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Lill. M A "A"
. "Let the people know the truth and the country is sale" Abraham Lincoln. IlS
PANAMIA, R. P., WEDNEBDAY, NOVEMBER 3. 1655
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in&& .the th1 to-a I
company, Irt,-? MSa .ln
Erupts in Britain
OION', Nov. 2 tUP).-Prin- "These follies have been allow-
eess s1rgaret's broken romance ed to continue too long. Reform
a k Tton jiWt rpping demands will have the support of the na-
today that_ Brtan follow the tion."
American W- .-and separate ,.
cHiurch ifronf to.l
It was tlt#1rch of England, A d miss ion 0 1
Of Ew%^7.^ Elizabeth Is I -
dm More To ON Won't
thedo Vi-n w reaping a whirl-
LOKd 3airbrookxs power ulfB Borkk IW tt
iDally ress a edemancded ~e te
separitUion of church and state GENEVA, Nov. 2 AUP)- The
Sa editorial that warned this western powers have agreed not'
lttitdon cannot continue." to oppose admission of 1S more
S t& w storm -which eastern and western states to the
re_ -IM.t deepest roots Unitedu Nations, a British spokes-
ofP te British crown ws man said here today.
growing is. place of the now-
g suap S.eever the Mar- They said the question of the
'q m rpnu"day,. 'admission of these nations idclud-|
th e- p, reswed ya dlay ie Japan in bulk probably would
*tS="ltaii0 a her last fare- be debated towards the epnd.of thej
h '-e li me flier, re- present LUN. General Asse m blyI
Stoda her Royal meeting.
S... Western sources said that -the
scheduled to join n following nations would be involv-
*o hansglving for h ed:
i 4 humaana r La n Bulgaria, Romania, Hungary, Al-'
zafj. st, ns ulaj cant- bains, and outer Mongolia for the
d"ik.1 t bloc.
Ttl* A=-i d us a "neutral" country.'
Spain the republk of Ireland.
.0 yea e a wasto Portugal. Itly, C [Austria for
a -ij. pa's the V.'estern bloc.
W"Xordan and Libya for the Near
Barfard founded a'ft f SJepal. Caabodia, I.po,.
wide' f oqlbha* iCh.ad'f m for the Far F Eo sC
oince S T haot epen. tW7, Admirsifte of th coubtrieg to,
hu ovoed haven to I w the U.N. tfcso far nen barred byl
wM1=Al iti tsri 1[Yeor tjY-A
Wem Chrishes G if
the r uded -
A trtte the 1- ocit where -
ToSwasl i ally bUW ought MMP Trm ir., xov. 2 (PT J.
four d bigd.roswkthPM-,The stramo fan m-yrearathall
ces r ring the da, ,-wa" ua of a '1..35
but d to say- who t wath & Christmas dt for
s4 0 Qor tw um t i.as- h wie beseme t a scUd f& r Wil. I
Seatft 0 "ahed t the. yt. I
a OUwp g there sen t- leatke out, any-'
.w.s a ~f t .tfel way. In fId. It s AAT-over tee I
for qu country aMd fWmatmade
sr iIeell pitn le far Neft.y gaarb- I
*Pf .-tk g truek drivtri p*. hish
eae grop -
lab *w- .'mhi atet t Wlie's t
^*-^^iC^^tdE*?-e;e *q Saagy $1 d-eMi J y ^PWV W wvs
Ike Plans Return
To White House
For November 11
DENVER, Nov. 2-(UJP)-
Medical consultations t h is
weekend will determine
whether President Eisenhower
can return to Washington Nov.
11 as he now. plans;
Mr. Eisenhower was walking
more each day, having social
callers at Fltmsimons Army
hospital, using the telephone
himself and otherwise show-
ing signs that he was on the
recovery schedule estimated
by his doctors weeks ago.
Next Sunday's medical ver-
dict permitting, the President
is expected to fly back to
Washington Nov. 11, spend the
weekend at the White House
to break the trip, then go to
his farm at Gettysburg, Pa.
CZ Burglary Sends
Indian To Jail
For 4-/2 Years
A tiny San Bias Indian found
guilty on two counts of burglary
was sentenced yesterday by
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe to serve
18 months on each count.
In addition, defendant Ernesto
Gonzalez received a n o t h e r 18-
month sentence to serve 'when his
probation on an 'earlier charge
was revoked. He will have to
serve a total of four-and a half
yn .eywa xw 'tme q'year-yiu in"-
w Sered. "
- defe...da4nt bike Into the
Ft. Amad .letwice 'CI AomwS.
S, making ',l wlth -rlTo and
some trophrs. On Sept. 25 he re-
peated the butglary'in thE Curun-.
du 'Clubhbd se where he stole .a
bowling bag In which there. were
watches, Jewelry and a r a d i o
worth a totil of $W0.
He violated the conditions of his
probation imposed on Aug. 1 when
be 'was given an 18-month s e n
tence suspended for three years.
"'TOPS" Ambassador Clra
Boothe Luce has been named
"Woman of the Year" for .1955
by the Lido Civic Club of
Washington, an organization of,
professional and business men
SItaUlian descent. She received
te award in abuentia at her
dIuianat tI masol _4
payments but he continued making
small payments each year for 11
Recently word of his marathon
layaway reached Memphis news-
papers and the story of Willie's
delayed Christmas present was s
published throughout the country.
Willie still ow $142.44. News-
paper reader lped in their bit,
one a $50 dnatUk which arrived
from Hubb Ib i of Dallas, Tex.
That left a bafanee of $M.e4, which,
the jeweler himself paid.
Willie took his wife to the store
Yesterday MS pmted the Chris-
sUNs gift to her.
&"We eaMa't wait sa oBer,"
Celebration Under Way
For RP Anniverssa
r"" nn vess
Panama's Independence ob-
servance got underway yester-
day with the :day dedicated to
the children of the Republic.
Today started with a mass In
memory of the founding fathers
followed by a pilgrimage led by
PresideNt Ricardo Arias to the
Tomorrow, the date of Pan-
ama's independence from Colom-
bia 53 years ago, will be marked
by the saluting of the flag by
uniformed students at Indepen-
denco Plaza with President Arias
raising the national colors to the
tune of the National Anthem.
The flag-raising ceremony will
be followed by a colorful parade
of students, firemen, policemen
and some Canal Zone organiza-
tions from Independence Plaza
to Fifth of May Plaza.
A thanksgiving Te Deum, at-
tended by Mr. Arias, his cabinet,
Assemblymen, diplomats and
government officials, is schedul-
ed for 10 a.m. tomorrow in
U5 Naional Park
Mt C n n
reot ies' natPm i Park lswvice by
tht Jamaica Historical Society.
The cannons were received by
Capt. C. K. Duncan of the U.S.S.
Chlton. They will be used in the
restoration of Fort Feerica in
Georgia.- Originally, the cannons
were from an old-country proper.
ty, later the site of Fort Williams
one of Jamaica's early fortifica-
o The Jamaica Historical Society
heard o. difficulties in. restoring
Fort Ftderice because of a short-
age of authentic cannon of the
period anf developed the ideea
That in- this aica tercenianary
Year it would good-neighborly
gesture to mke the presentation
of the old pieces as a mark of
United Stat-Jarnaica friendship.
Ex-Cos To Serve
4 Years In Pen
For Tire Thlfts
A theft of $48 worth of auto
tires and a tube yesterday cost
two former convicts four years
Conrad J. Blackman, 31. and Al.
fred N. Ford, 21, were both found
guilty to the charge of petit larce-
ny after a previous conviction o'
a penitentiary offense and they
were each given two-year peniten-
In addition, their probation on
a prior conviction was revoked and
Judge Guthriet F. Crowe order-
ed the two Panamanians to serve
two additional years each.
The pair were both involved In
a theft on Aug. 3, 1954 after which
they were each given two year
sentences suspended for a period
of five years. They were still serv-
ing this probation when they were
picked up with the stolen tires
and a tube which they had taken
from; the Pedro Miguel Gun Club
The stolen items according to;
Asst. Dist. Atty. Morton Thomson
were left bidden in the gass off
Gaillard Highway, and the men
later Rame back by bus to pick
the a icles. e The w
belonedto Lee a a Cfa i
Blackman's Clmaa Mne polee;
record shows a 12-yqr penitentla
ry conviction for taek on July 7,
1942, howeer this was commuted
six years later.
I4 sentencing him today t h j
Jude f *donished the defending
that he had "violated the confd-
said the court another chance." He
yxid the court had hoped at that,
time that BUacksat would display
"some attitude ol aspect for the
law, but herbe you arq back aghi
in & short time."
THUMIAY, NOVMIER 1I
ta .. 11.-46 .4.-
.:99 P.m. .1.........
Sports events listed for today
and tomorrow include swimming
races at 7:15 tonight at the
Olympic Pool, a softball game at
Santa Rita ball park between Ju-
venbud China and the Constable
Stars, track and field competi-
tions tomorrow morning at Rio
Abajo, bullfights at La Macarena
and the Third of November Clas-
sic at Juan Franco tomorrow af-
The festivities will continue
Thursday with members of the
American Legion and Veterans
of Foreign Wars joining Panama
firemen, policemen and'students
in the annual Flag Day .parade
down Central Avenue. Bullfights
are also scheduled for Thursday
at 5 p.m. at La Macarena bull-
Yesterday morning at 7:30,
Maximo Chacon Jr. took over as
"Mayor for the day" in the Pan-
ama City Mayor's office. During
the entire day children were
treated to free rides over Pan-
ama City in planes from the
Marcos Gelabert Airport, free
movies, free merry-go-round and
auto rides, in addition to candy
and so4a pop as part of a pro-
gram organized by the Panama
On Friday the observance will
move to Colon where Panama
City offielals and delegations -of
some Paama.,schogs will join
Ith tic #lde ficIal and,
CHICAGO, o, F) -
Cha4es G. Mortime.r, client of
General Foods Core,'AIW today
pampering the ckUstOn.l re-
sponsible for "the *et htcussed
price, spread" of moI t I s.
Mortimer said that a n u
factuftrs and -grecs l l-s u I d
"join forces to do a job duca-
tion lest politielans port us as
villains who take bread ot of the
mouths of farmers.
"In reality," said Motimner,"
we are 'iving conUttMer 'the kind
of food they want which In the
onS run Is to the frmeWra saan.
Ha said "the many ways in
whit mnmufHiuters prepare and
rqutoles offer.Jolts tW03 con-
Amer requI"btIt p i-
ternms that prreprff*,. the. I
muct discusS9 j4.fc kw."
"Theae sre', th o man.
ufacturer asd, m eu ltin
homt makers many IW t.. work
andimakef (P0d af able I
caiebdrbeod. wrs Weg. it can
bebought i,-I f jy.* y or
form dpired ata twt a uy hour
of tihe day or nigAt.
Se. Was Juiled
A San BIas Indian, Federico
Smfit, who signed his. name
with two bigt "X's" today was
found guilty of embezzling from
two-of his ComPatriotsI _r
Smith..t $10 tw rOU 1U 10
Mtesz" a 4 t Sme r r-
Man etent ed
John A. Hyatt, a 'tyear-old
lgian was aetneed to-
3N ddys in the ltboa jail
a marijuana his pos-
an additional 'targe of
around the Paciflec
SCenter in Ater-
afternoon, sa, er e-day
Sentence was ij
GENEVA, Nov. 2 (UP) -(UP)
-Communist sources hinted that
Soviet Foreign Minister Vyaches-
lav M. Molotov would present to-
day a plan for a "United States
of Germany" that would sc r a p
both the Bonn and East German
The Big Four conference was
on the verge of deadlock with
the western ministers unable so
far to get Molotov to set forward
a plan for German Unity. Thus
far his various proposals called
for a permanently divided Germa.
Communist sources hinted
that Moloaov's plan would be on
similar lines but would call for
a "United States of Germany."
It was the same type of plan
that brought the non-Communist
government of Poland home
from London after the war on-
ly to disappear into the red
The East German Red handed
the conference a document on
German reunificatiQn but the
West refused to actpt it and
the document was not distributed
On Monday the. West turned
down a Soviet proposal to invite
West German Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer and East German Pre-
mier Otto Grotewohl to appear
before the conference. The West
refused because it does not recog-
the Communist regime.
ber ide was invited.
ia 4vc And
West Germany with senates se-
lected by their respective states
In the same way as the Amer
ican Senate. Thb ai e senates
would cooperate to negotiate
for German unity.
The East German Communists
charged that Adenauer was trying
to "enslave" Germany with free
elections. The Molotov plan would
sidestep the free elections de-
maended by the West-a move that
would lead to immediate western
The west already was prepaerd
to slap down Molotov's new lan
for a European security treaty
including West and East Germany
and an arms control buffer zone
across Europe including both.
Hipped On Her
DURBAN, South Africa. Nov.
2 (UPI Two bull hippopota-
muses uprooted huge trees and
all vegetation in a radius of
300 yards in a battle to the
death for the hand 'hoofi of a
lady hippopotamus beside Lake
St. Lucia in Zululand. it was re-
The bellows of the battling
bulls could be heard many miles
away and blood lay thick on
the ground over a vast area.
Game ranger W. V. Wyngaard
said one 4,000-pound bull died
after the fight and that his
rival left part of his tusk on
The winning hipo who stag-
gered off with the lady hippopo-
tamus is not expected to live.
To New Haven
Juan D. Per6n the deposed Argentine dictator, may !
pause briefly on the Isthmus tonight en route to a net-,i-
haven in Nicaragua. --
Per6n left his Paraguayan exile by plane this morn .*
He landed at Rio de Janeiro at 10:30 a.m. and took
off for Belem. It is possible that his plane will also refuel 4
at Tocumen or Albrook, though neither airfield had word ;,
at press time of Per6n's schedule.
There seems to be some secrecy covering his route
First reports were that he was travelling from Asuncidg 'i
The deposed Argentine leader
who was exiled to Paraguay on
Oct. 2 after his deWde of dicta-
torship was ovethrown by revo-
lution, left his exile at a lonely
villa outside Villarica at 3:25
He moved in the greatest se-
crecy and only seven persons
were at the Asuncion airplrt to
.r h. f .. ',
t wer. s~w lsuas r-V A
Peron wad wearing a blue
windbreaker, gray plats and a
light colored sh when he
boarded the plane. He carried a
Bodies Of Iciutms
Of Navy Crash
Being Flown To US
The bodies of eight Navy
crewmen who perished in a Ma-
riner plane crash at Coco Solo
Monday, will be flown back to
their home towns before Sun-
P'aArrangemefts have also been
completed to fly five wives of
the married fliers, who had been
residing at Coco Solo, back to
the States by the end of the
The plane crash was the worst
aviation accident to occur here
In the last two years.
The names of three deceased
crewmen who listed relatives in
the States as next of kin were
released last night by the Navy.
Aviation Electronic Technician
3-c Carroll W. Church, Jr., son
of Mr. and Mrs. Carroll W.
Church of Baltimore. Md.
Airman William H. Hopkins,
husband of Mrs. Marion K. Hop-
kins, of Brooklyn, N.Y.
Photographer's Mate 1-c John
R. Myers. husband of Mrs. Mar-
[garet Ann Myers of La Maque,
Parents To Visit Schools
On Zone 2 Days Next Week
Visitors' Day will highlight the
annual observance of American
Education Week, being held next
week in both the elementary
and secondary schools in the
Canal one, it has been announc-
ed by the Division of Schools. f
Wednesday, NOV. 9. has been
designated as Visitors' Day in
in the elementary schools
Thurs-day, Nov. 10 In the sec-
Teachers and pupils alike
usually look forward to this day
as an opportunity for parents
and friends to see the actual
working of the schools and the
manner In which the classrooms
are conducted on a normal day.
No'large scale programs are
planned, although each pupil is
Inclined to put his best foot for-
ward and some of the classrooms
have special programs and
skits. Samples of the pupils'
work and school books they use
will be on display.
Last year hundreds of parents
and friends visited the CapS.
me elementary and sfondzy1
schools on Visitors' Day and a
similar number is expected to
visit this year.
American Education Week, of
which Visitors' Day is an impor-
tant part, is celebrated U.S.-
wide under the sponsorship of
the NAtional Education Associa-
tion, the American Legion, the
U.S. Office of Education and the
National Congress of parents
In annotmcing the observance
of Visitors' Day and American
Education Week in the canal
one schools, Sigurd l. Esser, su-
perintendent -at the schools,
urged that all parents visit the
schw ls on the designated days.
The main theme of American
Education Week this year is
"Schools, your investment in
Amree" Daily themes for the
week are "Your Tpvestment In
Clasgreoes." "Yoir Investment
In Fundamental L e a r ning,"
"You. Investment in Better Liv-
Ing," "Your Investment in a
Strong Nation," and "Your In-
vestment in Your Responsibill-
vicuna "manta," a sort of ligh%
poncho, and wore his usual vi-
sored sports cap.
.g 'g J .
ly objects m ri-tming to Chu -
where he hopped a freighter
which brought him to Panane,
was sitting in the Balboa jal to,
day awaiting his fate.
Grey haked Joseph Rakovyje '
was taken off the N o r w e g 1 a ,
freighter Ole Bull, yesterday d S
put in jail until the agent c a
make arrangements for return .a-
him to Chile, where he stowedr .,
way aboard the ship.
Bakovic, who claims he Is 9ieh-
and has been through many
ships in Santiago, where he tri
to work for two months, does na
want to return there. He say '&
he was starving and stowed away -
on board the ship, which is bound :-i
for Wilmington, N. C., in despe- :
Born in Yugoslavia, the stowa-
way is hoping someday to be r eu'
united with his wife and three chil
dren who are still there. He fe*
that returning to Italy, If possible,
would help solve some of his pnrot
But according to Fenton & Co.,
agents for the ship, present plan
are to return the unwilling vaga -
bond to Chile.
.TEGUCIGALPA, Hondura '
Nov. 2 (UP) The tain-4WOle
Chamelecon River rampaged '
through Northern Honduras today,
flooding towns and banana plan. -
tations along its. banks.
The United Fruit Co. ordered
all employes and their famWa -
evacuated yesterday from the M -
undated town of Lima N u0ev aT
Torrential rains also cause A .e
flooding in Southern Hondur .
and a number of towns were W,
Vendor Will Stand
Trial At Anconc
For violating the lottU" law0
in the Canal mSoe, gbert MAl
ro Best, was bound .oM e .
trIal in the US. District Ca :
at Ancon. + "
The 37-yfr-old PasamaiaN.
was picked 14ain lba olS
es for sae. .
The defendants w .. i a
resented by W1OW" S1km'j^^
Jr. was rele a s -at
- .3- "T
., ,- ., .
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. : .* ... ., /; *
I I.. ---I
S AMA-S&& A U*WfrLlSAn AMfl .inin - *ao a -
WEDNESDAY, 1OV1IM0 IJ =."
4 .E Two TRE PANAMA AMERICAN AN I t
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
O'*Et AND PuDElSHED my THI PANAMA AMKIWiM PEW&. INC.
FOUNDED *Y NRLSON ROUNSEVEI5 IW m ag
HAIMOE IO ANIA.L DrITPCi
BT N ITngrr P 0 Box 134. PANAMA. n. Of P.
Ti rPHOPNt -0740 IN LINms)
CA8LE ADDRmfi. PAN.IMEIICAIN. PANAMA
COLON OPPICE, 12 179 CENTRAL AVENUE iTWSlN 12TH ANO 2IITHN TEIb'
FOnrIGN RIPRIIE TATIVI,. JOSHUA G. POWER INC.
*45 MADIBON AVL. NEW YORli. 1171 N. Y.
Ptl MONTN. IN ADVANCE o 1.70 6 2.0O
PoFan I MONTHS. IN ADVANCE -6.60 13.00
Po FOn ON, YEAR. IN APVANC _11.ae 14.00
STNW ISN TOUR FORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN
STHE MAIL BOX
S Thi Mail Se is on Open forum tor readers of The Panama Americe
offers te received g*rtefully and are handled is a wholly confideatis
*6 If sM contribute e letter don't be impatient If it doesn't appeal t
0 11dasy Letters er published in the order received.
S :Please Itry to keep the letters limited to one page length.
identity of letter writers is held in strictest cenfidoncA.
This ewsper pe aumas no respoasiibility for statements as isle
*i rsed in lttenrs from readers.
^^~ ^n 'ICI1Vl T U r'A W.IUEI C
X I've been reading the pros. and cons of RP and/or CZ TV,
*4or some days now and am no longer able to sit idly by and
'bold my pen.
I have been living with TV in my home for years and have
been associated professionally with TV people, for a long, long
time. I am also aware of certain FCC regulations as well as
the many technical sides to video.
1. Washington, D. C. (home-town of the FCC) has stations
operating on Channels 4 and 5. Do you call this adjacent,
or do'-rn't the FCC know about Article 3610?
| 2. Ultra-High Frequency (UHF) is every bit as satisfactory
as Very-High Frequency (VHF). UHF stations are limit-
'U ed in range, but not in quality.
3 8. Why doesn't the CZ pick any two channels from 14 to 83
and put a UHF installation on each side? That would
leave Panama channels 2 through 13 for VHF and several
others in the UHF range for expansion.
4. UHF stts are slightly higher and RP businessmen would
make a few extra balboas for every set sold to someone
Interested in English-language telecasts, also.
S Panamanians would get VHF sets cheaper than CZ folks
would get their UHF sets.
6. Or, since when does the Zone need two VHF transmit-I
ii ters? One big tower In'the center of the CZ would cover
both coasts if operating on VHF saving the tax-payer
S few pennies
T. And since when will Panama City support more than three
commercial TV stations?... if three! Chicago has four
A for over 4.000,000 people. Baltimore only has three and
4 .-they have more people in their city limits than In the
h RP and the CZ combined. -
l 8. How can either side worry when there are 83 channels to
choose from and when UHF and VHF both will work?
I f am leaving soon and don't care how it's sealed -- except
A- t ife Is a lot more enjoyable without TV.
S B. r.
', alter Whch 's letter In a recent edition has Inspred me to,
.Volel a.gripe Ihave been nursing for some time. Why, when 1
:they are run by the US Government, which presumably has the n
.health of its employes at heart, do such conditions of filth exist
;n the clubhouses and commissaries? The clubhouses would
,;ever qualify for a Board of Health certificate in the States. I
uag In sandwiches and drinks tevnp a nail once, but that was
S GcialD, rotten meats and cheeses. ., ,_
n ^the commissaries they sell fruitt, $gtb'aIlb any i
pelf-respecting grocer would be ashamed t display. In Th meat i
department we have moldy hams, not to mention rotten corned
peef, so rank that its odor permeated the entire case
: One or two incidents could be forgiven. But the comrnis- i
ysary's record lor consistency is breathtaking. I'm sure its un- a
Written motto is:,"If you carn. get away with it, sell it." '
The Army Commissary by contrast is a delightful place 't 1
f hop. Could It give the conomissary "managers" a few tips on
t ow to do it? To be fair to the others, Ancon is the most con-
,eistent offender, i
I_ Aunty Tomaine c
True Life Adventures I
aOiR~ MOTHER OF INVENTION
J.uT PROPULSION is THr SQUID'S -_
A6E-OL MEANS OF LOCOMOTION. .
I c ..^ mi,'y l
I li '.-, >.. .. iw i . r -~- -
*y r .:p i 4-
S"TH13 TEN-ARiK MMOLLlUSK
S.' ,MW PA" 5 WATeR INTO' IT BOITY, THeN
It"- SC." 7 HARGSE6 IT FOKllrCy..... TMU.J
IlPL T6L.F 5ITHR FiORW P pRI BACKWARD
MBE^-^.~~~~" '"" \ i mi a t i ui
, IR A WEAM ROLE ED" of many a youngster is
hfeitr DI M -tt*m 1 st arring hI a w nw-TV sees ctllel
*Cirvt..~ BOt.V The 12-year-old seems right at home in his ad-
-WA r:. 4 460umeings. The show is bei* produaed on a rindc
fi Pi M Wd
WASHINGTON -(NEA)- Both
Republicans and Democrats expect
their radio and tel-vision costs in
1956 to be double what they were
That means a total outlay of
around 12 million dollars, or 15 to
20 cents per voter.
The Senate Elections Commit-
tee reported that all radio and TV
time bought by political organi-
zations in 1952 cost over six million
The Republicans spent $3,400,000
and the Democrats $2,600,000. This
cover., presidential, congressional,
state and local contests.
On the Eisenhower-Stevenson
race alone, Republican organiza-
tions spent around $1,500,000, while
the Democrats spent about $800,-
000. The GOP figure includes over
$600,000 spent by the Citizens for
Eisenhower and Nixon group,
which had its own budget, separate
from the national committee's.
The 1952 cost for a half-hour
broadcast on all networks was be.
tween $10,000 and $150,000, de-
pefiding on time.
L. Richard Gulay, director of
public relations for the Re,
ublicans, and Sam Brightman,
press chief for the Democrats, say
they have been- informed these
costs will be doubled next year.
Gulay says they're 90 per cent
Both time on the air and "pre-
emption cost'" must be paid. The
latttr is the amount tha must be
turned over to commercial broad-
cast sponsors who relinquish their
The rise in cost is cue not only
to the increase in number f radio
and TV sets, but to the increase
in number of broadcasting sta-
Federal Communications ConI
mission summarizes t he U.S.
growth like 'this:.
In 1952 there were 105 million
receivers, including 18 million TVI
ana nine million FM sets.
Today there are 120 million re-I
ceivers, including 36 million TV
(150,00o color secs) and 10 mil-
The census bureau recently re-j
ported that 32 million American
households, or two-thirds of the
total, had one or more receivers. I
The big increase, of course, has I
been in televisionx00 per cent.
In the 1954 elections, a half hour I
of class A evening time cost $60,-'
000 for all TV networks. The same c
time on all radio networks cost r
These figures are for time only, .
and do not include production costs
nor pre-emption cists. But they I
are boundt o be higher ntxt year j
because pf tle increase in num- f
ier of badcdc erA, .. E
"FCC figures estiihte that there I
will be a totLl of 4125 broadcasters o
n 1956, compared with 3184 in
1952's campaign. These include
commercial AM and FM; educa- t
national FM and TV and com- b
mercial TV. a
Neither Democrats nor Republ-i
cans have prepared their budgets
in detail for the '56 campaign.
National political organizations
are now limited by the Hatch Act
to a three-million-dollar maximum.
The major parties get around this
by organizing any number of sepa-
Sen. Thomas C. Hennings, Jr.
(D.-Mc.), chairman of the Senate
Elections Committee, is author o
a bill which would increase thi
maximum to 12 million dollars fo
each party. Congressional cam
paign fund ceilings would also be
In view of the rapidly rising
costs of air time, chartered Wlane
travel, special trains, pamphlets
posters, billboards and everything
else. such an increase seems only
Favorable action on the Hen
nings bill is predicted for next
Various estimates hale pu. all
political campaign expenses in 1952
at 50 million to 80 million dollars
They are conservatively expected
to go to 100 million or 150 million
dollars next year.
,',Let's You and Him Fight!"
Question Of Cupidity
By BOB RIARK
I suppose greed is a natural fourth-generation Rin Tin Ttn as
human quality and that something a, star to peddle its dog biscuits, is
for nothing still holds -a definite running one of those box top eon-
edge over the arts as a source of tests for kids.
satisfaction. The almost-frantie in- The awards are rather beauti-
terest in the "$64,000 Question" fully simple: the Lrst three wfia-
and now the "$100,060 Question" ners get five minihtes unsuper-
would bar this out. visad in May's stors in all thtiee
Man, by nature, is larcenous, cities. They are to be turned loose
too. As the late, great Willie in the toy department and can 4
Fields so beautifully portrayed in keep everything they can -carry
'You Can't Cheat an Honest over a fixed distance; the next j
Man," and as O. Henry so nobly three winner% get four minutes ef I
wrote in his Jeff Peters series on lejal larceny, and the last three j
confidence men: A man would get three minutes.' 4
really rather fiddle it, as the Eng- Big business being thorough, 4
ish say, than earn it or get it for the idea was tested i Baltimore
nothing. last year and the first three little I
Every so often the papers will monst . ah, er . children I
have a squib on some widow be- nfade off with $1,200 worth of bi- s
ng taken for her roll by a gypsy cycles and tin trains
fortune teller or. a phony oil deal-i J
er, and 4 b lvs the p apisi. Here w have a brand new i|
prisoner and kreen-goo qg4 boese hF f odioned avarieiousnesi' I
occasionally rear jts head, all legal and in some instances !
Hence, it is no surprise to me I was thinking that pretty soon s
hat big business is capitalizing somebody will throw a contest for I
both on cupidity and deviousness young ladies n which the winners i
nd is now starting to raise its are unleashed for five minutes i s
ontestants young. For instance, Cartier's bauble shop or set freq t
n the day after Thinksgivitg a in Revillon- Freres' fur depart;E
father unusual giveaway will be ment. For gentlemen, naturally, (
recorded in New York, San Fran- the five-minute grab would be in
isco and Kansas City. The Na- the rare gun department of Aber- v
lanai Biscuit Co., which has a crombie jand Fitch or possibly antI
all-expense tour to see what they
could snatch out of the Rolls,
Bentley or Jaguar mines in Eng-
The possibilities are numerous
and might even include a slightly
longer lapse as a free loader in
the chorus line of the "Folies
Bergere." For the middle-youth
delinquents some variation of ex-
citement such as how many pe-
destrians can you run down in
five minutes with a hot rod, might
make an exciting award for hand-
coloring a box top for a mariju-
The most beautiful thing about
all good merchandising ideas is
that they inevitably revert to the
same thing. A man named
Jim Moran used to turn bulls
.oose in china shops seek needles
n haystacks and sell refrigerators
o EikmoaI, TIadIt ande gorgeous
publicity copy. A -chld in a toy
shop or a dame running wild in
a mink or sable shop is nothing
but a switch on the old gage about
a kid in the candy store. And the
soundest of all the cliches is the
oldest axiom of man's cupidity.
Something for nothing, as the
Chinese say, with a slight flayer
of' illegality to lend it spice is
worth a million over-banked dog
Walter Winchell In New York
r Broadway Love Song hesitant and suspicious. The Torch: When she's still the
"Look," he sad, in desperation, 'py girl in your world . WhenI
e ..To gain your love I don't resort "how long do I -know you?" everyone knows it but her . .
To magic charms of any sort. "Half an hour," said she. 'When muted trumpets make you
9 Conversing with the night's first "Well," was the retort, "did. I blue and fiddles make you cry.
e star ever lie to you?"
. I realize won't get me far. A mediocre actress, being tireat-
5 For tossing pennies in a well, From Meyer Berger's pillar in ed for her excessive ego, was told
Y The hope-filled secrets gypsies the N.Y. Times "In the easy by her psychiatrist: "You just got-
tell, way of the town jehu ." ta stop thinking you're a star."
And feet of bunnies, I care not. 1Meyer means hackie, "I just got my bill," she re-
t (Nor do I boll herbs in a pot). torted, "and you gotta stop think
Tales fortune-telling palmists George Solotaire was telling crit- that way, too!"
I drop ic G.J.Nathan that after 22 years
2 I take with salt and rate as slop. in Westchester he moved back News Item: "Engineer Claims
Don't need such rot That I've to Manhattan. Cars May Soon Be Able To Turn
outgrown! "It's always good to be within Corners at 40 miles An Hour."
'Cause, knock on wood, you're striking distance of things," Na- They do that now, Bub.
all my own. than observed. "I was strolling
-Annette Kirk along the Champs Elysees with way Signery
I Mencken. Menck said: "This is a The Dunes' wheel is the bettiest,
All of us were raving about the beautiful boulevard-but where's Oepsi's sign-the wettiest.
delightful 90 minute program by the drug store?"' Admiral's the salutiest,
Noel Coward and Mary Martin. -e. JKleenex Lu's the cutiest.
"Big Time all the way,' was the Funny thing about Martin & Lew Joenny Walker's the booziest,
unanimous opinion. is, 1Ierle & Gleason, Dick Haymes, Jane Russell's the Twoziest.
"But," said a midnighter, Mel Torme and Sinatra. -Gerry Gilmore
"what good are all those rave re- P I
views by the teevee critics? If The crooners keep fighting with Specialist Jackson of the Ameri-
you happened to miss the show their wives. The comics keep fight- can Stock Exchange, who handled
and you read the greab notices ing with each other. the Pantepec Oil avalanche of al-
-where can you see it?" most 500,000 orders (following our
Quiteso, quiteso. We wish the The Berle-Gleason feud w a s advance sewa about that firm a
|tv-radio critics would confine Topic A at Dubrow's. year or so' ago) was interviewed
their critiques to improving pro-j "Isn't it funny," said Alan,on the ir. Query: "What about
Grams of unfunny comes; those Dale, "how Jackie and Milton can ww's Ppatepec tip?"
who use blue material; comediansilet a little thing like 11 million "It wasn't a tip," corrected Jack-
who want to be tragedians, corn- dollars come between them?" son, "he give accurate news.about
mercials that are brighter than Panteepec."
the "r'ow; talentless people on pan- The panhandlers were coming e c
els and news comamtntators who 'm bunches where the B'way press The exact wrds used by the
don't wear hats. cars gather. All the underpaid pho1 Presidents of both Stock Exchange
------ togs and scribes staked them from before the Fulbright Senate In-
Bob Olin assumes when Peter two-bits to a buck. quiry.
and Meg marry-their towels will Then the 4th Estaters realized .
be inscribed 'is and 'ers. "the word was out" that they Everywhere the papers report
were pushovers. So when another the overnight success of Johnny
Poor Peter. The only bridegroom drunk asked for a handout Gene Paodres, who overcame all injuries
in history who had to propose to Meltzer got a howl with: "I have to become a star.
a whole country. ; already given amy quarter-for Proving you have to stay in
The Year-" there Pitching.
Wotta switch. Every girl dreams -
of being a Princess. Meg just want Bishop Fulton .J Sheen (a Lib- Two mnuch-married Hollywood
to be another Girl. oral at we understand the beauti-starlets were fighting.
fVl word) was honored with a testi- "Stop trying to steal my hus-
A starlet wiggled inta the Char- moiial dinner by The American band!"
das with her Snoot tickling her Friends of Spain. The event was_ "You got it all wrong. I'm try-!
Eyebrows. "Get her!" hmid a attended by many Americans, ing to stedl my husband-back."'
hit-nlivYr "Vnou'd think she was fmm Ambassadors to Merchant,
bStar! ., Princes (such as Bernard Gimbel. Phyllis Battelle discussed Imo-
"Or," said another, "a w 'k-'. who.. asided),eI bears of 'the ene Coca's ieci to chuck her
S; cited Natgiata year tv c' to return to
Archie.Moore about be a A..:IniehY Pest iti4 te t gl i stage.
cano" Hms constseteny dIai e' g.e m it d ,.Mnt, Bentioned oy Mer 'I hat tdde of bon-
termination overpowered me." the name of one guest: "Indeed, esty," added Phyllis. "reminds me
Fancy talk for Left & Riht- so intrepid a water of the Re- of what her late husband told me
S--_ ..r s blieap.,Bd Dnihei oe o.ttifc. TO Coca, money is wam-
Johnny Samen 'of the Key- Imnll dshI i Waiter WineePt pum Nice to have, but what does
relays the one about the Wolf try partleipated in the ceremonies." by'?
ing to talk his date-in~ tti tI wittlas. .t to'. .adiL M i eAs m a
his place . and Ula .. er0 r i thI Gat al Dr. IRall Be iwal im a on' in-
Slisten to his Hi-Fi set But he was lbmeah, w1o sat M t dat. fatuatio and a puppys lose.
about Eara .Taft Benzson' plan to
buy pork and.lard is thatit to64k
inside pressure direct from the
White House ataff to mnaki the
secretary of agriculture reverse
himself and buy pqrk.
Specifically, Fred Seato, one of
the President's most truWd ad-
visors inside the White House, flew
to Des Moines, stayed at the Kirk-
wood Hotel and conferred wilt
five Republican governor of midl-
west farm states regarding the dis-
astrous drop in pork prices and
what the administration should do
Season is a Nebraska newspaper
publisher and knows what the price
of pork can do politically in the
corn belt. With him was Earl Butz,
assistant secretary of agriculture,
also rushed out to Iowa to appease
the five GOP governors. He rom-
ised a pork-buying program If the
governors wouldn't be too harsh
on his boss, Secretary Benson.
The five governors agreed. In-
stead of belaboring Benson pub-
licly, they addressed a petition to
him to buy pork. The petition was
cleared, page by page, by astute
White House assistant Seaton, who
then helped sell the program to
Benson had onsistently and pub-
licly opposed the purchase of pork.
He had even cut down on the
school lunch program by 25 per
cent when Congress wanted to give
him more money .to use up sur-
plus food, including pork, for
school lunches. However, in the
face of advice from ,the W h i te
Aousc and his own staff, he re-
Benson's Three Jokers
There are three heretofore un-
noticed jokers in agriculture sec-
retary Benson's belated plan to aid
hog prices by buying $85,000,000
worth of pork and lard.
Joker No. IThe money will go
for dressed pork, not pork on the
hoof, thus may help meat packers
more than farmers. However, it's
in line with Benson's past expe-
rience as a co-op lobbyist in Wash-
ington and his general policy of
working with middlemen, and the
Furthermore, Benson's perk pro.
gram omits any requirement that
meat packers increase the price
they pay to farmers for the hogs
they will buy under the govern-
Joker No. 2The rpogram cani
help hog prices only by about one-
third of a cent a pound.
This is because the packers will
take about $20,000,000 in profits,I
and will spend the remaining $65,-
000,0 on bogs. In contrast, farm-
ers during the next 10 months will
market about 100,000,000 hogs with
an average weight of 2 pounds.I
Spreading the $65.00,000 over this
enormous production, the maxi-
mum effect~* hg prices would 1e
about one third of a cent per
During the past month alone,
hog prices have dropped more than
that. Since June they have plunged
Joker No. 3Hog prices prob-
ably would have stabilized any-
way. Even before Benson's. plan
was announced on October 24, ex-
perts were predicting an end to
the pork drop, partly because hog
prices always reach their low point
in the autumn, then start climbing
agsin from January through the
summer. This period-January to
%September is about the time the
government's $85,000,000 program
will be under full steam, So Ben-
son, if he is smart, should be able
to take credit for what will really
be a seasonal increase.
How drastically B en so n flip-
flopped on the lard-buying pro-
gram under White House pressure
is illustrated by the fact that just
four months ago he turned over to
the U.S. Treasury $114,3'2,000 that
he could have spent on pork. This
was the unspent surplus of section
32 funds, derived from U.S. Cus-
toms collections, which Benson is
permitted to spend to buy food for
f AA A
menm 5 wateri-pwer oune wer
probing business. ,
Aandahl was testifying ,I'a
of a license given th,,Gegi
Power Company in pre trenee to
rural electric coops, w ( on -
gressman William Dawson (D.-Ill)
"The Georgia Power Company
and the Southern Power Company,
if there ever was a monopoly, thai
is a monopoly,' he said. "But the
TVA is socialistic to you, In other
words, youth are only interested in
"That is entirely correct, Mr.
Congressman," replied the assir-
tant secretary of interior.
Lifting Irom Curtatl
Congratulations to Congressman
Frank Thompson Jr., Democrat td
New Jersey, for helping, b rea k
down the Iron Curtain. lIn
with suggestions offered by
column and officially propose by
Ike at Geneva, Thompso .has
urged legislation to give Yern-.
ment help to private groups. n'db-
ing to arrange exchange isit with
Soviet artists._ writers athletes,
ec. chieff responsibility would d e
on private initiative; with Unele
Sam merely greasing the works.
Thompson has also proposed a. fed
eral advisory commission on the
arts, to encourage more and better
output by American painters, etoin
posers, authors, playwrights, and
to promote appreciation by Ameri-
cans of their own native culture..
Thompson figures the--U.S. can't.
win foreign respect until It re-
Diplomatic Pohel h
Marshal Tito has firmly resisted
Soviet pressure to necogniz com--
munist East Germanyl The Kremn -
lin sent Deputy Foreign Minister..
Anastas Mikoyan toYugoslavia'to
wangle an invitation to go hunting,
with Tito. Mikoyan',i Bioall0 .Wa 9
to coax Tito to resume aMet-
relations with East Germany.
Tito's answer was a blunt "o19."
To emphasize it, he Ittr. A.o'n
cooling his heels at hotel' r
his hunting lodge Ii t-'aI, .
Deputy Unfers C te
on the. release tn
prisoners in order to
UD first. Most of the AS s
still in Red jails are t, '"
elated; so the Beds. : -at "
them and treating thasmar
the first .time beofsqlO
them with a blaze f
about humane treatame -
., 1;,,- I
-. A V
T. PArAMA AMEtuiA A .i t DAILY fntSPAPM
EXPECTS "ROYAL" HEIR-"-'e K'KIng to everyone
land, Clark Gable, s In ing to be a papa for the firt
I cone May. This announcement was made by his fifth wife,
WVI-HaM" Spr tkles, 1I. She says she has never seen her
busbend so excited as he is over the expected event. The couple
mare abw here after their marriage last July 12
So 'I Can't'
Are Saddest Words
COLUMBUS, Ohio,-Nov. 2 (UP)
--Gov. Frank J. Lausche said to-
day he felt the words "I can't"
are the addest words in the lan-
The governor set out his views
in a letter to William I. Reynolds
of Daytoh, who is writing a col-
lege thesis on words considered
"I would probably choose the
words 'I can't' as te two words
which depict for me the utmost
depth, of despair," Lausche said.
"To ay 'I can't usually means
that-the person has 'completely
given up and accepts defeat with.
Panama Off Tour
Anny Private AWOL
Slows Away To N. Y.
NEW YORK, Nov. 2-(UP)-
An Army private who went AW-
OL from Pirmasens, Germany,
because he got angry with his
sergeant arrived here today as a
stowaway aboard an Italian lin-
Pvt. Robert J. Hruby, 35, a
native of Necadeh, Wis.,, was
taken from the Italia in hand-j
cuffs to'the Army stockade at
Officials said Hruby had paid
a one-mark visitors fee to board
the Italia at Hamburg on Oct.
20 and stayed aboard. He was
discovered shortly after the ship
sailed and taken into custody on
direction of military authorities.
Jean Bergaud, director gener- The Army said Hruby had
al ot Psrfluins Caron and Maxim been AWOL for some time be-
Pelon, director and export man- fore boarding the ship. For a
ager of same firm visited Pan- month he was said to have hid-
ama as first stop of their Latin den in woods near his German
American Inspection tour. home, raiding the ice box and
During their .stay in Panama catching an occasional nap In
Bergaud and Pelon were enter- the attic without his wife's
talne4 by members of the firm knowledge.
of Lindo .and,-Maduro at a din-
ner party held at the Union Just before golng AWOL, It
Club oA Sunday night was said, he had been demoted
Pelon and Bergaud continued from corporal to private and
on by plane to Maracaibo, Cara- had a bitter argument on the
'W eas and the French Antilles. rifle range with a sergeant.
ian Beraud coninue
LO FORWARD-This is an aerodynamic design special.
ist's ~actitirpn. of the combat jet plane of the future. Featuring
S lowerttd'pper vertical tails on a long, slim body, with horizontal
flns front and rear, 'the design was drawn by Ervin R. Heald of
Douglas Aircraft. Heald says "a jet capable of flying up to six
times the speed of sound at altitudes of 100,000 feet is not too
.OvT | 'O AN;>:'rysM ,
*sLoorkfadrdin t4wn -
pa gn bohldip
C muSed w~sw glib UM1IN Of
ra.s. ewui br makud" wew~
S Distributors: CIA. ALAS. 8. A.
>ri *llw*I tapes an ,inted In.ranam. -
f Stex 106te 7 I.
Lonardi Asked To Return
laPrena', To Its Owner
BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 2 (UP)- same glorious fate as La Prensa.
The government o Provtonal We can be certain the sant poor
Presdident Eduardo Lonardi was end awaits the one despot is be"
asked yesterday to return the fell the other."
newspaper La Prensa to its right- El Tiempo was alleg .el osed
ful owner as soon as possible. down whoekn.s editor rMu dI to
La Prensa was seized In 1951 carry a public a po r 30 days
by the government of ex-President on the front pa PaIlla
Juan D. Per from the family of said the paper "Incited the peo-
Dr. Alberto (lnza Psz. It was ple" to vlolenc against the gov-
turned over to te General -Con- ernment.
federation of Workers (CGT) the Bittencourt's address set the
same year. a tone of the meeting which is con,
When Peron's regime Wa over- corned over pres controls in La-
thrown last month, Lonardi's gov- tin America 11d the "danger Of
ernment promised that freedom of government controls" over th e
the press would be restored. It news in the United States through
said the case of La Preisna would secrecy.
have to be decided by the Argen- It. also gave emphasis to warn-
tine courts. wings by some IAPA leaders that
In today's pt n, a group of they will move to expel any mem-
prominent public andpoll ers who take the floot.-t defend
ures stressed that La Prensa u newspaper closures til Colombia,
return to its owners is urgent, be- Nicaragua and other areas.
cause Argentina needs "newapa- A swift counter-fight against a-
pers which honor it for thi ny delegates "who have come
Vake of its internal and nterma-' here as stooges' of dictators was
tional prestige." promised by Jules DuBois. chair
The petition recalled that La man of the IAPA freedom of the
Prensa "devoted itse to promote press committee. _
freedom of thought," andtlhere- The convention also received a
fore should be restored to its own- telegram from President Eisen-
ers. hower wishing "al of your sue-
In *ew Oulea. the president cess in your forthcoming delibera-
of the later- *Ameritn Pres tions and in your efforts to fu r-
Assn. said the "daneing lq the their the freedom and, fearless-
streets" of Latin,A IPIe l e. ness and responsibility of the
ties at the fall of Argfo c Die- press." . A
tater Juan Pem pFeisded @ The President also said that he
end of all "ty a reus extended "my greetings to t h e
In the Amerefas'." members" of the association and
Paulo Bittencourt, Rio de Janet- said fie was delighted that Vice
ro publisher, speaking to the M-t1 President Richard Nixon, who
annual general assenbl y of&the speaks. tomorrow, "will address
IAPA, also lashed cut at what he you on this occasion."
called the "smell grabbing minor-
ity'" of Latin Ame an. rulers who
have stifled "freedom of expres-
Bittencourt was particularly
critical of the military rule- of
Gen. Gustavo Rojas Pinilla, pres-
ident of Colombia and he p aid
tribute to -o editors, Eduardo
Santos and Garcia Pens, who ran
the newspaper El Tiempo which
was closed by Rojas Pinilla.
"They have just entered the
dark tunnel of suppression" he
said, "while Dr. Alberto bah"
Paz editor of the Argentine news-
paper La Prensa which was con-
fiscated by Peron is jus emerg-
ing from it.'
Ganzia Paz is awaiting a court
decision on whether La Prensa WILSON MEMORIAL-Thi
will be restored to him. He has seven-cent Woodrow Wilsona
said he is hopeful for a quick de- stamp will go on sale at Staun-
cision in his favor. ton, Va., Jan. 10, 19586/ It will
"In the case of El Tiemp o, maak the 100th year since the
President Rojas Pinilla attempd birth of the World War I presi-
to inflict shame and humiliation 2Ldent nStaunton, D 8. 28_, 18!4.
on a great and respectqd newspa-
per,' Bittencourt said. "He met
with a most dismal failure, so El I
Tiempo is now going through the !1 i ru" h r c!
Pat yProduct Ex-Sultan Youssef Of Morocco
o Help Cold In Paris For Talks With Pinay
CINCINNATI, Ohio, Nov. 2
(UP)-Dr. Albert B. Sabin re- PARIS, Nov. 2. (UP) Moroc- their respects at the graves on
r vealed today that he has stum- co's ex-sultan Sidi Mohammed Monday to avoid being around
bled upon an unexpected by- Ben Youssef flew to Paris from the streets yesterday.
production his polio research Nice yesterday for urgent talks It was exactly one year ago
which miapFprove valuable In with Foreign Minister Antoine that.usually calm Algeria erupt-
studying the common cold. Pinay. ed into intense and bloody vio-
The discovery came about Pinay left the Big Four for- lence that has yet to be master
while the researcher was usint eign ministers conference at ed completely by French troops.
chimpanzees in e xp eriments Geneva to be at the Qual D'Or- The attacks started in the
with a live virus polio vaccine. say for the meeting. early hours of Nov. 1 when fana-
"During thf' studies," Sabin And Ben Youssef, moving fast tic "Army of Allah" rebels hurl-
sad,".. many tchmpansees were after two slow years of exile, ed themselves at troops and po-
infeted witu-the common cold. appeared to be striding ahead lice in some 80 to 70 widespread
Although Intrigued, we did not on the road to restoration to the attacks.
set up ap special studies but Sherifien throne from which he It was the first Algerian up-
tested the chimpanzees' stools was ousted ignominiously Aug. rising since May 1945 which e'-
as routine part of the polio 20, 1953. tered out in a large-scale police
tests th action that was all over by 1952.
"We found same new virus not Informed sources said the Rebel attacks centered on BIs-
encountered .fore. We found French government view was kra, Batna and Khen.chela.
we could preuce the picture of Ben Youssef could be back in Four paratroop battalions and
the common cold In chimpan- the Imperial Palace at Rabat by 17 companies of security troops
seeq and with it a virus that Nov. 18, the anniversary of his were rushed into Algeria within
probably occurs in thee human becoming sultan in 1927 on his a few days of the initial massa-
being." father's death. acres and strict curfews went in-
Sabin explained that the ex- The stage appeared set In Par- to effect in towns around which
periment may aid medicine's is for getting Ben Youssef back rebels were active.
seae for t tcold-producingo Rabat.
virus d 6that e experiments In the French capital today ----
of that nature *re beginning. He were Moroccan Premier desig-
said he had sent the virus to nate SI Fatmi Ben Slimane and
other laboratories. all four members of the Moroc-
can throne council.
An announcement from Pre-
mier Edgar Faure's official Ho-
tel Matignon residence indicated
the wind was blowing strong to-
It said Faure and President gryd
Rene Coty would be. receiving
throrie council members today.
There was no doubt they-
would be discussing Ben Yous-
sef's restoration for as far as g
the Moroccan political situation
was concerned, there was noth-W
Ing else to discuss.
The fast-moving ex-sultan.
his entire retinue, including
wives, concubines, children and
attendants, were leaving the
rain-swept Riviera for Paris to-
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'Ben Youssef talked over events
with leading Moroccan national-
Ist politicians until midnight
Meanwhile, security forces
throughout Algeri were on the
alert yesterday one year after
territory-wide 1954 and Saints'
day rebel uprisings.
A few persons were up with
the dawn to pay their annual
'lower-laden visits to local cem-
But most Algerians, and
Frenchmen in Algeria. paid
Union Leaders End
SANTIAGO, Chile, Nov. I-
(UP) Copper mine workers
ended a one-day "wildcat" strike
which halted all copper produc-
tion and agreed to return to
return to work today.
Some 16,000 miners and white-
collar employes, members of the
confederation of copper work-
ers, walked out yesterday to en-
force demands for Increased
wages and other benefits. Union
leaders ordered the men back
today, expressing "confidence"
In 'the good faith of President
Carlos Ibafiez and Minister of
Labor Eduardo Yanez in weigh-
ing their grievances.
Pa-ea Ci C4
For Bids To PrhiI
The Panama Canal
is asking for bds fr tle
and exterior planting of
imately 113 buildings and
apartments in. varloue- C-an
Zone commuaftles. Specific. '
Lions for the work are now a
available to prospective bddera.
The work involves mnalnteag
ance painting of the la8.ei
group of buildings for w h c
bids have been asked In onie
project since last dry se ..
Bids will be opened November
The buildings- on the pln
schedule are located In Gamboa,
Paralso, Ancon, Santa Crus, Poe 1
dro Miguel, Margarita, Mindf,
Rainbow City and CristobaL A .
among the houses to be painted
are four 12-family apartment
buildings In Pedro Miguel which
are being prepared for occupy .
cy by Air Force personnel.
If yo. give a aW o harhd wea' yet hOdn aM
style anda cu.acy, wfa reeommen iho
ROLEX "OYSTER" waterproof, dust proof,
winds itself wilt every motion of your wrist.
PRBE WATCH CENTER
ISTO.J 161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA
lip-- --- - ----
Celebrate tle National Holdays
* > etloB> etir
WOVE- WE PANAMA-- .- 4MEIWA -. AN-- l ~q~DI!END3M D4JL. NES -p W3IW~ N0I--.45
canine Hero Defies Tradition;
ets Non-Com Pin On His Stars
'CAMP LEJEUNE. N.C., Nov. 2 as commander of tl4e Ist Ma-
I Salty Marine hero Lew- rines, 1st Division In. North Ko-
B. (ChestV) Puller defied rea in 1951. In that action, in
rps tradition in typically bold which he also won the Army's
tion at his retirement cere- Distinguished Service Cro ~,
Sony yesterday, having an en- Puller's regiment acted as the
ed man pin the stars of a division's rear guard and repe!l-
utenant general on bis shoul- d two fierce enemy assaults.
rlse hHe walked boldly among the
The promotion was a triuute troops, direptlng their deploy-
Sthe colorful Puller But he ment and personally supervised
ade It a gesture to the enlisted the care and evacuation of ca-
en and the junior officers of sualties.
ie corps. Upon his return from Korea,
'I fully realize that without Puller snapped toat Marine
e help of the enlisted men of training was "tOO s6ft," that he
ne Marine Corps I would never favored giving Marines -whisky
ave risen from private to lieu- and beer instead ot Ice cream.
nant general." he said. His final tribute today was to
Then, bluntly as always. pull- the enlisted men, however He
said "my only regret is that I expressed regret "at the death
don't be present for the nextO f many hundreds of Marines
or.." and the crippling and maiming
in his 37 years as a Marine. he of other hundreds who followed
ought in both world wars. in me blindly into battle."
alti, Nicaragua, China and He directed that the third star
Korea. He Is the -only Marinelbe pinned on his shoulder by
a history to win five Navy Sgt.-Major Robert L. Norrish. a
Crosses for heroism and gallant- nian who served under Puller 27
He won his fifth Navy Crossyears ago.
Usually a superior officer, or
Slevenson Predicts officer of equal rank, officiates
S| n n Predic ts at such a ceremony. But Puller
r said "I wanted to show my great
TroUl Ahad Fr appreciation and admiration to
Tr ble Ahead For the enlisted men of the Marine
Corps and the Junior -officers."
European Powers 1,"I have commanded every-
thing from a squad to a division
NEW YORK. Nov 2 (UP -l and without the help of the en-
AdIal Stevenson said today that listed man and junior officers
"trouble lies ahead" [or the Eu- these units would never have
ropean powers who have colon- gone forward and achieved their
IBs in Africa if they don't heed objective regardless of almost
tfe Africans' demand for great- certain death." he said.
1.reedom and economic oppor-
; Writing In the current l.sue
f Look magazine, the 1952
mocratic presidential candi-
te said something is being
one to meet those demands in
iery country that he visited on A N TA
recent tour except in South
There, he said, the European *
aders "stoutly avow, in coin-
ete sincerity. that their policy
not only right before --God
ad man but also best for the,
Stevenson said that in areas
ch as Kenya, Southern Rho-
alia and South Africa "a grow-
African populace looks hin- I
y at the better lands reserv-
for the Europeans. The use
d ownership of land are now
tainly the hottest subject
th of the Sahara." to
He said Africans are nettled
t only by economic arid poll-
al discrimination but also by
e color bar.
"He quickly learns-and re-
nta--thnat he can climb the
omic ladder ornl o mariy
Igs; that all the ability in the
rid will not earn for him the
e status and income as those
the white man," Stevensonne
Btevenson said that while he
s staying at Nalrooi the Mau
u terrorista-ambusned, mu-
ted and murdered two small l
sh boys. eep
outh h he encountered no
-white or anti-foreign veo-
cC. personally, he said 'at. is
i...that trouble- lies ahead I" e t
lss. the Africans' insistent listening
Sands for greater freedom
_d .onomic opportunities are
20th U. S. "Preident
ACOtOBS 56 Pot anew
I Jame- 57 Malign looks
Garfield wi n W0
the 20th U.S. l Iose essence
President 2 Inaet
8 He once .3Most'unusual
wobrkedas 4 Peer Gynt's
11 One wh other
ReAnM 5 encountered
13 Interstice 6 Blood money
14 CyJntrical 7 Roman bronze
15 Mailed. 8 Annotators .
16 Goddess of 9 Air raid alarm
Iinfatuation 10 Daou, as water
17 Snooze Ifromm a boat
19 Before 12 City in Nevada
20 Hewrote 13lnvwokes
"Treasure 18 Ci el part 3
Island'. inait.) 24 Shield bearing
21 Mineral ock 25 Approach
22 Rights (ab.)
English school -
29 Legal point
I victory in 188
37 Let fall
43 Land parcel
47 Make a
95 Puffs up
"I told him
Answer to Prevous Punle I
TER T AND ?B'PRATE
'. '' ,* ;
27 Bamboolike 39 Redcap
grass 40 Lamprey
28 River in fisherman
Germany 42 Back of neck
30 More 44 Lock of hair
precipitous 49 Masculine
14 Girl's name appellation
35 Ensnare 50 Number
16 Female rabbit 52 Sick
38 Ester of oleic 53 Scottish
FRECK.IS AND BHS PIEN0UB
r HM' MY OL' CAVE
LOOKS KINDA NEGLECIE
WELL, NOW' I'M ALL DONE
RULNNIN' AROUND. I 5UES
I BETTER W GIVE IT
Shopping Around ;
Housecleaning i V. T. MAT. MIM
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIp
CAPTAIN EA 1
,iy LESLJI TURNN
vsibed4 RteadaC CL6aiada
STORY OF MARTHA WAINE
sUT ONE 11AND "MoU COaLD
TMX WOAE OPSNM N10 IgBBSHE
OW T U9TN TOEO ANVOF
U9. "eJUeT TBAWIC/
In Plain Language
By WILSON SCRUGGI
9#=L /9HMLD 6000BW MS.WftE AND
SEE H1M WHN i' CAME NiL It.9 HE
sV-rrtULOUS LAH*DeE-DAW' T
B0 AL TrRMEER
BUGS BUNNW Patience, Petunia Like rhat
Real Bullet By JI BIEAVILN
PL OUT UB WAs I 3. WUBAIS
a bedtime story!"
ul~ ~ il
TI PANAMA. AMEBICAN AM INDEPENDENT D#ILT. NEIAHpR
"TAl PANAMA AMlEICAM AN OiDMPENDZNT DAILY 1WBPAPs R
* -mm --
Ft I ton Officers Change Americans To Pay Od f IhI l
Pm,'t ParaderCermonies .0 iighst P st-r ..1 l ohl
.iio ss O Turkeys Ths Year hi Eihingham, Ala.
i ,' KANSAS Cr, Mo., n 2. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Nov. 23 -
By OSWALD JACOBT (UP) Americans Wil gobble up (UP) '- Labor and nmanaiement l
Written for NRA Serti. 40 million turkeysvduring Thanks- officials today attempted to end
giving and Christmas holiday sea- an illegptl strike of 3,000 workers
n"sons this year, and pay the high- who completely closed down coal
eat prices on record for them. mining operations at the g I a n t
But the meat will be better and Tennessee Coal and Iron Uivision
i".U 38 therd will be plenty to go around of U.S. Steel.
6 Io 4 for everyone. While no formal negotiations
..[w Pwere carried on, officials of the
iQ 10 9 013 I I James Hoekscra, poultry man- 2l0 United Mine Workers of A-
ir97t ager of Armour Piac.ing o., said merica met to seek ways of end-
< . turkey prices will be about 10 per mg the wildcat strike. TCI offl-
e f ss cent nigner for top grade birds cia said they were attempting to
VJTSS P 8t433 and there will be a million fewer get the strikers back to the
e AK8s JTO74 available for table consumption. mines.
I # J10 8 8 Armour, world a largest supplier
irTe .1' (D) of turkeys, estimaLeu retail pric- The dispute, reported to be o-
iSOUTH (D' es for top grade birds will be ver working conditions at the
AKQJ32 near 60 cents a pound for henscShort Creek Coal Mine, actually
ViA 10 and 45 cents a pound for toms. started Oct. 24 at Short Creek. It
SN one "Last year, turkeys were so spread this morning to TCI's four
*AKQ42 ridiculously cheap that marginal other coal mines, forcing the com-
N ort- outh vuL I. growers lost their shirts and had pany to close down.
SO th West NFerth ra to get out of the business,' Hoek- TCI, largest industry in t;he
24 Pass 2N.T. Pass sora said. "Fewer birds were South with 30,000 employes, sai-
24 PawI 4 6 Pan raised, and there are more peo- none of its other operations was
4 p Pass Pass Pas pie now to eat them." disrupted by the "illegal w a k-
A0110 11Openig lead-- f Hoekscra said packers expect- out."
ed ham to give turkey a good bat- Arthur V. Wiebel, TCI president
tie for this year's holid ly meals, commented, "An illegal w o r I
iSouth di.t rea l. expect because pork Is cheap. s toppage has been in effect at our
out idn't really expect to "Top grade ham will sell f o r Short Creek coal mine since Oct.
have much trouble with his slam about the same as turkey," he 24 when employes there walked
saw no harm in taking proper pre- said. outinn gr ievance hstbeea pi
i i : ,K f : cautions. Fortunately for him, he -.'--inig"alytoa .,pc -t
knew what kind of precautions tocoma A iv e cmprised of employes frs nShort
Fawt opened the king of da. four coal mines, resulting in com-
w -- t iuprere.- Wes symbol For oing c other lt op eAn IIt hektn gaofd l ll Ir o
i..minds, and South ruffd with the plete shutdown of all our coa TAL
jack of spades. His plan was to [ T our f US mine operuaons.p. -
enter dummy once or twice with "Three-thousand people are Idle on a
trumps, and he knew that he would NEW YORK, Nov. 2-(UP)- asa Lresult of th e illegal strike at A
New Chief of Military Missions, Col. Gines Perez. pose lately; on ms gomery, deputy supreme allin the other TGI coal mines-Hamil- wri
(U.S. Army Phot6) Declarer's next step was to lead com mmander t urope, arrives ton, Docepa, Edgewater and Con- -
the ace of clubs. He didn't see any by lane today on a lecture tour corI declined to speculate on the
reasonable way of g u a r d in g of he United States. on for the strike, since the
against'a 5-4break in clubs, and it reason dedtheltrae,-
was safe to lead one high club if He will visit President Elsen- walkout has been branded illegal.
the break was no worse than 4-1. shower In Denver Saturday. It was reported however t h a t
South continued by leading a "Sometime ago it was arrang- miners had protested m wd d y
low trump to dummy's eight. This ed that I should visit the presi- conditions' at Short .. .
enabled him to lead a low club dent at his farm at Gettyaburg," later were corrected.
from dummy towards his won Montgomery told newsmen at
hand. London airport last night.
East could see no profit in ruff- "That was before him illness.
Ing. If East had ruffed, South A few days ago, I had another
would have played a lo)v club, of cable from the president say-
course, and could have regained ing 'come and see me anyway.' "
:- the lead at the next trick. South Montgomery served under Mr.A N TA
n. could then draw one more -round Eisenhower when he was au-
i, of trumps, leaving one trump in preme allied commander and
dummy. Declarer would run all of the two became good friends. e
the clubs o discard a heart from Montgomery said the main
dummy, easily making his- sla. purpose of his trip is 'to ogive
When East discarded a heart on talks at various military estab-i
the second round of clubs, South lishments and service colleges.
won with the king of clubs in his
1 Jown hand. He next led a trump to ....__AdI__I_
dummy's nine in order to lead
another low club towards his own
.E East again discarded for the 1"-JI
s.-.-. same reason as before. South won nI1l S .O:
with the queen of clubs and could
CoL Peter S. eca new CO of 65th AAA -Group and Fort Clayton. now ruff a low club in dummy to f aI Iowon to
establish the suit. Declarer even-
Parode ceremonies at the Fort of command to P i. tually lost a heart trick, but easily ". C
Clayt artillery quadrangle yer- lp wing t w y -~ r %Aade his slam. .
terds amarkel a major command ma -epti U at the if Sadut had led seeded high ,
hang, in which Col. Harry S.IClayton Offi '. mass. eltb from his own hand, East
Tubbs was succeeded by Cot. Pe- The three c angels were made would have ruffed. The clubs
ter- S. Peca as conimanding offi- in line with the Army policy of would not be established at this H O G
eer of the 65th AAA Group and rotating senior officers to acquaint time, and South would have lost
the post of Fort Clayton. them with a maximum number of his slam contract.
Col. Gines Perez, formerly chief top echelon jobs, thus developing
of training, G-3, USARCARIB, a highly t raine d of DOUBLE EOPARDY
the new chief of Military .. s-.der this policy, many officers are2 DOBEEPA ts reems
,iQns, succeeding Pecas. s afforded command and staff ex- MINNEAPOLIS (UP) 8 two / s e 1 s bid re dTune in!
Over,000 .dismounted troopsperience theymightnototherwisemen were charged here with Mi rnemswlikTTeledvieslm
plus Wmzteizs v4lements of t h e drunken driving oL the same car.
65th AAA Group and Fort Clay- The lat est rotation move al- After a collission, the two men e n 0 o
ton passed in review at the cere- lows one of a month ago in which leaped from the ear and ran. The 1K eep
mony 'weh was c-limaxed when Col. Sobert E. Coffey, former G- man who had been driving was T A
Col. Thuablturned over the groupS3, USARCARIB, and Col. A. G. caught. The second man circled
colors, to. Brig. Genm W. E. Laid- Elegar, Foraer commander of around, got back into the car and 7th AVE. .U Y"
law, Chief of Staff, USARCARIB, the 33rd lufantry Regiment and drove off. He was later arrested at etS KR
who: ism tun presented the symbol iFort Kobbe, replaced each other. at his home. ON TIMi SUA E AT A0DIO T ITY-is ll I .
Cable Addmun THFTAFT
LL KALE Andrew Hull,
inspects a huge kale plant
farm near Ongar, England.
kale plant is a variety of
less caSbage which yields
ikied and curled leaves.
Well-wrn step mand raug he nes.
Repairs would luae his home like new
' Claauafleds, ust the right elual
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COME IN IMMEDIATELY
FOR YOUR PLAYGROUND!
Keep your child healthy
happy at home!
No. 3, Automobile Row *
YOUR Shool CHILD
can be insured against accidents 24 hours per db
This policy covers any person 6 to 25 years of age twenty-four
hours a day every day in the year! 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 insurance.
* HOW MUCH DOES IT COST!
For $500.00 medical expenses ft h cost is
boys $12 75 per year for grls '
$14.00 per year for
* WHAT ARE ITS LIMITS!
The basic coverage of the policy is $500 00. For each $100.00
additional coverage the cost is only 31.20 per year for boys and
$1.05 a year for girls.
* WHERE CAN I GET MORE INFORMATION!
Just call Boyd Brothers, Inc. Panama 2-09M or write to Ret
5032 Ancon. Canal Zone and they will be happy to help you.
It you prefer, Contact one of the following brokers:
Serviclo de Seguros. Canal Zone Credit Union, Hector M. Crooks.
Richard L. Dehllnger, Herbert S. Driscoll. 0. C. Hatten, Robert J.
Huerbach, M. 8. Hutchison, Maduro. Moms v Rimmington. F. Ralph
McClain, Jr.. Jane 8ellea, L. Slocom, Earl V. TriXxton.
Tel. Pan 2-1925
SW STL I
S i A
EL RANCHO GARC
Congratulates the Republic of Panam6
Independence and jrvjtes our neighl
for a grand celebration
'ALL DAY THE THI
f^ J ISSS .
Box S5i3 Ams. C.
I _ __ __
gLgWRMMu ORY. movkiitili d. t
. .. ... --J
*r. IaPAA h r.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBERs I.3
'-yOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFF
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
7 Stiel No. 13
Agencies Internal, de Publicaciones
W. 3 Lfntery Plrn
f'- -T L-- Mr
I" .La CarrmquUll
Nme. "ll' Street
a of 1A.. a A i .
Ave. Trlvdi No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) Cmaral Ave.u
e Ce.lnrl Avele
S.-T.. RO I
J. Fe de la Om Ave. No. 41
JM"s Aor-m Ave. nd 13 a.
5 lsest- i'.U *
FARMAUIA tL aS A unrw
farque Lefewre 7 Street
il Porras Ill
- NOVEQADES. ATHIS
v .a.Idxi A,-. -
V CNAL Zsoi" POLYCINIC
r t *tlrouge Dr. t. ATel Jr.
DJ.S& (Georelw l'nlveflit)6 M.D.
Tvaob (41U of Jul) Ave, no.
oapo4Je Anon .hool Panu
S Tel. 2-2i -- pn
JIm M RIDCE
hone PUsawna 2-055
I i no te tre to ay, ", did
retvlthbg po lbe" unl chioe-
& pnc Lqi inclded.
Dr. A. and 3. oILL-AC
(Pflrmer Graduates 1
m r Ae 'a Tdel. i-itS
(i blo-k EfO ta Tll'hi -
TRANSPORTED BAXTER. S.A.
Pockeem Shippers Movers
ames 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping classes doily
3 to 5 p.ma. Phone 3-0279
or by ppomn*-tit.
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds.
46-ft. Frigidaire, two electric
clocks. 2-2877. 360-B Ancee.
C Z.. after 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: -3 -pc, living room
suite, light green plastic. new
condition $100; maple bedroom
svit; deub bed. ex pring.
Sinerprnif-mattnmes, sM and -
drssr wBith miwvr, vevy -od
condition $75. Cell 6 7189
a after 4 p m.
FOR SALE:-New beautiful 4-
piece silver tea met 5175. SiIt
Street N: 42. Apt. 4.
Boats & Motors
ATTENTION'. .Panama Marlin
Club fishermen:-A special dis-
count of 20%o to all fishermen '
entering the tournament. Plenty
of marin and o leaders. Hooks,
lures, inei. mle, rmls and-J l
forth. Store wiN be open until
9 p.m. ABERNATHY SPORT-
ING GOODS, across side street
Hotel El Panama. Phone 3-0264.
FOR SALE:-14-ft. fishing beat
with 15-hp. Evinrude. Both se-
collcat condition. Reasonable
for quick sale. ABERNATHY
ARNETT & DUNN
t i.LOOH DANCSTEm'o
. aRARMS SCHOOL. SUiTS In
a lboa -423 eor Panama 3-IS
tudioFJ El Panam Hotel
SLVEUNDU POST RFS'iAURA.NI
d BUeDINGt o
Tel., Curandu 311s
f _ __ __r
e will relieve Your'
S corna. allouuses. nails
S I r. SchoILl iralned)
I" J"ab Alomenm Ph. 3-22171
Monday Thru Thursday
For U.S. personnel
and their families only.
-CJ *... .' OF
SMART GIRL Mrs. Kyra
Shirk, of York. Pa.. who was a
2nd Lt in the Russian Army
at the Battle of Leningrad. Is
all smiles after winning $10.-
000 on a New York television
show. She has a week to de-
cide whether she will keep the
money or go on towards the
FOR SALE: Electric oM ering
machine, 300 Amp. Telephone
ATTENTION!... Panama Marlin
Club fisherse-A special die-
cment of 20% to all fisherme
entering the tournament. Plenty
of marlin and saul leaders. Hooks,
lures. line, rods. rob and -o
fortl. Stan will be open until
9 p.m. AWRNATHY SPORT-
ING GOODS, across id wstrt
Htel EI Panama. Phone 3-0264.
FOR SALE:- or ct. Call 2-
FOR SALE.- Special Pm-Xmms
Package deal on brand new cam-
eras and lies: Rectaflx with
Voiitlandr F/2 len and case
23mm wide angle 90mm F/1.8
and 135mm lenses $360. Alps
Model 5 with P/2.8 lions and
case 3Jmm. 90mm. 135mm
less, and new Makre-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 Poblaroid back
case and flash. first $425 tl,
this outfit. A Grey 2'/ x 3 4
Linhof with 105mm 3.5, 65mm
and 180mm lenses coupled in
case $250. A 2'/4 a 3 'I Linhof
with 105mm 3.5 lens with Re-
lex back $175. A beautiful red
2'4x3l,4 Linhof with 2.8/105-
mm lens. 65mm wide angle and
I 180mm telephoto all coupled,
Rolax back flash and cam a gift
at $350. Additional lenses for
all above camera at 40% off.
Take advantage of this only one
special offer. PORRAS.-Plezm 5
Twins Boost Total
1Of Gorgas Arrivals
Eight girls and eleven boys
pital during the week ending at
midnight Monday. Oct. 31. The
twins were born to Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Emanuel of Panama City.
During the week 181 patients
were admitted and 208 were dis-
The names and address of
the parents of the girl babies
were: Mr. and Mrs. E. Preciado,
of Panama City; Mr. and Mrs.
A. Vernaza. of Panama City:
Cpl. and Mrs. K. F. Hauser. of
Arraijan; Sgt and Mrs. G. A.:
Neubauer. of Albrook: Mr. and
Mrs. E. L. Duncan, of Panama
City: Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Pat-
chett, of Curundu; and Cpl. and
Mrs. J. A. Mazeika, of Panama
Boys were born to the follow-
ing parents: Sgt. and Mrs. T.
Tirado. of Fort Kobbe: Capt.
and Mrs. R. Peralta, of Fort
Kobbe: Mr. and Mrs. J. H. But-
ler, of Paralso: Mr. and Mrs N.
Guarnieri, of Cocoli; Mr. and
Mrs. T. T Anderson, of Locona:
Mr. and Mrs. D. p. Blanco, of
Panama City: Mr. and Mrs. R. E.
Grant. of Panama City; Capt.
and Mrs. W. H. Weand, of Fort
Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Hii-
melberg. of Ancon; and Mr. and
Mrs. E. T. Small, of Panama Ci-
AUSTIN. Tex i UP) Univer-
sity of Texas scientists are on the
trail of a drought-resistant range-
land grass able to grow in under-
developed soil on limestone hills.
A recent'report by Drs Walter
V. Brown and W. Gordon Whaley
said the Univerty of Texas' plant
restareh institute is making
.definite progress in a search for
new grasses and legumes specifi-
cally adapted to southwestern
Plants of side-4ets grama--one
of the important southwestern for-
age grasses-~bow Dromise of|
producing a strain that grows well
m winter or even the year around.
Resear.hrrs say they hone to
develop a drought-resistant hairy
grama that wlU grow in the under-I
developed soils blanketing lime-
developed soils blanketing limoe-
FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS.
Real Estate ALCOO ICS ANONYMOUS
----t-- ------OX103, A1CO, c.2.
F SALE.-A hme where BOX 11 CRISTOAL. ClZ
c n drive a nal or dig a bole.
I quartermaster). Sleep in Join the trid towards modesm
late. No neighbors' Kids e window corine with match-
bother you. You or your children stickbamboo drape AleA beauM
can "Whoop er up" and disturb tiful custom mA e draw dsrae
no one. 2-bedrem manry cot- or pareh. eFr sms eand l
tge in new GorgolM Mosquito estimte, cal DECORADOS, tel-
Controlled Area. Just eompleted, phone 3-4904.
New coditiqa. Modern plumb-
ing. [ ticy. Hot water sow-, ATTENTION: Selling bargainf!-
er. Ale completely furnished esio'de n efrel uesa-res
house trelr. All for $3500 in-.. ta nt. bewen Amador & At-
clud ft'rot, re. drapes. dishes. osmena Avmnue 9 Street,
kitchemwao. power mwer, lawn Colk.
tools, beautiful law. and flow- -- Top quality
ean. 100' hoan e a NEWCOMERS -Top quality
300' deep. Cam a color * bea rvice is offered you at
pi0tdse iCn Bo and Coirsbal C UClubhouse Beauy Ship.
by elpoinatmet. Pbees Gaines. Eaperienced Staeside licensed
Balb"a 2-3047. operators. .Navy 3812.
FAITHFUL LUTHERAN-Rounding out 64 years of perfect Sun-1
day school attendance, Amelia Grim, left, was honored at Promo-
tion Day services in the Grace Lutheran Church of Franklin, .Pg.
.Labrlda Hanby, assistant Sunday school superintendent, is aflxil
the special pin awarded to her. Miss Grim's attendance has be
.broken only once, for a trip to her mother's native Germany in:
1907. Since then she has a record of 2496 Sundays in Sunday I
school. EXCLUBIVK NEA PHOTO. .- A
SOMETHING TO DROOL OVER-"Eitel Mere 11" drools after
being judged Grand C.ampion Steer of the American Royal Live-
stock and Horse Show in Kansas City, Mo. The 1050-pound Bleac
Angus is being exhibited by owner Kenneth Eitel. 29, of Green-
castle, Mo. who also showed the Grand Champion Steer of the
1948 American RoyaL ....- -
Rjm has eo u with this answer to the
S ,,abortag Ittll l aa. a manit w w m
t.Xasueifs. In es oLfeOwem roen w m tbo'r "at regular
ir vl sW i l.-Mswitchesat ONtf ewope she e ,tthe cameras
nd aker i roomThedlW own reatI at the
American Hop"nl i Show in At e City, NJ.
- - M0ran nrtsor Ia USlwtEuW s
ATTENTION G. I.r Juli built
modern furnished sel rlnh. I.
2 bedrooms bt, bold water,
Phone Pane. 3-494
FOR RENT't --be eawm apart-
ment: parch, living-dining room.
pantry, kitchen. 5 closets. First
street Perejil No. 18. Inquire
FOR RENT:-Best located, fur-
nished I-room apartment. Clean
and cool. 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT:-One-bedroom fur-
nished apartment. Golf Heightsi,
G.I. only $70. Phone 3-5445.
FOR RENT:-2-bedroom apart-
ment unfurnished, nice and cool,
comfortable. San Francisco. Tel-
ephone 1464 Balboa.
FOR RENT: Apartment "El
Sol" Building. Phone 2-5520
FOR RENT:-2-bedroom apart-
ment, corner of 47th Street,
Bella Vista with balcony. Call
FOR SALE:-4--Il Beick Special
4-d4er, H iE,- f- r ma oand
mn eovtcleak ils; ur is in
aic 'Mal see dM and to sell
7 prIc. jmer hurry.
O SAL'k,- New 1955 Ford
Station Waeli, V4. three ats,
radio. etc. I a a 6050.
FOR SALE-- 1951' Stdebaker.
duty pll. w tios-.ndie. lotk-
at uwhelg.ry, Nltad1ier. moar
inden. Rensaon e fr $50.
Phlei 2-3314 ele be-orn.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chrysler
Wimdw Cop. Moathor trim,
' wit. mewA tlh Car is like
n-owr- flM .SMOTbr HUN-
FOR AMLE-1946 Buick Super
Conv., go tiesl and radio, a
god "MP d" r. A real bar-
ain hLr199 full pric. SMOOT
* HUNNICUTT, S.A.. Calen.
NOR SAll-1942. Ford Sedan
2-derw,.- eed .Msdbion. excer-
le* tr imgport u- $175 cash.
Car BAlboa 20 4rom 9 te 5,
loha S calr Balbea 1571.
Wanted to Buy
WANTES -- Dreiaker's ad-
juatable A" a c te- plane.
24-inch 10k. Sto' y beeks for
10-year-old. Panama 3-4179.
WANTED TO BUY:-One Tale-
crnm 12-inch commercial clock,
G.E.. 110 volts, 25-cycle. Phone
Balboa 4430, Friday 7 to 4;
Saturday 7 to noon.
WANTED TO RENT:- 2-bed-
room apartment, preferably sec-
ond floor, modrm kitchen, in El
Canrejo or Campo Alegre, for
young American couple. Phone
3-1660, room 730 or 3-5956.
NEW YORK -(UP)- The Met.
ropolitan Opera has found a bari-
tone to sing the four self-created
devils of a poet named Hoffmann,
but it hasn't found one soprano to
!set forth his four self-created be-
Martial Singher is the baritone.
to sing the four devils at the
Met's revival of Offenbach's "The
'Tales of Hoffmann" with which it
will open its 71st season Nov. 14.
Thus, the Met's revival will be
only a partial return to the inten-
tions of the composer which were
to dramatize a psychological trag-
edy of monumental and heart-
rending proportions which, in one
degree or another, is very com-
It is this, in simple outline:
Hoffman's beloveds are one wom-
an not four women. That one
woman is a creature of his mind.
He creates her four -times and
each tin-e she is destroyed for
him by four seemingly different
devils who actually are one devil
and who, too, is a creature of his
FOSTER'S COrTAGES, i ni~t i
pat Caii Low rat. rft n
Bolboo 1866. .
PHILLIPS Oceanside Ce
Santa Clara. ox 435, lale.W
Phone Panome 3-1877. Crst-
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Claran each. Trplahone
Proback, Balboa 1224.
Gramlich's Santa Clan Beach
Cottage. Modern conveniences.
moderate rates. Phone Gambee
GENELL BLISS Santa Clara HOME
and GUEST HOUSE overlooking.
ocean. Private steps to beach,
Gas ranges, refrigerators, ping-
pang, putting green, etc. Call
Navy 3812 office hours and
Navy 3121 evenings.
Shrapnel's furnished hound on
beach at Santa Clare. Telephone
Thompson. Balboa 1772.
WINS SOOO--BSt Ba'rney .rluck, a New York policeman,
leaves a New York television &tudlo with his $50,000 phise un-
der heavy police guard. He won the orize last week on $ quis
show, but fail in ns bid for the $100,000 jackpot tUis week.
EMonte In Charge
tenuated into a conventionalized
opera for so long that one more
attenuation won't matter. I s a
shame only because the full opera.'
in all its subtleties and complexi-
ties, is a masterpiece. Attenuated,
it becomes a string of catchy mel.
Admirers of "The T.ales" have!
been expecting much of the Met's
new production because venerable RIDING THE ROUNDS Water meer readers will have it
Pierre Monteux is in charge and easier in Atlanta. Ga., suburbs if the city's wraterworks ldepart-
will conduct. Monteux has been, ment gives the nod to this three-wheeled motor vehicle. instead
devoting art o his twilight ye.rs of walking long distances bet1!een homes they'll just scoot light
to reviving the masterpieces of up to each meter and record the consumption without leavring the
French opera at the Met. HsI scooter. Guy Garner is demonstrautig how it wilt be done-it
*Pelleas and Meisande" of season tests prove successful. s ne
before last, as an example. was a -
Of course, it is practically im'
possible these days to find one
soprano capable of undertaking
the four-sided role of Hoffman's
one beloved. Modern-clay sopranos i
don't know that much about sing-I
ing. But it is clear that the be-
loveds are going to be presented
as though they each have complete
integrity as individuals.
More New Productions
Roberta Peters will sing the
mechanical aspect of the beloved,I
the doll, Olympia. Rise Stevens
will have the sensual aspect, the
courtesan Giulietta. And Lucine
Amara wdill do Antonia. The fourth
aspect, the one engaging Hoff-
I mann at the moment, is to be
The repertoire for the new sea-
son includes also new productions
of Mozart's "The Magic Flute,"
with Bruno Walter conducting;
Donizetti's "'Don Pasquale" and a,
new ballet by Zachary Solov.
"Soiree." The productions of "Tos-
ca" nd "Der Rosenkavaller" have
been revised, and "Samson anad
DeIlulla," will be revived.
Otherwise, the per-toire is last
season's "Carmen," "Lucia di PUTS COFFTIN TO USE NOW-Cioana Fabbri, 76, has &t-
Laimmermoor." "AUndi Chenier," ready bought his coffin, in readiness for the future. Lots of
"Faust," "Co Fan Tutte,' I persons do that, but they don't keep the coffin alongside their
:Marriae ...f Flora, "BoriM GOd'l bed, as Fabbri. of Ferrara, Italy, cloes.. He says its presence
L ,ov La dermena. 'y a ,' ,doesn't bother him, that it gives him the will to live longer-
"Lescaut","Fitdlerans" Aide e and besides, bE's using it as a ~arM obe trunk until it's needd
of Destiny,' "Rg m letto,' 1 Try-,
r'll" g, S a- .. .. ..
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDENE DENIM DAIY NEWSPAT
I-anl a e. I A v. - ......
... .. n wAEi A Itiln, .
0 -- HI aM im J k A uman m likem n| le ^ R U
WEUNSD~r -rvhim 2.36 P-m SHW TEE--~I-- PAAM AMERICAN AN INEPNDN DAL ES
Rock Hudson, in
From 1 to p.A ---- e. 30c.
S 1:1 3:U 5:3o 7:01 p.m.
ABBT and COSTELLO, in
At 6:00 p... 75e. 4f0.
-At, 9-0 p.I. -
MOVIES. TV .WA1 I"
by Er.kin. Johnson I
HOLLYWOOD -(NEAl- Holly. screen showings and take Glenn's .
wood and GrapeVine: Gloria word for it:
Grahame flashed her Hollywood "He's bringing the TV teehalc e "
agent from Europe that she's a of big close-ups to the screen-
changed doll and ready to go back EVEN IN Claemaas &olpe."
to work. No more temperament,
promises Gloria, who has fought Errol Flynn, living on. his yacht
it out with several movie queens off the island of Majorca with wife
she's worked with. Pat Wymore and the Flynn tot, -
--- vows that he won't face movie
The S c r e en Directors 'Guild cameras again until he runs out of
warned the members in a special cash.
bulletin about increasing howls There's been so sponsor nap-
over film violence and brutality. up of Errol for TV and he says
It's problem being handled with it a up to British producer Herbert
kid gloves these days. All the Wilcox to flash the green light on
furore about "The Blackboard the big salvage job on his u n-.
Jungle" is being reflected in the completed "William Tell."
Hollywood censorship office. The The Witane: Vanessa B r o w n
blue pencil boys ordered a rewrite heard an actress mention to an-
on the script of "The Young g other that a certain movie (cueen
Guns," a story about youngsters hid just written her life story.
in the old West who t a k e to "'Goody." said the other with fangs
crime., in her voice. "Now she has only
Olivio De Havilland and her eight more lif stories to write."
French hubby. Pierre Galante, will
settle down in Hollywood' for a Not in the Script: Pearl Bailey,
while after she completes her star- about current singers: "There are
r'n, role in 'The Ambassador's only two of them capable of stigt
Daughter" in Paris. Her agent, Ing everything from 'Pistol Pack' .
Paul K oner, will have two big Mama' to 'Nearer My God to .l
movie deils ready for her signa- Thee'-Bing Crosby and Ella Fitz-
ture even before she starts hum- gerald."
ming "California Here 1 Come." CUR SCOUTS INVADE THE P
This Is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones: rv Heights visitqd The Panam
A zippy.star of the screen's silent Esther Williams is adding a sunken cently. Some of "them are sho'
era, LaurI La Plante, sneaked out bathtub to her authentic Early They are left to right: Jim Kir
of a 24-year retirement for TV's American home. "I guess," she cthzan Mrs Van Richmond. d,
"It's a .Great Life." She plays laughs, "you might call It Early
an ex-movie star in the tanza-due Movie Star."
for showing Nov. 13. Amazed at W Otan Who Shot
speedy TV filming methods, she's eason Jane Powell kept her
laughing: impending motherhood a secret as Husband Seeks
"If you don't flub a lime nad if long as she could: Those MGMa H b a .
your dress doesn't fall off in a pay checks sUtop ta" gal i H Insrancep
scene the director says, 'PIt It.'" about to boma n urancether
-. Arleen Whelan's re&.dlg the script
Donna Reed's hailing her-mouther for Alan Ladd's "'1ago,' his OTTAWA, Ill., Nov. 2 (UPl-A
role in Feaful Decision" ee next at Warner's.-. -';The Un- woman who shot her husband to
better than her part in "From finigsed Symphony' could be Li- death in self defense sought today
*dHer to Eternity." which won her brace's next at WaVrr Bros., to collect $2,500 on his insurance
an Oscar, The film version of.the which is juist reeasig "Si- policy.
on-111 r"dI.t- with ';0 eYMr.lds1l.'neW : l..
as the f ewho refuse to pay Gabor MrsGlays le eonore, ..
offthe kidnapers of his son, is be with Spite onues ali a TV panel filed suit In circuit court against
in directed by Alex Segal. A show, Spike quipped: "The sta- the Union Caiualty and Life In-
seven-year New York TV veteran, tion better get the, test pattern surance Co. ,
Segal directed both of the home- ready." On-.ne 17, 1954, her husband
Lekter, 46, beat her so badly thai
he, Venit out to telephone for an
When he -returned she shot him
to death with a .22 caliber pistol.
Audrey Meadows is serious about ligious atmosphere, Roberta Sem-.
a movie career. She'll probably ple was weU. equainted With the
sign with MGM and head for Holly- Bible and beetme particularly
wood after filming the rest of "Theifterested in ablical perfumes-
Honeymooners." myrrh 'frankianc e ne ame-
"_ *and decided 4to tell t world about
Star Letter Route: This note is her hobby on "Hobby Loby."
from Patrice Munsel, who's been
creating a sensation in Las Vegas. TV TOPPERS
A grand jury refusedd to indict.
and called -it a case of jitstified
homicide ir self defense.
Church At Paraiso
A dedication ceremony has
been planned for Nov. 19, at
which tme. the new building of
the Bethel Missnte Church of
Paralso should be completed.
lTheyre UnotU uaseu to couiorauras i
bikinis out that-a-way. Ernile Novaes (NRCTV): Poor The church is being built ex-
girl. She found lipstm on John's cllvel I b memre o e
Deer Dick: I've had fabulous of- automatic clutch. k I c ely bhoy memb ntrs of the
fers to do my act other places, but church, who. are contributing
I'm remaining firm in my decision money in addition to their time
that this will be a one-time esca- Harry Salter was the musical to this project.
pade for me. I feel it's been worth director on the show,-and saw and
the $,o000 the act cost me, for I admired the pretty little gal with
have fiAlly gotten a certain ham the big e es. He asTanged for ao _i_ _____ ___
instinct out of my systttm. date-on me pretext thatthe show
It's fun and exciting. I end each hospitably took out-of-town guests
show by kicking off my shoes and for a night on-bhnd she said, '-you
singing the "Italian Streetsong" in were lucky you didn't have to take
bare feet. One night I kicked tool out the fat man wo played the
of a customer. He refused to jivej This is strictly a date, dopey,"' A N TA
it bIck and a battle ensued with a and so they were married,
waiter. He finally gave it up-and -- .
I was relieved because the shoe1 The Met's great tenor,ichard
was especially made and cost $75. Trucke, who'll have the lead in
Sincerely, Patrice "Tales of Hoffman'" on opening i -
night, Nov. 14, gets a private kick 1s
Two nights a week, Harry alter out of the furious uproar that TV
stays horhe and plays chamber mu' and movies show so much violence
sic. That's because he doesn't get they cause julyesile delinquency.
enough musical kick out of what He says opera is so violent it
he do# for his very good living. makes the others look like taffy
Salttr'sa career started as a lid- punls.
die player. Then he was an orches- This. Tucker INGrelate is what
tra leader and finally got into happens to tim in his various
radio. He was musical director of roles:
**Pot of Gold," and got the ideal
that led to "Stop the Music." the1 In "T.les .t afia," he ends
bie giveaway of pre-War days. Hems dead drkU; li "Andrea o
own one-fifth of "Stop the Mu- C, aler." he's deapated at es
sic," which wasn't hay-it was gaullo=Ie ; a Elaeked a*t,"
money. he's 'stabbelI N i. :'13 sa," he's
.. treacheraously e -oen s fa "Ls
Whme-"Stop.the N-sIc" ended, Jalv, he's b-- 1o 0 H O
Salter says, "I went looking for a Trstere." hie' huamed; h "Cav-
job.' But people laughed i i alleria =r0tlezL 1he'atalbd l
body wtl*d hire me. They allsaiIad a, in ; tal I n i Lammer-
that I fiV ltify rich. I was, but I, moor," he stas Iu ; in "Nor-
still wa d a job. So I had toIma." -e's bumd to death;
invest a ~ow riw." "Samso and Bd1mi ," his eyes
What he invented was "Name are burned i. *
That Tune." He's now producer, Yet nobody ever says opera eor- n
with Jane Douglass White as his cups. youW. Maybe- hecaus he's
assistant producer, and Salter Is!singing in the be-l1a oil, tbat
strictly an executive these days. takes the o rw .u. it.
SHe doesn't even lead the band.. ,
which ac.wints for those semi-v For oe night .ol, Marla.a .de
weekly chamber music sessions in Midregas and tf tebter were K e
his home. back together again. 0gc4 upon a
Salter is a small. round-faced time, they were pert of the same
man with a redy laugh. His wife. -night club act, thea they wsot
%ho helps with the shiw, too. Is their separate careers..Nei both
the daughter of Aimee Semple M- are famous, and hey get together listening
Person. An" that fact indirectly tir ne night in os Angeles.
IMld t their marriage. Their names n6w are Mariks.
As a girl, brouht up in a re- Marlowe and Mitl Gs~s'w. .
L UX THEATRE DRIVE-IN Theatre
60 30Soc. Popular Night! $1.10 PER CAR!
i iu~j. .Mr _^ ~.-- r~r~irw~' F ~ l
LCKEY ROONEY UUI
THE ATOMIC KID
uIDNi Y j rFETIVi-AL
120 Minutes of Fun with
the Famous Disney
ANAMA AMERIC AN-Members of Pack 19, Dens 1 and 4 of Quar-
a American editorial, composing and printing departments, re-
wn here watching linotype operator Eduardo Sotillo at work.
ng, Bill Dougherty, Mik. Bruce, Chuck Russell and Mike Co-
enimother, 4 ahown in the background, looking over her pack.
SHOWING AT YOR SERVICE CENTER
S BALBOA 6:15 8:20 I DIABLO ItTS. 6:15 8:6
DOUBLE WEEKEND RELEASE
KIRK DOUGLAS, in
MAN WITHOUT A STAR
LAND OF FURY
WgMgA AK fRUiENMS
Asking "Why don't you ever
come by to see us" may sound
like a friendly Invitation, but it
isn't actually. it Is putting the
other person on the spot, forc-
ing him to explain why he has
not stopped In. And it isn't of-
fering any definite invitation
for the future.
-- L- --- 't
If you want Bourbon at its best call for
"GREEN RIVER," America's smoothest
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars.
- w "
.WED SDAY. NOVEMBER 2. 195
. ...... .IKIPANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAOW: IBM' M
1yKJq30A NnOV ,16
I I I
One of the first Europeans to set foot.qn the Isthmus was Spaniard Juan de Bastidas,
JUAN DE BASTIDAS as depicted by artist Roberto Lewis ini one of the many historical murals decorating
S(.e.. ,. -
RCA VICTOR RADIO
+ Now in fqantastic
P alRp DIO
Tel. 2-3384 22568 M veid8 Central n.9. -13.
You may also have the opportunity to win
$1,450.00 in Merchandise, that we are
giving for Christmas. For each dollar
that you pay, you will get a free ticket.
with a match you light
THE FLAME THAT FREEZES
I I 1 *
* Keeps fresh food fresh
* Chills drinks
* Makes ice cubes
1A-30 ftret Tels
Electrolux Is re i t Mhout e world as the
finest domestic erator, ma k to Its technical
6 different silael
Giant size specially for businesses or large families.
TO BE HONORED
ON RP BIRTHDAY
Don Fabio Arosemena, the last survivor of Panama
City's Municipal Council which.gathered 52 years ago,
to proclaim the separation efrn Coldbina, and the
formation of the new Rqpubp eof Panama; will be
honored tomorrow with Panama's newest decoration,
the Order of Manuel Amader Oustrero in the gride of
"Gran Cruz." President Arias will bestoW the decora-
tion. Mr. Arosemona is thiChead of a distinguished
Panama family which Includes .many grandchildren
and great-grandchildren. "He Is the father of Rogelio
Arosemena, Justo Fabio Arosemena and' Mrs. Dora
Arosemena do Arias.
AA IT childs, Watch a local movie IN wMk h Pame of them appear. The movie Is
HAVE tT "The Story of Henry Morgan" filmed by Dr..W. T. Bailey, and the occasion of its
his son .imee's sixth "birthday party last Sunday. how* hetr from left to right are Pat Kenelly,
Judy King and Lee Winstead. In hle background il Chris Dillon.
- A- .
I ill aiiii
WHY- RCA VICTOR RADIO HAS MORE DEMAND:
* FOR ITS UAITT ATUTIFUL TONES
* MAGIC TONE ICIENT SERVICE
*e lBfnR PRICES BUILT FOR THE TROPICX
-- --------- - - ----
C ~r I r --------- -- r -- -- -- --r~-- .----r ---- LC
Tm AWAMrA AMXICAN -
a f i *
*: .f L' F PO^i:
I W31M &A3EC I &JI yoeW/Ip L
'Vh~~jLVook to course// /or t,
AR b RT PALElTE GROUP her Canal Zone car-poru, artist Agnes (PFete) Johnson refreshes herself
with a cola drink 'while 'she observes 'the colors student Elsie Oglesby is
painting into a picture to submit in the big National Art Weeks show opening Nov. 13. Other members of the
Palette. Group who have been studying together are also putting finishing touches on their entries which must
be delivered to the. Tivoli Guest House on Friday, Saturday or Sunday to be in time for the Canal Zone's big-
gest annual show. All Isthmian artists from both Panama and the Canal Zone have been invited to enter the
Ancon exhibit hung every year in conjunction with similar "open" shows in the United States. Behind Mrs. John-
son, in order, are students Mary Clark, Mary Arnold arid Bobby Dunsmore.
.and to the nw,yoe u
perfectly emxp r
Felix's Collection of
No. 21 Central Avenue
Th : .
ew in .,
* aft lign... at
IOTH OUR STORES
Charge accounts open-
ed . liberal time
Ne. I TIhTe Avese
If you can afford a
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IBU A FINT
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Nos. 25 & 71 Central Avenue Opposite Railroad Station Col6n
Hotel "El Panasm" Plafs 5 de Mayo Panama
FOR THE COMING HOLIDAYS
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TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR EASY PAYMENTS.
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Large assortwuent of brands, colors and sizes.
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FIBER RUGS assorted sizes
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FOUNDED IN 1909
The House of Linoleum and Picture Frames Furniture and Home dArtdle
16-26 7TH CENTRAL AVE.
- 'h y "
REMEMBER OUR CHRISTMAS RAFFLE
$2,205.00 in FREE PRIZES!
For each 1.00 cash purchase, payment of Felix's
Merchandise Club, lay away purchase payment,
or payment on credit purchases made after
October 1st, our clients will receive a free ticket
of 5 ciphers. Felix's Christmas Raffle plays in
accordance with the National Lottery Drawing
of December 25th, 1955.
___7__1~ 1__1_ ;~rl_~~;__ ______1__
__ _____ _~ __ ___ ___
W N. ESDAY, NOVEMBER X, IBs
TM PANMAMA AMICAN AN IN ODPNDINT DAILYT CWBPAPR
POGE TEN TB PANAMA AMEBICAN AN INDE END F DAILY
fS~ocial and Otlierwtie
*! 2-074V 2-0 741fr
* 0it _____
1 ]RS. EDWARD JOSEPH PATNAUDE, JR., whose marriage last
iday in New Jersey is announced today, is the former Miss Ann
Louise Gorman wlio grew itp on the Cadral Zone.
Shird Of November Paties
.I'anned Tonigh, Tomorrow
"Alng the-.-list of official, club .jAd .rive parties,
nImarking the establishment of Panama -is -atveemftn i ato
will be tNie annual receptions held tomorrow at the Ptesiden-
a' where, the Chief Executive and MrU Ricardo Arias will
receive. Diplomats and officials will call around noon, other'
well wishers later In the afternoon.
, The PanaimWG f Cl uaIts the traditional serenade
SPar and, the CluB will have
ee w ub Third of eM
Former -Z4 ian After a reception at the home
Ann 14WiseaGorman of the bride's parents for mem-
Ma r Stmates bers of the immediate families,
M J Jd ,- LoU. Gor m a n, the coWle left on cruise to Nas-
Sdau f Mr.4nd Mrs. Walter sau, B ish West Indies.
I. G a of Point -P.leasant
SSea ew Jersey e The bde attended the Ca n a 1
eal e w Jersey and formerly Zone schools, graduating f r o m
of the 'Catal Zone, became the theBalboa iligh School withthe
Ilide of Edward Josehp Patnaude, le t0 la at W th
bride of Edward Josehp Patni class 1953, attended Sullins Col-
Jr., *on of Mr. and Mrs. Edward lege, Bristol, Virginia and Asbu-
J' Pgtnatide of Brielle, New Jer- Pik Business College, Asbury
sey lit Friday in e First Meth- Prk
o dist Church of asquan, New a, New Jersey.
S sThe groom is a graduate of
e...h, Mtspasquan High School, Manas-
Th, Rev. Howard H. Scarbor. quan, New Jersey, attended Rut-
Sough, pastor of the church, per- gers University and is associated
-armed the double ring ceremony, with his father in the O c e an
'"i os13, J
w' '% P -a"
".o 3/ ~~am
.Iu 9,, 16 ./ O .
Beach Coipaly, Ocean B eacLh, a,, Guild ;
snewv Jersey. Meet5 ae
Mr. an' irs. 'Gorman and -Ann I. -' r ,.. M I
were residents o the Canal Zone he Morning Guild of the o..
for many yea. .Mr..G. r.nn o o .ens Auxiliary of the Cathedral of
lng oeen emploeyedwlo A.nze Locks e ain r .
ai) vision na me Panam a Can a 1, mon the's Gmeeoof ars. Greotath o
until his retirement in Decemoer .en's residence aaen tothee Cathe-
, dra iFriday morning at 9 a m.
S" Iht is suggested' that members
Mis' Brieene lostertalins bring thet projects for the ba-
Miss Roselene ,rcno of Golf zaar; the first capter of the sti-
HeIgILs eniLer'aif a ew Irienas I dy program will be preisented and
y.serday at a supper party fol- discussed. t
...vea u )an evenmg of uanc4,Li ll an
u Lillian Farrel Circle
SMiss Berrocals e Meets F.riday .
engagement Revealed The Lillian Farrel Circle of the
Mr. and ,rs. lnagaclo de Berro. Balboa Union Curch will meet
cal o1 Panama City nave announc- at .he home of Mrs. Hirbert Bath-
eO the engagemenL o t Lheir daugh- man 2506 Tamsarifd Street, Coco-
te r O lg a K d e B e rroca l to M rs. 1n, ,d . 'r" "y u "b.
Jack ildan Essex, son of Mr and oclock.
Mrs. J. S. Essex of Paramount, d g a
been changed on account of the
Mr. Essex is now serving on holiday. u
the Canal Zone with the UnitedI Mrs. H. J. Quinlan will be co-
States Air 'orce.I hostess.
The engagement was announced
last Friday at a. party given by
Mr. and Mrs. Berrocal lor rela-
tives and close friends.
Luncheon For Mrs. Karney
Mr. J. P. Johnson and Mrs. J.
F. Campbell entertained on Fri-
day afternoon with a luncheon at
the Brazos Brook Country Club
for Mrs Karney, mother of Mrs.
A. L. Wilder of Margarita. The
occasion also honored the follow.
ing who are vdon leaving on va-
cation, Mrs. H. G. Tryner, Mrs.
A. L. Logan and Mrs. C W Lew-
To Have Local Chapter
A local chapterof Toastmasters
International is in the process of
being organized Officers have
been elected and the charter, from
National Headquarters is expect,
ed within a' few 'weeks.
A Toastmasters Club -is anor-
anized group of ambitious, capa-
le men, over 21 years of a., j
who seek to Imtprove themselves
in 'the arts of speech and leader-
srip, as means of increasing their
.usefulness in business, social and
Persons interestt n joining
sucn an o ana' Alp advise
to contact P. 4l, Navy
Pacific 3578, as soon as possible,
The Club will hold its next
meeting at the El Rancho Gar-
dens in Panama City at 6:00 p.m.
on Nov. 1, 1955.
Speakers for the evening will be
John Jaxtheimer, Albert R o s s,
Thomas Ball, Edward Gittleman
Roland Ely and Jack Boyer.
The League of Lutheran Wom-
en of the Redeemer Lutheran
Church at Balboa a r e holding
their annual bazaar on Friday at
the Lutheran Service Center in
Starting at 5 p.m., a bak ed
ham supper will be served. Tick-
ets for the supper'are $1.25 for
adults and 50 cents for children
12 years of ag ind under.
A cookbook' o' favorite recipes,
priced at $1 will be on sale in
conjunction with the tables of
handmade articles, baked goods,
white elephant items and special
Calling All Frenchman,
Sophomore High School Girls
A new Girl Scout troop is plan
ned for freshman and sophomore
high school girls. The first
meeting will be held tomorrow at
1:30 p.m. at the- Balboa Girl
Scout Little House. The leader
will be Mrs. Ray Wilson. Girls
who are scouts,. or would'like t
become scouts are invite
To Attend Annual
The St. Vincent de Paul'S
Commander No. 251, Knights
of St. John, and the Ladles Aux-
iliary No. 209, will attend an an-
nual memorial requiem high
mass tomorrow morning at 3 at
St. Vincent de Paul's Church.
The public is invited.
Winners of the weekly bridge
tournament played at Tivoli
Guest House were:
1st place, Mr. and Mrs. It. I.
2nd and 3rd place, tied by Mr.
and Mrs. E. Kohn and Mrs. Pol-
lak with Col. Kouns. ,
4th Mr. C. Zelenka and Mr Re-
5th Mr. 'E. Wolf and' Mr. A.
SwsPm ywpDW SDAT, NOV oMBR t, 195
eIFounid In Wconsin Airmans 3 Yearo
SDeath O oys Disa r' from Suoernkoet
I--~' ;"- --.. U i
EAST MEADOW,' N.Y., Nov. I
(UP) -Hundreds of awmen..poi
lice and vicilian volunters joined
in a widespread atr ead Mia l
search' today for a iYer-oeld bo
with a limp whe.disspeaed from
outside a Long Isand spermar-
ket Monday while his mother was
The missing. child's 7-month-old
sister was found asleep and un-
harime in her carriage about 100
yards around the corner from the
market front door, but there was
no trace of tht boy.
Police said there was a possibi-
lity Stephen Damman, son of an
airman stationed at nearby Mitch.
el AFB, had been kidnapped, but
there was no evidence to that ef-
feet so far.
Authorities began checking the
homes of all families in which
children have died recently. They
also were on the lookout for any
woemn who mliht have taken the
boy to satisfy 'a atrlrongmaternal
Stephen is the son of Sgt. Jerry
Damman of Newton, La., and his
wife. Marilyn. ..
To Mel With
'JERUSALEM, Israel, Nov. 2 -
(UP)--Premier David Ben-Gurion
said today be is' prepared to meet
Egyptian Premier Gamal Abdel
Nasser and every other Arab lead
er as soon as possible to work oht
a mutual settlement of t h e i r
Ben-Gurion made the statement
in presenting his new coalition cab:
inet to the Knesset (parliament).
He declared that his government's
aim "is peace but not shicide."
The white-haired Premier said
that he was prepared to sit down
with the Arab leaders without a-
ny. prior conditions. He said that
if the Arab nations are not yet
ready for an enduring peace set-
tlement in .the region bordering on
The new cabinet included nine
members of Ben-Gurion's own Ma-
pai party; two from the two reli-
gious parties, the Haopel Hamiz-
rahi; two eash from the leftwing
Soliallst Abdut Haadova and Ma-
pam parties; and one from the
The religious parties agreed to
join the coalition after an appeal
by President ItWak Ben-zvi. Their
participation gives the Ben-Gurion
cabinet command of a two-thirds
majority in the Knesset-80 of 120
Mrs. Dammau told e she
left Stephen outside b t h e
carriage in w' litt.'.. Pamela
was asleep Ind oen, the
market at asaot') '.ltwl she
left Pe store shAm. boh chil-
drea.. wrE i .".
mliktsear lhed 'or the
chbllkmend'faally fsI me-
il around "the'comer. St s* waI
goI A search was l waas im-
edlately ad cotue around
the -lock. "
.C CAGO ,'N Vi( y'.-T'wo jammed in the run'visor; there
Chib go men fesugd-'l r n was an old mat in the trunk and
|baaoied farm Jotwe in noth- the flqor of the rear seat contain-
a- W ,con pera queatioe d to ed some grease.
pYTFL out thedsayi g of ,ober The bodies of two f the boys
ys .boy. here, 'a1d ,ptbSh res bore imprints in te flesh that re-
d isrey gave "contrdigtory'" sembled the designs of car mats.
anaweri. ., On the feet and portions of the
Te two. .e d .pa-.id bodies of the boys were grease
Cha.r.e Drlei, A ,,. agreed., to smears.
rqleT. to C icago ~wfrurthear Police Chief Orville Wood of
wgeoan o Lad -miOtrs started Ladyamith 'said Kline told him he
bak with them froMi Ladysmith, sawithe boys on a street on the
WI Both den ied on ton with northwest side of. Chicago where
the crime. " they vanished on thenlgbt of Oct.
IKUnt was quoted by aN officer 16 and "described them to a T."
f o laying he law the boy t on a Ferlic said Kline did not make
oleo st~Mt thWe might they such .an admission to him, He
aY ledt, i~te4a told another of- said Kline first told him he was
fIe he had not een-them. home watching television. Ferlic
* The nude bodies of Robert P said he told Kline witnesses had
person, 13; John Schuesasler. i, seen him out in the company of
and his brother, Anton. 11, were Driscoll the night of Oct. 16 and
found in a forest preserve here Kline then said he had been roll-
Oct. 18. They had disappeared er skating.
Oct. 16. Perlic said there were other con-
Asst. State's Attorney F r an k tradictions. He said Kline to I d
Ferllc of Cook Country Chicago him he had known Driscoll two
who went to Ladysmith with two years, while Driscoll said he had
detectives to question the m e n, known Kline only six months.
said a number of items we re -Police .here had been informed
found in their auto which required Driscoll and Kline frequented the
investigation, northwest side where the b o ys
He said in the trucnk was. a vanished and Robinson woods
fourfoot length of clothesline that where the bodies were fQund two
bore stains that might be blood; days later. The two denied bWing
a bloodstained handkerchief was acquainted with the woods.
Jay L. Greene, retired C anal
employee and well-known former
resident of the Isthmus, died Sat-
urday at this home in Avon, New
York following a long illness. He
was 78 years old.
Born in Hemlock, N.Y., Mr.
Greene was one of the early con-
struction day employes. He first
arrived on the Isthmus in 1908 tl
work for the Isthmian Canal Com-
mission in Culebra and Empire
and was transferred to the Canal
organization in 1914. He was em-
ployed in the Instrument' Repair
Shop in Balboa up to the time of
his retirement in 1938.
Since his retirement, Mr. Greene
has been making his home in Av-
on and spending the winter
months in Flordia.
....He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Rebina Greene, of Avon; a son,
Leon Greene, of' Panama City; a
daughter, Mrs. Esther. Mo xo n,
of Curundu; and four grandchild.
Funeral services were he d
Monday in Avon where interment
The boy wus drtsed' In blue
Jesus ad a ed sweater. rHe was
said to have a "slght imedfnent
la hia walk,X' leading to4NsO who
know him to doubt he eobldJiave
walked very far unlded. ..
"Most people feel thu eoB uld
not have pushed the es f0e that
distance," a Air Force ,pMkes-
man said. 1 ,
Dam man's fellow a I r Wpe~I at
Mtchell volunteered by f hun-
dreds to join the search firSte-
phen. More than 500. Air Force
members joined both actlvt and
off-duty police and -bloodhounds
and police dogs in the search of
a six-square mile area.
Civil Air Patrol and, C o& st
Guard planes flew low and' slow
over the area seeking a trace of
Tht investigation of the fatal
shooting of millionaire William G,
Woodward Jr., by his wife was
curtailed when a large number of
detectives were pulled o f f the
case to help search for Stephen.
Jay L. Greene
Dbis In New York
Nixon Lashes Soviet Russia
Before Inter-American Press
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 2 (UP) raters everywhere that domina-
-Vice President Richard Nixon tion by the international Commu-
lashed Soviet Russia today for nist conspiracy of the govern-
surrounding itself with satellites ment or of the political Institution
and called on all nations of the of any Amnerican state is a threat
Americas to band together f or to the peace 'of America.
peace and progress in the.West- ,Calling attention to the common
ern hemisphere. characteristics and aspirations
Niron said no "powerful nation shared by the countries of Latin
has the inherent right to surround America,. Nixon stressed there are
S itself by satellites" and he con- no inconsistencies among them
trasted Russia's dominance of the with those of the United States.
small countries of eastern Europe
with the Uni~ted States' "good "Our philosophy Is based on
neighbor policy" toward the coun- a profound respect for the dig.
tries of Latin America, nity and,sanetity of the ifadvi-
The vice president spelled out dual," he said. "We believe that
U.S. policy toward small nations the state exists in order to la-
in a speech before a luncheon of sure a more rich and abundnat
the 'Inter-American Press A s s n. life for its citiseas.
and said this country's actions in
its area of influence has set an The theme of the convention has
example for the world in big pow- been government controlled press-
er relation with smaller c o u n- es in Latin Amerea and a battle
tries. "against growing government s-
"We reject the Cemmunist orecy ln the United States. e
philosophy that stronger states In an .e arHia.olrest. HaMd
should take fomn weaker states GCross, counsel r the Ameca
lying within the orbit of their Society of Newspaper Editors,
power," he said. "Each state, pointed to what i V, ed secrecy
no matter how small, is e n t i- on the part of- eiemal' and public
tied to recognition of its inde. bodies on all levels of government
peadence and equality u n d er in this' country.
international law. "Ppbic business is the public's
"The smallest state should have business," e said. "Freedom. of
the same confidence as the larg- infgo'ltion it the 'justsheritage of
est that its sovereignty and terri- the people."
torail integrity will be- respected.
Stronger states should contribute AFI President
to the development and welfare of 'A eSident
less developed states." r d
The address by the vice presi- Sp.redu Pickefing
dent highlighted today's activity
of the 1h annual IAPA conv- ylffice Workers
tion. He flew here only for the
speech and returned immediately' WASHINGTON, Nov. 2 (UP) -
to Washington where he is acting AFL President George Me a n y
as host to Guatemalan. President and the AFL teamsters uniqn are
Castillo Armas. free of an embarrassing problem
Nixon praised Armas for leas-, today.
ing "the world's -fst success- The AFL Office Workers Union
ful movement to free a govern- has killed a threat by its Local
meb which had fallen captive here to picket next Friday's dedi
to the international Communist cation of the teamsters' new $5
conspiracy. O00,000 headquarters at which
"What happened in Guatemala Meany is to 'speak.
is 'notice to all the world t h at The National Office Workers U-
there has never been and never nion said there "are more peace-
will be a place for a foreign-domi- ful" ways by which the Local can
nated slave state in the Western win its fight to represent the
hemisphere." Teamsters' Headquarters office
The Americas, Nixin said, must help, now tiembers of the Team-
never fa t er in warning conspi- sters Union.
Ofen daily pAain4 10a.
AGEN IS LATINO AMERICANAS
(CANDANEDO Y CIA. LTDA.)
P. O. tax 21 TeL 3-4864
__ ____ ____ I
I* t, .
*WIvB .7WT'f i SqffMn Ms.mlpw mdEdb -pro-
CANNED PROMOTION-This giant stack of empty oil cans
is one soline station operator's way of attractig business. Stand-
Ing in the rear of the small station in Bui"tIr N1. YV the tower
stops motQrista who would otherwise pass by. Two young vaca-
tioners are shown trying their hand at pitchipj cai to the top
;- ,t < ~ *t -.
Red-Freed American S"holor
Wants To Return To, China
HONG KONG, NOV. 2 (UP) --! She said she committed espion-
Four American civilians came out age and had confessed when ar-
of 'captivity in' Red China yester- rested. .
day. One, a woman s t ude n t, Miss Mills was kept in the same
promptly said :she wanted to go prison with Fulbright scholars
back as a "friend.".' Malcolm Berfrsohn, of New York,
Miss Harriet Mills, 35, of New and Adele and Walter Rickett, of
York, arrived at the border cross- Seattle, who had been released
ing praising her captors;. earlier this year, espousing the
The Rev. Armand Proulx, a merits of the Red regime.
Jesuit priest of Lawrence, Mass., She said she gave non-military
Mrs. Nadeshda Romanoff and her information to American, British
15 yeAr-old' daughter, Irene arriv- and Indonesian officials.
ed aboard the freighter Hanyang. "They (the Reds) had a perfect
Mrs. RomanOff, a white Rus- right to arrest me, she said.
sian, is A '"aturalized AmericanL The woman said she wantejl to
citizen, wife of a seaman. She get home, but Was anxious "to re-
was not imprisoned by the Reds. turn to China as a friend of the
Father Proulx, a missionary, Chinese people."
lived in China 25 years; the last ,.
four in jail. "They did not indoctrinate me,"
Miss Mills was a Fulbright she said. "The whole policy of the
scholar. Like three other Fu l- Peiping government is rehabilita-
bright scholars released earlier tion, not indoctrination.
this year, her comments qf, thee "I was arrested for doing what
Communists. were friendly. I thought a good American should
Officials who met her at the do, but in prison I learned what
border said she was "badly brain- a true and real American should
washed ."do. "
Miss Mills, jailed from 1951 )IT. She said she meant by that "se-
til her release, some of the time curing genuine peace, giving a de-
in hatndcuffs, said she believed- cent life-to everybody under the
that the Un;itd States engaged in banner of socialism, with every-
germ warfare in Kora. body having genuine equality."
In Grek City
AT.HE k oreece, .-NO*. 2 -
(UP)A---rge band ot dentss
attempted to attack the British
institute at Patras yesterday and
21 police -and civilians were
injured in the resulting clash.
The demonstration in the city
of 88,000 -obout 110 miles west
of Athens was in protest against
British polcy in its island crown
olony of pprus.
The demonstrators broke win-
ws but failed to gain entry
to the building housing the
ritish Inrtitute. The mob then
led to storm the heavily-
narded British Consulate. but
attack was not successful.
were reported at the town
Mityiene but without vio-
The Preeks were protesting
ritain's refusal to allow Cy-
us to decide whether it wants
union with Greece. Cyprus' pOp-
lation Is mostly of Greek7 ol-
$750,0, Per Year
On MiWeograph Ink
WASHINGTOf, Nov. 2 (UP)-
The General Sevices Administra-
tion today estimated it is saving
the taxpayer about $750,000 a
year on one item alone-mimeo-
The government uses oceans of
other types of ink, ranging from
the ind you find in the neighbor-
hood pst office to, the varied
colors used on government maps.
Consumption of mimeograph ink
totals some one million pounds.
Previously government agencies
had been buying mimeograph ink
on an every-agency-for-itself basis
at a cost of about 1.75 a pound.
But with .the help. of the Gov-
ernment Printing Office and oth-
er users, the GSA developed mi-
meograph ink standards based on
chemical content and perform-
The new standards resulted in
four types of mimeograph inks for
different purposes that the gov-
ernment now is buying for an av-
erage of $1 a pound.
To Rcive toss
i Comohn Year
WASHINGTON, Nov. I (Up)-
The farmer's share of the con-
sumer food dollar is expected to
decline to 40 cents next year be-
cause of increased marketing
costs, the Agriculture Depart-
ment said today.
It will cost about 28 billion
dollars to process and market
the nation's food supply this
year, a 44 per cent Increase Irom
e 1947-4 average, the depart-
te 40 cents farmers are ex-
pected to receive out of every
dollar spent on food next year
compares with an estimated 41
cents this year and 43 cents in
The department publication,
"the Marketing and Transpor-
tation situation," said charges
for processing and distributing
farm products in 1956 are ex-
pected to average near the rec-
ord Mhigh set in the third quar-
ter of this year.
The decline in the farmers'
share of the consumer dollar is
another facet in the overall
farm situation that has become
a raging political controversy.
Democrats, and some Republi-
ce*at, blame Agriculture Secre-
tary Ezra T. Benson's flexible
farm price support program for
declining farm prices. They have
demanded a return to the high,
rigid system under which major
farm crops were supported at -90
per cent of the "fair" parity
Benson won a big Poost from
President Eisenhower Saturday
when the chief executive, from
his Denver sick bed, gave his
full support to the secretary's
The department said in to-
day's report that food market-
ing costs in the third quarter
of 1955 were 3 per cent above a
year ago. In the same three
months, prices received by
farmers were 7 per cent below
the corresponding'period of last
Because of the increase in
marketing charges however, less
than half of the i per cent de-
cline was passed on to consum-
ers. As a reul rsult,. tal prices
farm food products were down
an average of one per cent.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2 (UP)
-Washington joined N.Y. audi-
ences Monday night" la acclaim-
ing Margot Fonteyn and the
Sadler's Wells Ballet in the re-
vival of the Fokine choreogra-
phy of Stravinsky's "Firebird."
Fonteyn danced the "Firebird"
in the best Russian ballet tra-
dition, faithful to -the authentic
Fokine instructions she '6ned,
from Tamara Karsalilna for
whom Fokiqe created the role.
Each of her solos and the pas de
deux with Michael Somes, the
tsarevich, were rewarded with
long ovations from the capacity
Many top diplomatic figures
were in the audience, including
the Panamanian ambassador to
Great Britain, Roberto Arias,
the husband of Margot Fonteyn.
Other high offica9s were At-
torney General and Mrs. Herbert
Brownell, Supreme Court Justice
and Mrs. William -0. Douglasr
former Secretary of State and
Mrs. Dean Acheson and Allen
Dulles, chief of the Central In-
telligence, and Mrs. Dulles.
Gel Final Derew
HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 2 (UP) -
A final divorce decree officially
ended yesterday the all-Ameri-
can match of Marilyl. Monroe
and Joe DiMaggio. I .
Neither was present in the
chambers of Superior Judge E I
mer D, Doyle yesterday when the
final divorce decree was entered
in court records.
"What are the chaaees of a re-
conciliation?" Doyle asked t he
actress' attorney, Jerry Giesler,
who appeared for her.
"That's gone by the boards,"
Giesler said. "The time has pass-
Giesler had sent Marilyn the fi-
nal decree document to be signed.
in New York wheat she is living.
The couple mnarried- Jan. 14
1954, in a civil ceremony in San
Francisco. Nine months I a t er
on Sept. 27, 1954, the blonde beau-
ty announced to a stunned world
of movie and baseball fans that
she and the Yankee Clipper had
A month later, on Oct. 28, 1954,
Miss Monroe tearfully obtained an
interlocutory divorce decree in
Santa Monica Superior Court. She
testitifed DiMaggio had been
"cold and indifferent." She had
expected, the actress said, "love,
warmth and affection." 4
President Of Guatemala
Welcomed To Washington
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2 (UP)- We sincerely hope that you both
President Carlos Castillo Armas will have many pleasant memo-
Cf Guatemala, who overthrew the ries of your visit to our country."
first Communist-dominated gov- The Guatemalan President and
eminent in Latin America arriv- his party travelled to Washington
ed here yesterday for a state from Miami, where they spe n t
visit. Sunday night, a n o a r d an Air
Castillo-Armas, his wife, a n d Force plane.
their official party landed at the The Presiden shibwed no signs
military terminal at National Air. of fatigue or effects of the influen-
port here at 4 p.m. za and laryngitis which affected
They were greeted at the air- him in Miami.
port by Vice President Richard He stood with Nixon and other
Nixon and Mrs. Nixon, other officials while a 21-gun salute was
high officials of the government, fired in his honor and while the
and members of the diplomatic Guatemalan and United States na-
corps. w tional anthems were played by
Nixon, who will be the official the Army band.
host ot the Guatemalan chief exe- Then he and Nixon inspected the
cutive because of the illness of honor guard composed of de-
President Eisenhower, told Casti- tachments from the Army, Navy,
lo Armas it was a great honor Marine Corps, and Air Force.
to welcome him and his party to Replying to Nixon's welcome,
Washington and he read a mes- Castillo A r m as expressed his
sage telegraphed today by. Presi- thanks and those- of his wife and
dent Eisenhower greeting the dis- his official party for the recep-
tinguished visitor, tiop accorded them.-
"Though my illness prevents my He said his first thought was of
being in Washington to gree t the illness- of President Eisenhow.
you;' Eisenhower's telegram said, er and that he wished him a
"let me assure you of a most sin- speedy recovery.
cere welcome on behalf of the He described the President as a
people of the United States. soldier who had won a war and
"i hope that your sojourn in knew how to preserve place in
this country will be most enjoya- the world.
boe and that you will have the op- After the honors were .paid, the
portunity during your visit to va- President and Nixon entered a
rious parts of the United States to limousine to head a motorcade in-
obtain -ivid impressions of life to Washington through the city's
and activities 'here. There will be principal avenues decorated wtih
many manifestations, I am sure, flags of Guatemala, the United
of the warm friendship that ex- States and District of Columbia.-
ists between our peoples.
"Mrs. Eisenhower and I are in-
deed sorry that we cannot be in . ....
Washington today to receive you
and Senora de Castillo A r in a s.
OP Should Know V,
Like's Re-El ction
I- a s I I kmJhrJ
WASHMNGTON, Nov. 2 (UP)
-Sen. William F. Knowland (R-
Calif) suggested today that
president Eisenhower give the
Republican Party plenty of time
to look over other presidential
candidates if he decides not to
The Senate Republican leader
made it clear that he thinks any
retirement announcement should
come by late fall or early win-
ter. Deadlines for candidates to
enter some state presidential
primaries come early in Febru-
"fi ithe event the President
should not be a candidate,"
Knowland said, "the party anfl
the country are entitled to suf-
ficient time to make their own
appraisals. Republicans, in pil-
marids and state conventions,
should have a choice of alter-
Knowland, regarded as a pos-
sible GOP contender if the Pres-
ident retires, made the state-
ment to reporters amid those
other political developments:
1. -Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D-
Ill) told newsmen Republicans
"ought to be indicted for mur-
der in the first degree" If they
"force" the President to seek a
2. Former President Truman
said that he is to "make a few
remarks" at a Nov. 19 Democra-
tic National Committee meet-
ing in Chicaro and at a Jan. 12
Democratic dinner In New York.
3. John Roosevr.t. Republican
.nn of the late President, said
that if President Eisenhower
dots not run next year. he will
support the candidate pledged
to carry out the FiPenhower pro-
gram. He declined to dsicuss any
The couple dated after the di
vorce. There were rumors of a
reconciliation. The rumts ended
b.SfH, b poruvie honhuntiin thm asa Giesler was as&kW49 Mi MOD-
hobby. gives a good-iht kiss to Hofey ee ha d Sa marrMa plans.
The pet likes to be dr essd d-"'- clothiNg. wasub to 'a1 do't w aate2t
and quickly adjuits to civled Uv he answers&. "1 411 a t
Will Be Sent
In Money Orders
WASHINGTON,- Nov. 2 (UP)
-The Post Office, Department
said today it's easier than ever
before to send money by mall-
if you have the money.
Tomorrow marks the 91st an-
niversary of the postal money
The department said under
the recently streamlined system
a purchaser no longer has to fill
out an application. He simply
buys an order form with only
the amount filled in. He fills in
his name and the payee's before
mailing the order.
Congress created the money
order system in 1864. Only $400,-
000 was transmitted during the
first eight pionths of the sys-
tem's operation, compared to a-
bout 6 billion dollars that wil'
be transmitted this year.
26 modern "Santa" ships uniting the
Americas with fast atd frequent
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA MARIA" ..... Due Cristobal, C. Z. Nov. 2
S.S. "SANTA OLIVIA" ...... Due Cristobal, C. Z.. Nov. 7
WEEKLY 5'ERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
s.8. "SANTA RITA" ....Stobal, C. Z. Nov. 2
FROM U. S. PACIFIC & WEST COAST
TiO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. Z.
SS.S. "SANTAA AMA" ..........Due ashea, C. 2. ?C'. 4 .
B.S. "SANTA CRWZ" ........ De DBaTe. C. L 5'
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE Z.
WEST COST CENTRAL AMFRICA A U. S PACM0
S.S. "SANTA i* ....."...b Criltobal, C. Z., 1 evw"Y
PANAMA AGENCIES CO.
CRI6TOBAL: 1181 1136 PANAMA: 2-95 *I 0M
BALBft: 101 SIM3
FOR $wiPt NT
in the U. S. A.
For Christmas Holiday Gifts.
Write us A'IR MAIA today for
Color Brochure, prices and ffll
information about these beauti-
ful Gift Baskets for your friends
and Family back.home.
HICKSON, INC., -
70 Linue.n Road, MI-A iBeach, Floridi
U. S. -A.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY 1
New Orleans Service
greatt W ilet Feet
.S.,, .8 .. .. ... ..... .......... Nov. 5
*s.s. ,,cn. ......................... No 7.
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S.S. "AGGERSBOtmG" ...................... .... No. v.
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*S.8. "YAQUE" ...... ................ ... ...... 4. .
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*HandUitg Refrigerated Chilled and General (Catg.
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"8. "' .... t l...... i.Ne .^4
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.. "B OR"' ............. .
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A eaer .................... .. ... Nov.
A Steamer .. ............................ ... ...De
Weekly saings of twelve passenger bhips to Nem
York, Nw Orleans, Los Angeles, San Fandsco
Special road trip fares from Cristobal to New
ork Los Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
Toe NW York ......................6240.00
o Los Angeles id San jr.ncisco ... $270.0
To Seattle ........................$365.00
CIOtTOSAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2W04
and STRONG NERVES
New energy and strength for youth
That is the result of taking
Phosferine every day. You wil
have stronger naves, a better
appeite,- keener brain. Signs of,
weakness will vanish and youawil
enjoy life. Get Phofrne now..
of *all Toinla
I - -
m o m,
srr~L~~~--~~ra -------ar-r-~ re
GENFVA CONFERENCE OPENS-Seated around the conference table In the Palace of Nations
at Geneva, Switzerland, for the opening of the Big Four conferences are: The U.S. delegation
(lft to ribht): Herman Phleger; Charles E. Wilson; Secretary of State John Foster Dulles;
Livhigston Merchant; Douglas MacArthur II;'and Charles Bohlen; the French delegation, led
by Foreign Eecretary Antoine Pinay; the British delegation, led by Foreign Secretary Harold
Macmiilan; the Russian delegation, led by Foreign Minister Vracheslav M. Molotov, and Deputy
Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko.
w i' r
Tm PA a a MIr.M A I CMAEMNT DAlLx NEWSPAPER
TM PANAMA AMZRICAN -- AN INDMU DENT BAIT NWSKPAPKE
.4 be but still a danger card over
'Kroute--especially if tne going is
,gI ddy as it should be tomorrow.
client Emilio Dario will form a
o mbipation of veterans with A-
to ro as he tries for victory in
# big event. Amorto gets in with
-,iI. 100 pounds.
:- Kadir, one of the most impres-
4 ive of the recent invasion of
,. southh American thoroughbreds,
a as the best record of any starter
'In this annual blue ribbon event.
he big Argentine-bred chestmut
six victories and two second
ce finishes i1 his eight local
tarts. Alfredo Visquez, who will
the booting once more, has
Forunato Hidalgo Jr. has the
leg up on Don Cuto under the
feather of 100 pounds but will
most likely make five or six
pounds overweight. Hector Ruiz
will guide C chafaz and. hustling
Virgilio Castlio will do the boot-
ing aboard: Barlyon.
110,000Added Nov.3Classic borrow
FrA,:.i, A MAM Juanranco Tips Hoople Refuses To Quail
Wide Open $
STriple Entry Favorite;
1. Kadir, Monte Rouge,
jPappa Flynn Dangerous
Tomorrow's 33rd running of the Nov. 3 Panama
Independence Day Classic promises to be one of the
)l most thrilling of all time. Nine of the best imported
thoroughbreds now in training at Juan Franco are
scheduled to dispute the $10,000-added purse over a
i distance of one mile and five-eighths.
1: The triple entry of Amorio, Al- Ibeen in the saddle on most of the
,,batross and Empire Honey alloccasions.
trained by Agustin Soane Jr. is Youthful Monte Rouge, the only
W$ne prospective favorite but prov- hree-year-old in the race; Pappa
iien topnotchers Kadir, P a p p a Flynn and Kadir have been as-
1j 'lynn and Monte Rouge are sure signed 120 pounds each-top im-
,,,to be heavily backed in the mu- post for this year's running of the
:',.tuels also. classic. Monte Rouge will be un-
SAlbatross, reportedly the most der the capable handling of unpre-
..expensive racer at the track at dictable. Cristian Reboledo while
:present. has finally rounded into steady Alejandro Ycaza will be
,tne iorm expected of him alter a shooting for another juicy victory
dismall beginning marked by a aboard Pappa Flynn.
prolongedd sped of fractiousness
,;Albatross has galloped to easy Don Cute, Barlyon and Cacha-
tivietories his last tour times oui fat are rated the outsiders in the
"'with Bias Aguirre, will be aboard rare but all three are sure to
tomorrow, in t e saaule on each have substantial backing in the
-occasion. mutuelat oo. Don Cuto Is a prov-
en router while Barlyon and Ca-
,'. Stablemate Empire Honey, al chafae have been impressive in
so said to the a high priced their most recent starts.
horse, was unusually impres-
s, ivre In a six-length victory Sat- Don Cuto would up fourth be-
u. uruay against a good bunch of hind Albatross, Cachafaz a n d
., second raters. Tne Honey will Empire Honey in the "elimination
' be guided by classic specilaist race" for tomorrow's event. How-
Guluermo Sanchez. ever the stretch burner was re-
turning to competition after a
',., The third horse in the entry is two month layoff. His handles ex-
.iormer track champion Amorlo, pect him to be in better shape to-
:,'In longer as consistent as he used morrow.
1-Dosa Beatris IE)
As we mentioned before the
race sh1e1 up on paper as a 6-Lanere
sure-fire ftlller from start to
finish. However, the speedy Al- 7-Granere
batross could open such a wide
early lear that the others may 8--Reflector
not get near him. The excellent .
program includes nine other 9-Kadir
races. I 0-QumItodos
The entrants for the tourna- The tip length In use all over
ment are all in now, and the list the world approximates a min-
Is being compiled. Prizes foi Imum of 5 feet.
catches are still coming in from 4. No more than two single
the business houses in Panama, hooks may be attached to the
end the final list will make an leader or trace at any one time.
imposing array of tackle and These must be attached sep-
gear. There is even a prize for arately at least a shank's length
the smallest fish on the biggest apart. The use of a dangling or
tackle. swinging hook is prohibited. The
At this time it is advisable to use of double or triple gang
call all the entrants' attention hooks or clusters of hooks, being
to the rules under which they two or more hooks fastened to-]
will be fishing during the Mar- gether is prohibit ed. (The
lin Club Tournament. The Mar- "dangling" or "swinging" hook
lin Club fishing is governed by is a second hook, unbaited, and
the rules laid down by the In- attached to a separate leader so
ternational Game Fish Associa- that it hang far below the bait.
tion, and excerpts of the more Its purpose is to snag or foul
pertinent rules are listed here hook a fish that does not swal-
Ome for the guidance of those who low the bait. All clubs permit
have never fished in a deep sea two hooks but these must be
Upset b y fishing tournament. imbedded in or attached to the
ed to strike 1. Record classes are based on bait.
gia Tech in the wet testing strength of the 5. The use of a plug is per-
Jurgensen actual line used in making the missile only if no more than
the works. catch, whether linen or synthe- two single hooks are attached
tic. Metal lines are prohibited. to the plug. In this case, a pho-
PICOS DE Lines will be tested by a pro- tograph of the fish, plug, rod
IC DE fessional testing company and and reel must accompany the
"18" claims will be judged on the te- affidavit if the catch is a world
sult of the we test. record. The use of plugs carry-
enton 2. The leader and the double ing gang hooks is not permitted.
line on all weights of tackle up ... The use of any float is
Armador to and including the 50-pound prohibited other than a small
line test class shall be limited ballon, bladder, or cork, which
Cheys to 15 feet of double line and 15 may be attached to the line or
feet of leader. For heavier tac- leader for the sole purpose of
Sherry Time kle, the line shall not be doubled regulating the depth of the bait
at the trace end leader endi or for drifting of the bait. This
Okiland for more than 30 feet and tne is to prevent the use of oil
Irish Proi trace (leader) shall not exceed drums as floaters for wearing
30 feet. the fish down.
Matruh 3. Rods must be in accordance 7. A detachable gaff not ex-
with sporting ethics and cus- ceeding 8 feet in length may be
Ilguae toms. Tubular' metal an dglass used for boating a fish, but the
rods are permitted. Considerable length of the rope or wire at-f
Albatross latitude is allowed, but rods giv- tached to the head of the.gaff
Ing the angler an unsporting must not exceed 30 feet.
Hip6crates advantage will be disqualified. 8. The angler must hook, fight b
At Contumelious Cracks
I By MAJOR AMOS B. HOOPLE
I Father of Spots
MY WORD! The mailman de
veloped a veritable bunion on .hil
shoulder bringing me my mai
week before last, and most of it
Mye results of th efotoball game
bore me out, however, and Hoople
The burden of tno complaints
was directed at my selections of
Pitt over Duke, Kansas State ov
er Iowa State, Ohio State over
Wisconsin and Tulane over Geor-
gia. You see, Pitt, Kansas State,
Ohio State and Tuline were re-
garded as underdogs, qnd were
given a "spot" by the so -. called
A less sturdy soul would have
quailed at some of the contumeli-
ous remarks hurled at me by
readers, many of whom offered to
fish should not be considered
mutilations. A cut made by the
propeller of the boat while the
angler is lighting a fish of the
angler or crew is attempting to
boat it shall be considered a
Iput gun In
car without putting
It in some
and bring the fish to gaff un-
aided by any other person.
9. Resting the rod on the gun-
wall of a boat while playing a
fish is prohibited. Harness may
be attached to the reel or rod,
also the use of a rod belt is per-
10. The changing of rod or reel
or the splicing ofa line, or re-
newal or addition thereto dur-
ing the playing of a fish is pro-
;1. The following acts or
emissions will disqualify a
A. Failure to comply with the
rules and tackle specifications.
B. A broken rod.
C. Acts of persons other than
the angler in adjusting the reel
drag or touching any part of
the tackle during the playing of
the fish, or giving aid other
than taking the leader (or
trace) for gaffing purposes, nr
in replacing or adjusting the
harness. (Only one person is
permitted to hold the leader.
but there is no restriction re-
garding the use of a gaffer In
addition to the person holding
D. Handlining, or using a
handline or rope attached In
any manner to line or leader for
the purpose of holding or_-lift-
ing a fish.
E. Shooting, harpooning, or
lancing any fish, including
sharks, at any stage of the
F. Mutilation: A fish that is
attacked by' another fish (or
mammal between the time it in
hooked by the angler and boat-
ed shall be considered a muti-
lated fish if the mutilation it
severe enough to affect the nor-
mal fighting power of the fish.
Small cuts that are superficial
in nature that do not cause ex-
cessive bleeding, should not be
Scratches or small cuts in a
fish, made by the leaderr wire or
line while the angMl is fighting
the fish, and thaq in no way
hinder the normal fight of the
The Old Bey imnLf.
wager on the outcome of the
games in question.
Well, you know what happened.
My upset choices won, and I deem
the results the best reply to those
who disagreed with me.
Millions have been converted to
following- Hoople'a every word.
Not too many upsets this week,
folks! The big one is Illipois to
defeat Michigan. Then Stabford to
repulse Southern California. These
promise o be epic struggles.
Now go right anead with the
Army 20, Yale 7
Brown 16, Cornme 13
Princeton 13, Harvard 9
Maryland 26, La. State 13
Navy 24, Duke 7
Syracuse 14, Penn State I
Illinois 14, Michigan 7
Ohlo State 20, Indiana 10
Minnesota 14, Iowa 6
Iowa State 13, Nebraska T
Kansas State 1, Kansas 7
Purdue 14, Michgan State I1
Oklahoma 34, Missouri 14
Wisconsin 7, Nortwestera 0
Alabama 13,-Tulanb 7
Rice 20, Arkansas 13
Miss. State 7, Auburn 0
Baylor 13, Texas 7
Florida 19,. Georgia 14
Georgia Tech 17, Tnnessee 12
So. Methodist 20, Tex. A. & M. 14
No. Carol. 14. So Carol 6
Washington 20, California T
Oregon 27, Wash State 13
Stanford I So. Calif.'7
W In tranporing a go.,
|4 keep it wrappd or
ad- eased to protect sights,
and to keep wmelahmb and
bore clean-4On the lutar o-
our safety, mys the Natlmal
ine Association of Ameri.
- 5IVs Mile
Purse $10,000 (Added)-Open One Two-Pool Closes 5:15
1- Pappa Flynn
5- Don Cuto
6- Monte Rouge
9- Empire Honey)
For the convenience of
our patrons we are now
opera ting both at the
Pittsburgh, Duke hop
back by beating Georg
Atlanta with Sonny
passing and running
,DE LA REVISTA
By LUIS ROMER
Salute all Panamanians
Ist, i t. 6th, 7t RACES
rd ed 9th RACES
L- ,T ,---- ._.._-_. --
- -- -- --- --
WeZDNMUAY, OVEM 2, IMW
_WPUDYi~yme 3 155._ A TIE PAAA-hIIA4 NIEEDIr AL ESA
idci r AsM Waiver sOn Veferath erris Fain
.t F a.
Juan- Franco Graed Entries
lt Rase "I" lmpetd T 7 .Pun $375.00 Peel Closes 12:45
..FIRST RACE OF THE DUBL .
1-Beduino H. Reyes 110 -Shrwing improvement 4-1
2-Rosarlo A. Ubidia 112 -Not against these 15-1
3-Turf LbdgIW ] Agulrre 113 -Couid score at price 4-1
4-Pont6n F.. lldalgo 120 -Hard to beat now 3-2
5-CAPr V. Caatillo 113 -Vast;y improved S-1
(' P-( eatrl2 L. Cf(raldo 115 -Will fight it out even
S f rj-(Ne6 hton H. Ruz 105/-Could help entrymate even
ad "'Speulalr Imp.-4Va Fgs.Pare $500.00 Pod Close 1:15
SECONDD RACE OF THE DOUBLE
S-*1iio Hidalgo 115 -allzing early speed 31
a r Reyes.,'. 104x -Seems long overdue 2-1
.. H. Rey -115 -Has good workouts 3-1
4-inUght'R. Criatl'n 112 -Was under treatment 5-1
5-A or A. VAsquez 115 -Should beat these even
---Prl. de"Gales A. Ycasa 115 -Maxes first start 10-1
" asi "Special" Imp.--410'F F sP $500.00 Pool Closes 1:45
F. Oodoy 104X -Ratar good- chance
E. Pita 101x -Reportedly "ready*'
F. Hidalgo 105 -Hasn't shown much
H. Ruiz 110 -Could score here
A. GoqzAlez 97x -Best early foot
L. Carvaial 100x'-C otlf get up too,
Columbia Swaps .,Sally Loop Pla T G"
r. ,,,,, e Unconditional
FrancnIIse Vtn Savannahn
UL O.TTM A St. Nov. 2 (UPY. He said the Kansas City or-1the middle 1930's for Savannah. '
v i ..UV &. K.
-Columbia swapped South At-
lentic League franchise with SB2
vainah, Ga., today and'the fu-
ture of organized baseball here
hung on the possibility of a lo-
cal group ,maiing a deal with
the Kansas City Athletics.
The Athletics own the fran-
ehise switched here from Sa-
vannah but are not Interested
in operating the club under
outright ownership in 1956.
Ray Kennedy, director of
player personnel for the Athle-
tics, said the organization wants
to provide a full working agree-
metn to a Class A baseball club
owned bv local interests.
ganization feels a locally owned
ball club with a major'league
working agreement, stimulates
more local support than a club
owned outright by the major
Kennedy met later today with
a group headed by Columbia
textile man Julius Love and City
Manager Thomas Maxwell to
discuss purchase of the fran-
chise by the group. It may be 10
days before a, final decision as
Meanwhile, the Cincinnati
Redlegs headed the franchise
they have operated here since
The Columbia club won the
pennant this past season but
lost an estimated $50,000.
Jack Meyers, president of
the Cincinnati-operated Co-
lumbia club, issued a prepared
statement from Gabe Paul,
Cincinnati vice president and
"Our problem in Columbia has
been to realize sufficient net
per admission because of low
prices and an unreasonable state
admission tax," Paul's statement
said. "Because of these factors,
it simply became too expensive
for us to operate in Columbia."
Junior College, Athletic Club
W'L d p Schedus Tom
Inup eu es Imorr o w
Bulldogs Seek Undefeated
Season In Friday's Finale
In the big holiday game of the
year the AC Rams will close
their season against the Canal
Zone Junior College Thursday
night in the Balboa Stadium.
This game will also mark the
close of the Junior College 1955
In this final battle both teams
will be minus the services of
star backs. The AC will be with-
out Arnold Manning and the JC
will not have versatile halfback
Lambert Mantovani. Both ath-
letes are suffering minor nijur-
The probable lineups are:
5th Race "F" Natives -- 7 FPp. Purse $275.00 Pool Closes
1-Loteria J. Carrefio 118 -Doesn't seem likely
2-Okiland F. Hidalgo 110 -Rates good chance
2-Tilln Tllin R. Gomez 115 -Was never better
4-Biseayv- L. Giraldo 118 -Depends on start
5-Rqbiblanco -G. Prescott 113 -Nothing to indicate
4th Rals*"H-i" Impored--7 Pis. Purse $400.00 Pool Closes
S FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE .
1-R. EmMbem 8. CarvaJal 107x-Racing 1 top form
2-Hurlecahno 'A. GonzAles 102x-Ran well in ast
3-Salustio Cadogsan 110 -Early speed oely
4-Irish 'Profit F:T. Hidalgo 105 -Rates among best
5-Lanero Ji,Jlminez 105x -No. 1 contender
6-Discovery H. Ruiz 110 4-Not against, these
7-Regal Bliss E. Ortega .105 -Aiming for payoff
8-i--Copadora 0. de Le6n 97%x-Lightweight could help
9-iAmat F. Godoy 102x--Should score off last '
7th Race "H-2" Imrted 't F. PNine $400.00 -- Pool Closes 4
SCOND RACt OF; TT4 DOUBLE -
1-,Cadrino R. G6mez 113 -Tougier field here
Z---Sinh-eift H. Rniz 115 -Nothing in months
3-G-onzaga 3. Jimtnez 109x-Looked good in last
4-Matruh S. Carvaial 103x-Barely missed in last
5--Granero J. Philllps 106 -Nothing to recommend
6-D. Duchess G. Montero 102x--Jockey only handicap
7-Vedett M. Hurley 115 -Poor recent efforts
8-Tempe tad A. Ycaza 115 -Back in best form
9-Charlier 0. Chanis 115 -Returns in good shape
NEW YORK. ov. 2--(UP)-
The Clevqland idiRlas have ask-
ed wlvers. for the purpose ot
Giving first baseman Ferrls Fain
ha unconditional release.
The 33-year.-old Fain was
signed by the .ndans' lst -July
after bis leases' by the Detroit
T'lgers. jatlso.played with the
Philaielplhla Athletics and the
Chicago' White -ox.
Fain hss'aIndiated from his
home in California that he is
through with baseball. He bat-
ted .260 last season, but a knee
Injury prevented him from play-
A 26-year-old outfielder is the
first Pittsburgh Pirate to sign a
contract for next season.
Slugger Frank Thomas, a
holdout for three weeks lnst
year, has agreed to terms with
new general manager Joe
Brown. A club official says he Is
"optimistic that Thomas will
have a good year following hi.4
letdown in 195."
The spokesman says Thomas
figures heavily In Pirate plans
next season. The young outfield-
er hit .245 last season and had
A six foot, two inch 185-
pounder has been named to the
National League staff of um-
Henry "Shag" Crawford of
Philadelphia will replace Lon
Wa.neke who Is resigning to en-
ter private business. The 34-
y34r-old Crawford's appoint.-
ment restores the league's staff
of *"men In blue"-to its full com-
plement of 16
National League Preside n t
Warren Giles says three othnr
umpires will help officiate Na-
tional League exhibition games
during next year's spring train-
They are Anthony Venzon nf
the American Association, Vic-
tor Delmore of the Southern As-
sociation, and former St Louis
Cardinal pitcher Ken Burkart of
the Texas League.
Says Giles-"rheir contracts
have not been purchased, but
their work will be closely ob-
And spring training for the
Chicago White Sox will open in
Tampa, Florida on Feb. 20.
Vice President Charles Co.
m!skey says all pitchers and
catchers and Xtef other players
will report that date. The rest
of the team will report March
Paper Male Tourney
Winners To Receive
Prize winners in the recently
terminated Paper Mate tourna-I
ment, held at the Panama Golf i
3 Club. will receive their awards
Saturday at 8:30 p.m. at the
Those who will receive prizes
y arie Penny Danlell, Jane Wilson,
P. Porter, Jalme de la Guardia
Jr., Dicky Arias, Fred J. Ger-
hardt, Don Mavor, Ricardo A-
rango Jr., Jo Palm, M. Espinosa,
otG. Boyd, L. Moses, E. A. de la
ship AlI members of the Panama
for Golf Club are Invited.
I fByron (umberbalch,
,Baby Manolele Meel
"L. At Gym Nov. 13
Panama's Baitlin' Rvrn
Cumberbatch and Colombia's
Baby Manolete have signed to
meet in an eight-round 129-
pound feature match at the
National Gym. Nov. 13, Sidney
Arias, president of Caras Nue-
vas, S.A., revealed today.
Both fighters have won their
last engagements via the kayo
Cumberbatch stopped Rober-
to Murillo In the seventh, Sept.
18. and Manolete TKO'ed Ma-
nuel Prescott in the fifth, Qet.
The rest of the card will be
Tropelco won the women'
bowling tournament yesterday
at Boliche S.A. bowling alley
in Panama. The tournament
has been running for two
months. Members of the win-
ning team are Tere Burrell,
Nena Monzo, Carol Glicken-
haus, Olimpla Diaz and Hindi
Today Encanto .35 .26
Glenn Ford in
. "Interrupted Melody"
CLark Gable In
S"Mutiny on the Bounty"
Tody Enconto -.25- .15
Paulette Goddard. In
Wanda McKay, in
A. Reyes R. TOx -Would payoff again
A. GonzAlez 112x -Nothing recently
F. Godoy 105x -Usuall close up
A. Creldidio 100x -Lightweight could help
'A. Visquez 113 -Form indicates
0. de Leon llOx -Looked good in last,
'J. Plillips 110 -Should fight it out
L. Giraldo 113 -Poor recent races
PIaying their last game fo
a' Junior College will be:
Curtis Jefferles, Michael
HARRY CODY 165:pound TIM HOTZ-155-pounder who merman, Calvin Fishbough,
guard and mainstay last year had misfortune of playing liam Maloney, John Riley,.
as a linebacker. Worked this same position as Owen Suth- lps Gibbs, Dick Johnson, Wil
year as middle guard. Out- erland and Dan Winklosky. McKeown.
standing offensively. Capably replaced Winklosky
for two games.
In defeating the Canal one A m_
Junior College last Fsiday night, will rely upon the running of Ken lma Or Ii IU
the EBuldod of Balboa hb g h Wheeler, Owen Suthediand and Q-
School tucked away an urtqsput. 5 Ed Scott. With this tlio carry-
ed claim to the Canal Zone.Jnter- ing the mail and the blocking of .
scholastic Championship. Last the rugged Bulldog line, the fans Wi/Rnmfnsit
year the Bulldogs were in- a po- should see some outstanding run- ilUllll IiUll
sition to cop a share of the chain. ning and-blocking this Friday
Ipionship by defeating k. C. in night at 7;00 p.m. in the Balboa '
their final game, but J. C. Stadium -m I l l
thought differently, and playing F-- I a ls SundaU
the bulldogs to tie and no shre in Alng Th, Fairwaysd
the championship. Along ih s aieway
With the championship turked
away, the Bulldogs are now deter- GOLFING GOSSIP FROM THE The final round for the
mined to keep their slate unblem- AMADOR LADIES Amador Club Champion
ished by a win over the Kristo- Tournament is scheduled
bal Tigrs this Friday night at Ethel Perantie New Amador Sunday November 6, 1955. At
7:00 p.M. in the Balboa Stadium. Ladies Champion end of this round we will 1
A win over the Tigers of -Cristo a new club champ and a
bal will give the Bulldogs t h i s By BETTY ner and runner-up In each
second undefeated season s i an c e the other flights.
the advent oft ackle football. In We have a new ladies cham- Eleven beautiful trophies
1951 the Bulldogs share the title pion at Amadort Ethel Perantle be presented to the winners
with Cristobal and in 1952 won shot a nice score of 80 to win mediately after play has 1
the championship in an undefeat over Penny Daniell 5 and 4.The completed.
ed season. course was it fine shape for the Pairings and starting ti
tournament with the greens fast for the final round are as
To date, the Bulldogs have al and smooth which was to Ethel's lows:
lowed the opponents to cross their advantage. Her putter got hob
goal line just three time and scor and with her usual nice long 0800
ing only one extra point, while drives, she wound up with a fine
they in turn have scored 93 points game. B. Gross, V. Lombrola,
against opponents. Balboa will Congratulations to a good Riggs, J. Riley.
have its job cut out for them in golfer and a gal who knows how
taming the tigers this Fri d a y o play the game! O081
night. Penny, the champion and T. Connor, M. Lanza. J. Va
medalist from Panama Country
The Tigers will be at full Club, was runnerup in the Am- 0820
strength, having two weeks to ador championship flight. M. Chadwick, J. Stovall,
heal old injuries -to their outstand It was a close match between Brophy, R. Pearson.
ing back Kasiar Bazan and end.Sylva Carpenter and Lee Knuth, 0830
Robinette. Cristobal wnuld Ii Re- playing to the 19th hole before S. Garriel, J. Hermann,
nothing better than to knock Bal- Sylva could clinch honors in the Ledbetter, B. Sewell.
boa out of the undefeated, and to first flight. Helen Schull was
do so would give the Tigers a medalist with a fine 82. 0840-
successful season regardless of congratulations to all you H. Doan, J. Lally, R. Ful
the Inter-scholastic Championship. gals for an excellent tourna- D. Drennam.
The Bulldogs are looking for- meant.
ward to a tougr, hard foug ht The Ringer tournament that C. McGowan, J. Cramer,
game and have been spendjig this has been going on since Sept. 1 Kincaid, J. Braid.
week setting up their defenses towas completed Monday with the 0f00
stop the running and passin. of following winners: fus, 3.aLathan.
Satan. Offensively the Budogs Ethel Perantie, letow gross s010
Betty Hayter. low net 36. C. Mathews, R. Walker.
arra av Second Flight Fisher.
Ibarra Leaves Marion Betters, low gross 75. =
Irene Conley and Nancy G. Glldersleeve, W. Tani
For HIoietown Knight tied with low net of 45 sley S. Walker J. Rice.
teeo Hom town to be played offi. 0930
Most Improved: Ethel Brown H. Donovan. R. William,
With 33 strokes. Oaks, J Senne.
In VChiriqIu I Last Thursday the Points'
Ranking Ismian banta Tournament was played and Constable Stars,
banking Isthmian bantam- Marion Betters came in first
weight centener Toto Ibarra with 41 points, Eleanor Gr-,, Chnese Y ..ilt
left -yeste r in,-ho me" second with 39 points and Betty IneSe T
town .in n o igytr third with 38 points Syl-
IwJl A rW_.4 ?i Z Z C Lptner won tAo l bal qrtrp
wi p!lee' a, wr-th *a tb low points . ..
1ar ageth* e S t4 a- Bcause of thatholiday tomer- |,
All dh ii UW4 .o- trow. Ladies D i1 he held Frl- DVe CI Je
Th f tlg h ter m It w " 3 o na-
.-as i ter a t kPi for a lot o01 to a 1d K111a 0
rthis mU' rag ht atee yp r own handicap 1u Wiunner oat 1=7=
for a S b t ag V4ueuteit U ta aaas
pily wMh C 'I CaW Happy golfing, and see you the Department et Mhyr10
hpIMartlas. -- Fda.. --
Ith Race "S" Imported 1 Mile Pue $450.00 Pool Clam
1-Dev. Club C. Chivez 102x-Longshot specialist
2-Encachada 8. Carvajal 102x--Nothing recently
3-Greco 0. de Le6n 105x -Distance handicaps
4-Verticordia A. Ubidia 113 -Has strong finish
5--Fuerte L. Giraldo 113 -Will fight It out,
,--Iguazfi M. Hurley 118 -Should score again
'-Reflector G. Sinchez 110 -Dangeorps contender
8-Dark Sunset A. Ycaza 115 -Nothing to indicate
'-Cames F. Godoy 112x -DiUnapce to litag
S9tbh ace "Indep. den~. Classi 5/8 Miles-Purse $10,000 (Added)
9th Race "lndepeodence Classic"-1 ONE-TWO Pool Closes 5:15
1-Papps Flyn A. Ycasa 120-Will fight it out
2-Kadir A. Visque 120 -Has proven class
3-Cachafax H. Ruiz 108 -Lightweight may help
4-Barlyon V, Castillo 113 -Usually close up
5-Don Cuto F. Hidalgo 100 -Has strongest finish
-6-Monto Rouse R. Cristiin 120 -Always gives best
7-(Amori. E. Dari 100 -Rates fair chance
8--(Albatross B. Aguirre 115 -Gets stiffest test
9- (Empire Honey G. Sinches 108 -Form gives: good chance
10th Race "C" Imported 7 40. Purse $50.00 Pool Close 5:40
1-Quematodos R. Cristian
2-H'u6crates A. Ycaza
3-Lexden 0. de Le6n
4-Sugarplum V. Ortega
6-Bradomin S8. Carvajal
Of Washingtn Nats
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2 (UP)-
Calvin R. Griffith, adopted son
of the "Old Fox," was elected
president of the Washington
baseball club yesterday. succeed-
Ing the late Clark Griffith.
The club's board of directors
announced Griffith was elected
on the motion of H. Gabriel
Murphy, a minority stockholder
of the club.
Other offices remained un-
changed. Wootten B. Young re-1
tied his post as vice president:
Murphy, treasurer, B. B. Enyon
Jr, secretary and John E. Pow-
ell, assistant secretary.
Calvin Griffith had been ex-
ecutive vice president of the
club before the death last week
of Clark Griffith following a
massive stomach hemorrhage
baseball's beloved elder states-
man was buried here yesterday
With more than 700 friends amil
* baseball. reats paying their last
Los Angeles (--NEA)---Southernm
California, with am eye to All-
A4erica polling, has called for
*0 tha c "TA Tjea Tickart"
- b Joe ArnaetttWad ud
M -g- Im l -' _-- '- -
110 -Improving steadily
112 -Will fight it out
97x -Nothing in months
116 -Best early speed .
118 -Rates chance-here
112x-Returns from layoff
Out Of Classic
The field for tomorrow's
$10,000 added one-mile-and-
five-eights Nov. 3 Panama In-
dependence Day Classic was
reduceitto eight this morning
when Ralph F. Chong's youth-
ful star Monte Roege suffered
an apparently serious leg in-
Monte Rouge pulled up in
distress during his final work-
out for tomorrow's big race
at Juan Franco. Unofficial
sources reported that the ani-
mal has a dislocated foreleg.
He was Immediately scratched
from the classic.
ore t aay
' u ayelt Plan
in 20 weekly small
* Nylon Cord
* Dacron Cord
A Sport Shirt made of
English material. English
Poplin, white and paste.
shades, pleated back and
* Tropical Worsted'
Short and long sleeves, 36 different prints,
English material pro-shrunk!
"Izod" "Kahanamoku" "Damon"
"WALK-OVER" and "HARLEM"
JOIN OLR "TRES GOLPES" CLUB
THE BEST IN TOWN"19
"Raberdashers and Tailors to Men
of Good Taste"
Sth pf May Plaza
Nos. 25 and 71 Central Ave.
Hotel EL PANAMA
4th Rwa a" Matives *; 4 Fe. Purse $275.00- Pool Closes 2:20
SDacron and Rayon
SDacron and Woo
* "- -, ,"
. 'l ~PANAMA. AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NFWSPAPBH
... .... . .- .*- .
.<,- >- ,
|U.S. Scientist ,iW NW6bel Prizes.
*SOTCKHOLM, Nov 2 (UP) '-ford University and Prof. P c y-' Du Vigneaud, 54-yeaz4old bio-
S American scientists won the karp Kusech of Columbia Uhiver .Cliani wano ives. at caradaie,
55 Nobel prize for physics today sity won the physics p r i ae for N.Y., eaas tWe DiocteRAury. a
d a third won the pri z e for their work in unclear research. jparLmenLt f Lorne. university
emistr). Du Vigneaud will receive $e.,- medical school in New xYr..
Dr. Vincent du Vigneaud of Cor- 720 and a certificate. Lamb and ie won me award. or-ma years
1U University was awarded the Kusch will share a similar a- of work wanch led to hisadiscov-
emistry prize for discovering a mount. Ievy oi now Lo pury normunes pro-
ocess to make synthetic ho r- Awards will be made by King dyced by the' ti-important putui-
ones. Gustav Adolph of Swedep in Lary g.ana whicn adects ooay
Prof. Willis E. Lamb of Stan-Stockholm, Dec. 10. growth and stmulaton of tne sex
.ojjm_, ivSe s .... in. ,o. ...
AT 9:00 P.M.
AS YOU KNOW!
A GREAT PICTURE!
lmb, 42z, lives at r.W t o, I
Calif., with bis wife. Reached at
his home, he said he was "de-
lighted and pleased" to receive the
Kuseb, a German born natu-
ralized citizen lives in New York,
Is married to the former Edith
Starr McRpberts, and has three
Lamb and Huscb's work made
it possible to stabilize the basic
theories of the components of the
universe, matter and radiation.
FOOSLAND, Ill. (-UP)- Along
with regular farmi work, Ernest
Meredith and his two a-.ns are
straightening out the Sangamon
Meredith andfthe boIyt Glenh
and Bob, decided e Wt aing riv-
er, which cuts acro s tteir arm.
was taking up too zMil valuable
So they got second hab d bull-
dozer and proceedaod to straighten
out the kinks in the river, which
makes six right angle turns in one
of their fields.
-" ' '
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GODDESS OF LOVE
41 .. -
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ta KRISTINA .RA *.*,: RAAE
Frank SINAfRA Gloria GRAHAME
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Based on tie Novel ly MORTON THOM!
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