The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:00913

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text

06
F- j955
% vI jt 15


AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER



Panama can


"Let the people knowthe the uth id she country is sale" -


Abrhamns Lincoln.


SPA*AMA.B P.,'WMDAT, NOVZMBES 4, 1955


Peron


3rdh OF NOVMBER PARADE-Students of the National Institute march past the Presidencla.
In the bottom picture Don Fablo Arosemena, last surviving member of the Municipal Gouncil
which declared Panama separated from Colombia, receives the order of Amador Ouerrero from
President Ricardo Arias.


RPCannon Loaded

For Celebrallons

ills 8-Year-Old
Panama's Independence pay
festivities ended in tragedy for
one Arralijn family yesterday
when a cannon went prema-
turely and killed a little eight-
year-old girl student.
Little Marcela Gonzalez, a
thrd-grade student, d ed in-
eantly when she was hit by
lrapnel from a cannon loaded
with three-inch bns and ball
j g ust after dents had
the flag butd*e the A-
an .Ci t Hal
numbeto-IlO whn


West Gives


Bonn Republic.


Firm Pledge
-0-


GENEVA, Nov. 4 (UP) The
West gave the Bonn Republic a
solemn pledge today not to slgn
any cold war peace settlement
with the Soviet Union without
agreement to reunite Germany.
The pledge was given by the
Foreign Ministerh of the United
States, Britain and France in
their first Joint meeting with the
official West German observers
since the present Big Four con-
ference started.
Officials disclosed that, in a
90-minut session at the vl4la of
British Foreign Secretary Harold
Macmillan, tne western minis-
ters reafflkied their decision to
keep hamerin at Russia's For-
en M. itoltov to
get him to disclose his position
on free all-German elections and
German natty.
At the same time, it was agreed
the West otuld refuse to sign
any agreement on European e-.
C urity t id not include a 0-
uiltled -m ,an, ,


Foreign Ministers Antoine Pinay
for 30 minutes. Then he drove to
se Macmillan at the British dele-
gation villa. He did not meet
with Secretary of State J o h n
Foster Dulles, who has clashed
repeatedly with the Russian at
the conference sessions.
By calling in the West Ger-
man observer delegation, the
western. ministers c o n t inued
their policy of trying to keep the
B o n n government reassured
while trying to break the dead-
lock on German unity.

61 Drives Tmck

Into Polce Car

Near Fl. Clayl.


A young sold
Friberg, who ea
was fined S26
viel& reatla4bt.f i


r A.
week
a .301


In


Sick Child


Taken Off


Ship Here

A young British mother was
taken off the Immigrant ship
Captain Cook yesterday so that
her youngest child, four-month-
old Martin Treliving, could be
hospitalized for pneumonia.
The child is seriously Ul at
Gorgas Hospital where he has
been placed in an iron lung.
His mother, Mrs. Oladys Tre-
living, together with two other
youngster. David 4 and Ann, 3.
was en route to Join her husband
who is stationed in New Zealand
with the Navy.
The 206-year-old blonde mother
said. that she is awaiting a reply
today from her husband. A cable
was sent, last night to notify him
sie and the children were taken
off the Captain Cook. He has
nver seen the baby who was
bor In July.
use Captain,. Cook, which
makes regu.u _aB Sthrough the
Oanal carrying British 1ami-
grants for resettlement in New
Zealand, was loaded down with
the biggest passenger load so far.
There were 1,072 people- aboard
the ship.Which transited south-
, hmund iiatsni'T a ttenmon.


Trinida





Still Uncertain



Whether He'll


- ..-


Stop In Panaman
0 -

PARAMARIBO, Dutch Guiana, Nov. 4 (UP) -
plane carrying deposed Argentine Piesident Juan DI
r6n stopped for about an hour at the local Zanderyisn.
port today en route to Trinidad and Nicaragua. .
Per6n, who sent a message of greeting to tihe
Prince Consort Bernard, was cordially greeted by
airport employes for whom he smilingly signed autog lq i
Panam6 and. Canal Zone officials yesterday wee ft
in the air concerning Per6n's reported stop-over heb.o
was understood unofficially however that the Prog6
government had requested and received permission
eral days ago from Panam6 for the exiled president's
to land at Tocumen. .-
A Quarry Heghts spokesman president since he sought r/s
said today that peirmison iur inf Paraguay. -.
the plaif to latnd Albrook h,
not been requested. The Alt' However, Up sad a Fe
Force however, was "re- pe thle
ntriat to s ians" fAr auu 6 S


CommercoalVehe



Ins pecion Already



Unde Way In Zone


- -


The tnual Inspeetion of com-
mercial veitles rolufred by the
Canal ZoI Veblptinar Regiula-
tions itMled b e.tt-Motor
TrSWWSrtIm. Dvilton d.ares
In Anftn at stoabaI Tuesday.
for commera W register-
ed in t e- Zone. and are
acheduld to l ben at the same
locations De. 1 for commercial
-vehicles eg)ered in Panama.


USIAobH.Mscow
WASHINGTON. Nov, 4 I UP)-
Boviet permig4aon for the Rev.
Louis F. Dion to go to Moscow In
December to become chaplain
for American Catholics was an-
nounced yesterday,
Father Dian will replace the'
Rev. Geortee Bl tontte. 385. o
etral Falls. R.I., who was or-
erto eav the 8qviet Union
jat MarcI. No reason was. 0vep
Wthe Sovets whe lather BW.
msaette was told to leave Mos-
cow within for. days.
The Veofaev. Aromnd H. De-
Atelas.- ot f t
l ege. i4 F Sr I telte-

ed States had vhioe-
vert.


Commercial vehicles to be in-
spected at Ancon rage Insme.
ti6n lane awf rbqured to use the
entranMe gate ftaing Ctrundu
Road .athe rear of-the gazage.
It will be unlawful for com-
mercia vehicles registered in
the Canal Zone ans operatung
on 1955 nupectiod eertlflate
and stickers to operate in the
Canal Zone after Dec. 31. 1955
without a vauld 19* N ipeclo
certificate and windshield stick-
er. Commercial vehicles egis-
tered in- Panama wWl re nre
1956 inspection ertUilcates and
windsnield aticken after Jan.
31. 19W.
Commercial vehicles licensed
in Panama will be inspected on-
ly if the vehicle hea 19M Pan.
ama license late or i he o9e*.
tor has a reeetot showing the
number of his 1O56 Henae.
exemption from these provi-
sons is allowed for vehicles 11-
crnred to the Inheror provinces
of Panama when they are oper-
ated in transit thpnowh the Ca-
na Zone on designated routes.
as sueclfied In the Canal Zone
Vehicular Regulations.
Owners of commercial vehicles
are urxed to have their he -
tionp accomplished as earas
poMible to avoid a h gt minute
rush.
It has orevlouslv been an.
bounced that private vehicles
required to be Inspeted in the
C nal Zone under the new Ca-
nul Zone Vehicular eulatioUns
WM be Inoetod d'tor the
aMtta of akwiy ad roru-
2z0. Det oete antl-


?SW.-5m ne


,to -eonou
T1e tiee la both Pan-
.ama Colon were minked by
the traditional parades nd of-
ll ants with which Panama's
i awiii eneb6 day festivities are

SAbout seven persons were at-
nded at Sant Tomas Hospital
tern for firecracker burns, and
one man wa fined $20 by the
Calidonia police judge for throw-
IMg a firecracker at a passerby.



-Def TrU Young

NsAlUtursa


PSOi; 0., Nov. 4 (UP).-Den-
ton True (Cy) Young, who won
a record total of 11 major leue



A member-e baseball's. n of
Flame, the rfully bultToung
who never fd noAe tbIn 6,-
l0 b In a metal aon, ithed
Lthre no_= c iWudtoc a
period ~0i and als won SO
or Mare a In five dilfercut

Young thed I n O game -
more Va29awy other pitcher in
baseball htry and struck
out a total of 2M46 matters, lai
Ilffeme tig league totals with
Cleveland St. Loe anr Sea
Boston ubs showed 511 vic-
tores and 318 loses both al-
time hEhs.
Young claimed to the last that
historians made a mistake and
that he actually won 512 ams.
"waa 512," be would snap
"I won a Me they forgot to
give me cret for."


P ari p


rom iUeBoys
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Nov.
4 (UP)-Police wouldn't believe
two little boys who said they
knew where an esped pri-
soner was h ng until they pro-
duced the fugitve's pistol and
bragged they "st t" fom
him.
SThen offers followed up the
tip and captured Clyde Crae,
who b t of jail at Rome,
"a Frday. Crane was
In r can with and
od st Sawa, Ga.

1I oWrtene give de-
s tI and


ice's 9olitWca diviaion.
The Western rat seshdonb
came before the start the seav
enth pln session of the. toa r
mmites, ose on the hels of
private N a Iegs between! Mlto-
tov and French and British
Mofotov e first an Ireac


Big hnpression
WASHIV~NGON, Nov, 4 (UP) -
Bill Wlson4-ell 140 pounds of
him-made ':bu ilmpreasion n
his gir Wdneday iht
when he gr- a pa.ig met.
er with one h-nd and ripped It
from the sidewalk.
The feat abo Impressed a by-
stander who called p1ee. Arrest-
ed on strges o destowyi gov-.
erwmemt property, W-e sail he
was *t4t triMt to show eof."


D. A. Finds Nc
"W YORK. Nov. 4 (UP) -1
Inveattgating autheMWes od L
Ieaed today it s ukely th"t
charts awil be rout galn
Mrs. Wllia Woodward Jr.. for
the shotgun slaying of her mU-
lionaire turfman husband.
Namau County district attor-
neay fank Oulotta ald an In-
tensiv five-day Investiauon of
the tragedY that rocked the so-
ciety and sports worlds had pro-
duced nothing In the way of e.
Idence "to change my opinion
that the aaynIl was accident-
,al,- as claimed, by Mrs. Ann
Crowen Woodward.


Mr. I
L PaulM
Iin tmam
LZ in
um
An tim
i ffrsI M: -iz


are W allow a raft
cer, with its siten wat1t and
II. light fiaa u to onas
One of the .-four government
Witness who estitfed be
saw the truck make a
turn to the left sit hit the
police car. An estimated $W
damage was repOrted to tMh
police car. The truck's fropt
fender was aleo imashed.
Wednesday, Friberi. who was
found guilty and find 25 post-
ed an appeal bond. But he ap-
neared in court this WnorntnW
to withdraw his appeal. eo was
represented earlier by attorney
David Robles.
The defendant had no Army
permit to operate the truck, It
was brought out in court, al-
though be did have a learner'x
permit to drive. A police officer
testified that Friberg did not
ha" the permit In his pesaes-
.lon at the time of the acCident.
- The soldier said he did not
S the red light nor -hear the
siren o1 the police car.


-rJ mBotfnr and Other two
children are staying at the Tivoli
uest, House.


F -


Canal Zone residents were be-
log reminded today that shoot-
ag firecrackers In the Zone is
ag ast the law.
Police reported sporadic inci-
dents of children who were
shooting off firecrackers yester-
day in celebration of Panama's
Independence Day. apparently
with their parents' consent.
This is a violation of Executive
Regulation No. 51 which went in-
to effect Aug. 30. police caution-
ed today In an attempt to ward
off any possible violations over
the weekend.


as the typWp en
the d Aestinan may be
tra It at first reprs-
ed that a Paraguayan Army DC-
4 was carrying Peron to Mama-
gua, Nicaragua, whih he stated
was his desinatMo after leaving
Paraguay. Travel time from Pa-
ramaribo to Panma in a DC-4
would take aboqt nine hours., u
a slower DC-3 the journey is es-
timated at 11 hours.
There is much speculation in
Panama as to the round-about
route which Peron's plane ie
taking en route to Managua.
Some observers have expressed
the doubt that he is heading
there.


From Managua, the United
Press reports that President
Anastasio Somosa was "surpris-
ed" by the news that Peron Is
edmlng to visit him at this time,
since no particular invitation
was issued to the Argentine ex-


Evidence To Hold Woodward's Widow


Nassau detective chief Stuy-
veant Pinwell said no evidence
of marital discord serious enough
to establish a possible motive
for murder on the part of Mrs.
Woodward has turned un so far.
He said he did not believe the
marriage of the Kansas-bred
"Cinderella" and her 3-vearoIld
blue blood husband "was at a
serioBs point of failure."
"Unless evidence ef man-
slaughte or murder arises after.
I do not believe chrgas will be
brought against M~e. Wood.
ward." Pinwell said.
He added that it wo ld ba "ri-
dieulous" tn prosecute the onde
heaity under in ods tordl'nce
for the careless handling of fire-
arms.
Gi'ottars n orepintl the cas
for the Nnember Nassau trend
Tury which will he worn In DM*t
Wernesdayv but he Ind PIatel
that ft migh t nnt b reab hm *
time fr consideration t h s
month.
He said he intends to onies-
*ton Mra Woodward 9qn ahout
the eprlv Punndav mrntorln' 'ay-
'tn after her aftec'we. r*e*e
from PoctorB Ho snital at the
era" of the week.
The former rodlo ant' ta-*
Pctroa told frulotte anti Piw-ell
reviotely that #%io beot h.
hues'nd. owner of. the vp
ramehnrxe Na'Ib p-. vy*'-" "
wtntim, I *n I eiA1ed hall-
w*V of thefr O fl4 WmP V-qr
-tland. eutaoe In ~a s lef tb*t
he Vnr a wowwe .-The e*ap*%
had itt g.frY (-_x p *'PWbh
mtW for e Dtdlu olt Whn.L
Deteetivu ewrpl n m-
whora Ms. 'mwo.m Whnd-
w-rd Jr. sun"ete w4r0 eaou1"W
titors for the tpe of ber W n
ya'0 aM"s


band gave the list of prominent
society women to police who are
gatheripw evidence on marital
discord in the Woodward home.
The list of names will not be
made public, but it was reported
to include that of the wife of a
prominent New York sports fig-
ure.
Oulotta already has question-
ed dozens of socialites, includ-


ing the Duchess of Windsor, who
attended a party with the
Woodwards shortly before the
slaying. Among the party guests
still to be questioned is Brenda
Frazier Kelly, a leading pre-war
debutante.
Woodward was buried Tuesday
after a celebrlty.starred funeral
from which Mrs. Woodward was
barred by her physician.


Rector ce Si
and ltinem f
declared that the
dent miht anrri
end of A wek. t
to elaborate s. to9wl
ron had inteatbln of
there or not.


';/


ah reu
tether


It was also reported from a
vans, Cuba that Pero Ina
ter to a friend living
passed his desire to W it
The Minister of Forx/ :
tons, however, reportpheB
no knowledge of '-
coming visIt to Cuba


Pres. Lonardc`

Avoids Strik -

In Argentine

BUENO Ai-tK&
Nov. 4 (UP).- AI gJ
dent Eduardo Lo
ited today with solving
very which threatened
tina with a nattafwldc


governnpent offl
of the Genal
Labor.
The COT. ma lbiwat
fall ndictatoruhpof.
ron. called a n Atbm"
strike of Iti 6.O0 Mh-I i
midnight Wednesda).
an hour later the order

The back to wva* se fh
following ngshual
COT delegates ta
an4 Luls Mae
Minister Luls
Urelident, eg Mb ..

and NAtalil aw' al
their p nist 1 W0
flons M h In
ed by antperpde
downfall oft
that mined,
0.nns tll TUma RI fl tlh.S ^E I^l^


FraMInI pr


lAo
l~ag a *


I ---I


Seaigram'

vo.


CANAIANI WIIISK

' 7A A" am


Due


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I
I,
*
* I


E~'r~


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'~


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T'W 2W i RPANAAM Affl AN uuranurwrr IHIII Z n nLY ww _____
,W ,, .. ... .-
T.E.N..........ews ..
STHE PANAMA AMERICAN Pomp and Circumstance
I.. .. ND110 9,1 1*.8 = Uv ** II %tonLabor News nlc Wj
ST H STREE P ox BOX PANAMA. f. r And -
B wTa -T0L7PONm0i 2-QT40 LiNC2s Ar
}1 eNl CABLE ADoume PAN.4MEnRICAN. PANAMA .'
-" ".' "'--'""-"^ Comment ^1 ^ *'-==' B B D~r te
CO LONOPPlNe M12 179 CENTRAL'AVEN1 r. 11toN 12TH AND l1T21M rl STS"
.;g Pg" i XlleN Ra1p0maNTATIVas& JOSHUA ". POWERS ,N.. CoI, '! air.
4* 4 MADISON AV. NOW YeOK. 17) N. V. I .... .
LOCAL It NAIL P E
PER MONTH, INM ADVANC -- -1.70 so .50 I' .- I :
ameoem... ....sto ~o .*
gW sA .\IN------- 4 By VICTOR RM EL WAA S -INGTO N Liet aking t i 0 d; .
fW 5 O RFO U- RE D115O N CO U Ncandy f rom a baby, is big choco. Mep en i.-',
SI TU fIUM -iTs IAPR OWN COLferaciUMmet m late manufacturers have beep tak- J.ee JmeW Stll AB icay
F U Ube-- is no federal crime to ea- m o g butter froSen retary weeks Jsei James..h dead
bezzwte unine funds. This we oano a e com odity efd orporation-at since bu h pack
the word of the head of the U.S. eeom t:1mid -brglainprice j -
pMAiiOXth e ocs.,'"
o ttoace .- D WhaDt ffieam Cnrim inoals ravi sion, p,.
P a w.tWarren Olney, assistant attorney v2 amo ndt t od a ar. h eJba lioaa
g~~~~~~eneral. k1K-Snymsuataf I.I
S .THIEV-RY-UNPRO- ..,In a lteooSen .Alexander cawe -the a, a
Although e disagree 100 percent with what J tudge Crowe said Olney makes th Pveryclear.dutring tW o he nCAtq de dnariote of da hr
Altoug 7.T, O hh a
ut the need or responsibility of Canal authorities to .remove "We may, however, at hise e raanan lan for ew e plied:
mm for "ad e keeping, I wl fight to the death for his right p say lat (1) sm ? ts .md Braopom Jn polnw oP yo anr A o o
7 aurenti s ame of the statement made by the ministerr ofunion funds s violative ad no fed- .... n m e e fa D0 5 ko
2duetion in Panama a few weeks ago. He saold that he will reep o cr "ata te o s "le the pewoo tfren Wh th Jmaybe s.aeolb ncala
o mmend that at the end of the next schoolterm all the tole bine Congress ha nt ytotte no o in I tee o their natura leveLo dynamite i my trt No siro
f aolllties and exposed plumbing be taken out of all the nation's in billions of dollars of semi- in the housewife the Ien I'm not man any statement to
schools and ctept under guard during the summer vacation be- pIolie unds, th one aresponsi t de r ease, tfan pn o e help you se your book. A lot of
cause thieves carry off so much ofit. a s rgo o t sae former a sathky to make upfor folks in o my district are anst
apparently rests on the states, ns t oake forf the aes boys.But a lot folk
Judge Crowe says remove te e temptation and that will keep wno c wakens no great eythue, oo i losse. In l rdirannean clanf br om he t e
people from being thieves. I disagree, judge. It Is up to us to s asa hn w corperm, I rests m ona, mlete, the only cifferencet is nc uing e difrne hre
make and keep this a law-abidig community, not by not leav- George a eay, present o a the benefit, not the ea yosum should I stick my nek out "
i Ing anything of value for thieves to take, but by proper police hme bging nefAFLiCt t pt e Inepid codty c tr"Besides Hularle added a ampes
pro' tion pd stern justice. IWebar that once the nw feder-ad e85 n t a rifut I on a or
Make thievery and robbery so unprofitable andg soo dangerous W he r th atoon ce otf new fs- a t
e thatay and r r we ceale d o daneos aton starts rod e o Mr. Meany 1- jtd creamery butter have moved man congressman.
to te violars of the law that they will leave what does not nds to stand by the wor he out of commodity redt wre-

to; thgen~ ciarese o y the rlaw n that they wileae wilhave doeson-ot "' J) R houyadr- : NAS-c.l^ ^ ^ M ,M u rses derthi pofrm Cs~ t yeasle thenn0. Public1
ibelebg to them strictly alone. C-C u fcmoiycei ae
b I prefer to ve In community-n which my goods are re- gave when he baeM up te two ; houses under this program. Cotton n th
Srr r olve n anin i oo ad e- tabor lawyers who wrote Sec. 1-D to taxpayers is over 1,000,000.
: spect d rather than in one where tIis necessary to mount con- of Art. l to tn e new AL-U This beo ause commodty credit Here are fur there examples of
S stnt guard. c constitution. t.w.has been pasib ng 58.5 cents o how dif elt it it for the pass or
Far better would It be to build another jail than to build a m secti n says. that the coal pound for butter now being sold the public to get the tru a out of
warehouse wherein to stores and guard our goods. iton of oui s with 14,750,000or cents Wash ington these days.
When that day dawns that we can let our garden hoses and members snaui nave a committee hD14,7e50spatem ren t t le homerin
Laundry' .and lawn chairs and bicycle remain outside overnight on ethical practices which *'"shael letis td Ceeamu hees n de s cnta e rea o
to be gently caressed by the rising sun, then we will have demon- be vested l p tratiewhhe outy and re- llT-Se-c-, ni.t e ba nocarpeawrhseo m fera o
strawd the civilized world that good has triumphed over evil ,pons bity to assist the executive That rone involved profits over wi h mafd bos e.dhogovertmena
,,ehtjtts/ce has been done. council in Carrying out the con-"ht-n novdpoisoe hc
7b h1LVe Zhide the hoses, take in the laundry, look the win- stitutonal dete nation of 0e $2,000,000 earned by cheese dealers tion's safety, the Pentagon has be-
aws or remove screens and plumbing fixtures is to admit de- person free from any tart o dealers ,94y eald thebyeommodi- cme more secretive .- f not
fiat and ur inability to cope with this problem corruption or communism i ac-des I Unle sa mey price t ommd deep iv e tha v
SCaesar cordane with the Proviions of ties to Uncle Sam before the price
;a sr thiscons tuti onev." support level fell from 90 to 75 per When the Defense Department
h AT at", my word-book tells me, t w-y r s cene t of parity, then bought them issued a list of defense ontrts
LEVIS AND SHIRTS is a "touch of dishonor or dis- I. back at a cheaper price a montr It deliberately omitted General
-Bacreait Andt that reminds me. of latter. The cheese and butter ne. Motors ontrats. Secretary of De-
What's all this lip about the chicIks these ays wearmn the p-werful International Union er left t he dealers' warehouses. ense Charles E. Wilson, of eoure,
1 0 Thom real gone "duel-rump" haircuts are "cool" In the of Operatig Engmeers -- an out- t The candy coneetsBon i re of Generit ors,
s a ., rfit with 20u.000 men m ighty I s- ordin y s e butterbut ata andt t
1 1 ~ a adIhoe uaeoe), about this gltrt Problem. portent to this country. 'N egweTextprie.s.twas formulated leaped ha ic h aet h
Alot of the rhicks wear boys' shirts like their steady's, man. These 200,000 honorable working after the candy makers visited gon The Seste re ared.
This Is con ilered "in the groove," rather than having the boys people operate heavy equipment ,t By PETER EDSON la, taArte d e s s1s n ak pans on e i a
w e s ln a ee ol hip 'n 8 b re bl us s ,such a s cran es, shovels, bulld oze rs, com p lain that im po rted cocoa om iss io f G n r l M t r a e
nLKn h I rr bo Ipeaerhoists and carry-alls. They're the better, important in chocolate Anoe rm p s A
:.*-.,m making was too high. Force l thet bdpithuree of g ooC a
'DIddb, there's boys' levis and there's girls' levis. And some- men abo tear up the earth for our WASHINGTON (NEA) In a fourth as much This one was es out of feed bags printed in gay Btt ier lowmeltin oint scon ai the to de p to
ag altg.Il've been wantin' to ask you is: Bow did you know these highways and make possible th he desperate effort to find new developed oy the Department of patterns is now old stuff to most and cannot substitute entirly for Snark was stillseret whn pab.
.4 aK were wearing' boya pants? skyscrapers and homes of s outlets for the huge, 23-million Agriculture's New Orleanis cotton arm women. Fertilizer bags could the coa butter, whh doesn't ished by Aviation Week ds te
Well, my ear'| walitin'. Take it easy, man. b land. bale, two-year surplus supply of products research laboratory. never be used for this purp e melt easily. However, butter does the fact that hotos f the ar
Rabble Dade i But they are Caught in a steel American-grown cotton the U.S. The new cotton linen is made cause an acid in the fertlzer site help the cand makers "stretch had reay delsafled
pAL_ y the way Daddio you just aren't in the groove when you trap and don't seem to be able government is now stuck with, re- from short staple cotton which is up the fabric. out" their cocoa-butter supply and After the Snark had been cleared
write "*quare" things like that, man. to operate their own union i search laboratories are turn g out a particular- drug on the market But now a cotton cloth has been saves them a lot of money. an Avtion Week phr in
many parte s oft his land. er a whole dry-goods store n l of Just to show hat It can be done, developed which resists the acid. l t t
many on partsnoftnhis neeresr-gos treJbroad alhsnpetre -
nsin.w one Operating Engineers new textiles. this fabric has even been made Fertilizer manufacturers have Housewives Can't BUy ti n of the Snark lyn h an
Union official kicked a 68-year-old Some of them will do tricks that from mill floor sweepings. come up with a line of over 300 fn ee
S memberr in the stomach ri ht in cotton cloth never did before. To- bright prints for their bags. Four When asked about the butter o ee the Northrop Aviation
E TRthe heart .of Wtashington, D.., or nether, they offer a new multi r o- Ths New aOr es laboratory to six 00-pound beags make dress sale to candy companies, Don S. and psre t C u-
HERM ES TYPEW RS daring to protest, I've been look- miwlion-doliar market. product is water-resistant ct- Not all the research is in pre Anderson, director of the livestock th
ing into the outfit. Modeled by a half-dozen good. ton, %ith its threads 25 per lent cotton textiles. Cotton is finding in and dairy division of the Com, an polic
,- p w r fnliThe East Coast transgressions looking government galsecretaries closer together and tig hter than creasing use in blends. One fabric, modify Stabilization Service, ex- goYet n A i re n
Oille '0 9of the operating eng ineers locals collection of these new fashions ordinary weaves. This c oth is also ramie, has be en developed from plaed: stated tht po em an



1" e de off^^ ^ ^^ ^ TheynI1 coldC eetofcaco-Aoeroteneprdtsal eshwasab thn Isi malso reamie, h ake abeen devloed fromrlan hhed cmo:te o sany tk~iosy&?.t
RI in solving extortionists Joe Fay and in farm products was shown re. beino used for tents, tarpaulins China grass. It has a lon fiber, We sell the utter to the high- "akes the oto ha
Wm. DeKoning Sr. have been re" cently at the Depar etkof, ftAgri apd sebiliz 1 lenrd rain covers. but is brittle. A cotton bl end givespt bidder. of course,Wehve no deay Kl
ported here; I nqw take you to the nt culture's Beltville, "d., Experi. A nb mirn cotton twill offers it Wength. HWa of knouwingvif c a oct b u he efe1 ease,
West Coast where operating n ment ; Station. great possibilities for army uni- Of greater interest to the exile manufacturer would p ay mor ess to the Air Force t ld



< qartr.In isingon resurd mnuaScturersvCC woudpYmor reported tht lth mpolesslfd A a
gineers are literally without basic Only a few of the new products forms and ents. The cloth will It was developed at the govern- than 25 cents a pound. That's all
rights, democratic elections Or are the result of government re-char as long as it is in contact ing made from corn. Some years they've offered us until now. nowiPentagon
even satisfactory financial state- search. Most are creations of the with flame. Remove the fIame ago the Ames, Iowa, government "Whenever we an think of n o the ta o a





that~ve Whenevs weerie Clan,~e,e~ thinkr ofr ao agaaot arue fe el oeiscr te ucae:inIU UI
ments. l textile mills. Some are so new they and the blackened cloth remains lab found a way to make furfural whenever Cnybody ug. the e stole er
I give you, for example, Loc are not yet on the Tarket. intact. for nylon fl m corncobs. Now there gets a wa to dispod se of com- an list o norse bse.
12 of the Operating Engineers. One of these wasl wrinkle-re- This new fabric offers great is a corn gain thread being made. odins r American dollars ever list ha olrea bdys
This covers some 14,000 har -work" sistant cotton. Wad It up in a hand possibilities for In lighter weights esr op to take It," Ander vso en wigeel hr d alred
ing Joes in Southern Californla bag. Take it out at the end of a or sheets and pillow casts. It' It was developed att he govern- declared, explaining that whittling be IDE
and Nevada. For some 1l years journey. Shake it,out and it's rea- a protection for people who fall ment's Peoria, Ill., corn products down the s surplus helps farmers The t lad ko
members oo f this local had no di dy to wear, fresh and crisp with- aleep while smoking In bed. Laboratory. The germ is first taken n the lon ru. Under the ACrl. Ther ve Com cres And the ad o
rect voice in its mana emen., out ironing. The real knockout of the Belts- out of the grain, then the starch cultusral Act ofNes CCC can seller sesente ya
.^Y~ H I *I* They couldn't elect officials, con- Another of the new products, al- ville show was a bathing suit made treated to make a fiber. The co4rn .0a eomd:e for an eta- previously oen to wamen
trol their property, set their own most equally scusational, is a new out of one and a halfcotton print thread can't be used alone, but peric shable com, m poa nywithoe day, rs iomans.t te
dues or choose their delegates, e tton cloth that looks, feels and fertilizer bags. must be blended with wool and price it pleases. other a a lotoand t
S___, __Representatives of the national launders like linen, but costs only The trick of making cotton dress-, cotton. Housewives cannot buy cheap .sstant secretary of defense for
Operating Engineers Union head- butter from the CCC because the public relations, called in the lis
quarters in W-shington pressured' butes tro atha CCC wec ase tandI stamped it elsiied.A
Th piece owiprecision mpi W alter W inchell I~ponS mnoalleshquantityd.IBelluhouimil

Governmental. o fi n ere are the firms which have operating around the Pentagon.
7 E You poon't be satisfied ntl yO buy the international ofufincbt-ter-a m on






thtHre Tpwie |BidBld~c^ ^ ^ --- osend .outsperio obsesexnd- abeut buyin butte grta ed5o cent a oad rtipeiu *silvr ii. I EG A C SB C~
Sit ou a sen ae r ison o he THE HEADLINERS "And," chuckled another, "ev srang ironies. Nmes lhtg epipound, together with the quant- Rhode Islnd
nao theeunwhiceissr fmth e a nti a m ore to think about." marquee often feel more i seure ties purchased:
ST r ied ir whtr the uun sy ote e Love manufactures dreams. The I than the corner newsboy, have Wilbur Suchard Chocolate Co., Will lane a a r i th sray
LI Uvere dDa nt h reliever, never succumbs to dreamy b breaking d red lations with th ha pines they i nspirN a puble er Choolatge and Cocoa Diviiion et Oo
Sta ed wceondt o y r local opiates. Princess Margaret i weal Duchess of Win adsor. But a h e eeoin shrdl emfwyp of General Foods Corportion.
o e en has, b here m rLnov the o a d pretty and m inu love. Neverthe was apparent y frightened by h Imoene Coa has urrender- 570,000 pounds; Merokens Chco PROVIDENCE, R. I. (-UP)
Toi hat etmun o stahudred less, she fnau els heartbreaking ghost,-- as weul as skelet on inrth a ion do llar contract. 8 late Co., Inc., 90,000 pounds; the Little Rde Island w have
toth usne dof ars o ahs weetick decision. Marriage to Peter--a closet Before their friendship derived no satisfaction from sloan- Blommer t hocolate Co., 30,000 bigger voice in choosing the GOP





diffXT 5 ~ iti(aeet ontr v~read \a;gnew --uteIt oisnot new.gTis ctshwitterd Aro rycios aeusthoe cud n' canddad for presden nex yeaar <'**\ 9)
t\'ra, s. rW tta.e Selr edetadoldas.rtThe bweYres toagets ama clal blessings. For many years, po funds; the Nestle Co., Inc., andrs o rede e e
OreE d e manag, Ee ens that her success tohapp the throne and .esa' in which he disclosed Imogene iaied and starved. Thden 40.000 pounds; Deran Coeention- than it has had n r than a
S iun o vered a sd d omrdeiou prices exiling herself from the Ro ya T o I bne the major problems o w behh her dr am c ame true. When she ery Co., Inc., 0,000 pounds; quarter century
e sntedi atdhoesrearon foroale vaet AeParine s ee l the an ct he e tained her dream she lot it. Cook Chocolate Co., 30,000 pounds; The nation's mlest stat will
No.38 utmobloRow Th -53tould bon." ge possessor of everything, discover- 'ute the Duchess' sqaswk: Time, the reckless sculptor, Hawley and 'Hoops, Inc. 750,000 send 14 delegates to the Republl*
MODEL JUtomobile R IV* ElD!3sm38lingalWo. Iwopinallyed as.PinesosMaraet is nweal-Duhen theDukWindstor. c change man y tigs nl ofuGnderalnoosfl Chorpoati on., a ainlcnete exfi
ome of uthe senf ay rningfor e tyan elemental acor restaurant, we et gestia eabago,mnlmogeneha rmede a 30,000punds;pounds;M e-KupC handles, C thanusual beausethe state went
r anoherd. wstf local ofthis plishment: To be a bride, frost aililg an laughing t erviel lr: contra. elteC.,I0,000 pounds;_hthoRepblc 1
Inatinaohr imoal 3 in northern There is reason to believe that much...,. we have to, of cour ih tereviewer:o" meausted o r oaro t a ., 0o000;Bha Th. ltepuiarion 1Presd
natifornia o, th ebership was building castles-in-the-air is more otherwise people sa, Look how ndht steadyteeisoincomemns Itedcan't forgetWr pounds;eit M~t~traRockwood andCComoany,e00 tlal heandidatelt prvotto carryGO prsdSode ls.
unbl to g et te 6etsils_,f the fun than living in thbem. bored, they are wit each o t h- it. The memory of those two han- 180,000 pounds; Loft Candy Corp., land was Callvi Coolidg to 934
financial transactions of th y n eryngt Iseti
..-h- rac,,tic- of the officers Some newsmen were gabbing -e waiting room at Grand Central
wat~o read a synopsis of expendi, about the late great editor, Bi~ Noel Coward, Britains precious is still very vivid." SI E LAESyC lba h
t r~s and then have one of "the Cle...Whtahme exothsauhed45 l ,---
faithful" make a motion to ap" said a reporter, "they don't make scd fsnsadsvrlDo.Im enhanoetis eom
them like him any more'" A singe TV performance, however" eno: "When you realize hw b ig' i
P ro'wd would then shout ap- "Hamr,"' sighed, a colyumist, gave him a larger audience agel a role luck plays in this erasy
prel. t .No member can per- of his previous artistle cretio more than ten years before I got
st the books and rec- Juvenile delinquency encompas- combined Noel, who carves into television I had the same t~al-
MOVADO MENS WATCHES or s.d.thla uniou The public fi- sea numerous personal tragedies, wolds out of marshmallows, con- eat and skill I have now, but I,
8talnees Seel, ncial statements do not reveal It ,s news-but it is not new. This eoets witty eonfections. Be la the couldn't find any kind of steady
Stils te*te salaries of the business agents scribe had no patience with those darling of Mr. and Mrs. Chiehn- work." ,
W hockproof, cand the reanager, the expense .a.- who approach the problem with the sery model of a modern The same ironic point was once
Shcpoo.cunts, the rental income on build- depair rather than hope. Hence. sophisti-este .e And now, stressed by Groucho Marx: "I
17 Jewels o. r the appropriations .tor for the despairing, we offer this for the starting ota:Cw dntudsad|..h sc~til


1 year Guarantee O budi maintenance and repairs | hopeful story: Many years a8o doesn't drink. He contends proves I know" nothing a bout
Anybody who complained about youngster fought in neighboroa drinkingg bores and upset ." show business. We got a ponsor
e t omisions found hinrself out street gangs. He used barrel He alo confeses to "too for my televiio show not because
B eg. $*39.50 FIESTA PRICE M ow the yobmsin s lu aves as a weapon in dangerous old t have that gala feeling. If I he thinks the show I any good
I think thi t forthJ momea t this ,and bLkody battles. On one occa- stay up aU night, it's beae I ke or because he thinks I'm a gre
t ,,t-tt ough Many believe son he has admitted, he stole observing, not to gt on a whoopee comedian, but because its's the
14 Kt. GOLD CROSSES "lat George Mesay w it candy from the desk of a school- fest." Noel's idea of great fm: cheapest show he can buy. And
o a the new federation. He'leer" mate This youngster event GoC g to bed with a ood book. what hape? It sweeW the o
WITH DIAMONDS tainy try anyway, i. the word. became one of our most distin- Ironcally, Mr. Soiphisteate s try ad trn out to be bager
W IAMO S But there are powerful combines guished eitizeans: Bernard Baruch. like th peasant heas Kcrned in name than I ever was on Broad-
st-him. his sonl and shows.Wa.
Re. $37J FIESTA PRICE $19.50 at him. Pierino Como, better known as One thing certain about show bl
Perry, is aged in a momentous The bright sam tranatory i- is its uncertainty. As the a on
how b battle. Not only are mil meats known as tardut are goe, "there's no bz like it. .._ \
Hiong being expended t the trug- of radiant aad mXcamb 11 .- a
TRAYS IN SOLID STERLING gewithGlesonbutthemo rd.They a oap e ra Some people inthTV busi /ss
...Se X& estate minds in the tv indusmtr mtbng strioito hink Godfrey WuW A t ldb p "
alage s f te s and are partitipants. Come. at this ands r to the publi But you ca te
SiW B a etp t seems to have the advaas out o "oaf or u the frt ge u tto
Stge. Ironically, the sure of Per- m_ to tpe mi nd eh oot teaWlpw te t i n
ry sucessina simple ideo. Pr ud --Sil m
Iwo T ^1 rotttA it:CT -I'm01' /ofb itUU~jl m yIt: Ji'm- AB fle, the |d.
A i doesn't matter what you do er ev 011rated againn th e "D Dtwst U og
"how you ftc A P he .U to loe i Bo s th hat rare" .' ..-
for thi o sttdy, you as personfi&At. hewth liof am.s.
in ou A Dr Clw
ILAVAILVda
Toi Aa V M ~il*
is!r


/ MRIDAT, NOVEMBB .4, 1M


AW^w I w lrnwuwn-m AAWVWWWRAVUr


O











ARNEN


Invading Marines Take Beachhead

In Realistic Mock Assault Landing


-- 0----


ONSLOW BEACH, N.C.. Nov. 4
(UP)-Invading Marines captur-
ed a beachhead and drove in-
land today in a realistic mock
assault landing climaxing a
joint Navy-Marine amphibious
training exercise Involving 42.-
000 men.
An "aggreasor" force, which
was entrenched on this maneuv-
er area of the big Camp Leieune.
N.C.. Marine Base, is expected to
fight back with simulated atom-
ic weapons as the operation con-
tinues through Nov. 9.
No simulated A bombs or
atomic warhead were used In
the first hours of the mbck
fighting, although they were
available to both Invaders and
defenders.
Within an hour after the
first wave of -Marines stormed
ashore under air cover by 2nd
Marine Air Wint planes, the
beachhead was established. Tank
and infantry teams moved rap-

SBatrice L'wIs
Dies; Funeral
Sunday Afternoon


Following an .illness of several
weeks, Mrs. Beatrfce Lewis, well
known in frIernal and religious
circles, die4 early Thdrsday
morning at the Panama Hospi-
tal.
She was affiliated with the
Future Hope Lodge, Household
of Ruth Lodge NO. 6519, and oth-
er fraternal societies, and dur-
ing her lifetime was a membeT
of St. Paul's Charch, Panama,
holding the office of president
of the Altar Guild until her ill-
ness.
A native of Jamaica, Mrs.
Lewis miggrted to the Isthmus
In the year 1l11 and Was one of
the oldest employnt of the Pan-
ama Canal organization, hav-
ing worked at the Corozal Hos-
pital for some 40 years before
her retirement from the service
recently.
Her body will be taken to St.
Paul's Church at 2 p.m. Sunday,
where funeral services will be
conducted by the Ven. Archdea-
con Lrmuel .' Shlrley, at 4 p.m.
Interment will take place at the
Amador 'Ceetery.


idly up and down the beach
flushing remaining "enemy"
forces.
Simulated air strikes and na-
val gunfire pounded the "ag-
gressor" beach defenses prior to
the assault. The bombardment
continued almost to the moment
the first waves of troops hit the
beach in amphibious tractors
and landing craft.
Behind the assault troops
came a growing stream of heavy
equipment and supplies moving
shoreward from Navy supply
ships and transports In an "In-
vasion" armada 'lying offshore.
Lt. Gen. Randolph McPate. re-
cently named to be the next
commandant of the Marine
Corps, witnessed the landings.
With dispersion of the troops
ashore, the 2nd Marine Air Wing
landed helicopters, planes and
seaplanes for logistic support.
The fleet Included two aircraft
carriers, 16 destroyers, five sub-
marines. 21 minecraft. 40 am-
phibious assault transports and
other vessels. MoreAthan 340 air-
craft and 80 ships took part in
the assault exercise today.
Basic aim of the exercise is to
provide realistic training In all
phases of amphibious warfare.
including the simulated use- of
both offensive and defensive
atomic weapons, and to evalu-
ate new tactics and equipment.

Ex-Cops Indicled
For Burglaries
While On Duly


LOS ANGELES, Nov. 4-fUP,
-Five former policemen were
under grand jury indictment to-
day on charges they committed
burglaries while on duty.
Police Chief William Parker
said an investigation was-con-
tinuing to determine if other
officers are involved in a bur-
glary ring which operated out
of the department's West Los
Angeles division.
The Grand Jury returned two
indictments yesterday a ft e r
hearing testimony from the five
accused men who resigned
from the department after their
arrest Oct. 27-two other offi-
cers and District Attorney's in-


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OMPHROY V
Autowbilo Row 38 Til. 3-5331 j


'Nightmares' Cause,
ExtCon To Confess
To Pistol Whipping
ST. PETERSBURG. Nov. 4 -
(UP)- A burly ex-convict be-
cause of his "horrible nieht-
mares." confessed today to pis_
tol-whipping to death his part-
ner In a robbery.
Curly-haired Robert Ryan. 31-
year-old painter who moved
here from Chicaeo. led police to
the grave where he buritd Rich-
ard Schall. 23. after fracturing
his skull with a gun last Satur.
day night.
In a long statement for de-
tectives Earl Newberry and Clif-
ford Frye. Ryan told how he and
Schall, also an ex-convict, pick-
ed up Ernest Lynch. 50. in a tav-
ern outside town Friday ni-ht
and later beat him and took $17
in cash from his pockets.
In the statement. Ryan said
Schall told him to drag the un-
conscious Lynch Into the road
and run over him. When Rvan
refused, he said Schall told him.
"You are lust too chicke nheart.
ed and ain't got no nerye."
But Ryan met Schall again
Saturday night, he told officers.
and they had an argument when
Schall made an indecent propo-
sal to Ryan. The confession, said
Ryan became infuriated and
struck Schall on the head wPh
his gun a number of times. He
then got a shovel and buried
Schall's body In a hollow grave.
Rvan turned himself' In at no-
lice headouarterq Monday morn-
ing. but told officers onlv about
the robbery and said he thought
Schall had left town after the
incident.


Wednesday night. Rvan called
the Jailer and asked to see de-
tectives. e then mae his con-
fession. he said. because he had
suffered 'horrible nightmares"
about the crime.
Detectives. who said they will
ask for first degree murder
rharreq to he filed ars nst Rvan.
identified Schall by his finger-
prInts.
Ryan's pretty blonde wife.
vestigators.
"I would like to compliment
the grand jury on their thor-
ough and swift action," Parker
said.
"I am glad the Investigation
is continuing as the police de-
partment has the opportunity
of coming back to the grand ju-
ry when other evidence is devel-
oped."


Novena
Novena to Our Lady of Pati-
ma for World Peace following 8
a.m. mass, Saturday, Nov. 5, at
St. Mary's Mission, Balboa.




Fox


For a partly or a family real,
serve ay hy"l Gelatin. Lus-
ciu'e w 'l orwiW flowar-gey,
smmweivg color. Few rbigw-f
bw* "r .me pucle*s WhNm
Yea ip- for R yalI Gelaeia.


a


Bonnie, 24. said-she knew north.
-ing of the robbery or. kllllng and
told officers she only knew
Schall as a "fast talkinxr uv."
R.ya and his wife have two chil-
dren.


Display Of Jewish
Lherature To Be
On View At JWB
In commemoration of the 12th
annual observance of Jewish
Book Month, which is celebrat-
ed this year from Nov. 4 to Dec.
4. a collection of Jewish books.
ceremonial objects, and prints
will be on display at the JWB
Gallery from tomorrow until
Nov. 14.
The exhibit Is under the aus-
pices of the Jewish Book Council
of America which is sponsored
by the National Jewish Welfare
Board.
The art work for the exhibit
was done by Pfc. Irwin Kahn,
Hq. and HQ. Co.. 33rd Infantry.
Fort Kdbbe.
The gallery, located at the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center. La Boca Road, is open
from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily.

13-Year Old Boy '


Besl Bread Maker


In N. Y. Slate


/


SYRACUSE, N.Y. (UP) -
Peter Crissey of Syracuse, 13, out-
scored 20 housewives from through
out New York state to win first
prize in the baking competition at
the 1955 state fair. Last year, he
was second.
Peter's championship loaf of
triple enriched bread won him a
$150 sterling silver tray-and a
25-bound sack of flour.
Peter learned his baking skill
from his grandfather.


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Yet as Graceful as a Swan <
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it must be a HERCULES
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OMPHROY


No. 38 Automobile Row *


Tel. 3-5381


SECOND FLOOR


IDA


We are unpacking

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spreads In modern
colors ................ 8.95
Coco entrances mats 1.95
Rubber entrance mats
in -colors ............2.25
a Satin drapes in rich
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Bedroom table lamps
from ................. .95


. Modern ashtrays with
ceramic plates ...... 7.50
* Metal ashtrays with
lighter .............. 10 95
* Modern wooden corner
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* Modern stp table ... .s5.00
* Modern coffee tables. 9.50


II


* Musical liquor AJggers.11.50
* Bets of 3 lugersn in
chrome .............. 8.50
* Aluminum Ice cube
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* Pitcher and glass seta
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* Alumnum pitebers.
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Bethel Mission
To Dedicate New
Building Nov. 13
Sunday at 3:30 sharp is set as
the date and time for the dedi-
cation of the new Bethel Mis-
sion Church which was under
construction for the past 12
months.
The building project was un-
dertaken by the members under
the supervision of the pastor,
Rev. W. H. Stewart. Completion
of this project is a tribute to the
faith, industry and unity of the
membership.
Several Evangelical churches
and their pastors have been in-
*


SANTA


COMING


to


HOG


Tune in!


Keep


listening!


vited to participate in the dedi- preached by the Rev. U-W.
catory service. After the dour is Rodgers, pastor of the Sien1
opened by the pastor, represen- Mission in Colon. Other mniis-
tative groups will participate in ters in- attendance will a"Ut.-
the opening of the other doors Special numbers will be render-A
and windows. ed by the church choir, the ft-
Included In these groups are lem Mission choir and the Kinge
Churches. Christian Radio. Civic Four.
Council. Christ for Youth and n
the press A dedicatory offering will be
The dedicatory sermon will beItaken up.


DANISH
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with the.Seamaster Calendar


The new self-winding Seamaster Calendar watch is the most faith-
ful servant of time ever devised by watchmaking science...
telling the exact time and day of the month... accurately, auto-
matically. You can discard your wall calendar, you can forget
old-fashioned stem winding. The Seamaster Calendar winds itself


,1


*--
















A-lwilabl int Satjbrif stroel and 18 karat Sold.


.OMGA

e)f^ /


4'.

'#4*


A~ *7-.- 4


Corduroy, an elegant, high-fashion fabric this season, also has wale (center) stressing ribbed look. Slim sheath has fngertip
p youthful look. We show it here in three young designs from Jacket with far fabric lining. Wide wale corduroy appears
the hands of yunAg designers. Textured corduroy (left) is used again (fright) It1 casual clothes for campus wear by babel Bob-
for dress-ip separates with a velvet air. Designed by Nina for son. Bermuda shorts are wo n with dyed-to-match wool Jersey
. tee.sagers, ascop neck blouse Is worn with full skirt with at- .ardigan and pullover. n has collar and binding of the
tached cummerbund. Corduroy costume by Anne Klein is wide eorduroy.-By GAILE DUGAS, NEA, Women's Editor.
.. ....... I I nl ] IT ~ ~ ~ ~ II [ ) III I I I I' II


USED REFRIGERATORS


AT OMPHROY


)I


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ER 4, 195s


FRIDAY, NOYVMBI
* '2 .. 2. .


- AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


*PAMI


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By OSWALD JACOBT
rites for NEA Service


NOR- I,
1 W2
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& NOW

4AKJ5S3
Both sides vul. ,
Semit Wedt ar 2"*
IV Puas I6 Pa
246 Pan 9 Pams
I 9 Pap 3V Pe
ot- -s ie u.
Westln Rud~ Ear


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The play of today's hand was suits, and he had a king and an
shirt and sweet. West opened the ace i the two other suits..
.s of diamonds, and East took, Obviously, both of South's long
;t 'rt two tricks with the queen suits were ready to run. The only
'ace. South mournfully claimed Problem was to avoid the loss of
The rest of the tricks, and the twb tricks at the very outset.
opponentss were happy to surrender South would have accepted the
!.them. They were pleased to score invitation by rasing to six no-
t-rrofit of 100 points on a hand trump and no opening lead (ndr
that might well have produced a anything else) would have defeated
loss of more than 1400 points, this slam.
The point is that some slam
What went wrong in the bidding? contracts must be played from a
Who made a mistake, and what particular side of the table to;
should the correct bid have been? avoid a lead through a kin. This
hand should have been spotted as
There was nothing wrong with belonging to this category.
South's bidding. He was a bit
conservative at his second turn I
with a bid of only two clubs, but
he wasn't particularly encouraged
by a response in his void suit. I A A IP A


North made the fatal error when
he accepted the invitation. He
aheuld have. bid five no-trump in-
itead of six hearts. He knew that
Pouth bad a tremendous two-suiter
I hearts and clubs. North had a
qMa ger each of his partner's


P II
rae in the dentist's waiting
oom another woman also wait-i
got a vivid impression of
_er. The next evening the ,two0
dtrlngers met at a party and the|
aotnan who was so ruae the ay
before d*as' charm Itahelt. But
'ye impression the other woman
remmeber was of how' the
strangerr acted when she wasn't
S trying to make a good Iinmres-
I Then, he was obviously "Jnt
e: eins herself.


E 8lTOBS! Of MARTRA WAlNs,












9.

"I
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BUGS SUNN


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Keep


listening!


2=3 PANAMA A&MXUC d .AN MD. D l AXILM NXWSPAIPR


FRIDAY, jq)BV=MtBBR, ISl


- su- *n -as am s Ri 03030 WUWPDE


Scout News

Iavestitre Ceremony .
A simple, but impressive, in-
vestiture ceremony was held re-
cently by the newly formed
Brownie troop 57 at the Coooll
home of assistant leader Mr.
Pranfces Hodges.
The afternoon program plan-
ned for the mothers and young-
er brothers and sisters of the
girls included a radio play of the
Brownie Story performed by the
new Brownies. The idea of a ra-
dio play developed from the
girls interest in their first troops
trip- a visit to radio station
CFN on Nov. 3.
The play was followed by the
investiture ceremQny. Mrs. F.
Almqulst, troop leader, invested
the following new Browne
Scouts: Mary Almquist, Edwina
Bittel, Irene Cooper, Beverly
Dunn, Beverly Rhodes and LtI-
da Wynne. Brownies receiving
year pendants were: Linda Bud-
worth, Elida Corco, Jeannette
Hodges and Carol Walker.
The program closed with Hail-
loween motif refreshment. The
Brownies served their guests and
themselves from a large center
table containing Halloween cup-
cakes, candies and punch.


*


A Blu 4 WftMlU t
4 Cain ud IPIem
aitawl's Ir apWa,,,
Athb-- TP raft
12 Mat STu outward
SColt's mother Wa--r
SMeadowS
"- 110pe
1 Dry, as wine m S1IS'*d
1oroes tMexim
20 PresXes I DCrieal
21 and heir 4 Cried
in- Indaes 25 W6 ehalet
!24 UIved(pOeL) SEnter
26 Goes astray Ug.ae
37 0' MY Sotth Celt

Clk-beartale .
Iredorn
Nn i ssheitC el
3Attiept -
47 G, eat! -
Foot part -
41-
Inklaetter
42Coaemt
4SMakesafe
49 Troop aip
1S Comtelation
sM---rat Nod '
t2 imh rivet


SOneW ho
(souilx)
57FTinlsh -
BOWN
1 Poundatiom
2 Le4l


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S Why don't vou deliver the mail -by pony xpfess


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Ready to 3oll


Oops! Wrong Party


sy WlSON tCB0UG# -


87 AL VERMBS


'Th4A'r'
RIGMT YOURS




0ID !




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It Comes Oat


Lik That?


81 Miss Ferguson 42 Gudrun's
and Mas Janli husband
for instanee 43 Snatch
38 India's prime 44 Hindu queen
minister 46 Sea eagle
38 Clasity 47 "6nmrald Isle"
40 Transmits 48 French writer,
41 Tyrone Pwer. George -.-
tor instance 50 Dance step



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AND --s IMUS


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BOOTS AND 8 BIUDDIU


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All's Quiet


y VI. T. BAMLIN


Sapphire! IB IDGAR MAR'IU


Dangerous Ride


Too Realatie


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****tfHBHO NO NEEDFOR yw
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1 di)665 NOW, IE66'N 10 DO...H6RE'6 SIC
I W4NNA GO ON.LION' Y OUR AX, RE
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FRIDAY, NOr MBERt 4, 1985


PAGE U
- "* ** -**


THE- PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER


S.50 37, no Soviets Have Begun
'ialn U.i.erwb.e 7r/f NewAnti-Jewish

Sa v 134, Panama Drive, Sources Say i1
BY MRS. MURIEL L&WRENCE to each other by esteem and af- BERLIN Nov. 4-f UPi-T'e le
i -'. MA tg4 Piiei -I Ja 'L .dj .ri 1. fiction, they sho ald stay married h v -ave I-eg-:n a new anti da
S/ ,,u W. g, aa 1 i/-..., ,, Mit H., a dvorced father, gives of getting divor ewish campaign nd re a
; 'e... "--. $20 weekly for his ch".idren s sup- long as there's any hope of friend- ; Russan Jews susdpeerd
piownrt. I n retue, the law. gi ves ,hip between them, ...their.children, o nis ,m..h .wth
rim the right to visit then. Hehave the right to expect this. of Zionist sy path Jewish
us es it toquarre! with their moth-only because they've lost mutual sources said toda.
esteem and affection that the end!.The sources said at lea ,11
te w ase c rol ou W u' h P r e vat [ erT'th s d a e c l re n h b r e t
,-F $Spirit .WP al "MTI Oll fight her over anythingliof their marital closeness can be'
daughter's hair to the way she's' What we owe a .divorced spousemmunisr natiors. 'e.n to
| S O a Ik sewn a, button on her sion's paja- is not friendship but courtesy. We'ShIP arms to Arab states.
S'' 1 9 T. nas. But instead of arranging to owe him courtesy because it's all Other sources. German Jews
-On .I iOf N alo nU i LF avDaid this disturbing man, Mrs. H, most of Us can muster after the returned from impr:sonmrn.t in
insists on remaining at. home strains and hurts of divorce. Russia, said thousandsd' t.1
1 i eh atie far i i.e. Ain when he's due. BY getting divorced, Mrs. H. Jews are being held in Eovliet
-Tolirow b CQlon's Natonal 1111 0r, and I ^ tr fire t dsedu d on foror mi Pr Into-er mother writes, INy h s"h- h ahas made a decision-for emotio-
T _ompe l at-t A.M. at f. uelthe ewe lrity m ad 3 malted Utone teo tr skys she's got to see her'ex-nal disconnection from her chs e l abor c-as. There Je
trundap elt at a.m. urtli the last perty-oe cl wearily y e bh ua um a ith d daily i Of '* husband to show the children she dren's father. Now it's made, let' h prisoners, however, wer s'
into S day rning therewill be celebrations f e eeryor N d l no e it'st or davr i t havebeen arrested wh dhe
The President Rticardo Arase ndIia Cabinetr will mab byd- t"h e 1 ee. Nlie. e feels friendly toward him. She not pretend it hasn't been. Let's rael governments bonded.
Their Preltt pcl plearanedo Art an parade which will bem staged = t mo be aepted t tl. says that the experts claim di- not raise hopes for reconciliation rael govemen was o.ne.
i their tint olela appearance at a parade wles h will be st aga vorce is easiest on children whoEe we don't intend to fill. The 11 recent arrests were
t .. After this, they will be guests of bor at a parents stayfriends... made n Moscow when o t
lontounilmen. This m ting wil parents stay frends.... made in Moscow when Soi 'etl
y pobeor othe dlln. Thiomat e a ting wll eorps, Canal Zone Members of thecanal .zon I have an inexpert opinion on Unless we are giong back to the police made a search of thni
try andbe v n of officials and mcotnul orps. Can college Club nd their guests fritedshin between divorced par- husband we have divorced, let's homes of Jews for Zornist liter-:
ar lla offal and many will enjoy the annual all nts' I think it exist only in the not parade our "friendliness to- nature, the sources said.
lr cet .n will ol fich Luchoi n of the Colleg Clu imagination of the "Experts." ward him lest his children cry out,
the Muntlpal Council of Colon lO p.m.. -Iteresting unusual at the Hotel Tivoli on Satury IN my inexpert way, I can'ti"If you and Daddy are such if was not known If the;
the i the presidentot- and o ttractve ibe ath He Nov. 5, a olt 1230 Saturda help feeling there's something friends, why don't you live togeth- searches were rarrted o,.t )nlv
S will lave for the pres dent.Aft and attrave bohs, Nov 5, at 1230 p.m. irresponsible and frivolous about er instead of making us unhappy in Moscow or in other part' of i
from f t races to bull, fghts aprohl;, stitchery, pin money Capt. Antoinette Kelso, parenhip between ivorcedby rced parent, our the Soviet Union, too.
will fin t##attprioon. Items, pla1itsparcel post, attic Flight Nurse and Captparets If we are I dvored parent, our,
At a Concert will b e treasures an d baked goods. Bar- Barnel, Flight Surgeon, th ,parentsant to be attached child no longer regardotiu as en-r
Awtc8 pe.fo c rrtwrill be_ |eelyreliable.
iven at the 6th November Park becued vnson sanandwiches cake, members of the 5700th eod r __ "There's nothing to fear in thi.1
b the 60tt Airmy Band of Fort coffee, etcetWa, will. also be on Group, Albrook Air Force UJj1 i No parent can be entirely reliable.
Gulick. From .then on, private sale. A good Olace to coi e look- will present the program. Ieirt1 The thing is. the child of dwoce R
parties and dances will take over ing for unusual Xmas gifts,. heroic deeds are well known o discovers this sooner than oner 01
th celebration. the Isthmus as members of a O children.
tla ebteam which files with the 20th Under these crcdmntances it T,
Yesterday the festivities n M, uthfn Air RescueSquadron of Albrook is advisable o present our feelings
Panama Included a street pO- Mq. Air Force BaSe on "mercy mis as honestly and truthfully as eings
rade, a reception by the presi- WIWI Raffe sns." as honesty and truthfully as
det a rs. reception by the Preas, a Mrs. P.B. Hutchings of Balboa sons. I can It is not advis-cble lo protest
dent atdMrs. Ricardo Arias, a esteem and affection lor our erx-
ball at the Union Club, and held the winning ticket, NO. The subject of feature stories, e rel
sports events "throughout the 5 hon hCatholie Dauglters' Capt. Kelso, as one of the few m u T a sfelte
daY. Charity Raffle and was present- flight nurses who participates in "felt.
Today was Flag Day and an- it e "Joan of Arc" Ster the hazardous experiences of the
other pircde drew an 'Interested ling Silver latwae and het,: Air Resque work, is the only e-
rowd it ched through following the a iama National male member of the rescue units
the city'of Panama. Lottery drawing Snday morn- of the squadron who rushes side m 0 rI
nhecity '---f aaa by side with the flight surgeon m
Amfrlcas Art Week to the aid of the 111 and injured
Hospitality Committe' 'In the Caribbean area and to re- S H
Mrs. R. KX Morris of the Ca- Book Review Club mote places in South America.,
*al Zorne Art League and Mrs. Ejoys 'Duel ofWits' The musical program for the
William Taylor, state, president Twentyive members of t h e musical program for the
of the National League of Amer. TRw evieGmbersOfth e'Can l h be offered by lunche"JS
of the National League of Amer- te ok Review Group of the'Canal Hans anowitz. pianist, JtPs
ican PeaT Women, will head the Zone Colle Club metrecently the Teodora Tlrelli, vo nist, b th chil1
hospitality- committee for the home of Mrs. W. E. Liaidlow at Of wvioanest b of chld
annual Conmmunity Art show be- Fort Amador, with Mrs. Floy W. faculty hom arthe Natiomembernal nsttf te
ing sponsored tils year by both MGin acting as co-hostess. ul of the Nationa Insiei
Mroups. .n.c..... h te, of ualc in Panama, and well buih
roups.known on the Isthmus for their
Entries are being received to- 'An interesting review of "Duel musical talent hmus for ther buil
day, tomorrow and sunday for of Wits" by Peter Churchill *as' u a 'get
the show, with artists from the given by Mrs Herbert athman. Ira M n TL
Canal Zone and Panama.-civil- This tense narrative of the true Thursday Morning Study Gioup C
lan and armed forces, all cor- experience of a The Thursday Morning Study VERKEADY
dially invited to 'take their gent during'World War II was en- Group of the anal Zone College EVER
jaiatlngs and graphics and orn- oyed by the group. club will meet Thursday, No- THE INSTANT a
final craft work to the lobby of vember 10, at the home of Mrs. add
STivolti guest house in Ancon; WiUllam N. Hornish, Quarters 84,
Entries-opmmittee members will Fort Clayton. Mrs. Herbert C. O 1A coU
'be on hahd until 7:30 this eve- Son Bora to Mr. and Mrs. Bathmann will be co-hostess. "C
ning adAfPfrom4:30. to 1:30 Sun- Charles Judge This Is the second in a series C .
day, the last day for entries. All Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Judge of meetings devoted to Money t
work entered- in the show will of Maigarita announce the birth Management for Women. Mr. 1 4 w T in oc
be covered by Insurance from of a son, Charles Glynn Judge, Bruce Carpenter of the Nation- Wht" yeu a sqmi of S ATINA -te ye .
time ot -entry until Nov. 30' Jr., an Saturday, at the Coco So al City Bank wl talk on Banks i u will o thse d oa. W l MILK AND SUGAR
-'The exhibition will open Hospito al. and Trust instution Services. you w Y t advaf M K AA
the public with a tea on Nov. 13. rfs. Judge IS th r Th 7 T A o. the -
to which the public is cordially Mrs. Judge is the former J a a NaIval Officers' WiTves The i .ly a the fairi. *-
0 itted. Mrs. Morris and Mrs. Dough, daughter of nr. and Mrs Sew For Chrisin, *m The. 'd t dnag or stck, Sti'. i /a
Taylor1~2 inake te, 'arrange- GInn C. Dough-of M rgarita. The The Naval cers' Wives are -a
mnt ,, y's aternal grandparents a meeting sday after- You uSo T u ci .
b; ^-r ; s Mr. and Mrs. Leonard. J. Judge noon o t .l0O t.t stuffed toys Clotht d & h itUn "
Ba4lbo FA mbkm ClAb ,of 'Cordell. Gebrgia .. for Chr.stmas' t. to go to I f IB baue tt
11 tiCiai*-Bauaar needy children in Panama. The iOt I fft TINA Ilish.
The Balboa ~Emblem Club No. Mr. Judge is employed by the group is most anxious to pro- A + p tiO *ing your ig t .nt- a "ne
40 is ieo g a Charity Bazaar Cristobal Police Department. duce many items and, urges all
Nov. 19, at the Elka' Home on La the wives to joI them. For fur- SWA M TINA
Boca Road, Balboa, starting at (t;oattied oe Page 7) other information please callt a d
1Mrs. W., B. Young, chairman of rie h a da
''11 .... .. the Welfare Committee, Navy b a1aY


S' -uy -lUATI oday, end ie.
Requiem Moss w" iiir our life
your Ir ning and" befe .
A requiem mass will be said -. apeueae I. yea elhee. ist
for ,e repose -of' the soul ofI ....i
i |rs. Rhoda Raymore, who died |
""last-year, Monday morning' at 6 w
o 'clock in t. Pdal'y Curch. Whether you be a
B/ '- '. I scientist, whatever yo


III-'' yo
* K 1' ; -' > le sem


IW 1 F-WYII Y/T


im so any ways!


mPre'Ipude.Six-way bra
\ i" -
Imaana brp you can wea 6 luonderful ways -to solve
S,4- yogtbta problems. Here's all the fablmlou -.
laT|y-elA Pemlude (with the contour-band that fits
,' O i- '* Us gly,steperat, e so buitifully) ,
v> ,r' i, jatr, that caM be worn you like it'.


The VACATION at EL PANAMA,
MANY TRAVMi THOUSANDS of MILES far-IS YOURS at a "GET'
ACQUAINTED PR1IC DURING NOVEMBER and DECEMBER
* (Week-end Plan if in effect after lunch Saturday until 9 p.m.
Surday, but we cordially invite you to check in any time Saturday
to enjoy our many facilities, at no extra cosa. Special price for
eatra day before or alter Week-end.
$ 15.- per person includes:
ROOM with private terrace and both, for 2 days and I niht.
Complimentary El Paxama COCKTAIL Iseed at may of our public remi).
DINING and DANCING. $5.50 dimmer in glamereus Bella Vista Seal
er by candlellght nm your privot terrae.
A visit to the CalMe-in-the-Sky.
* SUNDAY hRUNCH (wEvl Ie eamplimentary easktill), dancing b the
mink of LsMhe Asaerrga's Trie.
USE of It PaFama's MANY FACILITI B Chbala and Tennis Club,
PiMg-papi, a6ffwiabad, putltie greme. lddren's playereted.


..it's always fair weather

n Panama's' No. L.Spot. ..


t it rain, let it pcur
ay or night, OUR w



1; e


SUNDD\Y BRI
11.30 a.m. 3,30
Complimentary cocktail. di
Azcarraga and his Trio to


BEL.IA VISTA HR0
uith Clarence Martin's Or
and dancing nightly for

ound-the-Clock -
ur CAFE GRILLE
and
DOCUMENT RESTAURANT
and BAR






E HAPPY WAY


T LIKE YOU-your
Iren want a hot drink,
anings. For the one that
Is real Energy Reserve
Nestle's EvetReady
oa. It's iiSliat-just 3
poonfuls in a cup and
hot water! It's deli.
s-.you'll love that rich
latee flavor'.


RI AIIAODY. IN ITI


eitherr is air-conditioned!


at the CLUB 4:30
-4
with his
tRIO EL ARRANQU U
Eiery Friday and Saturday ,
nmidnite to 4:30 9.m.
(Nightcap on-the-bouse :
at 4:30) .
--
.
N(.H DANCE
pm.
4.'
eelcious menu,. -
entertain!...
all for $2.25"

OM
orchestra for dir,4ng
those who prefer the best!





A Kirkeby Hotel l




r':" g
*


- .5"



;'-
Ai ;
.'


".


1 f. \ .'atV CAtN mtNo she PLRIEN! one or two under 12 yaFs of f %W
Isoft bt fr!t/r w&ur room, al ot eoUMrlm's port .
.... o at ifavto Balra Isby tater w, at mesersts Ua-.
t o .; lh,' w ,fe Cr t a, ," ,.
IMm, .'s'm .h R et, aoce I.
... .-. N H W ING IT .. -. THSM $ A LU aRt Il-. I

-This i ,, r, of Pama's pa ,icipatln e erfl 'dui. of .two
kid =I fetter" program atta per lgsi
______________________01w___&"to___WV %me


V.'. 4 -


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~*4.


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- ,'*


--.L- __ -- ---r-*--l-


--.Mwwmw--Fmo


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*


p









4 40G SIX


YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY' ,.


SInexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Resuits!



LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
I II I m I I 1*, --


MINIMUM


FOR

: 12 WORDS


LIBRERIA PRECIADO
I Street No. IJ
Agencies Internal. de Publicaciones
he I Lottery Plaza
CASA ZALDO
Central Ave. 45


LOURDES PHARMACY
182 La CarrasquUla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
Jl 26 "B"' Street
MORRISON
4th atof July Avge J St.


LEWIS SERVICE
Are. Tivoll No. 6
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) l.eatral Avenue
FARMACIA LUX
10 Central Avenue


HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Fee do Ia Ossa Ave. No. 41
FOTO DOMY
Judto romeeana Ave. and 33I.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
5$ Street No..3


FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Pirqus Lefevre 7 Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
#ia Perras ILI
NOVEDADES THIS
.. N-& a apa Av .


_ __ l i 4i II I I f l I l I


MINIMUM


FOR

12 WORDS


COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONK POLYCLINIC
DENTAL MEDICAL
Dr. C. I. Frbreg Dr. RI. LAvt Jr.
D.D.S. IGeesetowu Uvuety) M.D.
TWlol (4th of July) Ave., No. 21A24
(opposite Ameon School Paygrnfid)
Tel. -211 Psaaa.

RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE


JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-0552

It is not true to say "we did
practle was included.

CHIROPRACTORS
SDes. A. and 9 ORILLAC
U Per Aveu Tel. 3-13a


TRANSPORTS BAXTIR. S.A, .
Packes Shipers Movers
Phone 2-2451 2-2562
:- Lra Riding ot
SPANAMA RIDING SC00H L
iding & Jampin cllames doily
r3 to 5 p.m. Phone 3-0279
or by uppinhemnt.


BODY-REDUCING
I famous McLavy MacBhtne

,ORTEPEDIA NATIONAL
I <(Dr. Scheat)
J ar te Aresmmma Ph. S-221


FOR SALE
Household


FOR SALE: Venetian blinds,'
6/Vz-ft. Frigidaire, two electric
clocks. 2-2877. 360-B Ancon,
C.Z., after 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: 3-pc. living room
suite, eight green plastic, new
condition $100; maple bedroom
suite; double bed, box spring.
innerspring mattress, chest and
dresser with mirror, very good
condition $75. Call 86-7189
after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE:-New beautiful 4-
piece silver tea set $175. 51st
Street No. 42, Apt. 4.
FOR SALE: Metal bedroom
furniture, ivory enameled: chest
drawers, dresser, night stand,
bed, mattress and springs $50;
curtain stretchers $2. Phone Bal-
boa 3549 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE:- Househeold furni-
ture, bamboo, mahogany. Satur-
day I to 5; Sunday 9 to 5. Via
Argentina No. 59, Apt. No. 3.


FOR SALE:-Sofa-bed, bed, 25-
cycle refrigerator. Good condi-
tion. Fair price. Call Peterson,
Clayton 7155 or Balboa 2585.
FOR SALE: Baldwin upright.
piano in modern mahogany case;
lawn mower, 1/5-hp. motor,
1/6-hp. motor, 9/0 fishing reel,
electric sandwich toaster, set
Italian skillet, electric hair dry-
er, electric steam iron. 6234-B,
Boqueron Street, Los Ries, C.Z.
FOR SALE: Metal chest of
drawers $6; five bamboo drop
shades (three 6-ft. and two 3-
ft.) $2; ten-inch electric fan,
25-cycle $5. Call Balboa 3582.
FOR SALE:- Living room set:
couch, 3 chairs; kitchen table,
black top table. House No. 761,
Barneby Street, Balboa.


BOly Graham Calls Commy Trespassers

For Prayers For All Soughl Shoes

Margaret, Townsend For The Holiday
$OUTHAMPTON, Eng., Nov. 4 Pre-Independence Day tres-
_(UP)- American Eva n gelist passers in the Canal Zone corn.
Billy Graham called for prayers missaries were all headed for. or
todty for Princess Margaret and were apprehended in the shoe
Peter Townsend. Section, it was revealed today.
Margaret's decision not to According to the cases brought
marry Townsend has increased up in the Balboa Magistrate's
the influence and prestige of Court each of the defendants
the Royal Family, the North facing Judge E. I. P. Tatelman
Carolina minister said last were picked up while making il-
night. legal purchases of shoes.
ver since this thing came a- Said Tatelman to 17-year.old
bout," he -said on his arrival Luz Garces:
her* aboard ship, "I, as I am
sure millions of other people, "The purchase of shoes for
have been in daily prayer that the Nov. 3 parade is not a new
the, will of God might be done excuse." The girl was fined $10.
In this matter and that the She was caught in the Tivoli
Princess might find ultimate Commissary using her grandfa.
happiness. their's card.
"t think, all our hearts go out
to the princess and group Cap- All week we have been
'tainwTownsend, but I think both hearing that excuse," the
need our prayers," Graham said. judge told the defendant.
Graham will spend a month Hastenia Crespo came all the
in Britain preaching at Oxford way from Ocu in the Republic
and Cambridg6 arid will make a of Panama, to illegally purchase
series of 14-minute devotional shoes in the Tivoli Commissary.
films for. the British indepen- She told the judge her husband
dent television network, had just opened up a drugstore
in Ocu.


SANTA


COMING


to


HOG


Tune in!


Keep


HP sister, Herlinda who was
charged jointly for trespassing
was back In Ocu and Tatelman
ordered her $15 bail to be for-
feited. Hastenia. 23. was fined
$10.
Alice May Frances, charged
with the same offense pleaded
not guilty. She admitted being
in the shoe section of the Tivo.
Ai Commissary where she was
making an exchan-" on a pair
of shoes for her c.' dren, but
she told the inspector her hus-
band worked for the commissa-
ry. A check with the files reveal-
ed the man had listed another
woman, named Florence. as his
wife. The defendant explained
to the judge that she had been
living with the employee for the
last six years, since he had been
separated from his lawful wife.
She added that he had given
her his privilege card to make
the exchange of the shoes.
Judge Tatelman told her that
'he has no right to eive you
permission to buv there You are
one of many similar cases, but
vou are not entitled to purchase
in the commissary." A $5. fine
was imposed.
Two others, Olga Mar-s Cupas
and Benilda Nuhfez who were
picked up in the Gambot Com-
missarv buying shoes pleaded
guilty and were each fined $10.


CUSTOM SOUND
HI-FI sales and installa-
tions at lowest prices.
All popular brands.
Visit or
Auaiio Department


listening!


No. 1 Via Espana


FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE:-1950 Buick Special
4-deer, new tires, floor mats and
seat covers, black. This car is in
excellent condition and to sell
$480 full price: Better hurry.
SMOOT r HUNNICUTT, Colon.
FOR SALE: New 1955 Ford
Station Wagon, V-8, three seats,
radio, etc. Balboa 3050.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chrysler
Windsor Coupe, leather trim,
white sidewall tires. Car is like
new, $1350. SMOOT &r HUN-
NICUTT, Colon.
FOR SALE:-1948 Buick Super
Conv., good tires and radio, a
*ood "second" car. A real bar-
gain for $199 full price. SMOOT
r HUNNICUTT. S.A., Colon.
FOR SALE: 1949 Austin 4-
door sedan, many spare parts,
$400. 86-3115.

FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE OR TRADE:-A lot
in Corro Campana overlooking
Panama Bay and surrounding
mountains, climate cool. Suitable
for week-end cabin; elevation
approximately 2000 feet. Will
consider reasonable offer, terms
or trade. Call Balboa 3167 eve-
nings after 5 p.m.


Panama Line


Sailings


U. S. Reps. William E. McVey
ana A. 1D. Baumhart, Jr., ac-
companica by mieir wives, are
among the 6f passengers sched-
uled to sail from New Yorm for
Cristobal Thursay aboard the
Panama Liner Ancon.
McVey, t.-ll.) Lis a member
of the JBanking and Currency
committee He wilt return to
the Stateas on. the B.S. Cristo-
bal sailing Nov. 26. Baumhart,
(H-O., is a member of the
Merchant Marine and 'kishenes
Committee. He plans to return"
to New York aboard the- same
ship sailing Nov. 12.
'twenty-two passengers, ar e
booked to saii on toe Ancon
Trnursday lor Port-au-Prmn c e,
Haiti.
The complete advance p a s-
senger list lor CriAtobal follows;
Miss Grace Allerton; U .S.
Representative and Mrs. A. D.
Baumhart, Jr.; Mrs. Berth a
Barclay; John P. Barry; Mr.
and Mrs. Edward N. Belland;
Melvin Bierman; Kurt K. Bohn;
Mrs. Stella Bradney; Miss Fran-
ces Buzolich; J. Claude Clegg,
Jr.; Mrs. Ida Cohen; Miss Mar-
garet Curran; Mrs. Mary Doo-
lan; Miss Marian F air l a m b;
Mrs. Margaret Finnegan; Miss
Lillian Hessler; Miss Mary L.
lanzito; Mrs. Natalina E. In-
troini; Miss Dorothy J acob s;
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford B. Jones,
Mrs. Jacoba J. Joustra; Mr. and
Mrs. Elmer Kanz; Mr, and Mrs.
Scott Kirkpatrick; Miss Virgin-
ia Levins and Antnony G. Lynn.
Mr. and Mrs. James McGea-
dy; US.. Representative and
dy; U, 8. Representative and
Mrs. William E. McVey; Mrs. a
Mrs. Stanley T. Mack; Leonard
Martin; Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
J. May and daughter; Mis s
Ruth Mitchell; Miss Gloria Pa-
nepinto; Miss Helen Ruth
Peck; Mrs. Erwin J. Rebafka;
Reuben Seidman; Mr. Frank P.
Smith and son; Mi. and Mis.
John B. Spence; Captain
Charles 8. Townsend; Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred J. Maldorf; Miss
Amelia Weber; Dr. and Mrs
John M. Wilkerson; Mr. and
Mrs. Gene Williams and Mrs.
and Mrs. Edwin Wilson and son.
Mrs. and Mrs. David A. Yerkes.

Casket Wanted

For Pet Lion

Close To Death
HERSCHER, Ill., Nov. 4 (UP)
-A grieving' family searched
today for a casket for their pet
lion.
The lion, Texas, isn't dead yet.
But his owner, Bobbyetta Porter,
fears he won't last long.
Therefore, she is making In-
quiries about a casket bti
enough to hold the 325-pound
cat:
Texas lives in a pine-pane!ed
den located off the living room
of the Porter home. But Miss
Porter,, together with her broth-
er Bill and her mother, Mrs.
Pearl Porterhaven't been able
to get Texas acclimated to the
Midwest's frosty winters,
Earlier this year, they took
him on a trin to Florida. But the
lion's arthritic condition wo,-
ened when they' returned.
He can't last long, MiM Porte.
said, and when Tecas goes it
will be like losing a clo ea.&'
tlvg.


FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:- Special Pre-Xmas
Package deal on brand new cam-
eras and lenses: Rectaflex with
Voigtilander F/2 len) and case,
28mm wide angle 90mm P/1.8
and 135mm lenses $360. Alpa
Model 5 with F/2.8 lens and
case 38mm, 90mm. 135mm
lenses, and new Makro-Kilar
40mm lens $315. Here's your
chance.to get a Linhof 4x5 with
135mm 3.8 lens, 90mm and
270mm all coupled with optical
V. F. Rolex and Polaroid back,
case and flash, first $425 take
this outfit. A Grey 21/4 x3'/4
Linhof with 105mm 3.5, 65mme
and 180mm lenses coupled in,
case.$250. A 2/4 x 3'4 Linhof
with 105mm 3.5 lens with Ro-
lex back $175. A beautiful red
214x3/4 Linhof with 2.8/105-
mm lens, 65mm wide angle s nd
180mm telephoto all coupled,
Rolex back flash and case a gift
at,$350. Additional lenses for
all above cameras at 40% off.
Take advantage of this only one
special offer. PORRAS, Plisa 5
de Mayo.


FOR SALE:-Piano Weaver Con-
sole, mahoganyr, tropiealized,
like new; cost $925, sale $500.
Plate glass wall mirror 36 x 48
$45. Phone 3-3261, Margarita
8048-F.

SFOR SALE:- 1955 Morris Mi-
nor. 4000 miles; Philippine Rat-
tan living, room set, 7 pieces.
87-7284. Qtrs. 313A, Ft. Clay-
ton.

FOR SALE:-Buescher alto sax-
ophone in excellent condition.
Phone 2-3401. House 1502-.8,
Balboa.


WANTED
Miscellaneous

WANTOD:-UWedI boy' sXO-inih.
bicycle, inexpensive rfrigerator
25-cycle, World Book or siplisiar
sot of references. Call Bal"a
3167 .eveimng.


MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.
,BOX 1211. CRISTOAL, C.Z.
ATTENTION: Selling bargain!--
Stone's modern refresqueria-res-
taurant, between Amador & Ar-
osemena Avenues, 9th Street,
Colon.
NEWCOMERS T o p quality
beauty service is offered you at
.Cooli Clubhouse Peauty Shop.
Experienced Stateside licensed
operators. Navy 3811.


Panama Canal WantIs

Bids On Repairs

At Thatcher Ferry


Repairs to the fender system
of the Thatcher Ferry ramps.and
to the fenders of several Panama
Canal piers, and reconstruction
of the concrete? dock 'between
Piers 8 and 9 in Crisobal,' are
now being advertise d for bds by
the Panama Canal Company.
The project is.one of the, most
extensive marine- fender repair
jobs offered for contract for sev-
eral years.
The .work to be done on the
Thatcher ferry ramps and slips
include repairs to the floor sys-
tem of the west side ferry ramp,
repairs to the fender system of
both the east and west side ferry
slips, and removal of tle' dol-
phins on the west side ferlry slip.
Pier repair work includes re-
placing and reconditioning piles
In the fender system of Pier 14
and Pier 15 In Balboa; repairs
to the fender system of -the
Dredging Division Pie? at Diablo
Heights; and repairs to the
fender system of Piers 7 and 8
in Cristobal.


'The project also includes the
replacement ot a concrete slabs
in the deck between Piers 8 and
9 in-CrMstobal, -
Bids will be opened the morn-
ing of Nov. 11 In the Balboa
Heights Administration .Build-
ing. t "


MILON BROWN EXPLAINS the Army's long range plan for the
improvement of the quality of supervision, to Lt. Col.: Walter
Williams, AG Civilian Personnel Officer, USARCARIB, and the
third Conference Leadership graduating class. Brown. who is
Chief, Executive Appraisal and Development Branch, Training
and Development Division, Office of Civilian Personnel, G-1,
Department of the Army, led the course, which taught confer-
ence method techniques for use in management of everyday
work and in training subordinate supervisors in good manage-
ment practice. Looking on are, left to right: (seated) 1st Lt.
E. D. Frankhouser, John Visco, Paul F. Hertgen, Miss Heleh R.
Dudley, of G-1, Department of the Army, Clayton J. Murphy,
Carl Serger, William Trost. Charles V. Youngblood; (standing)
1st Lt. Roy M. Barber, John F. Burke, Lt. Col'. Williams, Brown,
Joel E. Thompson, Charles E. Slater and Frank Malavasic.
(U.S. Army photo).


FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Commercial sites
and I-bedtroom furnished apart-.
ment(,hot water, in front of Ho-
tel El Panama. Apply next door,
Foto Halcon, Phone 3.1179.

Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY:-Ono Tele-
cron 12-inch commercial clock,
G.E.. 110 volts, 25-cycle. Phone
Balboa 4430, Friday 7 to 4;
Saturday 7 to noon.
WANTED TO BUY: A good
practice piano for beginnen. Call
2-1294.

WANTED
Apartments
WANTED TO RENT: 2-bed-
room apartment, preferably sec-
ond floor, modern kitchen, in El
Cangrejoe or Campe Alegre, for
young American couple. Phone
3-1660, room 7,30 or 3-5956.


Lourean Campbell

Dies In Sleep;

Funeral Tomorrow


Lourean Camobell, a retired
Panama, Canal employee, died
quietly in his 'sleep some time
between Wednesday night and
Thursday morning at his Parqu-
Lefevre home. it Is believed he
died of a cerebral hemorrhage.
A Barbadian, he, was 75 years
old, and came to Isthmus in
1906. He was retired from Pan-
ama Canal service in 1952.
, Funeral services will be held
tomorrow afternoon at 3 In the
St. John Baptiste de la Salle
Church. Burial will follow In
Jardin de Paz Cemetery.
Mr. Campbell is survived bY
his wife, Mary; his son Glad-
stone; his grandson, Luis and
one great grandchild.

Father Gives Life

Trying To Save

3 Kids From Fire


NAPPANEE, Ind., Nov. 3-(UP)
-A father apparently rushed-
back Into his blazing farm-home
to save three of his children and
died with them last night.
Simon Slabaugh, 47, and his
children, aged 5, 9, and 10, were
killed when a stove exploded
and flames leveled their home
near Nappanee.
Slaburgh's wife and four oth-
er .children escaped.. Sheriff
Vernon Cripe said Slabaugh ap-
parently got out of the house,
but. went back in a fatal at-
tempt to rescue the- children.
Before enteMng the burning
home, he sent one of his 'sons, on
horseback to summon the Wa-
karusa and Nappanee fire, de-
partments.

Dulles May Discuss

Farm Surpluses

With Russians


WASHINGTON, Nov. 3-(UP)'
-Secretary of State John Fos-
ter Dulles may ask the Russians
at Geneva whether mounting
American farm surpluses can ba
disposed of behind the Iron Cur-
tain.
* Informed sources said Dulles
plans to discuss the question of
agricultural commodities at the
current Big Four foreign min:s-
ters meeting.
Authorities here would not
say exactly what Dulles would
propose to the Russians. But it if
known that secretary of Agri-
culture Ezra T. Benson has been
urging Dulles to help find some
way to dispose of agricultural
surpluses to Russia and her sat-
ellites.
fBenson was reported to have
said recently he might ask
Dulles to take up the matter.
The Agriculture department
hAs been under heavy pressure
thom farm groups to come up
with a scheme for. getting,rid of
huge government-owned sur-
pluses. I
Although Dulles plans to dis-
cuss the problem. experts here
doubt any U.S. Soviet a r'rinee-
inent can be woMked out. One
major obstacle Is price.
"'The United States bought Its
store of surpluses at support
prices which are above world
prices. Russila and her satellites
would not be willing to-pay high
American prices for these hrod-
ucts. Yet it would be plltcal
nulcide for the admltntrtwon
to sell U S. farm cmmoditieA to
'Ie Russian world at eutMte
pilce. expertsi beilee.


RELEASE
TODAY at the "CENTRAL"
The startling best-seller that eJectrified millions now
bbcomns fleshoand blood excitement on the screen...

"NOT AS -STRANGER"


4 '


THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN tNDEPENDEN1 PAILY NEWSPAPER


* I',,

.1'
.1.


- FOR RENT


RESORTS


'' .


a5


~ ~:P


I


I


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1 ss


'Apartiments PHILLIPS Oceoanide Cotf ,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Belbe.
ATTION 6. 1.1 Just built Phone Panaima -1877, Criste.
medOel furnished apartments, I, 1 3.1673.
2 be ms, 60t, cold wat _-t -- 163
Phone Pename 3-4941. Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
FOR tRENT:-Best located, fur- Proback, Balboa 1224.
nished i-room apartment. Clean ...... .-,
and cool. 43rd Street No. 13. Gramlich's Santa Clara Beath
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
FOR RENT:-2-bedroom apart- moderate rates. Phono lambko
meqt unfurnished, nice and cool, 6-441.
comfortable. San Francisce. Tel- -
ephone S 4,64 Balbea. GENELL BLISS Santa Clara HOME
Aparmn..t and GUEST HOUSE overlopkMig
: .... ..ocean. Private steps 'to be.aceh.
FOR RENT: Apartment "El Gas ages, refrigrator, p.ing.
Sl' Bel ding. Phone 2-5520 peons, putting green etc. Call
asan a,_ r 'Navy 3812 office hours and
Navy 3121 evenings.
FOR' RBNT:-2-6edrooan apart-- ----- -
mont; Cornr of. 4'7th Street, Shrapnel's furnished houme on
bell *ist with blceny. Call beach t** Santa Cleo.. re(feqJen
3-0934, Thompson. Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAG65. One .mil
POR RENT P*ast Casino. Low rot. Phone
I, ,Nlelbe 1866. ,
,* oomLOST & FOUND

-lFurnished room, REWARD for return of brsw
Wto, ,i, .l rlate entrnce, pri- male Pekinese, lost in-Margrita
*igfo$S. Tel$ Sunday morning. -PIose Crseo-
*pioa-1 J s,_ hbal 1466.

Cade Partcpat Holand-Am c

i 'RevIew Ho'noring Lte Orders New


A new 36,000 gross ton- eas-
IHgelyg -; cadets ,of the Balbo1 sounger liner to head :up the 'iol-
Higl- urit participated :i land-America Line's fleet, bear-
a r yieW lst Friday at Balboa ing the famous name of Rotter-,
Stadfii '"h' honor -of lieutenant' dam, has been. ordered by the
Goy.' H.W. Schu~jll, Jr. doctors of the company ac-
Iighght of the review honor- cording to word received here
ing ,the Canal Zone's lteutenmnt today-from Rotterdam by Fred-
governorr ,aa the awardingne of ec R. Wierdsma, general mann-
the '.best, "All ,Around Corpfny" ager for North. Anerica. he ,will
streaDyer to Cade. capt. Michel be -the lines fifth stip of that
Jiahpad, commandingg officer of name. .
Sthe The new vessel is replace-
schu pny P ened the ca C and ment of' the 8tatendam which
collrtetuiinted' the, cadet capna Was destroyed by fire durl the
on, Vi eaeevetest'of At co.in- hvasionof Holland In 1940:,Her
on. i ei~ ,ael~evemenf h f e .h L co- e dimensions will be- similar j to
The.Lb lewi,r pang-:trea uni those. of' the rDresnt-flagohtp
,,The Wuu.onpan rtriae. iu : 2feuw Amsterdam*, which .is36.-
awaded '.ifl Jr th- most. merits In 867 gross tons, and 758 feet long.
S ,eeajli.exRUal e dtllg. a L:- Her speed will be shirhtly higher
'.k commanded by 21,1 knots. I ..
Catlet Ckpt. Wayne Q. B.ro~'n Buildei's are the, Roterdam
was cho~d as the best company Shipbuildingh & Driydock Co.
in te review which. also built, bhe Nieuw Am-
sA pecii .show was presenacd aterdaim.and delivery is expect-
at the end of the review ce'. mo- ed to be made in 1959. 8 fiewill-
iJ. by the Balboa -ROTC 'DI'il be propelled by steam turines,
UTeMa, led oy Cadet Capt. Ray E. to be suplled by the Rei l De
Bacot, as drill master. The preci- Schelde Co. of Flushinrg,. Hol-'
1.on and anap with which aEe land.
dAill team performed the cu.m- While full details of the Rot.
wicated maneuyers indicated the terdam's design are not yet a-
great amount of practice require. vailabld, it Is known that she
Md in -repargtion. will be- entirely air-conditioned
The next review of the Balbja and be equipped *ith stabiliz-
Hlih cadets will be held Noe. lu ers.
in honor oi M*j. Gen. Lionel G.
M Garr, commanding general of Anaconda Copper,
U3ARCARIB. The public is In-AnaCOnda Copper"
vited to attend this review and Sg A
one to be held Nov. 17 by S-igns Agreement
Cristobal High School cadets i S les
honor of Colon Mayor Jose D. On ChileSales
Bazan. SANTIAGO, CHILE, Nov, 4 -
R ET CRAE ( -The government Copper De-
ACRETT CRAZESOON TO Aprtent 4nd: the Aiaopda Cop.
NATION'S TRAPPRS8 per Company yesterday sighed. an
SAN FRANCISCO *- (UP) agreement authorizing' theagefqya
Since the Davy Crockett craze has to make direct-copper sales to
taken hold of our young, the men. E iropean markets.
who catch and skin wild animals The agreement provides that
for living have been reaping' a the agency in seeking "stable- and
neat profit from heretofore mostly permanent markets" will try to
useless pelts. avoid interfering .with the sales;
Rabbit, gray fox, coyote. and organization of the company.
raccoon skins, usually very slow- The agreement ended a contr-
moving items on the fur market, versy arising from the Copper De-
are now being used in the manu- pprtment's claim that it possessed
fracture of Crockett caps for the legal powers to intervene 'directly
small, fry, in the sale of-the metal,










FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1955


P' 8 t
PAGE B5VRN3--


THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


LOS COLGADOS
John Wayne, in
RED RIVER


Social and /Otherwiie


-0 -


Choric Speaking, Readings
To Continue At JWB.Uso
The November series of "Inter-
pretive Reading" at the USO-JWB
Armed TForces Service Center whi
begins next Wednesday, at 7:30
p.m. will relate to the study of
prose
rhoiec speaking under the able
direction of Mrs. Harry Paine will
again be enjoyed, and reading
presentations will be made by Mr.
Charles Latbam of Ancon and Mrs.
Frederick Berest.
Mrs. Berest, director of the se-
ries will offer a continuation of
the commentary on the principles
of "Interpretive Reading."
Those' Who desire to have selec-
tions of poetry or prose read, or
wish to read'before the group, are.
invited to bring their selections..
An invitation is extended to mili-
tary personnel, their families and
friends, and to the public, both of
the Canal Zone and the Republic
of Panama, to attend.


SANTA


COMING


to


HOG


Tune in!


Keep


listening


Robert Mitchum Olivia de Havilland
Frank Sinatra Gloria Grahame
in -
NOT AS A STRANGER


Cristobal Rainbow Assembly
Confers Majority Degree
Miss Madelon Garrett, Worthy
A'-visor, presided at the regular
meeting of Cristobal Assembly No.
2, Order, of the Rainbow for Girls
held last, week, at the Cristobal
Masonic Temple.
In an impressive ceremony the
majority degree was conferred on
members of the assembly who have
attained the age of twenty or who
have married.
Those present to receive the de-
gree were Miss Barbara Egolf, P.
W.A.; Miss Nellie Holgerson, P.
W.A.; Mrs. Leneve Dough Stroop,
PW.A; and Mrs Patricia Rudge
Nellis
Others who have attained their
certificates but were not on the
Isthmus are Miss Karen Stroop,
P.W.A.; Miss Nancy Kariger, P.
W.A.; Miss Hazel Griffith, P. W
A; Miss Muriel Morland; M i s s
Carol Young; Miss Lorna Stone;
Mrs Mary Sherry Ford; Mrs. Mild-
red Marquard Finch, P.W.A.; Mrs.
Joan Reilly Townshend, P. W. A;
Mrs. Dorothy Rowley Powers, P
W.A.; Mrs. June Rowley Steven-
son, P.W.A.; Mrs Ardis Willough-
by Davis, PW,A; Mrs Katherine
Argo Mollnaro, PW.A.; Mrs. Lois
Scheidegg Bonassisa; Mrs Gwendo-
lyn Kriger Sttgmeyer; Mrs, Dale
Roberson Staben; -and Mrs. Shir-
ley Anderson Baker.
Following the meeting refresh-
ments were served in the banquet
hall by Linda Erikson and her
committee.
F6lk Dance Class
A new series of Folk Dance Clas-
ses for the month of November will
begin at the USO-JWB Armed 8
ice Center on Monday from 7:00
p .m. to 8:00 p.m. under the direc-
tion of SP3 Sol Linchitz of the Post
of Corozal, to continue weekly on
Monday evenings.
Folk dancing,, long a favorite
and pleasant -pastime, has been
revived as a special interest' acti-
vity in many places. Dances which
will be taught are the Mexican

Meetings


Monday Morning
Sewing Group
The Monday morning Sewing
and Handicraft Group of the
Church of Our Saviour and St.
Margaret's Church will meet on
Monday, November 7 at the
home of Mrs, E. W. Millspaugh,
House 400-A in Gatun at 4 a.m.
It is across the street from the
MasQnic Temple, the first house
on the left.
All members of the Parish and
their friends are asked to join
us and help-us sew for the "Ear-
ly Bird Bazaar" which is to be
held on Friday, Nov. 18 at St.
Margaret's Church.


lCHEF BOY-AR-DEE


.SAUCES
MAKE A DULL DISH


I ELICIOUS

So amy 1t3 t* ow thema and f or eveYe's ea#lt ...
avery e*t* ek e*Vght t keep them en he shell.

CHEF BOY-AR-DEE Spagheti
Slace with Meat i reallyy tasty. with
eiehe but also it's 'delicious o. i
fried eswithM1es4.
a d en with ti te a
make our delicious yellm.Ow ce. With a.
ti le imagination yar cao fin4 many ways
iof us i* this "ch prepared mscet iyk
Sand- keep pi aJlw ap on han4.


Sphlaghetti Sauce with Mushdoom
makes a dish to delight the most ex-
VMM* taste. It's very easy to prepare.
Just heat the con-
tents of a can, add.
^ ing 4 water (measured with the same
can) and when it's hot, pour it over the
spaghetti already boiled in salt water.
Sprinkle with ground cheese and uaste it!
| You an also use it with rice, meat or

PFsmre As Yew Commusw7 Stor,
SNOW&4 f-niAry
THE BEST RECIPE ATY
UW TH E117 RECIPES


Deborah KERR Van JOHNSON
in -
THE END OF THE AFFAIR


CARY GRANT
DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS, Jr.
in -
GUNGA DIN


Amnerican


ORIENTAL PORK SERVED ON
SPAGHETTI IS NOVEL MEAL
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
As pork is verp plentiful again,
this recipe fits into family menus
that don't overstrain the budget.
Oriental Pork on Spaghetti
(Makes 4-6 servings)
One-quarter pound salt pork,
diced, 1 pound boned pork shoulder
cut in /-inch cubes, all-purpose
flour, 1V2 cups diced celery, 1 cup
chopped onions, pound mush-
rooms, sliced 1 cup water, % cup
catsup 1 tablespoon Worcestershire
sauce, 1 tablespoon soy sauce, salt
to taste, 1 tablespoon salt, 3 quarts
boiling water, 8 ounces spaghetti.
Fry salt pork until crisp; re-
move. Dredge pork in flour and
brown well is salt pork drippings.
Add celery onions, mushrooms,
water, c a t s u p, Worcestershire
sauce, and soy sauce; mix well.
Cover and cook over low heat 1
hour, stirring occasionally. Season
with salt. Meanwhile, add 1 table-
spoon salt to rapidly boiling water.
Gradually add spaghetti so that
water continues to boil. Cook un-
covered, stirring occasionally, un-
til tender. Drain in colander. Serve
pork sauce over spaghetti.


NOPOT-*NOOOUNPS
HEAVY IN AN INSTANT
$. MNmy I"Ol
UStRo SAy.StMOiCtUfS
TUAM A 1OUlm Of ROUNP
wO1fM -ANOP THM IS
NO WASlT
*ea AMMI rl WrA ws Mad
p s *.*

d. PUR


trs* I ww


FNNYWISE CHICKEN CASSEROLE served with eabbale and
ape-wiU save pennies and taAte good, too.-


KIRK DOUGLAS, in
MAN WITHOUT A STAR
Also: -
LAND OF FURY


-I-


Vlh m lPh1


MEN: GIRLS LIKE TO BE PROU
OF THEIR DATES, TOO
For years men have been out-
spoken about all of their pet peeves
in regard to women's dress.
Thep've scoffed at our "amus-
ing" hats (that's what the salse-
woman calls them when she sells
them to us). They've laughed abou
the way we look in slacks, jeans,
and pedal pushers.
They've moaned about the sight
of a woman in pin curls. In short,
they've told us off.


Now it seems the girls are turn-
ing the tables on the men by de-
claring that they are getting sick:
and tired of dressing up for dates
and having a date show up look-
ing as though he could use a shave,
and wearing a loud sports shirt
and sloppy moccasins.
Lend an ear, men, to the latest
complaint from one of the sweet'
young things who reads this
column.
One Woman's Complaint
':Very often I read articles in
various magazines about how to
dres. what colors to wear, what
kind of perfume, etc. to wear in
order to hold your man. How about:
the reverse of that? Just how does
a man think he can hold the re-,
spect, much less the love of a girl
if he doesn't take enough interest,
in his appearance to dress so she'
can be proud to be seen with him?


"I believe with existing condi-
trons. when most girls can make a
fairly good living on their own,,
that men should become aware of
that fact and take more interest
in their own appearance instead of
expecting the girl to fairly knock
herself outt trying to look her best
for every date while he arrives
looking just any old way.
"If a man doesn't care how he
look-. %hen he takes a girl out
on a date, what can be expected
of him after marriage?"
Well. the men long ago found an
answer to how to keep the girls
.knocking themselves out to look
pretty They just didn't bother
with the girls who didn't.
If the girls of today are fed up
with going out with men who show
up for a date sloppily dressed, then
why not just give them the
i-brush off?
In time the idea will sink in that;
girls like to be proud of their,
dates, too.





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CREAM DEODORANT
- ( willI srt do wm t bsjr)
~ U


F-


EGYPT
Also:
THE RAIDERS


Captain Kidd and
The Slave Girl
Fight MARCIANO
vs. MOORE


0OU l- I


1940 '41 '42 '43 '44 '45 '46 '47'48 '49 '50 '51 '52 '53 '54
AUTO CREDIT ZOOMS-Naturally enough, along with the sharp
rise in auto sales up to the end of 1954 (latest complete figures) a
corresponding rise in auto credit showed up Graph shows that
$12.5 billions in credit was extended in 1954 and the same amount
repaid in the year. At year's end $10.3 billions in loans were out,
standing.


e&

&~^n


Ashton & Parsons

Infants' Powders

Every mother should recognme teetiun trouble reoums-
ness, inBamed gums and freting. That is the ume for
Ahtoo & Parsons Infants' Powders.Thee feawoa powders
reduce high temperature, ese baby's dimsr and soothe
him nto restful sleep. They ac vr gently and are ab-
solutely safe. Be sure you get the genuine Ashton &
Parsons Infants' Powder*-uk for them by name.


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PAOE BIGeT




Empire


THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


Honey
y


Easy
y


Winner


In


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 198


Nov.


3


Classic*


JCadir Second, Amorio


Third In $10,000 Race
-6


The Cuadra Doiia Merce's highly rated black
five-year-old English-bred horse Empire Honey
amply justified the rosy advance notices sent here
about him when he raced to an easy two-length vic-
&ry in the rich $10,000-added Nov. 3 Independence
Pay Classic over one mile and five-eighths yester-
day afternoon before a capacity crowd at the Juan
Franco race track.
Kadir wound up second, Amo- tross to open a four length lead
rio' third and Pappa Flynn which was shortened to two
fourth, lengths at the finish only be-
-mpire Honey, which formed cause Sanchez eased up his
p&rt of a triple entry along with mount in the final half furlong.
A orio and Albatross, returned Kadir finished strongly to be
$4.60, $3.60 and $3.80 as the mu- easily next best while Amorio
tuels favorite. came from far In the ruck for


When the field paraded to the
starting line, money was distrib-
uted among the starters In the
following manner: the entry
(Amorio, Albatross and Empire
Ioney) $3,584, Kadir $1,969, Ca-
chafas $1,438, Pappa Flynn $1,-
300, Don cuto $1,382 and out-
sider Barlyon $831.
-The result of the race shows
that plungers were almost 100
per cent correct. The order of
finish was Empire Honey, Kadir,
Amorio, Pappa Flynn, Cachafaz,
Don Cuto, Barlyon and Alba-
tross.
Xadir broke on top but Alba-
tress quickly outsprinted him
and took command before the
field had gone a quarter mile.
Albatross continued to set the


an impressive finish to take the
show. Amorio was four lengths
ahead of Pappa Flynn at the
wire. Pappa Flynn, which had
moved up menacingly when Em-
pire Honey was given his head,
faltered badly in the final quar-
ter but managed to save the
short end of the purse by one
length over Cachafaz.
Despite the fact that the en-
try and Kadir were the top
choices, the one-two combina-
tion paid a juicy $22.
Only eight horses competed
because Monte Rouge, a sched-
uled starter, reportedly broke a
leg during a workout Wednes-
day morning. The Rouge was
considered a dangerous conten-
der for top honors.


V.P. Hoe lJockey WEt. COMMENT ODDS
lst Race "I" Imported 7 Fs. Purse $375.00 --Peeool Clos 12:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE.
1-Patri6tica C. Ruiz 110-Early spted only .g-1
2-Coronelino V. Ortega 112 -Ran wel lin last 3-1
3-Quo Vadia F. Godoy 10x-Nothing to indicate 30-1
4-Sedur H. Reyes 106 -Dangerous contender 3-2
5-Batatazo A. Gonzilpz 102x-Depends on start 5-1
6-(Black Gold G. SAnchbz 110 -Must improve more even
7-(Ch. Prince R. Cristlin 116 -Form indicates even


2led Race "H-2" Imported-7 FPe. Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 1:15
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1-Grande Dame H. Riz 104 -Quit badly in last 4-1
2-Escandalo S. Carvajal 103x-Racing to top form 2-1
3-Cruzada B. Aguirre 110 -Last doesn't count 2-1
4-Welsh Fox A. Valdivia 116 -Will improve here 3-1
5-Lady Martha 0. de Le6n 107x-Could go all the way .2-1

3rd Race "H" Natives 6V Fes. Purse $275.00 Pool Closes 1;45
ONE-TWO


1-Villarreal
2-Corin
3-Malaya
4-Volador
5-Piropo
6-G. Glass
7-Enriqueta


A. Creldidio 96x -Could surprise here
E. Gastell 102 -Returns from layoff
S. Carvajal 100x-Terrible recent races
C. Ruiz 110 -All-out effort here
R. 06mez 108 -Dangerous contender
0. de Leon 107x -Should score off last
0. Prescott 110 -Should be close up,


4th Race "H" Natives 6I/A Fgs. Purse $275.00 Pool Closes 2.20
QUINIELA


1-Mufieco
2-Marilu
3-Sirena
4-Arranquin
5-Winsaba
6-Don Popo
7-Don Pitin


V. Castillo
G. SAnchez
A. Vasquez
A. Ycaza
A. Reyes R.
A. Valdivia
0. de Ledn


115 -Could pay off here
198 -Form indicates
116 -Could score in upset
112 -Muddy track may help
112x-Must improve here
115, -Poor effort in last
99x-Nothing recently


5th Race "B" Natives 7 Fes. Purse $350.00 Pool Close


pace for the first seven furlongs Formful racing pr e valued 1-Nacho A. Valdivia 118 -Dangerous in mud
with Kadir and Cachafaz alter- throughout the day with only 2-Daniel B. Aguirre 113 -Fastest at getaway
eating in the second place. Matruh ($11.20) registering a 3-Jachalin A. Reyes R. lllx-Could make it here
mild upset. Luis Glraldo and 4-Fru Fru R. Cristlin 113 -Rates outside chance
Meanwhile, jockey Guillermo Alfredo Vasquez, with two victo- 5-Yosikito A. Vaquez 113 -Rega'ning best form
Sanchez had Empire Honey ries each, shared riding honors. 6-Metto R. Ycaza 113x-Form indicates
within striking distance until However, Sanchez, with a ten 7-Valaria -. Phillips 110 -Good recent races
thbe field swung into the back- per cent cut of $8,200, was by far
stretch the second time around. the day's best rewarded rider.
Sanchez gave. the hefty black Second place in the classic was 6th Race "H-2" Imported- 7 Fas.Purse $400.00 Peeool Closes
horse the gun and he quickly worth $2,000, third $1,000 and FIRST RACE OP THE DOUBLE
scooted past stablemate Alba- fourth $500. FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1-Gaucha J. Phillips 110 -Usually close up


Whereveripeople of distinct io

meet-you'lU. alwaysf,,d,


2-Eric
3-B. Blade II
4-V. River
5-Fairlyable
6---G. Wonder
7-Donny Boy


A. Vasque
L. Girald
A. Reyes R
A. GonzAle
F. Godos
V. Ortegs


z 115 -Will improve here
o 115 -Could go all the way
L 117x-Seems overdue
z 102x-Lightweight helps
y 109x-Not against these
a 115 -Aiming for payoff


7th Race "F" Imported 7 Fos. Purse $500.00 Pool Cl
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE ,
1-Vulcanizado J. Jimenez 115x-Could get up now
2-Courtly Prince H. Ruiz 103 -In-and-out performer
3-Onda Real F. Hidalgo 110 -Fastest at getaway
4-Supper Girl A. Ycaza 113 -Hard to beat here
5-Civrodal R. CristiAn 113 -Racing to top form
6-Dixiprincess S. Carvajal 105x -Could score at prize


3:35

4-1


3-1
3-1
2-1
3-1
10-1
5-1

iose 4:05

3-1
5-1
3-1
3-2
2-1
4-1


Ith Race "C & D" Natives-7 P. Purs $125.00 Pool Closes 4:40
QUINIELA


1-El Pasha
2-Ika
3-Julie
4-Rina Rol
5-G. Bound
6-Redondita
7-Don Grau
8-Tampol


F. Hidalgo
0. de Leon
A. GonzAlez
L. Giraldo
F. Godoy
G. Sinchez
R. Cristiin
A. Ycaza


112 -Will fight it out
97x-Early speed only'
IlOx -Dangerous contender
118 -Could go all the way
109x -Rates good chance
120 -Returns from layoff
118 -Racing to best form
109 -Showing improvement


9th Race "H-I" Imported 7 FPs. Pure $400.00 Pool Closes 5:15
ONE-TWO


1-M. Maker
2-Fellac
3-D. Maiden
4--Finix
5-Gris(i
6-Topocalma
7-Polemdn
8-Supersun


F. Hidalgo
R. Ycaza
A. Ycaza
G. Sanchez
B. Aguirre
A. Vasquez
L. Giraldo
J. Phillips


115 -Disappointment thus far
1lOx- Improving steadily
110 -Looked good in last
110 -Should be close up
112 -Chance in mud only
113 --Serious effort here
118 -Should beat these
115 -Will pay off soon


10th Race "D" Imported 7 Fgs. Purse $600.00 Pool Closes


1-Postinovich
2-P. Countess
3-Chivilingo
4-Lion's Claw
5-Ma. Stuardo
6-Jaquimazo


V. Castillo 118
C. Ruiz 118
B. Aguirre 118
F. Hidalgo 110
L. Giraldo 115
H. Ruiz 110


-Rates top chance here
-Hard to beat now
-Jockey may help
-Surprised in last
-Should be contender


5:40
3-1
2-1
5-1
4-1
3-2


11th Race "G" Natives 6V1 Fol. Purse $275.00 Pool Closes.


1-Regia
2-Uyuyuy
3-Don Pastor
4-La Nacl6n
5-Chepanita
8-Montero
7-Sixaola


To offer a PALL MALL is the highest
compliment you can pay.

At the golf course or at the yacht
elub distinguished people always
amoke IPALL MALLS.I
PALL MALLS are made of the
world's finest tobaeeoe especially
blended for people whose
good taste demands the best.
PALL LMALLS longer length filters.
the amoke giving you cooler.
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PALL MALL try one today '


PAIL NAL
far -o "ft


J. Phillips 118 -Could make it here
F. Hidalgo 112 -Quits badly in stretch
H. Ruiz 113 -Looked good in last
A. Reyes R. 115x-Rates good chance
A. VAsquez 120 -Way down in class
F. Godoy 115x-Could score again
J. Jiminez 113x-Distance handicaps


.....
4.1
3-1
2-1
4-1
2-1
21
101


[vt~q6o4 &ad4. CIaa4~d&


Be Power In Washington


- 9,-


By HARRY GRAYSON It frequently has been demon-
StcaLeu wia, reuuuiiag a ciuo is
WASHINGTON (-NEA) -With tuugn enough wnen you have ai
Clark Griffith gone, American nlat, nu tu en some.
League baseball men frankly are You have to go back no farther
more concerned than. ever about than the illstriious Bianc i tic-
tne Washington franchise.. key's more recent run in Pitts-
ourgh. Manatma RicKey, who nad
The club has been in a rut for been a renowned expert at this
years, easily could becoine a sort of taing, went to F o r be s
headache. In size of park and Field with a hand-picked organi-
parking accommodations, it pres- zation thot had .been with him for
ents the worst problem in the cir- years. Back of him were the ro-
cuit. oust bacKroils of John W. G a 1-
breath, 'Thomas P. Johnson. Bmg
Attendance dropped to, 450,000 Crosby and Benjamin '. i eariess.
last season. Ana alter five long years, Ric-
Griffith, last of the active A- key, stepping out anu into an ad-
merican League pioneers, left his visory capacity, could say nothing
adopted son, Calvin, and daughter, more than that "'daylight, was jus6
Mrs. Thelma Haynes, with equal around the corner." And then a
voice and in control of 52 per cent lost of people asked, "Around the
of the stock. corner from what?"
Calvin Griffith, who is in his
early 40's has more or less taken H. GABRIEL MURPHY COULD
over for Unk, as he called t h e turn out to be the new power be-


Old Fox, in the last several years.
Young Griffith understands the o-.
peration of a ball club, no doubt
-how to keep the records
straight, etc.-but those who know
h'm best, doubt that he has the
vision and imagination to compete
under the circumstances in Wash-
ington against affluent outfits with
more than two times the capacity
of Griffith Stadium.
Clark Griffith of the hardy old
school remained optimistic t h a t
he could compete with the wealthi-
er clubs despite small attendance.
To the old gentleman's everlast-
ing credit, he succeeded in doing
this, although it required an as-
sist in the way of rennal and con-
cession money obtained from the
football ,Redskins.
CLARK GRIFFITH left the club
free of indebtedness, but not ex-
actly overburdened with money,
players and farm system.
There is no question but that
the club is sadly in need of new
blood and money and reorganiza-
tion.


Xogi Berra


MAIN STEM- Yogi Berra
breezes down Tokyo main drag,
where Yankee good-will tour has
brought him.

Dartmouth Grid

Coaches Know

National Picture
HANOVER, N.H.-(NEA)-Dart-
mouth football coaches check the
scores of games throughout the
country each weeke-nd.
Heau Coach Bob Llackman and
Jack Musick of Southern Califor-
nia ask for Pacific coast results.
Wilbur Volz played for Missouri.
Elmer Lampe, who played f or
Chicago, is interested n the Big
Ten. Earl Hamilton played fo r
Wichita, Doggie Julian at Bucknell
and Ray Truncellito wore Dart-
nouth livery.


If you want Bourbon at its best call for


"GREEN RIVER," America's smoothest


whisky.



Sold at all leading bodegas and bars.


BEWARE OF IMTATIONS


hind. the Washington iranceise.
Gabe Murphy, Washington insur-
ance man ir. his late 40 s, live
years ago was in position to pay
$550,000 for 38 per cent of the e
clhb's stock.
While Murphy has nothing more
than a layman's knowledge of
professional baseball and its rami-
fications, he has a sports back-
giound, having played football at
Georgetown and been that insti-
tution's graduate manager of atm-
letics. Murphy could acquire more
stock and take hold.
The Senators drew more than a
million paid admissions finishing
second in wo war years. They
played to 900,000 at home when
they last won in 1933.
But save for the two war years
they haven't been out of the sec-
ond division since 1936.
And while Washington is the
last major league outlet to the
south, the customers obviously no
longer will settle for a change in
management as an improvement.
They found that even Charley
Dresses couldn't talk the Nats out
of last place.


Juan Franco

Mutuel Dividends

FIRST RACE
1-Ponton $3.80, 2.60, 2.20.
2-Newbrighton $3.20, 2.20.
3-Beduino $2.40.
SECOND .RACE
1-Armador $4.80, :2.80, 2.20.
2-Alminar $3.60, 2.40.
3-Principe de Gales $2.60.
Double: $9.
THIRD RACE
1-Don Dant $7.80, 3.60, 2.20.
2-Alo Alo $2.80, 2.20.
3-Choya $2.20.
One-Two: $21.40.
FOURTH RACE
1-Sherry Time $4.20, 2.40.
2-Pregonero $5, 3.60.
3-Que Lindo $4.
Quiniela: $18.60.
FIFTH RACE
1-Biscaya $7.80, 3.40.
2-Tilln Tilin $2.40.
SIXTH RACE
1-Amat $6.60, 3.40, 3.80.
2-Lanero $3, 3.40.
3-Salustio $11.80.
SEVENTH RACE
1-Matrulh $11.20, 4, 2.80.
2-Gonzaga $4.60, 2.80.
3-Dainty Duchess $2.60.
Double: S45.
EIGHTH RACE
1-Fuerte $8, 2.20, 2.20.
2-Iguazsi $2.20, 2.2U.
3-Greco $2.20.
Quiniela: $4.
NINTH RACE
1-Empire Honey $4.60, 3.60, 3.80.
2-Kadir $4.80, 4.80.
3-Amorio $3.80.
One-Two: $22.
TENTH RACE
1-Quematodos $4.40, 2.20, 2.20.
2-.-Hipocrates $2.20, 2.20.
3-Sugarplum $2.20.


SANTA


COMING


to


HOG


Tune in!


Keep


listening!


.5


- 0 -


EigIft more boats have signed son, Dr. Rogello Arias,
up for the Marlin Club tourna- Vial; Felix Abadin.
ment, in addition to the list of
boats published earlier. There Roberta
have been a few changes in the C. H. McRaven, H. F.
rosters of the various boats, H. E. Robinson, H. H. Rob
what with some anglers finding Many of the service pe
themselves unable to get leave. on the Armed Services
The berths on all the boats have have entered the contest
been taken now, and starting to- will be eligible for oot
morrow morning at 6:00 a.m. Armed Services prizes a
the competition between anglers prizes of the Panama
and boats gets under way. Club.
The additional boats and their Bill Martin and Neil I
crews are: will go on the Hula, Leon


Alabama
Archie Turner, Bill Eldridge,
Joe Schaeffer, W. J. Tuttle.
Sun Star
John Duvall, W. C. Reinhart,
C. W. Hummer, C. M. MacMur-
ray, Dave Hartwell.
Dolphin
Lt. Col. R. W. Pedersen, Lt.
Col, M. J. Naudts, Major C. S.
McGowan, Lt. Col. H. P. Whea
ton, William Nieves.
Sexton Bell$
David Bishop, Audrey Bishop,
Duane Bennett, Joe Quintel,
Porky Bastian, Capt. Frank M.
Hunt.
Caiman II
- John C. Schmidt, Louis H.
Schmidt, Peter Tortarici, Sam J.
Fields, Lt. Jack Burns USN.
Nola
Jimmie Earnest, Gabriel Ju-
rado, Carlos Jurado, Cecil Jiehy.
Soltura
Ken Middleton, ,Oscar John-


and Ann Green will be fishing
from the Skip- Jack II Dave and
Audrey Bishop will be on the
Sexton Belle rather than the
Nautilis as previously listed.
Frank Diers and George Metz-
ge will complete the roster for
the La Reina, and Rafael Motas
and Anna Margaret Motas will
be on-the Nautilis


Juan Franco Tips

By LUIS ROMER
1-Charming P. (e) Sedur
2-Escandalo Lady Martha
3-Enriqueta Golden Glass
4-Marilu Arranqula
5-Metto Nacho
6-Valley River Fairlyable
7-Ciprodal Supper Girl
8-El Pasha Don Grau
9-Polemon Fenix
10-Maria Stuardo Jaqulmasu
11-Don Pastor Chepanita


UNITED FRUIT COMPANY


New Orleans Service


Great White Fleet
S.S. "MARNA" .................................. T.
*S.S. "CIBAO" .................................Nov. 7
*S.S. "YAQUE" ....................................Nov. 13
*S.S. "MORAZAN" ....................................Nov. 20
S.S. "AGGERSBORG" ................ ......... Nov. 21
*S.S. "HIBUERAS" ...............................Nov. 27
S.S. "TELDE" ......................................Nov. 27
*S.S. "YAQUE" ... ... De. 4
*S.S "YAQUE ..................................... Dee. 4
S.S. "MARNA".....................................Dee. 5
*S.S. "MORAZAN" .................................Dec. 11
*S.S. "HIBUERAS" .............. ........Dec. 18
*Handling Refrigerated Chilled and General Cargo

New York -ervice Arrives
Cristobal
.S. "LIMON" ................................ Nov. 7
S.8. "ESPARTA" .................. ......... 14
&S. "BYFJORD" ................ \............... Nov. 19
S.S. "CHOLUTECA" ......... ................ Nov. 26
S.S. "JUNIOR". ...." .....................Nov.. 21
A Steamer ....................................... Nov. 28
A Steamer .......................................Dee.
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.


Special round trip fares frm Cristobal to New
York, Los Ageles, San Prancis ma Seattle.
To New York .s#* *.....*....... .. 24.00
To Loo Angeles and San Franeleco ....*270.00
To Seattle ......................$36100


reconouse.
BltiC TORAL 2121 PAMAMA 3-3004


w 9TE!" _a--


Juan Franco Graded Entries Griff Gone, Murphy May


Arturo

Chase,
inson.
rsonnel
boats
t and
th the
nd the
Marlin
)oherty
SGreen


Arrive
Cristobal


IJ
'...J- J
kfm&JbnI '


0


- -- -- --


I

















FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 4, 1955


TBC PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


PAGE NINJ


Thirteen BHS Seniors Play Last GamE


ED SCOTT Quarterback,
160, second year varsity and
second year operating split T.
Big reason for Bulldo5 suc-
cessful season. Outstanding
player on field in win over
Athletic Club.


JAMES 8ELBT End, out-
standing offensive end past
three years. Worked both ways
this year. Winner of 1934
"hardest working" trophy.


CHARLES MORRIS Half-
back, 180, outstanding defen-
sive linebacker. Handicapped
first half of season with knee
and ankle injury.


HAROLD SORRELL Tackle,
185, three years on varsity.
Rugged offensively and de-
fensively. Past two seasons'
All-Canal Zone selection. 1955
honorary captain.


JAY CLEMMONS Center,
190, anchor man. Not out-
standing but most steady play-
er on '55 Bulldog squad. Sec-
ond year varsity.


Records, Future Rivals of Nation's Grid Teams





Follow Your Favorite Teams' Progress Weekly


ALABAMA
Sat Rice 20
6 Vanderbilt 21
0 Tn. 28
1 Mls. State
14 Georgia 35
t". S Tulane, Mob's
N. 12 at Ga. Tech.
N. 1s at Miami
N. 2S Aub'n., Bham
6 alslONA
It Cob. A*M 7
at Colorado 14
47 Idaho 14
2o W. Tex. St. 230
Tex. Wesaf 2o
27 Oregoas 46
N. S at Tax. Tech.
N. 12 Montana
N. 19 N. Mexico
N. 26 at Ariz. St.
ARIANSAS
21 Tulsa 6
21 Ok.A-.M.L.R. J
TCU 24
26 Baylor 25
27Texas 24
7 MississipI 17
I Texs A-M
N. 5 at Rice
N. 12 at SMU
N. 19 ISJ LV.Rock
ARMY
t1 Furman a
35 Puste S
2 Michlian 26
a Syracuse 12
45 Columbia a
27 Colgate I
N. 5 at Yale
If. a Navy, PhIla.
N. 12 at Penn.
AUBURN
15 Chat'mnoa S
IS Florida
14 Kentucky 14
14 Georgia Teek, If
52 Furman 0
13 Tulane 27
N. 5 Miss. StatO
N.12 Gjorglh, Col'
N. s19 'n. Mob'
N. 26 Al. B1han1

U Hardta.SUtL 1
1s at Vilaneva 12
I S larOlatd 2
21 ArkAns X ,
I To i t
41; Texa
,N. ISM
N. 2W at Rice
BOSTON COL.
2 Brandels "
2S Villianova 14
38 Dettoit 0
12 Marquette 13
12 Xavier 1
N. 4 at Miami
N. 12 Boeten U.
N. 26 at Holy Cross
BOSTON 0.
a at rea St. a
7 Connaeetcut Sa
12 Sy eue 27
32 Dka 2
12 HotCross 20
N. S Car. St.
N. 1S Boston Col.
N. IS Temple.
BROWN
12 at ColumbIa Is
SYTale 27
7 Dartmouth 0
13 Rua l 13
1 RIte Isla d 1
I PRInceton 14
N. 5 Cornell.
N. 12 at Harvard
N. 24 Colgate
BUCKNELL
2S Alblight 14
6 Gettysb'r 27
20 Lehigh 27
38 Temple a
13 Lafayette 24
26 Harvard 26
N. S Colgate
N. 11 at lMiamind
N.19 Delaware
CALIFORNIA
SPitt 27
13 Illinois 20
27 Penn 7
2S Wash. St. 3o
SOregon 21
6 S. Caltfornia 22
0 UCLA 4y
N. 5 Washington
N. 12 Oregon St.
N. 19 Stanford
CHATTANOOGA
Jack'v'e St. It
6 at Auburn 15
1o MIsa. Seu'a
0 Tennessee t I
a at Auburnl UI
0 VaundaMIt 12
1 Abilhie I
I Dayton I
N. 5 at N. Tex. St.
N. 11 Parris Island
N. 24 Mem's State
CINCINNATI
14 =I 11
13 Pae. 21
* Xavier Dta 17
13 -ara--tte 123
21 TulaW O I
I Dettt 6I
N. S-at WiahIta
N Is Hardln-Si'sf
No MamI (0.)


THE CITADEL
28 Elon 18
2 Davidsea 6
14 Riebmond 12
25 Farman 19
15 ,ttBW Is
14 Presbyteran 12
7 Wetflrt e
N. 5 Newberry
N. 12 VMI
N. 1S at rsI
CLEMSON
22 PF blorg f
30at VIP a I
M rt a 7
3Gezla 7
7 Rise 21
21 Carolla 14
19 Wake Foret 1s
N. 5 VPI, Reeneke
N. 12 Mryland
N. 19 Aubn, Mob's
N. M at Funran
COLGATE
21 Dartmsath as
21 Cornell a
14 Holy Croes IS
15 Princetse i
T Yale 0
7 Army 27
N. S at Bucknell
N. 12 at Syracuse
N. 24 at Brown
V. of COLORADO
14 Arlisom *
12 Kanas a
13 OtregeI
24 Kasae St. 13
21 Oklahoma M43
12 Msse*rt M
N. S Utah
N. 12 at Nebraska
N. 19 Iowa State
N. 4 at Cole A-M
COLUMBIA
14 Brown 12
7 Ptrnaetae 26
14 Yale a
T Harvard 21
Army 45
1t Cornell 34
N. S Dartmoutb
N,. 12 Navy
N. 1 Rautiers
UNIV. eo CONN.
at Yale 14
IS Beten U. I
I8 MaI'eha'ta 13
SMale 233
14 Delaware 21
12 New Hamp. I
N. 5 at Nor'est'n
N. 12 Rhode Island
N. 23 Holy Crom
CORMILL UNIV
14 Lehigh 6
6 Coalpt 21
26 Harvard
SYale 24
20 Princeten 26
34 Columbia 1i
N. S at Brown
N. 12 at Dartm'th
N. 24 at Pean..
DARTMOUTH COL
2* at Colgate 21
2O at WCro 1
I IWewn 7
12 Lfatyette I
14 Harvard 3
I Tale M2
N. 5 at Columbia
N. 12 Cornel
N. 1t at Princeteo
DAVIDSON COL.
8 Citadel 2
7 Preabyterlan to
is at Catawba C
84 Wash'n&ALe a
21 VM 7
25 stebem 1
N. 5 at Richmond
N. 12 Wofford
N. It at Furmasn
DAYTON
IS at Cinelnft 14
26 Kent State 13
7 Loulville In
I Xavier 1t
7 Tennesse e 5
7 Chattaneoga 7
N. 6 at Holy Cross
N. 12 Miami of 0..
N. 1i at MIs. Sou.
DELAWARE

13 Lehigh 19
14 Lafayette 4
20 New Hamp. 18
23 Cenmeetleut 1'
23 uteam 7
N. S Gettysburg
N. 12 at Tremle
N. It at Bucknellm
DENVER
19 at Iowa St. 7
-2 at Drake T
19 Cole. A-M to
HI Montana ti
7 tUtah 27
. Wham Y youngg
33 New M Nexeo
N. 5 Cole. Col.
N. 12 Utah State
N. 11 WyomAng
DETROIT
7 TWOled It
41 Wichita 3
pauotum 7
a povelan. 7
am. Col.
7 nkla. A&M
Caeltnati *
N. I at Marqutta
N. I I Vllanova
N. I9 at T *


DRAKE
IM N. Dak. St. *
I at Deanver 3
14 Iowa Tedhr. 21
IS Wash. Mea
2 Bosto V. ,
44 Bradloy I
27 Iowa State 21
N.12 at Wielits
DUKE
23 at N.C. St. 7
21 Tenas'e *
47 W'm & Mary 1
26 Ohlo St. 14
I7 titabursk I
0 Ga. Toeh. 27
N. 5 at Navy
N. 13 at S. Car.
N. 19 Wake forest
D. 2 N. Corallna
FLORIDA A&M
Tex. CoL alid
aS Benedict I
49 Ft. Cal. St. S
14 Mprrls Brown 9
33 B.C'k'n *0
60 Xavier 1i
N. 5 at N.C. A-T
N. 12 at Allen
N. 1 South*rn U.
D. 8 Orli's'm, ML
nu
I7 Car. St. a
0 Miami 34
20 Va. Teek 24
14 Georgia 47
Ga. Tech 34
N. S at Villaneva
N. 11 at Furman
N. 19 The Citadel
N. 26 at Miss. Sou.
D. 3 at Tampa.
FLORIDA
28 Miss, State 14
7 Georgia Ttch. 14
Awerm II
28 Wash. *
i8 U u14
7 Ka aeky 1t
N. 5d Ga., Jax
N. 1i Tannessee
N. 19 at Vanderbilt
N. at Miami

FURMAN
S. IS Newbrry
Sat An y l
6 Woffelrd 2
6 8. CarelinIa 1
I1 The Citadel 1
I Aubern 1
I N.. Carl'a St. 12
N. 11 lSU
N. IS Davidson
N. 2S Clemona
OgO. WASK'N
25 VMI. Reaehe
is Virglaina
SPlerida 2S
2SP en *
Wm.&Mary St
i VPI T
No. 4 W Virginie
N. 13S at itichmind
N. 19 at Maryland
GEORGIA TECH
I4'Miami C
14 at lorida
21 SMU T
TISU a1
12 Alburn 14
4 Fla. Stata a
27 Duke *
N. K at Tann'see
N. 12 Ala.. 'haom
N. 26 GoorgIa
GEORGIA
12 Miss. 20
14 Vanderbilt II
7 Clemson 2t1
23 N. Carolinaa
47 PSU 14
0 Tnlane 14
IU Alabama It
N. 5 Flas, Jax.
N. 12 Aub'n, Co'ls.
N. 2B at Ga. Tech.
RARDINS-SIM'NS
T at Baylor Ss
Is at Tulsae 41
2S N.Mex. A&M *
1t N.TYe State 23
14 at W.Ta,St. 1i
N. 4 Toy. Weet'r
14 Arts. St. 46
N. 12 Cininn'ti
N. Je at Ten. Trim.
N. 2S at Tax. Tech.
' HARVARD
o Maamehiam'ts a
7 Cornell S
RI Columbia
I narnuwth 11
2 Backnel 2
N. 5 Princetog
N. 1S Brown
N. IS at Yale
DOLT CROSS

a rtmW oth 11
IS Cagate 14
7 4'f* Marinea a
2 V. 1; I. It1
S31 1
N. I at Mu t I
N. at. C l0.
N. S 3e. Cal.


HOUSTON
54 Montana 12
3 Tex. A&M 21
1 Deoett C
21 Okla. A*M 13
STexas Talk. ,
I Withita 21
N. S at Tulban
N. 1 Mss.. Jax.
N. i Villaneva
D. s Wyeomig
IDAHO
I at Wash's 14
13 Utah, Boebe 2t
14 Arisona 47
SCoI.e of Fae. 20
0 Wash' St. a
C Orenes 26
M. 5 at Ore. St.
N. 12 at B'm Young
N. i1 Montana
ILLINOIS
12 at Calif. O6
40 Iowa State 0
12 Ohio State 27
21 Minnesota 13
7 Mich. State 21
.I Purdue 13
N. S Michigan
N. 12 at Wisconsin
N. 1s at Nor'wet'n
INDIANA
12 Mich. State 26
a Notre Dame 1
I Iowa 20
14 Villaneva 7
26 Northwestern 14
21 Ohio U. 14I
N. 5 at Iowa St.
N. 12 at Michigan
N. 19 Purdue
IOWA STATE
T Donver I1
7 Kasses I
2 Misseuri 14
I Kamsas St. 9
21 Drake 27
N. 5 Nebraska
N. 12 at Oklahoma
N. 19S at Colorads


S IOWA
u Kamm St. 7
14 Wlseensla 37
20 lnadiaa
26 Pwudae to
IS UCLA 23
St Michigan 23
N. 5 Minnesota
N. 12 at Ohio St.
N. 1S at Notre D'e
KANSAS STATE
S Wyoming 23
T at Iowa 24
0 Nebraska 16
43 Marquttte 0
12 Coeleorde 24
9 Iowa State 7
I Oklahoma 40
N. S at Kansas
N. 12 at MI.souri
N. IS at Okla. A-M
KANSAS
ld at TCU 47
13 Walh'n St. S
0 Coloedeo t2
7 lowa State I
S Okbloema 4
14 SMU 132
14 Nebraska 1i
N. 5 Kansas St.
N. 12 Olda. AbMd
N. IS Mimsour
SKINTUCET
T at LSU IS
1t Mlstlodpi 14
2 VIlamnva 3
14 Ambarn to
14 MwM State 2
16 Forida 7
Rice oi
W. 5 at Vanderh't
N. IS Memnhis St.
N. 19 Tenntasee
LSU
19 Kentnekyv
a T e.A-MDal"P
2* Inee it T 1
a r-VoovA Teh. .*
14 n't'sid it
94 letda aIt
W3 Mlisasliptl Hi
N. o at Marvland
N. 13 Mi w. State
N. IS Ark.. L. Reek
N. 2W TIane
MAINE
6 at Rfhele aId.
34 oriment 6
a New pvnbilrek p
13 connecticut A
10 Colbr I
N. I Bnwdoin
MARQUTITE 1.,
as at WismooMns
s13 Talsa
KaseoSa tf 4-
it rtneinuati Is
IS faes. Cl is
0 W VirginIa 3
N K Detrol'
W. It Holy Crom
N. S1 at Mich. St.
MARTLAND
12 at MIsoal It
I UCLA *
36 Barter 6
* Wake Perd t
2 N. Carlma 7
34 Smam iS
it L Cerele. 6I
N. S1I
N 1I at msoan
N. Is C. Wadun.


MASSACRUSETTS
5. 24 Amer. Inst.
Cantelled
Harvard 6
13 Cenectleut 1I
15 shode Island 23
322 NoWertheastern 13
14 Vermeat is
N. S at Brandeis
N. 12 at N. Hamp.
MEMPHIS STATE
a Tme. y
0 Min. State 33
1 Murray St. I
1 Team. Tech. 12
14 Miss Southern $4
21 Ark. State 21
N. 6 Mississippi
N. 12 at Kentucky
N. 24 at Chat'ga
U. OF MIAMI
4 at Ga. Tech. 14
34 FSU 0
Notre Dame 14
19 TCU 21
21 Pittsburgh 7
N. 4 Boston Col.
N. 11 Bucknell
N. 18 Alabama
N. 26 Florida
MICHIGAN ST.
20 at Indiana 1
7 Michigan 14
38 SManord 14
21 Netre Dame 1
21 hnieals 7
27 iscensin I
N. I at Purdue -
N. 12 Minnesota
N. 19 Marquette

MICHIGAN
42 Missouril
14 MIeh. State 7
26 Army 2
14 Northwestern '
14 Minnesota 13
33 Iowa 21
N. 5 at Illinois
N. 12 Indiana
N. 10 Ohio State

MINNESOTA
Washlngtone
a Purdue 7
I Nor'wet'a 7
it nIllinels 21
12 Michigan 14
25 USC IS
N. 5 at Iowa
N.22 at Mich St.
N. 19 Wisconsin
MISS. SOUTR'N
39 lon e
7 at La. Tee,k
Chat'la |l
28 N. Tex. St. 0
22 S5 Leaistana *
24 Me is St. 14
N. S at Abil. Chr.
N. 12 N. Dak. St.
N. I Da'ton'. Jax.
N. N PSu


MISS STATR
14 at Florida at
12 at Tenn. I
U.Memhis St.
14 Tlamne 0
21 Koataeky T
S Alabama 7
26 N. Tax. State 7
N. 1 at Auburn
1 at LSU


26 Georsia 13
14 at Kentckh y 21
3 N. T .t. sts ate
I1 Vand rbdt *
11 Arkeas; 7
SN at Mum's St.
N. w at MIss. St.
MISSOURS
1 maryland 1I
Sat MiMa St4p
14 Ut2 A
is in
*4 Swat. S2
12 Nebraska I
N. S Oklahoma
N. 12 Kansas St.
N. 19 at asenA
U. OF MONTANA
12 at ewssem U4
SWy.e.lliea Wv
SBrSHg Toung 12
I1 ansver 11
I Sb Statet a
IN New Mzlet 14
T Colede A-N 12
N. I at Mont. St.
N. I at Arizona
N. IS at Idaho
NAVT
T Wm Mary 6
N S Caselina 6
24 Pem. State 14
7 Ntre Dame sI
N. 5 Duke
H. 1S at Coambila
N. U Army. PhiUa.


NEBRASKA PENN. STATE
35 Boston U. a
6 Hawaii 0 6 Army 5
20 at Ohio St. 28 Virginia I
1i Kans. State 0 14 Navy 24
Texas A-M 27 7 W. Virginia 21
7 Pittasburh 21 28 Pennsylvania 0
18 Missuri 12 N. 5 Syraeuse
I1 Kansas 16 N. 12 at Rutgers
N. s at Iowa St. N. 19 Pittsburgh
N. 12 Colorado
N. 1I Oklahoma PENN
N. CAR. STATE 0 VPI 33
7 California 27
at FSt0 7 Princeton 7
7 Duke IS 8 G. Wash's 23
18 N. Carolina 2 0 Navy 32
13 Wake Forest 13 0 Penn. State 20
34 Villanova 13 N. 5 Notre Dame
33 Furman 7 N. 12 Army
N. S at Boston U. N. 24 Cornell
N. 12 VPI
N. 19 W'm & Mary PITTSBURGH
N. 25 W. Virginia 7 California 27
22 at Syracuse 12
N. CAROLINA 14 Oklahoma 26L
6 Navy 21
6 Oglahoma 13 21 Nebraska 7
25 N. C. State 18 26 Duke 7
7 Georgia 21 T Miami 21
7 Maryland 25 N. 5 Virginla
4 Wake Forest 25 N. 12 W. Virginia
7 Tennessee 48 N. 19 at Penn St.
N. S S.Car. N'f'lk
N. 12 Notre Dame PRINCETON
N. 13 Virginia 41 Rutgers 7
D. 3 at Duka. 2s Celmmbi 7
N. TEXAS St AE Colgate ,
S Coern lu I
7 at Tex. West'sa 14 Brown 7
0 Missiippi A N. 5 at Harvard
Miss. Soe. 26 N. 12 Yale
30 War'n-S. 19 N. 19 Dartmouth
40 Midwestern 13
7 Miss. St. 20 PURDUE
N. S Chattanooga
N. 12 McMurray 14 Col. of Pc. 7
N. 1* Emporia S.t 7 Minnesota 6
D. 2 Trinity Wiseeonsina
0 Iowa 2 0
NORTHWESTERN 7 Netre Dame 22
13 Illinois 0
14 MIa. of Ohio 25 N. 5 Mich. State
0 Tulane 21 N. 13 Nor'wasttr
7 Minnesota IP N. 13 Indiana
2 Michigan 14
14 Indiana 20 .ICE
0 Ohio St. 49
N. S Wisconsin 29 Alabama 6
N. 12 at Purduea 2 LU -
N. 19 Illinois 21 Clemson 7
6Saw 26
NOTRE DAMB 14 Texas 32
Is Kentucky 20
17T. SMU N. S Arkansas
19 Indiana # N. 12 Toxas A&M
14 Miami 6 N. 19 at TCU
7 Mich. State 21 N. 36 Baylor
22 Purdue
21 Navy RUTGERS
N. S at Penn.
N. 12 at N. Car. I at Prineeton 41
N. 19 Iowa 21 Muhlenberg 0
N. 38 at USC 14 Brown 12
14 Lehigh 21
OHIO STATE T Delaware 23
N. S at Lafayette
2I Nebraska Is N. 12 Penn Stalte
Stanford a N. 1 at Columbia
2s Illinois 17
14 Duke 2 SOUTH CAOLINA
2N Wiscensn 1 26 Wofford 1
49 Nor'western 0 19 WakeF.,W.'S. 2'
N. 5 Indiana Navy 26
N. 12 Iowa 19 Pnrman a
N. 19 at Michigan 14 Clemsen 2
0 Maryland 27
OKLAHOMA A&M N. S N.Car., N'f'lk
N. 12 Duko
Ark.L.Rock 2I N. 26 at Virginia
6 Texa* Teel. 24
7 Wichita s USC
Is Measton 21
S nDeotrt 7 Wash't St 1?
14 Tulsa 0 42 Oregon IF
N. S Colo. A&M 13 Txp. T7
N. I at ansas Washlnrta 7
N. 1 KanR St X Wi.etnstn 21
N. 26 at Oklahoma 33 California *
Is Mineseta 25
N. 5 Stanfrd
OKLAHOMA N. 19 UCTA
N. X at Notre D'e
1s at N.C. a
32 Pittsburgh 14 SMU
M Tea xa
44 Kansaes t Natre D'me 17
treoerao* 2' 1 Ga. Tent. It
4 MKans. %tate 7 1 Wis wrl
N. S at Mi neurlt a les, a
N. 12 IowA State A2 wanWsa 14
N. It at Neb-refra -t Texas 1
N. 2S Okla. AkM N. S at Tex. A&M
V.l Ark eus
OREGON STATE NM. 1 at av]or
N. 2 at TCU
S. trwlsm Toau
18 Stoanord 0 TANI"R *
* VCLA so 23 C'el. of Pflel 1
7 Col. of t' Ph, i, .0 0aw St. It
14 Washington S. a hl*e State ,
13 Wahkinsteo 7 14 1**" St. eI
W. 5 Idaho 1I Ut TA 2 t
N. 1t at Calif. 7 I Washlnsta"i 7
N. IS at Oregon 4 San Joe St. 1
N. 5St USC
SU. OF OREGON V'. It Oeorn
N. IS California
14 at 24lhh |1
15 at USC 4 STWNFON
7 Wa-hlngltal 1 6 at NW La. 7
21 Calif. a a Wseorud p
41 at Arlea 2? 7 aTry State a
S Idaho 1 Taomee is
N. I at Wash St. IS Davidson 21
N. 12 at Stanford N. K Presbyteran
N. 11 Oregn State N. 13 I fewberv
N. 1i MiN. Col.
COL. OFP PACIFIC
SYRACUSE
14 at Stanford U
T at PWme e 14 12 Pill. s
I2 Cieainam 7 Bsestma J U 12
26 Idaho 12 A I m a
1I mue s. State 1 12 Maryland 34
14 S. JSe eS. T at B Crees I
14 Joes t. I N. at Penn St.
N. I UCLA N. Is Ceolate
N. IS at Ta Teeh. N. It at W. Va.


TAMPA
12 at M's Harv' 6T
s8 Troy State 0
7 SE Louisiana 13
40 Stetson 13
51 Livingston S. 7
N. 5 at E. Car.
N. 15 W. Carolina
N. 19 Ap''chian St.
D. S FSU
TEMPLE
T at Holy Cros 42
6 Seranton 2C
I Bucknell 34
16 Carnegie T. 18
14 Lehigh 27
N. S Muhlenberg
N. 12 Delaware
N. 19 at Bos. U.
TENNESSEE
7 Miss. State 13
0 Duke 21
13 Chattanooga 0
20 Alabama a
53 Dayton 7
48 N. Carolina 7
N. 5 Georgia Tech
N. 12 at Florida
N. 19 at Kentucky
N. 26 Vanderbilt
TEXAS A&M
S9 t UCLA 21
38 LSU. Dallas #
27 Nebraska 0
19 TCU 1i
1I Baylor 7
7 Arkansas 7
N. 5 SMU
N. 12 at Rico
N. 24 Texas


TCU
47 Kansas 14
32 at.Top. Tech. 0
26 Arkansas I
21 Alabama 0
11 Texas A&M 1
21 Miami 19
28 Baylor I
N. 12 at Texas
N. 19 Rice
N. 26 SMU
TEXAS
14 Texas Tech. 26
35 Tulane 31
7 USC 19
0 Oklahoma 20
2C Arkansas 27
32 Rice 14
1s SMU 18
N. 5 Baylor
N. 24 at Tex. A-M
TEXAS TECH.
21 at Texas 14
4 TCU 27
24 Okla. A-M 6
27 at Tex. Wes'n 27
0 Houstoa 7
27 W. Ter. St. 24
N. S Arizona
N. 12 at Tulsa
N. 19 Cal. of Pac.
N. 26 Hardin-Sim.
TULANE
2 VMI
21 at Texas SF
21 Northwestern a
Miss. St. 14
13 Misslsalppl 27
14 Georgia a
27 Auburn 13
N. S Ala.. Mobile
N. 12 Vanderbilt
N. 26 at LSU
TULSA
I at Arkansas 21
41 Hardln-81m's If
Marqaette r-
13 Wyoming 32
21 Cincinnat 2 1
Okla. A-M 14
N. 5 t Houston
N. 12 Texas. Tech.
N. 19 Detroit
N. 24 at Wichita
UCLA
21 Texas A&M C
0 at Maryland 7
U Wash. State a
2 Oreon St.L
21 Stanford is
33 Iowa 13
47 California 0
N. 5 at CoL of Pac.
N. 42 Washington
N. 1* at USC

UTAH
12 Oregeo 14
20 Idaho. Bolse I
2s Missaurl 14
41 Brig'amToeng
2I Denver I
12 Wyoming 23
N. 5 at Colorado
N. 12 Colo. A&M
N. 24 Utah State
VANDEBBILT
12 at Georgia i
21 Alabama 9
* Mieiaslppi V?
* Chat ''ga II
4 Md. Temu. St. *
3& Vitla 71
N. 5 Kentucky
N. 12 at Tula.a
N. 1o FIrua
N. M at Tens.


VILLANOVA
2 Baylor 19
0 Kentucky 28
14 Boa. Col.
7 Indiana It
13 N.C. State 34
16 Richmond 14
N. 5 at FSU
N. 11 at Detroit
N. 19 at Houston
VMI
7 at Tulane n 2
G. Wash.,R'ke 25
0 Richmond 21
12 W. Virginia 47
13 Virginia 20
7 Davidson 21
13 Wm. &'Mary 20
N. 5 at Lehigh
N. 12 at The Cit'el
N. 24 VPI. Roanoke
VPI
0 at Wake F'st 13
33 at Penn. 0
14 We. & Mary 7
24 FSU 20
7 Richmond 7
17 Virginia 13
7 G. Was'n 13
N. 5 Clem'n. R'ke
N. 12 N.S. State
N.24 VMI. Roan'ke
VIRGINIA
7 Clemson 20
G. Wash'n 13
7 Penn State 2
20 VMI 13
13 VPI 17
7 Vanderbilt 34
N. 5 at Pitt.
N. 12 Wake loreat
N. 19 at N.Car.
N. 26 S. Carolina
WAKE FOREST
13 VPI
34 S.C., W.S'm It
0 W. Virginia 48
7 Maryland 2A
13 N. Car. State 13
25 N. Carolina 1
13 Clenson is
N. 5 W'm & Mary
N. 12 at Virginia
N. 19 at Duke


WASH'N STATE
12 at US s
I at Kansas 13
UCLA 55
1 20 California
0 Idaho a
a Oregon St. 14
0 Col. of P'e 30
N. 5 Oregon
N. 12 S. Jose .,.
N. 19 at Wash'n
U. OF WASH'N
14 Idaho 5
30 at Minn'ota 0
It Oregona
7 USC a
7 Baylor 13
7 Stanford T
7 Oregon St. 13
N. 5 at Calif.
N. 12 UCLA
N. 19 Wash'n St.
WEST VIRGINIA
33 Ricamond 12
48 Wake Forest I
47 VMI 12
31 W'm & Mary Il
21 Penn State 7
39 Marquette *
N. 4 at G. Wash.
N. 12 at Pitt.
N. 19 Syracuse
N.25 at N.C. St
WILLIAM & lV %R
I at Navy 7
7 VPI 14
7 Duke 47
13 W. Virginia tA
G. Wasa'n 1
2 VMI 12
N. S at Wake F't
N. 19 at N.C. St.
N. 24 at Richmond
WISCONSIN
28 Marquette 14
37 Iowa 14
9 Purdue e
11 USC 32
16 OhIo State t 2
Mich. State 27
N. S at Norewe'n
N. 12 II nois
N. 1s at Minn's'ta
WYOMING
38 at Kana. St. 20
35 at Montana s
21 Utah Stale l|
13 Colo. AM II
2 Talsa Is
23 Ulab Is1
14 Brig'm Young 7
N. 12 at N. Mexico
N. 24 at Denver
D. 3 at Houston
TALE
14 ConMectical
2 Broews 2
44 Columbia 14
34 Carnell #
I Colgate I
N Dartmouth 60
I. I Army
N. 12 at Prineeton
N. 19 Harvard


4A. CLASSIFIED


For Bulldogs Tonight

Tonight at 7 the Balboa Bull- lors Jay Clemmons, Robert Lock- ]
dogs will finish out their 1955 aby, James selby, James lotz.
season against the Cristobal Ti-]Dorman Fulton, Dave ruI'n:ei.
gers at Balboa Stadium. Harold Sorrell, Harry Cod.\. Ken,
The Bulldogs are "up" for this Wheeler, Robert Connor. Cias. "
game and a victory will give Morris, Ed Scott, Ramon Reves -
them an undefeated season, the These boys have been the
first since 1952. i hard core of the Bulldo,. t.in, -.
Playing, their last ga me for this year and w;ll be hard to re- ,
Balboa High School will be sen- lace in the 1956 season

The probable starting linpeop
for both teams and the o.i;c als
for tonight's game:

STARTING LINE UP BilS

No. Name Pns.
82 Robnett, Jerry ........ LE
75 Connor, Robert ...... LT
67 Cody, Harry ........ O
47 Clemmons, Jay ........ .C
46 Fearon, Robert ........ RG
66 Sorrell, Harold .......... RT
49 Selby, Jpmes .......... RE!
42 Scott, Edward ......... ORB
43 Sutheiland, Owen ...... B b
41 Winklosky, Dan ........ HH ~ I AB -Fu,-
71 Wheeler, Kenneth .. FB back. 513. firlt f.car variLy
man Sam limited actioil ce-
STARTING LINE UP (Cilc U causeP of playing saine po.hlon
as miore experience Kenl
No. Name n Wheeler.
21 Robinette, Allen ........ I E
21 McDermitt, Floyd ...... LT
20 Lorences, Ricardo ....... LGS
34 Palumbo, Luke ......... C Ballet Company. She has been,
-.10 Fears, Charles .......... P doing recreational work for the
S 35 Taber, Lewis ..........RT past 15 years and has added a
Shin, Rupert.......... RE great deal to the program
8 Hawthorne. David ...... nrjwill see this evening. Miss Jean-
1 Rankin, William ....... HB ene Kleasner, head majorette
HARRY CODY Guard, 165, 4 Lowe, Robert.......... H will be in charge during their-
mainstay last year as line- 7 Bazan, Kaiser .......... FBi performance. They plan to form,
backer. Worked this season as a V and do a routine, which will
middle guard. outstanding Officials be followed by a C tohonor the
middl sivelr.Ovisiting Cristobal fans and end

Referee:oLarry Chance: Um-lUP with a huge B.H.S. While in,
nire: Lou Hilzinger; Linesman: this formation, Mrs. Kathleen
Don Chapin; Judge: Elmer Ed- Flynn. a newcomer to the Isth-
wards. mus will do a short routine. She
has been twirlering for the pas#
Besides a bane ulp football ten years and has performed at
"ame, the fans will be treated Elks and National Legion con.,
to a half-time show. Since the ventions from time to time. "
beginning of the school year. So all in all this should be oni
Mr. Herr has been working hard of the most colorful half time
with the marching band and shows ever staged in the Balboa
they will be making their c- Stadium.
ond and last appearance of the
season, tonight. They will start
off the program by playing "In-
vercargill" as they march Qnto
the field. They will then form
an anchor while playing "An-
chors Aweigh," go into a hat -
and play "Si! Tracadero!" and
for the finale the Balboa "B"
and salute theLA Balboa stands.
S ., Dick Grassau. the drum major,
will be directing these intricate
Maneuvers.


RAMON REYES End, 190,
first year varsity where he
took ball grabbing tricks to
gridiron.


i Next on the program will be
the Pep Club members. This
club is divided Into two groups.
I namely the cheering squad and
the flag and baton twirlers.

Mrs. Umberger has been in-
structing the girls in twirlering
and has had a wealth of expe-
rience along this line. While at
the University of Utah she per-
formed many times and was al-
so a member of the Metropolitan


i.4


COMING


to


HOG


Tune in!


KEN WHEELER Fullback,
195, first year varsity and at
Balboa. Very rugged, fast run-
ner. Always good for a couple
of yards. Fastest man of
"Tank -Division.-'


TIM HOTZ Halfback, 155.
had misfortune of playing
same poaltion as Owen Suth-
erland and Dan Winkloaky.
Capably replaced Winklosky
for two games. Instrumental
in winning Jamboree.


Keep


I



I.


listening!


-t


DORMAN FULTON End,
170, second year varsity. Han-
dicapped by#knee injury. Saw
limited action. Caught pass in
defeat of J.C. for champion-
ship.


ROBERT CONNOR Tackle,
175. played ball with same de-
sire and willingness as in his
championship swimming. iec-
ond year varsity.


v *t*he


Opo Nightiv frm
8:00 p.m.


II


r-l
r !


ROULETTE
21 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLA
POKER
CHUGK-A-LUCK
LOT MACIRUM


Peter RsyoNI IN

BLACKSd


Todow IDA .- .


-- ---- -I


---


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BHS,


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-


* Tiaaana Cjia LUbrtary

NOV 8 lt s

No.


Fo otfbai


mae


Tonight

Read story on page 9


Red Feather


International


Boy Scouts


Get-HelpToo

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is
the seventh 1 in the "Red
Feather Series"' depicting the
activities of the Canal Zone
Community Chest).
Since its establishment in 1947.,
the Canal Zone Internation-
al Boy Scouts has grown to 'an


AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER



IPanama Ameritan

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

31st YEAR PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4,1955 FIVE CENTS



Byrnes Answers What Truman


enrollment of 560 Scouts, includ-
ing Cub Scouts, Boy Scouts and
units and 11 Scout Troops.
Busy schedules excite and re-
tain the interests of youths here EDITOR'S NOTE: In ti
in activities on both sides of the! ins signed statement, foe
Isthmus. Scout g a t h e rings rotary of State James F. I
'known as Cuberees and Scouter- plies to some of the th
ees on both Pacific and Atlan- about him in former
tic sides: a Camporee with boys Truman's recently-publish
and leaders from both districts oirs.
participating: and Courts of It is the first comment
Honor by several troops. Truman's memoirs by Bi
Almost all of the operations of also served as Supreme C
the International Boy Scouts of tice, "assistant and press
the Canal one are supported by Franklin D. Roosevelt an
voluntary contributions of time ernor of South Carolina.
and materials, but for its una- o B
vodiable cash expenditures, the By JAMES F. BYi
group relies upon the Canal
Zone Community Chest. of COLUMBIA, S. C.. No
which it is a member organiza- -It was shocking tor
tion. Mr. Truman believes I


About Him In


he follow-
rmer Sec-
Byrnes re-
hings said
President
ehad mem-
it on Mr.
yrnes who
courtt Jus-
ident" to
d as gov-

RNES
iv. 4 (UP)
read that
deceived


him witn reference to the vice
The scouts willingly give their residential nomination in 1944.
time and efforts to support civic I did not tell him President
and community programs. As an Roosevelt would advocate my
example: The International Boy nomination.
Scouts are scheduled to a
as part af the program o appea I did not know the President
raiso Nov. 11, celebrate favored him. Prior to my talk
ns Day. 11, celebratingVeter- with Mr. Truman. President
In additia n to training and Roosevelt. in a conversation over
I thr addition to training and the telephone of which I have
other activities for the young- shorthand notes, told me pollt1-
sters, the adults associated with cal bosses had expressed a pref-
the International Boy Scouts 1rence for Mr. Truman or Mr.
so took part in training. Head- Douglas. but that he had ex-
ed by Raymond George, U.S.- pressed no such reference.
trained scout executive, 250 a- It is difficult for me to un-
dult leaders guide the young- derstand how Mr. Truman could
ster through these actiies derstand how Mr. Truman could
sters through these activities. possibly have asked a man he
Thus the International Boy believed guilty of deceit to oc-
Scouts and their adult leader cupy such a position of trust as
are doing their parts to Insure Secretary of State-particularly
that this community facility to- since he states he selected me
ward good citizenship among because of his belief that I was
young people is maintained, the man best qualified to suc-
The goal of this year's Canal ceed to the presidency in case
Zone Community Chest drive of his death.
Is $35,000. The drive opened Oct. I have written about mv con-
23, and runs through November cept of the relation between Mr.
14. Truman and myself in my book
"Speakine Frankly" and In Col-
lierq Mataazine of Aoril 26. 1952.
I shall, in a calmer atmos.
here. write further on these
subjects.
It is regrettable Mr. Truman
in his memoirs portrays our re-
lations at the time I was SePPe-
TODAY --- .75 40 tarv of State as being so diffi-
1:00, 2:50 4:5 7: :' cult from what the evidence
1:00, 2:50, 4:50, 7:00, 9:10 p.m. shows them to have been.
My previous writings make
Clear that I always had the im-
I presslon, while I was Secretary
of State. that Mr. Truman had
unreserved confidence In me. I
certainly endeavored to consult
him on problems likpiv to con-
Forbidden! Yet the front us in international con-
ferences and to keen him in-
Prodigal Son Could formed of the Droerex. of rn-
Not Resist Her eotliatlon', so far as the diffl-
cullties of comramnia'stions from
distant points like Moscow per-
mitted.
2 Years The only time I thought th-re
miuht develop differences be-
to Produce tween us was over the Henry
Thousands Wallace affair: and I was de-
in Cast! lighted that his. own inlonenri
ent judgment brought hin to
the same conclusion that I had ;I
reached and had urged upon
him
If eae end is m1 belief-?
ne(,hr i f.Is Mr. Truman'.s own
l ieff-thnl if iq nece,'cry in
the interest of the counfr foar
the Prep,9ent and the Secro-
tnry of Stafe to ha'- utmost
confidence in each other.
Had President Triiman read to
me in January. 1946. the "lpc-
ture" he now reports. I certain-
ly would hbve resigned immedi-
atelv; not in personal Riau, i-ht
hbecavie of my deep conviction
the President of the United
States must at all times have
complete confidence in his See-
retary of State. and that it
would have been detrimental to
-the national Interest for me to
I remain In office If I did not en-
Sub-eauent events have qreat.
Iv altered the relationship that
existed when I was a member of
the Cabinet, but I do not con-
ceive any subsequent event could
change the cordial relationship
that existed while I was in of-

Canterbury Says
Church Did Not
Exert Pressure


'.TON -JAMES MnTCHELL
Mm WALTER HA PoEm
ELGQ FMS L.SUUILWI.
MEU SNMI K
.& ms" n


LONDON, Nov. 4-(UP)-The
Archbishop of Canterbury tc.ld a
nation-ide television audience
last night that the Church of
England did not put any pres-
sure on Princess Margaret and
her decision not to marry Peter
Townsend was entirely her own.
It was Dr Geoffrey Fisher's
firtt public comment on Marga-
ret's decision and his answer to
criticism that the church had
presured the Princess into
choosing duty over love.
Margaret's decision, the Arch-
u sbop said in a television Inter-
WSW a9 Lambeth Palace. was
m alone and with no
00BB--a Ure-


fice and for 21V years thereaft- yourself as a Caesar, becaLse It is difficult to reconcile Mr.
er. you are no Caesar." Truman's privately expressed
Those relations remained cor- I fear my shaft struck more desire for Iny friendship with
dial until I made an address at deeply than I had intended. Cer- his publicly expressed reflect.
Washington and Lee University tainly, there was no thought of tions upon my Integrity and my'
in June 1949 In which I was cri- accusing him of playing the part public service.
tical of the degree of govern- of Caesar.
ment spending occurring in the "That ended our cordial re- I regret that my criticism at
domestic field. Mr. Truman did nations. Washington and Lee University
not like that speech and wrote of a domestic policy has altered
me a note in which he said: I did not hear from Mr. Tru- his recollections of vital issues
"Since your Washington and man akain for three years. On of foreign policy, on 'which we
Lee speech I know how Caesar August 21. 1952, he sent me a de were in complete agreement
felt when he said, 'Et tu luxe copy of his book, "Mr. Pres- while I was Secretary of State.
Brute.'" ident" in which he published the
In my reply to this note I letter he claims .to have read to
wrote to him that in my speech me. and which I promptly de- Brazi- Pesid nt:
there was no mention of him nied. That book is inscribed: -rZI reSIOd nt
and my criticism was of the "To, my former friend with
trend of both political parties. kindest regards whose frend-eJr,
In conclusion, I said: ship I would still value most 0o 0oCafJr.,
"I hope you are not going to highly-Harr s mosTruman
think of me as a Brutus, be. Harry Truman."
cause I am no Brutus. I hope HaS nHeart Ail men
iyou are not going to think of Lung Cancer Movie RIO DE EI Brazil N
. .. .li------. l MOV I RIO DE JANEIRD, Brazil, Nov.
Ln 'Cace M *I 4 (-UP)- President Joao Cafe, Jr.
Extra PRR Train h T of Brazil has been hospitalized with
i gWill Tak Crowds a heart ailment, it was announced
Will Take Crow ds ay.
I Ba o YCA Cafe succeeded to the president
ITr rnftlfnrn Tnm**rrwAt BaIDlboa YMCA Getulio Vargas committed suicide


i V %JIlI I VIIIUI Irr U
Arrangements have been made
to provide ample space on the Pa-
nama Railroad trains for the
crowds expected to attend the fes-
tivities on Colon Day which will
be celebrated tomorrow.
Two trains will be run from Pa-
nama to Colon tomorrow morn-
ing. The first section will leave
the Panama station at 7:10 and
the second section is scheduled to
leave Panama at 9:15 tomorrow
morning.
Extra coaches will be added on
all northbound trains to Colon Sat-
urday as needed. Extra coaches
will also be added to trains from
Colon to the Pacific side begin
ning with the train leaving Colon
at 4:40 p. m. Saturday and conti-1
nuing through Monday.


A film dealing with lung can-
cer will be shown at the Balboa
YMCA-USO this evening at 7:30
p.m.
This color film tells the story
of an Individual from the dis-
covery of the disease, including
the actual operation and the pa-
tients eventual recovery.
The title of the picture "One
in 20,000" comes from the fact
that this is the proportion of the
population in the United States
which will die of lung cancer
this year. The effect of cigarette
smoking on lung disease is also
presented.
There is no charge for this
presentation which is open to all
residents of the Canal Zone and
Panama.


last year. He did not seek reelec-
tion in the recent general elec-
tions.

A New Spectacular
Record


Up to yesterday, the Central
Theatre had the highest box of-
fice record in the Republic of
Panama and the C a n a I Zone
with the famous picture "Bare-
foot Contessa," but this record
was broken yesterday, with a
wide margin, by "Not as a
Stranger," the picture of the
year.
We congratulate Mr. FAbrega,
manager of the Central Theatre,
for this new success. (Mercurio)


SCOOTING HOME-Long-striding Empire Honey approaches the finish line with Jockey Gull-
lermo Sanchez easing him up in yesterday's $10,000 ddded Panama Independence Day Classic.
Kadir, Alfredo Vasquez up, chases the winner home in the mile and five-eighths blue rubbon
event at Juan Franco.


IN VINMR'S CI CLE-Clasc winner Emp ire money poes with hhi niemgay of flowers in t
ea loaure for Juan Franc stakes Trs. Jakey. O:~fl .ip b e-
Adaberto Muler are showa beam ag ther *


IT'S ALL OVER-Group Capt. Peter Townsend sits in his automobile after leaving Clarence
lioude in London shortly before Princess Margptet,, in an unprecedented personal statement,
said, "I would like it to be known that I h- ed not to marry Group Capt. Peter Town
4end."


Capt. Peter Townsend Flies Back Alone




ejected in iove and ruined in his '
court career, quietly boarded a
cros-channel airplane today anti
back into European exile.
He went from England in silence
without seeing Princess Margaret
again after sne announced five
days ago that she could not marry
him.
His leave from his obscure post
as air attache at Brltain's embassy
in Blrusels runs unil Monday. He
hads planned to stay on at Uck.
field in Sussex until the weekend.


p
t
f
o

t
a


But something apparently chang-
ed his mind. He drove his green
ei'encn Rtenault regate to t h e
air ferry field here at noon. He
laced it aboard a big Bris tol
reighter ferry plane. He took off
on the same plane with his auto-
mobile for Le Touquet in France.
Just 23 days ago he flew from
Le Touquet to Lydd to seek the
hand of the Princess in a marriage
that would have elevated him into
in everlasting royal limelight.


He flew back today unaccept-
ed, not because Margaret didn't
love him, but because he is a di-
vorces man and she felt she ow-
ed it to church and empire not to
marry him.
Just 19 years ago the newly ab-
dicated King Edward VIII sailed
from Portsmouth, just down the
coast from Lydd, aboard the war-
ship Zury on a voyage into exile
far different-and somewhat simil-
ar- to Townsends flight today.
Both Edward and Townsend read
themselves out of the royal circle
because they loved unacceptably.
But Edward won his bride though
he lost his royal standing, and Pe-
ter Townsend lost both.
Once Deputy Master of the
King's household at Buckingham
Palace, Townsen' can't go back
again now.
He has kept silent on reports
that he will quit his Royal Air
Force career also and try to make
a whole new start in private busi.
ness.


DUTY BEFORE LOVE --;Princess MarararptL let) leaves
Ucklield House In Lorndon with Lady Irlsh Peake, Lady-in-
Waiting, en *ouLt to Clarence. House, wheree she announced
she would noL marry Townsend.


ATTEND FILM-Ah hour after the dramatlo aiiouwcement
that Princess Mairaret had given up thel ea of marrying
Capt. Peter Toani,.ad, Queen Elizabeth II and the Du4le of
Edinburgh arrive at the Odeon Theater in London to attend a
Royal Film-performance.

Businessmn, Retir CZ Employes

Contribute To Comunity Chest

Special gift solicitation for thi' ma Coca Cola Bottling Compay,
ear's Canal. Zone Community ; A.,Inc. .,Z-'R"iI Haom
Chest drive have resulted M do- 'Compay, 50; United ruit Co.
nations froc' maw busi*es3 firms, I pany, and First Nation Ci-
individuals, and retred govern- ty Bank of New York, 75
ment personnel in the Republic Serving as chairman of the Se-
of Panama andthe Canal Zone. cial Gift Solicitations Commite
The contributions are arriving this year is Tiffany ichardson,
dady, according to an announce- lJr, of Panama.
ment by Campaign Chairman Rog. Retired government employ"
er W. Adams. who have made contributions to
Each year a large number of ette are: D. Fa syfbe, C.
individuals and firms in the Ca- blair, P. M. von Krubenstlerun
nal Zone and the Republic of Pa- a. '.cetti and Harp Y. Clean
nama contribute from several Fred de V. Sill Is servin as
dollars to several hundred do4ars chairman of the Retired Group
to the Community Chest during Solicitations Committee.
the annual drive. I The oal of this year's Commu-
To date firms and individuals nity Chet drive is ,0. T h
making dontliomns are: drive, which began Oct. 23, runs
Pan American World Airlines, through Nov. 14.
Inc.,.Mo; .Tr. E. S. Baker, $10; Donations are welcomed and in.
TheCM e Manhattan Bank, $100; vited from those who would volun-
COM sR ing zepp, S. .. $WI tarflv give to their Commuaity
""-A. s. I L.* iFiRhi W L


t


HEADED OPPOSITION The
Archbishop of Canterbury, Dr.
Geoffrey Fisher, is shown as
he arrived for a performance
at the Royal Opera House in
London, Oct. 20. As primate
of the Church of England, the
Archbishop was the chief op-
po atlon to Princess Margaret's
hope to wed Group Capt.


n^


f~--~-~


~


A


i




Full Text
TXC-T.
X1
mu
*:'*
tot'*
TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN A* INDEPENDENT DAIIY NEWSPAPER
PRIDAV. NOVEMBER MM
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
trxir -U.L.1I..D .y TH PANAMA AMBMCAN PIMM. INC.
Bits reuNoio >v niuon oumivia in >ui
HAWHOCIO ARIA*. IDITO
7 H Strut P O SX 14. PNM. *. OP P.
TU.PMOM 2-0740 LiNC>
CALI ADDRU PAItOtlWICAN. PANAMA
C*lM OTFieCi It. 17* CIKTKAL AVIHUI rrWlIH 12TM ANO 1TH
PNU*N RlMUUNTATIVI JOSHUA 6 POWER. INC
14B MAOISOH AVI. NJW YoAK. 117) N. V.
45 '

MB
M ADVAWC
II MONTHS IN ADVANCS.
ONI MA. IN ADVANCt .
L*CAL
1.70
.SO
18 BO
S.SO
is.oo
I4.00
rats I TOU yQKUM thi iaphw own COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
- o
"MAKE THIEVBRY UNPROFITABLE"
^ Although I disagree 100 percent with what Judge Crowe said
Aut the nd or responslbtutv of Canal authorities to remove
property ior aie keeping, I wiu tight to the death for his right
^.YnmlnM me of the statement made by the Minister of
Education in Panama a few weeks ago. He sa d that he wi 1 re-
commend that at the end of the next school term all the toilet
facilities and exposed plumbing be taken out of all the nation s
schools and ept under guard during the summer vacation De-
cause thieves carry off so much of It.
Judge Crowe ays remove tne temptation and that will keep
DeoDle from being thieves. I disagree, Judge. It la up to us to
make and keep this a law-abiding community, not by not leav-
ing anything of value for thieves to take, but by proper police
protection and stern Justice.
Make thievery and robbery so unprofitable and so dangerous
to the violators of the law that they will leave what does not
belong to them strictly alone. ____
I prefer to live In a community In which my goods are re-
spected rather than in one where It Is necessary to mount con-
* "jTaVbetter would It be to build another Jail than to build a
warehouse wherein to stores and guard our goods.
When that day dawns that we can let our garden hoses and
laundry and lawn chairs and bicycles remain outside overnight
to be gently caressed by the rising sun, then we will have demon-
strated to the civilized world that good has triumphed over evU,
ithat lustlce has been done. _
To have to hide the hoses, take in the laundry, look the wln-
wi or remove screens and plumbing fixtures Is to admit de-
t and our inability to cope with this problem.
Labor News
And
Comment
By VICTOR RIESEL


ii
LEVI8 AND SHIRTS
about the chicks these days wearin
"ducK-rump" haircuts are "cool" In the
What's all this Up
OA.'s? Those real gone
'Awl man (and I hope you are one!), about this shirt problem.
A lot of the chicks wear boys' shirts like their steady s, man.
This is considered "in the groove," rather than having the boys
wearing sleeveless Ship 'n Shore blouses.
Daddlo, there's boys' levis and there's girls' levls. And some-
thing rve been wantin' to ask you U: How did you know those
fills were wearin' boys' pants?
I Well, my car's waitin'. Take It easy, man_ ^^ ^^
By the way Daddlo you Just aren't in the groove when you
write "square" things like that, man.
P
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It is no federal crime to em-
bezzle union funds. This comes ss
news to me, too. but we now have
the word of the head of the U.S.
Justice Dept.'i Criminal Division,
Warren Olney, assistant attorney
general.
In a letter to Sen. Alexander
Wuey, written on Oct. 18, Mr.
Olney makes this very clear.
"We may, however, at this
point, say mat (1) emoezuemeot
and diverting to personal use ot
union funds is vioiative of no fed-
eral criminal statute..." he wrote.
.Since Congress hasn t yet gotten
around to mis ntue detail involv-
ing billions of dollars of semi-
puolic tunds, the responsibility
apparently rests on tne states,
wnich awakens no great enthu-
siasm in tois corner, it rests, too,
on a husky, determined men nam-
ed George rfeany, president ot tne
merging AFL-ClO.
We hear that once the new feder-
ation starts rolling Mr. Meany in-
tends to stand by the word he
gave when he bacatd up tne two
labor lawyers who wrote Sec. 1-D
oi Art. 13 into the new A*'L-C10
constitution.
This section says that the coal-
ition of unions with M.790,000
members snail nave a committee
on ethical practices which "shall
be vested with the duty and re-
sponsibility to assist the executive
council in carrying out t.it con-
stitutional determination of the
federation free from any taint oi
corruption or communism is ac-
cordance with the provisions of
this constitution."
"Taint", my word-book tells me,
Is a "touch of dishonor or dis-
credit.-' And that reminds me of
the powerful International Union
of Operating Engineers an out-
fit with 200,000 men mighty im-
portant to this country.
These 200,000 honorable working
people operate heavy equipment
sucn as cranes, shovels, bulldozers,
hoist and carry-alls. They're the
men who tear up the earth for our
highways and make possible the
skyscrapers and homea of this
land.
But they are caught tea steel
trap and don't seem to be able
to operate their own unlen in
many parts oft his land. Ever
since one Operating Engineers
Union official kicked a 8-year-old
member in the stomach right in
the heart of Washington. D.C., for
daring to protest, I've been look-
ing into the outfit.
The East Coast transgressions
of the operating engineers locals
In olving extortionists Joe Fay and
Wm. DeKoning Sr. have been re-
ported here; I now take you to the
West Coast where operating en-
gineers are literally without basic
Lrights, democratic elections or
even satisfactory financial state-
ments. .
I give you, for example, Local
12 of the Operating Engineers.
This covers some 14,000 hard-work-
ing Joes in Southern California
and Nevada. For some 1** years
members of this local had no di-
rect voice in its management.
They couldn't elect officials, con-
trol their property, set their own
dues or choose their delegates.
Representatives of the national
Operating Engineers Union head-
quarters in Washington pressured
employers into firing many of
those who protested or circulated
petitions for local **gj*
which these members thought was
their right under our system of
,0Ftaally, the international office
did send out a supervisor obsessed
with a sense of ethics and he
looked into the union treasury.
This is what the man said to the
helpless members:
I uncovered a sordid, foul-
condition in these real
estate 'deals, wherein your local
union has been taken for a ride
to the tune of almost a hundred
thousand dollars 1 These were trick
rest estate deals whereby stooges
were used as middle men so that
Inflated and outrageous pnces
could be charged to the local
union." _
Some of the funds were finally
recovered. But only someT
In another western local of this
national union, Local 3in northern
CaUfornia. the membership was
unable to get the oetous of the
financial transactions of the
union. The practice of the officers
was to read a synopsis of expendi-
tures and then have one of the
faithful" make a motion to ap
PThe crowd would then shout sp-
proval. There WUS **"
Questioning. No member can per
2SS^epect the book, and rec-
'ordTof thU union The public fi-
nancial sutemente do not reveal
toeValarie. of the busu-ss;agent.
and the manager, the expense ac

_
Pomp and Circumstance
m^^
New Textiles
By PETER EDSON
smelling
WASHINGTON (NEA) In
the desperate effort to find new
outlets for the huge, 23-million
bale, two-year surplus supply of
American-grown cotton the U.S.
government is now stuck with, re-
search laboratories are turning out
a whole dry-goods store full of
new textiles.
Some of them will do tricks that
cotton cloth never did before. To-
gether, they offer a new multi-
million-dollar market.
Modeled by a half-dozen good-
looking government gal secretaries
a fourth s much This ooe was
developed rjy the Department of
Agriculture's New Orleans cotton
products research laboratory.
es out of feed bags printed in gay
Satterns Is now old tuff to most
arm women. Fertilizer bags could
never be used for this purpose be-
mie Washington
Merry-Go-Round
b DIIIW PtAHtON
WASHINGTON Like taking
candy from a baby, IS big choco-
late manufacturers have been tak-
ing butter Irom Secretary weekeas
commodity credit Corporationat
the fantastic bargain price of 23
cents a pound.
What this amounts to is a Bran
nan plan for candy manufacturers.
Though Eisenhower called toe
Brannan clan "moral bankruptcy
during bis election campaign, his
administration hai now adopted
the Brannan plan for woo*some-
times called the Branoon plan in
sheep's clothing.
Wnat the Brannan plan amounts
to is letting the price of farm
products fall to their natural level,
giving the housewife the benefit
of this decrease, than pasingt he
farmer a subsidy to make upfor
his loss. In the Brannan clan for
chocolate, toe only difference is
that the candy manufacturers get
the benefit, not the candy-consum-
ing public.
Already 3,390,750 pounds of salt-
td creamery butter have moved
out of commodity credit ware
houses under this program. Cost
to taxpayers is over $1,000,000.
This is because commodity credit
has been pasing 58.25 cents a
pound for butter, now being sold
tor 25 cents.
This candy giveaway has no re-
lation to CCC's famous cheese and
butter "sell-back" of last year.
That one involved profits over
$2,000,000 earned by cheese dealers
and $270,949 earned by butter
dealers. They sold the commodi-
ties to Uncle Sam before the price
support level fell from 90 to 75 per
cent of parity, then bought them
back at a cheaper price a montn
latter. The cheese and butter nev-
er left the dealers' warehouses.
The candy concession involves
ordinary sales of butter but at a
giveaway price. It was formulated
after the candy makers visited
the Agriculture Department to
complain that imported cocoa
better, important in chocolate
making waa too high.
Butter baa a low melting point
and cannot substitute entirely for
the cocoa butter, which doesn't
melt easily. However, butter does
from short staple cotton which is
a particular drug on the market
Just to show hat It can be done,
this fabric has even been made
from mill floor sweepings.
Another New Orleans laboratory
product Is a water-resistant cot-
ton, with its threads 25 per lent
closer together and tighter than
a collection of these" new fashions ordinary weaves. This cloth is also
in farm products was shown re-|beina used for tents, tarpaulins
cently at the Department of Agn- nd kaseball diamond rain covers,
culture's Beltville, Md., Expert- A fTonburmng cotton twill offers
ment Station. Ifre,t possibilities for army uni-
Only a few of the new products forms and ents. The cloth will
are the result of government re- char as long as it is in contact
search. Most are creations of the with flame. Remove the flame
The new cotton linen is made cause an acid in the fertilizer ate help the cundj makers "stretch
and the blackened cloth remains
intact.
This new fabri- offers great
possibilities for in lighter weights
for sheets and pillow casts. It'
fall
textile mills. Some are so new they
are not yet on the market.
One of these was i wrinkle-re-
sistant cotton. Wad it up in a hand
bag. Take it out at the end of a
journey. Shake it .out and it's rea-a protection for people who
dy to wear, fresh and crisp with- sleep while smoking in bed.
out ironing. I The real knockout of the Belts-
Another of the new products, al- villa show was a bathing suit made
most equally sensational, is a new out of one and a half cotton print
cotton cloth that looks, feels and'fertilizer bags,
launders like linen, but costs only The trick of making cotton dress- cotton.
up the fabric.
But now i cotton cloth has been
developed which resista the acid.
Fertilizer manufacturers have
come up with a line of over 300
bright prints for their bags. Four
to six 100-pound bag. make a dress
Not an the research is in pure
cotton textiles. Cotton is finding in
creasing use in blends. One fabric,
ramie, has been developed from
China grass. It has a long fiber,
but is brittle. A cotton blend gives
it trength.
Of greater interest to the exile
It was developed at the govern-
ing made from corn. Some years
ago the Ames, Iowa, government
lab found a way to make furfural
for nylon f.vim corncobs. Now there
is a corn grain thread being made.
Tt was developed att he govern-
ment's Peora, 111., corn products
laboratory. The germ Is first taken
out of the grain, then the starch
treated to make a fiber. The corn
thread can't be used alone, but
must be blended with wool and
Walter Winched In New Yonc
THE HEADLINERS
Love manufactures dreams. The
happy illusion sharpens, intensi-
fies and idealizes life. Reality, how-
ever, never succumbs to dreamy
opiates. Princess Margaret is weal-
thy, pretty and In love. Neverthe-
less, she faces heartbreaking
decision. Marriage to Petera
divorced manmeanoirenouncing
her succession to the throne and
exiling herself from the Royal
Family. A Princess, seemingly the
possessor of everything, discover-
ed massive obstacles in her
yearning for an elemental accom-
plishment: To be a bride.
There is reason to beleve thst
building castles-in-the-air is more
fun than living in them.
Some newsmen were gabbing
about the late great editor, Bill
Curley "what a shame,'
said a reporter, "they don't make
them like him any more.'
"Hmm." sighed a coiyumist,
"They never did!"
"And," chuckled another,
more to think about.''
'even
30,000 pounds; Luden's, Inc., 30>
000 pounds.
Jesse James StUl Alive Politically
Jesse James hoc been dead
since 1882, but bis ghost till pack
a "smoke-wagon" ia Missouri
politic.
When Congressman W. R. Hull
Jr., Missouri Democrat, was asked
by a book publisher for a com-
parison between the James family
and the "Black Donnelly's' the
notorious outlaws of Canada, he
replied:
"What are you trying to do
Set me defeated? Don't you know
1st the James boys are political
dynamite in my district? No sir,
I'm not making any statement to
help you sell your book. A lot of
folks in my district are against
the James boys. But a lot ef folks,
including maybe some of their rel-
ative, nave different Idea.. Why
should I stick my neck out?"
"Besides," Hull added as sa
afterthought, "I'm only a fresh-
man congressman."
Ceafastag the Public
Here are further examples of
bow difficult it is for the press or
the public to get the truth out of
Washington these dsys.
DespKe President Eisenhower's
statement that the American peo-
ple were to get evry scrap of
information about government
which did not endanger the na-
tion's aafety. the Pentagon has be-
come more secretive if not
deceptive than ever.
When the Defense Department
issued a list of defense contracts
it deliberately omitted General
Motors contracts. Secretary of De-
fense Charles E. Wilson, of course,
is forn-er head of General Motors,
and contracts to his company have
lesped ahead since he came to the
Pentagtffl. The Senate repsred-
ness Committee finally caught the
omission of General Motors' name.
Another example was an Air
Force claim that a picture of three
section, of the guided missile
Snark was still secret when pub-
lished by Aviation Week, despita
the fact that photos of the Snark
had already been declassified.
After the Snark had been cleared
an Aviation Week photographer in
broad daylight snapped three sec-
tions of the Snark lying near a
fence in the Northrop Aviation
Co.'s yard near Hawthorne, Calif.,
and published the picture to illus-
trate the absurdity of the Penta-
gon policy.
Yet an Air Force spokesman
stated that Aviation week had
"sneaked" the photo. This waa
definitely net the case, and in fair-
ness to the Air Force it should be
reported that the spokesman has
now been fired.
On top of this, the Pentagon has
again locked the stable door after
the horse was stolen by restricting
a list of American overseas bases,
even though the list had already
been widely circulated.
The Communists already know
where these bases are. And the list
wa. previously given to newsmen
without any restrictions. But the
other day, Karl Hodoman. deputy
i-ss'stant secretary of defense for
public relations, called in the list
and stamped it -lassified. A a
result, newsmen who got the list
before it was stamped can keep
on publishing it, while those who
got it after being stamped, can't.
That', how press censorship 'is
operating around the Pentagon.
Cleveland Amory, the g ho s t,
created an international incident
by breaking relation, with tac
Duchess of Windsor. But she
wss apparently frightened by her
ghosta. well a. skeleton in the
closet Before their friendship
wa. shattered, Armory authored
a mag essay ir. which he disclosed
one of the major problems of be-
ing a Duke and a Duchess. He
quoted the Duchess' squawk:
"When the Duke and I go to a
restaurant, we get indigestion
fromt alking and laughing so
much. we have to, of course,
otherwise people say, 'Look how
bored they are with each oth-
er.'
Guarantee
Rag. MI.56 FIESTA PRICE
s27.oo
14 Kt. GOLD CROSSES
WITH DIAMONDS
Reg. 137.56 FIESTA PRICE $|9.50
TRAYS IN SOLID STERLING
fit Tea and
Large sine to
Coffee
Reg. f 11I.N FIESTA PRICE
$66.00
Fiesta Prtoas for thi Saturday,
November 5 ONLY
JuvenUe delinquency encompas-
ses numerous personal tragedies.
It is newsbut it is not new. This
scribe had no patience with those
who approach the problem with
SSn^thVreSteViicome'onbuild.ldepairrether than hope Hence,
ino., nr the appropriations tor for the despairing, we offer this
hudiM maintenarce and repairs; hopeful story: Msny yeanf
Anvbody who complained about, youngster fought in neighborhood
y issions found himself out treet gangs. He used barrel
staves as a weapon in dangerous
and bloody battles. On one occa-
Any
these om
"'l think that for Uij moment this
U temtf>lough Many believe
",.t Reorae Meaay will wipe it
A STnew federation .He'llg
tinlv trv anyway, is the worn.
But there arepewerful combines
against him
sion, he has admitted, he stole
candy from the desk of a school-
mate This youngster eventu
became one of our most distin-
guished citizens: Bernsrd Baruch.
Pierino Como, better known as
Perry, is engaged in a momentous
.how biz battle. Not only are mil-
lion, being expended m the strug-
Noel Coward, Britain, precious
export, has authored 45 plays,
scads of songs and several books.
A single TV performance, however,
gave him a larger audience and
more widespread acclaim than all
of his previous artistic creations
combined Noel, who carves
words out of marshmallows, con-
cocts witty confections. He is the
darling of Mr. and Mrs. Chichi
the \ery model of a modern ma ior
sophisticate t And now, folks,
for the startling contrast: Coward
doesn't drink. He contends
'drinking bores and upset, me."
He also confesses to being "too
old tt have that gala feeling. If I
stay up all night, it's because I like
observing, not to gt on a whoopee
fest." Noel's idea of great fun:
Going to bed with a good book.
Ironically, Mr. Sophisticate lives
like the peasant he has scorned in
his songs sad show..
The bright and trsnatory frag-
ments known aa Stardust are full
of radiant and inexplicable woh-
ole with Gleason. but the most ders. They are capable of trans-
astute minds In the tv dustey
are parti apante. Como, at thi.
elnt, seems to have the advan-
ge. Ironically, the source ef Per-
ry success Is a simple idea. Perry
explained it: "I'm convinced it
doesn't matter what you do or ev
how you sing. People have to like
you as a person first. If taey hke
you, you're m. When they stopha-
ing you as a person, you're gone.
mitting a mysterious telegraphy to
audiences which convey, thunder-
ous notes of approval or subtle
messages to the mind and heart
and ptrit Shirley Booth has
mastered this sorcery a. she dem-
onstrated again the "The Disk
Set." Miss Both is that rare actre
gifted with humility a. well a.
verjatUity. After reaching the
heights in "Come Back. Little
Shaba." she accepted a secondary
Topic A st the Stork wss the:role In a musical, "A tree Grow.
Russian uowssnea who were m Brooklyn."
wined and dmed there a few nites
When they get back to
prior .
Russia
they 11
Shtrteys' dictum "An actress
should make you fo: get erfrythiag
she has done before.
strange ironies. Names lighting up
marquees often feel more insecure
than the corner newsboy, have
fewer friends than a stray pooch
and never experience the personal
happiness they inspire ia public
eetaoin hrdlu cmfwyp
. Imogene Coca ha. surrender-
ed a million dollar contract. She
derived no satisfaction from sinan-
clal blessings. For many years,
Imogene toiled and starved. Then
her dream came true. When she
attained her dream she lost it.
Time, the reckless sculptor,
changes many things. Only one
year ago, Imogene informed an
interviewer: "I must not forget
that television means .toady work
and steady income I can't forget
it. The memory of those two hun-
gry and weary nights I spent in
the waiting room at Grand Central
is still very vivid."
Imogene has noted thi. phenom-
enon: "When you realize how big
a role luck play, in this craxy
business it frghten. you. For
more than ten years before I got
into television I had the same tal-
ent and skill I have now, but I
couldn't find any kind of steady
work."
The same ironic point wa. once
stressed by Groucho Marx: "I
don't understand it. This certainly
proves I know' nothing about
show business. We got a sponsor
for my televiiou show not because
he thinks the show i any good,
or becaue he think. I'm a great
comedian, but because its', the
cheape.t show he can buy. And
what happens? It sweeps the coun-
try and I turn out to be a bigger
name than I ever was on Broad-
way."
One thing certain about show bis
is its uncertainty. As the song
"there's no biz like it
Some people in the TV business
think Godfrey has lost his appeal
to the public .. But you can tell
by the front pages that no one In
the newspaper bizness thinks so!
Bill Curley, the greet editor ,u
now going to press with the an-
gels He once hated seven journsl-
lstic sins: Dullness, inaccuracy,
verbosity, cynicism, apathy, timid
ity and incompetence.
We would add an eighth: Copy-
c.tthtg
Those page one pix of Ike smiling
were something, weren't they? You
could see the people buying news-
out' their cocoa-butter supply and
saves them a lot of money.
Housewives Can't Buy
When asked about the butter
sale to candy companies, Don S.
Anderson, director of the livestock
and dairy division of the Com-
modity Stabilization Service, ex-
plained: .....
"We sell the butter to the high-
est bidder. Of course, we have no
way of knowing if the chocolate
mknufacturers would pay more
than 25 cents a pound. Thats all
they've offered us until now.
"Whenever we can think of a
way, or whenever anybody sug-
gests a wa> to dispose of com-
modities for American dollars,
we're going to take it," Anderson
declared, explaining that whittling
down the surplus helps farmers
in the long run. Under the Agri-
cultural Act of 1949, CCC can sell
perishsble commodities for any
price it pleases.
Housewives cannot buy cheap
butter from the CCC because the
smallest quantity CCC will sell
under the program is 30,000
pounds, too much for the family
refrigerator. Furthermore, you
have to be a candy manufacturer
to qualify.
Here are the firma which have
been buying butter at 25 cents a
pound, together with the quanti-
ties purchased:
Wilbur Suchard Chocolate Co.,
270,750 pounds; E. J. Brach and
Sons, 510,000 pounds: Walter Bak-
er Chocolate snd Cocoa Division
of General Foods Corporation,
570,000 pounds; Merokens Choco-
late Co., Inc., 90,000 pounds; the
Blommer Chocolate Co., 30,000
pounds; the Nestle Co., Inc.,
420.000 pounds; Deran Confection-
ery Co., Inc., 360,000 pounds;
Cook Chocolate Co., 30.000 pounds;
Hawkey and Hoops, Inc., 750,000
pounds; Mansfield Chocolate Co.,
30,000 pounds; King Kup Candies,
Inc., 30,000 pounds; Bachman Cho-
colate Manufacturing Co., 60,000
pounds; Rockwood and Comoany, tial candidate to carry Rhode Is-
180 000 pounds; Loft Candy Corp., land was Calvin Coolidge in 1924.
Rhode Island
Will Have
Bigger COP Voice
PROVIDENCE, R. I. (UP)
Little Rrvdc Island will have a
bigger voice in choosing the GOP
candidate for president next year
than it ha. had in more than a
quarter century.
The nation', smallest state will
send 14 delegates to the Republi-
can national conventionsix more
than usual because the state went
Republican In 1952.
The last previous GOP presiden-
tial candidate
SIDE GLANCES
By Coibrairh
I hope tho people at the party notice my now dressar
not just my worried look about how I'm going to pay for itl" L
I


mm^9

\

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 155
HIE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
7*111
my, an elegant, high fashion fabric this season, ais* ha*
thful look. We show it here in three young; designs from
Corduroy, an elegant, high-fashion fabric this season, also has
the hands of young designers. Textured corduroy (left) is sed
far dress-up separates with a velvet air. Designed by Nina far
_ teen-agers, scoop neck blouse is worn with fall shirt with at-
tached cummerbund. Corduroy costume by Anne Rlein is wide
wale (center) strewing ribbed look. Slim sheath has fingertip
Jacket with far fabric lining. Wide wale corduroy appears
again (right) in casual clothes for campus wear by Isabel Bob-
son. Bermuda shorts are worn with dyed-to-match wool Jersey,<
cardigan and pullover. Cardigan has collar and binding of the
corduroyBy GAILE DUG AS, NEA Women's Editor.
Invading' Marines Take Beachhead
In Realistic Mock Assault Landing

ONSLOW BEACH. N.C.. Nov. 4 idly up
(UP)Invading Marines captur- flushing
ed a beachhead and drove In-forces.
and down the beach
remaining "enemy"
land today in a realistic mock
assault landing climaxing a
Joint Navy-Marine amphibious
training exercise involving 42,-
000 men.
An "aggressor" force, which
was entrenched on this maneuv-
er area of the big Camp Leteune.
N.C.. Marine Base, is expected to
fight back with simulated atom-
ic weapons as the operation con-
tinues through Nov. 9.
No simulated A-bombs or
atomic warhead were used in
the first hours of the mck
flghtlnn. although they were
available to both invaders and
defenders.
Within an hour after the
first wave of Marines stormed
ashore under air cover by 2nd
Marine Air Wing planes, the
beachhead was established. Tank
and infantry teams moved rap-
Simulated air strikes and na-
val gunfire pounded the "ag-
gressor" beach defenses prior to
the assault. The bombardment
continued almost to the moment
the first waves of troops hit the
beach in amphibious tractors
and landing craft.
Behind the assault troops
came a growing stream of heavy
equipment end supplies moving
shoreward from Navy supply
ships and transports In an "in-
vasion" armada lying offshore.
Lt. (Jen. Randolph McPate. re-
cently named to be the next
commandant of the Marine
Corps, witnessed the landings.
With dispersion of the troops
ashore, the 2nd Marine Air Wing
landed helicopters, planes and
seaplanes for logistic support.
The fleet Included two aircraft
carriers, 18 destroyers, five sub-
marines, 21 mlnecraft, 40 am-
phibious assault transports and
other vessels. More than 340 air-
craft and 80 ships took part in
the assault exercise today.
Basic aim of the exercise Is to
provide realistic training In all
phases of amphibious warfare.
Including the simulated use of
both offensive and defensive
atomic weapons, and to evalu-
ate new tactics and equipment.
Ex-Cops Indicted
For Burglaries
While On Duly
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 4(UP>
Five former policemen were
under grand Jury Indictment to-
day on charges they committed
burglaries while on duty.
Police Chief William Parker
said an investigation was -con-
tinuing to determine if other
lng worked at the Corosal Hos-1 officers are involved in a bur-
jital for some 40 years before iglary ring which operated out
> of the department's West Los
Angeles division.
The Grand Jury returned two
indictments yesterday after
hearing testimony from the five
accused men who resigned
from the department after their
arrest Oct. 27two other offi-
cers and District Attorney's In-
Beatrice Lewis
Dies; Funeral
Sunday Afternoon
Following an Illness of several
weeks, Mrs. Beatrice Lewis, well
known in fraternal and religious
circles, died early Thursday
morning at the Panama Hospi-
tal.
She was affiliated with the
Future Hope Lodge, Household
of Ruth Lodge No. 851 and oth-
er fraternal societies, and dur-
ing her lifetime was a member
of St. Paul's Church, Panama,
holding the office of president
of the Altar Guild until her Ill-
ness.
A native of Jamaica, Mrs.
Lewis migrated to the Isthmus
in the year 1911 and was one of
the oldest employes of the Pan-
ama Canal organization, hav-
pital
her retirement from the service
recently.
Her body will be taken to St.
Paul's Church at 2 p.m. Sunday,
where funeral services will be
conducted by the Ven. Archdea-
con Lemuel B. Shirley, at 4 p.m.
Interment will take place at the
Amador Cemetery.

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'Nightmares'Cause
Ex-Con To Confess
To Pistol Whipping
ST. PETERSBURG. Nov. 4
(UP) A burly ex-convict, be-
cause of his "horrible night-
mares." confessed todav to pis.
tol-whlpplng to death his part-
ner In a robbery.
Curly-haired Robert Ryan. 31-
year-old painter who moved
here from Chicago, led police to
the grave where he buiitd Rich-
ard Schall, 23. after fracturing
his skull with a gun last Satur.
day night.
In a long statement for de-
tectives Earl Newberry and Clif-
ford Frye. Ryan told how he and
Schall. also an ex-convlct. pick-
ed up Ernest Lynch, 50. In a tav-
ern outside town Friday nipht
and later beat him and took $17
in cash from his pockets.
In the statement. Ryan said
Schall told him to drag the un-
conscious Lynch Into the road
and run over him. When Rvan
refused, he said Schall told him.
"You are lust too chlcke nheart.
ed and ain't got no nerve."
But Ryan met 8chall again
Saturday night, he told officers,
and they had an argument when
Schall made an indecent propo-
sal to Ryan. The confession said
Ryan became infuriated and
struck Schall on the head wifh
his gun a number of times. He
then got a shovel and buried
Schall's body in a hollow grave.
Ryan turned himself in at po-
lice headouarter* Mondav morn-
ing, but told officers onlv about
the robberv and said he thought
Schall had left town after the
incident.
Wednesday night. Rvan called
the jailer and asked to see de-
tectives. He then made his con-
fession, he said, because he had
suffered 'Tiorrible nightmares"
about the crime.
Detective, who said they will
ask for first degree murder
charges to he filed against Rvan.
identified Schall by his finger-
pr'nts.
Ryan's pretty blonde wife.
vestigators.
"I would like to compliment
the grand Jury on their thor-
ough and swift action," Parker
said.
"I am glad the investigation
I is continuing as the police de-
partment has the opportunity
i of coming back to the grand ju-
ry when other evidence Is devel-
i oped."
Novena
Novena to Our Lady of Fatl-
ma for World peace following 8
a.m. mass, Saturday, Nov. 5, at
St. Mary's Mission, Balboa.
(M*1
For party or family (root,
MTV* tangy loyal Gelatin, tw*-
ciom "froth frvir" favor-gay,
shimmering color. Four big sarv
ings from oodi package. Whan
you ihop-otk (or Royal Galahn.
Bonnie. 24. said she knew noth.
in* of the robbery or klllln* and
told officers she only knew
Schall as a "fast talking guv."
Ryan and his wife have two chil-
dren.
Display Of Jewish
Literature To Be
On View At JWB
In commemoration of the 12th
annual observance of Jewish
Book Month, which is celebrat-
ed this year from Nov. 4 to Dec.
4, a collection of Jewish books,
ceremonial objects, and prints
will be on display at the JWB
Gallery from tomorrow until
Nov. 14.
The exhibit Is under the aus-
pices of the Jewish Book Council
of America which is sponsored
by the National Jewish Welfare
Board.
The art work for the exhibit
was done by Pfc. Irwin Kahn.
Hq. and Hq. Co.. 33rd Infantry.
Fort Kdbbe.
The gallery, located at the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center. La Boca Road, is open
from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily.
13-Year Old Boy '
Best Bread Maker
In N.Y. Stale '
SYRACUSE. N.Y. (UP)
Peter Crissey of Syracuse, IS, out-
icored 20 housewives from through
out New York state to win first
prize in the baking competition at
the 1955 state fair. Last year, he
was second.
Peter's championship loaf of
triple enriched bread won him a
$150 sterling silver trayand a
25-nound sack of flour.
Peter learned his baking skill
from bis grandfather.
Bethel Mission
To Dedicate New
Building Noy. 13
Sunday at 3:30 sharp Is set Mi
the date and time for the dedi-
cation of the new Bethel Mis-1
slon Church which was under i
construction for the past 12
months.
The building project was un-
dertaken by the members under
the supervision of the pastor,
Rev. W. H. Stewart. Completion
of this project is a tribute to the
faith, industry and unity of the
membership.
Several Evangelical churcnes
and their pastors have been in-
SANTA
vitad to participate in the dedi-
catory service. After the door is
opened by the pastor, represen-
tative groups will participate In
the opening of the other doors
and windows.
included In these groups an
Churches, Christian Radio. Civic
Council, Christ for Youth and
the press.
The dedicatory sermon will be i
preened by the Rev. 1. W.
Rodgers, pastor of the Salem
Mission in colon, other minis-
ters in- attendance will assist.
Special numbers will be render-
ed by the church choir, the Sa-
lem Mission choir and the Kings
Four.
> **
A dedicatory offering will be
taken up.
IS
HERCULES
Bicycles
.
The Peer of English Bicycles *f
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Yet as Graceful as a Swan #
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it must be a HERCULES
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OMPHROY
COMING
to
DANISH
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listening!
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hand finished in the tradi-
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A JOY TO SEE
A PRIDE TO OWN
mercurio
Jewellers
next to the Central Theater


Give Your Memory
a Holiday lu/
No. 38 Automobile Row
Tel. 3-5381

vith the. Seamaster Calendar
.
SECOND FLOOR
We are unpacking
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Coco entrances mats 195
Rubber entrance mats
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Bedroom table lamps
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Modern wooden corner
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Modern step table ....35.00
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. Musical liquor Jiggers. 11.SO
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