<%BANNER%> foamm two
THE PANAMA AMERICA AN INDKrENDFNT DAILY NKWSfA*
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER It, 195

THE PANAMA AMERICAN l pDior pJcn
F *0 ru.L..H.D BY TN P*N*M* *i"l*2Jr,Mfc '^ I C I CI LVI JVl I
oy-NiP AMO 'unitHiD sv TM1 PANAMA AMERICAN PNi
reuNOia . NMON MUNHVU m MM
HABMOC IO ARIA. tOITOB
. H tout P O BO 1*4. BAHAMA.-*; O W.
TnirMONl 2-040 LIMM ,*,
Casli aowih, M,mtMeH, p*ama .-.-j.
Cotcw met 12.17 cintbai. Avinu BftwttM i2tm ano in sroirro
KOII4N RcpniiiNTATivia, JOSHUA S. POWBM. INC.
J4B MADIMM AvB. NtW YOWC N. V.
LCAl K
P MBWTH. IN ABVAWTt i" ,J'52
POM (IK MONTH. IN APVANCt ,!'ii *A OO
PON ONI VtAA. IN ADVANCf ----- i - **; ^ |n | ** ,
fHIg t YOU rOKUM TH1 MADMS OWN CBUIMW
Tm M.fl I h .. w. hmm IW NMtoft MM P."?- A??k?*.
Utt.n m ibbbvbs tr.Hrh.IW sad sw aeedtoe Is wkeBV eee*eel
"OfN coatriaat* NTtte. dse't be Um^fkwl H AtMSS'l
aest day Lsttsn srs pybliih.d is th. srstf <.
PMSM If tO BMP Id* UHBr llBIRSd fO BBS BSBB HJBfllk.
tssatiry o Itlt., writers Mi in rete* bbInIbbcb.
TW. HWBHH' BB3BNMN BB rMBOStikilWy ?' *tBtBMSBt* BBialSS*
' ha iiltfra from roldan.
THE MAR BOX
"LEST THOU ALSO BE TEMPtED"
BBBBBla
Thank haven for humanitarian judges who are concerned
enough to try to eliminate the causes of crime, and who know
how and wheu to temper their Justice with mercy.
lecommend that "Caesar" re-read Jodie C^ comento
S reported In lhe Panam American of Not. 1, Its, to cneea
e curacy of his (or her) Interpretation, then consider what
the Good Book say*: __, __
"Brethren, If a man be overtaken In fonlt, ye which are
spiritual, restore such a one in the spirit of meekness; consider-
in, thyself, lest thon also be W^<^,)wirorfl.
EGYPTIANS PARADE Et AI'JA VICTIMS -i Khakldjfad Lfc
Col. Zakarla Mohied.iin (second fromjatt). Bgypts Minister
of the Interior, representing PreBitoKCWHUFi Abdei -Nasser,
heads of the procession behind the funeral cortege for three
of the victims of the El Aula battle with Israeli forces. An
estimated 250,000 Egyptians watched the military funeral
procession.
...
M

^The Li 11 putians\
Washington
WASHINGTON (-NEAhr Taor-
oughly alarmed by the political
dangers of sagging farm prices,
the Republican administration is
now planning to spend hundreds of
millions of dollsrs to -win back the
farm vote.
This is the real significance of
the six-point supplementary farm
program announced by President
Elsenhower at Denver after his
conference with Secretary of Agri-
culture Ezra Taft Benson.
Politically, this new Republican
farm program hat the effect of
being a counterproposal to offset
the stand taken by Democratic
leaders Adlal E. Stevenson, Gov.
Averell Htrriman and others In
favor of 90 per cent price supports.
So while spokesmen for both
parties may deny it, the race is on
to see which party- can promise
farmers the most. It is a shame-
less bid by both to buy the farm
vote. That this rivalry comes a
year ahead of next election day is
a record.
It is the decline in farm income
and the rise in the cost of things
farmers buy that spark this tar
political action. Ropubhcan lead-
ers resllie they can't afford to
sacrifice a single congressional
sest next yeareven for princi-
ple.
Details of the ntw Beta* pro-
gram will be unfolded gradually.
The plan to buy canned pork meat
cured hams and lard is merely! a
first step. The plan to buy surplus,
U.S. sugar is second. The full pro-
gram won't be known until Con-
gress reconvenes in January.
Some administration officials be-
lieve that the Secretary of Agricul-
ture has ample authority under
present law to put new policies In
operation. Benson himself does
not think so. He will therefore wait
on congressional approval before
getting too far out on a limb.
Any new program requiring
additional money will, of course,
require congressional appropria-
tion This year Congress thought
the secretary didn't ask for e-
nough mony and forced more on
him. What Congress will do with
new farm legislation if present
law is thrown open for amend-
ment Is anybodys guess.
The grand total of all money a-
vailable to Department of Agricul-
ture this year it. in round num-
bers, a tag
lars. It indu
increase Mp
crop loans, an _
for electrification
loans.
It alte Includes 30 per cent of a..
customs receipts, an estimated 1*5
million dollars for purchasing tern-;
porary surplus perishables that
affect the market. The 85-mdhon-
dollar pork purchase money comes
out of this.

My Pal Griff
By BOB RUARK





, billion dol-
billion-dollar
dollars) for
illion dolajr
farm home
So Old Griff is dead. Now I balls, knuckleballs, emery b a 11 s
have really lost my youth. Yon and spitters and sliders, and he
tee, Griff more or less raised me'broke the boys' backs qith his
The Department of
other programs gqt ~
lars in direct a
this year.
Under the new program, the 98-
million-dollar research program
will be steppei up by an as yet
unknown, amount.
The 295-milUon-donar toil and
agricultural eonservatiowfrogrsms
will be stepped up. If tab involves
taking 10 per eent if America's
330 million acres out of production
by a subsidy of $10 an acre, it
would cost 3*0 million dollars
more a year.
Expanding aid to low-income
farm families can cost ss much ss
Congress wants to put into it.
The government now has over
seven billions dollars^ worth of
surpluses. This includes 2 6 billion
dollars* worth of wheat and 1.4
billion dollars' wort* of corn. Sell-
ing this for feed at? only a 10 per
cent loss would cost three hundred
million dollars.
Nobody has estimated the cost of
trying to get the "tuitease" farm-
ers out of production on marginal
lands in the dust bowl.
But the total cost fc this new
3enson supplemenary farm pro-
ram could reach one billion
ollars.
up from a brash baptism in the
writing business into semi-matur-
ity. The best reason I loved him
was that he let me practice writ-
ing on him.
Clark Griffith, who wss presi-
dent of the Washington Senators,
died at 83 the. other day, and I
woatd befche died muttering tome-
tWt detrimental to the New York
I was surprised to read he wag
ead because it never occurred to
he would. die. The old boy
with the awning eyebrows had
quality of agelessness about "
He waa already old when
met him in-1938, but he seemed
to be preserved in the sspic of time
and space.
, i ftkoa&a Was, Aeknost-ritsl
persea I ever met?* Heeould get
mad loader and be sloppier senti-
mental and be shrewder and
dumber and at times cruder than
anybody i know. Griff bad a lot
of larceny in him. He was former-
ly a pitcher, for instance, so he
perfected little tricks like screw-
soft stuff.
He was a revolutionary and led
the insurrection which made the
American League. This Is to say
that he and the late Chuck Com-
iskey and Bsn Johnson just kid-
napped the best talent in the Na-
tional League and made them-
selves a new league, now Called
the American.
Griff was one of the few ball-
players who ever waa able to sell
a son-in-law past his hitting prime
for a quarter-million bucks to
who has more enthusiasm a
than baseball acumen,
sold Joe Cronii to Tom Yawl
when $250,000 meant a lot more
than it means today.
Griff was also one of the few
ballplayers who ever wound,up
owning a ball club. A lot of people
made cracks about his closed fist
where a dollar was concerned but
a lot of people never heard about
his personal list of pensioners.
What it cost him to keep a lot of
old uiemployshles and ancient
friends must have been fantastic.
He sever mentioned the ases of his
privy purse.
Griff wss the best copy I ever
had hcndy. He bad a positive tal-
ent for chucking the cat among
the pigeons, and there was no
(rainy day that couldn't be im-
proved by a visit to the old gent
in his office at Griffith Stadium.
He had a real genius for creating
a headline, and his knowledge of
publw relations was a little on
the plus side of superb.
i*e Washington
Merry-Go-Round
r DEIW
PeamWOgtJ
Humphrey runt over opposition
like- a steamroller. But he always
w careful to pick up the man after
Uattemng him down. A year ago,
sl..xim?lef Humphrey flew to
BrazilI to tell our South American
neighbors that Uncle Sam was
enoing the big giveaways.
first m?neX
WASHINGTON-The man u p o n
Wuxul AicAiutub Cuciiuunci >cau
moai neavuy wune ne u weu anu
wuo a uetuuing uujur puucy uit
ne is jii, aees not at ui enjoy oe-
ng to iue government, in lacuc, ne
*""' * et out, ueuuixsiy uu
t He u uetMe af. aumpnrey, sec-
reu>iy oi law Ueasaiy, uw. po-
tent member at me cabinet and
one oi uie moot puteiit outinco*-
men is ine worm.
lapice oa remctant, Humph-
rey is un uie list oi Uuse wuuin
iivf A-iig-uiAAcis are cuusiueuut
as i i>usimi canaiuate ir i-res*-
aent.
tartly before Eisenhower was
Stiicaeu, auiuyoiey mm a c**
menu uiat ue wuud not i.is,e a
uifcie ,tciu uUiui* Uie iikiu ejec-
tion campaign, uub eecauoe ue
uotoD b llalli, to kct) tO AtfUDU-
cans re-eiett(i, wuicu ne uoee, uut
uecaUae ue uiuu Waul Ml Ue ouu-
gateu to erve in uie next (,*>-
iuet. he also remarked uiat uuy
tUUl' luvUluci M. uie CiwuIUku1
team, ui nit aJUiwieuge, reauy eu-
Ju/eu YruiAuiig m uie BuTciuuient.
ait uiu nut Sfdcuy wdu tuey weie.
Uespite niB reiucutnce u> sene,
Huiiipuiey is uie sprung man m
Uie xuiauulO wbi! wSUiulck, uu> wui/
with iite, peitona.i), out wiwi
menoers of toe caoiuet.
At uue iiui^iieuu tuuot, Eisen-
hower lour tunes saw, "weu
nave to uik to ueoi ge a bo u t
uut'meauin*, ot to-.oe, uewise
uumpnrey.
in times of crisis, other Cabinet
fflfculubit luwullwi.u; lluU Mr
uumpnrey ior kuppoi t. it
tutic u aii mi, jrtAuv dtc^-.uii m) ue
maue it nas oecome natural ur
mU lla.6 Tiimwu, uiuMrueu, >. eta$
aummertieia ana Benson to
"cueva; wiwi Geuige."
If its serious, toey tend to grav-
itate aruunu mm. ae/u puuue ur
SUifi oy tu tee mm. mat way so
mauy of the emergency meetings,
luuurflng iKe nerut a>taca;, w^.e
field in Humphrey a ouiceratner
tuan itixon s or toe Wnite house.
To the cabinet officers, it just
seemeu toe natural piace to gsta-
er.
Rescuing WUsob
Humphrey has formed a warm
personal bond with each of his fel-
low Cabinet members. For ex-
ample, when Wilson was on toe
griddle for bis crack comparing
workers with dogs, Repuolicans
tripped over each other in their
hurry to disassociate themselves
with Wilson, iney were issuing
statements left and right, critisiz-
ing Wilson for his remark.
, hut not Humpnrey. He quietly
picked up the phone and told the!
panicky Wilson, in effect: "Don't |
you worry, we're not going to'
throw you to the wolves, i his isn t
could throw fastoV than-WalU tbMBly thing yon have done in
son and always the league- yoWTBe. Yeu have every reason
g hitter on a sixth or sev- to say you are a great American,
snd don t you forget it.
Wilson was scheduled to make a
speech in Chicago, and Governor
Stratum of Illinois at first backed
out on it. Only after considerable
pressure and persuas'nn did be fi
Ne
BBtor-M
Yesr after year he produced a
baQ club of spit and string, but it
t aiwayt in interesting ball
. There wat always the Cubad
In Windsor Locks, CoBB- The Department of
AeronawUer^t Bradley Tield in WlaoBofgLtBhs wa showing ah-
oort^mcials the use of dry chemicals fat flgjMng airplane Ares,
(ttoep&NB^ True Life Advem
AakB Ll ON U96 TUB M06T "SPCHLBV OP ALU
yt?tlNOTBRC IMrTWB AMMAU
NWOBLP.Vtet TXBKB NO
JUVENIL* VGUHQUBHtY
IN TM16 9K&&V.
t*riSNfi AHV PB8VBNT1VS PUr6HMSNr TEWM
AM NaW W4WATU3N OS= THaT ROYAL. FAMILY.
str
enth place club. There wss always
a pappy guy like Dutch Leonard
who won the big 20 with a nothing
delivery or a punk kid like Sid
Hudson who came from Class D
to the majors in one leap to win .
19 and pitch two one-hitters in his nally change his mm3. Unnoticed
virgin season up top. There was by the press, Humphrey caught a
always a sulky Indian like Early Plane for Chicago, arriving just a
Wynn or two wild guys named few minutes before the speech. He
Chase and Krakansksa or a fighter went up to Wilson, put a hand on
like Bud Myer or a slap hitter his shouldei snd ssked:
"Is everything all right, Chsr-
lie?"
Humphrey flew all the way to
Chicago just o give his moral
support, and after the speech hur-
uropean artists
cJhis kluarter iflillion
^Jjollar Collection
(including reproductions of historically
famous diamonds:
The Orioff, The Kohinoor, The South Star)
will b- shown from November 12th to 14th
at the Duty Free Store HOTEL EL PANAMA
from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
No sooner had he got the words
out than Harold Stassen, back Is
Washington, announced a gran-
diose Marshall plan for Asia.
Humphrey got Stessenon the over-
seas phone and laid him low
with a barrage of blunt language.
But as soon ss Humphrey re-
turned, be went out of his way to
make Stassen feel important at
Cabinet meetings. Because news
of Stassen's scolding had leaked
to the Washington -Merry-Go-
Round, Humphrey met with a
small group of reporters off the
record and spent most of the time
sympsthixing with Stassen's prob-
lems and giving him a build-up.
Y'rtually the ssme thllng hss hap
pened regarding Nixon recently.
Shortly after Ike was stricken,
Nixon, in the role of "Acting Presi-
dent,'' crossed Humphreys path
by calling in the budget director,
Suestioning him about the budget,
umphrey doesn't like anyone to
monkey with his budget.
So Humphrey clipped Nix-
on's wings, leaving nothing but
plumage to impress the public.
Humphrey has now turned sround,
however, and picked Nixon up
again, giving him support and
backing as long ss he keeps his
place. The diplomatic way the
whole thing was handledname-
ly, the letter from Dee suthorixing
Nixon to preside st the Cabinet
and security council-was. a typi-
cal Humphrey operation.
Personally, Humphrey is warm,
earthy, considerate. He speaks in
blunt, simple lsngusge, is persua-
sive to the point of being magnetic.
Though be was invited by the
President just to sit in on Nation-
al Security Council meetings and
doesn't even have a vote, Humph-
rey has emerged as the most
isfluentlal man on the council.
He has a wholesome sense of
humor snd particularly enjoys tell-
ing iokes on himself. The one he Is
currently telling concerns his re-
cent visit to Chicago to attend a
fund-raising dinner,
A special reception was planned
In his honor, but two or three
cocktail parties were going on si-
multaneously on the same floor of
the hotel. Humphrey poked
his head in one door and asked the
wsiter: "Is this where the secre-
tary of the treasury's party is
supposed to be?"
"Oh, no," Humphrey quotes the
waiter as replying, "There are just
Republicans in here.'
Another column on the man who
will have a great deal to say
about the next Republican candi-
date and who may be a candidate
himself, will follow shortly.
IN ERROR
GRY. Ind. (-UP) $55 old
age assistance check drswn on
Lake Countv public welfare tune's
was returned because of "insuf-
ficient fends." Bmbsrrsssed coun-
ty officials elaim a torical error.
like Cecil Trevis who would bit
.375 with a banjo for a bat.
On/the dull days Griff would
think up a new insult to the Yan-
kees or Invent some change of
pace hi trading players, most of
which wat stamped with cupidity
and from time to time to touch
of outright larceny.
I loved him for it. As a matter
of fact, I loved Griff dearly and
I think he loved me, although we
fought furiously and didn't speak
for long stretches. I would hive
msde deal with the devil to give
him a pennant in his fading years,
rauing that, 1 am certain he will
have a p-etty good league going
by the time I meet him again.
I have some deals going with the
devil to improve the hesvenly
sphere. Probably hire Satan as
tnird-base coach, as a matter of
fact

SIDE GLANCES
By Calbraith
"My mother caught you with that pained look on your
facais that why you said you had a toothsche, or ha
yau raaJly got ona?"


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10,IMS
fHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
VIRUS CRYSTALLIZERPho-
tomicrograph shows polio virus
crystals which were produced
in the University of Califor-
nia's Virus lab by Doctors C.
E. Schwerdt and P. L. Sebaf-
fer.

ffilENOS
Anyone who smokes owes It to
others to form considerate
smoking habits. Smokers who
are careless burn holes in rugs
and upholstery, smoke in crowd-
ed places where it can be. an-
noying to others, disobey "no
smoking" signs and in general
disregard the rights of others.
Year manners shouldn't go up
to smoke when yon tight-a cUar-
orte.

SANTA


is
o_ ftt ^hupr*
Colombia Leads Bid
To Strike Algeria
from UN Agenda
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Nov.
10 (UP >Forces seeking to
bring France back into the
United Nations oeneral Assem-
bly sought here to stall debate
on the explosive Algerian ques-
tion.
Colombian Ambassador Fran-
cisco Urrutla, leading a move to
strike Algeria from the agenda,
was expected to press in the po-
litical committee his motion to
postpone debate on prance's
North African territory in favor
of discussion of Korea.
France walked out of the Gen-
eral Assembly Sept. 30 after it
voted to debate Algeria. France
contends the territory is part of
metropolitan France and not
subject to U.N. intervention.
Russia, which supported de-
bate on Algeria, has been press-
ing for early discussion of dis-
armament and it was possible
Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister
V. V. Kuznetsov might ask pri-
ority on this Issue today.
Hot debate was sure to follow
if he did because the west wants
disarmament discussion in the
United Nations postponed until
fter the Big Four foreign min-
isters conclude their meeting at
Geneva.
Urrutla foresaw a delay in his
plan to kill Algerian debate al-
together. He said he planned no
formal move before Friday.
The Colombian Ambassador
was understood to be runnin*
into difficulty in his efforts to
persuade Latin American na-
tions to switch their votes to
favor striking the Algerian ques-
tion from the agneda.
But with France absent from
the assembly it would require a
switch of only two countries to
deadlock the Issue.
Wife, 3 CNidreiT
Leave Red Chinese
HONG KONG, Nov. 10 (UP) AnJ
American wife of a Chinese Pro-
testant minister brought her three
children out of Communist China
today and accused the Reds of
jailing her without giving any ex-
planation.
Mrs. Laure Augensteln Lau ar-
rived at the border unexpectedly
nd went to the home of Mission-
ary Dr. Henry Little here pending
departure for the United States to
see her mother, Mrs. Ida Augen-
atein of Pittsburgh, Pa.
She said the Reds told her she
waa permitted to leave as a rt-
sult of agreement made by envoys
of the United States and Commu-
nist China la talks still in prog-
ress at Geneva.
She said the Communists had
given her husband permission to
leave also, but that he bad eci>
ed to continue Ms work In the
Christian Church of China near
Canton.
No One Thinks About Sex
By Prank Shoot, Aathor and Pabusher



f
Tune in!
Keep

listening!
.


THE TYPICAL modern man
practically never thinks -about
MX.
He dreams of It, he erares for
It; he plcturea it and sometimes
roots over It. But picturing is
not thinking and craving is not
thinking. Thinking means bring-
ing the power of the mind to
bear; thinking about sex means
striving to see sex In its inner-
moat reality and in the function
it is meant to
serve.
IF WE CON-
SIDER sex In
lUelf and ask
what Nature
had In mind In
giving sex to
men, there can
be only one an-
swer: Sex is
meant for the gheea
production of children. The
lungs are for breathing, the di-
gestive organs for nourishment
and the sexual powers are to
generate riew Ufe, as the com-
plex physical and psychological
mechanism of men and women
shows.
But to say that Nature had
children In mind when she gave
human beings sex does not
mean that when two people de-
cide to marry their motive Is to
have children. If a man draws
a girl's attention to the falling
birth rate and asks her to marry
i him In order to Improve It, she
would be well advised to refuse
him.
PEOPLE MARRY, uiually any-
how, because they want each
other; their purpose In marry-
ing Is not to have children but
to have each other, and Nature
does not mind a bit. She Is all
for people having their own
purposes, provided they do not
frustrate hera.
Sex Is an extraordinary thing-
First of all, because the bearing
and rearing of children requires
a maximum of order, stability,
and tranquillity: and sex is the
most turbulent of man's powers.
Marriage provides the strong
banks within which sec can
course at the utmost of Rs
power, but for the purpose of
life and not for destruction.
AGAIN, SEX Is extraordinary
because of Its incomparable
grandeur. Some types of people
do not mc this grandeur. There
is the Puritan with his eonrlc-
tlon that any activity with such
intense pleasure In ft mast be
sinful. There Is the hedonist
who thinks that since sexual ex-
periences are merely thrills of
the body, they are of small eon-
sequence.
Hedonist and Puritan like
ignore the fundamental relation
of sex to the generation of new
Ufe. the first fact about sex
that by it man cooperates with
God In the production of other
men, living beings, Immortal
beings.
. twi*"*
Ruhr Iron Workers
Vole On Strike Call
Nov. 10 (UP)More than 200,000
Nov. 9 (UP) More than 200,000
Ruhr iron and steel workers vot-
ed on a strike call that could
bottleneck West Germany's post-
war industrial boom after two.
decades of labor peace.
The voting began as blast furn-
ace crews and iron foundrymen
came to work on early shifts. It
was the first strike vote on a
wage dispute in the basic iron
tad steel industry since before
the Hitler era.
About 50,000 white collar work-
ers decided not to join in the
vote at the last minute ye.sterd.ay.
Voting results are expected ar-
en nd noon Thursday.
If the metal workers union
members decide to strike to back
up their five cents per hour basic
wage increase demands, the flow
of raw steel and iron that set an
all-time record last month would
trickle to almost nothing.
PREPARE FOR CARNIVAL TIME
BAILES LATINOS
CHA CHACHO CHO
Mambo, Merengue, Tam-
borito, Bolero, Cha Cha
Cha, Samba, Rumba,
Tango, Paso Doble, Pa-
sillo, Raspa, Guaracha.
STUDIO EL PANAMA HOTEL
AMERICAN DANCES
R0CK-N-R0LL
Jrttarburg, Waltz, Foxtrot,
Orn Stop, Poabody, Polka,
Charleston, Lavaraouviana,
Vionneso Waltz, Bunny
Hop, Hokey Pokey. Slue-
foot.
HARNETT & DUNN
MAP REDUCING WET-Indla Is working en a plan to cut the
number of its states from 2 to II. Idea of changing state
boundaries is to group together people using the same language.
Their separation has been a source-of discontent and sometime
violence ever since India became Independent New boundaries,
to replace the old British ones, will be drawn on the basis of
language, culture, economic and administrative conside-ations.
The government hope* to-get legislation for the plan through
before the January, 1M7, ejections./
Iimitria! pagoda
.
CHINESE RUGS
As LASTING AS THE
Faith or the Orientals
Cq/q fa/tlich
L
THE
DUTY
8M I CAKPET CENTER
TOIW| 161 CENTRA! AVENUE, PANAMA
I saw it in the
CLASSIFIED
ADS!
* '*<*

tfi . W it W'
.,.. v*. aisnaiiT" isaas-v hwa s*sj9 "
. -
Introducing a Big and Vital



General Motors
a NEW
.
.
FLIGHT HYDRA-MATIC COUPLED
WITH PONTIAC'S 227 H.P. STRAT0-STREAK V-8.
pi
-
SEE IT TOMORROW


/



OUR SHOWROOMS

AND


.
THE BELLA VISTA THEATRE
CIV A, S.A.
PANAMA
COLON
Ot


PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Panama American
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00919
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:00919
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text







to RIO
THE MARVELOUS
CARIOCA CAPITAL!
, BRANIFF
jOi

AN INDEPfHDENT ,^^?H^J^^_ PAIlY "fkK*
Manama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is tafe" Abraham Lincoln.
StaywnisY.O If
CANADIAN WHISKY

PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, ISM
FIVE CENT!
ii
Bingo Games
To Continue
On Army Posts
The possibility that bine*
famci on military posts nugnt
b outlawed, no longer looms
as a threat to bingo fans.
Quarry Heights announced
today that all components of
the Army, Nary and Air Force
of the Caribbean Command
"are continuing playing bingo
at military installations in the
Canal Zone for military per-
sonnel and their guests, as au-
thorized by the Secretary of
Defense as a contribution to
the morale of members of the
Armed Services."
- The spokesman defined a
"guest" as any person who fat
invited by military personnel
to attend the games.
Several weeks ago It was an*
derstood that bingo might be
outlawed as illegal, and that
certain changes concerning
people who attend the games
would be announced.
However the current Quarry
Heights statement points to
the fact that no changes hi
existing regulations have been
made.
Survey Of Narcotics Traffic
Brings US Solons To Panama

CHANDLER VOTM One-time VtfSUfcFZSSSR *V"
Baseball Commissioner, A. B. "Happy Chandler makes a V
for victory sign a he leave3 the polling booth at Versailles,
Kv With him is Mrs. chandler. Chandler Is running for gov-
ernor against Edwin R. Denny. ^^^^^^
Ike Perturbed Over Weather,
teW&M World
Blood Donor Pledge Cards
To Be Distributed With Pay
~j^$&sC& s? 'sssr n6
DENVER, Not. 10-CTJP) -
president Eisenhower was dis-
turbed today by highly-secret
reports from Geneva and the
Middle East where his program
Eublic since an August 24 speech
i Philadelphia.
Mr. Eisenhower walked up and
down a 20-step flight of stairs
at the hospital, showing that
Canal Zone blood bank will be
distributed throughout the Ca-
nal organization with the next
pay checks, Carl J. Browne,
chairman of the Canal Zone
Chapter of the American Red
Cross announced today.
The Zone blood bank Is being
organized under the Joint spon-
sorship of the Health Bureau
and the Red Cross. A committee
of volunteers to handle the ad-
ministrative work has already
been organized on the Pacific
side and one for the Atlantic
side will be announced shortly.
The pledge cards will ask for
the name, address and telephone
numbers of the donor, and the
type of blood and Rh factor, if
the two latter are known. If not,
the donor's blood will b typed
at a later date.
The cards will be distributed
to U.S.-rate employes with pay
checks to be delivered next Mon-
day. Cards for all local-rate em-
ployes in the Canal organization
will be delivered with checks to
be delivered the following
Blood donors should, aai
"* and mall
WASHINGTON, NOV. 10(UP)
A partv of congressional and
government experts is scheduled
to depart Friday for San Juan.
Panama City and Havana to
survey Caribbean narcotics, cus-
toms and coast guard naviga-
tional problems.
The eight-man group, expect-
Braces
For New Soviet
Filibuster
for world peace appeared to be, climbing the 19 steps up the
breaking down under Soviet -
pressure.
The chief executive was in
close touch with major develop-
ments in a suddenly troubled
world situation as he Prepared
to fly back to Washington to-
morrow.
Mr- Elsenhower received a de-;
tailed report on the internation-
ramp to the Columbine tomor-
row will be no problem.
Adlai May
Tell Election
Tdu&y*^^*?L-'Plans Tuesday
WASHINOTON, Nov. 10 (UP)
Peron Hard Al Work
On His Manuscript
Al Hotel Washington
Ex President of Argentina,
Juan A. Pern, was hard at work
on his book today, having start-
ed writing at 4 a.m. this morn-
ing in his Hotel Washington re-
cluse.
Last night the deposed Argen-
tine President was officially re-
ceived by the Colon Municipal
Council. Panama National
Guardsmen have been posted at
the door o his room la tor ho-
ed Press, Pern yeBtorda/^gsy^ba*Helghts, or Box "5045. Crts-lttlng" duplication"of effort.
he didn't give the present Argen-
tine government headed by Pres-
ident Eduardo Lonardl more
than 18 months to exist.
Pern added that a govern-
ment which needs the Army and
the Navy to help keep It in pow-
er "cannot last much time."
He plans to remain at the bo-
hotel until his book, which la a-
boue/one-third done, will be
completed.
Faure Risks Cabinet
5th Time In 5 Weeks
tient since Sept. 24.
While International develop-
ments piled up on the ailing
chief executive, his staff kept
an anxloas eye on weather re-
ports which Indicated a heavy
snow for tomorrow morning,
the scheduled time for the
President's departure.
Forecasters said it will begin
snowing tonight and that by-
noon tomorrow, the snow should
extend as Far East as the Kan-
sas border. There was no indica-
tion whether the President's de-
partursj will be delayed.
Mr. EUenhower, appeared
more concerned about major de-
velopments in the world situa-
tion than the prospect of bad
weather.
bert Hoover, Jr., the acting sec
retary of state, in addition to
Hoover's report there was a
steady stream of intelligence re-
ports to Fitzslmons Armv Hospi- Adlai E. Stevenson Is expect-
tal where Mr. Elsenhower nasjed to announce his candidacy
been a coronary trombosis pa- for the Democratic presidential
nomination next Tuesday and
friends say Sen. Estes Kefauver
will throw his hat In the ring in
about three weeks.
Stevenson's Chicago head-
quarters announced last night
that the former Illinois governor
will make his intentions known
Tuesday Instead of the following
Saturday as previously schedul-
ed. Workers in his buzzing head-
quarters expressed confidence he
will run.
Close associate of Kefauver
represented the Tennesseean
as having made up his mind
to seek the nomination. They
said he Is driving to clean up
some official duties before
donning a candidate's mantle.
Stevenson was doe here today
en route to a speaking date in
Charlottesvllle, Va. Tnere was
Include sPeculatlon he might confer with
fairs Building on Qalllard High-
way In Ancon, or on Roosevelt
Avenue in Cristobal. Donors may
also volunteer by telephoning 2-
3362 from 9 to 11:30 a.m. and
from 1 to 4 p.m.
In connection with organiz-
ing the Canal zone blood bank,
It was stated today that there
are several "walking blood
banks" which have been organ-
ized by various organizations
and groups.
It is hoped that members of
these groups will volunteer for
the Zone blood bank since the
establishment of a central rec-
ord keeping unit will facilitate
the handling of blood donations.
With a sufficient-number of
donors registered, the entire
supply of fresh blood required
for the two canal Zone hospi-
tals and the various mercy mis-
sions can be handled through
the centralized bank:
It will not be necessary to dis-
band those "walking bl
already established, a:
i t gtsta atlon of such
the central unit will bo
nla, Chairman
Appropriations Subcommittee on
Treasury and Post Office Opera-
tions. They will travel on a coast
guard plane.
Red cross, Box 3zJ, BaV ene for the purpose of eflml-
New Security Scandal
Shakes Scotland Yard
LONDON, Nov. 10 (UP) A
new security scandal Involving
Scotland Yard's own nerve cen-
ter rocked Britain today before
the government lould launlh its
Investigation into the Burgess-
MacLean spy case.
The world's most famous po-
Porelgn Office securityand the
search Is continuing for evidence
of a "third man" who tipped off
the former British diplomats in
Washington to escape.
Atop all this, Scotland Yard
announced last night that files
on the criminal records of six
Others aboard will Include:
Rep. Alfred D. Sleminskl of New
Jersey: Coast Guard command-
ant Vice Admiral Alfred C. Rich-
mond; Customs Commissioner
Ralph Kelly and his deputy Da-
vid Strublger; Treasury Depart-
ment budget officer Wlllard L.
Johnson; and subcommittee ex-
ecutive secretary Robert Mi-
chaels.
Gary Indicated that the ehlef
interest in Puerto Rico will cen-
ter In customs problems.
Michaels conferred yesterday
with resident commissioner An-
tonio Fernos-iaern of Puerto
Rico on questions the subcom-
mittee waits to go Into in San
Juan.
In Panama, Havana and eer-
certam totalelate stops,
as* (ft be***** to confer
With local officials about Ca-
Hbteaa traffic In narcotics.
There has been recurrent tes-
timony before his committee,
Gary said, to the effect that the
Caribbean area figures as a base
lor the smuggling of narcotics
Into the United states.
Strublger indicated some
skepticism about such allega-
tions.
The customs bureau, he told
the United Press, feels that
most narcotics move to the
United states from other areas.
"There is no smuggling from
Puerto -Rico," he said. "Our ef-
forts there are to keep narcotics
out."
a*.
CStNEVA, Nov. 10 (UP) the West braced itself for
a new Soviet filibuster on disarmament today and agreed
to send the whole issue back to the United Nations at the
earliest opportunity.
The 'foreign ministers conference, bogged down and
deadlocked on the linked issues of German unity and Eu-
ropean security, piunqed without hope into debate on dis-
armament at the tenth plenary session. It was a question
on which East and West have failed for 10 years to agree.
The three Western foreign ministers and their top
aides met before-hand in a last-minute effort to patch
together something like c united front on disarmament
a question on which they themselves never have attained
unity. __
PARIS, Nov. 10 (UP)Premier
Edr.iT Faure today gambled his,lice headquarters Inunediately,wom,n were found in a private
government on a. vote of confid-i started investigating Itself alter home The ^upa^ discovered
ence for the fifth time in f 1-v-e' at least six secret files on Brit- them on her return frorr
weeks in a bid for national elec- ish criminals were found In a continent and notified police.
The principal Caribbean prob-
lem from the Customs Bureau
point of view, Strublger said, is
the attempt of fishing boats to
bring marihuana .in from the
*ne Campeche coast of Mexico.
private heme.
It was feared many more doc-
uments may have been removed
, from the gaunt, guarded London
tions next month In a crucial hour
of French history.
Faure, weary after hours of..
wrangling with the balky Nation police headquarters for erasure
al Assembly, set a vote of confi of vital informationor for use
dence on his elections bill for n blackmailing,
next Saturday at a time when
France faced momentous deci- Britain already was suddenly
sions at Geneva and in Morocco security-littery from this fall's
To get a vote on a new Nation- revelations that Foreign Office
al Assembly next month, Faure d|Pi0mata Donald MacLean and
gambled on falling from power Quy Bur(,ess, who vanished four
and plunging the nation :nto its! d one-half years ago behind
21st postwar cabinet crisis, which
would leave France with a lame-
duck foreign minister at the Ge-
neva Conference.
Sir John Mott-Bower, com-
missioner of metropolitan po-
lice, summoned an immediate
conference of senior officials,
ordered a criminal Investigation
of the yard itself, and suspend-
ed a veteran detective sergeant
In the criminal record office.
Also jeopardized would be Fau-
re s plan to send Moroccan Sal-
tan Sidi Mohammed Ben Youssef
back to the imperial palace at
Rabat to start lining up the stor-
my protectorate's first representa
ive governmest.
the Iron Curtain, apparently
were long-term Soviet spies.
Prime Minister Sir Anthony
Eden Is now organizing a top-
secret, non-party inquiry Into
?Tw ur?S?^M.Vour for- Kefauver, who was" an success:
aiS^eSf.%!?5a. WenjSJsegtRiexslJP nomina-
elgn ministers conferene
neva, where Russia has refused
to agree to any plan for re-uni-
fying Germany.
tlon won by Stevenson.
The reports encotssaeed discus-
sion of a nosslblo Stevenson-
! Kefauver ticket. -
Hoover brought the President Kefauyer's friends said the two
first"hand reports on the Big I unannounced candidates might
Seaplane Rescues
2 Downed Airmen
Soviet Blames US
For Perpetuation
Of Arms Race
Senator Morse Hits
Republicans Seeking
Ike To Run Again
US Steps Up
Pressure

In

Informed Western officials
said they agreed to:
1. Press the Soviets for a reply
to existing Western disarmament
plans.
2. Put forward no new West-
ern proposals at the present
conference. t
3. Urge that
annarnent j
' Babeen working on
months.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10 (UP)
The United States today in-
creased pressure on Israel and
the Arab states to cease fight-
ing and cooperate on both short-
range and long-range Mlc
East peace plans.
President Elsenhower kicked
The West was tipped off that
Soviet Foreign Minister V. Ji.
Molotov planned a full-scale fili-
buster to force the current con-
ference into a prolonged discus-
sion of disarmament.
The Western ministers believ-
ed Molotov's cryptic remark in
mcu Moscow last Sunday about
ew U.8. peace push in *"^&SSBXJE&
The party plans to arrive !n
Panama City Nov. 17 and Ha-
vana Nov. 21. There will be
some eight intermediate stops at
coast guard navigational instal-
lations. The whereabouts of such
installations is kept secret by
the Defense Department.
Parents, Friends
Visit Zone Schools
A bumper crop of 4,079 parents
and menus crowded -nio ine Ca-
nal Zone Elementary schools to-
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10 (UP) oay to vssii ciawes, inspect
Sen Wayne L. Morse (D-Ore.)|scnooi work and see for them-
said today he believes Republic-selves, first Hand, now tne
ans* urging President Eisenhower! schools are run on a normal day.
to run again are putting "partis-
iirai-uanu "l~' "" - C? meet to rhat n. tiw hnvn in thp ns rescuea 1*0 OI live Sir
Four conference and upon the meet to chat uWytan In the blUed-out of an Air F
crisis between Egypt and the P*h " j* **. ***L*. ** C-ll9 Flying Boxcar when it
Arab nations.
Afterwards, Hoover read a
statement by Mr. Elsenhower
appealing to Russia though
Russia was not mentioned by
namenot to start a Middle
East arms race by selling guns
to Egypt.
He pledged this nation's con-
tinuing support of means to
find peace In the Near East
and said the United SUtes still
favors a treaty to prevent the
boundaries of Egypt or her
Arab neighbors from being al-
tered "by ferae.''
Tomorrow, he will
LONDON, Nov. 10(UP)The
Soviet Union today blamed the
I United SUtes for "continuing
HONOLULU, Nov. 10 (UP) the arms race" and refusing any
The seaplane tender Floyds Bay "businesslike discussion of So-
las rescued two of five airmen Vlet" disarmament proposals.
Fane, The sharp criticism of the
could have no effect on Kefauv-
er's candidacy for the top spot
on the Democratic ticket.
The Tennesseean s friends of-
fered their private but Informed
appraisal of his plans scarcely
more than a day after the sen-
ator said it is "too early," to re-
veal them.
Kefauver told a Providence,
R.I.. radio aodteace Tuesday
night Hi I Mi iim jajsiieiiliii
his plans .with jpR r leaders
around the na'"'
But c'ose
*uver has
an considerations above humane
considerations.''
Morse said he hope* the Presl-
a special sUteraent designed to
emphasize American Interest In
"friendship for all of the peoples
of the area" both Jews and
Arabs.
The Voice of America imme-
diately began beaming the Pres-
ident's words to both Israel and
the Arab stotes.
Mr. Eisenhower said recent
bloody fighting between Israel
and Egypt makes it all the more
imperative that a "Just and rea-
sonable settlement" be worked
out to avoid continuing fighting.
For the short-range, the
President firmly supported
United Nations plans to gain
a cease fire between Israel and
Egypt.
For the more distant future,
the president again threw his
support behind Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles' plan to
arrange boundary guarantees
which would be supported by the
Uulted States and other 1
members.
The Aug. 28 plan was hinged
on settlement of the boundary
and refugee problems. If these
problems are solved, the United
States would give dollars and
security guarantees to both sides.
Israel has given a conditional
acceptance of the American plan.
But the Arab states have not
Klven a formal reply although
they have complained that it was
to Geneva might indicate he had
a whole series of new disarma-
ment plans ready.
But they were not optlmlitia
that hj had any serious7 conces-
sions to offer on the question, of
disarmament, any more than ho
had on security and Germany.
Informed officials said U. .
Secretory of SUte John Foster
Dulles planned to make another
strong bid for acceptance of
President Elsenhower's
skies" plan for aerial Inspect
and exchange of military bl_
prints. They said the Unltod
States has no new disarmament
proposals to offer.
The sources said British
elgn Secretary Harold Macmft-
lan would again pinpoint the to-
called British "subsidiary plan"
for armaments contnol arid presa
Molotov to reply to It. The So-
viets havp not yet commented
on this plan. -*"4
The sources added that Mae-
mi llan would remaind Mplotov'of
the conference deadlock on
European security and Oar-
many. They said he would sug-
gest in the circumstances that
it would be advisable to turn Iba
disarmament issue back to the
U. N. as "the place where it be-
longs."
Pupils went through their paces,
aetea in little skits, gave simple '""* '."t't rr^a,? ~.~~.-.-i^i.
programs and in general enjoyed one-sided in favor of the Israelis,
dent will not seek feelectioa next S5X.ence of visitors' D& as' Mr. E^nr^er voiced hU new
year eves though he had wanted .much as tne visitors. Visitors'!hopes for a Middle East settle
Mr. .Elsenhower to be the GOP Day is a feature of National Edu- ment In a statement read to re-
Hopes for any agreement hero
plummeted with the second So-
viet propaganda broadside in
ie-siaea in lavw o ui= '>" rf, vh nfftriat Moscow
*vhsus&xsz c^r^%SgS. ES
candidate before the President's
heart attack seven weeks ago.
The Oregon senator's swat at
Republicans urging Mr. E i s e n-
hower to run came after Demo-
cratic National Chairman Paul
M.
cation Week wnicn is being ou- porters at ^n;**y ting Sec-
served oo a nation-wide ban this: retary of State Herbert Hoover,
W The President said the United
Gey. J. S. Seybold, who was!States would not contribute to
among the hunureus ot visitors, an arms race but is "willing to forces and outlawing nuclear
again sharply attacked the Unit,
ed States position on disarma-
ment.
The Pravda dispatches Indi-
cated that Russia would renew
Its claim for slashing armed
Butler indicated he^ was sus-imaae tire rounus of the elementa-j consider requests for arms need-
some of
lying Boxcar when it de- united States was contained In
veloped propeller trouble 650 miles a leading article in today's So-
northeast of Honolulu. viet communist organ Pravda
The two, men were rescued last and broadcast by Radio Mos-
night, less than five hours after 00w.
they had to abandon their crip- j% was apparently timed to
pled plane. I coincide with the opening today
They were found within a half- ot ^e disarmament phase of
"i"! L& othert They had ds- the tj, Four Oeneva conference
ed flashlights to attract the at- of ioreign ministers.
tention of a Pan American DC-t Pravda charged that the west-
flying ov- ?,..,? v-Jern powers have not considered ,
The J !5 !g^v- 1.. the Soviet proposals "reallsiical- ,want the President to head the
spotted the hghta The meiMgi tnen igi^ out the Amer- ticket in 1968 with the understand-
* e Zvi^-.nTrfi^rtu?tl t\J" lcan for I^rt1"1" N 'lug that he could resign the of-
S M ^2JZn I n. Ss^K h^w fTJE, "T** UX not only fails to fice to his vice president U reo.
The Floyds Bay had been in the,dQ ma bui absolutely refuses .lected.
any businesslike discussion o Butler did say that he was con-
proposals," Pravda,fident that Mr. Eisenhower would
picious of the motives of
those Republicans
Butler told s news conference
yesterday Congress should consid-
er a constitutional amendment to
require a special election if a
president should leave office dur-
ing the first half of a four-year
term.
He reiterated his belief that
Mr. Eisenhower did not want to
run again. Then be indicated a
belief that some Republi c a a s
ry scnoois on tne Pacific siue ac-|ed for legitimate self-defense,
rompanied by Henry L. Uonovan,
civ:i affairs director, and Siguru
E. Esser, superintendent of the
Canal Zone schools.
Balboa Elementary School,
wnich nad tne biggest attendance
of any Zoae elementary school
Guild Begins
'Rope' Rehearsal
weapons. The West has Insisted
that airtight control and Inspec-
tions arrangements must be
made first.
Pravda again blamed the Unit-
ed 8tates for "Intensifying .tge
arms race" and for the failure to
The cast of the Theatre Guild's < agree on disarmament,
latest venture, "Rope." is deep ln|
witn 11 visitors, was touowed by rehearsal of the thrilling myste-
Fort Kobbe Elementary S c h o o 1 ry-suspense drama which will o-
with S3 and Diablo Heights with pen Dec. 5 at the Guild Workshop
407 visitors. Visitor attendance < u Ancon
was proportionately hign in
the other elementary school.
ail
put on They said the senator hopes to seirch area only 52 minutes when
street clothes for the first tima complete certain tinflnhhed con-! it spotted the lights, with the ais *** S
in seven weeks, walk to his car gresslonal bustssss before taking of two search planes circling ov- l^Aoayin
and ride the four miles to Low- on the partisan nopearance of erbead.
said.
ry Air Force Base, where he will! an avowed candidate
board his plane, the Columbine, The unfinished business
for the trip east.
Before he boards the plane, he
will make a brief statement,
probably of thanks and goodbye
It will be his first remarks in litios.
eludes hearings en Juvenile de-
linquency and the controversial
Dixon-Tates contract. The latter
already is deeply involved In po-
After the two survivors
In- taken aboard, an Air Force
29 began circling the Floyds lay,
dropping flares hi the hope of
aottisg the other throe mea. The
flares lit up the scene like day-
light.
BALBOA TIDES
FRIDAY. NOVEMIIR II
MICH LW
1:19 ... 1-X1 *
US svss. 7j
not be a party to any such plan.
The GOP National Committee de-
clined to commeat on Butler's re-
marks bttt a highly-placed Re-
publican source did agree that
Mr. Tlnwlienti "would never be
t party to a subterfuge such as
that."
School officials who estimate
that she are approximately V
000 pupils registered In the Canal
Zone sseatBtary schools, we re
Kentuckians May
Lower Vote Age
Directed by Frank Plencner,
the cast Includes John Mayles, H.
Russell Carter. Isaac Russell,
Mike Harrouehe, Nancy Acly.
Bruce Carpenter and A. J. Car:-
thers.
"Rope,
gratified wtth the number of visit- famous Leopold sad Loeb "thrill ,
ors and expected that Urge num- murder case, was written by Pat- i f ^ .jjjendnent; 73440
>er of pareati and friends would rick Hamilton,
visit luniot snd senior high, Plencner. s newcomer to toe
schools today, which is official Isthmus .appeared -to the 1 a s t
Visitors' Dsy la the secondary Theatre Guild, play. "The M a I e
LOUISVILLE. Ky.. Nov. 10
(UP) Kentucky voters appear
to have approved a constitu-
tional amendment lowering the
.... K..^ thJlegal votlni age to 18 years. ;
With 105 of 4,000 precinta
tallied, the count showed 92,m
votes for
opposed.
Oeorgia u the only other stato
to have lowered the voting ago
to 18.
Ufl
)
j





v
fSSHTACE TWO
TR fANAMA AMERICAN _ AN INDEPENDENT DAILY WEWSPArER
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, II
f \j3*y~.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
I
,
WW AND PUM.ISHIO BY TM PANAMA AMIHICAN r*
rouNDto * nilum ounsb-vcm. IN !
HABMOC IO ARIA*. lOITOH
7 M train p O ox '*. a*. . ch
TILCPMONI 2-O740 IB LlNia) ;"
CABL DMIM PAN IMIIIICAN. PANAMA
COICM rPKIi 12.17 CINTBAL AVINUf 111*11" 12TH ano
KOMION RCPHimNTATIVia. JOSHUA 8. POWtlW. INC.
S4B MAOiaON Ave. Ni* YORK. ** V.
Lvaav
PK MONTH. IN ' '.70
INC

POA SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE-
FOU ONI VIAR. IN ADVANCI _
JSl
MM.
20
13.00
te.00
THIS IS YOU* FORUM THf RIADMS OWN COUJMM

Tha Mail Bo is on opn ferula tor raadert of TJl PaMMW ArMrha)
Utten a#a racatvad arerarulr* and ara handlee la wholly oar.eeatial
aajnit9f, **
If re* ccntribate kffe. don' ba liapatienr If f Jaaaa'l appaar 1
aext day Leiteri ara publishad in tha ereer icccivad.
Please fry to kaap lha letters limitad te one paga length.
leentitv of letter writer* to held in (trictett cenfidaaca.
Tbto aawaaapar eiaumaa ne ratpoaiihiliry far tateaaeata ai eeialeai
eaprmrd la Utter* from reader*.
THE MI BOX
"LEST THOU ALSO BE TEMPTED"
Sir:
Thank haven for humanitarian judges who are concernea
enough to try to eliminate the cauaes of crime, and who know
how and when to temper their justice with mercy.
I recommend that "Caesar" re-read Judge Crowe/a comments
ii reported in l'ne Panama American of Nov. 1, 1955, to cheek
he accuracy of his (or her) interpretation, then consider what
the Good Book saya:
"Brethren, if a man be overtaken In iatJt, ye which are
spiritual, restore such a one in the spirit of meekness; consider-
ing thyself, lest thou also be tempted." (Gal. 6:1)
FIRST OFFENDER
Peter Edson

Washington
WASHINGTON (-NEA)-- Thor-
oughly alarmed by tha political
dangers of sagging farm prices,
the Republican administration is
now planning to spend hundreds of
millions of dollars to win back the
farm vote.
This is the real significance of
the six-point supplementary farm
program announced by President
Elsenhower at Denver after his
conference with Secretary of Agri-
culture Ezra Taft Benson.
PoliticaUy, this new Republican
farm program has the effect of
being a counterproposal to offset
the stand taken by Democratic
leaders Adlai E. Stevenson, Gov.
Averell Haniman and others in
favor of 90 per cent price support*.
So while spokesmen for both
parties may deny it, the race is on
to aea which party can promise
farmers the most. It is a shame-
less bid by both to buy the farm
vote. That this rivalry comes a
year ahead of next election day ia
a record.
It is the decline in farm income
and the risa in the cost of things
farmers buy that spark this early
political action. Republican lead-
ers realize they can't afford to
sacrifice a single congressional
seat next yeareven for a princi-
ple.
Detail of the new Benson pro-
gram will be unfolded gradually.
The plan to buy canned pork meat
cured hams and lard Is merely; a
first step. The plan to buy surplus
U.S. sugar is second. The full pro-
gram won't be known until Con-
gress reconvenes in January.
Some administration officials be-
lieve that the Secretary of Agricul
ture has ample authority under
present law to put new policies in
operation. Benson himself does
not think so. He will therefore wait
on congressional approval before
getting too far out on a limb.
Any new program requiring
additional money will, of courae,
require a congressional appropria-
tion. This year Congress thought
the secretsry didn't ask for e-
nough money and forced more on
him. What Congress will do with
new farm legislation if present
law is thrown open for amend-
ment is anybodys guess.
.:
.
_jjhe* Li 11 iputians\
rfie Washington
Merry-Go-Round
EGYPTIANS PARADE EL AI'JA VICTIMS -4 Khaki-ajfad Lfc
Col. Zakarla Mohiedrtin (second f rom, JttD. Egypt's Minister
of the Interior, representing Premler* heads of the procession behind the funeral cortege for three
of the victims of the El Aula battle with Israeli forces. An
estimated 250,000 Egyptians watched the military funeral
procession.
My Pal Griff
By BOB RUARK
Old Griff is dead. Now I balls, knuckleballs, emery balls He never mentioned the uses of his
really lost my youth. You and spitters and sliders, and he i privy purse.
So
have
tee, Griff more or less raised me'broke the boys' backs
up from a brash baptism in the soft stuff,
writing business into semi-matur- He was a revolutionary and led
qith his
The grand total of all money a-
vailable to Department of Agricul-
ture this year Is, ia round num-
bers, a staggering 17 billion dol-
lars. It iattaae-ta twa-billion-doller
increase (to lf&Uft dollars) for
crop loans 'and 388 million dolar*
for electrification and farm home
loans. -H dea
It also includes 30-per cent of all ^
ity. The best reason I loved him
was thst he let me prsctice writ-
ing on him.
Clark Griffith, who was presi-
dent of the Washington Senators,
died at 85 the. other day, and I
unid bet he died muttering some-
WaM detrimental to the New York
Yankees.
I was surprised to read ha was
dead because it never occurred to
he would > die. The old boy
Grtff was the best copy I ever
had hendy. He bad a positive tal-
- ent for chucking the cat among
the insurrection which made the:the pigeons, and there was no
American League. This Is to say rainy day that couldn't be im-
that he and the late Chuck Com- proved by a visit to the old gent
lskey and Ban Johnson Just kid- in his office at Griffith Stadium
gapped the best talent in the Na-lHe had a real genius for creating
tional League and made them-'a headline, and his knowledge of
selves a new league, now called public relations was a little on
the American. j the plus side of superb.
Griff was one of the few bsU-| Yest after year he produced a
players who ever was able to sell ball club of spit and string, but it
a son-in-law past his hitting prlmelwaa always sn interesting ball
customs receipts, an estimated 195, with the awning eyebrows had'al'0*' quarter-million bucks to a-ldub. tyere was alwaya the Cuban
blm>'uy wno n** more enthusiasm *nd _) could th
I first money than baseball acumen. Ho;Jdrmson and always the league-
dollar pork purchase money comes
out of this.

The Deiartment of Aefcieutijre's
other pronams Ret 787 million
lars in direct sppropristions
this year.
Under the new program, the 98-
million-dollar research program
for
could throw faster than Walta
million dollars for purchasing tern- duality of agelessness about
porary surplus perishables that fe was already old when I or* -?;-.........." ~....... .,..^ ...u 0.
affect the market. The 85-m:llion-jmet him m. 193,3, Dut he ieemed *w Joe Cronio to Tom Yawkeyjleading hitter on a sixth, or sev-
dumber and at times Cruder than
anybody I know. Griff had a lot
will be steppec. up by sn as yet I of larceny in him. He was former-
unknown amount. ly a pitcher, for instance, so he
The 295 milUon-doUar soil and perfected little tricks like screw-
agricultural ionservatioTS-programs
will be stepped up. If this involves
taking 10 per cent if America's
350 million acres out of production
by a subsidy of $10 an acre, it
would cost 350 million dollars
more a year.
Expanding aid to low-income
farm families can cost as much as
Congress wants to put into it.
The government now has over
seven billions dollars' worth of
surpluses. This includes 2.6 billion
dollars' worth of wheat and 1.4
billion dollars' worth of corn. Sell-
ing this for feed at' only a 10 per
cent loss would cost three hundred
million dollars.
Nobody has estimated the cost of
trying to get the "suitcase" farm-
ers out of production on marginal
lands in the dust bowl.
But the ratal cost for this new
Benson supplemenary farm pro-
Sram could reach one billion
ollars.
to be preserved in the aspic of time wnen *250,000 meant a lot moreienth place club. There was always
and space. than it means today. |a pappy guy like Dutch Leonard
^ A ' Griff was also one of the few who won the big 20 with s nothing
I reckoa-he *as toemost-vital ballplayers who ever wound.up'delivery or a punk kid like Sid
person I evtr rnefef Jeould get owning a ball club. A lot of people Hudson who came from Class D
mad loader ana be' sloppier senti-jmade cracks about his closed fist,to the majors In one leap to win
and be shrewder and where a dollar was concerned but 19 and pitch two one-hitters in his
a lot of people never heard about virgin season up top. There was
his personal list of pensioners.
What it cost him to keep a lot of
lways a sulky Indian like Early
Wynn or two wild guys named
old unemployable* and ancient Chase and Krakauskss or a fighter
friends must have been fantastic, like Bud Myer or s slap hitter
TUTS HORROR SHOW
really the :
ISNT Tb4s grim "death-head" is
remains of an airplane fuselage used in a Are-fighting
demnstrallon in Windsor Locks, Conn. /The Department of
Aeronautics .at Bradley Field in Windsor Locks was showing air-
Dort officials the use of dry chemicals for fighting airplane fires.
jjjtfgttsag True Ufe Adventures

i*t>ttm tMttce*
\HVULeHT FATHETZS AMP* AFr*BTI>N>.TB MCrrWRSS
fA^MAKB LION CU96 THE M06T "SPOIUEC OF AU.
^^.taiaV. I yOJNa6TaKe IN THE ANIMAL-
WORLT7. VBT THERE 16 NO
vjuvENMt-B reuNipuENiy
IN THI6 BKEEC.
PATIENC ANP PREVENTIVE PUNISHMENT TrtWN
gACH NaW eSfrJCKATlON Or TMB KOVAi- FAMILY.
ST.
SANTA
is
COMING
to
HOG
Tune in!
Keep
WASHiNGTON-The man u p o n
Wuwui iiwiauiii i.ieuuocr ,cUa
mosr, neavuy wuiie n is wen ami
vuo is uecuung uujur puuey uuc
ne is oil, aees not i au eujoy o-
ing ia iue government, in wcut, ne
waibg to 4et uui( ueumus^ -uu
cau^lw**^, * * eUu law,
ae :s uete A. aumpnrey, aev-
retaiy oi me Ueaauiy, mo, po-
tent mem'uer at uie cabinet and
one oi uie most potent uuauicoa-
men u uie wonu.
i/espite nus reluctant, Humph-
rey is on uie ust or tnose wuuin
uvf juig-uiaa>ei* re cousiueiuis
as a pusauiie canaiuate i_r rfei-
OSJatt.
uuurtiy before Eisenhower was
Stuuaeu, nuuiuiiiey umu i.^c
ineuu mat ue woiud not nisae a
alkie taiesnai uuimg tue irw eiec-
nou cainpa.gu, iiui, uecaue lie
uwcon c >.. i> ace Uie nepubii-
cans re-eieiio, wmen ne uoe, out
oecauae ue uuui , Wail to oe outi-
gaieu to serve in uie uext lo-
uiet. he aisu lemaraeu uiat ouiy
lOUl' liiclilucis 01 uie btfuilVnu'
team, to nui anowieuge, reauy eu-
Jo/eu Woijun^ in tue uiviuuieut.
ne uiu not s^ecuy wiiu luey weie.
Ueapite ra reiucvance to seive,
Hum^uiey ts tue strong mau in
Uie 1-locUllUwti LluiUo, UU. UIU/
wan iite, peiaonauy, out wiui
menoers of tue caoniet.
\ii oue luiiwiieuu aaune, Eisen-
hower tour umes saw, veu
nave to uuk to oeoige a bo u t
uiat me.uin, oi tu.of, ueuie
numpniey.
in umes of crisis, other Cabinet
nii.ulwt.i auMiiuaiMCau> tu*u to
numpnrey tor auppoi t. u
witic u ail iulj.jrtaut> dck<~.uu t ue
maue it uas oecome natural lor
nieii Ur.e niaSMti uiunuca, t>ee&.S
summertieia ana nenson to
"ciclk v. 11,11 Geuige."
If its serious, tney tend to grav-
itate arounu ium. me/ u puouo ut\
Stop oy to aee iiiin. mat a way >o
many of the emergency meetings,
touoiving lae s uem, attach, Wc.e
neid in Humparey s omce ratner
Uian iNixon s or ue Wiute house.
To the cabinet officers, it just
seemeu tue natural piace to gaui-
er.
Rescuing Wilson
Humphrey has formed a warm
personal bond with each of his i el-
lo w Cabinet members. For ex-
ample, when Wuson was on uie
griddle for his crack comparing
workers with dogs, Repuoiicuns
tripped over each other in their
hurry to disassociate themselves,
with Wilson, 'iney were issuing
statements left and right, critiaiz-
ing Wilson for his remark.
, nut not Humpnrey. he quietly
picked up the phone and told the
panicky Wilson, in effect: "Don't |
you worry, we're not going to
throw you to the wolves, 'ibis isn t
thagoaly thing you have done in
your me. You have every reason
to say you are a great American,
and don't you forget it.''
Wilson was scheduled to make a
speech in Chicago, and Governor
Stratton of Illinois at first backed
out on it. Only after considerable!
pressure and persuasVn did he fi-'
nally change his mini. Unnoticed
by the press, Humphrey caught a
plane for Chicago, arriving just a
few minutes before the speech. He
went up to Wilson, put a hand on
his shouldei and asked:
"Is everything all right, Char-
lie?"
Humphrey flew all the way to
Chicago just o give his moral
support, and after the speech hur-

Ustening!
Qua fo/thch
embodying the latest modela
designed oy famous [Parisian and
other iburopean artists
amis ^uarter llldlion
Jjollar Lsollection
(including reproduction* of historically
famous diamonds:
The OrlofU The Kohinoor, The South Star)
will be shown from November 12th to 14th
at the Duly Free Store HOTEL EL PANAMA
f.elt0,.thL,lrP0rt and flew back
to Washington.
Humphrey runs over opposition
iTraLf D,roUer- Bt he always
flattening h:n down. A year ago,
Rr.,iiXimpIef Humphrey flew t
?Lto * u* South American
neighbors that Uncle Sam was
enamg the big giveaways.
Ne Bitterness
No sooner hsd he got the words
out than Harold Stassen, back in
Washington, announced a gran-
diose fisrshsll plan for Asia.
Humphrey got Stessenon the over-
seas phone and laid him low
with a barrage of blunt language.
But as soon sa Humphrey re-
turned, he went out of his way to
make Stassen feel important at
Cabinet meetings. Becauae news
of Stassen's scolding had leaked
to the Washington -Merry-Go-
Round, Humphrey met with a
mall group of reporters off tha
record and spent most of the time
sympathizing with Stassen's prob-
lems and giving him a build-up
Virtually the same thllng has hap
pened regarding Nixon recently.
Shortly after Ike was stricken,
Nixon, in the role of "Acting Presi-
dent," crossed Humphreys path
by calling in the budget director,
questioning him about the budget.
Humphrey doesn't like anyone to
monkey with his budget.
So Humphrey clipped Nix-
on's wings, leaving nothing but
plumage to impress the public.
Humphrey has now turned around,
however, and picked Nixon up
again, giving him support and
backing as long ss he keeps his
plsce. The diplomatic way the
whole thing was handledname-
ly, the letter from Ike authorizing
Nixon to preside st the Csbinet
snd security councilwas, a typi-
cal Humphrey operation.
Personally, Humphrey is warm,
earthy, considerate. He speaks m
blunt, simple language, is persua-
sive to the point of being msgnetic.
Though be was invited by the
President just to sit in on Nation-
al Security Council meetings and
doesn't even have a vote, Humph-
rey has emerged ar the most
isfluentlal man on the council.
He has a wholesome sense of
humor and particularly enjoys tell-
ing lokes on himself. The one he Is
currently telling concerns his re-
cent visit to Chicago to attend a
fund-raising dinner,
A special reception was planned
in his honor, but two or thre8
cocktail parties were going on si-
multaneously on the same floor of
the hotel. Humphrey poked
his head in one door and asked the
waiter: "Is this where the secre-
tary of the treasury'a party is
supposed to be?"
"Oh, no," Humphrey quotes the
wsiter as replying, "There are just
Republicans in here."
Another column on the man who
will have a great deal to say
about the next Republican candl-
dste and who may be a candidate
himself, will follow shortly.
IN ERROR
GRY. Ind. (-UP> $55 old
age sssistance check drawn on
Lake County public welfare furn's
was returned because of "nsui-
ficient hinds'' Embarrassed coun-
ty officials claim a clerical error.
like Cecil Travis who would hit
.375 with a banjo for a bat.
On ,the dull days Griff would
think up a new insult to the Yan-
kees or invent some change of
pace iii trading players, most of
which was stamped with cupidity
snd from time to time to touch
of outright larceny.
I loved him for it. As a matter
of fact, I loved Griff dearly and
I think be loved me, although we
fought furiously and didn't speak I
for long stretches. 1 would have'
made deal with the devil to give
him a pennant in his fading years,
railing that, I am certain he will
have a p-etty good league going
by the time I meet him again.
I have some deals going with the
devil to improve the heavenly
sphere. Probably hire Satan as
tnird-base coach, as a matter of
fact.
#&
SIDE GLANCES
By Calbraith
Ti.Hi.tMa *
inaniai.t.
"My mother caught you wrth that pained look on your
facait that why you said you had a toothsche. or haw*
you really got one?"


THUKSDAY, NOVEMBER II, 1WS5
CHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE TRREI
VIRUS CRYSTALLIZERPho-
tomicrograph shows polio virus
crystals which were produced
in the University of Califor-
nia's Virus lab by Doctors C.
E. Schwerdt and P. L. Sohaf-
fer.
Anyone who smokes owes It to
others to form considerate
smoking habits. Smokers who
are careless burn holes in rugs
and upholstery, smoke in crowd-
ed place* where it can be. an-
roylng to others, disobey "no
smoking" signs and In general
disregard the righto of others.
Tour manners shouldn't go up
Is moke when you light a clar-
arte.
Colombia Leads Bid
To Strike Algeria
From UN Agenda
UNITED NATIONS. N.Y., Nov.!
10(UPForces seeking to
bring France back into the
United Nations Oeneral Assem- '
bly sought here to stall debate
on the explosive Algerian ques-'
tton.
Colombian Ambassador Fran-|
cisco Urrutla, leading a move to
strike Algeria from the agenda, j
was expected to press in the po-
litical committee his motion to
postpone debate on France's
North African territory in favor
of discussion of Korea.
France walked out of the Gen-
eral Assembly Sept. 30 after it 1
voted to debate Algeria. France
contends the territory is part of I
metropolitan France and not
subject to UN. intervention.
Russia, which supported de-
bate on Algeria, has been press-
ing for early discussion of dis-
armament and it was possible
Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister
V. V. Kuznetsov might ask pri-
ority on this issue today.
Hot debate was sure to fallow
if he did because the west wants
disarmament discussion in the
United Nations postponed until
after the Big Four foreign min-
isters conclude their meeting at
Geneva.
Urrutla foresaw a delay In his
plan to kill Algerian debate al-
together. He said he planned no
formal move before Friday.
The Colombian Ambassador
was understood to be running
into difficulty in his efforts to
persuade Latin American na-
tions to switch their votes to
favor striking the Algerian ques-
tion from the agneda.
But with France absent from
the assembly it would require a
switch of only two countries to
deadlock the issue.
No One Thinks About Sex
By Prank She**, Aathor and Publisher

ffilENDS
SANTA
THE TYPICAL modern man
practically never thinks about
atx.
He dreams of It, he craves for
It; he pictures It and sometimes
drools over it. But picturing is
not thinking and craving is not
thinking. Thinking means bring-
ing the power of the mind to
bear; thinking about sex means
striving to see sex In ils Inner-
most reality and In the function
it is meant to
serve.
IF WE CON-
SIDER sex in
Itself and ask
what Nature
had In mind In j
giving sex to
men. there can
be only one an-
swer: Sex is
meant for the
production of children. The
lungs are for breathing, the di-
gestive organs for nourishment
and the sexual powers are to
generate new life, as the com-
plex physical and psychological
mechanism of men and women
shows.
But to say that Nature had
children In mind when she gave
human beings sex does not
mean that when two people de-
cide to marry their motive ii to
have children. If a man draws
a girl's attention to the falling
birth rate and asks her to marry
him In order to Improve It, ahe
Sheed
would be well advised to refuse
him.
PEOPLE MARRY, usually any
how, because they wat aach
other; their purpose In marry-
ing Is not to have children but
to have each other, and Mature
does not mind a bit. She is all
for people having their own
purposes, provided they do not
frustrate hers.
Sex Is an extraordinary thing.
First of all. because the bearing
and rearing of children requires
a maximum of order, stability.
and tranquillity: and sex is the
most turbulent of man's powers.
Marriage provides the strong
banks within which sec ear
course at the utmost < its
power, but for the purpose ai
life and not for destruction.
AGAIN, SEX U extraordinary
because of its incomparable
grandeur. Some types of people
do not see this grandeur. There
U the Puritan with hi* convic-
tion that any activity with sueh
Intense pleasure in ft must be
sinful. There Is the hedonist
who thinks that since sexual ex-
periences are merely thrills of
the body, they are of small con-
sequence.
Hedonist and Puritan alike
Ignore the fundamental relation
of sex to the generation of new
life, the first fact about sex
that by it man cooperates with
God In the production of other
men. living beings, immortal
beings.
t r**.a*.*i*w "**
IS

*ll

Wife, 3 Children
Leave Red Chinese
HONG KONG, Nov. 10 (UP) An-
American wife of a Chinese Pro-
testant minister brought her three
children out of Communist China
today and accused the Reds of
jailing her withou'. giving any ex-
planation.
Mrs. Laure Augensteln Lau ar-
rived at the border unexpectedly
and went to the home of Mission-
ary Dr. Henry Little here pending
departure for the United States to
see her mother, Mrs. Ida Augen-
stein of Pittsburgh, Pa.
She said the Reds told her she
was permitted to leave as a rt-
sult of agreement made by envoys
of the United States and Commu-
nist China in talks still in prog-
ress at Geneva.
She said the Communists had
given her husband permission to
leave also, but that he b*4 decid-
ed to continue his work In
to
HOG
Tune in!
. r
Christian
Canton.
Church of China
the
near

listening!

Ruhr Iron Workers
Vole On Strike Call
Nov. 10 (UP)More than 200.000
Nov. 9 (UP) More than 200.000
Ruhr iron and steel workers vot-
ed on a strike call that could
bottleneck West Germany's post-
war industrial boom after two
decades of labor peace.
The voting began as blast furn-
ace crews and iron foundrymen
came to work on early shifts. It
was the first strike vote on a
wage dispute in the basic iron
*nd steel industry since before
the Hitler era.
About 50,000 white collar work-
ers decided not to join in the
vote at the last minute yesterday.
Voting results are expected ar-
ound noon Thursday.
If the metal workers union
members decide to strike to back
up their five cents per hour basic
wage increase demands, the flow
of raw steel and iron that set an
all-time record last month would
trickle to almost nothing.
PREPARE FOR CARNIVAL TIME
BAILES LATINOS
CHA CHACHO CH0
/ Mambo, Merengue, Tam-
borito, Bolero, Cha Cha
Cha, Samba, Rumba,
Tango, Paso Doble, Pa-
sillo, Raspa, Guaracha.
STUDIO EL PANAMA HOTEL
AMERICAN DANCES

ROCK-N-ROLL
Jittorburg, Walti, Foxtrot.
One Step, Peabody, Polka,
Charleston, Lavarsouviana,
Viennese Waltz. Bunny
Hop, Hokey Pokey, Slue-
foot.
HARNETT & DUNN
frrNIWSMAr)
' MAP REDUCING DIETIndia Is working on a plan to it the
number of its slates from 2 to 16. Idea of changing state
boundaries is to group together people using the same language.
Their separation has been a. source-of discontent and sometimes
violence ever since India became independent. New boundaries.
I to replace the old British ones, will be drawn on the basis of
I language, culture, economic and administrative conside-ations.
The government hopes to get legislation for the plan through
before the January, 1957, elections./___.
Imperta! pajfoi
CHINESE RUGS
As LASTING AS THE
Faith or the Orientals
Ca/a fa/tlich
THE
DUTY
CARPET CENTER
STORE) 161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAM

ee*. >
./
._ .....y '-^ ..,. .,.,_.. .. i .,-,-. :
THE FABULOUS
56
1*
-
Introducing a Big and Vital

General Motors

.

"Automotive First!"
A NEW ST


FLIGHT HYDRA -MATIC COUPLED
WITH PONTIACS 227 HP. STRAT0 STREAK V-8.



SEE IT TOMORROW
AT

OUR SHOWROOMS
AND

THE BELLA VISTA THEATRE




.A

PANAMA
COLON



page pour

m PANAMA AMERICAN AN
THE MARQUEE
BY DICK KLErN E R
IWMMf^^fTJ-frTF?
INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
i

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1*. MM

Tke Record Shop: Two labors
of love* have culminated in unique
record packages. Sidney Relsberr.,
who is editor or ijpok Records, has,
combined sound and Jight in The!
Pueblo Indians in Story, Song and [
Dance." An ndisn narrator, Swift
Eogle, and an Indian illustrator,
Yerte Kimfcail, have put together
a book-record that will appeal to
ch'hiren and adults, too.
I.arrv Miller, who calis himself
The Rebel Bard," baa poured five
years and thousands of dollars into! Peggy
The Rebellion.'.Vletor Jory reads
MillerS poems about the Civil W.|-,
and they are Ulusfc
wD1inchcai-dbee shppa^ou"Tnd! <<* there waanf'msic :n ft.lm
ffined Kin t0 trVsi-me aummer stock
tT"mta _____ next summer.''
ACROSS
12ist y. s.
President,
Chester .
Arthur
5 He-----born
at Fairneld,
Vermont
8 His sister------
was his White
House hostess
12 Fiddling
Roman
emperor
13 Hail!
14 Toward the
58 Number (pi.)
57 Footlike part
58 Demolish
DOWN
1 Genus Of
ducks
2 Church fait
season
3 Scope
4 Idea
3 Merchandise
Eager
Anawf to Previous Puzzle
11133 iSiBL
i "ii luiiincisdtj
i liakji'juaa amejuu
" rju;nc-3saiasm
i jui j >-.t.jr^u;-j.-'. ju
UCM IL1HU Ul .'laUHl 1
I MUSI I .'fir ll I
niziti bjuuu^ijurjrj
aasssaw^irarjtj atuj"
UIUUU Ul.VwJUUUI t
w !U!irjrjufiii2iiarj''
TERRY AND THE PIRATBi
HT GEORGE WCNPRB
24 Row 42 Palm fruits
25 Small island 43 Allowance fee'
26 Withered waste
7 Body of water 27 Wicked 44 At this pisco*
8 Subdue 28 Bargain event 45 Shower
10 Harvest
sheltered side 11 Desires
9 Singing voice 29 Pace
'Lee
Cy Cole
jout the Civil W.i-, tf4L.'
strsted by glowing Itnere* *,wiy yowling coming
by John Fulton,,UP- I'd do a gcoiplejr, whether or
The demands on a gal singer are:
prettv strenuous, especially a. good. .mf5S
one. There i re tours, personal ap- w
something comes up,
pca-ances, shows hither, yon,
and tli-ther. When she's young and
unattached all this is exciting. But
wh.ni like Peggv Lee, she has a1
koine and a ^Swing daughter this C^C0^ma.nd bta group ta con-
of the career loses much *.&^Jft *5U^ fi
The staid old Peacock Alley ia
the Waldorf-A s t o r i a is rock-
ing these days, with Jaxt pianist
side
its appeal.
there may be a "Jasi at the Wal-
dorf' album ia the works.
TV TOPPERS
_ __. DICE'S PICK: After all these
HERB 8HRINER ("Two For the yeargf n>BM Morgau is back with
Money," CES-TV): we had a pair a big hit -Dogface Soldier'. Oth-
back horn* who got married and\t: ..c.egt , vle" (gtra>
divorced four times. It was a small. vajghan, Mercury) ? "Tambora"
town and they kept getting mtro-1(perCT paltb, Columbia); "His
duced. I Name was Judas" (Joe Reliman,
---------1-----------------------------"" |RCA); "I Uke It" (Adrlenae Kent,
"I mar aolt singing on the road I York); "Hey! Ba-Ba-Re-Bop" (Lo
>.'?"^ 3.-.Kl" mv a.*fc. Dee. Win): "You" (The Four
Dee, Wing); "You" (The Four
Knights, Capitol): "Chicken Reel"
(Johnny Maddox, Dot); "Tear
Down the Fence" (The Four Coins,
Epic); "'Cause You're My Lover
(Janet Bleyer, Cadence); "Under
Linden Tree" (Don Cesta, Essex);
"Always You" (John Laurees, Jub
lee).
eatirey," Peggy ays. "My daugh-
ter wants me to stay home. She
makes a long fate whenever I
leave. And a mother caa staad Just
so many long faces."......
NiekVis now U. She likes to have
mother around, and mother likes
to Dv- around. It's s fairly normal
ierltng. s,.
"She's such a sweet girl, says
mother, her eyes lighting up. "She: Vocal albums Kan Records
hates me to go on the road, but has a great new talent in Ruth
sheai always do something sweet|Price; her ablum is called "My
anfihow Once she bought a book Name Is Ruth Price; I Sing.' She
ansVput it in my suitcase, together,does too. Despite an unattractive
yritiTher favorite doll. When I un-,cover, June Vallia "The Torch
Bihted and found them, I almost (RCA) is good listening. Theodore
Bikel (Elektra) sings "Folk Song
nother time, my canary, Jo-1 Israel." Jonl James (MGM) sings
. which I loved very much, died. I "When I Fall In Love." Epic has
iras heartbroken. Well, NickJ se-i"Th< Voice of Roj Hamilton." On
tlv saved up fsom her allowance Columbia, Je Stafford- serenades
15 The dill
M Narrow inlet
1? Diminutive
of Stanley
18 Discolored
30 Ceases
21 Whirlwinds
22 Honey-maker
23 Restrain
28 Soothsayer
30 It is (contr.)
31 Writing tool
32 Huge tub
33 Conger
34 Worthless
table scrap
S3 bland (Fr.)
36 Horse
33 Edible tuber
41 Also
42 Noise
43 The Arthurs
had-----
children
43 Puma
80 Erect
51 Folding bed
B2 Cotton fabric
53 Iroquoian
Indian
54 Exist
55 God of love
(slang)
19 Seine
20 Observe
22 Twijted
23 Let it stand
31 Horseback
game
37 Cubic meters
38 Pedal digit
39 Assyrian
moon-god
40 Horn
46 Minute skin
opening
47 Olympian
goddess
48 Son of Seth
(Bib.)
49 Flower
51 Head covering

l.tT m PKTTY LWRS.IR OF KXJ TO WB
oirr w >our otc bachelor officers'
OWRTEirS. AFTER ALL, tVt COHPUCTBP
MY CAMPAlSN in a upyiikeaunwr...
rRECRl a AND HIS PRIRN1M
That Did It
B BfEKRILL 8L0SSRR *

HAY SON MAS BCiU
HicownMa- For
Uifl & twenty MINUTES, DOCTOR
HK.! /\ NOTHING SBtM&T)
T^IC/HIC,' jL_ SWr *l
Gulp'
outr/
MIC.'
euurf
NO.WATBC,
fXBNT MEO.'
Ht'S BOCN
PRI
UKD.WOULONTT TWS BE A, 1 MC WNA-
60OO TIME TO START
ClANIN -MtSSY ATTK?
in. ^t> ,^., ^ T, ^.-TTTrSTT
>XJR SMOCK '
7RATMSNT WORKCP,
THANKS, OOOOR7
ALLEY OOP
V.
Dough?
'
By Y. T- flAMUM

id bought me a canary that was
a exact duplicate of Jo-Jo. She
lught a eage aad bird food and
i book oa the care of canaries,
ton. Now, wasn't thai something?"
iia you can see hy Peggy Lee
fiat to stay home. Fortunate-
lT she's reached til position where
Ae can forego taj-road and nil
make out. Her recfcds, her mojes,
her TV appearanefs would keep Bus
fair in bird seed. and
And, of course, Peggy Lee is an
aecomplished songwriter, too. Her
winter with "Happy Holiday."
Good symphonic music Bee-
thoven's Symphony No; 5 in C-
Minor (Von Kara jan and the Phil-
bar monia Orchestra. Angel];
Haydn's Symphonies
Major and !& 101
94 in G
|o biggest hits were "It 8 a Good
' and "Maana."' There are
liRle royaUjes coming in from
e, and, as Baggy says, "every
le royalty helps."
started writing as a youthful
still does write poems-
No. 5 in E-Fia- Major (Or-
mandy aad the Philadelphia Or-
chestra, Columbia).
LOT OF MILEAGE ,
MARIO'N, 111. -(UP) Will
Westbrook, of nearby Creall
Springs, certainly can't complain
that'led to lyiica. She talk about the wear he got from, a pair
IM SORRY HIT WE
CANT AFFORD TO STOP
OLKLPBOtVXXH'
ROUTINE JUST TO
HaP VOU MAKE A
M0WNS PICTURE.
fA/TMCSTAUft
MAN, MONEY
I8NO .
OBJECT/
WHY, IX
ino.wecojldntcon
/ 5ider subjecting
'awinexperbsicep
person^o the dan
fiERS OF TIME-
TRAVEL!
**?

. i'WiliiVfl.nf
ROOTS AND HER BUDD1RP
Sounds Serious
I EDGAR MARTIN

though she wishes she could
lick to poetry entirely, although
there s still a smoldering desire
tido a Broadway play.
fTve tried to break iway and
of tan walking shoes. Westbrook;
bought the shoes for <7 In 1915!
from s shoe store here. He wore
them only on Sundays and special
occasions until 1948, but now he I
'Do I beg when you're eating your dog biscuits?'
v&ufbody. fkaddu (flaAAi/hdL
.-
CAPTAIN RABV
Losing Fight
'
Bt LESLIE TURNER V
"4
a play so oftten," she says, "but wears them every day.
8TORT OF MARTHA WAYNE

Evidence

By WILSON SCRUGGS
6 FLASH
POWEU.
RETURNS
HOME-,
coKs.vou g*rrm miRRy
TO Ha CL0TH65! TH' KL
AINT CVEil HURT... MJD A
^vtp't am' of Tvr trail!.
I*!'. Wt.lTk NOW
OR MEVWl WE'LL T
HEK UTERI
;

VIC PUNT
Nunsio, the Cook
By JAT HEAVIir

PRISCBLLA'S POP

Going Places
.-<.
By AL TCRMEER

...MAKE A MleJHrrV
NICE CATCH POR
SOMEBODY!;
P OMLV I COULD OC BACVK
TO MY NATIVE. \T*IW, THEN
MAVSS MV HSART VM5U.P
MRNP. AM, PQCH XTWV/

Jim BO.tKDING HObSI
majum m*>rt*
ain uijb WAI
*1 JR. WILUeaSS
BUGS BIINNV
Stoat Helper
like
EGAD, JAKe>/ YOU KNOvvJ WovJ
6KILLFUL I AM AT THE 6AM
OF CINCH/YET I CANl-
NOT VJlM A HAND FCO/WTHC
6UPeRI^TEMDEMT OF THe.
5oiLDlM6 VAlHECE I'M. E-M-
PLOYeO/-^- T>6 TAKE4
MV Ov4r4 DECK.^T HE
AMAUYZE6 MY PLAY
AS IF I WERE- A VlRS
/^MICROSCOPE
HM / SOUND INTERE^TINT; ,
O'COURSE^YOU MEV5R4
WA5 AS LICK AA ME
AT CATOS/^/HESge
I OUGHTA f*lM TH16
&OOF6 EARS BACK
PER YOU rOOE
HE PLAY pe(2
CHICKEN
Peed or
FROWN l Na
W>JEY ?
YOU LUCK/ SVTIFF/
I WISH MV sup^e
WAS PUT OUT OH
TH* PORCH/

JOc.
J/lL
*
/
yi
l *& MS It mt Sse^ T ag t t > t^
Save 5ceMT5
THE WOWtV WAWT----------Ultti 2*


TWKSPAY, NOVEMBER 10, IMS
THE TANAMA AMERICAN AN NDErENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
fWlHTf
.....
FORD STOCK TO GO ON MARKETThe Pord Foundation
has announced that Ford Motor Co. stock will be sold to the
Subllc ior the first time ea'ly next year. Shown above are
enry Ford II (landing), the company's president, and
brothers, Benson et), vire president and group director of .
Mercury and Special Products Divisions, and William Clay,
vice president and group director of Lincoln and Continental
Divisions. The portraits are of the 'ate Henry Ford (right)
and hj.s son, Easel.________^^^
Florida Farm Bureau Knowland Hints GOP
Back-Hands Benson Nomination Chase
Will Begin Friday
MIAMI BEACH, Nov. lp (TJP)-M
I
TALLAHASSEE, Fla., Nov. 10 i
(VP)^-Tk Fiorina Farm Bureau
Federation has taken a back-
handed slap at Agriculture Sec-
retary Eira Taft Benson by re- Sen. William F. Knowland, Ra- J
fusing -to adopt a resolution publican leader of the Senate, |
commending Benson "for his ef-1 hinted yesterday the season for |
forts in trying to help the hog OOP candidates for president]
producers." J will open Friday when President |
The group's resolutions com-1 Eisenhower leaves a Denver hos-
mittee offered the resolution at
the closeS>f the federation's 14th
annual meeting here, but it was
tabled when member W. H.
nital and returns to Washing-
ton.
But the outspoken Calif or-L
nian now on a nationwide
Welch of Dixie County put on a speaking tour would not say'
one-man opposition. The resolu-1 he will be the first to announce.
tion commended the govern- He said it would be "premature" j
ment's proposal to buy surplus to comment on his availability
pork and lard to bolster sagging
hog prices.
"What's the reason for this
courtesy?" Welch demanded.
"The wole thing was only the
ernors mobbing Benson to at-
tract the Midwest farm vote. The
sale won't be consummated until
next spring and then the pork
will be bought from the proces-
sors, and the producers won't be
affected one way or the other."
One delegate shouted "if we
, ahow him our appreciation may-
be he'll buy 85 million more
for the Republican nomination
until President Elsenhower an-
nounces his political plans.
Knowland also refused to dis-;
cuss any other possible candi-
result of five Republican gov- dates, Including Vice President
e.gov-
hogs," put Welch re
ernment .should h
the hojr-martcW'l
It shouldn't be a c
3 Poles, US Airman
Die In Plane Crash
Richard Nixon, another Califor-
nlan.
He said any OOP candidate,
out of respect for the President,
would have to wait at least until
President Elsenhower leaves the i
hospital before making known
his plans to run for the high I
office. Shortly'"after Knowland j
made the statement, the White;
House announced the President<
return to WasjflniJBkiJ
W-om. Friday ;
two speeches that day.
"In the event the President de-1
cides h is not going to be a I
candidate, I don't believe he
would delay letting the country
know about it, Knowland said.
"He will have to make an early
anonuncement. There must be
tune for the country, the Repub- j
Mean Party, the primaries and!
to decide on his ]
ed wc
run.'
LONDON. Now. 10 (UP) Three
Polish members of the Neutral | conventions
Supervisory Commission and an aiternate if he decides not to
American pilot were killed In a
plane crash in South Korea, the
Polish news agency Pap report-
ed today.
. The agency report from War-
saw did nob state when the crash
occurred.
It said:
"An American military aircraft
carrying three members of the i
Soviet Warms Up
To Norwegian Pals
LONDON. Nov. 10 (UP) Rui-
sia, already bidding for1 supre-.l
., Imacy on NATO's middle eastern |
Polish delegation to the Neutral\laXk launched a friendship of-
Nations Supervisory Commlss on i f ens,ye agalnst the north t in Korea crashed during an *-1 witti a proposal lor "good-
spection flight in South Korea.,neighborly" ties with Norway.
As a result of the disaster. Major The friendshlp call was deliv-
Jakub Zygielski, captain Wladys- ered m the CornmUnist Party
law Rudnik and Lieutenant Zyg-
fryd Ziellnski were killed.
newspaper Pravda on the eve of
Norwegian Premier Einar Qer-j
"Also killed was the American! hardsen's arrival in Moscow on

pilot. The causes of the air crash
have not yet been ascertained.
"The .government of the Polish
Peoples Republic has requested
the -government of the United
States to carry out a
a good will visit.
WATCH YOUR GESTURES
GOSHEN, Ind. -(UP)- Attor-1
speedy, ney Carl Cbattin s wave to a friend
energetic and full investigation standing next to an auctioneer net-!,
Into the circumstances of the di- ted him 1,300 yards of red and: i
saster, and to Inform the Polish green Christmas ribbon. The wave
government of the results of the was misinterpreted as a bid and!
Investigation." -Chattin was declared tbe winner.
\
,, Tl. DEIMUFD Cars Be strewn across the tracks after 30
cl a ICC-cr Ea mne t nd Chio freight train were derail-
cl ne-r Fit: pi ric, Mu., o^cc ins the railroad's main fright line
to the W*L T*w o^*.* mat kll.ed and three were injured.
.
at -KOpM/ kcatiosvL
pnnamn & lOLon
bv direct & SAVE
1954 FORD TU^OR
Blue............1,690
>51 BU1CK FORDOR
Black .......,
1952 WILLYS TUDOR
Green .....
1950 PONTIAC FORDOR
1951 FORD TUDOR
Green ...'......... 800 Blue ........
795
725

Blue
1952 MORRIS FORDOR
575
695 1952 MERCURY
H. Top, Blue------1275.00
1952 PONTIAC FORDOR
Crey.........* *'1,35 1951 CHRYSLER HT. CPE. 6
1953 CHEVROLET FORDOR Yel,ow...........1395
Blue ............1,390 "
1951 PONTIAC CONVERTIBLE
1949 RENAULT FORDOR Yellow .......... 675
Yellow........ 650.00
1954 DODGE FORDOR V-8
Giy ............1950
v i \
1952 STUDEt^tER FORDOR 1949 MERCURY Convertible
Blue............ 850 Blue ............ 495
1952 FORD FORDOR
Black ..........1,195 1951 MERCURY Convertible /
.'* ( 750.00
1951 OLDS. "98" FORDOR
Green........... 895- 1952 OLDS. FORDOR "88"
Blue ..-..........1,250
1950 PLYMOUTH TUDOR
650.00 0953 F0RD VICTORIA V-8
1950 BUICK SUPER FORDOR Y,,,ow.......... .1375 ,
B|U* ' ~......' 45 1952 FORD CONVERTIBLE
1952 PLYMOUTH FORDOR 1150.00
Blue.............1075
1953 FORD COUNTRY SEDAN
1950 MERCURYFORDOR 4.D Station w 1495
Black ,...,,...... 675
-Ae r^or. jL,. 1952 CHEVROLET FORDOR
1950 FORD COUPE Q ............
Black ........... 500
1949 BUICK SUPER Convertible
Green .......... 495
1949 PONTIAC SEDANETTE
Crey............ 550
1949 FORD PANEL 1952 WILLYS STAT- W*<*N
Green ........... 450 Creen ........." 95
1952 CHEVROLET FORDOR
Crey ............1075
1950 OLDS. CLUB COUPE
Red........... 500
1949 FORD FORDOR
Blue.......... 450.00
1952 BUICK SUPER H. TOP
Blue ............1,375
1953 VAUXHALL FORDOR
Green........... 800
1952 HILLMAN FORDOR
Blue............. 675
LOW FINANCE TERMS

Wamsu^
Panama Largest Ford Dealer
' %'e GAe neve* UMdjied u*U you TEL PANAMA COLON
2-1033 2-1036
446
WITH THE EXCLUSIVE PAN AMERICAN

"PAY LATER" ^


'*.
90 months to pay
Visit any or all off 78 countries and territories '
Fly PAN AMERICAN World's most experienced air line.
?
tjfttxWiNO CAMUMi Ponogro, Avianca, Umea ml lacsa r,n
.-.'
The new original PAN AMERICAN you can easily make your dream tripn n
"Py;Uter'i Plan puts a round trip PAN AMERICAN, the world'* meet 7,
Clipper; ticket in. your hands with a experienced airline, and pay forit in low
minimum of trouble and waiting-. Now monthly installments, after you return! *X
T

For full detail on knw jok can tale*
advantage of this netting new idea in
air travtl, it* yonr trawl agent or j
f Jt'55 r U)

WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED"AIRLINE
'I..;
ill
, ,i o.
,*' '/
m
Ju...
Panama. L Street No. 5. Tel. 2-0670; CoJom'Sole IWfl, TeL tOfT I'
-
**r
CHOOSE Y0UR0WN3IN1SALE!
.=


' w
VIA ESPAA NO. 1 TEL 3-0383
ONE WEEK ONLY Friday, November If Hi lo Friday,
November 18th your choke of


I. Paying cash and tUnp 25% discount.




2 Buying cash on 24 months termg with NO DOWN payment,
no "carrying" charges and no cosigner.

- I r-
.


*
j Winning on the Qub Plan vith immediate delivery, just pay
*p Ihe first week'a install men; and the article is yours!
CAS RANGES
"RCA ESTATE"
"WEDGEWOOD"
Deluxe Automatic Washer
Formerly $.145,00 Cash
1. NOW $258.75 Cash
2. NOW 14.38 Monthly
3. NOW 8.50 Club
7 cu. ft. Food Freezer
Formerly J395.0 Cash
1. NOW $296.25 Cash
2. NOW 16.46 Monthly
3. NOW UfcOO Club
WATER
HEATERS
Full 36" ad Porcelain
Formerly $255.00 Cash '
1. NOW $191.25 Caah
2. NOW 10.63 Monthly
3. NOW 6.50 CLUB
. .and also USED
APPLIANCE
BARGAINS
Formerly practically aew.
20 Gal. Gas Water Heater
Formerly $135.00 Cash
1. NOW $101.25 Caah
2. NOW 5.63 Monthly
9. NOW 3.50 Club
$385.00
1. SPeCtAL $2*5.00 Cash
2. NQW 16.04 Monthly
3. NOW 9.50 Club-
apartment site QQ'nn
GAS RANGE 77.UU
Electric Ranee in *7A f|A
perfect conditiM /U.UU
Westinghaiue
Refrigerator in Of" A/\
tood condition Oj,UU
See u$ for detatltof other riiYf* and iixes also on tale!


PAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDEN! DAILT KEWSrAPKlt
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 19SI
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET,. PANAMA
MINIMUM
FOR
WORDS
librera preciado
1 9lrel Ne. 11
Agencias Internal, do Publicaciones
ho I Lotltry Plan
CASA ZALDO
Central A v.. a
LOURDES PHARMACY
M La CarraaetiiUa
FARMACIA LOMBARDO '
Na. M "*' Street
MORRISON ,
alb of JalT Ave 1 4.
7
/
LEWIS SERVICE
e Tlrali Na. a
f FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
' 141 tralral Aveaae
FARMACIA LUX
lit Caalral Araaaa
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
. fee ae la Oau Ava. Na. 1
FOTO DOMY
Juslu Arai ill Ara. iMMSL
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
SI Straat Na. H
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
rare, Lafarra 7 Strcal
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via Porra 111
NOVEDADES ATHIS
V a anata Ava.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONE POLICLINIC
DENTAL MEDICAL
o r a Piartca Dr. B. Avila Jr.
?n Oeeesi&rn 0H,) IU>.
Tu-
to
ivU iMLll School Playrmun
""l-eL i-wll ~ Paaani.
A
id)
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
, JIM RIDGE
phone Panana t-05.1t
FQR SALE
Household
FOR $AU; Untaa raam set:
ceuch, 2 arm charri. I recker.
tile t bal. Nanee 761. Aet.
C. Baraafcr Street, lalbea. Pbeaa
2-42*0.
fOB. SALI:ladreen it. made
by "Cewet": twin bed, vanity,
chat af alrawart, arm chain.
Perfect cenditiM. Reaienably
priced. Federtc* lay*) Avanua.
D4-22.
FOR SALE: Livinf raam tat.
lifatima elastic uehelstered
$1.55; mehefany dlnina raam
tat $300. Panama 3-5707.
TRANSPOHTIS iAXTIR. SA.
Packer* SH-eers Mavar.
Pfcana. 2-2451 2-2$<2_
Ulia HHIna at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Rleaaa *> Jnenelne **"
I j, 5 p.. Pawn J-027
. .r by aapainlmant.
"We ahapa Year Flfu
1 fl
BODY-REDUCING
MrL.rr llaeki-
teaai Balk
OlhEPEDIA NACIONAL
(Dr. Beken)
H Jwte Anaamana Pk. *-!'
I
I Dixie Walker
Agrees To Pilot
Rochester Again
ROCHESTER, N.Y., Not. 10
UP) Fred (Dixie) Walker,
who had hoped for eooaidera-
tion as manager of the Pltta-
burh Piratea, yesterday -
creed to return as field boss
af the Rochester Red Wlnns
_fnf the International Leajue in
7 usi
\ Gentral manager George
'.Usier, if ho wade the an-
ajenncerae.., a]|d. not disclose
**WrtHs of the contract.
The one- tine "people's
carerce" of Brooklyn fama be-
came maaager of the Red
Wing* but Mar when his
brother, Harry (The Hat)
Walker, was promoted to re*
place Eddie Stanky as man-
ager of the St. Louis Cardi-
nals.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SAL: 1954 Chevrelet
Power Glide 4-sa. w//w, ra-
dio. Oaaa fa the biebast aliar.
Call Navy 394*.
FOR RENT
Apartment*.
ATTINTION G. 1.1 Jutt baMt
aaadara rumiihed apartment, I,
2 .dreams, bat, celd water,
/eae Panama 3-4>4l._________
FOR SALE: 52 Pantiac Cblef-
tala eeleae eevertible. Tap.
tiras, lastbar ueheittery in eacal-
lant condition. Dirty haur* enana
12-3141, olhcr hours S4-4276.
FOR SALI:G.I. 1.7 ft. astte-
matic tlefrett refrigerater, Thar
ami-autamatic waihar, maple
dwirif sat, lampa, ether trema.
All excellent cenditlen. Ameri-
can couple leaving Panama. Call
Panama -fv50. ______________
Maryland-Clemson
Clash StaUstician's
Delight Saturday
t
GREENSBORO. North Caroli-
na, Nov. 10-(UP)-It will be a
statistician's delight when the
Atlantic Coast Conference's
fastest team hits the league's
toughest speed trap at Clemson
Saturday.
The Caemson Tigers entertain
mighty Maryland and there are
interesting sidelights of the
clash In addition to the obvious
importance of the conference
championship.
The once-beaten Tigersgear-
ed for speed with quarterback
Don Kinglead the conference
ln offense, averaging 305.6 yards
'par game In seven contests.
Marylandundefeated in eight
gamesis the top defensive
team could easily take over the I
nent to 168.1 yards total offense.
To make it more interesting,
Maryland is in second place In
total offense, .and Clemson is
'runner-up In defense. Either
iteom could easily iake over the
lead in both departments a* a
i result of the game.
Focal point of Interest should
be the running game. This has
been Cfcmson's best weapon.
The Tigers have rushed for 210.
yards per Jtame on the ground
best in round detente, having
held eacscfoejio only 64.6 vards.
Clemson also tops the confer-
Ill
FOR SALI: 1954 Mercery
Monterrey ledaa, red and white,
newer brakea, radia, etc. \
$1(00.
Leaving Irfbmui m I week. Sea
at YMCA. albea. Phana 2139.
Leave meiaase at dark. ,
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
OQUARISTS: *V 3 pain Naan
Tatrai far anly $2.50, Rare Leaf
Pith $1.20 pr., Meaditander
$1.75 pr- ACUARIO TROPICAL
PIT SHOP. 49 Via beana, Tel-
ephana 3-5411.
FOR SALI:At reduced pricea:
several eil iketchaa and water-
colon, by G. C. Barnard. 2425
Margan Avanua, Balk. C.Z.
FOR SALI: One new 15-hn.
diesel bailer, eomeletely aetama-
tic. Destiladora Nacional. S.A.
POR SALI:Bakery with cem-
plate equipment, at a vary reei-
onakle price. Phana 177. lea
630. Calen.
FOR SALI: RCA phonograph.
45 rpm, CO-cycle. autamatic
with laeaker, new candltlan
$30; tewing machine, perteble.
Western Maatrle Unrreeeaf ma-
tor, attachments), $30. Phana
albaa 2-1563.
FOR SALE:20 watts High Fid-
elity amplifier, Garrard RC I0M
record player with diamond ety-
lut, Harvey Wells VFO. Call Ca-
len 956-J or Archie 3-1251,
-*t
BALBOA SERVICE
CENTER
BEAVTY SHOP.
SPECIAL
COLD WAVE
$7.50
Monday Thru Thursday
For appointment
Balboa 2-29
For U.S. personnel
aad their families only.
FOR SALI: Hi-Fi outfit con-
futing of Wharfdale (end-filled
encleiure and speaker yitem,
lagan DI-20 amplifier, Gar-
rard RC-10 turntable and Fair-/
child cartridge. 0S39-J Acacia
Placa, lalbaa.
70
ence in pass defense with
average aerial yield of only
yards per game.
And still another feature of
the game will be.a duel between
[Maryland's Ed Vlreb and clem
son's Joel Wells. Vereb Is first In
the conference rh rushing of-
fense with 50* yards and Wells
is second with 46S.
Far East Chiefs
Honor Veterans
TOKYO. Nov. 10 (UP) A-
merica's top military command-
ers ln the Far East issued spe-
cial statements today paying
homage to the men and women
who served their nation in wars
from the revolution to Korea.
The statements were made on
the occasion of Veterans' day
tomorrow.
SANTA

is

COMING




He Walked Many
Miles for A Camel
JACKSON, Ohio, Nov. 10 (UP)
Mrs. EvcJUkiaa, 55. and her
three young Jraiidehildren burned
tp death yesterday jwhen fire de-
stroyed tbeir five-room frame
home near here.
Coroner-Charles N. Gsskill 1-
dentified the children as Victoria
Jesn Addis, 7; .Timothy Addis, 4:
and Linda Combs 4.
Eugene Oiler, %bo/wss working
nearby, taw flamea coming from
the modest home, tried and fail-
ed et rouse the occupants, then
phoned, police who alerted the fire
department.
The house burned to the ground
despite efforts to halt the blaze.
GOLF AT N
SALEM, Mass. f-UP)- District
Judge George B. Sears, 90, dean of
the nation's jurists, celebrated his
50th anniversary on the bench by
playing a brisk round of golf.
POR RINT: PWadabad apart-
ment an San Francisco Highway
No. 120. beside Roosevelt The-
ater, everleehlaej SAS.
miiiary. Phono 1-5024.
POR RINT: Nlceh. fur niched
one-bedroom apartmant. hat i-
toe. Second Street. Perejil, Net.
II. Phone 3-2694.
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
OX 2031. ANCN. C.Z.
OX 1211. CRiSTOIAL. C.Z.
If YOU WANT delkieaa meal
call I-1719. Henea delivery alia.
RESORTS
Wonderful lena week end thia
weak. Realty ralas at the Santa
Clara Catlno-Caiitat. Only $6
per panon for three whole day*,
eat bargain in Panama.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
MUST SILL:Week-end borne,
30 milei from Panama City.
Phone 2-4924 or 3-2944 Pan-
POR RINT: Furnished apart-
ment, 0.1. impacted, centrally
located. Further detail. Phono)
3-1405.
FOR RINT: Completely fur-
nirhad one-bedroom apartmant.
Phone Fort Clcytea II10 office
kauri only.
POR RENT:Apartment on Via
Perra* Na. 4: 2 bedrooms, liv-
ing roaos, dining reaen, kitchen,
bathraem. porch. Phone 3-11*33.
FOR RINT:Moderaeparteeent.
Pae lulermetieo phono 3-494A
or 3-1737.
FOR RINT: Pirrniobed opart-
nvent, living ream, dining roem,
2 bedrooms, stove, refrigerate.
lella Vista. 43rd Street No. 14.
FOR RINT: Furnished apart-
mont $50. Homo convenience,
comfortable. N e r f h American
naighbar Phone 3-0471.
POR RINT:3-bedroom epart-
mont, garage, naaid't /noea. large
kitchen, hot wafer. Moat tee to
appreciate. II Cangrejo. Phono
3-2122.
POR RINT:Unforahjhedapart-
ment: 2 bedroom, maid room,
garage, concrete drive and back
yard. Convenient te bu*, atore*
and "II Paaema Hotel." $90 to
reliable party. Call AIIRNA-
THY, 3-0264.
FOR RINT: Cempletery for-
niched apartment at II Cangrejo,
in a 2-atory honeet fivmg-dining
room, twe bedrooms, bathraem,
hot water, telephone, kitchen,
maid room, garage and lawn.
Independent entrance to apart-
ment, near Hotel II Panama.
Call for inforoMtron 3-6791
Panama.
FOR SALI:A home whore yeu
can drive a nail et dig a hole. (No
quartermaster). Sleep in late. No
neighbor' kida can bethel yen.
You or your children con "whoop
er up" and disturb no one. 2-
bedreom masonry cottage in new
Cor/one Metauite Controlled
Area. Juit completed. New con-
dition. Modern plumbing. Elec-
tricity, Hot water shower. Alio
completely furniihed houie trail-
er. All for $3500 include fur-
niture, drapes, dilhei. kitchen
ware, pewer mower, lawn tool.
Beautiful lawn and flower*. 100'
franfage on beach, 300' deep.
Can see color slides, pictures, in
atboa and Cristobal by appoint-
ment. Phone Gaine, lilboa 2-
3047.
PHILLIPS Occoniide Cartage,
Saute Clara, lea 435, lalboo.
feo>* Panamo 3-1177. Cristo-
bal 3-1673
tramlkh't Santa Clara loach
Cottage. Modern convenience,
moderate reto*. Phone Gamboa
6-441.
Shrapnel furaished house* on
hooch ot Santa Clara. Telephone
Thempien. Balboa 1772.
Baldwin furniihed apartments
at Santa Clara loach. Telephone
Preback. Balboa 1224.
FOSTIR'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Catino. Low rate*. Phone
lomee 1166,
WANTED
Houses
FOR SALI: Boaetriul let of
land in town of II Valla, 6880
aoj. mt*. well located, fronting
street going to Club Campestre
and with river Anton in rear part
of lot. 50 Ctt. q. mt. Call phone
2-1109.
FOR RENT
Houses
G.I. urgently needs vacation
quarters aeon a* pouible. Cell
82-4259. Aneen, botero 4 p.m.
WANTID: American family
want* to rent 3-bedroam house.
Call 3-4911 (office hourI.
WANTED
Apartments
WANTID Unfurnbmed one.
bedroom apartment. Campe Ale-
gre er Cangrejo. Phone Panama
3-0400.
YOUNG COUPLI needs vacation
quarter urgently, (farting Jan.
1. Reference* available. Call 2-
IM*.
Wonted fro Buy
WANTIOl Aquarium pump
and accatoerie*, 25-cyclo, Bal-
boa 6393.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALI: 16-foot outboard
runabout end trailer. Remote
control* and tearing inttaMed.
Boat Ne. 911. New at Panama
Canal Boat Club. Criatabal. $300.
Phone La Cumbre* 203*3 or
write lei 1033, Aneen.
POR SALE:A.J.S. motorcycle,
good condition. Cheep. Balboa
2-3775.______
NIW AND USID beat, motor*
and accessaries. Sell or trade.
ABERNATHY. aerea* side street
"II Panama Hotel." Phono 3-
0264.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RINT:Beit located, fur-
niihed 1-reom apartment. Clean
and cool. 43rd Street Ne. 13.
FOR RINT: Chalet, Carras-
quilla No. 160. Phono 3-0715.
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
POR SALE:Triumph 6T, el*
cellent condition, new tire,
$350. 2154-C Curando. 13-
4147.
31
SALI: NSU Fox metor-
$250. Guaranteed for 3 months.
Cristebel 3-2166.
It's Never Too
Late To Learn
Pinay To Visit
Adenauer Sunday washinoton, not. 10 (upi
' ; Philip Young said today a school
GENEVA. Nov. 10 (UP) -French! which offers training to help you
Foreign Minister Antolne Plnay, et a civil aervice Job with the
will pav a "blitz" viait to Chan- Rovernment recently solicited
cellor Konrad Adenauer at Bonn him by poat card.
next 8unday, officieM conference Young said he replied to the
sources disclosed today. post card and aaked for further
Pinay will meet the German I information from the school, but
statesman at the latter's home.ha received no answer.
Adenauer is still recovering from Young is chairman of the Civil
bronchial pneumonia. Service Commission.
Armed Police Guard
NY Trial Of Gunman
NEW YORK, Nov. 10 (UP) -
Gun-man Elmer (Trigger) Burke I
weat on trial for first d e g r e e j
murder yesterday ln a cleared
courtroom bristling with police.
Judge John Mullen, fearing,
some of Burkes friends might
try to free bint by armed force,
ordered all spectators barred
from the courtroom as polling of
the first prospective juror began. |
Burke, 38, is charged with mur-
dering a waterfront pal, Edward
(Poolchy) Walsh, in 1952. He was
freed from a Boston jail by arm-'
ed confederates last year and
was recaptured in South Carolina
in August.
FOR RENT:Furnished room. 1
or 2 person, private bath, en-
trance. Estudiante Street, Phone
2-2994,
DECEMBER SAFETY-This
drawing won first prue as the
Tjecember safety poster in the
American Automobile Associa-
tion's nationwide contest tor
t955-56 school safety posters.
It was drawn by Neal Siegel of
the Dobbins Vocational Techni-
cal School in Philadelphia. Pa.
Siegel was also the grand prue
! winner.
NOVEMBER SAFETY !-This
drawing won first prixe as the
November safety poster in the
American Automobile Associa-
tion's nationwide contest for
1955-56 school safety posters
It was drawn by. Robert. Miller
of the Roosevelt School in To-
ledo, Ohio. Poster promotes
wearing o night-visible cioiljes..
to
HOG
Tune n!
Keep
listening!
KRAFT PAPER
So handy so metal la
factory and store.
Just what yon are needing
to wrap your Christmas
parcel.
LEWIS SERVICE
Aereas TlvoU P. O.
Now Open SATURDAY Afternoon
In order to improve our service to you, our store
Will remain open SATURDAY AFTERNOONS UNTIL
5:00 p.m., beginning NOVEMBER 12, 1955.
Hornet'deliveries will not be made after 12:00
NOON ON SATURDAY, but orders will be taken for
delivery on MONDAY MORNING.
CEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
IN PANAMA ITS
Ne. 1 Va Espaa
Tel. 3-1313
for high fidelity
o Censallations
e Service
Ceaaajonents
Caster* Installations
TAT
8PEFVAE a W AINBERG
Batteries
Tires ft Tubes
Ne. 31
Automobile Row
Tel. 2-4624
NEW TIRES
'!*!
UN Croup To Act
On Syrian Demand
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Not.
10 (UP) The United Nations'
main political committee acts
today on a Syrian demand for
inviting Communist North Ko-
rea to participate ln the Gener-
al Assembly's annual-debate on
the Korean question.
Fighting between the United
Nations and North Korea ended
ln the surnmer of 1935. Slnct
then the United Nations has
failed to agree on liow to write
a formal end to the war or to
reunite the peninsula that has
been divided since its Soviet oc-
cupation in World War II.
FURNISH
YOUR HOME
THE EASY WAY !
BUYonCLUBat
Mi tipping Kaftan
fr/ri/urg
(OINII M a-4 ID
acucio on our.
k CLUB PLAN!'
Outran teed 12 Months
1st Line
100 Level
TUBELESS
Sise
600x16
670x16
710x15
760x15
800x15
820x15
Black Whits Wall
15.50 18.50
15.95 18.95
11.95 19.95
18.95 22.95
23.9S 25.95
24.95 26.95
With Old!ires -
Credit If
670X-15
710x15
760x15
800x15
820x15
18.95
19.95
21.95
23.95
27.45
White WaD
21.95
23.4
26.45
29.95
30.95
No Mounting Charge
Desired.
THE ENTIRELY NEW
\ .
QUALITY FIRST
MOIatlS OXFORD
(SERIES II)
See it
in our Showrooms now
WROUGHT IRON
FURNITURE,
DINETTES
V
^mz
ts.
Yesit's hue!the new Morris
Oxford. Beautifully styled, fast and
lively, cxjmfortable, easy to drive, and
with 'Quality First' evident in every
detail.
You'll revel in the new roominess of
the interior, the exciting performance
of the new it hoe overhead valve
engineits power, flexibility and
astonishing economy.
Like the world-famous Morris Minor
it's another' Quality First' value-for-
money motor car. See your dealer at once.
/
HEURTEMATTE & ARIAS, S. A.
AUTOMOBILE ROW
PHONE 2-1840
PANAMA CITY, PANAMA
__,



CAPITOLIO
tie. ----------------'iSc.
BANK: 1:31 p.m.
CatY VENGEANCE
Also: -
KILLER
LEOPARD
7 IV Oil
15c.--------------ft-
John Wayne, In
RED RIVER
- Also: -
The Rebellion of
The Hangmen
CENTRAL Theatre
c ----------------.-----------------r
1:15, :S3. 4:55, 8:57, :t p.m.
UnforgetUble RELEASE!
KATHARINE HEPBURN
ROSSANO BRAZZI, In
SUMMERTIME
In TECHNICOLOR!
LUX THEATRE
___________________- 4#c.
, 1:45, 4:tt, f.tf, S:4I p.m.
75e.
1:
Sensational RELEASE!
STERLING HAYDEN
ALEXIS SMITH
DEAN JAGGER, in
THE ETERNAL SEA
DRIVE-IN Theatre
Or.---------------------------------------- i*c.
* DENNIS OKEEFE
it ABBE LANE
_ In
CHICAGO SYNDICATE
WEEKEND DOUBLE IN
TECHNICOLOR!
DALE ROBERTSON, in
SON OF SIN BAD
BARBARA STANWYCK, hi
ESCAPE FOR BURMA
Double in Spanish!
LA MUJER X
- Also: -
CARNAVAL EN
BRASH,
GO. MAN GO!{J
STRANGER ON THE
PROWL
The Fight
Marciano vs. M.jare
HOLLY
t
A40V/B TV RADIO
by Erskine Johnson
MEMB
lnJER8 OF THE CHILDREN S HANDICRAFT CLASS make
paper baskets at the St. Josephs Social Center. Instructors
(left to right) are Maxine Logan, assistants Alicia Fernandez
and Leola Elias. To continue the various activities of the Cen-
ter Trof Manuel Fuster of the Conservatory of Music in Pan-
ama will present three of his students In a Piano Concert at
the Caribe Theater. Nov. 23. at 8:00 pm. Reserved Seats are
$2, genenral admission $1. _____
Dem Chairman Hails Elections
As Proof Of Mounting Trends
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10 (UP)
Democratic National Chairman
Paul M. Butler yesterday hailed
his party's victories in Tuesday's
off-year elections as proof of a
mounting trend to the Democrats;
in the i"J56 presidential elections..
Republican National Chairman,
Leonard W. Hall countered the
stite and local contests were
fought "on purely local issues'"
and had no national significance.
He predicted a "resounding' vic-
tory for the GOP next year with
the presidency and Congress at
take.
Hall and Butler offered direct-
ly opposite interpretations of the
balloting in which Democrats held i
the Kentucky governorship and the!
Philadelphia mayor's of; won]
74 of 105 Indiana mayoralty rac-f
es, and scored local gains in Con-
necticut and upstate New York.
Republicans retained control
of both houses of the New Jer-
sey state Legislature, although
losing three state Senate seats.
They also elected GOP supervis- '
ors in Fairfax County. Va.. a .
Washington suburb, far the
first time in history.
Butler, who saw the results as
at least partial rejection of t h e j
Eisenhower administration, pre-
dicted the Democrats would go!
into next year's election with]
greater grass roots strength than
at any time since the 1900 Roose-,
velt yearn.
"The national algnificance of
yesterday's election results
springs from the Injections of
President Eisenhower into k e, y
local elections and from a many
Democratic victories in tradition-
ally weathmarvane areas," the
Democratic leader, said.
Hall said In his statement "it
Is a mistake to read a national
trend into these local elections in
an off-year.-' He said Republi-
cans "learned to our sorrow in
1948." when former President Tru-
man beat Gov. Thomas E. Dew-
ev, that gains in the 1946 off-year
elections did not forecast a na-
tional victory in the general elec-
tions.
Butler, who said the results
"sabsteatlally exceeded our
greatest hopes,'' pola ted ta
"numerous contests Wa lea
Democrats won alter the Re-
publicans staked their campaign
"on Presideat Elsenhower pop-
ularity."
"For example, in New Jersey,
where fuil-page newspaper adver-
tisements appealed to the voters
'not to let Ike down,' Democratic
candidates made substantial gains
in the popular vote over past
elections," Butler said.
"L i k c w 1 s e. in Philadelphia
where the Republican candidate
for mayor received President Ei-
senhower's personal blessing .....
the Demon ats won by a land-
slide."
At a news conference, Butler
was particularly gleeful about
Democratic gains in his home
state in Indiana. Ha said they in-
dicated a reaction against the
Eisenhower administration and
the GOP in both industrial and
run) areas.
"With the gains of yesterday's
eltction, plus those rolled up in
1953. and 1954," Butler said,
"the Democrats wiffi enter trft e
presidential electionSyear in a
much atraonger--position af the
state and count/ and local level
than at any time since the 1990.'*
Diem Will Reject
Any Talks With Reds
SAIGON. Nov. 10 (UP)South
Vietnam President Ngo Dinh Diem
declared here he will refuse to
meet the Communists to discuss
unification of the Indochina nation.
Diem told United Press in an
exclusive interview that his new
republic is "not bound by what
is usually called the Geneva ac-
cord but we are for peace."
He referred to the 1954 Geneva
agreement which ended the long
Indochina war and provided for
North-South Vietnam unification
talks this year and a unification
election next year.
The small, energetic president
said recent strengthening of South
Vietnam has Increased his belief
that talks with North Vietnam Ho
Chi Minh's government would lead
to no unification solution.
"I have already defined my po-
siiton on this point." Diem said,
"and I don't believe that the ma-
jority of my compatriots who love
their country could sincerely have
anv other Dositlon.''
Diem defeated Bao Dai as chief
of state In an Oct. 23 referendum
and established a republic with
himsel' as president.
HOLLYWOOD (SEA) Hol-
lywood on TV: Peggy King, par-
don me, the NEW Peggy King, is
on a glamor kick. The perky sing-
er of Goerge Gobel's show has
lost 10 pounds, had two front teeth
capped and lightens her hair. ...
Television's new cycle of giveaway
shows has Steve Fishe.'s novel,
"Giveaway," being adapted for a
Broadway play and then a movie.
. . There's t February escape
date on Gale Storm's contract with
Hal hoach, Jr., if he doesn't sell
her by then for another series.
Networks are considering
her tc play a hostess on a
luxury cruise ship as a follow up
to "My Little Margie." . George
Sanders says he's considering a
telefilm series playing a ring-
master in a show with a circus
background. Wonder if ex-wife Zsa
Zsa Gabor will pop up in the
cast?
Phil Berle caller" the midget af
the Spike Janes aggregate, Bil-
ly Barty. to see if be was avail-
able far brother Milten's NBC-TV
show. "I cant Phil." said billy,
"I've got yellow jaundice."
"That's great,'' aniwered Phil.
'"Its a color show.'
I A big-screen version of "Make
'Room for Daddy," due for film-
ing next spring, won't be "unfair"
to audiences.
At one time there was talk of
writing four of the TV show's plot
lines together, but now Danny
Thomas is insisting on a complete-
ly new story. "It's a problem,
though," he told me. "We have to
many premises that we've gat
none."
The 10-year-old Mickey Brad-
dock, who will play the juvenile
lead in Screen Gems' "Circus
Boy," is the son of George Do-
ler, the home-screen star of "The
Count of Monte Cristo." A few
years back. Mhkey was the vic-
tim A a hip bone disease and
miraculous recovery, j
wed still caa't resist siug-
hg TV.
Talking about her hubby Tom
Ewell in "The Lieutenant Wore
Skirts," Sheree North winces:
"Well, mayt' he Isn't exactly
an authorhe writes for televi-
sion. But I knew that befare I
married hint. I love kirn anyway."
People tired of TV and return-
ing to the movies?
Truth or bunk?
Even a Hollywood trade paper
can't agree with itself on the
question. The Hollywood Report-
er on October 12 said: "TV is get-
ting more potent every day and is
keeping more former theater pa-
trons at home using their sets
during the important evening
hours.'
, Same paper Oct. 14 under the
big bannerliue:
T'Movie TV Viewers Back to Pic-
tures"
"Moviegoing among TV view-
ers has jumped 0 per cent on
weekday nights over 1954, accord-
ing to findings of the eighth Vi-
deotown Surrey conducted in New
Brunswick, N.J "
All I knew for sure to that a
movie today is a hit or a flop. Na
in-between. If a good movie comes
to town, people rush to theaters. If
the flops are playing, they stay
home and watch TV.
England's big TV variety show,
now that big salaries are being
paid to stars there, will be "Sun-
day Night at the Palladium.'' U.S.
stars slated to appear for money
comparable to what they get at
home are Lena Home, Johnnie
Ray and Bob Hope.
Channel Chatter: Lauren BacaU
will co-star with Noel Coward on
the "Blithe Spirit" spectacular in
January. . The Theresa Celli
who played a role on Climax the
other night is Mrs. Barry (My
Favorite Husband) Nelson in pri-
vate life. . CBS wants Mar-
i-e Dietrich to play hostess and
a dramatic role in ita anthology
series, "The Legionnaire.' Its
the same series nixed by Errol
Flynn when it was titled March
Or Die "6.....With 8 "On the
Wrterfront" films m circulation,
Preston Foster's stepping into a
new series, Teat-Pilot." The pilot
reel will be lensed in a few weeks.
SANTA
1
&>
COMING
S -: '
to

Tile, "Air Spun" Fact 'owdtr,
Twiiticl' Solid Celogn* and Cty "24' III Hid
-

tlMfSMM Dwfina rawdar and
T.il.1 W.l.r with kandy temii.r l.M
Co* W CavaMa , Cat. lac k Wi. A.
EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTOR
-

CAMILO A. PORRAS
J-33, 29th EAST STREET PHONE -411


HOG
June in!
i
Keep
listening!
-.'.......,
. A. CLASSIFIEDS
i *
warn
'

F
DEER LOSS
NEW BRITTN, Conn. (UP)
Mrs. Omer Guilmette complained
to police that someone drove an
automobile Into her 40-pound deer
and broke it into several pieces
The deer was a metal statue on
her lawn.
covia praaipuoa lab* who
Tap to katp iaatructioaa ad
Buaabar elaar for raonUrini.
HOLD coin Car aafa
auihas. Sticki without
aanjataning.
Ifcmiued
Scotch
CELLULOSE
TAPE
IMrOtTANT: Ba son you sat
the asar. Look lor and inaiat oo
"Scotch" Brand in tba coovaniant
red and)

124.000

.
CATALOG
GIFT ITEMS
Come to SEARS
.


Do You Christmas Shopping The
Easy, Economical-One Stop Way
-
Come In To Sears!
(NEA Telephoto)
SUSPECT IN GIRL'S DEATH KILLS SELF William R. Turner
(right) killed himself at Manchester, Mass., a few hours after a
skeleton found in Stafford, Springs, Conn., bad been Identified
as that of Doris Hatch (left). Miss Hatch, a part-time employe
of Turner, disappeared two years ago. Turner, the hut per-
son to see her alive, had moved to Manchester shortly after her
v .disappearance.
MIND tan Daturaa wit_
Tapa. It's I
SIAl paekasaa fhtk T.aa.
A hula bit daw tfca jab.
Distributor.: ClA. ATLAS. S. A.
Scotch" brand] colorea! Upes are Printed tn Panama
with ser'a name and spec ideations by Cia.
Atlas S. A., Telephone 2-345*.
P. O. Box 1057
Mail In Your Order
To Sears Panama! _
Phone Sears
Personal Shopper!
Save Time! Save Money!
Order Thru Sears Panama!
Guaranteed Delivery
Thru Sears Panama!

Select your gift from tha catalog placo your order im.
mediately while you are in SEARS.
Let us relieve you of all papar work and supervisa the hand-
ling Or your purchases Wo guarantee delivery before Christ-
mas of all purchaeoo rundo thru SEARS Panama during
Novombor.
Phono your ordors in they will bo carefully handled by
SEARS Personal Shopper to assure immediate placement of
your orders. Phone Panama 2-0931.



Let SEARS mail your catalog Christmas gifts direct to your
friands in the U. 8. Pay only local U. S. postage Save papar
work, timo and money.
All catalog purchases made during November thru SEARS
Panama - for delivery anywhere in Panama or U. S. aro
guarantood to bo delivered by Christmas.
sen Sean Catalog for 124.0M
Xmas Gift Items * P" at % f
_W -ifaction (juarantiui #/ your momu bach'' \f fl Ik ^
Tlvoll Ave. Panama Phone Fan. 2-d*Sl
Shop bath Stares Man, Wsi, Fit tn t
-S ^Z*H uu ya>fm*ni yUn
Melena** Ave. ft 10th St. Cetas
Pheau Catan 1137



PAGE BIGHT
'
TBt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
fHURSDAY, NOVEMBER It, IMS
V.S. Building Chief Quits
<
To Prevent Embarrasmenf
WASHINGTON, Not. 10 (UP) | Emanuel Celler (D-NY), sum-
Federal Buildings commis- mlng up the hearings, said Stro-
aioner Peter A. 8trobel, protest- i bel at the very least used "very
fng that his conduct always was I poor Judgment" In muting gov-
honorable," has resigned to pre-
vent any embarrassment to the
administration, It has been an-
nounced, i
'Strobel, under congressional
lire in a "conflict of interest"
ise. said In his letter of resig-
ernment and personal Interests.
Celler said the Danish-born
Strobel was as guilty of Impro-
priety as former Air Force Sec-
retary Harold E. Talbott. who
resigned after congressional in-
vestigators brought out that he
Cunard line Adds
New luxury Ship
nation "the mere existence of wrote private business letters on
J*y private "business connections! Air Force stationery,
rill be seized upon by some peo-
ple to create suspicion and em-
Harrass me and the adminlstra-
', i General Services Administra-
tor Edmund F. Mansure accept-
1 the resignation "with regret." Th. r.,nmrA ,
_6 said Strobel's action, taken ,J Jrunr"lrM m w'00^
giesdav. 'was the wise n< im.'11 lmer Carlnthia will sail from
sow praised Strobel for eontrtbJ*?'**? nd M** Jane
utlng "Immeasurably" to thel"The new shin third r fn,,r R.
lament's building program. ^^7 b& e^i.yt
n,i2Sw iS8i,.IUbC!,.;lMrd' Canadian service, will be
& ^?i hea.7n5*a '^ named t Clydebank by H. R. H.
3^efci%2&? / ,8t/obe.1 The Princess Margaret d u ring
violated the conflict of Interest launching ceremonies on Decera-
law by maintaining an interest her 14
In the New York engineering ( The' Carinthia. it-knot vessel
firm of Strobel and Salzman being built at Clydebank by John
wnfle serving the government. Brown A Co.. war-carry, in com-
The law bars federal officials m0n with her sister ships Saxonia
rrorn profiting on government I and Ivernia, already in service,
tracts. At Mansure's request, first class and tourist class pas-
FBI has completed an in-sengers Srn is 60t feet in length,
gatlon of strobel- activities;with a beam of 80 feet, and has

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

WEST
4W72
108
? J7
? KJ74
NOITH
SA9H43
5
? 984
4132
South
1
2
EAST
AQ105
VQ4J .
? KQ82
*A93
ioutb %
*x
VAKJI7I
? A 10 3
? Q106
North-South vul.
Weat North East
Pas 1 Pass
Pass Pasa Pass
Opening lead# 3
I SB
nine decks.
Agents for Cunard line Is the
Pacific Steam Navigation Compa-
ny.
turned over its findings to
Justice Department's crlm-
. division for evaluation.
Testifying under oath, Strobel
leaped ever using his federal:
post to advance the interest of! JUICY STORY
hislcompany. But he conceded BISMRCK, N. D..(UP) Po-
that on at least two occasions lice caught five youngsters red-
cllefits of his firm received gov- hunded in a rotten crime. They
eminent contracts. were throwing overripe tomatoes
Sibcomm lttee Chairman at passersby.

.>>.>> t i i i i > > i >.<>>>
GRACE LINE
* -s *
SI modern "Santa" ships uniting the
Americas with fast and frequent
service.
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
"SANTA BARBARA" ... Due Cristobal, C. Z., Nov. II
i
S.S. "SANTA ISABEL" .....Due Cristobal, C. Z,
Nov. 23
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
......Sails Cristobal, ft. Z, Nov. 11
......Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Nov. IS
luisa"
S.S. "SANTA
S.S. "SANTA
FROM U. S. PACIFIC & WEST COAST
. CENTRAL AMERICA
TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL. C. Z.
S.S. "SANTA ANITA"........Due Balboa, C. Z., Nev. 1
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" ..........Due Balboa. C. Z., Dec. t
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
ilWEST COAST CENTRAL AMFRICA & U. S. PACIFIC
S.S. "SANTA ANITA".......Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Nev. 21
South looked to the opponents
for help in today's hand, but
It wasn t forthcoming. Mind you,
there's nothing wrong with playing
for the enemy to make a mistake,
but it doesn't pay to rely on a hope-
less blunder if you have any better
chance by straightforward play.
West led the three of diamosds.
East put up the queen, and South
won with the ace. South took the
king of spades and then looked
around for a way to persuade the
enemy to lead a spade to dum-
my's ace. This was silly, since
the play of the king of spades made
the whole situation clear to the
defenders.
South actually continued with a
diamond, and West hopped up with
the jack of diamonds and contin-
ued with another diamond to his
partner's king. East next led the
three of clubs, and West won with
the jack.
West knew that his partner had
either the queen or ace of clubs
since East wouldn't have led a
low club unless he could stand a
return lead in the suit, (if East
had held only small clubs, he
would have led a fairly high spot-
card to warn his partner gainst
returning the suit.) Henea West
knew that it was aafe to continue
with the king of clubs.
When this held the trick. West
led a third club. East took the
ace of clubs, thus completing the
job of reducing South to his trump
suit. East then led the thirteenth
diamond.
South had to decide whether to
trump with the jack or with the
seven He guessed wrong and was
over ruffed by the ten. Now a spade
lead forced South to ruff, and East
got a trump tuck with his queen.
South was thus down two os a
hand that he should have made.
The correct play is to overtake
the king of spades with dummy's
are snd finesse the jack of hearts
at once. The finesse succeeds, and
South can draw trumps, making
six trump tricks snd two aces.
(NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
CAPTURED BT ISRAELIS These trucks are part of more
than a score of heavy vehicles captured, along with'anti-air-
craft guns, trench mortars, and artillery pieces, by the Israelis
when they dislodged Egyptians forces from the southern tip of
the El Auja demilitarized zone.
Body Of Slain Woman Found
Tagged: Killed In Bessemer'
DALTON, Ga., Nov. 10 (UP) |Willcox was once arrested for
A body bearing the macabre tag threatening to kill hia mother
ed.when she
Balboa Only



MANAMA AGENCIES CO
CRISTOBAL: 2131 2135 PANAMA: S-tSM 055?
BALBOA: 1581-2159
35
'<<%< <(<(<((<<< 5- V :
'
<<<<<<<<<<<<<
Club Allamira Sends
Out Dance Invitations
Reservations will be accepted
shortly for the Club Altamira New
Year's Eve Dance to be held at
the Vina Del Mar Garden in San
Francisco. Invitations were sent
out this week.
The semi-forma'. affair will fea-
ture Angelo Jaspe and his orches-
tra furnishing the music.
Proceeds from the dance will
be utilized in a scholarship fund
granting assistance to needy stu-
dents.
"killed in Bessemer" and dumped when she took a hunting knife
on a mountain roadside has been way from him.
identified tentutively as that of
a Birmingham, Ala., woman and
Alabama police hunted her cab-
driver boy friend for questioning.
Clad in a wool suit but with
shoes, stockings and underclothes
missing the body of the tall, ve-
ry slender brunette wss found at
a lonely spot 11 miles from Dal*
ton about noon Tuesday.
Sgt. E. M. Whit field of the Bu-
rea Of Investigation said the wom-
an had been strangled and struck
on the head and that the position
of her boby indicated she m a
have been attacked sexually.
Pinned to the woman's red suit
wss a note pencilled on a tele-
phone bill reading "Killed in Bes-
semer." Bessemer is a town In
the Birmingham metropolitan a-
rea and Alabama police instantly ..
coupled the body with a report tne wreckage- which is spread
that Clois Hill, 26, of Birming- Lver three square miles near
ham. was missing. ^gmonl C'T h" ,h, Checking with the description finit* evidence of an explosion.
'Bomb-Type' Blast
Shattered lll-Fated
Plane In Colorado
DENVER, Nov. 10 (UPl A
"bomb-type' explosion shattered
a cargo hold in a United Air Lin-
7 es DC'-flB which crashed a week
ago. killing 44 persons, a Civil
Aeronautics Board official said
today.
James N. Peyton, investigation
Cristobal Actors
Select 'Sabrina Fair'
For Fall Production
"Sabrina Fair" has been sleet-
ed by the Cristobal High School
Dramatics Club and Thespian
Troupe 217 as -their fall produc-,
tion. Rehearsals are under way
for two performances, scheduled
for NOV. IS and 19 in the high
school auditorium.
Sally Morland will play t h e ti-
tle role. This is her first starring
role.but she will be remember-
ed or supporting parts in "Years
Ago" and "Time Out for Ginger."
The role, of Linus Larrabee, Jr.
will be recreated by Robert Mac-
Sparran, who last appeared as the
lead in "The Bat" and "Time Out
for Ginger." The hard-h e a d e d
business man more than meets
his match when he encounters
Sabrina, newly home from Par-
is.
The Larrabee family, shock-
ed to find that their chauffeur's
daughter has become an enchant-
ing personality, will consist of Ca-
thy Lindsay, Brian Cox and Bar-
ry Davison. The bewildered fath-
tr who prefers to read on the
Larrabee time is James Ambrose.
Giving support is Julia, long-
time friend of the family who al-
so has been to Paris. She will be
played by Terry Louis.
Supporting roles have been tak-
en by Will Lihkemann, Kathleen
Cox, Pat Leach, Bill Hayes, and
John Brackins.
An unusual outdoor setting
being designed and built by
Florida School Coed
Attacked By Woman
TALLAHASSEE. Nov. 10 (UP)
Florida State University officials
say they are investigating a stu-
dent's claim she was attacked by
a "white-clothed" woman in heir
dormitory early this morning.
The student, a senior whose
name waa withheld, suffered a cut
on the inside of her arm about
six inches long. She is in good
condition in the university infir
ary.
GOOD NEWSA smiling Dr.
Paul Dudley White, Boston
heart specialist, announces at
Denver that President Eisen-
hower is progressing beauti-
fully and will leave Fltzslmons
Hospital on Nov. 11.
Las Damas Cvicas
To Honor Pianist
Noted concert pianist Mrs. Lu-
cille Ford will be honored during
a talent night program Nov. 26
'irm-
Dr. A. B. Martin, vice president
of FSU, declined to disclose bee
narje. Nor could he throw any
light on the incident other then
to say "when you have a lot of
kids, a lot of wierd things aas>
pen."
The girl told official she found
an anonymous note Under her
door v hen she arrived back at
the dormitory Sunday night from
a weekend in Thomaiville. She
said the note called her a spoiled
child and suggested she go back
to an out-of-state college from
which she transferred this year.
About one o'clock this' morning,
the girl said, she was awakened
by a feminine figure dressed in
white standing by her bed and
calling her names. She said she
Eot up, the figure grappltd with
er, but ran when she began
screaming. Her screams awakened
other students who got help and
had the girl taken to the-Infirm-
ary.
Mrs. Katheriae Warren, deea of
thelb3.iL" ?".m"tC!iic"' e e^,ent I women, said an extensive. examl-
" the^aormito-
but no' r vi-
tace crew under the direction of wiu,be held at the Pacific Serv-lotion 'was made of
;harles Reeves. "pi.?*/ t'^LTAui? ?^u7 durin* ^ ni!nt
^________._________. Part of the presentation will ence was found.
Saudi Arabia Hints
Break With Britain
LONDON, Nov. 10 (UP) Recall
of Saudi Arabia's ambassador stir-
red concern today that the desert
nation might break off diplomatic
relations with Britain because of
British reoccupation of the disput-
ed Bur aim i oasis.
Sheikh Hafiz Wahba, the Sau-
di Arabian envoy here for 25
years, informed the British For-
eign Office Monday that he will
soon return to the Saudi capital
off Jeddah. He did not indie ate
how long he would be away.
"Saudi Arabia is believed to be
contemplating a break in diplo-
matic relations with Britain, the
Daily Mana political correspon-
dent reported. "They are incensed
by our action in the Buraimi oasis,
chief for the CAB in Washington, an(j "have recalled their London
said an intensive examination of ambassador for consultation*."
The Daily Express said he is
expected to leave this weekend or
early next'week.
of the body and clothing, Sol.
Howard Sullinger said the Bir-
mingham "we are pretty sure"
the body in Georgia was Miss
Hill's. Police and the women's^
relatives were en route here to
make Identification. They mean-
iggage hold was
ytou said, although
The No. 4 ba
"shattered," Pey
he would not say whether the
bomb blast was actually centered
in that hold.
"The side walls of the hold
were pushed opt and the floor
time flashed a pickup order for|Was in pieces, he saia. "It was
Miss Hill's 1052 model car, which
disappeared with her sometime
Monday.
Also missing was Hat Wlllcox.
a bomb-type explosion."
Luggage which had been in the
No. 4 compartment smoiled "like
gunDowder, or an exploding fire-
former railroad ticket agent who | cracker," and this same smell
had just started driving a cab and was detected on other parts of
who frequently kept company with the wreckage the CAB investiga-
Miss Hill. Police records showed' tion chief said. '
)$MvmiF-n$cmmimwiM
i
Par C. Z. asd
R. t. reiia'tnti aly!
(Iriaa UaatificatiM)
The VACATION at EL PANAMA,
MANY TRAVEL THOUSANDS sf MILES ferIS TOURS at a "GET
ACQUAINTED" PRICE DURING NOVEMBER and DECEMBER.
(Wtek-end Plan U tn effect after lunch Saturday unttl 9 p.m.
SurMay, but we cordially invite you to check in any time Saturday
to tnioy cur many facilitie, at no- extra cost. Special price for
ewa day before or after Week-end.
9 15.- per person includes:

i
4
ROOM wM s-rivato ranaca aa4 bath, for 2 aya ana I aiahr.
Caws-Mwaavary II tmam COCKTAIL %~4 aay Mr aokl.t
DINING aag DANCING $5.50 m
i by caaelaiifk* *n yaur privara rarr.
a A .M . tk. Caiiaa-in-fha-Sky.
SUNDAY MUNCH IvM , c,m,U
'M
caakrail), Mclaf r*
mask t LiKhs AscarragaVs Tria.
USE .r El Pacaaaa'a MANY PACILITttg CabsAa ana Tta.h Ctofc,
?'-". ifcaHlabaarS. jarrina a*a*ti. efciMrm't player***-.
?ary
).
Vista Sate*
tha
YOU CAN bring Hh CHILDREN! one or two under 12 yearn of ape
accommodaled free in your room, and V*price for children's portion
in Bella Vttta Salon. Baby titter avaiUOfie at moderate chara*.
NO ROUGHING ITI THIS IS A LUXURY WIEK-IND!
This is part of El Panama's participation in tha
"Know Your Local Hotel Better" program sponsored
by the hotel association.
Reservations accepted for minimum of two
adults per room, must be made in advance
directly with hotel. Tel. 3-1860.
Ohdsk yattA
British Spy Agency
May Receive Probe
LONDON. Nov. 10 (UP) Brit-
ain's supersecret counterespion-
age agency MI-S will be investig-
ated itself because of the.Burgess-
MacLean spy scandal, press re-
ports said yesterday.
The inquiry will be the first,
thev said, since MI-5's legendary
spy-chasers started work before
World War I.
It follows complaints that the
secret service let diplomats Don-
ald MacLean and Guy Burgess es-
cape behind the Iron Curtain and
failed to find the "third man" who
tipped them off.
Prime Minister Sir Anthony E-
den this week offered an Investiga-
tion of Foreign Office security-be-
cause of the dlplomatss defection,
but Eden made no mention of
MI 5
presumably this i because MI-
5 is practically never officially
mentioned by tne British govtrn-
rotjit, ..
The name of the agency s chief
has not been disclosed since its
post-war head, Sir Percy Sulitoe,
retired two years ago.
The P. A. Printing Press
57 "H" Street Tel. 2-0740
include an art piece by local sculp-
tor painter Lloyd Bartley.
The talent program will consist
of two parts, professionals and a-
mateurs, the later to take part
in competition similar to Arthur
Godfrey's "Talent Scouts." An
electronic "applause meter" will
be used, operated by Le o n a r d
Smith.
Among the professionals will be
Mrs. Myrtle Wedderborne Mac, a
soprano.
Tickets ar e on sale at
24 St., Guachapali.
Leos,
Army To Use New
Punch-Card System
WASHINGTON, NOV. 10 UP)
Red-Front Secretary
Accused Of Treason
KARLSHIRE, Germany. Nov. 10
(UP) The secretary of sn alleg-
ed Communist-front organizat i o n
went on trial before the Supreme
Court here yesterday on high trea-
son charges.
' Josef Kukiolsinski, 82, is the
first mmeber of the "West German
Working Committee of the Ger-
man Democratic National Front"
to be tried by the court.
Kukiolxinski is accuused of or-
ganizing farmers In the E f e 1
Mountains District to protest a-
gainst American air bases and
other allied installations there.
The court yesterday turned down
The Army announced today a nis plea for acquittal on the
new system Of assigning soldiers
to units in Europe by transat-
lantic electronic punch card
machines.
The new system, due to go In-
to operation on an experimental
basis soon, will permit the direct
shipment of soldiers from the
United states to their duty sta-
tions in Europe without a*stop
foe processing, and assignment at
replacement depots in Europe.
The electronic punch card
machines will operate by radio
between the oversea replace-
ment station at Port Dlx, NJ.,
and U.S. Army headquarters in
Heidelberg, Germany. Using
punch-card information supplied
by Fort Dlx, the headquarters In
Europe by machine will deter-
mine assignments and relay
them back to Fort Dlx.
grounds that the Geneva confer-
ence "relaxed international ten*
sions throughout tht world."
Cruenther Plans
Return To States
PARIS, Nov. 10 (UP) So>
preme Allied Commander in Eu-
rope Gen Alfred M. Gruenther
will leave Paris by plane Satur-
dayon a week's visit in the U*
nited States, SHAPE announ c e d
today.
He will confer- with high gov-
ernment officials in Washington
and Nov. 16 will address an As-
sociated Press Managing Editors
meeting at Colorado Springs.
Gen. Gruenther will also speak
at the Council of World Affa-rs'
meeting at Dallas, Texas, Nov.
17.
BALBOA
STARTS
SATURDAY!
fUHS ALB
IMJOTWCOL
BMSar MUKE
SlflllWBEFWr
p>w ir suajut. saasaa
w*mi* uimmtm
a......Hiit*mmiB*vBS
waantUT.it. **nh
a hr>. -a* ail n
vistaVisioh I
mrnttm pktum | mt*.mmjrr *sgV
STEWART ALLYSON
SUciieiiie
AiTuiiii.iikI
LATE-SHOWS FRIDAY 10:30 P.M.
DIABLO HEIGHTS MARGARIT
"THE GLASS WEB"
"PANDORA AND THE
FLYING DUTCHMAN"
SHOWING AT YOVR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!
BALBOA 6:15 8:05
AIB-CONDITIONTO
* JACK LEMMON
* BETTY GRABLE
y.zz
skcw r
trnoM MccoexNCK
TteMcW
DIABLO HTS. :15 1:05
"The Farmer's Daughter '
m "wroaaiNG wtjm.kdem"
GATUN 1M
'CULT OF THE COBRA"
Trien "JOAR Of ABC-
MARGARITA <:15 7:55
Humphrey BOGABT
"THE ENFORCER"
TOP or THE WOSUJJ
JSL.
til.
CRISTOBAL :15 I
Alr-tM4MtM4
Xrntt BOBGNINE
Betty BLAIR
"MAITI"
r,i -Ma rra Biiirr aiar"
BLERD 5:M t:lt
STAR IS BPBN"
V


THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 1*. *!
.............. i
rAN AMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIL1 NEWSPArHl
PAGE NIN1
ofta
I and \Jlk
etwiae
Bo 5037, ^4n
con
> Staff.*
Box 134, Pc
anama

^mm 2-0140 m 2-0 741 LU 00 J 10 m. mff.
J, Jiff L J If hftpLt mm P*
Pan-Am To Install
Lower-Rale Trips
On Super-6 Flight
Special Services Man
Completes 51 Years
Of Governmenl Duly
MEETINGS
Fare reductions up to $30.60 on! Pete Mansct) completes 51
roundtrips between Miami, Cen- years of governmetn service this
tral America and Panama will go
into effect Dec. 1 with the inaugu-
ration of a new Super-6 Cllpppr
service by Pan American World
Airwaya.
The new weekly fights will aff-
uch
tnium
MUrt lar inrluHan la UU*
should iibnilllcd in ija*.
Mrs. Clark it weU known for her
deep interest in the art of patat-
u,g,in. ^ \nd her ,IrtlltloB er nonstop service between Miami
Miiitta Inn ad muled la mmt ol
Uc aun auiabcr. h-ird all; la "ta-
ll aad (Miter.-*," ar del'tered
>>} lunci In me ..line Nattfaa ad
merlin.. caaaM aa accepted *>j '*
feaat.
in litUe theater work. She is also and Managua, Nicaragua, and-also for at least 49 years more.
will serve the increasingly popular
a satateside member of Beta Sig
ma Phi. Her subject for the
evening's lecture was on the eti-
quette for extending formal and
Informal invitations and the ac-
cepted foimi ef iatroductioas.
Members at tending the meet-
ing were: Shirley Barca, Dolores
Jacome, Edith Balblrnit, Aon ,nfJ Mcrida. Mexico, where
Maioney, Isabel Bojton, M ary;nectj0ns are made for other Cen mechanic.
resort center of San Jose, Costa
Rica and Panama.
The new service, subject to ap-
proval of the governments concer-
ned, will replace one a week
month and he's going around
saving "Double or nothing;,'' a
hi tries to complete a century.
Pete, born Pasquale Mansco,
1 In charge of the Arts and
Crafts branch, Special Services, i Stamp Club
USARCARIB, a Job e's held Meets Tuesday
i"hce 1953, and hopes to hold < 1'1"' nc^ regular meeting of the,
Caribbean Stamp Club will be held
at the Tivoli Uuest House next
His 51 years'of service, it rec-:lue*ay 7:30 p.m.
crd In the zone, began .on Nov.' M ; .
5, 1904, whan Pete went to world c,oK ArM To Speak
Dr. ALFREDO H. BERGUIDO G.
DFNTAL SURGEON
announces the return to hi Clinic after pou
graduate work at Baltimore, Maryland.
Telephone 3-06*9
By Appointment Only
--
\
Calle 33 E. Na 30 y
Ave. Justo Arosemena
at the Washington? ac. ship-
yard. He stayed on there until
1 when he moved North' to
as a
Robertson Elenor Borgis, Peagy UA America. potaW.
Werte, Betty Boyer, Pauline Zoo The Mw roundtrlp Clipper far*
and Margaret Capps.
Then in 1923 he accepted a
Job as machinist for the Pana-
Xo (inl bagutc.-i's
The November meeting of the
Panama ^ection-Amcncan Socic-
ity of Civil Engineers will be held
'a the Tivoli Hotel Monday at
7:30 p.m.
Col. Hugh M. Arnold, Engineer-
Hostesses serving on the re-
freshment eommittte were Elenor
Borgis and Isabel Bol ton.
be
A circle tour between Miami,
Managua, San Jose and Panama
Prizes To Be Preteitd
At Braxos Breaks
A fried chicken dinner will
served from 5 to 6 p.m. at the to present""$201.60
Brazos Brooks Country, Club, Sun-'duccd
day Dascing will follow from 6 i velis
ine new rounmrip Clipper Tare mn ranal rmv,nDn.r t u,. . ----a- ..-"-, ...
between Miami and Manigua Wi'SltrlnfnKn^i? ** ^ m* *nd construction airector, of
be $162, compared to the* former him^nn^^^alS't WOrtedthe PaMmi Canal Company will
i7B n.* ~- i--., .-j c. i! incipal foreman spCak on the design and construe
COLUMBIA RECORDS
NEVER BEFORE AT THIS LOW. LOW PRICE
POPULAR AND CLASSICAL 10" RECORDS
Now only $2.25
MAKE YOUR SELECTIONS EARLY
A small down-Dayment will
hold your Christmas records
We have Azcarraga's
"FESTIVAL IN PANAMA"
45th St. No. 3 Tal. 3-1285
$178.20. Between Miami and San
Jose, roundtrlp fares will be cut
from $198 to $171.
before retirement in 1950. tun of the Arnold"engine ,ng and
But before this he'd agreed to development center which he su-
take the lob of supervising perYised wmle serving district
woodcraft work in the summer cn8lneei> Jullahoma District,
recreation program forchildlylVorps ot En*ineers. from 195 *
will be reduced to 17L compared |Whlie" working "in tte^MaS'1:
tariff. The re-.Tralnimr shnn f h. no~...
ON MY HONOR I will try to do my best for God and my coun-
try to helo other people at all times and to obey the Girl Scouts
Laws." solemnly says little Sandra Oliver, ten-year-old Brownie,
during "Flying Up7' ceremonies of Brownie Troop 15, AibrooK.
Admlniste.'ine the Girl Scout Premise Is Mrs. Frances Rlckstat-
ter, Albrook Neighborhood Chairman. The Flying Up ceremo-
nies promote a Brownie to Intermediate Girl Scout status, and
it the finish of the ceremony a Brownie receives her "Golden
at the IllllSn OI jne certiiiuiij' a d*u^* ,..~ . _-_...
Wines u sianlfvlne she has passed the Tenderfoot requirements.
a ~a j (USAF photo)
.
TEACHER'S WIFE HONORED
AT SURPRISE BABY SHOWER
The three Jewish communities of Panam City combined,
Tuesday,, to give a baby shower for Mrs. garito Knsnieeky,
wife of Bsalal Humiecky, who is. a teacher of the new Albert
Einstein School. The shower was held at Kol Sbearith Temple,
and was attended by a group of 80 ladies.
' Mrs. Kusniecky. who thought she was attending a party
for somebody else, was genuinely amazed as the curtains on
the stage were drawn back to show a complete set of baby
furniture from bassinet to bathinette.
The KUznieckys arrived here recently from Argentina.
to 10 p.m. During the evening
prizes for the recent Club Cham-
pion Gold Tournament will be
presented. Dinner will be $1.50 for
members and guests, 78 cents for
children under twelve.
Mr. Coadoa To Talk
On Trip To Alaska
Panama to Alaska in a Model
A Ford" will be the subject of the
monthly illustrated talk by Mr.
R. G. Condon, Fire Chief of Mar-
garita, on Wednesday. Nov. 17th,
at 8:00 p.m. at the USO-JWB Arm-
at 8:00 p.m. at the USO-JWB Arm-
ed Forces Service Center.
Mr. Condon rebuilt a Model A
Ford for his adventurous trip
which he made with Mrs. Condon
sent 8201.80 tariff. The re-.Training; Shoo of the Panam l lc 4>outn Ccntr"1 Tennessee
circle tour fare, giving tra- canal, he was introduced to tne,Air Corps PSj.CCt ifc,ud;n* su"
the opportunity of seeing special services officer r rm ,Per30n,c wlPd tunnels, jet engine
ntra.1 Amarino* -imtia. _tTl. ^y..COT. .rI.-Cer *t COI O- ,-?:_ H ,.1utinn ii..lolla.
two Central American countries
as well as Panama, will be the
same as the present direct Miami-
Panama roundtrip fare.
5 Judges Named
For Annual Art Show
Al Tivoli Ballroom
A panel of five Judges has been
named to select the.prize winners
of the fourteenth annual Communk
ty Art Snow, opening Sunday at
the Tivoli Guest House in Ancon,
under the sponsorship of the Can-
in March, 1952 to July 1852 from al Zone Art League and tht Casal ,. .
Panama to Alaska, beginning withjzone branch of the N a t ion alj House n.ad ordered extruor-
a short boat trip from Panama to League 0f American Pen Women.!Vn!'y?r.ec,autions on tne P,ane
Punta Arenas, Costa Rica. From! Judf'
this point, in their trustworthy Igroiin
Model A. Ford, Mr. and Mrs. Con-ltion will be" Mrs. Julian
1. Lt. Willie Stockto"n."The"of- ^sting ,id e.va,uaV?n lnsUlla-
cer asked him if he'd be inter- t,0?st a?d v,,r,0%lothw research
e-td In nnalitirl *kI .- i. i>l testmg facilities was con-
It CO OZaf pte wL anHStr)P IStrUCted *'th mmM* "V*
?_l'0rP?aJ-.Pe.M was- and the tura, riinnino- ai hlh ai tl0.000-
shop opened in August 1950.
Three years later, Pete, was In
charge of the Arts and Crafts
Branch of USARCARIB* Special
Services.
tures running as high as $10,000,-
000 per month.
While House Orders
Extra Precautions
For Correspondents
DENVER, Nov. 10 (UP) The!
cague ui miici n-Hii rw ttuiiicii. u_, i .-------- "*- f^**c
Judging on the basis of a back- Pa' wl.take correspondents back
wind of general art apprecia-ij Washington Friday, bechuse of
,PP
Har-
. the "bomb-like" exoloslon .that
don continued on through Costajrington, wife of tht ambassador:i"ent United Air Linea DC6B at
Rica Nicaragua, Honduras, 8al-l0f the United States to Panama,i _ngln.?Ptj k0*0- ,as', Tuesday
vador, Guatemala Mexico and onlWho Is also a recent student of
to the Alean Highway into Alas- oil paistlng, and Mrs. Vera El
ka. After the completion of this
exciting trip, the couple drove
from Alaska to New York.
Via Mr. Condon's collection
colored slides photographed
of
on
and killed 44 persons.
The correspondents will return
hot, whose European background
in the arts has been supplement-
ed with several years* residence
in Latin America.
British Ambassador Pen Women's Little Gallery.
Entertains | Crafts will be arranged by Mr.
The British Ambassador andJR. K. Morris. The show, the four-
Mrs. Ian L. Henderson, gave a. teenth annual affair. mefkjftg A-
dlnner party on Tuesday, at the -
Embassy Residence.
Among the gueate weie Thier
Excellencies the Minister for Pub- al
Uc Work* and Mrs. Delvalle, the
Honorable,and Mrs. Inocencio ,Ga-
lindo, Mr. and Mrs. Ernesto de la
Guardia, Jr., the Auatrian ConsuliElks Te Hold
and Mrs. Louis Martlnz, Dr. and Turkey Day Daace
Mrs. Jean (anavaggio, Mr. and
Mrs. E. Lyons Jr., and Mrs.
G. W. Woodrow.
In the specialized field of art
this trip, and his narration of hto w will be chan PauJd.
experiences, the udlence wUl - wrter of .^.^ Critic.g Cor.
joy and evening of travellmg:ferom ne.. for the Panam, Ameritan.
"Panama to Alaska in a Model A|who holds Master ^ FiBe Mts
Ford.
en. Canal Zone branch.
Christmas: Basaar
At Margarita
Be an Early Bird Friday
18th at the Christmas Baua
meriean Art Week^ls'TpoWsoi-ed1^6 yeam ^ m. .ii STart* '*"* shtK)1 of Desi"11 and Yale
joisUy this year by the Ca nal!?1- M/r/"e*" tv Mlfi. University "s school of Fine Arts.
Zone Art League and the Nation- i* t:09 P ? ,The. F^Tvt'
League of American Pen Wom-,-ft?m the Ven, pla,,neS, L A Judging of the exhibition will
?"l,n..- AW^['/y4 WL^.~ begin at 3 p.m. tomorrow at the
the building fund^for tte ttuttb Tj*oli Guest"House, with the show
St Margaret in MargarlU. I gcheduled to open to the public at
The Gift Booth will feature a P m. Sunday. A first award and
laro selection of natWe handi- on* honorable mention will be giv-
Balboa Elks Lodge No. 1414 will ^ "fil to? sUtesid" gif t. es in each of 12 categories of en-
hold its annual Turkey Day w,;lets b,rbecue ,nd p) p-.trlea. ____
Dance in theiHome Saturday eve-:, shakerg, handbags, iewdry.1 ----------------------
ning. All, Elks and their guest^tivUngy ,nd n.orn the San Blu
are cordiaUy myltod to attend., fsl ^ts, dolls and i sh i n g
During th evening four turkeys
to Washington on a chartred U-
AL plane. They Were ordered to
turn their baggage over to White
House representatives today at
the Brown Palace Hotel.
They must bring down their;
baggage to a collecting point
themselves. If thev use bellhops.
the bellhops must be accompanied
m by the correspondent to whom
i degree from the University of io-lthfiVbaaRe belongs.
, wa; Jean Karch, supervisor of art! tl.YoV.may no b['n8 suitcases or
in the Canal Zone schools and;otnr baggage to the plane direct
Tolder of a Master's degree ini"the m,hrm"f!.,deParl"r!v tn
rt education; and Pvt. George,order on the bulletin board at the
ilmgren, a graduate of the Rhode *M room ,,d- U, '

ucceM
iatioa
Ordnance Club
To Hold Dance
Ordnance Club' 15 has 'planned ,
country dance Saturday night
Dr. Frank Smith
Retama Bean* tuunng ui evening uur vuracys ._,. ,,.
Dr. Frank Page Smith asd his will he raffled off. Be on hand to B|
san Mykland returned from a vis- win one of prizes. Admission will
it to the States, yesterday. Dr.be free.
Smith' is assistant chief of the
Department of Medicine at Gor- Beta Sigma Phi
gas Hospital. Fall Iatti
Hanging Committee Starts
Work O. Art xMWtto.
Agnes "Pete" Johnson, hanging
certimlttee chairman tor the I^th-itiful' pledge ritual Was conductediiC,8 imon- the many other items
rriian Commumftr Art 8how, has 'by presidint. Mary Robertson as- X Banana splits, sundaes With all
issued a call to all members to,Mated by Eleanor Borgia. Isabel;the trimmings, apple pie and ic
meet at 8:30 a.m. tomorrow at Bol ton, Peggy Wertz and Palnjcream. as well as a variety of
the TiVoH Gaest'HotM in Ancon drr ' -,. plea and cookies and cakes will a requiem mass will be held
to hang' the 01 entries -in thai .jrhe new pledges initiated into,be avaialable. We'll also have cof- Saturday at St John Bptlst.c
how-. * t (the'chapter were: Edna Bowerj|fee and cold drinks and snowballs de la 8alle Church, Parque Le-
Th*:oll payings,wUl^he hung^Paggy Hplmburg Elaine Pyne,,lor the kiddies. ;feVre. for the repose of the soul
in the ballroom of the Tl v o VNewee Sloan and Frieda Walker.f ------. pf lt ute Lou^n Campbell,
with the water color exhibit and Guest speaker for the evenhig wa^Dtallcr party i who died In his sleep last week
In the Mrs. Hannah Clark, president of f0T us Amabassdor
The Fall Initiation of Alpha's.
Chapter/Beta Sigma Phi pledgescr
was Hew Tuesday evening at too|ta
Curundu Chapter House The beau
Handy magnetic pot holders, a-
prons, Christmas tree bibs and
men's terry cloth bath wrap-, a- _
rounds will make up Part of the at the Pacific Service Center
wide selection of items available Lentwortb Este, Who recently won
the handiwork booth. Ideal for the highest Army award for clvi-
Chrlstmas present, there'll be \ltn service, will be honored at
tatted'handkerchiefs hi sets, book the affair. Angelo Jaspe and his
mirkcrs, and amusing dish cloth orchestra will play.
2
Requiem Mass
crafts displays to be set up
more intimate atmosphere of he the. Albrook Officers' Wives' Clubl
..
... it's always fair weather

tn Panama's No. 1.Spot...
let it rain, let it pour
day or night, qURwaataar is air-can



The mass will begin
The American Society of Panama a m.
w'.U give an info mal dinner par-
ity to honor the U.S. Ambassador
a id Mrs. Julian Harrington at the
Panama Golf Club, Friday Nov.
2j.
at 6:30

at the CLUB 4:30
with his
TWO EL ARRANQUE
very Friday and Saturday
' midnite to 4:30 a.m.
(Nightcap on-the-hou*e
at 4:30)
SUNDAY BRUNCH DANCE
11:10 a.m. 3:30 p.m.
Complimentary cocktail, delicious menu.
Ascarraga and his Trio to entertain. .
And Eric the Great again, far* the
delight of young and old!...
all for |2.25
BELLA VISTA ROOM *
with Clarence Martin's Orchestra for dining
and dancing nightly for those who prefer the beat!
rtund-trio-Clock
our CAFE GRILLE
and
TOCUMEN RESTAURANT
and BAR
aB
ftiflm/j
\ K.rkrk;

ONLY SEVEN weeks until Christmas!
*. i jaral m .
Select Your Gift
.
Mahogany Double Beds complete. i
\ 4 Pirce Living Ront Suite......
Modern Dining Tables and Chair*. .
China Closets (Licoreras) .......
? Hollywood Beds with Spring......
Night Tahie*.................
I 79.00
144.00
79.00
85.00"
37.00
j Chests of Drawers.
LWsli........... 22.80
. . .

i Vanities y\ ilh Large Mirror.
Modern Mahogany Wardrobe. . .
Kerosene Stove


'

.
6^.00^
89.00*
9.95
Al.SOi Metal Filing Cabinet, Swivel Chair,
Crib, Youth Beds, Mattresses, Springs,
Kitchen Cabinet, etc.
. .
tasy Payments to Suit Your Budget
HX HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
41 National \ve. (Auto Row) Tel. 3491 *]
We Pay Cash For Your Old Furniture


.
Tomorrow on Display





ntEPJURED IVIUSI21RD
Yw dura'i a bag aiaftr*a**
ia aW ttrot of Haiai Mo
saMaaoahar.
M aiM->aaf fight, ata
HaaaM taror, Htiatt aality.
F TIC
The low-priced Dutch Kingsway Line
Also the Sierra Coronet 8

COLON MOTORS INCORPORATED
.
PANAMA
Tivoli Crossing
COLON
10th Street


~wgTEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN -. AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
' ' i i... i i ,. ). 11^p...... ^ i i
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1981
-f
"iiMre**ifi>*^i 'l,;j^i

Four Leve/s Of College Football Range Juan Franco Graded Entries
From Ideal To What Rest Are Doing
1.
IN
Jeckey Wgt.
OCOMMENT
ODDS
-#l '
rfr '
tf
"THIS WAY Bowdoin may be a little school, but it has a big-
coach In Adam Walsh, the Mule who captained the
Horsemen.
V/te,f
"

u

*
.
.
Wherever people of distinction
,0i *^ y % meet you'll always find

I :.
.



By HARRY GRAY80N
NEW YORK (NEA) Adam
Wals points out that there arc
four levels of college football.
The man who has coached Bow-
doin (enrollment 783) for two years
names them. They are the ideal,
honorable practical and what the
rest are doing.
"I don't have to fit the schools
Into the categories," says Walsh,
one of the game's great names.
"Everybody who understands any
thing about football knows where
they belong."
Walsh is well acquainted with
all phases of football. At one of
the Seven Mules, he captained
Knute Rockne's 1924 Four Horse-
men team at Notre Dame. When
little Bowdoin dropped football
during the war, he assisted at
Notre Dame and coached the then
Cleveland Rams.
"I would say that the four
Maine col'eges, th- LitUe Three,
Trinity, Tufts and a number of
other small liberal arts colleges
are somewhere between ideal and
honorable,'' explains Walsh. "They
are attempting to play football oa
an ideal amateur basis."
Walsh goes no farther in classi-
fying football foundries, but
would cover the Ivy Leabue.
The practical group, which la the
largest one, maintains elaborate
football programs to pay for their
entire athletic setup, while still In-
sisting that the athlete* take
something mort than physical ed-
ucation, cookisg and angling.
What the rest are doing is pret-
ty bad. Kids so rushed frequently
have to take a cut in pay when
they join the professionals.
Having been around and about
lataerte*- Vi Fa.. Pane $375.00 Peel Cltsat 12:45
FIRST Ma OF THI OOUILI

and understanding all the pitches,
Walsh realizes that the superior
football player will be contracted
as long as the pressure game pre-
vails. He is merely expressing the
learned opinion that football would
be played just as well if everybody
Stopped recruiting. And the young
ster would be much happier mak-
ing his own arrangements at the
college of his choice. -
All the coaches have to do to
end the rat race is to permit the
game to be administered through
the dean's office. There la ample
financial aid for those in need and
it doesntt have to come-from foot-
ball scholarships. -
Walsh points to the Maine As-
sociation as an illustration of how
college football can be played ex-
cellently by boys as purely ama-
teur as Avery Bruhdage.
"There Is just as much rivalry
between Maine, Batts, Colby and
Bowdoin as there is between
Notre Dame arid Southern Cali-
fornia, Syracus aad Colgate,
Georgia and Georgia Tech or any
other -traditional opponents," he
says.
"We play just as modern a
game. * 2 .
"We get some fme players, but
not as many as scools op tha ma-
jor list. The difference here Is that
a standout perfumer, a leader,
can turn what otherwise would be
a mediocre squad into a good
team." .. .
Adam Walsh stresses that
1Alminar J. Gngora 113 Improving steadily
2Beduino E. Pita G. 102x --Would pay off
3Moon Beam P. Hidalgo 120 Weight* handicap
4D. Beatriz R. Cristian 115 Form indicates
5 Donny Boy V. Otrega 118 Could score in upset
6Copar E. Gutirrez lOOxNot good enough
7Turf Lodge P. Godoy 103x Doesn't seem likely
8(Don Danl A. Vasquez 113 Vastly improved
9 (Falrlysble V. Brown 115xCould help entry mate
2*s Race "H-2" lamerte* 6Vi Ps*.Fwm $400.00 Peel Cleats
SICONO RACI OF TNI DOUBLC
1Cruzada
2Escndalo
3New Look
4Eric
5B. Blade
6G. Wonder
7Cedrino
8M. Slipper
9W. Stranger
B. Aguirre 108 -Will fight it out
I. Carvajal lOOx Racing to good form
G. Snchez 108 Quit badly in last
A. Vsquez 118 Ran well In last
R. Cristian 113 Could make it here
P. Godoy 102xLongshot possibility
R. Gmez 115 Must improve more
ft. Ycaza 105xIs in-and-outer
V. Castillo 113 -Would pay off again
. .
JrW Raee "H" Native* 7 F,i. P-r,. $275.00 Peel Clem
ONI TWO
1Lad.V Edna B. Aguirre 107 Rates good chance
2Fflon J. Avila 120 Poor recent races
3 Coll. Girl R. Gmez 110 Rider only handicap
4Wlnsaba J. Gngora 108 Form indicates
5Piropo O. de Loen .101 xNut against these
ftMoonshiner P. Hidalgo 115 vShowing improvement
7Arrenqun A. Ycaza 106 Would pay nice odds
8Mueco H. Ruiz 108 Doesn't figure
9Sirena, A. Vsquez 110 Has strong finish
4h Raee "C" Nativas- 41*
Ft.. Pane- $275.00 Peel Clem
sr
3-1
10-1
34
2-1
1
15-1
20-1
3-1
3-1
1:15
4-1
5-1
5-1
3-2
2-1
8-1
10-1
15-1
20-1
1:45
3-1
5-1
2-1
2-1
10-1
3-1
8-1
15-1
5-1
2:20
1-Volador
2-J5on Jaime
3Protn
Mlml
boy playing on the campus for a j B u n
ao-c.lled lltle school gets a. :much ^p^
out of the game as tne*atar_ef _> 1_Que L,ndo
8 (Rlomar
8-(Radical
New Years Day Bowl aggrega
BBBBDBB*)
And thst happens to be the main
idea.
U.P. Names
Grid 'Coach-Of-We

*n
\
\
IK
'a
^V
ySA
\

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

The pleasure of listening to fine music
is even more pleasant when you
smoke a PALL MALL For PALL
MALLS, in their distinctive
bright-red package, are especially
blended for people of taste
,wbo demand a "spedaJ" cigarette.
PALL MALL' xtra Unatk fitter,
Ot mokt, giving you mellower and
tonger-tatUng making enjoyment
'If you haven't discovered
the enjoyment of smoking
PALL MALL try one today!
Chano
|] PMLMl
CAMPAIGN, Hi. (UP)
Sometimes, as the saying goes,
his boys "don't even nave a
prayer" when they face the loe
in football combat.
But that wasn't the case Sat-
urday when they upset the nn-
tlon's top-ranked football team.
Because they had prayer ana
their coach had Just won a prize
for composing it.
He also came up with an-
other prize the United Pre**
coach of the week. He'a Ray
Eliot or the glant-klMIng or-
ange and blue Illini of Illinois.
The players used the prayer
for the first time before they
entered the game In which they
whaled Michigan. 25-8, for its
first defeat of the year.
"Our boys just played with all
the ability they hadmaybe
some of them were even playing
with a little more," Eliot said.
"We'd been trying all season to
rush the passer and we were a
little more fortunate Saturday
than at other times. Considering
our opposition, and their ability
to throw the ball, I thought our |
pass defense was very fine."
Michigan completed only
; three ef 22 P*ses ana] gained
1 only 17 yards.
i
Along with that fine defense,
Illinois came up with a sopho-
more who blew the game wide
open when starting halfback
Harry Jefferson left the game
after the first half with bruised
ribs.
Young Bob Mitchell took over
and made 173 yards on "0 car-
ries, including a touchdown run
of 64 yards and a 54-yard dash
on another that set up a second
touchdown.
And how about that prayer?
Eliot wrote it last summer In a
contest for midget football plav-
ers. Last week when It was a
warded the prise,
to
o------
"As we gather here today,
"We take a moment. Lord,
"That You will guide-.ua in-our
hay
show us how to go Thy
way.
"Make us honest, fair and true
'in this game and all we dOy*
Another of a serie* written
for NEA Service
By TIL FEEDENEI
I CALLED signals for the first
Eliot was so of Gil Dobie's Boston College
astonished he had to clip it out!1*1"18. i36-
of the paper because he'd lost ..A iin* Michigan State team
| his copy of It.
Juan Franco Tips
By LUIS ROMER
QUINI
C. Ruiz 113 -ot against these
R. Ycaza 107xRecent races terrible
O. de Leon 102xDangerous in sprints
A. Creididlo 97x Fastest st getaway
J. Chuna 106 Nothing to indicate
R. Cristian 111 Racing to top form
S. Carvajal 97x -Will fight it out
E. Pita G. 103xDoesn't figure here
P. Hidalgo 103 Usually beats these
25-1
20-1
4-1
3-2
10-1
5-1
3-1
even
even
5rii Asee "4" NaHvs* 4'/, F,..Pur.t $275.00 Peel Cle*** 2 55
1-Regta
2Don Pastor
3sixaoia
4Oyuyuy
5-La Nacin
6Chepanlta
7Marll
J. Phillips 113 Could score at price
J. Gngora 115 Last was revealing
J. Jimenez 106x Not in this distance
P. Hidalgo. 105 Should be close up
O. de Len 115x Dangerous this time
F. Godoy 115xMust improve;more
G. Snchez 110 Could score in upset
3 r~
5-1
even
10-1
3-1
3-1
4-1
4-1
Oh Raee "H-l"5 liasoitee I MilePm. $400.00 Peel Clou. 1:35
FIRST RACE Of THI DOUM.lv
1M. Maker F. Hidalgo 105 Usually close up
2D. Sunset A. Vasquez 118 Dangerous now
3Fnix 8. Carvajal 102xPrefers muddy track
4Fellac R. Tfcaza 105x Will fight it out
5Dev. Maiden O. de Len 102x Could be upsetter
8V. River J. Gngora 113 Could score-again
7S. Felnner R. Cristian 113 Back In winning form
8Gay Spot V. Castillo 118 Distance handicaps
7* Rate "O" Imperte*
4-1
3-1
10-1
2-1
15-1
2-1
3-2
8-1
Race Card
Escorial, Vulcanizado,
-
Tilama, Jaquimazo !n
Wide Open $550 Sprint
Eight starters are scheduled to dispute the $550
purse in tomorrow's featured seven-furlong- "Veter-
ans Day Handicap" for Class E imported thorough-
breds at the Juan Franco race track.
. . 7 Fat. puna $450 00 Peel Closet 4:05
SICONO RACI Of THI DOUMJ
1Greco
R. Gmez IOS Dangerous in mud
2Dixlprinces* G. Snchez 118 Usually moves late
3Polemn
4Salustlo
5Encachada
8Vertlcordla
7Iguazu
8-iAmat
8 (Florera
R. Ycaza lllxMay need better ride
J. Phillips 110 Groups seems too tough
8. Carvajal 102xNothing recently
A. Ubldia 108 Doesn't seem likely
C. Ruis 118 Goes wide in stretch
P. Godoy 119kRates good chance
O. de Len lOx Hard to catch in mud
8-1
5-1
3-2
15-1
35-1
30-1
2-1
3-1
2-1

Srt Rae* "SpeeloT leap. 4% Pps.P-rM $500.00 Peel O-m 4:40
QUINIIIA
1Amin Dldl O. de Leon lOOx Has shown nothing 30-1
2Good Joy il. Phillips 105 Has shown ven less 50-1
3 Single Slipper G. Lino 115 will score soon 20-1
4P. de Gales P. Godoy lOSx Prefers muddy going 4-1
5Dixie B. Pita 102x Reportedly "ready" 5-1
8Grey Juan .' H. Ruiz 110 Showing improvement 4-1
7Pansaretta J. Chuna 108 Speed in workouts 3-1
8Panicus A. Ycaza 111 Has good workouts 3-1
8Font'nebleu S. Carvajal llOxSeems "Sure thing" 1-2
--------------v. :
9th Rece T hapertoe 7 Kg*. Prte $550.00 Peel Clee** 5:15
"Ve* Doy Mee***" Ont-Two
1Escorial
2Jaquimazo
3Guayaquil .
4Mlrzatoats
5Vulcanizado
6Espacirlco
7Tilama
8 Kiosco
C.Ruis 115 Good recent efforts
H Ruiz 120 Should be close up
l. Gngora 115 Returns from sick bay
E. Pita 105xHas strong finish
J. Jimnez llOxWill'fight It out
A. Ycaza 108 Will improve here
R: Cristian 108 Dangerous contender .
F. Godoy- U2xUsually close up
3-2
3-1
10-1
8-1
2-1
5-1
31
4kl
10th R.c. "H-2" latp. Vi Fft.Pur.. $400.00 Peel Cieos* 5:40
1Regal Bliss C. Ruiz 115 Ran well in last
3R. Emblem J. Phillips 113 Will set the pace .
3Gonzaga J. Jimnez lOxWas never better
4Ch. Prince R. Cristian 113 Not against these
5Tempestad A. Ycaza 113 Racing to best form
6Copadora O. de Leon ll2x Apparently outclassed
7Armador A VAsques 113 -Should get up again
4-1
3-1
3-1
10-1
2-1
20-1
even
1Doa Beatris
2Erie
3Wlaaaka
4Pregonero
5Don Patter
Fellae
7Ignain .
8 Fontalnebieao
Tilama
ISArmador
11Montera
that was to lose but one game in-
vaded Fenway Park with such
stars as the All-America halfback,
Johnny Plngel, and guard lid
Wagner.-
Boston College, which didg't
have much ef a passing attack,
was bucking heads against one
of the great college lines.
Late in the fourth quarter. Bos-:
by one
ate

MU-*o/*f
gosAybody, firnddu QlaMifhdA.
Den Danl (el ,
Merry Slipper Jn tollege was behind
Moonshiner touchdown and stuck back on its
Que Lindo 17*rd.-. J
Chepanlta dec,d<, m desperation we had
Stan R"n ^ lart throvttag the ball, .rfd
Polemon V?m my wm8Daek Position oa
P de Gale. three t"1** Ply I slants be-
Vulcaniiadii hl!K' their Im nd caught passes
Gon., fro,n ln Jivr tail-
Bherrv T?sae b*flt' wt dvtlK* &* ball 83
gnerry Time yanJg fe their 7 ThfB
we crossed them up by
sending Ira off tackle for the
touchdown that gave us a sar-
priang 13-13 tie. -**^
But I eouldn't feel too good
_____ about It Too ate, I diacovered
the pess defense weakness down
Viernes, 11 de Nevtssnbr de 1155 '.mi that surely would have given US
Dona Beatris a great upset. I away* kick my-
Crusada *ef for not having found it sooa-
Moonshlnler er.
Mlml i Kven with the score tied, we
Chepa nit a gamed possession again on eor
Dark Sunset -0 and connected with two passes
Greco in the same area. They were he-
Pansaretta fuddled.
Escorial But time ran out.
lltk Race "F" MaffveVw % Fee-Pen* $275.00 Pool Ctaae*
1Sherry Time A. Ycasa 113 Barely won lsst u
2Golden Fan S. Carvajal 107x Nothing to. indicate
3Montero F. Godoy llOxTwo impressive win*
4 Lotera E. Gutierres lllxJoekrv handicaps
Sr-TUin TUin.. R. Gmez 117 Will fight it out.
6Rabiblanco J. Cadoean 113 Usually fractious
7Tul/a E. Pita 102x Not against these
SM. -Tighter .P. Hidalgo- 10 -Last doesn't count
41
16-1
3-2
10-1
2-1
5"V
4-1
PRONSTICOS HPICOS DE
LA REVISTA "18"
1Den Danl (e)
2Erie
3Lady Edna
4 Radical
5Don Pastor
ftValley River
*Iguasii
8 Penteiaeblea
9Tils ana
leArmador
11Moon Fighter
PANAMA AMERICAN
WAMT ADS
A

Royal Emblem
Golden Pan NEAT:
JUPA Prank.
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!
Escorial, Tilama, Jaquimazo
and Vulcanizado loom as the prob-
able mutuels choices ln this wide
open event. Kiosco, Espagirico,
Mirzatoats and Guayaquil com-
plete the field.
Escorial and Tilama wound up
esly s neck apart in last Sun.
day's feature when they were
soundly trounced by the rapidly
climbing Mufti. Concepcin Ruiz
(Escorial) and Christian Rebolle-
do (Tilama) will again ride the
same two animals.
Jaquimazo, now several classes
below his usual standard, will be
ridden by Hector Ruiz. This horse
has been performing far below
par recently. Vulcanizado, as
usual, will be handicapped by
Julio Jiraneez Jr. but is still a
dangerous contender. Vulcanizado
won a thrilling photo-finish victo-
ry last Saturday despite Jimenez
Jr.
Kiosco; which returns from a
brief layoff, could be an .upset
winner here. Improving Felipe
Godoy wUl be in tht saddle. Es-
pagirico displayed his usual early
speed against Escorial last week
but quit badly in the final quar-
ter. 'Alejandro Ycaza replaces
brother Rodolfo on the grey
speedster.
Mirzatoats closed like a flash
in the race against Escorial, Tila-
ma and Espagirico on Sunday
but he made his move after the
Issue hsd already been decided.
If apprentice rider Eduardo Pita
can get him going early this
time, he could be dangerous.
Guayaquil, at one time consider-
ed a potential Class A candidate,
returns from s long lsyoff during
which he was treated for various
ailments. Johnny Gongora has
the. leg up on the Stud M i u r a
hope.
The program is supplemented
by a $500 "Special" for imported
maidens. Nine other races are
Included on an attractive card.
Along The Fairways
TETTENBUN, JOHN SALTERIO,
COLBERT AND LARRABEE
FLAVIN SEMIFINALS AT
SUMMIT
Howrd Tettenburn, John Sal-
terio, H. Colbert and R. Larra-
bee all advanced to the semi-
finals of the Summit Hills Han-
dicap Championship Tourna-
ment.
Tettenburn beat Bill Jamison,
three and one; John Salterio
(beat brother Joe, two and one ln
the upper bracket. In. the lower
bracket Colbert-edged Garrison,
one up and Larrabee beat Bill
Epperson 2 and 1.
Semi-final matches must be
completed this coming weekend.
Tettenburn will spot John Sal-
terio nine strokes in their .natch
while Colbert and Larrabee will
meet on almost eve nterm*.
Summit-players are reminded
they have only nine days left to
Improve their scores in the Paul
Jones Ringer. Plans are being
made to hold a three day tour-
nament over the long, week end.
It will probably be a Blind Bo-
gey.

'

by
JOE WILLIAMS

rr
All that Prinoe Jehu, t-yer-eki chestnut eelt free* the El-
mendorf Barn, get out of the world's rtehcet km taka-.at 43r-
den State Park the other day was money. . and inee, a* the
Idiom gees, that lent even hay any more, it might a* weU have
been nothing
This race is realistically designed to put the finger, on the
season's 2-year-old champion. It comes late in the year, its-rjm
at a mile.and l/16th, which is considered among the youngsters
long enough to separate stayer* from sprinters, and it la so lav-
ishly endowed, a representative field is automatically assured.
If Walter Kelley triumphant trainer, expected to see emo-
tionally charged fans pick up Prince John and carry the-ecM
around on their shoulders ln the Jubilant way college foetoall
heroes are acclaimed, he must have been disappointed.
Pew of the tarf amndlu had anything ce*Pttanta*7,. *
say about the Prince. If lie was listening, what Mr. Kelley heard
Instead was: .'vi.^.
Career Boy would have had him in ene snore trtd*. __
"If Needle could have get racing room on the finad turn;
nothing weald have caught hlsn.'' .".
"Don't overlook Happy New Year. He was ninth turning for
home and was running fastest of aU at the finish."
It had been a dose, fast race over a dusty-dry strip. The
Prince did the mile in 1:3d, and wrapped the-race up in 1:42 3/5,
only three-fifths of a second off the track record, set by a 4-
year-old under 109 pounds. The Prinee carried 122.
Although the Prince's lead was inexorably diminishing and
he just did last to win "by a frantic nose, nevertheless the son
of PrlncequHlo (out of a Count Fleet marel, won impressively
enough, and considering' that he was so hgnt ln flesh, by 100
pounds at least, perhaps it is not too much to say he ran a- re-
markable race.
$14411 POR FOURTH
-
Mr. Kelley did not tarry long after leaving the winner's cir-
cle. Asked why the hurry and what the destination, the little
Brooklyn Irishman snapped:
"I'm off for Kentucky." .
There were some who tended to Interpret this as a mani-
festation of pique that the Prince had not been saluted more
warmly. They were mistaken.
Mr. Kelley' does not bruise easily. It takes a man among
Sen to admit openlv and frankly, sans apology and equivocation,
e fact he once trained Poundltoyt.
Back to Mr. Kelley'* eagerness to get to Kentucky waa the
dassllng hope that he might he able to pick up another bedding
Prince John. The original model cost only JM.3W at last year's
Keenland yearling sales, and already has earned S2M,91S in
parse money. ....
What put the large, handsome muscles 4a the Prince's bank
roll, ef course, wa* the 5157,91 he got for winning Garden State
Pert Knox special. By now, everyone knows that llSO.sol races
are a dime-a-dosen, and total money won is not always a trae
measure of a thoroughbred's caliber.
It Is a cliche to refer to Exterminator In any. discussion of
this nature, yet nothing accents the difference In money values
so vividly. In eight years of racing, during which he won prac-
tically every classic open to geldings, including the Kentucky
Derby, his total haul was only $252,W.
For winning the 1018 Derby. Exterminator won $14.700. Oene
Mori gave Happy New Year $14.118 for merely finishing fourth
Saturday.
t THE AND Mf SHADOW
The Prince who Is owned by Max Gluck, nationally known
business man. may be the best racing tool Mr. Kelley's had to
work with since Blue Swords. Only one thing kept Blue Swords
front the 3-year-old championship In 1943, Count Fleet.
"I thought we had a real, nice sort of colt until I got my
first look at Count Fleet." recalled Mr. Kelley. "Then I knew
we were up against It. Blue Swords had been foaled a year too
soon, or a year too late."
Blue Swords feU ever his own tongue chasing Ceant Fleet
heme in both the Derby and the Preaknesa.
"Se, I went to aav boat," said Mr. Kelley. "and told hita no
matter hew many times we started against Count Fleet, we
weren't ever geiag to de any better than secend, and that the
best thing for a* to do wa* to stay a* far away from him as pos-
sible."
In nine racing seasons out of 10, Blue Swords would have
achieved championship status. If Mr. KeUey feels Count Fleet
owes him something, nis position la understandable. The Prince,
as noted, has Count Fleet blood in him. . and who are mete
people to say horses dotft have a Vay of evening up their own
pecsonal accounts?


THURSDAY, NOVBMBBot It, It

1
THf FAHAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSTAFB*
,i.i i
FAGIEUlfal
It Took Green
To Put Laurel International Race Across

Darin, Manny Mercer u
THI SHOE'S MOUNT Wlllte Shoemaker will ride the British
Darlos, ahown here with Manny Mercer np._________
By HAIRY GBAY80N
LAUREL, Md. (NBA) John
D. Schaplro didn't get his teeth in-
to racing until hit father, Morris,
purchased Laurel from the Mary-
land Jockey Club in 1990.
In that brief time, the 41-year-
old Schaplro put across s o m e-
thing the reactionaries who run
New York racing failed to do down
through the years. The Schapiroe,
industrialists, built a $3,000,000
clubhouse and turf club, molded
Laurel into a showplaee.
Then John D. decided to put the
join* on the map. With the able
assistance of a former American
League baseball pitcher, Joe Cas-
es relia, the metals magnate has
done this-with the $85.000 Wash-
ington D.C. International, which in
three years has become one of
the world's great races.
The American, Traffic Judge,
Eddie Arcaro up, unquestionably
will be the favorite In a field of
an's Day, Nov. 11. The Laurel
Race Course, midway between
Baltimore and Washington, will
play to 40,000 peopleon a week
day.
Cumberbatch Says Manolete McDonald, Mitchell, Vincent,
Should Be Told About Murillo Brodie Earn U.PJack Honors
Football Schedule
By UNITED PRESS
(Horn. Team Usted Tint)
M Sutil "S"t flSSM
FRIDAY, NOV. 11
x-Adsrat State vs. S'west'ra Okie*'.
-California Aeale* vs. Chico State
x-California Polv vt. fremo State
x-Chittinoog vs. Parrlt Ulead
Colo. Western v*. Cele. Mines < 1)
x-Detroit vs. Villaaevs
Emporia State vs. Delata Branch
x-Furman VS. Florida State
x-Humboldt State vs. Nevada
-lot Anselei State vs. Whlttler
Miami. FU. vs. Bucknell
New Haven vs. American lH.
Omaha vs. Idaho State
-P.pp.rdir,. vs. Aris. (F'ftaHt St.
Western inineU vs. St. Amarase
SATURDAY. NOV. 12
(2)

Alib.m. vs. Geonia Tech
Albion vs. Kalemasee
Albright vs. Lenifh
Alreahcay vs. Geneva
x.Allen vs. HorWo At>M
Alma vs. Hope
X-Arlsens vs. Montana
Aui'st'na. S.D. vt. St. Jeho'e. Minn.
.Austin Pee t. Murray State
Bethuna Coekman vt. Xavier, La.
io.ms.ur. St. es. M^Chastar S
lluetield State vs. ItTAnfMtlno s
InHten vs. Ashland
Boston Collate vt. goatee U.
radiar vs. Vetearan*
> '. Brif ham Yoynfj vs. IdaW.
Buffalo VS. Brandeii
X-CaNfernla Teeh vs. OcsMsatal
Cal. California vs. Oregon State
Carroll vs. St. Nerhett
Central Mich. vs. Eastern III. St.
Central State. O. vs. Aneersen
Cantl Wash .vs. Wt'n Wash.
Cincinnati vs. Hardin-Simmoni
Citadel vi. Via.I.
Clemsan vt. Maryland
Coeva? St. Olet .V
Colorado Colleae vt. Celorade St.
Columbia vs. Navy
Connecticut vs. Hhede IsUad
Dartmouth VS. Cornell
Davidson vt. Wofford
Dayton vt. Miami, O.
Denver vt. Utah State
DePauw vs. Wahash
Dickinson vt. Jahnt Hopkins
Dillard vs. Taakoflee
Dresel Teeh vs. Ceeet Guard
Eastern Kentucky St. vs. UahvilU
risk vs. Peru State
Florida vs. Teaneteea
Prank, tr Marshall vt. Muhlonberg
. Georejia -vt. Ankara (3)
Grinncl vt. Monmooth
Hampton In.t. vs. Meeaaa State
Harvard vs. grown
Havertord vt. Sasqaehaaaa
-HeW.lbrt vs. Akron
Hiram vs. Wooer*
Hobart vs. Alfred
Howard Payne v.. Sal Beet Stete
Howard U. vs. Meroheoto
Collate of Idaho vs. Whitman
Illinois Hormel vs. Seather Illinois
Illinois Wasleyan vt. A'anstana. M.
lows Tchrs. vs. Mankato State
Jocksea] vt. Kentucky State
-Jacksonville vs. Florence State
John Carroll vs. Case Teeh
Juniata vs. Swarthmer.
Kansas vs. Oklahoma Aft/M
Kent Stete vs. Wsyaetharf
Kentucky vs. Menepblt Vate
x-Kimj'i. Pa. vs. Kmaa P.int
KaoavWe vt. Port Valley State
-Lacrosse St. vt. So. Dakota Stte
Laverae vt. Penoosa CUvenaaat
Lswrence vt. Knoa
Lewis tV Clark vt. Pacific U.
x-LinfieM vt. Winiamert. ,
Leek Hevea vt. Lycomlna
Lome vs. Luther
n-L.S.U. vs. Mrasrasasai State
x-Laeriateaa Teeh vs. Austin
Maroawtt. vs. Htv Crete
Mlehwjan State vs. Minnesota
Michigan vt. Indiana
X-MMdle Tenn. St. vt. last Toon.
Midwestern vs. Aedene Chrrerten
MittersviHe vt: Mamfield Star.
x-Mfss. Southern vs. No. Dakote St.
s-Mraataetsei vs. Hmtston (4)
Mi tour i vs. Kansas State
Meant Union vt. Masklnfam
Nebratk. vs. Colorado
New Htmpthire vs. MaMScheaettt
-New Mea. AtVM vs. San Dieao St.
New Mesiee vt. Wyoming
North Carolina vt. Notre Dame
North Central vt. Elmhurrt
Northern III. vs. Illln.es Normal
X-Nerth Toast St. vs. McMurry
Oberlla vs. Doniton
Ohio State vs. Iowa
Ohm U. vt. Bowling Green
Ohio Woetovan vt. Wfttonnara
Oklakame vt. Iowa Star.
Ortorhein vs. Capital
i-ar:'i- L "NkBeM vs. Pueet Sonad
Pai Quii vs. Tesas Southern
Ponosrlvaetia vt. Army
Philaraeer Smith vs. Ulead
Prttt'erth vs. Wst Viromi.
Prairie Viow vs. Crseahlinn
li
Princeton vs. Yah)
Purdue vs. Nerthwestera
x-Redlaads vs. Santa Barbara
Rice vt. Texas AtVM
Richmond vs. Geo. Washington
Ripea vt. Cornell Cellaae
Rochester vs. ReanscUer Paty
Ruteen vs. Pean Stete
St. Pauls vi. Fsyett.vill.
x-Sacramento St. vs. Sen Fee. State
Savannah St. vi. Albame St.
Scwanee vs. Weshiaatoa A Lea
Shaw vs. Lincoln, Pa.
Saipeensbnra vs. Clarion
So. Carolina St. vs. Morris Brown
South Carolina vt. Daka
S.M.U. vs. Arkansas
Southern St. vs. Mississippi Cell.
Southern U. Vt. Wiley
SW Louiiiana Imt. vt. NW Louli.
SW Tsnaessee vs. MUsonrl Minee
SW Texas St. vs. Sam Houston St.
Springfield VS. Hofstra
Stanford vt. Oregon
x-Stetson vt. Nowherey
Syracuie vt. Celgat.
Tomata vt. DoUwsra
x-Tennessee Tech vs. Arksnsss St.
Texas Colleae vt. Bithop
Texat vt. T.C.U.
x-Tex. Waitern vt. Aris. (Tarap) St.
Thiel vs. Bethany
x-Tol.do vt. Marshall
Trinity. Cena, vv Wealeyeas Coaa.
Talaae vs. VsnderhNt
- Ytnssrvt.-Texae Teeh) -
U.C.L.A. vt. Washington
Union vs. Hamilton
Upiala vs. Tufts
Ursinas vs. BVaefcryn College
Utah vs. Colorado AAM
Virginia St. VS. Mo. Caroline ABT
Va. Tech vs. No. Caroline St. (5)
Virginio VS. Weke Forest
Wagner vs. M.rsvian
Washington, Mo. vs. Butler
Washington St. vt. Sen Jose St.
Western Keataeky St. vs. Ivansvlllo
Wtt.rn Maryland vs. Gettyibure.
Western Reserve vs. Western Me*.
Weitmintter VS. SHppsry Reek
West Vs. St. vs. No. Caroline Col.
Wheaton vs. Milllk.n
Whitworth vs. saetera Wathinaton
x-Wichita vt. Drako
x-Wllket vt. Brldgsaart
x-Wm. Jewell vs. Central. Ma.
Williami vi. Athene
Wilmington vt. Marietta
Wisconsin vs. IRInoh)
Worcester Teeh vs. New M. Ths.
x-Yeungstown vs. Oast. AeWsfaue
THIS IS THE COSTLIEST race
on earth, the total outlay coming
to $185,000.
The gimmick is that the Scha-
piros pay all expenses, including
the- transportation for the horse,
trsiner, jockey and a groom.
Jim Butler sttempted an inter-
national race in the Gold Cup,
which he ran at Belmont Park in ^VlVm" hodV'rna5
1947, but the foreign angle was w01, abandoned after the one run on
dirt. There was no turf course in
New York at the time.
The only rsp against the Wash-
ington D.C. International, by the
wsv, is that the Laurel turf course
Is inside the dirt, which means
rather short turns.
Battlin' Byron Cumberbatch,
the calidonla featherweight who
takes on Colombia's Baby Man-
olete In an over-the-weight
eight-round feature match a
the National Gym Sunday, this
morning shrugged off' remarks
attributed to the Colombian
which appeared In the press
yesterday.
Manolete waa quoted among
other things, as saying he plan-
ned to knockout Cumberbatch
Sunday.
All the local scrapper would
say was, "The last time a gay
bragged publicly of what he
waa going to do to me In the
ring. I took care of him, and
good."
Cumberbatch was referring of
course to Roberto Murillo, with
whom he engaged in a street
brawl several days before their
fight two months ago.
Weed Getting 'Boot'
Out Of Pro Football
-----o
In that clash there to no
doubts left as to who was supe-
rior, for Cumberbatch made Mu-
rillo quit fighting in the seventh
round after leaving: his face, a
Alfred Vanderbllfs "Social
Outcast" is the early (3-1) fa-
vorite for the BJ5.6N Interna-
tional turf race at Laurel on
Friday. "Traffic Judge" is sec-
ond choice (at 4-to-D In the
aillo and one-hsif raee.
An added Incentive for Sun-
day night's principals, will be A
belt which will be awarded the
winner by Rafael "Indian" Hur-
tado, a former lights. _
champ of Panama and one-time
challenger for the world 136-
pound title-
Trie six-round semifinal pits
Lupe Pancho against Vicente
Worrell at 1S6 pounds.
By BOB SHAFFER
United Press Sports Writer
COLUMBUS, Ohio The little
men whose accurate place-kicking
helped Ohio State University's
football team to a national cham-
phionship in 1954, says he's get-
ting "quite a boot" out of pro-
fessional football.
"Didn't meant It as a p u n,"
says 145-pound, 5 foot 5 Tad
Weed. The sucking specialist
probably the smallest player in
pro football is spending h i s
weekends performing with the
Pittsburgh Steelers. Week-dsys
he's attending classes st OSU.
It was Tad's own special boot
with the flared toe which con-
tributed seven of Pittsburgh's 13
points ss the Steelers lost 27-13
to the Chicago Cards Saturday
night.
Weed was on the field against
the Cards lust long enough to
kick two field goals and one
etxra point.
If Weed gets a "boot" out of
playing with the Steelers, h i s
performance Saturday was also
big lift to Steeler Coach Walt
By STEVE SNIDER
Halted Press Sports liter
kicked three field goals and two
extra points for 11 points in that
game.
The kicking specialist account-
ed for 72 points during his three-
year career at Ohio State where
hell be graduated next June.
Tan waa a halfback at Grand-
view High School here, where
he amde the first tesas his sen-
ior year. A teammate and child-
hood fricad was Ralph Gegllel-
ml, later Notre Dame star and
now playing professionally with
the Washington Redskins.
Tad wont say what his plsns
sre ss fsr as professional foot-
ball is concerend. A member of
the OSU naval reserve trslning
officer corps, he is due for two
years of service in the Navy af
er he graduates. ,
Weed credits much of his kick-
ing success to Buckeye Asiistsnt
Coach Ernie Godfrey who also
coached Lou (The Toe) Groza of
the Cleveland. Browns when Gro-
za was at Ohio State. "I wouldn't
have gotten anywhere without his
aid," Tad said.
NEW YORK All A merle pi
footbaL memo:
Three strangers in the nation-
al spotlight make the United
Press backfield-of-the-week Mon
day alon,
my Mc
scored 18 posits sgslast
Carolixa, aad Brown 2t hi
against
rasing
State.
cause
Horton ascored three times a*
gainst Kentucky .while Foadres)
passed for a touchdown and kick*
OkTahoma^s Tom-'ed the vital three cwveraionf
aid, a goal-streak-1 thst turned back Baytor, fi-L
The Washington D.C. Internet!-
nal is a weight-for-age invitational dian Arias Mndez boxes Ooyo
race on grass for tnree-yesr-olds
and up. The distance is s mile snd
a half from a walk-up start. The
winning owner collects $50,000.
Behind Traffic Judge, this old
hsndlcapper would put two other
three-year-olds, Dorothy Pageta
Nucleus, one of two British repre-
sentatives, and Penaslipper, the
property of Sean T. OKelly, Pre-
sident of Ireland.
FOREIGN HORSES HAVE far-
ed very well in the Washington,
D.C. International. The BrttlatTWil-
vayi won the-first 'rormmr thf
French Wordtn II the secosd. And
the French mare, Banasta, didn't
get the best ride i- history, when
the mcompsrsble Arcsro stole the
third edition by three-queJaters of
a length in Fisherman's first out-
ing on turf.
These boys thrilled fans re-
cently when they fought to a
"unanimous" draw. The match
was so close that the two
Judges and the referee saw the
ighters even at the final beU.
Up-and-coming San Bias In-
_ an Arias Mndez boxes .
Castaedas in the four-round
prelim.
EAST LONSING,
ng on turf. __. Michigan State
But a lot of us are going to n,_h.J,v _.. u-
Mndez has yet to lose a de-
cision In three pro battles.
Caras Nuevas S.A., promoters
of the card, has announced the
curtain raiser will be a three-
fall wrestling match between
grapplers ''bung Din" and
"The Magnificent Gentleman."
Daugherty Uves
Much Too Close
To Leahy's House
"' "We're glad to have him, be-
lieve me," said Klealing, "I fig-
ure we're still In contention for
the (National Football League)
Eastern Title and Weed will help
us plenty."
Weed, who yearns to carry the
football as well as k i c k It, is
"deadly from snywhere near the
30-yard line," ssys Klesling. "Aft-
er 30 ysrds he might miss.''
Tad aays he will practice a-
bout two boors dairy here oa
his kicking. He Joina the Steel-
ers on Friday for practice, re-
turning to the campus aad his
home here after his weekend
chore is finished.
"It's very nice to them (Ohio
State) to let me do all this
running srund," says Tad. Tsd
also was pretty good to Ohio
Stete when he wss on the varsi-
ty. His toe contributed to the
Buckeye Rose Bowl victory, the
Big Ten title snd the mythical
national champioship last year.
i That toe was the victory mar-
gin when the College AH Star
i
Mich,
coach
(NEA)
Duffy
Footnotes:
1Delta. Colo.
2Birmingham. Ala.
JColumbui. Ga.
4Jackson. Miss.
5 BluerieW, W. Va.

Oklahoma Gets
U.P. Top Spot
In Grid Poll
NEW YORK. Nov. 10 (OF)^
The undefeated Sooners of Ok-
lahoma have been named the
nation's best coUetiate football
Oklahoma leads the United
Press board of coaches ratings
for the first time. The Sooners
who will play in the Orange
Bowlreceived a total of 306
points out of a possible S50.
For the fourth week In a row.
voting was close for the top
three places, as Michigan State
moved up to become a new
member of the nation's "Big
Three." Michiganranked flrtl
last weekdropped to sixth
plact after being upset by Illi-
nois.
In second place is Maryland,
with 295 points10 points leu
than Oklahoma. Third-ranked
Michigan 8tate has 2*0 points.
U-c-l-a la in fourth place
and Notre Dame in fifth, ahead
of sixth-ranked Michigan. The
top ten is rounded out by Texas
Christian In seventh place,
Georgia Tech la eighth. Texas
A-and-M in ninth, and West
Virginia and Ohio State tied for
tenth.
Other teams receiving vetea
are Navy, Auburn, Mississippi,
Illinois. Stanford. Duke, Yale
and Mississippi State.
Twelve of the 36 coaches gave
their first-place ballots to Okla-
homa, and 11 voted for Mary-
land as best in the nation. Mich-
igan State received eight first-
place votes, and the remaining
four coaches gajre their first-
place votes to U-C-LA
chuck it in one Traffic Judge, with
the finest of the race rider on his
back. -
Talk about international flavor.
The other English horse is Sir
Percy Loraine's four-year-old Dar-
ius Carrying France's colors sre
R. B. Strassburger's four-year-old
colt. Mahan, and Comte Roland de
Chambure's three-yesr old filly,
Picounds, with W. Rae Johnstone.
the Arcaro of Europe, astride.
There is the German, Atsturk; the
Venezuelans, El Chams and Pren-
das: the Canadian, Prefect; and
the Americans, Mister Gus and
Aeschylus. __,, _
With Eddie Arcaro, Willie Hsr-
tack, Willie Shoemaker and John-
ny Longden riding against Lester
Piggott of England, Frances Rse
Johmtone snd Freddte PalaBtv.
Germany's Wslter Held and Vent-
zuela's Angel Gutierres, the race
s a magnificent international rid-
ing duel as well as a throughbred
classicand thu is one time when
you may use that extravagant
term for a sports event.
Daugherty was being ssked by
newsmen whst he thought of
Spartsn quarterback Earl Morsil's
play against Illinois. *
Mot rail completed five of eight
passes for 136 ysrds and two touch
downs, csught a pass, intercepted
another, kicked off, punted four
times for s 48-yard average and
starred defensively.
Daugherty, whose school is only
s short distance from the home of
Frank Leahy, the old Weeper of
Notre Dame, said: "You csn say
that if Morrsll doesn't get hurt, he
well make the traveling squad to
Wisconsin,"
SANTA


is
i-
COMING
to
HOG
Tune in!
Keep
listening!
3 Gridders Added
To South' Squad
For Blue-Gray Game
MONTGOMERY, Ala.. Nov. 10
(UP)Two football players
from the University of North
Carolina and another star from
Mnsstsslppi State were added
today to the roster of the South
squad for the annual Blue-Gray
game.
Tackle Jack Maultsby end
halfback Ken Keller of North
Carolina accepted bids to play
with the Gray-team, along with
tackle and Captain Jim Barron
of Mississippi State.
The lntersectional all star
ame is set for the la*t Satur-
ay In December.
It was announced earlier cen-
ter Steve De La Torre and end
Ray Brown of Florida, together
edged the Cleveland Browns, 30- with guard Scott Suber of Mls-
JTrlast Aug. 12. w>ed, who kick-1 sissippi State and VPI center
ed more than 10,000 consecutive i jack Prater would play for the
practice conversions beforehand, j South.
-i-------------1
Ing halfback who has been I WfPl,, ^"lfcr2. **
consistent all season as the un-length of the with It.epasy
beaten Sooners themselves. mg,No?.D^!J^
Though they lack fancy reputa- er tossed a touchdown pass.
tions Bob MitesJelTof BJinoois. Ed- ^^ nnttmt mo.t proav
^trFJb t !entny:_eds
weekend with perfOrmsnces ev-
ery bit ss spectacular as that of
Oklahoma's old relisble.
Mitchell, a sophomore who
had seen limited duty previout-
ly for the mini, rocketed from
obscurity by dashing M yards
to set op an Illinois touchdown
that broke a M tie with Michi-
gan and then sweeping 4 yards
to clinch a triumph ever the
Wolverises, then ranked No. 1
la the nation.
Vincent ran for a pair of touch-
downs snd flipped a scoring pass
against Minnesota before they
hauled him away on a stretcher,
knocked groggy by Gopher tack-
lers.
Brodie stunned Southern ali-
fornia by starring on b ot h of-
fense snd defense. He threw two
touchdown passes, ran for a third
core after he had set it up with
slong pass and contributed a key
pass interception.
McDonald skipped through Mis-
souri' i defenses fo<- two touch-
downs snd set up a third in a 20-
0 victory. He not only ran but
passed and caught passes.
Among the hotter knowa all-
American c andida tes en this
week's list of stare are Howard
Caaeady of Ohio State, Fail
Hornuag of Notre Dame. Jotomv
Mayors of Tennessee sad Ed
Vereb of Maryland.
Casssdy scored two touch-
downs snd set up one against In-
diana while Hornung tossed two
touchdown passes and outsliced
Pennsylvania's defenses on nu-
merous other drives.
Vereb gained consistently a
gsinst Louisiana State and scor-
ed one. Majors did the work-
horse share of a touchdown drive
that tied Georgia Teeh, 7-7.
Equallv brilliant were lesser
known Billy Degrasf of Cornell,
Buddy Sasser of North Carolina,
Jimmy Brow of Syracuse,
Frank Plenl of Pennsylvsnis,
Walt Fondren of Texas and
Charles Horton of Vanderbilt.
Degrasf had a hand or foot
la a 11 2 points of this t e a as s
vlttory over Brown, Ssster
burgh; Garry Van Galeer. Stan-
ford; Stan InUbar,, Cornell. Tee-
kles-Phil Tarssovic, Yale; Ray
Lemek, Notre Dame; Frank Mas
hlnsky. Ohio State, Guards-
Bill Glass, Baylor; Carl ystrom,
Nichlgan State; Pat Bisceglia, No-
tre Dame; DenaH Goebrmg, Ten
as A4.M; Stan Slater, Army; Jo
Palermo, Dartmouth. tCeaters
Jim Minor, nilnoia; John MaaW,
Michigan State; John wseienlit,
Yale.
.1 '
Two More Marlin
Caught lit Tourney
Storms between fifias Bay and
Balboa interfere* with radio re-
ception this morning, hut two
catches, were retarded before
the flagship, fieri, went oft tta
'not. S Marlin Caught
Black S2S lb. by Sam
Moody from Skllack^H-Ilsher-
man, Sam Moody-tackle 14-
reel, location 4 miles west Ara-
Julustime 40 mlns.
Black 301 lbs fisherman M-
Sgt. Eugene B. Walkerboat Q-
5, tackle 14-0 reel, B4 thriad,
location 6 miles west of Pifias
Time 25 mlns.
Todoy Encanto .25 .15
WAHOO! I115J4
jen, in
TOKO-RI"
. in
G NIGtTT
William
BRIDGES
Bob
"CASANOVA
Todoy IDEAL JO
June Allyaon, In
"THE GIRLS IN WatTR*
Ann Blytht in "
-ROSE MARIE"
.10
Int. League's Prexy
To Attend 'Auction'
Of Richmond Club
MONTREAL, Nov. 10 (UP) -
International League President
Frask Sbaughnessy said today he
would leave Sunday for Rich
mond, Va., to attend the "auc-
tion" sale of the city's bsseball
team Tuesday afternoon.
The Virginians club was seized
by the U.S. Internal Revenue De-
partment for 179,000 in back tax-
is. The U.S. government announc-
ed the team would be sold st pub
lie auction next Tuesday.
But Sbaughnessy indicated "not
just anybody with the right a-
mount of money" could take over
the franchise.
"Whoever buys the club must
understand it doesn't automatical-
ly give them a franeclse in the
Intemstionsl League." Sbaughnes-
sy said. "The new owner must
get approval from the league be-
fore he is accepted and given a
franchise to operate."
The league president did not
say, however, that a group of busi-
sessmen in the Southern cit) al-
ready had raised the needed cash
to purchase the chib, and the In-
ternal Revenue Department will
probably settle for les_ than the
full .mount of the back taxes.
'
i
GMAT
GREAT
GMAT
GRAT
GREAT
wonts IBS) world to know "It's IIAT To Be Aa
beceuse The American Legion gets things dene).
bocouio Legionnaires help make their hometowns better through community service.
beceuse Ht membership is truly American frent very walk of lifee erees secrlee
el America.

beceuse it fives veterans e chance to help wartime buddies and their families
through rehabilitation and child wolfsro programs.
because of its promotion of positive youth activities ene] In combating un-Ameriean
propaganda.
s>.
GREAT because it's endorsed by 3 million veterans of 3 wers m more than 17,200 potts.
^ distbes'Qee vets rest of World Wn
'ifh The Americen Leajtoa, why no
*.
There's o world of oo*d tWTrrtjeiosara wettktf fee you. YcsjI be casks: to eejree: "It's MAT
To Be Aa Americen Ugk>*airo!''
Here's Yttjr
Inyit.trdti
to kin Us
Post Name
Address
City
Name
Address
POST NAM1
1
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
AMERICAN LEGION WEEKS Oct. 20 Nor. 11
Tfiis Advortisomont Sponsored by
COLPAN MOTORS INC.
lai
PANAMA
Your Frierjely Ford Dealer
COLON
S
fa
tyfAi aOYA*
520 \Q}0
COMBINATION


i
4 ?

i
1,
UP
.
Read story on page l
3 Unhurt
As Plane
Belly Lands
1

AN INDEPENDENT ^^fHIl \tj^ 0A,lY NEWSPAPER
Manama American
'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
31st TEAK
Three Fort Kobbe airmen es-
caped injury here late yesterday
afternoon when their twin-engin-
ed Army plane belly landed late-
ly, at Fort Kobbe.
The crash landing came after a
dramatic two-hour attempt to re-
pair a faulty landing gear while
in air. Damage to the plane an
L-23 passanger and cargo craft
assigned to the Inter-American Ge-
odetic Survey wag alight.
The three men aboard includ-
ed the pilot, Capt. Jack Coifman
of the 937th Engineer Aviation
Company; crew chief Speclalist-2
Arthur Bucher, also of tre 937th; I
and a passenger, Lt. W. H. Wll- 10 (UP)-South Afirca quit the *u ...... .....----------------,
Ion Jr. jf the 7461st Signal Com-: current session of the United Na- within the domestic jurisdict ion
PANAMA. R. P., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER lt, 1955
TVE CENTS
South Africa Walks Out of UN
Protesting Probe Of Race Bias
UNITED NATIONS. N.Y., Nov.
pany of Fort Clayton.
A large crowd watched the futile
attempt to repair the landing
-ear, which had buckled in an ear-
lier attempt to land. Buche., work-
in,- with only a pair of screw-
drivers, took the entire floor ffom
the belly of the plane in his re-
pair efforts. Finally at 5:30 p.m.,
assembly the right to Intervene
in maters which fall essentially
tions General Assembly yesterday,
protesting the world organization's
investigation of its racial segrega-
tion policies.
W C. du Plessis head of the
South African delegation an-
nounced the walkout in a dramatic
speech Immediately after the as*
semblys special political commit-
tee had voted, 37-Twith 13 absten-
tions, to continue for the fourth
of a member state...
"It may beor lt may not be-
that the resolution will be defeat-
ed in the assembly where passage
requires a two-thirds vote but
that will only change the situation
in a technical sense. What the
majority of member states of he
UU.N. organiiation feels is embo-
line control tower advised the pilot i
to try a landing because of com-1year a commission on tne apart-
fcia darkness, nd an ambulance heid racial segregation policies of
tog -
and fire fighting crew were alert-
ed.
IThe plant came in. hit belly
first with only one wheel down,
and slid to a smooth stop.
The plane was preparing to land
In mid-afternoon after a routine
flight to test its radio when an
automatic warning system told
Coffman that hi landing gear had
failed to lock. He told the control
tower, and the tower asked anoth-
er airplane in the area to assist
The second plane'a pilot, Maj-
or George Bean of the 33d Infan-
try Regiment's aviation section,
flew close to inspect the landing
gear. He okayed an attempt to
*But the landing failed when the
right landing gear buckled as tne
plane hit the runway. Coffman re-
gained altitude and Bucher began
his repair attempt.
NFFEToHold
Annual Elections
Annual elections for Local 596
of the National Federation- of
Fedesal Employes will be held to-
night at 7:30 In the Chiva Chiva
South Africa.
It was the second boycott of
the General Assembly this year
France walked out on Sept. 30
after the assembly voted to give
full debate to its relations with
Algeria.
Both walkouts were based on
the same principle: The chart-
er's prohibition, tat its famous
article 2 paragraph 7, of U.N.
interference in the internal af-
fairs of any country.
Algeria is considered part of
metropolitan France. Accordingly,
when the assembly voted to de-
bate Algerian affairs, the French
withdrew from the world parlia-
ment. However, France retained
membership in the disarmament
commission and the trusteeship
council, the only other U.N. or-
gans that have met since.
The South African delegation
blasted attempts to "reinterpret"
the charter article on non-iner
ference.
"Many resolutions have been
passed," Du Plessis told the spe
cial political committee, "not on-
ly on South Africa's domestic af-
fairs but also on those of other
countries, which sought to give
an interpretation to this article
at variance with what the found-
ers intended it U- be and with a
died Is this resolution and has
secured the approval of 37 delega-
tions. ,
"This means that a majority of
the total membership of the U.N.
organization continues to feel that
h!3 flagrant Intervention In South
Africa's domestic affairs Is justi-
fied.
"My government Is no .longer
prepared to accept this position
or to acquiesce in it.
Little League
BABS HUTTON WEDS FOR SIXTH TIMEDime store heiress
Barbara Hutton and her new husband, German tennis star
Baron Gottfried von Cranun, show off the wedding ring after
their wedding in Versailles, France. It was the sixth marriage
for Miss Hutton, and the second for von Cramm.
C1Mnbe1s are urged to attend, clear 'intention to abrogate to the
i
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
TODAY..L U X.T
I
75c. 40c.
SHOWS:
11:06 2:45 4:28
6:27 8:48 p..
STIRRING RELEASE!
FROM IHt STORY OF MAN'S GRiAT HEROISM!
FROM THE HEART OF THE WOMAN WHO
WAITED FOR HER FIGHTING MAN... 1
a-aj i!*---are a saw^paw ** at
Atlantic Side To Observe

Veterans Day With Parade
i
Atlantic side military units, ve-
terans organizations and several
civilian groups will participate In
the Veterans' Day parade to be
held on the Atlantic side tomorrow.
The parade, scheduled to start
at 10:45 a.m., will proceed from
Roosevelt Avenue to 11th Street
on to Bolivar Highway and will
terminate at the Mount Hope Ath-
letic Field.
Participating organizations will
proceed on the route of .march
until 10:57 a.m., when they will
be brought to a halt in front of a
reviewing party which will be
located near the Intersection of
Bolivar Highway and 16th Street.
At 10:59 a.m., Chaplain Paul H.
W. Olander, minister of the Mar
Leading the military contingent
will be "Grand Marshal" Lt-Col.
Doy H. Carr, Deputy Post Com-
mander, Ft. Gulick. His staff will
consist of officers from the Mar-
ines, Navy, Air Force, Panama
National Guard and veterans re-
presenting American Legion Posts
No. 2 and 3 and Veterans of For-
eign Wars Post No. 100 and 3876.
Behind the Grand Ma r s h a l's
staff will be the 60th Army Band
of Ft. Gulick and next, organiza-
tional Colors and Color Guards,
The provisional Battalion com-
mander will be followed by march-
ing platoons from the 764th AAA
battalion, Panama National
Guard; 3rd Battalion, 33d Inf;
Ft. Gulick; and Cristobal High
School BOTC.
Following the military units win
garita Union Church and a Lt.,be the second group which will
Commander in the Naval Reserve, | consist of a provisional battalion
will present the days prayer. At
11 a.rv, a'bugler will bring the
marching units to present arms,
at which time there will be a min-
ute of silence honoring those who
have served. At 11:01 a.m., the
bugler will bring the marching u-
n;ts to attention and continue the
parade. Air Force jets will swoop
down and fly over the units rend-
ering a salute, once the marching
Is resumed.
Colombian Steals
2 Cans Of Spam
Gets 10 Days Jail
For stealing two cans of Spam,
a 40-year-old Colombian was
sentenced to spend 10 days in
jail during this morning's ses-
sion in the Balboa Magistrate's
Court.
The defendant, Rafael Federi-
co Crescinl was also found guilty
of trespassing In the Tlvoll Com-
missary, where he committed the
petit larceny. A 85 fine was Im-
posed for trespassing.
commander; Veterans organiza-
tion's staffs; Bombero Band of
Colon, Veterans organizations; Boy
Scouts; Brownies and Cub Scouts;
and a United States Army ambu-
lance.
Members of the reviewing par-
ty will include representative of
all the military services; a repre-
sentative of the Canal Zone Gov-
ernor, John S. Seybold; Colon
Governor Jose Maria Gonza 1 e z,
Mayor Jose D. Bazan, Colon; Ma-
jor Pastor Ramos, Jr., Panama
National Guard; a representativa
of toe Bombero Band; Antonio
Kucikas, commander, Atlan tie
Side Veterans of Foreign Wars;
Virgil Reed, Margarita Civic
Council; G. G. Thomas, Gatun Civ-
ic Council; and Chaplain Olander.
The parade will last for ap-
proximately 30 minutes and win
disband upon reaching the Mt.
Hope Athletic Field. The ceremo-
ny will be open to all residents of
the Canal Zone and the Republic
of Panama.
of
Vet-
erans' Day Dance at the Strang
rs Club in Colon.
In the evening the Veterans
Foreign wara will s ponsor a Vi
Girls 17, Boys 12
Seventeen girls, Including a
set of twins and 12 boys were
born at Gorges Hospital during
the week ending at midnight,
Monday, Nov. 7, according to
the weekly hospital report. The
twin girls were bora to Mr. and
Mrs. D. I. Studebaker, of cocoli.
During that period 187 pa-
tients were admitted to the hos-
pital and 187 patients were dis-
charged.
The names and addresses of
the parents of the girl babies
were: Mr. and Mrs. M. Graham,
of ChlHbre; Mr. and Mrs. I. V.
Caldern, of Cocoli; Mr. and
Mrs. O. L. Williams, of Panama
City; Mr. and Mrs. D. Benskin,
of Panama City; Mr. and Mrs.
T. V. Bishop, of Panama City;
Dr;. and Mrs. A. L. Robertson, of
Albrook; Mr. and Mrs. E. G.
Coyle, of Balboa; Mr. and Mrs.
R. E. Medlnger, of Los Rios: Mr.
and Mrs. W. F. Burgis, of Pan-
ama City; Mr. and Mrs. A. H.
Asyn, of panam City; Capt.
and Mrs. F. H. Dlppo, of Fort
Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs. R. C.
Thorne, of Gamboa; Mr. and
Mrs. A. Cedeflo, of Gamboa; Mr.
and Mrs. E. Riviere, of Panama
City; and Cdr. and Mrs*. H. F.
Silsby, of the 15th Naval Dis-
trict.
Boy babies were born to the
following: Mr. and Mrs. A- Me-
na, of Paraso; Mr. and Mrs. 8.
P. Glasgow, of Paraso; Mr. and
Mrs. F. Rodriguez, of Panama;
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Bowen, of
La Boca; Major and Mrs. J. A.
Bqrnman, of Fort Clayton; 8gt.
and Mrs. J. B. Galney, of Loco-
na; Mr. and Mrs. L. B Wilson;
of Gamboa; 8gt. and Mrs. E. O
Guilliams, of Locona; Sgt. and
Mrs. A. Espada, of Panama City;
Major an dMrs. C W. Stephen-
son, of Albrook; Lt. and Mrs> T.
W. Rollins, of Fort Kobbe; and
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. O'Connor, of
Los Rlos.
THREE TLRNCOATS ORDERED FREED In San Francisco Fed*ri t,,*,. t-..i. ~ *
Grand Jury Refuses To Indict
Pair In Wolf-Whistle Case
Louisiana Community
Starts Uproar Over
Use Of Negro Priest
BELLE CHASSE, La.. Nov. 10
(UP)A group of Roman Catho-
lics have continued their fight
with the church for sending a
Negro priest to s;y maas at Je-
suit Bend, La., by forming a Citz-
ens Council.
They met here Tuesday night
and heard Joseph P. Sendker say,
"If no white priest is available,
let the church remain closed.'' An-
other leader, Arthur Berg e r o n,
said "the archbishop is trying to
gu against the way we were rais-
ed and the things we believe in."
Archbishop Joseph F. Rumraed
suspended services of the Jesuit
Bend Church following the inci-
dent last month. For this action,
he was praised by official Roman
Catholic newspapers in the Vati-
can and Madrid.
KIT CARSON

Oat cot* two detpetvfa tritwi, Uiig m o*.
caffrrf tac ota**.
By Russ Winterbotham and Ed Kudlaty
Tfc* <* too* tfc# wrwin| ***"
MM to Fart Lyoa, *trt Kit Car
! vm sfwyvftf. Ht introdtfCtti
i &a*H*f HaCtWL
2?.?.? ***** "Mr- ****." *o*
?" ^ " Ween lite m
briag tat law a rW West"
"I Wt knew boat rkt fttrlcu aart, <3ta-
ertl Cease*," m4 rl.ck.fc. "Back m Kose*
Mas cal sat jest sio* eU -Wiai ML'
GREENWOOD, Miss., Nov. 10
(UP)A Leflore County grand ju-
ry refused yesterday to indict two
white half-brothers for the kid-
napisg if Emmett Till, a Chicago
Negro boy slain in the notorious
"waif whistle'' case.
"Gentlemen, in the case you
are interested in, there was a no
bill returned," Circuit Judge Ar-
thcr Jordan told reporters at 4:00
p.m. after the grand jury submit-
ted its report.
J. W. Milam, 36, and Roy bry-
ant, 24, the two white men accus-
ed of kidnaping Till in Leflore
County after they were acquitted
of murderisg him in neighboring
Tallahatchie County, face no
further state charges.in the case.
Till, 14-year-old visitor from
Chicago, was abducted from the
Aclor Tom Powers
Dies In California
MANHATTAN BEACH, Calif.,
Nov. 10(UP)Tom Powers,
veteran stage and screen star,
died yesterday of a heart attack
at hit home here.
The one-time Broadway'and
movie leading man, who more
recently appeared on television,
succumbed after a lone illness
In the presence of his wife, Me-
tar, and his physician. He was
OS.
Powers, born In Kentucky,
started making movies on stat-
en Island, N.Y., and claimed the
distinction of starring in the
first talking picture in 1912. The
film, "Let's Take an Old-Fash-
ioned Walk," was made in Scot-
land and co-starred Florence
Turner.
In the 1920's he appeared on
the New York stage in such pro-
ductions as "Strange interlude"
and "Apple Cart." In Hollywood
he appeared In such films as
'Double Indemnity," "Practically
Yours" and "Julius Caesar."
Powers suffered his first heart
attack last June. Several others
followed and he was hospitaliz-
ed for several months. He ap-
peared to be making a recovery
until the fatal attack.
home of a relative laat Aug. 28
after he allegedly gave Bryant's
pretty young wife a "wolf-call"
at a country store.
Three days later a body, bat-
tered and shot through the
head and weighted with a cot-
ton gu fan, was nulled from
the Tallahatchie River and i-
dentified as Tills by his uncle.
The uncle, Moss Wright, and
another Negro, farmhand Willie
Reed, testified before the Leflore
grand jury when lt took up the
case Tuesday. They were dismis-
sed after giving testimosy late
Tuesday.
Wright testified at the murder
trial as to the circumstances of
Tills abduction by two men he
idenified as Bryant and Mllam
while* Reed told of seeing a youth
resembling Till being taken to a
barn from which the sound of
blows and hollering emerged.
But the two men were acquit-
ted of murder and jurymen lat-
er said the defense had establish-
ed doubt as to whether the body
taken from the river wss Tills.
The defendants had admitted af-
ter their arrest they took the boy
from his uncle's house but said
they released him when thev found
he was not the Negro who had
insulted Mrs. Bryant.
Bryant and Milam have been
free on $10,000 bond each since
their acquittal at the murder trial.
GSL X)^JL
7-Wt*
PRICES: .75 and .40
-TODAY-
1:05. 2:45, 4:35, 6:40, 9:00 p.m.
HOW TOKYO'S CRIME UNDERWORLD WAS BROKEN BY THE U.S. MPCL.
THE JAPANESE SECURITY P0UCE-AN0 A KIMONO GIRL!.
UtflT RYAN RNEIT STACK
SHIRLEY YAMA6UCM
CAMERA HTCHEIL
* tat* nun jumo eon
In tile wonder of the
Stereophonic Sound'
Also: "Pageants And Pastimes" a ChinemaScope Short!
I
I
I
TODAY
CENTRAL
75c.

40c.
1:15. 2:53. 4:55
4:57 9:00 p.m.
THE MOST FABULOUS RELEASE!
Suddenly lt Seemed as if all the fireworks In VENICE were
exploding!... Between sunset and dawn...
In the world's most
wonderful
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
A