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The Panama American
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01763
 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: AA00010883:01763
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text





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APANAWA HALLOE
Q! A ... ,


C C-Trade. In r H ins


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S'Ho ammed


In Panama


Panom6's "cincuentenario" festivities wee is
swing today. i
Hotels all over Panemi City we.f potting "a
cancy" signs as out-of-towners eommed foeilihe. -
Central Avenue was crowded with early
gay Panamanians toted "banderas de la pear-w...
Iheavy traffic jammed almost the entire length of!.
main artery. ..
On other streets matching school children uc
panied the steady beat of drums and blare of g
they prepared for Tuesday morning's big
.numerous athletic events in conjunction with the gg
jubilee celdbreflon wee being held througho.tithe cA
try.


Officially scheduled to take
place, today was thb presentation
of the credentials of representa-
tlves of. more than 30 countrIes
at 6 p.m. 'at the Foreign Min-
sltry.
Among the countries wdieh
have already announcedtbdr
special nmnlions are W mtert
Germany. Austria, bM, W11-

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SLv ov pseeces
h-, o .


'* K^ flgttt*i

elp ym ttwe
the typW Amn*
But whIf "b1P
tufrn our attet
forms of oll


,rtht dit *


L~.


Se6mbi or waving
tithey are ru, or
, more frequemWf in
m'perlbbean ..
aein known in these
i.from the face Wlue
*' of the zombi, thsre
frsting theory wich
ir thbim away. The
ades an unknown .u-
' aoln which cqube
g(one into a ems
,Rtiy dead the vtc-
.buried., then as
tm tulant, d11t
e- Page 6, CoLUW,


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M that claimed at low
11 -


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the Pfant
In bhnor
golf toer'
The OC
the full.


I, Costume NTricks
SParaOde oM t will be -different foe
Ta th oungstere out collectht
rI T 0 y tre tw for the world's chMlefn
inaMtd of mere tricks or Wea&
ne arnlyal ad Cos- for aMzoves. Dresd Il. a1-
will be held at Ft. ]owaee clothes, members of the
Y BoothU wil be ch 'eh school, their friend alpd
to 11 p.m. In butid- otff will be able to -Sj
costinet party later .at theV-
narade at 5:30.willf thedraJ of St. Luke where they
tc entertainment whil turn n their done atioS. 1T7
', and games wil money will be nt to the Vfted
by units and aeti- Nations International 0Chilren's
moet. RefreshmetsJEmergemey Pund at the U. N
e. headquarters in New York City.


weather
the arth

Benefit


fir the Ch.
met wi h

Cur.


GOee d opd al 7 p. 1
tMes whe t* 0 st cnmb
h"e dfL


A ..


.... i- "

frn l lred Suicide Whe4


eared Ttfrng Secrets Under Toth
* **..c t .o ff i .. ; *', .b be
-- >,,,,I quealt You'd beer wavu defe e lans of Japa." the rear," he jbi,
W eq o i .orm 5wae.' Dei d. "and trouble ws kneeked me a0
ini i p te e e r. IeM - I at was a tmu h abI t 15 KB Rma


D sai'd he aI i f dlQeld I'd better
guard had l wi .
na in bla b 5l kt* bad put
wa diseoered, but then bla suMagm lg
I Ne hlad planned to Wd tnd 'the gua sad
St vtBdo to at- Bw.
low the North s- anB frredl." he a id,
S offer 2; Sownv wooden, I
i him. Them he I"
g-.ith a aeeal h h. be was 4:2s.1
*trLd butad b"' he had t

"d four tq
s'JI.md .: me, Soarlin." Dean
al *s &s sa brae man.
be' s'g to ;a;


v1&. .
*0m
; 1*lW1 big, I
I L


ad teureOMafl
BwaS same off. w
Iwtead, heia .hle
Koreans residg .
elothing. Wblethh
away from hin l
warner mad 'Oap
care.
DeD alaW
he was
track
sasl Utown



Ssa
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be ~`Vi-Of


attending school throughout
coming week. ,-
All night cbo ag4as he
La Doea Occupatoa .i
School also will .be
during the week.
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~wAuA AM1CA1~ W


r THE PANAMA AM RICAN


T w APANAMA NO <2-070 LIN N
-.M M Wlmai j PAAn A
eM oI2. 9a.179 CUNTRAI AvUNi ERN Ih AND 1JTH 1Tim1T
ON MPUIsIMNTATIV.U. JOSNUA.9 POWERS. INC.
S 9e5 MADISON AVE. NSW YV49 1971 N V.
NO MUI. IN AwVANCEIt 1.70 1.M
* sht NOHnN. IN ADVANce *. 9


Labor Ne w
4 4. -.

Co Rmen1ot


veI1. 5U1 10 #5 50 P s By Victor ldel
15 YOUI FORUM THE EIADpRS "WN COLUMN There's a
table a strong-arm ta,
Auseen, uninvited sftiAtll Mit
THE MAIL BOX He" racket, -
0- o through those unions
The Mail Box Is an qVp terum to readers of The Poapma Ame atr4 uwho boosts the ca
ma. Leers are received g*railully and are handled is a vhet y coseal- t of food y q f
Ihs aetste a letter don't be Impatlppt it .eeme't ppsr the e imposes his own rrn s ,
a~ ..a ep published kM tde rder baceivn. ad the hcedm
akeep to i loters Hlimited to iee pole ,te and hec
IdMi o ~ril is bheld in atriclfet scuideape. taxes every fuof p l
This wswppe assumes e .ospeaslbHlity for tatements a piis ISh toe pverto Y i- n
Mpwgmi is hletts rom. rewen, ^the house l dt p


.1 -o-
BOUQUETS TO THE COMMISSARY DIVISION
S Ther appears to be a decided Improvezient In the selectlo
"Aand qual y of stocks offered to Us. The Commissay autrlme
Save ap aren't heeded the advice of the sage an
'thU t is to adopt a new attitude towards the needs of cus er
As ode lP s through the various outlets that cany avarity
Sof nees ary merchandise, we cannot help but w6ndet why .l
'progresahe thinking in not only providing quality at a relatively
S.easonable prices. but, also quantity.
S The HolMays are here and it is now considered a pleaalrq
to shop' In the Canal Zoub Cobulmisariles. Ieretofore, wAe$$eva
-we went for a shirt, bodiee, shoes or a can of beans, we wen
4freeted with the very familiar must "out-of-stock," at aimos
every counter. The selection of children's wear and men's clothes
4i certainly a relief, not tp mention having sizes to choose from.
).1n thg past the oatLern' of shoes were such that they reminded
Sot the basemiet olo 'Vannamaker and uject sLoies th4., carrf
.41 add sfhats.
\te .111 compilmnt. tho.s p'-ople who sho in the Commls-
'Ay because ift you veuiure to go there and as c lor your shroe,
&u aolerks are courteous and hepful and you can be sure tha
,*you will be able to get your size. It this continues, more powet
t Cau Zone Corm rssary. b
last athe "powe to be" (or "was") has been truly study.
Ike ma i of the matoaers and have given us an amsrtament
tto Bae the whole family happy and brother, at tUbe correct
rIlv,; the-price that doesn't hurt.
If you change you'll get the rolling pin. but now, I give you
~s~qupt0


THE SAVINGS BANK

IWstitution Guaranteed by the State

PAWs 2% Interest Ammpil o Savings Acopsilp


INITIAL DPOSI1T $500


* We make loans with gtarantes on first mortages
or other p*curiti-.

"C.-Sk,.- Stt t rod





deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual %ffi*f d.*epDt bonws, for jewelry and
doamwWmts, in 4 dlffrsnt sizes.
OFFICE IN PAUAMA: COLON BRANCH:
"11CItralm*". t ptSt. at erner
eroer uiot. of 7th St.

0. A. De 80UX, CAOLMS MOUVNES V.,
Manager. -Sub-Manager.

From ..pg to 12:30 p.m..
SATURDA:I "tm W si a.t. to 12:M p.m.


lWY


Prsepts:


TPA..... weAMATIC... EPI?...!


'ROME 11 O'CLOCK'
I 4th ,iLwJ. ,i (Iwi Vpal. MwsMW qirpetf


and the new oinle w ia
you hope to make a bf


JY


1%


shads of yards of dirt did
each day by construction
tractors.
These men had a "rice
everything. For $500. for


Over the ulad there is a





J4sr c~ty, you iay
York

to rot
S.Pricei to the re,

of those in tbi l sh
fat1plibwarv".l


a II0
't r handl
. ]ut there Is a



lmie
~o a thureo'b
SW top h ff

a tr tax an
.w itAW mas' ,r-
armeuA manufacturer
tl t fhis neCbmndisq
torr&r 4U


Foreign Aid



$6 ta f eropedan




St reeA- Is a old

Aid to Near ast and Thre mer


So an already
op the war. J




(B -lse.
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lsom..-' -e -*' .. S m w


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tal Christam
Saswas"to
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If A I dte cai


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.3 apn t ae 41 of da.. As
amds. This wa M .
'1.Vaa~asportant trick, however, 4wAe *
South would howmake hie Mn, ,..
tract. ,


w, kFOR YOUR SHOPPING (YN N(
OUR STORES WILL EfAIN
at- ,.,
sIV
*K4... ....-.. ..OPEN ALL DAY
,nowl a. m
," n.W...sw "" ,. SUNDAY NOVEMBER It.
"v"e AQ 6' 1090ae
4'*9 A J 093 9762
S. 6.h" "4 ",*9' and be closed November 34 4
close ags vt)k
.. ost 6 Rj
I pan gg
46eAtS 8 g.a1g 7s w IIw"tOVAsII
.". Nortb.SMut' vul. .j coR-~I C Mndi.es. SAM'
vat sb. my $o*k Wad waft3pm)d
tocas om WWM- 10 9 2 an4e.
Oc..uni- N.T. Ps 1o
,. r.4. s-p-;
,. N "--' er
ha*** ralon ways
ps"I Zof house-
S*w... w1rk easler. The right way to P hlaa bhad
oneMid the Most togmon *doesn't, always fidhiss teat-
t'of the womnje e that books. In today' hant., for ex-
e workample, the eb taid ad-
l .el, ou to. t ediame- ds
tbofut- lyMt e deer-
)-tduZAraly th e t way to develop
OfUthe largest possible umber of
oo .WIIabu.' diamond tricks. As we shall see,
win 1.L however, this wasq the wrong
I..k.... p.play in today hand. 1
glasd No. 16 Tivell ATM"u
a 5RAM fo sta5D. West opped 0.6 lack of
pm out used lnfrequent- hearts, andhtuth won With the
queen. Withoutg1Ii the mat-
ar- '", diamondsim-.ate byq *
I -., .... y wat ea te mchtough, 3pu=h b., e uan ,
I.. ey. Want Ire.gdown the see. When he
be ...." ream p another towards
-.... aooAnr dummy, Wedtarded the
-a woman yet who 3a9d deuce of clubs, and declared%
boise had enough ocleta' that fammlar esnink fee
.............. The home ecMd lft said that comes when you hbes
a a. .........*.- that even If the bso plan of thrown a contract out of the Poeeled I nome lser "'"aHi d"
house III UP tonsnuffwindow. Donnerworesemt. Teo cup and Dometass
ea um aw ar can hea r m uany M- Thep a int was that oth Center Pieces, Vases
992 Fan pointeasier eleanth antrul Statuesa Figurines
GLw ix lt OGerma
..,, _ut and oth- suit But he wo..tat 50th Alahreny Prcs?
be, a= = ..Buthe c


ggs~gg er heSM diamonds wit~hootgivg
................. 4, e. Keep near trick it the =uee of. di-
LEltW Mlauy Withamonds. And tast b ___
=ase"a &AtnotAMwspothastento. Fad anroern.#@IZ
.'Vow .M%111o ls .d an e- whereupon West wo ta our
u MW. heart tricks and the sN ofc
are IS lh" 'm spd Ito defgutlthe tul.d
tiers Ofrt*orVAout This miSght nt prce thereley
-,... =: s"""-se %o i n on.,,." er-.. e gmala.d ,'-."i F*gh Thre Iqk Year Kidno,

n.a VOoa u m of *oR eumatis. an a

.r.. .t lad ea$ It w oul4 -ajue ed-zl-nag m
el1 *@co ct WronVM wftWNbC
Ulm. &2Lmtbotab Ick In U
b, ,-0
&^,4 h rYarKi
0410 ,b oam' &** d this t-- t.e

Ne M SW OU reT;bt M
0a =-*e 'nsuc LW okIRO N


*,S L" ,8,.t,. ,;...
...
ANDAMn I..P..s. Lwa.r
inU 5% 7w f I = -fiiodl-lmokb
i .f ..... .... A,. wudaa .th eoe e ma ,odAM 0sytm1


Mis eedea cookie m tn one
Seri= audiencece who tafe
Nthe resll 'cb'ed" and "a'SW"
but nemrontod "They should
be good, fS're a home eco-
nom Boot."

New Books


Period lBnbr ,wen nv-

b- d M wu aM the botoi

Ifl w ng the
manin so e m. olar wr
a^ cha eatury ago in
th* m f Sa fao1a Victorian


S lesta r. Her atwoer

Mt B 3 or


O 8W 11. WON
i -"&'AIM. BFa"
Nt: to. be a u c-



A ., .:aM toC ,*- .

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,,-' Sy "i~thePMi


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ii


-


Of course


Transistors work


in RADIEAR Hearing Aids

No matter what you may die d ear Hearing Aide a.o st hoi
or been led to believe, tra are riedly aeesambled oa a production lia
Ste greatest bleaing to t.liard They are made der careful l
it hearing since the IntrodSan of tory Control, a- fa ins atsdu
itramall vacuum tube be. You cannot buy moe Jr $TS S
,. hey work ... a nd thrwork even for 54. tB mt .i $.
. rigAt. tbeyarewrt everypeny o lt.
In the past nine months, Radiear They are made by a company th
counsellors have fitted thousiada of make only hearing aide-America'
-Transistor Radicear Hearing Aids. oldest maler of vacuum tube hearing
Bven Radioear Hearing Aide with side. It is a conservative eompOa
vacuum tubes--the former mtaudsed that has maintaled its ideals a
ofquality-could not equal the *and- quality for almost thirty yean.
Sda of performance set by them all-
'lrom iitr inobtnientes.
waMiderful new All-.Ti
ear hearing can be a at t
battery coot as little a
(1/15) that-of regular vaidld tM *T
All-Transator Radioear
Akids operate, in a large oS.f .We -m MaA mespMy e rua4
cams, for as little as $3 a M'avwG2 Sa t ma w
use msay, km th $o.2. wn SWr
Sae for se, they Lelr n 1m
dam nthe a-mustftsame -
taIme the acoustic outpw t
bgnpovenwnt in to-,e __. -"oom" OR A wk-V



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AGENCIES

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S,.'A r PANAMA IAMICAN ,


SI . Z -


US Farmer Drops To Lowest I .. Answer to Previous oule,
Ir 1enhafnis'n knA i r-.T- rft .'lmo si


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The all-time high was 122 per
eetn of parity in October 1946.
Parity is a legal yardstick for
measuring the farmer's purchas-
ing power against that of the
rest bf the economy. When he
gets 100 per cent of parity he is
said to have the same buying
power he enjoyed In the "nor-
mal" period 1910-14.
Lower prices for hogs and
eorn, with the sharp cattle drop,


8 DAYS TQ

C.Z. FIREMEN'S
BALL


Nov. 7th


The present 71 per cent of
parity price compares with 76
per cent in mid-September.
The Oct 15 index showed a
drop In hog prices from an aver-
age of $23.80 a hundred pounds
in September to $21.30 in Octc-
Mer. Corn fell from $1.50 a bush-
el to $1.34. Lambs declined from
$17.70 per hunded pounds In
$16.60. Chickens were down from
124.3 cents a pound live weight
'to 23.3 cents. Cotton fell from
33.09 cents a pound to 32 46,
cents.
Even the price of potatoes fell
from .989 cents a bushel op Sept.
15 to .897 on Oqt. IS.


t1 Pacific Sleam Navigation Company
INCWiRPORATED BY ROYAL (HARTBR 18M

Royal Mail Lines Ltd.

FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
PFTWEFN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA

TO COLGiIRIA. ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SA'trICO" ... ... .. ...... Nov. 3
M.t. "~'tLPIAS . .... ... Nov. 8

TO UNITED KINGOOM VIA.CARTAGENA, KINSTON.
,V.YM NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUNA,
ANDER AND A PALLICE .
M.V. INA D PACE FIO" .................tNov. It
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
.S "CU7C'" ................................. Nov. 5
".V. "SALA. ANC.A ... .........................Nov. 2:
"YAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
IS. DU5R(, .................... ............Nov. 12
B .V. "P C E"_ .. ._..,............ ".......Nov. :
TO UK/CONTINENT *
8.8. "LO fC AVOI .............. .............. Nov. 2
.. "D IVN .......... ... ....... .. Nov. 14

All j St toA CIhan e Without Notice
PACIFIC iAM ON CO.. Cristobal Tel.: 1654/5
PORD CO. WC. ,-Ave. Perni #55, TeL 3-1257/8
ORD CO. C. BA -Term Bld.. Tel. 2-1905


Economic Run5


WASHIBN TON, Oct 31 (UP)--
Varm prices skidded another 2
per cent last month, dropping
te farmer to the lowest rung
he has occupied on the economic
ladder since 1941. the Agrieulture
Departmaqt reported today.
Cattle prices fell an average c(
Sp6r ct per hundred pounds.
They Atod. at 71 per cent of the
io-called "fair" parity price.
Prices pad out by farmers
Irem mid-S ptember to mid-Oc-
to -fltll one-third of one per
cent. But since his prices tell
even more the net result was
that he was leas well off.
Average farm prices stood at
91 per cent of parity on Oct. 16,
the lowest since May 1941. That
mp ared with 92 per cent of
0i9y on Sept. 15 and 99 per
cent a year ago.


W[iwLJ~ 4 lrl7ll11JTfTIe


g Since 1941
* -
chiefly were responsible for the
third consecutive monthly fall in
farm prices.
The farm price pinch is the
Eisenhower administration's big-
gest domestic headache. The ad-
ministration plifta to present a
X1ew farm program to Congress
next year which it hopes wi1l
help curb falling prices and
boost the GOP's political stock
with the farm voters.
Sen. Clinton P. Anderson (D-
N.M.), secretary of agriculture
in the Truman cabinet, said to-
day, however, he is sure the
Democrats are regaining their
hold on the farm belt.
The overall farm price figure
on Oct. 15 was about 1112 per
cent below a ybat agb. Farmers
costs were only about 3 per cent
below the same time last year.
Beef cattle prices, which
brought 350 angry cattlemen
ihet this week to seek govern-
ment help. dropped from mid-
September to mid-October from
an average of $15.80 per hundred
pounds to $14.70 Cattle were
bringing $21.40 a hundred last
October.


I.-


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A


ACROSS
I Capital of
Afghanistan
is -
6 The --
-Kush
mountains
tower over it
11 Anoints
13 Conduct anew
14 Dormant
15 Body of land
16 Worm
17 Greek
populace
19 Legal point
20 Landed
properties
22 Its Indian
trade is over
the Khyber
25 Elders (ab.)
26 Its chief
experts are
and sklns
30 Itugged
mountain
crest
32 Pithy
33 Wearies
34 Leather strips
35 German river
36 Drink made
with malt
39 Trial
40 The Oxus.
Kabul and
Helmand are
its principal
43 Poem
46 Lariat
47 Steamer (ab.)
50 Oriental skiff
52 All
54 Armed fleet
55 Bellowed
56 English
novelist
$7 Corrode L-


T'-


,~UEb~5A


-- Ulr~r~rmULir iWLSr aPiYiia IY~i


~uuak~' ~g


1 Tb b r bf
tempoilge
2 Genus of the 41 It
reshwaterh head re
3 Wagers 3 It has an -
4 Rubber tre te 42 I emeni
5 Pennirts. u 4 Withered estate
tempor.rily
6 German qsti 22 Top-of the 41 It haotsdveh
7 Inpoor health head importest
8 AOpio oh 23 It has an routes
I 81 t cvlfinmte 42 Demesne
Denmarr 24 Withered estate
10 Chariea 27 Slhfeld lbarlng43 Glacial ridges
-12 Lets It stand 28 Hops' kilns 44Challen6e
(print.) 29 For ear that 45Girl's name
13 Tumulti 31 Electrical unit 47 Knights
18 Blemish 32 Consumption 48 Allowanee
20 Compound (ab.) for waste
ethers 38 Amphitheater' 4* C6mmunist
21 C~onfectfon. 37 Meadow 51 Cushion
afls' 38 Diner 53 Greek letter
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I.*
t the MhcaNo,
fapanled t his
*on a tour where-
SInteraqtlUonRl L-
alI pan of the
1 arrive at Tocu-
it 8:05 p.m. Mon-
hedled to meet
[dmS Clubs during
Sthe president,
. ,of San Jose,
wrhr of LU.on
blstrict "D", th-
0S be a guest of
Naw Clab.-
tected governor of

I this trip..talt 20
ManL 01 estab-
Opublc of Pana-


I at the Balboa LI-
ar. 4en. N. A.
t atafft. United
aribbean and Mrs.
(et) and ms. H.
imd offlor and
tha Pamus esN
as tepresentatives
-Os Clubs In Dh .


IlKi


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Planned., (:CZ

^ ;" '-1* Union ChDes

: , The month of tMoeaber
d n- set aside each year a united
canvass of 2th n r of


S the Union Chunareoat
S,+-gf'- r.Not, III wo Dal zone with Tua yo,.




Bnc,"in . ... .to, ,, ?S ecognSi S? th e I a. of lead-et
btS At ... b,- e. ,l "-e. if bt po e"rap and f ti J^ U ~noat d ''., ryBk, % op _vemt oe pailf^i' t ,eov- petting del teu th
onilo,% Cu er ahW ooder.AcongregatUam at In
auqndg 1a UntCon hurchie .-u3 to
tl ,iI until .so that in i114 w the per-
Hthe Union thuait f at e t
r I i one w"a orgal d a con

oftheoo m Ultaop
U*tIts S 4 Loa 't Until soe .t. thtti 1 o f2Wfl M Af hedqB.


b u t.,t M. a i mi d i. .O. d -t -m+d
S'1sir dl "w" rrX Iit *_ the united laaui canvass
T-Ahass the unio 'o f h rtthetes-


l advanin mnowldgs .. U growing viioon asn oopratin w among

riChurc. aone h as mmo em rep-
*,. rm Srntnlg so dlaerwut diomlna.-


,,M ..er a ,r r..M ,, .
*ere is qssuirements h esm b tu a-

IRbft o fAChr. Sest 1
.f .,. A e ... icago i t a ne. y

"La 'esa eltis .,... a

STopcl: Third Talk In: Hs"SlltN ti~s lM Di vma.e-i


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FOreY ;MY,




S-'

RADIO CENTER"
7110 :B olivar old.40


IN


ladon of Hotel fi
The newest waeatm
be raerDtald, feat
cunourntly b iiflu


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WILL BE


PEN ALL DAY MONDAY


Noveuberw"2W


BUT CLOSED ALL..DAY


Timeday, Nov. 3rd and

Wednesday, Nov. 4th


-:4


.., ,, '. : .
..2. : 4 1 ,


You are cordialy Invited


TO S AND DRIVE


The N '54 Dodge


at Cok Motors Inc.
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a dramatic chieemeut.


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LEWIS SI
No. 4 'ivol


Sell em... When You Telr thru P. A.,
Leate your Ad *h fote of our Agents or our offi ~lm 57 -- '1H" SUtree P s
No. 10,179 Centrai At*.%. Coloan

SERVICE "NOVEDADES THIS" CARLTON DRUO STORE
i Ave.- Phone 1-2291 and Via Vit b Uvtia. 9 10.0598 M64" Ave-Phbt *

MORRISON'S A tearnadcMi -l de t l 'l
Fourth of July Ave.-Phone 2-0441 Nm m Lgtier Phas Panae M m. '


- ~-'VRtfl *i


S FOR SALE FOR SALE
:Homehold Atom. iles
-a -

gM : M -Twebrand new 6 cu FOR SALE: 5khdoker 4 door
ft. electric Srvl refrigerators Sedan, 1950. Perfect condition.
223.00 each. Works either on 25 Please call Balboa 2-1 8.
or 60 cycles. Refer to Diablo furni- FOR SALE:-1951 'Chrysler Windser
ture store. Central Avenue No. 86 4 door sedan. Gray, new tires,
Phone 2-2404. 1 radio, fluid drive. stet covers. Per-'
FOR SALE Elclric stove, 4 burn- tect condition Insida end out. Ex-
erg, rf-r-ati-,Tne-hearnv dfine- exceptional value, $1.500 cash.
r, d. rd droom ,n custom WOwner leaving for foreign duty. See
Sf:. rn- e. ..i nctic -lly new t1or 8378 Morgan Ave., Baloa, L.
sM Warren. Saturday and Sunday
very cheap. Arrangement can be M Warren. Soturaay and Sunday
made to ient apartment al'o. Saronly_.
Francisco 3rd. St. 25-A, Api. 2 FOR SALE:-1952 4 door De Luxe
Tel 2-3518. Chevrolet Sedan, excellent condi-
tion. Best cash offer. Phone Gam-
i FOR SALE:-RefrigerOtor Coldspot 8 Boo 274 (house 17.6).
feet, $40.00; P.ano, upright. ex- MUST SELL Leavi for St-es
cellent tone, .19 00* SunbeOm 1947 Ford Tudor Sedan. Well
Mixer, co-nple0e.$ 0 $ :0o,. i above overage. Good buy for some-
1-8 HP, 60 Cicie ,1000 used ione.Phone Ft. KObb 2"/6
. car battery $600. House I12 Via l --- ...... 2.76..
c tilirio Porros, near Roosevell FOR SALE:-Hlllmon Minx Convert-
Theatre. bible. 1952, with radio. $1,100.00,
also gentle horse, saddle, bridle,
FOR SALE:-25 cycle y tg wash- iaket 6 yr. old gelding I. $40.-
S ng machine. Excellent cnand M. Owner leaving for U. S. Call
0420-B, Venado St. Ancon '- or see at house No. 536-B. or 273
2049. -3284, c.r see at house No. 536-
FOR SALE: Kenmore 60 Cycle B. Curundu Heights.
washing machine. Very good cn- FA ALt:-Singear f eut convertibleF
Volition. Wringer type, $70.00 9, only 4,000 mrles. Morris
Phone Albrook 5130. Oxford Sedan 1952, radle. whife
SwH tires. 9,000 miles. Special
FOR SALE:-Bamboo dnngioom set prices,. financing fcitile, Cea
Iomboo livingroom set. Retriger Royg rsiaell. Paaemie 2-1 Ceo-
otor (9 c,.. ft. porcelain), [c.eak- le Mleters.
fast table tporcelaon) with 4 chairsFOR SALE--'49 Lincoln Cosmop.
or 2 benches, Porch ScreensI Red- convertible. black, extras, duty paid.
wood Venetian Blinds, Electric. 2a. da i.
Fans. Elecic Clocks, Combination $1.300. 121-A. Gamboa 6-107.
Desk and Storage Cabinet, Bridge FOR SALE--'49 Cadilloc 4 door, 62
Tobes .fo'ding), Sectional Cabinet model Fully equipped. ExcellentJ
with shelves and drawers 12 set condition. Fhone 86-2200 Albrook,
I tAn. 6A 1-2 ft x 5 ft). Double- --


Beds, Miscellaneous Household
itdms. House 595, Neor. Balboq
SGas Station hone Balbc 1413.
} *- -----------
FOR SALE:-Five louvers by Cowes
and valance, $16. two venetian
blinds, $5 each. Royal Standard
STyewriter, $55 Royal portable
writer r $45 00. Phone Bofoo

IFa SALE:-25 cycle. 7 foot Frigid-
ir. ri. $100.C0. 2 1-2 year gudron-
Ste left, Very good buy. Other
Ssiscltohobus household items.
House 326-A, Pedro Miguel.
t.j ._SALE:-Beautiful Chinmse carved
table. Phone Panama 3-1294,

$g 5ect of JeO,


I ?nDisploay At JWB
Sn commemoration of the
tenth annul qbseranmc of Jew-
i Ji ,th, hi~ eg cqle-
tUthi0s O to
A. 0, clc of Jewish
U& ceremonial- Abjects alnd
ff are on display at the.JWB

ThS exhibit is under R auk--
of the JeW oiCou-
e Ameries th -
the Nattmeal J Wei-
rd. The co ncil is le
0 ntor of the Annual Jew-
Ittr ary festival which is eel-
rfted'in the United States,
t da, riatln-Amerlem and in a
Set ot, the Iuropepa coun-

'. i ihe Gallery, which s located
t the Balboa USO-JW" Armed
as Service COter. I onenn
e a m. to 10 p.m. daily. The
j. bqtlon will remad n until
lntt. .*


FGR SALE -1953 Ford 4-Door Se-
n. 2-tone blue' with ivory top.
,;000 miles. new car condition
Price $1.775.00. House 531-D.
Cocol.
FOR SALE:-1948 Chevrolet Club
Coupe. New paint New seat Gv-
ers. Excellent condition. Call *al-
bbp 3414.
FO SALE.-1951 'Ford Cutom. two
door sedan. Fordomeric drive. Good
condition. 1426-C, Corr St. Bol-
boa. 2-3583.


FOR 'SALE: 195 o'rris Minor,
under 7.500 mileage,. in perfect
condition. Call Wheeler, Balboa
3569.


IOR SALE:-B. S. A. 1952,StaTa Tn
aotor'yc e, Perfeqt runniggQBdi-
5.0. 6 da id.

FOR SALE:---Cushman Motor Scooat-
er, 5 H.P.. 1952 model. Just like
new. Coal Albreak 2236

OilSeal
rrrrIBUROH, Oct. 31 IUP) -
1ohbn S. Weiss, who is digging a
Wl p. hbls yard, was under
foert order today not to strike
oL If he does the well must be
sealed.
Township offielals went to
court when Weiss began digging
a well for natural gas. They wer4
afraid he would strike oil and
begin transporting it... a viola-
tion of zoning ordinances.
Judge William N. McNaugher
ruled yesterday that Weiss could
go ahead with his plan, Iovid-
ed he strikes ony natural
and uses it all hinlelf.


Born .182-

still go


IM.e,7 as


'Batteny B
ban= OW
* 3-cuL


MISCELLANY U SJ


RESORTS


WMeM Alcial. Ci. *O b= w
beella Sata lap leah ttges,


DR. WENDEO AKI. --'ChW I
Central Avenue .'K uI eil..
Corner telephone 247i t m.


AQUARISTS: Larg -ijty of
Tropical fish a* i aic
Acuorio Tropical PFi Stp, VII
EspofIaa.
To MIAMI & NEW Y09K Af
Boe'ny 4-nOino plet p
to Miami; $70.06 0 m .sId
*126.00. One-way ftr Vkt
$114.00 Round-trip a4 .
ANAMA DISPATQ
telephone 2-1655.
FOR SA ll


FOR SALE:-Coanaories. Hand r-
blers, excellent sinaw. dti-nt
colors. Acuario Tr.o-pl P hW,
55 Via Espona. el.


FOR SALE:-Mole black ead_ pup
py, 5 months *ld, AKC MegisMd.
19 chamcnmns In pedige 'est
offer. Call Navy 3295.
FOR SALE-Hi-HI Log P* -
ords. AGENCIES DIAZ. 37 St.,
No. 6-A, open Sundy.
FOR SALE:-Lovely strIpsr l
white nylcn net size 10 r' 1
Also navy ba4hnA uit. h .
Balboa 4211 or 276.


FOR SALE: Formal dre tal,
tailor made, size 36. ne were.
Half price. Tel. 2-5702. .
FOR SALE-Registered Ccker SpM-
iel puppies, blonde. .lo .co-
lor. Call Suruday S.
FOR SALE:-Tho r -
hund puppies. Tel j ft r
house 5723-k, Kobbe P lI-
ble. ,


RADIO DEALER'S ATTEP
We hove Lnormous quantity
Condensers, Resistors and I
dio components oat Extrent
prices. Write for price list.
WlmleMle Radie, 470 Eqst
Road, New York 58. N, Y.


Help Woi


WANTED:-Maid to
!ral house work.


WANTED:-Ixceolent cook lIPWM ,
housekeeper, childcoka lif i
Rfp E' 24 2-A,


WANTED

WANTED:.- H.pe fpr kit
weeks ol. N*1 3, Duque A
WANTCres TO

WANTED TO I


llstch Santa Clwo ech coN as.,
electric refrigerteln, gas 4re,
oadeate r-t Phone 1 er
4567. ... .


ionens. PhokAn Be 2-l1.
WILLIAMS Sento Clara e o ls
t*e Lrge comfortable mod t,
near beach. Balboo 3050.eqepM t
weekend.-
FOR RENT

FOR R T:-HueW In First Strei
Perejil No. 4. semnd flor: 2 b-I
dinlngroom, mad'S r oo m, sarate
bathroom, large kitchen, pdrch.
Telephone 2-1642. I


FOR RENT:-Fumidied 3 bedroo!l
chalet, comer f I th Bit ,
7th Avenue, San Fmncists I
block 50th stret). b e r-1
from 9 to 12 to 7 p.
m. Telephone 3= S1
FOR RENT
Apartenefs


AtiT"ON 6. L Jug-W N0.0m
furnmhed aopa w.w
eiraoms. hot. eil, T
"phon" Panama


Modern 2, 4 and 5 SueTa hd
Smmor i ad_ l-l .ub lfgjAfte.i
8061, 10th Strat, CtleWs. Tel.
phonee 1386.


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e receiy
T* OWwtuGtR

tlf abemaee wEf
30 trafficvb
year
Follows' tu




Md AAA AW=
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Yv~Z --~'T


JL E WALKER

]Flb Siotlc Whisky
Ot ^d..J nbdi h jK:mM o&


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PrizIT eo le
ivean At Show^ pg
Of 'Salom.' Movie
SThfugh tu e cooperation of Ir-
SZapp Co. distributors of theJDIAILO
famoui Ma ctor ba anut ni r ad!u a1W 0s


Iven on Nov. 7 l te Lux mA
Cecilla Theaters, In conjunction
W.1 of he spectaem-
At the Lux nater thim p
e will cehost of twor FiAM
bath msuit of the late t fh-
W-ome- ityle (from Motta'
and Maduro's) and a set of Max

name aay a, "Wr Baroiaefs
L Flex iamkl mest in-,
be l, a seer w rt fli
the Maz Factor beauty wrodnm:
14c


* Edmumd OtI3


W;!( -.


Bois


1~.17.


ru .


& cP andidJae tsy vuaer

n 1HW St JUy Fey
M',' i -K_ .do..t., ". .... . .... .


g mmB_ _,m1 UaMm .i
a ,camdiudte thr ,

a* from anraUz
Rn" Impen In&.*&


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f eM~ or the tun-
oft tkwi~t t& in-


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had
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a~naI &?eagters -
ING W~f


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Adv.


OPNS NEXT TUsa Y..
NOVEMER MD
L ATTII 1__ a l **
LUX & CECILI:

rgg


RITA
HAYWOKTH


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>QVEMBE A Frd.

CENTER AL
MiuatW Mt


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L U A 11 .,m- M4*.
A. MAN or Pra!IONwI


Sy


Famous MUaIclawmand Actors.


LA .1
12: :45, 5:5,





41174


vn SM o. ms at .
He took her In h e
her as she realy was... as
had known berl.... ... I
RARRARA STANWTCEr

"ALL 1

3 AT II0 1 I.
PIGEON"


Li


V~Se


TODAY
dmtsz Afl3ACTION!
Oan'.trrkLcruoN,


LtN ..ROUGE
.. lfotb,


Nvo 0


CMUIA
"Amb" At
hitdsUw i


TH EW
wvlt.


CAP#


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j? _* .^'^y n

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All Saints DOy
To Be O end4
At St. Rtphel's


A.U bMms..m tm seen"-wed
- e at. eU'. -



requbie of elmawiM c
ths trl at.


th yl me vp of e e 3
public of flame.
feVal annual h*
mu=ay, M. hNo,


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1 ilee Classic Hopefuls

.:- .; ..-1,


"GBRAT GAME-Abraham Malca's speedy four-year-old Eng-
lish-bred son of Big Game-Chantage is enjoying the best form
;of his local career. He has won his last three starts In ridi-
qulouayv easy fashion. The "black bullet" has earned 3,855
'j a result of eight triumphs. two places, one show and eight
times out of the money in 19 starts at Juan Franco. Trainer
Alfonso Salinas holds his reins In this picture. '

to, -A.., -.3
P.


I> ....


ALLEY RIVEB-This classy three-year-old Irish-bred brown
aon of Fairfax-Lady Dials is the youngest scheduled starter
in Tuesday's $20,000-added Golden Jubilee Classic. The Stud
Cinco Estrellas' star Is also one of the favorites to win today's
one-mile $1,000-added Gen. Anastasio Somoza Classic for Class
"B" horses. The General's son. Col. Anastasio Somoza, Jr., is
a co-owner of Valley River. This courageous animal has won
'eight rates, wound up second four times, third on four occa-
lons and out of the money eight times in 24 local starts. In
his only classic race. the "Clasico Comparaclon." he emerged
the winner. His groom, "Cuba" Moore, poses with him in this
picture.


D ecorates your room



lights your ears


TAJLE MODEL PHONOGRAPH


RADIO CENTER


" I ..


71.10 Bolivar Ave. Col6n Tel. 40
.A..fay sa. your guest will enjoy the beautiful Clem.
ltw liUW d lVue-toned musical quality of the V.M 972.
;A#Ifeatat is Siesta Switch that shuts off everything (am-
Sllsand lamp plug in base soo) after the last record plays.
8- play cayk- of all thme speeds and sizes (twelve 10",
Sr foura 7" records) and even intermix 10" and
of Ahe tame speed. Patented tri-o-matic spindle
ye. reamod ... they are lowered (NOT dropped)
' ll .eflf "a silent air-cyshion dropped to turntable.


,I -OJI. EASY CREDIT PLAN.
&06--. -.. 'f- .


Johnny Sain


Quits Baseball


WALNUT RIDGE, Ark., Oct. 3
(UP) Johnny Sain, e
Stengel's 'man with a'he
today announced his retru
from baseball to buy an i -u
bile agency here."
The 36-year-old player wbt
pitched one of the great taps
in World Series history, a* hes
had informed the New Tor
Yankee management of hit dec1,
slon In a letter mailed a wal
days ago.
It was In 1948 when als wa.
with the Boston brar 1M
be pitched a 1 to WuOK r-
ries victory over Bob PWler la
one of baseball's greatest se-
ries duels.
Slain bowed out after 18 years
In organized baseball with a4:O-
table relief job in this
Yankee-Dodger Series. He yt*
placed Allie Reynolds QA the-
sixth inning of the Seriw op" -
er to win the game, 9 to I.-
Following the game, S el
described Sain In these WOrd
"He's not the best pitcher In
baseball nor the most eonmbilt.
But he has what he need. Tbat
Is heart. He is a man of pride
and courage."
Sain said he's ready to "et-
tie down In one place" sad a-'
Void the constant moving t0iat
is the life of every ur
league player. He has URe Jn
Arkansas for many years
maintaining a home at New.
port since 1948.
His all-time pitching record i
189 games won, 146 lost.
He came to the Yankees In
1051 after a disappointing 8-13
record with the Braves.
Sain pitched in four Wdrld'S4-
ries, three of them with the
Yankees. With an all-Uime Se
ries record of two wins agast1a
two defeats.
He broke into organized' bu-
ball in 1934 with Osceola In the
old Class D Northeast Arkanaas
League.
gain, who had four 20-gam9
victory seasons with the Braved,
had a 14-7 record with th
Yankees In 1953.

Football Results


Priday'I FdIN l I ..nlt.l
Bismark (N.A 3, Bottlness


ester 14 .89,
KIrksville Eate (Mo.) 25, Wat-
renaburg State 6
Marquette 7, Boston U. 6
Maryavllle (Me.) St. 7, Cape 01-
rardeau (MO.) 7
Olivet 26. Kalamazoo 19
Penn Charter 44, Swarthmore
S t (V.O. 40, South-
C fcedlet (Eanel 40. South-


-II A gAW glW 4*..AI








Four Speed t V'


Tomorrow a.*

Everything Is In readinae for C
tomorrow's scheduled runabout sam't
P boat races In Pantips Bay MeIN
h are scheduledtot un- A
r ay at 10 a.m. but which may Th
aWt a bit later, depending on
the tide.
Stotal of 30 enules have been n eaw
fted. The general public will
have a perfect view 9p the ra L
from the statue on the "Pasbo de
Balboa" and also trom the "Ma- whe"
lecom." ith
There will be four main races. thtd.
One three horse-power chil- M
drn's race for pilots not older ft.
than 12 years. One 1011 N. P. gk
event,. one H.P. event and an d .t
"open" Cincuentenarlo Classie rio
complete the program. e. o -au
Prizes have been offered by th ItO
the. leading outboard motorboat IA ., >4
representatives Cardon .. C .-
Uindo who represent Bvinrude, '0uII .
The "Club Santo DomtoI" apf ante
Pfaamua City has been asked by tB
the MunlcipalUt to organic the i g



Jimmy May Leads 8

To Brilliant 8A) Vyv

Over Cristobal Tirs
hr 0 -- 0 ..


id one of the geafk ebib- their aOW. 11
tions of one ma1 f et er cginud any
A fede Jimmy a aged to "
Balboa Bulldgs to % in the
The victory left ta
within one game of 1tutte
title, and eliminated reabes
from any possmbilly of a han-
plobdip.. M_ o
Bc rine came earlier and lte.
st e t quarter badP Ma a
from the Criaobal.e3). af Cam
Tommy Hughes to go att Into
hia own end onea tO Wet ,e bIll, om,,,IuS.
and before he could out Out.he t
was swarmed undT. Ib" M hoOtLOeM


them


V.P.T. 2, Te Citadl '
West Cheter T t, Kutztown T 9
Younp m21, Je Carroll 7. Vo0 j


Atlantic Pony


League

There will be a meet of
_ae a,Leag held "
at 7:30 p3. at the Margarit
Thbi wil be. an Important
4u k. ilt itshoped that all A
Sct"ateredwill attend.
enoaches, and all
rtAd with a teaq
a r are urged to at-
,bus.era will be
of the more lm-
will be the aue-
n asslgmnent of o
pl sO games., and
Sto the
runant fthel e.
totaW,1 9TaDP~ personss
intred In the league are eor-
dial domeno, and It Is hoped
: I wicrowd wll be on Ulm
hand. thread
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Story :


WASHINGTON. Oct. 31 IUP
- President Eisenhower has, Let the
thrown what appears to be an-,
other dash of cold water on the TWENTY-NINTH YEAR
idea of a top-level meeting with
Soviet Premier Georgi M. Malen-
The President told his news
conference Wednesday that it I
would be hopeless to hold a
meeting with Malenkov until the W / n
West got, evidence of the Soviet's
honest intentions. _____


Then in a letter made public
late yesterday, Mr. Eisenhower
said the recent persecution of
8tefan Cardinal Wyszyski,
leader nf the Roman Catholic


xit Ircn


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


PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1953.


FIVE CENTS


sApplaud Nobel Award
m a 9 N. m


To General G eorgC. Marshal


church in Poland, confirmed WASHINGTON, Oct. 31 (UP)
his grave doubts about Red Democratic senators today
intentions. warmly api7, auded the awarding
of the 1953 Nobel peace prize to
He thus indicated there would Gen. Georac C. Marshall.
be little purpose in a session Senator Estes Kefauver (D-
with Malenkov when any agree- Tenn.), a member of the Sen-
ments reached would be likely ate Armed Services Committee
to be broken. said it was a "greatly deserved
The letter, dated Oct. 14 and honor to a great American."
addressed to Rep. Clement J. Za.I Sen. Les'er C. Hunt (D-Wyo.)
block (D-Wis.). said the intern-sa'di he was very happy" about
ment of Cardinal Wyszynski in-iMaishall's selection.
dicates the Communists have "It is a very merited distinc-
embarked on "calculated repres- tion due to a long years of faith-
sion of all religious organiza- ful and devoted service to his
tions." country," Hunt said.
"As a mninber of the armed
"The arrest and Interment service committee I vis very
of Cardinal Wyszynski is pro- familiar with his work in the
foundly discouraging to those military field as well as his State
of us who look for signs of Department work. I think it is
Commmunist willingness to a very fitting tribute to a great
respect basic human rights of American.'


freedom of thought and con-
science," Mr. Eisenhower said. President Eisenhower was
"delighted" to hear that Gen.
"Without evidence of such wil- Marshall' won the Nobel peace
lingness, it is difficult to believe prize.
that the Communist, govern- White House press secretary
ments intend to honor agree- James C. Hagerty said Elsen-
tients which might be reached'hower seni a personal note to
to reduce world tensions." Marshall at Pinehurst. N. C.,
The letter was written in replycongratIula, ng him on his selec-
to one from Zablocki asking the tion for the pri7z arid. express-
President for a public statement ing regret at Marshjall's illness.
against the persecution of Car- Former Secretary of State
dinal Wyszinski. Dean Acheson issued a state-
ment saving, "All Americans
The President's reply seemed should be proud and happy that
to say any agreement made Gen. Marshall's great ..'rvices to
with Malenkov or other So- the cause ofn pace are so fitting-
viet leaders would nt be ly recognized."
worth the paper they were Marshall, was not informed of
written on. the honor immediately yester-
And he has made it plain that day because, the 73-year-old re-
as long as this Is true be'will third soldier-statesman is ill
oppose a meeting with Malenkov with influenza.
in spite of the enthusiasm for Marshall is in a weakened but
the idea shown by his friend noL serious condition at his win-
Sir Winston Churchill, the Brit- ter home here. Doctors hjive or-
ish Prime Minister. dered a complete rest. Visitors
sPs are not permitted.
SFirst notified of the award
announced in Oslo In a tele-
Can l Par oll C r phone call by United Press, Mrs.
Marshall said the general was
resting. She .said he probably be
informed of the award in a te-
T e lephoine briefing by his aide, L.t.
To Z an u Col. J. C. George later in the
day. George calls daily from
Mrs Ida H Fuller time, leave Washington to report to Mar-
Mrs.Ida H. Fuller. time, leave shall on development. in which
and payroll clerk with the Pay- Mashal hrs an active interest.
roll Branch of the Fiscal Divi- Marshall has been iilabout
sion, received a cash award of fou h weeks Doctors d? not
$50 for an employee suggestion fPrmtei tos D rs d no
for use in timing Wage Board permit him to leave his bed
employes. although here has been im-
It was estimated that the a- provement in his condition.
adoption of Mrs. Fuller's sugges- toHe is eak, howverand visi-
tion will result in net annual to are not permitted because
savings In timekeeping expenses talking causes him to cough.
of approximately $1,000 to the Gen. Omar Bradley, a close
Panama Canal Comanpy. friend a long-time associate of
The award was presented to Marshall, was not permitted toI
Mrs. Fuller yesterday in a brief see the general while on a visit
ceremony in which F. H. Bald- here severe days ago.
win, Chief of the Fiscal Division Albert chweitzer, Alsatian-
expressed appreciation of the boin humanitarian famous for
Panama Canal Company for her his medical pioneering in Africa
suggestion. wade award-d the 1952 peace
Mrs. Fuller then presented her prire. It wa, held over from last
award check to L. M. Brockman, year. accounting for the double
assistant personnel director who award now.
is chairman of the Canal Zone -The Noqel committee of the
Cancer Committee. Norwegian 1-irliament announc-
Mrs. Fuller is a long time re.s- ed ihe awards and the selections
Ident of the Canal Zone. She V"'re one of the best kept se-1
worked briefly for the Canal in
1929 and was re-employed as a!
clerk typist in 1941 in the Exe-
cutive Department. She has
Worked with the Payroll Bureau
Since 1950, first as supervisor
and recently as time, leave and
payroll clerk.

Wayne Neglects Cold

During Diorce, Now

He's Seriously Ill
HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 31 (UP)--
Actor John Wayne was reported
"seriously ill" with a virus in-
Sfection today as a result of ne-
g. electing a cold during the recent
court battle which won divorces
for both him and his wife, Es-
. peranza.
'Dr. Edward Couro. said he or-
; ed the husky film star to bed
Wpi he recovers.
Wayne's former wife yesterday
filed quitclaim actions relin-
(ing certain properties as
of the secret out-of-court
m ient the pa reached. The
S action involved seven properties,
Snclu lnog their $210,000 *nin
ateatt and a Van Nuys, Calif..
S hfelie valued at 3.000. ---------- "


Sunday, ov.


iiJ.,5


1
Low
5:53 a.m
:13 pmJ.I


crets of the long history of No
rbel prizes. Former Presiden
Truman had been mentioned a
a leading candidate.
With its global honors, the a.-
wprd also carries substantial
sums in cash. Marshall's prize
was $33,840, Schweitzer's $33,-
610.
The winners are invited t
Oslo Dec. 10 to receive the Nobe
peace prize diploma, together
with a plaquette and a check
The ceremony will be held i
Oslo's Unversity Hall on th
anilver-iarv of the death of Al
frec, Nobel, founder of the prizes
At 79, Schweitier-philoso
pher, theologiap, musician and
medical mi.sionary-is hailed a
one of the greatest Europeans o
all time.
Marshall's early fame came
as a soldier. He was one of the
few chiefs of staff of the U.S.
Army to rise to generalship
without graduating from the
i West Point Military Academy.
I But it was after he doffed his
uniform to become secretary of
state in the troubled post-war
years that hmeMarshall Plan for
the rehabilitation of stricken
nations ass-ned him of a lasting
place in history.
The Mlarshall Plan conveyed a
message of American brother-
hood to the world, and backed it
with the concrete aid that spel-
led the difference between eco-
nomic chaos and eventual pros.
pecity. for many nations.
Ironically, Marshall was see.
retary of state under 'ruman,
and it was the dark horse
Marshall who won the pewce
prize over his one-time supe-
rior who had been mentioned
as a prominent candidate.
A native of Uniontown, Pa.,
Marshall was graduated from
the Virginia Military Institute in
1901 and went on active. duty as
a second lieuterrint.
his early career was typical of
the peacetime officer-staff
schools, minor troop commands,
and slow but steady promotion.
In the first world war he serv-
ed in Franccewith the American
Expeditiona,.y Force. It was then
that his genius as a planned
came to light. He served in suc-
cesbive assignments as chief of
operations "or the 1st Army and
chief of staff of the 8th Army
Corps.
He was mn action In the bat-
tIes of Cantigny, Aisne-Marine.
St. Mthiel land Meuse-Argonne.
After the war he was aide de
camp to Gen. John J. Pershing,
cop.,:mander of the AEF from
1919 to 1924. Later he held rou-
tine assignments in China and
Brazil, and staff positions in the
United States.
Marshall won the attention of
President Roosevelt on the eve
of the second world war, and
was to direct the Army's oper-
ations from Washington after
that.
In 1938 he was chief of the war
plans division of the general
staff. In 1939 he was acting chief
of staff, and In September of
that year the post was given to
him for three years.


CANINE VISITOR-Pope Plus XJI chats with Miss Eiken Noone
of Philadelphia. Miss Noone, who is blind, was led to the papal
aDartments at Castelgondolfo, Italy, her seeing-eye dog.
who quietly lies at the Pope's feet. Thi. is believed to be the
first time a dog has ever h---- emittedd to the papal apart-
meaL .__


I-
it
Is




*o
el
*r
k.
n



s
f


In the early years of the war
Marshall dreamed of leading
the Allied army against Ger-
many. But he had to give the
post to a protege-General
Dwight D. Eisenhower- be-
cause Roo-evelt said he could
not be spared from the ca-
pital.
Roosevelt game Marshall his
first diplomatic assignment in
1945-a dramatic mission to
China to try to bring together
the Nationalist and Communist
governments'.
The mission was not-a success.
Marshall retired to civilian life.
Truman called him back to
active duty as Secretary of State
in 1947. He. guided American for-
eien policy during th ecrucial.
beginning of the-cold war.
In 1949, with Europe .on the
roa dto recovery, Marshall re-
tired again, but another crisis
brought another call to duty.
Tr, man a-ked him in 1950 to
become secretary of defense and
guide the nation's rearmament


Communhy Chest

Contributions


Approach $10,000
Over $9,500 has been received
- or reported to Community Chest
Headquarters, L o n a r d M.
Brockman announced yesterday.
Panama City is expected to go
over the $1,000 mark this week-
end, he added as Fred C., Ger-
hardt and J. P. Sidbotham,
handling the solfiiting, for this
area reported encouraging re-
sponses with over $7000 already
pledged.
The Community Chest officials
were well pleased with the way
contributions were rolling into
the headquarters at. the Credit.
Union. in the 1953-54 quest for
operating funds of $45,000 to
support the eleven Red Feather
agencies.,
As a departure from previous
year's campaign Brockman has
organized a 'flying squadron' of
solicitors to contact U. 8. bust-
ness, fraternal and civic or-
ganizations in Panama. Known
as the Panama City Solicitation
Committee, the group includes:
Pat Coakley, Bob Worsley, J. P.
Smith, Charles Dubbs, William
Taylor, William DeLaMater, Guy
Lord, Bart Elich and W, 0. Do-
lan, all well known throughout
the Canal ,Zone and in Panama.
In the $9,500 totals reported
to date are listed: Miraflores
Locks with a partial contributioR
of $417, a partial of $90 from the
Comptroller Office (Accounting
Division); $188 from the admi-
nistration staff at Pan Canal
Schools; Balboa Union. Church,
$25; and J. H. Michaud report-
ed 100%. participation from the
Panama local agency at the rail-
roads and .terminals bureau.k
.Among the contributors were
pan American World Airlines
with $100 and the Macco-Pan
Pacific Inc. with $25.

Report Soviet Colonel

Main Target in Hunt1

For East Zone Rebels
BERLIN, Oct. 31 (UP) Re-
fugees from Last Germany re-
ported tonight that armed anti-
communist bands killed three
more people's policemedl and
ambushed a train guarded by
Communist, npllce.
The polikceen were killed in
a new battle at Goe nitz, near
Cottbus, th" scene of earlier
clashes sou~iihfst of Berlin, the
refugees reported.
The "Fighting Group Against
InanuT*nltv' reported ttavelers
from ast-: ,one brought word of
a train abushed between Bee-
sk':w t' rauche, about 25 miles
southeast.of Berlhi, in the wood-
ed asih l(tong the Spree iver
where a Land of Czech were
reported In hidings
East Germans said ono of the
main targets of the Soviet man-
hunt for tne rebels was a sh6lor
Soviet officer, believed to be a
colonel. whJ eluded a Red army
patrol at Rangsdorf elevated
railway station three miles
south of West Be ......
eores of Ruslala.soldiers were
reported to have deserted from
their units eArilei this moth
when Uu.uwre* to.
t(Wan to .or io.
were believed I*


-777.e.......
A Canal oldtimer gets a sepdoff'from hii lastgovernor.

T *o '* +o'v,* O -A '


Tnn M~mnrv Of L'A 'Y*+ ai++ .


Marshall began the difficult task M *Ftfw J.-,7r u- I' -*I; -.1 WCa I I?
of smoothing over inter-service
rivalry.
' Be served a year, and stepped
comehonorary president of the C
American Red Cross.
Schweitzer at the age of 30
gave up already recognized fame I
as a teacher and organist to be- IT CAME TO HUNDRES OF DOLLARS
come a doctor. He has spent his .
life in French Equatorial Africa
ministering" to the spiritual and
physical needs of the natives. Alexander Josiah Douglas, who er, the. late 'Duke of Kent, all of Later Vl" .
has been a personal messenger whosnx paid official-calls on Ca- tion ward, at
for every Governor of the Canal nal Zone Goyv ors near th i S.pr
Zone with the exception of Col. He als O enbers seeing ernor'a lu
IInmIIiain V InsIIrs. GoethaLs, ended 44 years of serv- Presidennt William H Taft when. otak-
.. +e~em rs .seel ero'+


Get CZ Contract
A contract for the construc-
tion of the 33 two-story masonry
houses, for which bids were
opened last Tuesday, has been
awarded to the Isthmian Con-
structors, Inc., Col. Craig Smyser,
Engineering and Construction
Director, announced yesterday.
The firm entered an offer of
$853,000 for the work which in-
cludes site preparation, and a
considerable amount of street
work. Six bids were received, all
but one of which were from local
contracting firms.


The construction of the 33
houses at Diablo' Heights will be
one of the major parts of the
Panama Canal's 1954 fiscal year
quarters building' program. Other
major building sites for this fis-
cal year will be Balboa Flats,
Gatun, and Ridge and Quarry
foads in Balboa. Heights. Bids
for other work in the construc-
tion program. will be advertised
St a later date.
The successful bidder for the
Diablo Heights hosts, has held
several other large building con-
tracts with the':Can'al. Among
these were, a group of masonry
houses in Diablo Heights, Gatun
and Rainbow City.
The new Diablo houses will be
twb-story, two-family apartment
buildings. All will be of. the Type
338. which have three bedrooms
on the second floor of the apart-
ments.


ice yesterday afternoon.
His departure from the Canal
service was the occasion for a
special ceremony when he was
personally presented with a re-
tiremrent certificate by Gov. Sey-
bold who expressed his appreci -
tion for the long and faithful
service.
The ceremony was attended by
a large group of other Canal of-
ficials aard employes. He was
presented with a purse donated
by his friends from the second
floor and other offices in the
Administration Building.
Royalty and the heads of state,
presidents and their families,
governors and legislators., all
have passed through the halls
of the'Panama Canal Adminis-
tration Building during the past
35 years and have received in
Passing a polite bow from Doug-
las.
But Douglas thinks that noth-
ing very excit h has happened
to heii durinhls long yeas of
setvic.
"When the pay office was In
the Building, I used to cash the
governor's pay, check," he "aid.
"It cire to hundreds of do!-
lars!"
Being a good British subject,
Douglas remembers best the
members of the British Royal
family-The Duke and Duchess
of York (the late King Oeoige
VI of England and the present
Queen Mother Elizabeth), the
Prince of Wales (the present
Duke of Windsor) and his broth-


5 More Retiring


From PanCanal
-.0-O


Five employes in the Canal
organization will retire from
service at the end of October and
will be presented retirement cer-
tificates for their years of serv-
ice.
Those retiring, their positions,
ahd length of their service fol-
lows:
Julius 0. Barnes, Chief. Pay-
roll Branch ,of the Fiscal Divj-
sion: 28 years, four months. and
15 days.
Albert W. Harbor, Ferry Ramp
Operator. Navigation Division;
15 years and ten days.
Robert Harvey, Carman, Rail-
road and Terminals Division; 18
years, seven months and seven
days.
Earl W. Hoverter, Shloping
Foreman and Storekeeper. Com-
missary Division; 30 yearn and
ohe day..
Merrill Patton. Administrative
Assistant. engineering Diviion;
17 years, ine hIonl ad 29
days.
All but. a few months of
Barnes service has been in ac-
counting and payroll work. He
has been head of the Payroll
Branch, formerly the Payroll Di-
vision, since it was organized as
a separate unit in 1945. Before
that he was employed in both
the former accounting and sup-
ply bureaus.
A native of Romney, West Vir--
vinia, Barnes receive his first
Payroll experience with.the Na-.
vy after World War I. He first
went to work with the Panama
Sanal in June 1925 as clerk in
Accounting Department. He
later worked for the Supply De-
partment and become a Junior
Administrative Assistant in 1941.
In 1945. he was made Chief uf
the Payroll Bureau.
Barnes is well known In Pan-
ama and the Canal Zone Be has
been actively coneoted wb the
Panama Automdbile C ab e
many years and served for sev-
eral years as Secretary at the
organization.
Mr. and Mrs, Barnea wil sail
Nov 1 for Ne Tok am.tU &11.
CrteMobl of % PMUma Lots


They will make their home In
Todgeley. West Virginia, but will
spend some months in Florida
first.
A native of New York City,
Harbor was first employed with
the Panama Canal in September
1938 as a foreman in the Dredg-
ing Division. In 1930 'he was
made dump Inspector and since
1946 has been junior foreman
and ferry ramo operator with
the Dredging Division.
Mr. and Mrs.+ Harber have
made no plans as to where they
will live after retirement:
SHartvey was bor#i in Virginia.
He wAS first employed by. the
Panaea Canol as a carma -with
the Mechanical Division in Feb-
ruary 1937. Later he was trant-
ferred in the same capacity to
the Railroads and Terminals DDt-
visiot when that type' of work
wag'transferred in 1950.
, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Intend to
leave the Isthmus soon by ship
and go up the West Coast. They
plan- t mike their future home
In Tigrd? Oregon.
0O the five men retiringt ,bli
month, the longest services was
held Hoverter* who has Jesun
with e Commqi sary DiVision
sihne October 1023. He has~2eld
various bs Including foreman
ice _cream maker, commissary
assistant, assistant oompilry
manager and fotreann ,ipping
and storekeeper, which Job he
held at the time of his retire-
merit.
Mr. mid Mrs. Hoverter lett the
Isthmus earlier t monhtti' on
the 8.8. Cristobal for New York.
Tiey will live in GGatdnMrs.
Penna.
MU Pantan. a- .tian l aUxt


nal in.DecMb
in the Reor5
prq noted t.S
and shortly -at
red to the Wgi
He was made Ai
Asistint in 1960.
, l- and o wM


Check


ked In the-'a
that time vlis d
,Slte of the Oov.
Ile helptng. t


he, e -his -firs t trip to th yetow Icier, blak water
1nthmurS a. Peaidento of the v rer. bla' water I*a
UnitRd:. tatek/ii November 1999 and talked jth. ik pdl' y"Ite.
andl Prosea nt Franklin D. haired Col. WiPtai C: G'org -
oosevelt, o visited the Pana- the Canal's first health o ffcer
ma CartaL several times. DOugla awas tra f.rred -tof'the
hDouglas.Seems to.have spent Aduinistratalon BdIaS ,t'Bal.
his life working directly.or in- boa Heights i t wasa
direct ith celebrities Soon signed .as station e ox
fter e first, arrived on- the thie second floor7st" "
Isthnius frm his homi e in Ja- Governor's Office. b hl,
macla In 1909, he became sn at- that- jo, continuously shee.
thenda" rtva .Adon. Hospital i Douglas -Is now 7S4ears old
h private warss" where the and has sent,44th
nurse s quittqr are now:-located. Orvice ioef he,* 1#
It was duur g this time that he '-to re -,
attended e RooseIt fa- me and
dent a --plore-- io otf Prsi- qoet ri- lehere hi
dent ThocoreIoora'R0_lt f'. as't


MULE'S HIGHLY MOitt--Vei,' Hnton, a civilian. wvok
at the Aberdeen, Md., Provmg ,Ground, shows the latut Armnny
carrier, a mechanmical, mulke The Hihtwe7ht, bighWy mobile
vehicle weighs only 740 pounds,,and is intended for use.by comn
bat troops in forward areas. It has a low .ilhouette and can be
Operated .rom positions on or ilf the vticle,'


I '


Ike Not Keen


To Meet Now


With Malenkov


PanI


---.' --1- ~~ ---~ ------..1.1


iatl W


-


-I


'k ;. -. -C'J --**


*-*'+* ^: I