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THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
?


3
ir'
Florera
-
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 1, INI.
1
Class 'D' Race
Quo Vadis, Follow Me Notre Dame, W. Va., Baylor Roll On Unbeaten
' Dangerous Contenders___________." ._______________!L________ ._,_
Michigan State, Michigan,
Georgia Tech Bounce Back
iff 2
Don Antonio Anguizola s classy three-year-old
Irish-bred filly Scythia gets a second opportunity to
graduate into a higher bracket when she goes a-
gainst an .almost identical Class "I)' field to the one
she defeated last Saturday, only to be disqualified
for fouling. Scythia meets the speedy Florera in to-
day's featured $600 seven furlong sprint at the Juan
Franco Race Track.
With the exception of Florera, post-classic ceremonies and
which won impressively last Sat- j presented the beautiful silver
urday. Piropo II la the only other trophy to his son, "Tachito Jr."
horse that was not among the | The General fairly beamed as he
took his picture with the trium-
phant colt. He had a handful
of winning ducats on the colt.
Including a one-two combination
with Agate.
Valley River, surprisingly, paid
a whopping $17.20 to win. The
one-two $115.80.
Longshots were the order of
the day, with Cradle Song's $63.-
80 leading the way.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Kontikl $23, $5, 3.40
2FTU Fru $3.20, 2.80
'
th'
I
Juan Franco Graded Entries
roup beaten by Scythia. Piropo
[ has been dropped a class.
Quo Vadla. Rathlin Light, Pin
Pon and'Follow Me n were all
aoundly whipped by the hard-
running daughter of Panorama.
Of this quartet. Quo Vadis
shapes up as the best prospect
to score an upset because of his
good workouts and signs of im-
provement. *
Follow Me n, a big disap-
pointment since his arrival,
could come to life and win im- 3Mueco $3.60.
presslvely. His stablemate Pin
Pon, a confirmed- In-and -outer,
U usually close up.
PF. Horse
1st Race "D"
1Yosl pongo
2O. Pick
3Manolete
4O. Bound
5Tulra
6Annie N
7-Sixaola
8Amazona
Jockey Wgt. COMMENT ODDS
Native 7 Fgs.Purae: $300.00 Pool closes: 12:45
First Race of the Double *
B. Agulrre 118 Good outside chance
J. Reyes 123 Should be close
F. Hidal. 104 Showing Improvement
J. Phillips 100 Regaining form slowly
C. Chong 97xRacing poorly of late
F. Rose 112 Rates top chance
L. Olraldo 120 Dropped a class
C. Iglesias 110 Has good recent races
10-1
3-1
8-1
10-1
25-1
3-1
2-1
3-1
Fishing Where
There's Fish
2nd Race "Cr
Native '.. Fgs.Pnrae: $425.00 Pool closes:
Second Race of the Double
1:15
Besides the feature, great In-
terest Is being shown in the
Class "A" native race in which
unbeaten two-year-old gelding
Rloul shoots after his eleventh
consecutive victory.
La Enea, Redondita, Ria Rol
Golden Fan and Don Temi will
oppose Riqul.
During today's program, some
of the horses entered in the
$20,000 added Golden Jubilee
Classic will be put their final
paces for Tuesday's big race.
SECOND RACE
1Enriqueta $7, 2.80, 2.60
2Filn $2.40. 2.60.
3Proton $4.40.
First Double: (Kontlkl-En-
riqueta) $123.8$.
THIRD RACE
1G. Wonder $3.40, 2.20, 2.20
2Alonaito $3. 2.20
3Rlomar $2.20.
One-Two: (Golden Wonder-
Alonslto) $??
FOURTH RACE
1Regla $6.40, 2.60, 3.20
2La Hora $2.20, 2.40
3Romntico $4.
Quiniela: (Regla-La Hora)
$540._____
FIFTH RACE
1Golden Tap $17.40, 4.40, 4.40
Yesterday was .S^MfcSSStaS SiO.
at Juan Franco. Gen. Anastasio
Somoxa, president of Nlcara-
.gua, was ail smiles after the
running of the "Gen. Somoza
Classic" in his honor. The race
was- won by Valley River which
Is eo-owned by his, son, Col. A-
nastaaio Somosa Jr. '
Ruben "Caliche" Vftsnnez gave
the stout-hearted son of Fair-
fax-Lady Dala a perfect ride
despite a poor start and the
colt's hlghweight Impost of 128
pounds.
Arkansas set the ace moat of
theTway, was overtaken by Agate
turning for home and they raced
loeted until Valley River came
up* with a formidable rush to
scefe going away by a half
length.
feate seemed a winner turn-
ings for home when her saddle
alldbed. My Dear took the short
encToi the purse, only a half-
length behind Arkansas. Mutuels
choice Chlngri disappointed.
Gen. Somoaa presided

SIXTH RACE
1Carmela II $840. 4.40. 2.60
2Legal Frolic $360, 2.20
3Pinta $2.40.
SEVENTH RACE
1Pia $8.20, 2.80, 2.40
2Newbrighton $2.40, 2.20
3Rlnty $2.60.
Second Doable: (Carmlea II-
Pia) $53.20.
EIGHTH RACE
1C. Song $63.60, 1320, 3.80
2Royal Claim $5, 3
3Interlude $2.80.
Quiniela: (Cradle Song-
Royal Claim) $128.80.
NINTH RACE
1Valley River $17.20, 6, 5
2Agate $6.80. 5
3Arkansas $5.60.
One-Two: (Valley River-
Agate) $115.8.
TENTH RACE
1Hurlecano $8.40. 4.80. 3.40
2Sun's Moon $10.60, 4.40
3Charrning Prince $4.40.
Wasiak To Manage
Colombia Team
1Don Jaime J. Gongo. 105xBest chance in mud
2 Yosikito B. Agulrre 112 Was never better
3Valaria C. Rula 120 Usually beats these
4-7-Mochlto A. Enrique 118 Rates good chance too
5(Oklnagua R. L. Gil 112 Returns in good form
6(Arranquln A. ubldla 112 Looked good last time
3-1
2-1
3-1
3-1
even
even
3rd Race "H" Native
i Fus.Purse; $275.0* Pool closes: 1:45
ONE TWO
1Piropo
2Piola
3Sandra
4D. Maione
t Electron
Pedestal
J. Gongo. I03xNot much to beat
A. Gonza. 99xLongshot possibility
A. Ycaza 107xEarly speed only
A-. Ubidia 112 Improving steadily
R. Vas. lio Seems horse to beat
G. Graell 112 Could win at price
even
10-1
10-1
5-1
j-i
4-1
4th Race "Non-Winners" 414 Fgs.Purse: $l$t.oo Pool closes: 2:20
QUNTELA
1Chlllbrillo J. Gongo. 97x Has shown nothing
2Don Rafael F. Rose 114 Should be 2nd at least
13Roly J. Cado. 106 Has good chance
4Carmen G. Graell 110 Plenty early speed
5Melvina O. San. 106 Nothing to recommend
6La Mona H. Ruiz 97xFit for something else
7Brisa II A. Enrique 114 Mutuels favorite
8Sierra Velluda Hidal. 105 Improving slowly -
25-1
3-1
5-1
5-1
10-1
25-1
even
10-1
By FLACO
Fishing continues good on the Atlantic aide with Panama Bay
blowing hot and cold. Several of the boats are taking advantage
of the possible four day holiday and next Sunday we should have
news of the Pina area. Several wahoo have been taken lately
around the San Jose area and to the South. Dolphin are still In
the local waters but beak fish seem to be very scarce with few
strikes being reported.'
5th Race "A" Native * Fgs.Purse: $375.00 Pool closes: 2:55
1Redondita
2La Enea
3Rln Rol
4Golden Fan
5Don Temi
6Riqui
6th Race "H
L. Olraldo HO Not without Mazuera 8-1
B. Agulrre 116 Has met her master 3-1
F. Rose 116 Distance to liking 8-1
H.Ruiz BOxNo chance on form 10-1
A. Vas. 115 Could score in upset 8-1
O. Casta. 116 Still unbeaten 1-2
Pool closes: 3:35
1Invernal
2Portobelo
3J. Lady
4True BJue
5Pale Face
6 Draco.
Imported 7 Fga.Purse: $400.00
First Rae of the Doable
O. Castl. 115 Improving rapidly
R. Vaa. 115 In form at last
A. Vas. 114 Vastly improved
O. Masue. 110 Rates outside chance
M. Guerre. 112 Can win again
G. San. 118 Longshot possibility
3-1
even
3-1
W-I

Several months ago we remarked how fishing seem to be go-
ing thru a cycle and how the Tournament fishing since last
November had been the worst in history. Starting, with the Sall-
fish Tournament in Acapulco last November, there less than 10
percent of the previous years catch was recorded. The Walker
Tournament at Cat Cay was as bad with few fish brought In to
the dock. From then up to the International Tuna Tourna-
ment In Nova Scotia which was almost a total flop. Returns from
every area were the same old story.
Panama has held two large tournaments this year and while
the fish caught were less than expected they far surpassed any
other tournaments for results which should tend to support our
claim (The Worlds Best Fishing).
The eleventh United States Atlantic Tuna Tournament was
held at Narragansett, R. I., last month. Over 200 of the top tuna
fishermen in the U. 8.' entered this tournament. The total results
for three days fishing was one fish. This was at the height of
their season. The one fish caught weighed 667 pounds and was
taken by Lou Marrn. Lou is well known locally being a non-
resident member of the Panama Marlln Club and the Panama
Rod and Reel Club. This makes two tournaments that the Mar-
rn faintly have dominated this year for they took home a crate
full of cups from the Panama Rod and Reel Club Tournament.
Plus "the fact that Lou caught the then largest game fish in the
world with, his still world record sword fish caught off Chill early
this year..
ton really hit the Jackpot at Narragansett this year. For his
tuna catch he was awarded the Ken Lockwood memorial trophy.
This trophy is given each year by the Rod and gun editors of
New York for the outstanding angling achievement of the year.
He also retired the Hensler Challenge Trophy for his Brlelle, N. J.
club, they had won a leg in 1039 and another in 1949. This is
the first time the trophy has ever been permanently won by any
fishing club.
Lou also won the plaque awarded each year by the Governor
of New Jersey. All In all, this has been a good year for Uncle Lou
and we wish him many, many more and nope he soon returns to
Panama.
We don't like to boost a product In this column but one of the
larger reel companies have developed a sew reel thsft should an-
swer a lot of our problems. It is called the "Sallflsher" and for
light tackle It looks good. It has a narrow spool with a three to
rne recovery.. This has been needed for years and we hope that
it lives up to advance noticas
By TIM MORI ARTY
(Unifrd Prat Sports Wrtor)
NEW YORK, Oct. 31Notre Dame, Maryland, West
Virginia and Baylor rolled on unbeaten along the col-
lege football front today, while Michigan, Michigan State
and Georgia Tech bounced back into prominence with
impressive victories.
7th Race "D" Imported 7 Fgs.Purse: $600.00 Peel closes:
Second Race of the Double
4True Blue A. Ubidia 110 Dropped a class
2Scythia R. Vas. 115 The one to beat
3Quo Vadis F. Hidal. 108 Will do better
4R. Light L. Olraldo 108 Coming to life
5Florera A. Vas. 112 Always dangerous
6(Pin Pon A. Mena 107 Rates good chance
7- Jubilee Classic Entrants
8th Raee "I" Imported
7 Fgs.Purae:
QUINIELA
$375.00 Pool closes:
IFirenze
2Mimo
3Wild Justice
4Plnoel
5In Time
6Curaca
7Prestigio
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Stan
Wasiak played second base for
the Colon club of the Canal
Zone League during and after
World War II. He also reach-
ed the finals once in the local
Army boxing tournament.)
The following article Is re-
printed from The Mobile Re-
gisters:
Stan Wasiak, former member
of the Mobile Bears and a Win-
ter resident of Mobile, leaves
Friday for Barranquilla, Colom-
bia, to manage a team in a new-
ly formed South American
lea cue.
Wasiak, manager at Newport
News, Va., In the Piedmont'
League last season, said he
would have all Brooklyn farm
hands from the A, B, C and
Leagues under his direction. The i_x. Dauber
league plans four games weekly.1 jGranadero
The league play will get under
way early In November and
probably will continue until
March. .
A; Vas. 118 Good early speed only
J. Reyes 117 Hasn't much to beat
Mena R. 109x Usually blows up
A. Ubidia 108 Longshot possibility
L. Olraldo 110 Has good chance
A: Vldivia 110 Needs better rider
O. Castl. 115 -Nothing recently
9th Race "F" Imported %Vt Fgs.Pnrae: $500.00 Pool closes:
ONE TWO
1Lady Pilar
2Apretador
3R. Chum
4Henry Lee
5V. Darling
6Delhla
7-Albeit
F.Rose 113 P.P, should help
A. Ycaza 102x Nohing to indicate
B. Agulrre 110 Rates fair chance
E. Corcho 112xHandicapped by Jockey
V. Rodrl. 112xReturns from layoff
O. Castl. 110 Good race last time
R. Vas. 110 Blazing early speed
2-1
20-1
4-1
5-1
20-1
10-1
oven
. **-* ,.Jt*
IFLE JPACKInTMAMA
k, ny Stowers. 2H. watches
Ue mither win the Class D all-
*"* "?*** * th Pinehurst
gj Club's North Carolina
Sevet Association Champion-
ships. Mrs Henry B. Stowers is
the wife of a Marine lieutenant
who has won three divisions Of
th* fame shoot (NEA)
Juan Franco Tips
BY CONRADO
1Slxaola
2Oklnagua (e)
3Pedestal
4Brisa U
5Kiqm
6Portobelo
7Scythia
8Mimo
9Lady Pilar
10Vertlcordia
Amazona
Yestklto
Piropo
Carmen
La Enea
Invernal
Florera
In Time
Regal Chum
state Barge
10th Race "F" Imported 6V Fgs.Purae: $500.00 Pool closes:
L. Glraido 116 Good outside chance
F. Rose 116 Not in this class
3Flambaro A. Mena 116 Must Improve more
4Bedlam D. D'Andrea 118 Doesn't have It
5Discovery 8, Lasso 117x Rider handicaps
6Vertlcordia B. Agulrre 115 Seeks win No. 2
7Beduino Meha R. 102xApparently off form
8 State Barge V. Castl. 110 Hard to beat here
ANGLIA Don Po de loa Casares* classy Cuban-bred slx-yea,r-
old mare by This England-Flood Mark will be one of the rank
outsiders In the "big race" but the role of longshot basnever
been a handicap, he has repeatedly surprised the wjse boys
with smashing upset victories. Although a consistent, performer
since being brought here from Cuba, she has yet to triumph
among the track's aces. ,
Top-ranked Notre Dame, em-
ploying its reserves In the sec-
ond half, scuttled Navy, 38-7;
Maryland improved Its No. 2 Na-
tional rating by Whipping south
Carolina, 24-6; West Virginia
outlasted Penn State, 20-19. and
Baylor trounced Texas Chris-
tian 25-7.
Michigan State, upset by Pur-
due last week, started a new
victory streak by routing Oregon
State, 34-6; Michigan bounced
back from its upset by Minne-
sota with a 24-14 victory over
Penn. and Georgia Tech showed
no .111 effects from last week's
Notre Dame setback as it
swamped Vanderbllt, 43-0.
Joe Heap scored two touch-
downs while Ralph Guglielml
tossed for one core and ashed
for another as Notre Dame ran
up a 26-0 lead over Navy in the
second quarter. Then the Irish
reserves took over and com-
pleted the Middles rout,in the
second half, with sub quarter-
back Tom Carey passing for
one touchdown and ambling
for another.
A 65-yard touchdown run by
Chet Hanulak helped Maryland
turn back South Carolina, Fran-j
els (Cotton) Davidson tossed
three touchdowns passes in car-
rying Baylor to its sixth straight
victory of the season over Texas
Christian, and West Virginia
overcame a magnificent passing
performance by Penh State's
Tony Rados In extending its
winning streak through 12
straight games.
Michigan 8tate. like Notre
Dame, used its regulars sparingly
in humiliating Oregon State as
Jim Ellis showed the way with
two touchdowns. Michigan gain-
ed an early lead on two touch-
downs by Ted Kress In the 2nd
quarter but had to rally in
fighting off Penn, while Billy
Teas and Henry Hair led Geor-
gia Tech to its shoutout victory
over VSnderbllt.
In major Midwest games, Paul
Loweniteln threw five touch-
down passes as Harvard
swamped Davidson, 42-1;
Slchmond upset host Boston
bllege, 14-0: Homer Smith led
Princeton to a 27-1$ victory
over Brown; Sophomore Billy
Degraff directed Cornell to a
27-13 triumph over Columbia;
Rutgers whipped Colgate, 18-
13, on three touchdown passes
by Dick Lalla, and Syracuse
downed Injury-riddled Holy
Croas, 21-i,
*n major southern games, Bart
Starr fired three touchdown pas-
ses as Alabama whipped Georgia,
33-12; Tulane held favored Army
to a 0-0 standoff at New Or-
leans; ex-waterboy L. Q. (Ha-
dacol) Hlnea kicked the extra
point that William & Mary a 7-
6 verdict over North Carolina
8tate; Don King's passing led
Clemson to an 18-0 victory over
Wake Forest; Tennessee scored
three times In the third quarter
to down North Carolina, 20-6
Auburn defeated Florida, 16-7,
and Duke clobbered Virginia, 48-
6. as halfback Lloyd Caudle ran,
for three touchdowns.
Football Results
BY UNITED PRESS
Frday', Football Results
Bismark (N B.) 7, Bottlneau
\(N. D.) 6
Calif. (Pa.) T. 8,. CJarioi
Chattanooga 44, Leufivl
Gettysburg 60, LebanojrValley 19
GusUvus AdoipbuaAt Mac-
AleaterU' T-
Klrksville State (MoJ 26, War-
Tensburg Stale 6
Marqette 7, Boston U. f
Marysvllle (Mo.) St. 7, Cape fjl-
rardeau (Mo.) 7
Olivet 26, Kalamasoo IS ^
Penn Charter 44, 8warthmort
J. V. O. *
St. Benedict (Kan.) 40, South-
western (Kan.) 7
Sam Houston St. 26, Tampa 8
So'Eastern Oklahoma,, 7, Sou'-
western Oklahoma
O.
Giel scored three touchdowns fts|v.P.I. 22, The Citadel 0
Minnesota whipped Pittsburgh,
35-14, before a nationwide tele-
vision audience; Illinois remain-
ed atop the Big Ten Conference
with a 21-0 victory over Purdue;
Wisconsin edged Iowa, 10-6, on
n fourth period score by Har-
land Carl; Ohio State knocked
oil Northwestern, 27-13; Mis-
souri outlasted Indiana, 14-7,
Nebraska blanked Kansas, 9-0,
and Oklahoma beat Kansas
SUte, 34-0.
Fordham showed latent pow-
er in whipping invading Mia-
mi (Fla.). 20-0, while Dart-
, mouth downed Yale, 32-0, for
I Its first victory of the year.
Elsewhere in the East, Carroll
HIPDROMO NACIONAL
' .
NOTICE
AH interested parties are hereby advised that
fu the 3rd of November, 1953, at which
Jlate the "INDEPENDENCE CLASSIC will
be run, all Courtesy Card will be void for the
Pub House,
Special invitations will be issued that must
be presented at the entrance.
THE MANAGEMENT.
.MIRZATOAT8 Councilman
Rafael Merengeos hope Is a
real danger card In Tuesday's
rich Golden Jubilee Classic.
This iour-year-old_, chestnut
son of Miraa-The Lady In Red
has raced here 19 times, win-
ning eight, placing twice, fi-
nishing third three times and
out of the money on six occa-
sions. He has earned $5,080.
THE OLSON FAMILY WATCHESThe family of Bobo Olson,
new middleweight champion of the world, cry tears o loy n
their San Francisco home as a television announcer brine
them the news of his victory. Seated (left to right) are: Mrs.
Annie Olion. his mother: Dolores, his wife: Arthur Donald.
his iwc-monilis-oM son. On the iloor are Brenda Lee. Vlncen
right, and Carl Bobo. Jr. (covering face1the three otner
children of the champ.
KING'S PRIZE Carlos Alberto Duque's expensive English-bred
bay son of Big Game-Steady Aim is one of the favorites to win
Tuesday's $20,000 added blue ribbon event. The four-year-old
is shown here with bis optimistic trainer Alberto "Pasha"-Pe-
relra. The Prize has won almost $7,000 In less than of one year
of racing here. He was an easy winner in the one-mlle-and-
ilve-alxteenths $5.000 added Oambllng Control Board Classic in
which Main Road was second and Amorto third. Ace Chilean
jockey Jose Bravo will ride King's Prize In the big one.
West Chester T 53, Kutatown TI
Youngston 21,(John Carroll 7.
Saturday Football Results
By United Presa
Dartmouth 32, Yale 0
West Virginia 20, Penn State II
Richmond 14, Boston College 0
Maryland 24, South Carolina 6
Syracuse 21, Holy Cross 0
Connecticut 6, New Hampshire 0
Ohio Wesleyan 17, Mt. Union I
Mich: State 34. Oregon State 6
Alabama 33, Georgia 12
Sewartee va Hampden-Sydney,
cancelled,
Lehlgh 20 Bucknell
Colgate 33, Rutgers IS
Lafayette 35, Franklyn and Mar-
shall 13.
Delaware 18. Muhlenberg 6
Hobart 19. Hamilton 0
Wisconsin 10, Iowa 6
Western Reserve 20, Washington
Mo.) U. 14.
Ohio State 27, Northwestern IS
Illinois 21, Purdue 0
Butler 32. Valparaiso 20
Clemson 18, Waste Forest 0
George Washington 25, Washing-
ton and Lee 7.
William 27. Union (NY.) 20
Carnegie Tech 13, St. Vincent 7
Brandis 38. Massachusetts 14
South Dakota State 28, South
Dakota U. 0
Hope 20. Albion 7
Texas Tech 27. Miss. SUte 20
Tulane 0 Army 0
Virginia St. 6, Virginia Union 8
Florida A&M 39, Bethune-Cook-
man 7.
Oklahoma A&M 28, Tula* 14-
Wor'cester Tech 12, RPI 12
St. Lawrence 46, Ohio North-
ern 13.
Amherst 13, Tufts 6
Tenn. 20. North Caro. 6
WAM 7 North Caro. State 6
Harvard 42. Davidson 6
Prlnceion 72, Brown 13
Fordham 20, Miami (Fla.) 0
Cornell 27. Columbia IS
Vlllanova 21. Xavier (O.) 14
Temple 7, Balnbridge Naa 7
Michigan 24. Pennsylvania 14
Auburn 16, Florida 7
Georgia Tech 43. Vanderbllt 9
Kent State 41. Bowlln Green 7
Ohio U. 67. Western Mich. 12
Nebraska 9, Kansas 0
Rochester 25, Oberlln II
Cincinnati 27. Dayton 0
Morristown 7, Fay ett e v 11J e
Tchrs 0. '
Baylor 25, Texas Christian 7
Texas 16, Southern Methodist 7
Wesleyan 27, Swarthmore IS
Rhode Island 18. Springfield 8
Maine 45, Colby 13.
MIDWEST
Minnesota 35. Pittsburgh 14
Notre Dame 38, Avy 7
Superior Tchrs 34. Mich. State 26
EAST
C. Guard 26, Trinity (Conn ) 14
Northeastern 33, Vermont 18
Kings Point 40, Brooklyn Col. W
SOUTH
Duke 48. Virginia 6
. c. Smith 20 Wlnston-Salem II
I



.SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 1, 1953.
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
eroa, Bourne Clash Tonight At
-"
Visitor Heavy Favorite-
To Defeat Bantam Champ
.-------o--------
Cunan featherweight and ligrtweight contender
Emilio Figueroa tonight makes his local debut in a
scheduled ten-rounder at a a weight limit of 126
pounds against Isthmian Bantamweight Champion
Meivin Bourne at the Panama Gym.
The visitor opens his local
campaign a heavy favorite to
whip Bourne . either by a
knockout or a decision. Figueroa
has been impressive In his work-
outs and that plus his imposing
ring record has lined up the bet-
ting gentry solidly in the Cu-
ban's corner.
If victorious tonight, Figueroa
will next be matched against ei-
ther unbeaten Isidro Martinez or
classy Pedro Tesis. Should Ha, be
'triumphant against all these lo-
cal topnotchers, he will be final-
ly pitted against Federico Plum-
mer.
Figueroa holds decisions over
Emilio Orozco, present light and
welterweight champion of Spain;
Acorazado Martines, a leading
lightweight contender of Cuba;
and Luis Castillo, Mexico's top-
ranking featherweight conten-
der.
Emilio won his last fight on
Oct. 5 In Venezuela by a decision
ove Emilio Ausencio of Caracas.
EMILIO FIGUEROA
Despite the fact that Bourne
will be the underdog, his hand- victory Bourne trained hard
lers and Melvln himself are con- anc: conscientiously for tills
fident of putting over an upt ght and will give his utmost.
Kid Zeflne II and Byron Cum-
berbatch will slug It out in a 118-
lb. six-round semifinal that could
easily turn out to be the fight
of the night. These two boys
battled to a thrilling draw thece
months ago.
Two four-rounders will com-
plete the program. Alonso Chase
goes against tough and hard-
hitting R a f ael "The Bull"
Brathwalte. Rafael is thus lar
unbeaten In the pro ranks. These
boys signed for a weight limit
of 128 pounds.
The card will get underway
the 118-pound preliminary be-
tween Al Hostln and Melanio Pa-
checo.
General admission Is one dol-
lar. Reserved ringside seats cost
18.
ALL-AMERICA WAY... No. 5
\JP3v
*
Gaviln Looks Past Bfatton To Olson;
Bobo Doesn't Look Like Champ To Him
|
'i
By BEANS REARDON
24 Years in National League
Written for NEA Service
QUESTION: Both managers
hand starting batting orders to
the umplre-ln-chlef. The arbitsr
gives them to the public address
man, who announces the line-
ups. The home manager realizes
he wrote down the name of the
wrong pitcher. Since the game
hasn't started, can he make a
change?Sam Halnes.
Answer: The rule covering
such a situation states specifi-
cally: "When the umpire an-
nonnces the pitcher prior to the
start of the game, the pitcher
announced must pitch until the
first batsman has been put out
or has reached first base, unless
he sustains an Injury which, in
the Judgment of the umpire-iu-
chlef, incapacitates him from
pitching.'
Q. Who were the Giants' lead-
ing pitchera in 1953? Ted
French.
A. Ruben Gomes topped the
staff with 13 victories, followed
by Larry Jansen with 11 and Jim
Hearn with nine. ,
Q. Has there ever been a left-
handed catcher in the major
leagues?Elmer Coy.
A. Joe Wall, a sonthpaw,
caught for the Dodgers In 198;.
Q How many seasons did Ed-
die Collins perform In the Amer-
ican League?John Hemlock.
A. Twenty-five more than any
other major league player.
By LESTER BROMBERG
, NEA Special Correspondent
SUMMIT. N. J. Oct. 31 Now
it's Kid Gaviln ripping Bobo
Olson apartwith words.
The welterweight champion
who expect* to go after Olson's
mludleweight title within six
mrnths, wielded the conversa-
tion hammer so:
'He don't look like a champion
when he beat Randv Turpln.
"H make too many mistakes.
"For a man who twice fought
Sugr Ray Robinson, he don't
know much. "
Cavilan is training at Ehsan's
in Summit ior a defense of his
championship. Nov. 13, against
JOiinny Bratton in Chicago.
ii would appear that he isn't
in ,. very good spot to hurl rocks
H.i was down for nine against
Cas men B-ir.ilio in his last title
risking, Stpt. 19. In Syracuse.
And merely got home bv a split
derision. But h.? disposed of that
onewith words.
"I had big cold, fever. I make
weight wrong way. Basilio, he's
a little rouglL that's all. He don't
fight as good as Gil Turner."
ooO
Cnvllan -.eported he has the
w:ight situation whipped this
time. His gimmick, he indicated.
has been lot to let his pound-
ago go too high while out of
training. The Keed said: "The.
doctor tell me I'm no baby no
moie. I'm 11 right for 147 If I
dur't takv it off in a hurry."
Gawy wns 151 1-2 with two
weeks to ; i. For, Basilio, he had
oi ;ht pounds to get rid of In a
.sin..l:ar period.
Its the third time around
wlih Bratton for the welter boss.
He beat Johnny In 15 in New
Yo^k becoming champion, wound
up with a draw in Chicago In 10.
' The only way I lose to Brat-
ton In Chicago Is If they steal
It, the Keed predicted. He adr
dea with an air of righteousness:
"I expect toxlng In Chicago to
be a little honest. They should
have more respect."
ooO
Gawy Is In camp with Jimmy
Carter. Tho lightweight cham-
pion, who 'ost above-the-weight
eariy this year to Armand Sa-
voie in Montreal, defend a-
galnst him there, Nov. 11. Sure,
Gawy wou'.d expert the fight
"I like Can si- bv pi knockout, too
strong for Savoi."
Out popoed the hammer for
Olson again "Xou know. If Tur-
pln he bar1; up to ropes against
mc like in Olson fight, I knock
him outowe round, two rounds.
Rflll top manat least' with
wcrds.
Dan's Dilemmo.il
u
Oan's pockets had no silver
lining.
For some money he was ptelvgl
I-hen PA Want Ad he
sighted.
Got a job .now he* delightrd!

Busman's Holiday Rewarded ^RE
West Virginia With Wyant
w
ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP COMPANY
i.
"ORESTES"...............'.)- Nov. 20
"ORANJESTAD"...............Nov. 23
"DELFT' .....................NoVi, 26
TO WEST COAST SOUTH AMERICA:
"ORION" .....................Nov. 10
"BAARN".....................Nov. 2
"RODENBEK" .................Nov. 29
t.
Tel.: Cristobal 3-1218 Balboa 2-371S Panam 2S-X-MM
I
I
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Amvca
Cristobal
S.S. "LEMPA" ....................................22- I
S.S. "YAQUE" .................................. 20?- *
S.S. "C. G. THULIN" .............................f01
'S.S. "SANTO CERRO"............................>
Nv. 1
HaaSUM Belrlfaimtoa. CUIM aaS Qml Cut
NEW IORR SERVICE
Arrives
Cristobal
A STEAMER
S.8. "MAJORKA"
S.S. "ESPARTA"
S.S. "MARNA"
.....Nov. 3
.....Nov. <
.....Nov. 1
.....Nov. W
Weekly sailing of twelve passenger ships to New fork. New
Orleans. Loa Angolas. San Francisco and Seattle.
V
Special round trip faro from Cristobal to Now York,
Vm Angeles. San francisco and Seattle.
To New Xork
To Los Angeles and San Francisco
to Seattle
1 ^ssTwP.^
.Sttt.ts
I3M.N
TELEPHONES)
CRISTOBAL I1S1 PANAMA MNi COLON M
By HARRY GRATSON
NEA 6perts Editor
STATE COLLEGE, Pa. Oct. 31
When Notre Dame upended
Georgia Tech and Purdue sur-
prised Michigan State, West
Virginia was. left with the long-
est winning streak among major
colleges11. .
The Mountaineers stormed in-
to State College determined to
get even with Penn State, the
fast team to beat them a year
*gThls promised to be one of the
rdore explosive games of the
campaign, pitting TonyRados
the east's slickest passer against
his left-handed counter-part,
Frederick Mount Wyant.
Comparing their pitching Art
Lewis of Morgantown says:
"Freddie Wyan does other tning*
better than Rados."
Head Man Lewis likes to ten
how he found the la-year-,ld,
Wyant, a magician of the split
rr. Two years ago, Wyapt, a five-
foot 10, 195-pounder who keeps
hla feet to make the .option go
played on a little high school
bam at Weston, West Va.. (po-
pulation 8945) that won orily two
**Lewis saw him only by taking
a busman' holiday at the
Mountaineers' Jackson's Mill
training camp, four miles from
Weston, That night, y o u n g
Wyant** team lost, 28-7, to an
even smaller school, Gaasaway,
but Lewis, the old Ohio Universi-
ty tackle, came back and said: |
"I saw A kid tonight who'll,
make me a great coach some
day."
bv
North1
Wyant was almost
overlooked In All-Stat
tlon*, getting nothing mo
honorable mention. So
time of West Virginia's
By RED GRANGE
Original Man-In Motion
Wrlten for NEA Service
QUESTION: Afer a shift, all
offensive players come to a legal
stop and remain stationary for
a full scond. Then, before the
snap, two of them switch their
positions simul^neuosly. Is- this
legal?
Answer: This must be ruled a
second shift, which is iUegal.
All 11 offensive players must
remain stationary for one full
second before the snap. The
penalty b 15 yards. This is il-
legal if the two who moved do
not remain stationary for a full
second before the ball is snap-
ped.
Q. What do tlwv mean by the
term mouse-trapping?
A. Permitting defensive guards
or tackles to break through the
line, then blocking them out by
charging at them from the side.
The hole is the trap.
Q What is a bootleg play?
A. The ball-carrier fakes giv-
ing the ball to another player,
conceals it, usually on his hip,
and mus in the reverse direc-
tion.
QUESTION: Tho score Is tted
7-7, in the last quarter. The
home team kicks on fourth down
to the visitors' three-yard line.
There a home player, pushes an
opposing player Into the bounc-
ing ball, causing it to roll into
the end sor**, where a home
lineman falls on it. Inasmuch as
It had been the Impetus of a
visiting; player which caused the
ball to go over the goal line,
isn't it a touchdown?
Answer: Ordinarily there's no
NATURAL Mountaineers roll
with 11, Freddie Wyant. (NEA)
Sln mHr,vin,t g,t ,nUgh f S* *
footban mo"" ta v.. touchlns ball or being touched
by It The rules, however, also
"if he ia pushed or
Wyant is a
__g watched by major league Jy./ .?"?
^Ma^W- ?! ^Virginia "-^ ""'o '.' kicked KTg a
following August. Lewis bad the tffltoCeptralWe s t Virginia opponeBtf oe b COMld* ,0
ugust,
ed up.
big lad sewd
Tt seems incredible,-in these
days of pressure football and re-
cruiting, that nobody else knew
about Wyant or was Interested.
In the North-South game, seen
by dozens of college coaches,
Wyant was named Ufi outstand-
ing: player, but It was too late
for the others. He quarterbacked
all of West Virginia's 35 touch-,
downs as a freshman last fall,
started off this season by going |
57 minutes against Pittsburgh.;
He stays In there as long as the
heat Is on.
Wyant is frank, completely
unspoiled, quietly conflVrt.
typically naive Ilka the little ol'
country boy he Is, engaging with
a ready grin that wrinkles his
blue eyes and points up a gen-
erous allotment of freckles.
-PKvu^nt, dc a ii in considered to
WalilrgFnta TDeUed Pitts- h-ve touched If." Therefore. .
after a hik century filled with ""," 'iy\a* th *"
frustration rtnt the Panthers.:"," -y*rd Une.
In all thai^jsne, the Moun- ___.,.. .,
talneers haven'tlfcd a more ac-' QWhat is the real name Of
complished footbalPmlayer than,Lor Little. Columbia coach?
Freddie Wyant. ^.. I A. Tony Pfccolo.
Soft earth or hard concrete -it makes no differ-
ence to the U. S. ROYAL FLEETM ASTER! Thai
specialised tire grips and holds in the ^toughest
spots...gives your trucks a long, cool toll over
smooth highways! 74% more undertreadSto give
extra original mileage. 70% more tread at shoul-
der to give better, longer traction. With U.S.
ROYAL FLEETMASTER tires on the job, jr
save up to 70% on tin costs/
U. S. ROYAL

*


\
PANAMA ALTO, Si. ALMACENES ROMERO SM00T & COMPANY
BOX 1913
PANAMA ClTf
BOX 47 -B
DAVID, PANAMA
1 BOX 127?
PANAMA CITY
;.
A big-time college quarterback
has a monumental Job of learn-
ing. Wyant, a chemical engineer-
ing student, can he found In the
coaches' offices every spare hour
be has, going over motion pic-
tures, studying signal-calling
M
but tin plni of Khaumatlna,
Arthritis. Naurltli. Lnmh.jo, Kcl-
tlc, tiff dukUi n4 awollo
nlnt* make you mliinbli, (at
tOMINn from ynnr Srafflit at
One*. KOMTND quickly hrinn fn-
tutle Esllof %o you ran loo, work
one 11* in comfort. Don't tuff at
Oat ROMOD taoaf. -j

OJVLYsONCE IN EVERY 50 YEARS
CAN Yl^ATTEND A GOLDEN JUBILEE BALL
0- LIKE THE OINE PREPARED FOR TUESDAY NOV. 3!
From 8:30 p. m. TheJPatio of your Social Center
TWO ORCHESTRAS JORGE^ASOLA'S and
LUCHO AlfcCARRAGA'S NEW, ENLARGED ORCHESTRA!
FIREWORKS! NOISEMAKERS! -FAVORSL FUN GALORE!
DOOR PRIZE: Bar glasses and several cases M liquor
Special full course Steak Dinner $5.50
Entrance $2.00
Call Max, 3-1660 for your reservation today!
m
rtfma
A Klrkoby H.trl


The Panama American
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01764
 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: AA00010883:01764
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text

Ik


.I I


CHICAGO ,
, ROUND TRIP -
- FIRST CLASS $350.40
TOURIST 209.00
1


rELei the -peoe -te truth afind the country is safe" Arai


rEnAMA, .. P., SI AY. NOVEMBER 1. 1953.


Cursing"
4 ^


korean


s


Spit


On


Reds


GI jDeserfed


To


Gets


% Years Jail
-0 -

UP;. Oct. 31 (UP).-A United Statee Army courtmartlal
SMi sntenced 1$. Robert W. Dorey of Somerville, Mass., to five
eas imprinIenit for working with the Soviet secret police.
-" ll_ general court-marti also sentenced the 21-year-old GI
e.#to orable discharge stte convicting him of association
S .JMfdligle during the 17 months he was AWOL from his unit
was also found guilty on the charge of being AWOL, ste.!-
ZI IM hem another soldier aond raiding an Army foot locker to
i Dor lded giluty bat told accused of Joining the sate se-
aLPui teir he verdict was purity service of the Communist
F S East German government.
4 oLini2 Tconmmitted were Dorey and Ward were picked
osmy owVhfree will, up br American Military police
Sharm after they tele honed American
to my family and aut e to announce their re-
i t I ldd not do what tley turn fro*.EaiQermiaty; ,
red me to do"
W want to renouCe the state-
i made. I did then and do
ledge allegiance to the "S Za a
States of America."
I--l: ,I h"ve never ben. a |
arin ofo-ntFetes e50th
the Uld 'Statea govern- -- o
J pad sIa ttentbegave A 64-page, four-color, 8pah-
I- t i* ane l.lMr, m ina ient-


Sid ~re adve t

ntii aut his onsu-


ir-ie* t lterd WePt
h Sovei secret po
n flo no i ateo

b w-kiZt out, Amnes
-Act changes


.. *. ' I.

31 (tn) --
y (B-Wls.)
at shec
ni no he


I.alnd entd I


r oymenl His
Lwes Record
SFe End Of WWII


WASHINGTON, Oct. 31
-The number of unem
this month fell to the
mark since end of World V
the government reported t
Persons without jobs in
ber totaled 1,162,000 compa
1,246,000 In September.
There were 62,242,000 p
with jobs compared to '62,i
In September. The Corn
Department considered
change insignificant. Th
crease in unemployed ant
played resulted from a r
ton1n the overall labor fc
Employment other tha
farms reached 55,083,000 in
ber, a record high for the n
Although factory employ
October was running well
df last year's level, the de
merlt noted that the prop
of overtiii work wa sr
than last year for the first
, The department noted
the average time spent by j
persons seeking employers
seven weeks in October coi
ed to nine weeks a year ag


ine On RP


n nivrsa ry

dence uo t 1953 at the celebra-
;Vsaof its jubfiee.
SmaIgaie traces the h.3-
tory of the pr5oltlonary "jluta"


War II,
Loday.
red to
persons
306,0011
ime"ce
this
d emr-
orce. WHERE REDS GOS 'FACES-Thla is a general view
in on site in Korea. The tentsa liue Chinese and North Iorean an
Oct-- UN forces. When Red I trsle to persuade POW'sA to retui
nonth. homelands, the prisoner gave them the Chinese version Of th
hent i raberres hrjov.Bkl -:
eparl- I. "
VA Begins Natnual N.W
time. t.w. .
obleSs Of Prkcs

g. k-I1 Home Loans
WASHINGTON, Oct. 31 (UP) 1."
The veterans administration
today began a "survey and study"


of loan operations in Its 70.re-
gional off ices as a result of
charges made about prices on OI
homes in the Cleveland area.
Ralph'Stone, deputy adminis-
trator of veterans benefits, said
the- "survey and study" were
asked by letter-to the loan office
managers.
Arthur -Tell, counsel for the
da.s ethmen


lflhoacbl^ve of ovi~p^ VA-b en
l d by the ta &at independence. hr C eveland and juggled the
)-0atio The booklet mentions particu- mfor t the ap psof coraisalss
tW.eth.Aniversarygaged in the construction of the r
masine, e ft to anal, such as -,Pr. Crawford Tall said the VA failed- to, en-
tr worea idelired 30 0 ,who begl n 'the fir f o r c e safeguards on new con-
ofm tl Sth and=" lt0Uon programs struction at Cleveland. He charg-
n yesterday, is to be to radicate yellow fever; John ed that inspectors hired to check
S" te Wallace, first engineer of the the work were competentt or -
Sschools Canal and John teens, who wlfully failed lto "lpect"' CTI'F ATROCOTir
or.3 tlfl.. built the great northern railroad ...... I.iwa trench -tTaeo
'Thep ties 'has beenIn the Unted States. It addition, Stone said the-survey of loan obeiLtn a ten V b o
ted I on heavy gl8y there are pictures of the visit of operations in the regional offi- massp6 a,702 htman bein
paper and illustrations President Theodore Roosevelt to ces did not contltiti an "inves- listed i0 s Xg,
concerning P anian Ifi Panama in 1906, the formal in- tigation."
from when tile rat- settlers auguration of the canal by Prei-
came Ito the Is to mo- dent Wilson, etc.
er times, i son, etc. Pollera Dancers DESPITE CRUSHING I
Theliner Of particular cutual interest
goIl through one of t lo arte i atlonn j TO Be Featured At
'Of thean4 and the back oer the work of manl t about *
ors agram of the tec the consttionnal. K bbe Service Club 5 Hr i *L
system by Which boats t here are various .p, ans K ^ I
l-e the Canal; a taltna done by suh rtiats In honor of the Republic of H
ua5K5 em ha-lsl5 isM h P. ll. P eltl Barry, Panama'S 50th Independen,- i
6 n R d AugustnIellad Day Anniversary the Fort Kobhr
-lo Vi5am the itlva- works a st painted Service Club is sponsoring a f?.s
at byf he prad the eof the Adinlstra- tive dance Tuesday at 8 p.i.
foudatidnV ofthe modern t'LB inn the i na Zone. .
ma the Sd s ted" t hehe A i ghUght he evening, in
n C Ia sleiZts; their* wy addition to t 'musle of 'the
on 81W .- u00ili cn- 00th Army Banld-will be the co!- VASHfN*,IN OC. 31 (UP)
et.i alnnt. -.. orful pollerat traditionall Pan. The DefeMse-Department to-
ld st agaaCM eag tht amaBlan costuml) which will be day disclosed .the heroic but a-
Ab de n- worn by the gilt. agonizing story of Adlerican air-
ort" e ,ir" 'mu the .3. men in Koea who -refused to
ac of the The cafllvala. reeiVe ial Camera enthualgat, will be a- "confess" germ warfare and
I- B. entlue and vAribus gmps ble to recaid *thl eent In color other 'crimes" desplt crushing
devot tothe"e sta pari without any difficult because Red brutality.
enrt U M, thedomes club is setting up special It said the four officers a.nd
an R Painuald. I g forillttes for them. one eniat1d meo wefe typical.
of "many, .mniy ooiers" who
were starvtd, iUbed pistol-
wbipped, toss VAng na
ana subjected to incessa.VCont-
munl t "intioctrlatlon" with-
out breaking.,
Ono of tlie uMbald Rusmians
frqftla uPak's :al--
ae" n reah e, stmene of
the most bestial torturts, and
seemed to cnu6y It4He said the
RuIlasis thought t it was fun
ny tb see an America up
tAbere as a prisoner."
U.epd modlcl -attention, the
m lp fercd trough thtie sub-
tie b aih a of mental and-

p ~etrO ardeal Wore
t orld tense Dpart
meant conmp tTl' u l
movingor lecture Airela II
S lft it entatio -lPOWs 4did
The fivewho ha-h t
bly and with tt atonal rb.v
nce," wer, e t. John Strait
th. Ore )re, ).. ~A: 10 t.
r-e r l, ltogville, Md.;
pCt. 1Pr. reoton, ]ata-a
S Capt. Za.h Dean.
las, Knt, anB Capt. Wdl-
C(. Mac Tliart, East Brady


thlll
,7- -
OL in


If.,.
- -


qO 4*.


Dean nEw & edo t
ie ,d!go t o. 'The others
are A -
It- nl klead,. ti
*I semen_ a wera ate
so wi @A the lepealS t.-
*ab ba se ** "


of the Panmunjom explanation;
iti-Comm'inist POW's captured by!
irn to their Communist-controlled'
e Bronx cheer, with a couple of

*! Y. . .-t ,


-- 0 -


Throw Chairs, Cry



'Communist Dogs '


PANMUNJOM, Korea, Oct. 31 (UP) Cursing,
kicking, chair-throwing anti-Red Korean prisoners re-
jected by a 22 to 1 margin today the attempts of Com-
munist "brainwashers" to get them to go home.
Only 21 out of 457 North Korean "won't-go-homes"
who faced the Communist questioners agreed to go back
to the Reds.
Enraged, the Communists demanded that the dead-
line for questioning be extended beyond the midniakt
Dec. 23 time limit prescribed in the armistice agreement.
threatening grave consequences" if the demand W
rejected. it .
The United Nations Command, coldly unimpreit '
rejected the demand. A.


The North Koreans won .
the questioning center after
f using for two weeks eve to
the Communist Inon O i
SI- let,~ ltedBut all they dl M s
Sinister a propag id '
the Communt ,a
that which hdd
the questioning of ee p
owners.
The Koreans ented the g
toning tents wi liout
But the moment they
Communists, th a oey
They yel ieo Cow
dogs," trashs a
a," They alt at the

himself "Eli
Coamlinistor an
theygave Wp. ""
"You listed i to me," b
Reds.-I'll tell youa
musm. used to be
S. 25, butvwerede edsf--I a w "i
-oransdlyed tfor an ext ll .
S"tut tee Communil, t"
(NEA Telephoto from U.S. Dept. of Defense) he ingad no tpe on f k
S Bodies of some of the victims of Communist atrocities in th ad inte f
on. The Army reports that many of the bodies were thrown in h eRds tedeir demand to .
Idzersl. An 87-page Army report accused the Reds of the wanton! orelteratiot,) on their charge
g& U left little doubt as to the fate of the 7955 Amdr Icans the at r isaton "o thei Red te
tthat Nao d n y. MD 1* ang
South Korean's to entso",
Stomurdered and lien ated pir-
S owners in thempan sAfm ,
RED BRUTALITY / co ounds.
o cc ot f "We rejected vltho attaeqj ^ t
cation that dema t eeld J m
all charges," Maj. Gen. J. &.
Scey, senior United Nations Ar
etary armistice commisagloff
gate said.
Am e caecan FiThe explanations to
Gr CSept. 25, but were delayed
n S Oct. 15 in a dispute over
view facilities. A
o Defiant anti-Communi*q
/ Koreans delayed tie talks
died thiar "confessions" since Some /bfthe airmen told of another two weeks unartil
dMttellatived in this country. thiee me icans Who escaped refusing to face the Comm
Release of the film followed from Pak' : il*ce, were re- who interviewed tt fii -
th~ Army's announcement that cap ed and held for 42 days tempts to win themlick to.
the Communists-in Korea 7ad in a hole where one of them munism. '
Inflicted diabolical ."murder and t insane and died. The North Kereaqis kept
torture on 29,815 persons, in- .their promise to the Newftra
olading 6,113 Americans. The air;nen's accounts doe- -Nations Repatrtation Conmais-
S The -nited States has re. umcnted charges made in the sion to listen to the Red pelit-
ineote~4he United Nation s- United Nations on Monday by I officers. I
sembly to open debate op e Dr. Charlej W. M.yo. who dI..j ut they remained defIant.in
Arig"'report. / closed existence of the North their refusal to submit ,ainl to
Kizean's 'Pak Palace." Mayo their Red masters and 'c sed
JiltaRssilans countered ~ ~ said the Lortures there were and threatened the Communilt
ac'Chrge in the U. N. at "e- 'subtler, more prolonged. officers for emphasis. A few a.'
ed9oftry circles" in- se n-more Iterr:ble in their eff ectsthe prisoners tried to stt*W _
.'r are trying to "fnn the m- ,IReds and had to be held by
Wirwot the cold wa( into W rld (Continued on Page 6, Col. 1) (Continued on Page 9 e,
W III.
Capt. Prestol)y was a re on-
naisance pilot *hose first es-
tiozing lastc~ 2 hours and who
Was near st vation for 30 ays.
When h fused to bres he
was tak before a Nort Ko.
re.n g igaL He salut ac-
e A*.t the rules .war,
sat* lfor run-
Trne Theeneral I
I was go ing to killed
7way as why wAs). Preston I
Here in his own wo s, is what
hiWened next.
They took me and put me in
Ir- bole in the groun -a small
hole aLbdit five feet Imng, about
three fee l.igh and a-ouple faet
wide.
"They bound met hand and
foot threw me in tlis hole and
left me for three d.ys without
any wgter or -food I couldn't
ge out to go to th larine, had
to lay lb thI hole f r three solid
days while they ere deciding
what my fate wo be." i
The Air *Fo id that be-
sidestrlying to g germ warfare
confenldons t J 0 communists def-
W7 n tl Uo A ricans to de- 1SUGHT lATI ward .
the U ted states, $he i Stone Va., first Aptrican soldier to break -a.
P t t, Libe religion andCto C mumfter reatriation, tells a news
"eonfe's" Allied liatreatment of ence at Takyo that h sta9 hind to get Intormati
t*d.ipwomrLer against A Reds a "d ni their Ue..1 to W6
i.1


i


*W"TS-"IFtM TUAB


aiq ujwqr~


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nlv. TWO


4


Song


To


Firemen s


'*. ...". '- t ,- .


+ .. . .. :, -
.. .... u-ra -+- .-..
Y q~R Rt,'A A,,R ,-r%, ~.. I.. .,-"
"t K "t+^AMIII fI .^ "^ * -J;,".." \."* ^ - i lt' '~,': H ...1.1 1 14 ... ..,. ,. r, ~ i i 11




|s. ur ay


f^ vp ;ai
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.I


Six- oot, four-indh Joseph W. Coffin towers by the fll phones
at datun Fire Station. He's Secretary-Treasurer of .Local No.
13, InternationI 1 Association of Fire Fighters.


flrst aid work Is an adjunct to their firefighting for the Canal
Zone bomberos. Here at Balboa Station, Sgt. Albin and Fire-
i"men Opleman, Mohli and Miller demonstrate a resuscitator.


io'~y


(Text and pixby wI7Iph'K. Skinner) ',
Just about everywhere oie turns these days, there's
a sign reminding one of the ice ns'; Ball ow.Nev. 7 t,
the Hotel El Panam6.
This annual function, which always rates a capacity
crowd, is highlighted with- o~ entertainment, top mus
and luxurious door prizes. The price is on dollar per
'e? & Pr e the, mor-per
person. No, you don't hdve to be there win, the prie*
Perhaps more at this tme of a rators and ta
year than any other, w thin eal with mind c-
of the Canal Zone firemen, but, cidei of m, fue.rom
sad to say, we seldom give them drowig to eletr Boc
credit for what they are doing. -All f e s yeb ,le e
Many people thinW that .the la ths w
firemen have an easy life, bask- t u nt to e
ing in th% sun or playing check- with e a f Is wa read
ers until the alaft rings for an re.
infrequent fire. Now the time that most fire-
Well, that's not the whole meo are supposed, to be nap-
story by a long shot. The fire- ping they are probAbly busy
men have many things to keep ch;;kifg and repai~ng fire ex-
them occupied. First, they are tlguinhers. There are several
constantly In training for an in- thousand home .s in
creased knowledge of how to do the aal 4toeadlhe e
their job of fighting fires better. celve a periodi c
They learn the methods which is iprehel ve. Both the
have proved best under test to che- andare
handle each type of fire, wheth- donby the e-
erl t in an industrial lant, a adtn heete hum-
residence, a school or I pa ship. .f .oe or
I guess you knew that the d locates. he too
firemen have to fight shp fires, are c kesd ied
which can be very. n They fire-e ..... .. -
have special masks w h en- One, uoi but .muary
'aarge hatches and -fe al he I t
areas where a man could n heck, ne e hse
without a mask. The d4ifrret S the SVaUZnU dniIs giv-
types of cargo-call for different en a minim ten minute cler.c
methods of combating the fire. under 150 pound e to
The firemen are drilled In a test its strength. h includes
knowledge of all this. not only hoise In Use, but re-
Unofricially, the firemen at serve hose, that stored In build-
Oatun have a large with a-com- wings, and other places W never
plete fire-fighting unit aboard thought of.
it, which can be towed by a tnd, too, ther bober0e. me
launch to any location where It forever going garages to
is nee "cd. discover fire habI d-. -andelimI-
It v'-. oulte a surprise to learn nate them. This seair .maa-
th-t t-c firemen are the first- nower and 10 g hot-hours In
'1 nm-r. of the Canal Zone. the sun to ipaintain the tight
T:.vcy have specialized- equip- check which ara l r ve.
ent including nhalator re- Some individu many
;ment including Inhalators, re- Some individual whb mn s-


I. ~


+r '-i':+ ;' '. -. "V ' 't"
<. .^ -.,' ...,. .> -
": ",' ,, +
.. /

.. % ,


a'


C.Z. Fi Green went up the ast e to hani
.sign ia te sky telling folks about mee iremen's BaIl mi .
Saturday night at Hotel NE Passt4. ' a,


(ENTAL
RCWUIT
Presents:


went thib cheewa'o



moe0n. nabl-


e nd other
Plan Bt ;verlp o-er fire.
la other oota es tanU ior
sentat ch ad eh t lete
Is a oer-WSR %V "<-tlA,
a u l-W&g R be

win helpW s o iM
Spanew have a tq-40e F
e tr te sat si de
ceiti he two b. u
ta arA izes *ad oer-
t~ rart -- ~ra dock
e to
men l,


deal wIs fs




means fanag coweesle from
Mn a, eiasm, IIt tsere

o a cveratomter. .t whrec
water ~eto)ea
of C and


obhaite-L .-I
On tats .* yo will serve
water tt to fires
angl o t' a)3. dhobe




on, this page you wli see a
fireman, toumee uAreen rom.
Jalooa ,Mpf) Etll tiauup oi tnt.
oae.asle,, u dade up theran
anda aot '


i dow tbe base pole from
at 3allbee Ceptral Station.


;- '*^s
on top are Ken Coleman, Freddy Mohl and EdIMISe1..

.
I..
**' *: .
I


T aUb be :way to sell
ticket for e. aM's Ball
very c who wll climb up-
the I7tfeH 6 a free ticket
and ry~~-*ho won't climb
ouyw a tikxet for i dollar.. ow
the ddllUarA'would flow iml

flow : any : th Kin maam
patio a pleasant place for
aanIcl, ana he canal Zone
oobero are p sn -a gooc
time to all who atte
Vhalrmn of the irmeas'
Ran Is utFa ward .
AIble with MUStea Kenneth
B. CVeemana riederlek A. Mod
ead hJohH B. OtMiea thee a


alb* Ceatol atiao hat the latt.t type


rsPm.J-


ITRAL
TRAGIC...


WEEK-END RELEASE.. ..
DRAMATIC... EPIC...!


OME 11 O'CLOCK'
I. Lucia BoSm- imna Varzi Massmo:irotl..


OITIVoU DN JUB U

we. 4 W eMeuo- aad Paulette leddad b
, "YVICE SOAD"i-'plus:'
- Motgomey, iN "GUN BELT ,


" ]I*I. C at Clteba P tal.k sa
',,,* .tet m aM .. , ;... .. ......


I1


II
4-t

Oi
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is

r-


II


'4. ..~


aedal d a ,sleaid pami


&
I-..


FI.


p uuiei


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" TiE tSDAT AM3rICANW


p-Ma-


1 l
f95, !;Al


~~-- '4


ORS MR. ISAAC BASSO .
iA.lY
"'WT1jWbeib' ofA.th.T1ger Ch anged a bfefet inner
and dce at the Strangers f3hb, TIA eyqning, to honor
Mtl. se Saso qn his fiftieth birthday anniversary. Mr. Er
rg sto2as was general chairnuma for the party.


Over'ninety friepda ndmem-
bara of the holoree's family,
with M s. aso .were present.
t Mgaoly presented Mr.
jasd a haM dpsoe watch, the
nbem .of.01 the Tigerp Club
ave .hM ftfty ilverdoars,
one'. ft each year of h feiL1
and a Sbe&tlfully made canm-
ail11.


ents M. A tiea
Mrs. Fred Watson,-Ae form-
er, Wr9. Jane C. Wete o0
recent wedding was' ot -11-4
aet to a l4rge troup 9gtIend&
WM the honored guest a
b6ai llUuy appointed morni
ea lIn ~toleballm of
We *Ahilnto yeter-,

Ho]R aes for the party were
lfs. .j. P. Dignam, Sr. M'.s
fdwt&a J. Dignam, and .d-s.
A u nd Hailowag'ert theaue.
cofnm tla SUled with fru its.
eqolreup with witches. red a
= &"dl black cats. Mrs.
5%8 cci -Md Mrs. Ed*
wadI1 J. g presided at
the coffee services.
Th, liet included: Mrs.
k F l Mrs. Al Doyle,
Mrs, 1 Mrs. JohJo
',Xs& John bwyer, Mrs.
Raip& Dugan Jr., rs, R. P.
Dignak, Jr., Mrs. Samuel
own,, Mhr. Hollis Ori f f on,
M Helena Hatton, Mrs. Ray-
mod .Aldigfde, Mrs. Howard
Clarke, Mrs. Yane Leves, Mrs.
Olenb Dough, Mrs. W. F.
French, Mr. Roy Rinehardt,
Mrs. William Cronan, M rs.
Cyriu ,Field, Mrs. David Cof-
fey, Mrrsn prank Light, Mrs.
L, V. y/,m Mrs. James Rec-
qia, Mrt. homas E. Bougan,
Mr, '. 0 Wallace, Mrs.Sarl
A- Dyer, Mrs. Curti" Mr S.
ichael- Greene Mrs. Gladys
cLft, Mrs.. 4ert Benoit and
ri, Colin 'Ii. Lawson.
Mrs. .Wtsop is the sister of
Ch1plain.l isi,(te.n ant Com-
mander' J. Cotey who was
tgatfoned at the Co0o Solo Na-
vttI Gtat~ti Irqn .1948 to 1949.

ew et New Ortean
mhoi~ n .Anderson, Jr.,
S CJap taln for
'nd .Mrs. .Anderson
aidrlkeTriday i' via Unijted
Fltit" e, from New Orleans.
.Thy. were me byCapt. F.
A Mo Jr., tractor of


WURL ITZER
S;' ORGANS
are mderatldy priced
%6I'*uygngnt t. r t


I '


. WUOITZ:ER
ORGOANS


Anybody can play .a
"Spinotte"

Come to our showroom
and try it yourself


RADIO CENTER
7110 Bolivar Ave.
Col6n 40


Lqs S l'I~r Don't Tell Wife


[
L


II


the Marine Burgau; and Capt.
and Mrs. Samuel Brown.
Capt. and Mrs. Br6wn .en-
tertained the group for-lunch-
eon at their De Lesseps reesi-
dente. Ik,
Captain Andeimn succeeds
Captaln .Will rtea. form-
or Tort Captin. The 'Ader-
son amily will, ftid nquar-
term 625, e Lesseps Area.
AtIacB Side Ldies
Atted Lamchetn
Vo' Mrs. Somoza.. ,
A group of members of the
Un Unit of the .nter-Amer-
=e0.,_Women's Club cro s se d
thIe thus Friday to attend
the ,lunchboA at the Union
ClUb to honor the Wife of, the
den4 of Nicar A Mr,.
AnstasBio Somoza, given .by
te Inter-American-Wpien's

The Ati l4tic Side Ladles in-
cluded thtet preldent. Mrs.
Hipolito ueraandez with, Mrs.
Luis ,J. A. */ cruet,' wfe of
the NicaragmAn Consul in Co--
lon, Mrs. Olga Leignh a d e r,
Mrs. James.. 'acer, Mrs. Raul
Herrera, Mrs. Ernesto Este-
noz, Mrs. J. A. Gump,' Mrs.
Henry 'Simons, Jr., Mrs. Gun-
ther Hirschfeld, Mrs. Enrico
Buriando, and Mrs. Jean Gori-
gin.
Traditional Beefsteak Dinner
At Strangers Club
The traditional Beefsteak
Dinner will be ,given tomor-
row Qn the eve of the National
Celebration at the Strange rs
Club.
The President of the Repub-
lic with the Governor of the
Panama Canal and all prom-
inent officials of the otwo gov-
ernments have been invited tc
this annual stag. affair.
Mrs. Smith Hostess
For Halloween Party
Mrs. PF. Harvey Smith, Jr
entertained at her Margarita
residence, Friday evening, with
a Halloween party. Her young
guests were the Brownies of
Troop. 38, of which ;she is the
leader.
Mrs. E. A. Eckhoff wl. th
Marion and Georgia Smith as-
saisted the hostesS.
The guests included:. Beverly
D=ikery, Sandy _ckhoff,_ Sandy
Halliday, Carla Meehanr, Yvonne
Morales, Diane Ramsey, Vaud:


.m4' .. Australia Make
a -- 5 pkon.. stan 178
Effort To Finc
Gail Robinson, Lonnie Smith,
Judy 8pp; Princess Tob in,
Jean Van der Hayden and Su- LEARMONTH, Australia (UP)
san Mathlesen. -A.joint Ameri c an-Australian 1
0 syndicate is drilling for. oil here
A large cake, in the' shape in colorful country similar to F
of a haunted house, centered West Texas. The enterprise could w
the buffet table, which w as have international significance, (
decorated with the black and if it succeeds. I a
orange Halloween colors and For here, on the semi-desert v
favors. seacoast 600 miles north ot v
Appropriate games were play- Perth, on the fringe of one ,if A
ed during the evening, the most sparsely populated a-
--- reas capable of development -in t
Atlantic Bridge Club the English-speaking world, may w
Holds Master Point be a pool of oil that could
Tounamnt P change the destiny of Australia.
The month hly master p o n t In all the 3,000,000 square miles c
tournament of the A t I a n t Ic of Australia, oil has never been s
Bridge Club was held at the found in commercial quantities
Margarita Clubhouse on 0 c t. since Its establishment as a BrIt- di
argarta Clubhouse on Oct. sh colony in 1788. Sporadic at-
tempts have been made since t
.4ke winners were: No rt h Australia achieved nationhood f
Sand Bouath: 1. Julius Loeb and as a British dominion in 1901 to f
W. '. Gibson; 2. Mr. and find oil, notably in .the state. of
Mrs. Lynn Cottrell; 3. B. QSeensland, where the Shell Co. d
UTllea and John' Fleming; 4. sank about $2,500,000 before giv- A
Herbert Delgado and F r a n k ing up 14t 1951, f
rg. East and West: 1. Capt. Although secondary or manu- I
a;s Ms r&R. K. Y. 'Dusinberre; facturing industrie-shave boom- t
2.H D- S. Brown and Mrs. ed since the war, Australia today t
M Dickinson; 3. Mrs. Ir l lives essentially on a pastoral t
[ ders, Jr. and Mrs. L e'e and agricultural economy as the f
i't; 4. Mrs. Dudley S h i n e world's greatest producer of fine A
and Mrs. B. Simms. wool and as a major producer of
beef and wheat. 1
At night, wild foxes creep up g
pecJal Panamanian and watch the strange goings- I
Dinners at Hotel Washington on at this unique oil exploration l
The Hotel Washington w Ill on the Exmouth Gulf. It i1 60 r
ent#r the holiday season'% In miles from Montebello Islands 1
QC1on by serving luncheon and where Britain exploded its first
dinner on November 3, sp&eS- atomic bomb on Oct. 3, 1952.,
aliing- in Panamanian dishes. So eager are Australians for
A native orchestra will play Rough Range No. 1 to be their
from #,,30 to 8:30 p.m. for the Eldorado of "black gold,' tha
dinner hour. they snapped up a .A.1,500,000
-- ($3360,000) issue of stock shaes
In 24 hours early in 1953.
Lt erature Group To Meet The issue was floated by the
In gatun West Australian Petroleum CO.,
SThe literature Group of the Ltd. 6f Perth. The Caltex Com-
Caribbean College Club will pany (Standard Oil of Califor-
lhold its regular meeting torn- nia and Texas Oil) holder an 80
orrow at 7:30 p.m. at the home per cent interest in the venture.
of Mrs. wallace Rushing in The Ampol Corp., biggest Aus-
Gatul. trallan-owned oil company, has
SCa4 h elie Daughters a 20 per cent interest. Ampol first
Anhc Dae hters tamed up with California's
Thee Cat]olic Daughters will famed Ricfield roped C.t, Am-
have their regular mo t y0 pol president, W. G. Walkley,
meeting tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. interested Caltex in 1951
at th nMirculous Maedal Church interested Caltex in 1951.
at the raculous MedalChurch The gleaming silvery Amert-
n 'New Cristobl.' can drilling rig rising from the
The organization is sponsor- piny spnifex grass and th
ing a turkey dinner to be held saltbush on a big sheep ranch
at 5 p.m. Nov. 19. Tickets are could' if it brings in a good field
$1.25 for adults and half price of oil, enable Australia to exploit
for children twelve years of great mineral and agricultural
age and under. resources an attract foreignin-
age an uner. Vetment for numerous new in-
I dustrial enterprises.
. Cco Solito Comilnity Club Appropriately, Rough Range5
Hs Sort Voysage Dinner No. 1 is on the site of "Opera-
Ve r tion Potshot," the name of a
I-A bffet supper was given joint.American-Australian Cats-
at Buuildihg by the Worn lina flying boat base in World
ei's Communith Club- as a War II. Ampol leased the re-
f uwell'for Mr. and Mrs. Ver- maining buildings and thehalr-
nont .- Shotmak# who are strip for the oil venture. A -
g sown for the .tates. ricape, which the locals call.hed
",Wft.t h e big "willy nilly." demolished

ewho ra ided re. Heliports Must
Mr. and M R. V. Maon,,
Mr. and Mri J. M, Dockray, n City Plons
Mr. and Mrs. G. C, Carlson,
Mr. and Mm. J. J. Caston, CHICAGO, Oct. 31 (UP) The
M ?r. andMrs. M' 'kep .ado American Society of Planning
and Mrs. N. H. Erno, Mr. and Officals says that the helicop-
d Mrs L. E. loe Mr. an tier is "the coming means of
Mrs. Crespo, Mr. and t r a n sportation' in short-haul
Mrs. G. W. LePert, Mr. and travel.
Mrs. C. Cook, Mr. and Mrs. The helicopter has developed
E. H. Blanton, and Mrs. L. E. t the point where it should be
AgeA. considered in any long range ci-
ty plan, and their use for com-
Smercial passenger transport in
,_ the short-haul market "will be
increasing in the next 10 years,"
the Society Ild&
City officials should start
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS thinking now. about "heliports"
or landing areas for helicopters,
the society added.


TONIGHT

GRAND

PERFORMANCE!


Dispulable Clahi!


I Petroleum

most of the buildings in March,
953.
But C. T. Newcomb of San
Francisco, a geniar prospector
who has been out of America
except for occasional visits)
since 1915 seeking oil around the
world, surmounted the crisis
vith the help of enthusiastic
lustralian friends.
I visited Rough Range No. 1
he day after its 145-foot derrick
vas erected. With 17 Australian
journalists in a party organized
by the morning West Australian
if Perth, I saw a-stirring demon-
tration of know-how and drive
ly about a dozen American oil
drillers.
The men on the drilling con-
ract come mostly from Bakers-
leld and Long Beach. Calif., and
rom Texas.
'tough Range No. 1 will be the
deepest exploration ever made in
Australia to a depth of 18,000
eet4f necessary. The Shell probe
n Queensland penetrated only
o 4,700 feet. Other shallower
bores have been punched into
the Kimberley mountain area in
the extreme north of Western
Australia.
Drilling Supt. Jack Rice of
Bakersfield, Calif., is a young
graduate of the University of
Illinois, on his first foreign job.
He managed erection of the der-
rick in 13 days, a feat that star-
tled Australians.


"There- could be a0mmr V6sk-
son of a Revolutiomsry W rve$=
eran somewhere, but we hbit
never heard of one. UntW we dO,
Mr. Barnes has the ditItectift
all to himself."

7 DAYS TO


But -
HADDAM, Conn. Oct. 31 (UP)
-Gaston Schreiber, who has
medals attesting his prowess a
a rifle marksman, prefers not to
talk about it in the presence ofl
Mrs. Schrelber.
Schreiber operates a large l
chicken farm, With occasional
losses to foraging foxes.
One evening Schrelber saw a
gray fox slinking through the
edge of a woods near one of his
chicken houses. He got his rifle
and blazed away several times.
The fox, unharmed, disappeared
into the woods.
Next night the fox came bak,
.Mrs. Schreitber spotted it, picked
up a stone and without even a
warmup, delivered a fast pitch.
It conked the fox between the
eyes, knocking it cold. Then she
finished off the animal with a
club.

Oh, Brother!
SPOKANE. Wash. (UP) Mrs.
Brother's sister and Mr. Broth-
er's brother were married.
You see, there are Mr. and
Mrs. Vernice Brother; Maynard
Brother, who is Vernice Broth-
er's brother, and Mrs. Gladys
Young, sister of Mrs. Vernice
Brother.,
So MrS. Brother's brother-in-
law, or Mrs. Brother's husband's,
brother, was fiMarried to Mr.
Brother's sister-in-law, or Mr.
Brother s wife's sister.
Anyhow. Mrs. Young and May-
nard R, Brother were married.


C.Z.


FIREMEN


Our Store will remain open

Sunday

today until 1 p.m.


- I


M OTTA'S


PANAMA


COLON


SIIVE HER MORE I


OF THE PATTERN

. SHE CHOSE


Ii k


ii ii


HERSELF


4


Would she like another place
setting?- more teaspoons? salad
forks that double for desserts' dessert spoons
that double for souR and cereal?
How about some charming "extra" piecMLby TOWLE?
Pictured are five of many at modest prices. 'eft to a t: *
Old MMater.W olWdMt PoW'.i. $14I
Contour Cream or Sauce Lajdl. $ t$,11 .
Madeira Lemon Fork . . . $4.00
Candlelight Jelly Server . . $6 25
King Richard Cheese Serving Knife $8.50

You can be the "Lucky One" to receive a fine "Symbol
Love" diamond ring for Christmas completely free of cha"
Phone (Panami 2-0893) or come in today for details. ''


DUTYlCh

FREE S I L V E R CENTER
STORE 161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANA&t

For your shopping convenience our store
will remain open all day Sunday.


TR OPICAL


THEATRE


LOS TRES



DIAMANTES

^ Latin American song sins. The goWden

of America. . Apc ambassadors
of tie Golden Annivvsary of the Republic.

Presentations at


5:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m.


On the Screen:


"Something money


can't buy",


I"'


HAPPYLANND
NIGHT CLUB

11:00 p.m. 1:30 a.m. ;-

Courtesy ofl


LUCKY STRtKE


4


,,isq1~ >ii N iiaip ^iiliim ^.iiii.11. ~
*V T;*" ^ F- *-*.
- ^B t 'i i ; ..


i.


1L


__


1 '


,


I


KEARSARGE, N. H. (UP) -
Lester C. Barnes, 87, believes he
is the only living grandson of a
Revolutionary War veteran.
His grandfather. Amos Barnes,
fought in the Battle of Bunker
Hill before he was 21 and went
on to other battles at Quebec
and Trenton. He was at Valley
Forge with Washington.
The veteran was 64 at the
birth of his youngest son, Albert,
and Albert Barnes was 48 when
Lester Barnes was born in 1866.
The Sons of The American
Revolution has tentatively sub-
stantiated Barnes' claim.
"As far as we know, Mr. Barnes
is right," said the executive sec-
retary, Hazel Brook, of Boston.


BALL
Nov. 7th


f*


DODGE OFFERS NEW, FULLY AUTOMATIC

DRIVE IN POWERFLITE
Dodge Is now making available a new, fully-automatic trans-
mission on its 1954 models. It will be offered in addition to the
conventional three-apeed transmission and automatic'overdrive.
Called PowerFlit0 the all-new automatic shifting device re-
quires no clutch pedal It combines a torque converter and two-
speed planetary gear-box in a smooth-flowing driving operation .
The PowerFlite transmission Is 100 pounds lighter than the
heaviest competitive unit and contains some 110 fewer parts
than the most complicated of these.
L. F. Desmond, Dooge general sales manager, points out
that operation is made easy and safe for the driver by the slot-
ted design of the selector lever mechanism. Neutral and drive
positions, the ones most used, are on the same level. A light lift-
ng of the lever Is required to select reverse or low. This tends
to prevent shifting to reverse or low by mistake and facilitates
a rapid use of low or reverse for "rocking" in heavy going or park-
ing. He explains that the indicator's design makes it possible to
select a driving range by "feel," without looking at the pointer.
Another feature is that reverse is adjacent to natural, eli-
minating the dangerous practice of shifting through a forward
gear to reach reverse as found in some other automatic trans-
missions.
Chrysler Corporation engineers also have eliminated a park-
ing position from the shifting apparatus. A powerful internal-
expanding hand brake assembly, completely independent of the
regular service brakes, operates on the propeller shaft. It has
the highest braking and holding power of any hand brake in the
industry.
In driving the new PowerFlite, the driver starts the engine
in neutral, shifts to drive and depresses the accelerator pedal.
The car accelerates in low gear. Between 15 and 65 m.p.h., de-
pending on the throttle opening determined by the driver, Power-
lite automatically upshifts into direct drive.
At any speed under 55 m.p:h., the driver may secure extra
acceleration by pushing the pedal to the floor board into Dodge's
amlliar 'scat" gear. This special gear assures quick, safe pass-
"lIow : i_*provided for e ab;tlit -whett need-'
it.l ucha rImbtng or descending mountains. The transmission
may be MthfA -to low at any speed below 65 m.p.h.
The Dod *-built Power-Flite .traamissiion has a 2.6 1 start- I
ing torque ratio. This radio, highest in the history, combined
with a 1.72 1 low gear, results in an over-all torue multiplica-
tion at breakaway of 4.47 1.
Baste components of the automatic transmission are the
torque converter, and the two planetary gear sets. Enrique torque
is Multiplied' by the converter to provide greater acceleration
and starting ability.
The two planetary gear sets are located directly behind the
torque converter. These gear sets, a unique arrangement of me-
chanical gear, combine to alter the torque from the engine and
converter and provide- the various gear ranges.
A hydraulic control' system, hiide the gearbox, works the
two brake bands and internal clutch. As the brain of the Power-
Flite transmission, the control system also automatically selects
the time for an upshift or downshift of years.

The New 1954 Dodge Is now on. display at COLON MOTORS, Inc.
In The City of Col6n.
The Panama City showing will take place within a week,
Adv.


I


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QrientalfWit y Sauce


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SPARERIBS AND ORIENTAL RICE make an unusually delicate
eombInatlon. Recipe is sent by an American of Japanese descent.

i rom Mrs. Terry Haya&shi of hours, or until done. Baste oc- '-#'.-, ,
Beikeley, Calif., and American casionally with soy sauce mix- .
of Japanese descent, comes this ture, adding hot water to pan
recVpe for oriental spareribs tnd if necessary. Turn ribs to brown
te., Mother of twin sons and both sides.
JAQ daughters and wife of a
limP 84, ms, . W W -feed4. Ieapwlci cablwAce, wa-
iu .y ..web.. tel, and l:2 -Ueaspooif salt in
saucepan. Mix just until allrice .
SSpareribs ad Orftial Rice l is moistened. Bring quickly to
(Makes I servings) a boil over high heat, uncover-
ed, fluffing rice gently once 'or
Three pounds sparerilbs cut in-, twice with a fork. -(Do not stir.)
to ;.or s rib pottiops, J1/3 cup Cover and remove from heat.
soy sauce, lit yo 11. cup sugar,l Let stand 10 minutes. Saute al-
1 clove garlic, minced; 1 tea-imonds in butter until golden,
spoon salt, 1 teaspoon ginger, 1, brown.
;,3 cups packaged pre cooked
rice, 1 li2 cups water, 112. tea-, Soak currants in hot water to!
opoopn salt, 1,4 cup sliced al- cover for 2 minutes; drain. Add I
jnoa4k, 2 tablespoons butter 3 almonds and butter and c u r-
tab-spoons currants. rants to the hot rice, mixing|-
Pace spareribs in bowl or lightly with a fork. Arr an g e
glass dish. Combine soy sauce, spareribs and rice on platter. .
ar, garlic, 1 teaspoon salt, Serve with additional soy sauce., The 'pump Is "algan1 wp i r' "e se f -g ..* a. t
r ginger. pour over ri b s, --With elsed toe, slender heel and Spauelsh as t .faM .smeaeA
URI the ribs to coat all We. how It (upper left) gIewlwi ng ru t br the 'treOat a.nd I
.Sover and place in re TOMORROW'S DINNER line beaded with Jett eney-belle calf f(up ) ik h
S ator. +Alow to marinate' T-strap sandal with open aeh and toe. The Saah toe a pears com
C'to 18 hours. Turn ribs oc- Spareribs and oriental rice, mcy again upper rightly h blte k call pump w t at-nt 1ckie pump
,llea unaly and baste with the sauce, sauted pineapple rings,
uce mixture. buttered broccoli," celery.: an 4 By GAILE DUGAS, shoe a different look. lt's a toe binatioz
ke spareribs in slow oven raw carrot sticks. cocorut>-orang NEA Woman's Editor that's ideal for the lefdr foot. amoin
degrees F.)' about 1 112 layer cake; cheese, coffee, mil. Properly fitted, it's equally suedA i
'--. . NEW YORK (NEA) The good for the wider and it The a
outstanding shoe for fall and posseus the advan of Mp4k- wet lis
1 0 / 9 'winter Is onre again the pVp. i ng the wider fbot look narrow suede \
S// f But this year, it's a pump th ad the long foot look shorter, many ,
Ith ^^JP"^ distinct difference. It is car- For their frarttint in sqe leather,
S1tacterized by a tall, narrow heel years, the T-strap. Is back with the add
'and a Spanish last. las as a strong shoe fashion. strips l
r e a There's also a sharp, sed lattering as to the lot. heel.
amily Life W eis adly and pointAed toe,7 gite ,t'a *sown mot eoen In t a co..t The


For Entertainment Whirl


.. < A newspaper editor thinks we women are inclined, to place
Muhb emphasis on our "obligation to entertain and to rate
teeatertained."'
l says he feels the real need today is for people to have
Time to themselves 'and to spend with their families.
.He as a point, all right. Mother and fathers can get so iWn-
w entertaining ad being entertained that. hoxe life
f cllsdren are actually neglected-not in tbe vhysdcal
^ tbe the feeling, that mos aand dad's fun I sU had
t oer duts. : :
,1 Y can't leave children with a baby sitter night after night,
4$ed them early andrush them off to bed, *tthout, depriving
lbs-th good, aWrt feeling l St their, afnts have plety
b otlm or them 4nd really enjoy their cmpanins.Ip. .
And, a home takes on a hectic air when It. I just a place to
entertain or to rusi SSST REASON TOWDkOmII INVIATIV iAB S '"
, The trouble is, it Is hard for a woman to hit a happy mediuAn
..ween too mch or too little social 4le.
I n order too do it a woman has to be able to say an occa-
1"'no"-to invitations when it is so piuch easier tq say "yes."
to oWable to m- "no" for a~ r hat i any people do
em to ink I s go eai, ad yet which Is rely the
-an in the worl&19 f trying, dow- an invitation: That
*ly wants to spen'a qlet evening at home.
''. It would be easier for 's all It that reason were more readily
Sped. But too many people; consider that saying home Is
g nothing to do, and that t you haven't planned to go olt
Aave "guests-in you as freerst do whatever they suggest. 1
Of course, the only way we can 'get the evening-at-home-
wnth-the-family accepted as a legitimate excuse for turning down
OI invitatie- is to start ulta it.'
T 'Whyf should anybody fel Tirfit" because you would father
Ms an evening in your own home with your family than to
sMi It "going out"?
k *, (All rights, reserved, NEA Service, Inc.)


.. 4 ,
Some Iwomei put 40 bay e
been fortunate enough to re
the alm beauty of theta legs
and. tfeet.t ca wear nyf
the hg fashion hoe and ook
smart.
,It.,otu are nrt onef tI tor-
tumate ones, m woUld o ll
to select you. 'Aop with care.
fobably the mot. satUisfactory
shoe is the shpi lbPmp.
A perennla fashion favorite,
the putop iBdra igslted
background .. any c osstume
without c llingt "att--~ on to
broad feet or heavy, veined legs.

Thbt .balUiuOP-.ionUe&ar1L
sides are high enough to v*
full aUpot.to th erfot
and l. It aould e of a good,
soft leather and ave i K -
umn-high heer.
To detrAct furtl er rro.p VI-
ttractlve legs azni feet, wear
stockings that are *either oxer-
y sheer nr .too light. In color.
And choose conventional. hiels
and seams. !
grooming coiaervati V q
b ble 'to deaomUf your
attra v features w hIg h
fashion eaw e r -.A


itlo"f siupmrt of

fl ing )nwpatM


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mat..h aha-, in-. m tan a sid


ular
their
a Iun


-Mors ight 9 A, .voldin
ot. are re ,


w JSauut evening
aaasl 1, la

Ipr ta ir'otin g rteyes- t F
more It light navol a n
siatra~ auirreauIred rca


And i! youave tcbanda~
bev j-U nlr A-tr -


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typ 4
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The tove of bambur.
Sbet wht Is ;a plastics
Molding, Hmndeban y.) k,


ame MFl produce uniform
met pattlw.
Dedlaed for the children is
a coUlectlon of dolls called al-
bumr f Americana. The coUec-
toto bs-. ld throh thspt -
e P ..ine es of -
da rell of outsan4lng





ft I a aICp mOauactuer, a
ta Cia s and m of
theo a:t KnAllwfe.wffl I
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e ter reat women of A-


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SNovember ...

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Tueda, 3rd ,

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has come to

Lbe a declares to be
oblp proof; delicate lace made
091 nad a chemical that
bulAturhrs will use
yardicods
Six i a powdered
O664e"ate. The manufacturer,









(CutIel. ri b contain
lThe KlI. t a u delicate

Sand the


cI. las or
A i otu-c, (Trees-
dloe ytaM M -davelop-
E fth tone the

Nor on&pik =ries
71 1a M,







wi ll met
The. tMas delicate
eoktg ,as UttMae from the














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ir wonderfugv so ft ond iftomrB
inb ad 14auwr-soig and f m
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Neith should
I, mdlm. i But, ro
* LAPtIL@ is mad6 from .
latex b4wbi* i. 3tkle in
cmumanwithidoidifaryrtbber.0


" What u Is
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"Wel, BIiLP ILL S
b completely pow "
for C," iW ns that d nmam l
Ia tho diteace in the world.m



Ta it doesn't get
A" Magd a*i? "


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"Nojjj certaly
doesn't. The air wick
lasm though it evy
move soo mtrid -eyM
moisture, and U wulHll
mteaum


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Wil, lA ws
6'huI heowP?


Drop in and *ee -one ati

AfNA5m w H. eO.L


TEL. 2,2771


S 14 CENTRAL AVL.


;I


Also available at:
* P'ppits Ratta Forature

MeMberia El DlWe
Cag Admirable
Ca Sport


RADIO C~ER, S. A. C-i
A. ABAMA Y CIA. LTDA. DOM


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LEWIS SERVICE
No. 4 TivoU Ave.-Phone 1-23i1 and


When You Tell'em thru P. A. (


Aru. 12,179i enra Ave. Colon
"NOVEDADES THIS"
Via ps No. 34 PanamA R. P.
pt(avtle t""nee U a


CARLTON DRUO STORB


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OkW, ott. 31a Pa- .r11,es
hs fto,.o ad, iod t -lat tln
Br~Iw'19onblly RO- Nearzy bali
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a,.f-.I..i.. Aathei aholtlUm a


MORRISON'S
Fourth of Juv Ave.-Phone 3-0441


AgencdaI ldi de Piub iones
No. r .i iu Phome 41


.ar..
~ 4.Ji.


FOR SALE FOR SALE MISCELLANOUS
SHolusehold Automobiles m, *
,. ,f V ALE:-25 cycle Maytog wash- FOR SALE:-1951 Chrysler Windsor Au h
*'" jH machine.' Excellent condition. 4 door sedan. Gray, new tires. w l C"
mch20-., Venodo St. Ancon 2- oado. fluid drive. seat covers. Per- DR. WENDEHAKE. M.dial., CI, c
P304 tec cond..on inside and out. Ex- Central Avenue "It' strue-
S,, E KeC ceptional value. $1.500 cash Corner telephone 2-3479. Panoma
FOR SALE: Kenmere 60 Cycle~Oner leaving for foreign duty. See DR. WENDAHAKE Medical Clinic
.washing machine. Very good con- at 878 Morgan Ave, Balboa, L Central Avenue & "K" Street, cor,
Sedition. Wringer type, $70.00. M. Warren. Saturday and Sunday ner. Telephone 2-3479. Panama.
pV Phone Albrook 5130. B n'l_. I I"


. ... .., '


.I
I.-


.aflattop
*n t rdems 23 feet,000
dt- far are the la
p5 whInild forest nr
re pw.- git ant mA
wwll 'A sm


Eft


SAL0:-20- cycle 7 foot Frigid- MUST SELL. Leaving for S. FOR SALE Th....% m2. .
:ire. $100.00. 2 1-2 year guaran- 1947 Ford Tudor Sedan. Well WI s' -nRto am a .h -* "' mir
., left. Very good buy. Other abov overage. Good buy for some. algOl tog". Ca. m'eF p |' ,* ;,
Sniscellaneous household items. one. Phone Ft. Kobbe 2176.r u osv. 50 .p l e -r ard
'fouse 326-A, Pedro Miguel. FOR SALE:-Lovely strapless formal ll
SSLE- eutiul Chinese carved FOR SALE:-Hillman Minx Convert- white nylcn net size 10 or 12 -. -- k
ALE:-Beautiful Chinese able. 1952, with raodo. $1,100.00, Also navy bathing suit. Cheap. 'ito
'table. Phone Panama 3-1294. also gentle horse, saddle, bridle. Balboa 4211 or 2768. Clare, m 4 .
: $ 'ALE:-.Frigidaire, good condi- blanket 6 yr. old gelding). $40.- FO "$T 1,= S-1010. ft
in. Must sbilr'. 25-cycle. Call 00 Owner leaving for U. S. Call FOR SALE: Formal dress foils, Wm 7 .
P-3n.23 after 5:00 eveting. or see at house No. 536-B. or 273 tailor made, size 36. never worn. F" 1
_,.No. 536- Half pice. Tl., 2-5702.al fTri e.T
FOR- SALE B. Curundu Heights. FOR SALE:-Thoroughbred dochs- I I
." M FOR SALE:--ger Sp ee hund puppes. Tel. 2-4416 r r
Motorcycles 1953., 4,000 mies. Moeri house 5723.B, Kobbe Place, Dia- FOR RENT:- Chel*t, -
ilA LE.. . r O ford Seodo me M 1952, eMd. white big. onso ata in tbS rtoP S ,-r i dm t "
5PA 1952swiee Motr soi wall tires, 9.000 milhe. Special RADIO DEALER'S ATTENTION Golf Club, L Vul
5HP C l 95 model. Just like prices, fiamcinlg feeililes. Ce We have enormous quantities of Hive. Phone "
"*w. Coil AIboo^k 2236 Roy GernelL Pinme 2-1649. Ce- Condensers. Resistors and other ra-
Ie Metos. dio components at Extremely low
,'FOR SALEi-'49 Lincoln Cosmop. prices. Write or price list. Bronx
;. ~Cc convertible, black, extras. duty pard. Wholesale Reom, 470 East Fordiham A
ievFOR SALE:'49 Cedllac 4 door. 62 FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury black
at medieval reks and del Fully equpped. Excellent convertible, excellent conditi"mz.
SDUa arew."h conithorio. Fhone 86-2200 Albrook 14,000 miles, upright plno wit b
iTj s osie o Carpt. D-en ditid --- --drying heater, good conditinepi t I.'.
Tl. IoraWr showed What Mayo FOR SALE -1953 Ford 4-Door. Se- Laundromar washing machine, re- FOR RENT. '
Sdon. 2-ion, blue with Ivory top, .dio. All reasonably priced. 'May be bedrooms. liv
7,000 rie'es. new car condition seen at 47-U, 9th Street, Sanr snd parch, two be 0.
r said the Co~mLnists Price $1.775 00. House 531-D Francisco. Panaml, or call 3-5053. 00. 48th St. Ne. 27,
an d a'ti-.mer- FOR SALE: Coldspot refrigerator, FOR RENT: -auge cqia. ,l- "fr
.Os adtal ntl er 'FOR SALE:-1951 Ford Custom. two 25 cycles, large, $75; 1941 Olds- nished, one -'A r n '
hear, door sedon. Fordomatic drive. Good mile, $200. Both in excellent Bella Vista. $1300. et. 3-464.
c*e condition 1426-C, Carr St. Bdi- coelitron. Bolboo 6384 'R EN :-Frihd 'l i
boo. 2-3583. FO1 RENT: Fumished aftrtment-
B, t;ino ke. y T O BU for two couples. Bet rside t'io ... tltg .rlla o ypr FOR SALE' 1952 Morris Mnor. WANTED TO BUY section. Electric refrige.tor..
ni t y.ew',buntry. Then under 7.500 mileage.. ,n perfect 13. 43rd Street.
1thi 'ug 1s have to dpndition. Call Wheeler, Balboa WE BO9 your used refrigerator and
A bW whate Uay put 3569. C give you a CROSLEY. Call us at FOR RENT:-Apartment I Cn -
-nd tl WALK CIA. CYRNOS. Telephone 2-1793 grejo, 2 bedr2ms, frilv i f- al.
70--ifld, 10 ohi tiO WALK five 'locks. save one hundred "Avenrda Npoionl." near T i drroo p orh, rge bun.
your mind blak."' dollars. Used Cars at Hama. S. A. Crossing." n Tivo droomprd, ps brge land
M tang tr lWANTED nces ple call Tel. 13-i
aeourity officer when he Rooms O- 1
%i1rd. He suffered cuts DBI B n MI nlUJt FOR RENT:-Two, roon fumlhdu | i
Syye, a broken nose, WANTED: English speaking bus- oportment ith prtv klfe(n ,
.ut ,and nes gentleman from. Europe. re- for'a couple. th.St. 7040, rod- -
',, ,. "kil-. t; Rt t J i aih; .{ i ta nwail l ae I- lEn M l nd z .e "
4444 ea:re altl-ld N Tta- FOR RENT b = aI
Sa of 1 S.4', cTahOf World Freedom A.42 ;l l 2
said, tLO NDON ComS. Thet.c 31 pr a1e
M Fae e ClaimsAT ____
beaon oe-t t ,)he-Clan s-cadriedmneh
ynucou l d t hru ohitiu A- 4 ,I "";'
d fleaaslyi AutI I a W 0 : l ioS
t e' Cm-Ing d the u of freedom' to REWARD for. r=n .t 31 ,arg "M.I.M, 5.. i4W I ."D""U


Stcon.rd and tot to h't.e Aun et behindetheIto iCur-Mdogr. e ''l



," oet a etlaed hu-. nance men a bad ih peL day. Ameri MOt
treatment andr the time. .*-tthear t
Ia Convention. r th foi who file gaF t h4r l eat me e
StheNort a o dhonet driver whacked h.."

s h r nb sheld with a hammer, ; i
1gare atmen men a. %ns he
t A wa T hey'w mre otheo sw e cal te1bo so "thea eat d<



iK ^: k and^ th't th e oman ofthugt thaltop on t min u u ed by th
center, of:Pon. then filed a claim. saying It was 'f


w sing Korean Ir convertible was too .oby Dr. '"D.atl '
(C.attiued from Pa.e 1) e and b ed vand inher o 1i
guards. Insurance claim..OMNI pA.e *
5outh Korean aewaman who Uitwillingto pay to r A A n;
fVed some ..te .ltr worn-out sa another tw o rmnM'OS hs- d wS d IO,, '
y with the North Korea'i cut them with k. ttfe, tt
one--pr er n cked p his clatAki .dp it = It matItM t 'hawve1 bek4Tlli"
And hurled It into te work of rten.f 1011111 -O
of hil two "explainers." Th* e5 wee at at .bla5iek 1 W"
S North Koreans were 'febac- hard tolkreo i d su c C ter fraud m a -
the CWmmunist for e Tthe isua is tI h nOM1u11prA- r, "
after stalling the "explan.a- tices caue the BaWof auto Be bwta -
.sessions for two weeks. TlIe sn e d, a A.. to, '
ryiews progressed. alowly. ma e agctlst t- -.. r
'ook as lon .as .the n :eu- g,. 4 ll, r
with each prisoner. I a trtford "thp and mttn .pa the broad W- ot bg mne h |
Wlloied Allied quarters said 1'tutancem c as of tG world. cast- aof the Those beyond 9 A about tw yed -t .
patxation aremeata to 1tw Wyk lt ttL. resa i eBC stl observe it. pihalvtbMeen work t 1 lve bn en. :
anBwillin to go home bad lwh It yptaigR the. During the past year. a colun-a
itrtainly would have as tileab r ave
washed up if the ugly hrhapS 6 4 uhifacom- bees rAe W rom w- i .. ,,.u
XEreans had not mon practice ry e in o world d to
uo otf their compounds l et mu' co- t O.It

Koreans had backed.Mftht .gee .
its thy did two weeks aq, "c5ar ow p m N l ". It 1 i.to V. o 1g 'a
wlith the anti-Commis- any dNma s.cf- teahe. M.hrusoh1
Chinese probably never will However, J. ite at th ent ..,
tinue, the quarters said. and digt the hast f o ,ert a
e sources believed "he repair bill. r*eBy how t M ah of UK troaomyr *
and Swiss members ni pay the w" i al lent
ston would walk ritI One. 11 so
d have been the dealth:menttd r.*,g
Sthe explanations, re-t "If tIe11'
.tarters 'agreed, and ini from a.
trodi war prisonerslajffer
y would have beeen colleast o a t
5o w) Ire they wanted to against an
)st the Swiss and plaud." .,"B
prisoners ard ti,0W low a
r lish members datm ex '-'
1ot mmLo who have m- prsonal
1pakJ prisoners be tak- high. .- ..
before the Comma- That's why a
two .explarn- surance, whibl-,-r
hl_ .veld .prev to to. coverage-one 1II
*tt'4- .ii- s~me holds true
S .uad itOiand other "-...
ju ic k t o f il e d c t alg - . *. -' -. .


onit in m inwuciw is





inown i up
In teAa. SNI^t-





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STa 4 icrfe ton
'w-record, called


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-Aw


face f-ete a"nd d'o omb think-
ing. The old concept of screen
entertainment is getting thread-
bare."
The pretty songstrm said ahe
reached this coneluson f r o m


11 1a1 I' A/IliJ aud.zuw for 1Uh1me-


t j, f ft to the door w.t aif1 gave him the recp, he might t .t h
40it out,-'SWt I t' play t. once in a w .. t -H ome.rV* 4ys'y rLV i" . '
114 A tu w % at LdIioatll o( Buof themw- s 4 L A-
...- acritc ., t wasto ed-moie like a jaw a
."'lf th t l bt e 'ye ua a ucjg of tbaese h cartIed string. . I IAh lan theater goers *h that arrest
0's W0SMi0y 0 "it. been toebl t o a inI mouth. I wouldn't play t as often sometime fe l bored with ~e- i. "TI. a that._o1fi.", i
l t .ir:, a to SA2t d 000oe ,Wto" I as ny other stuff, like "Ten- Ing ',the n e 91d thing" on people a b unable t
tbi Stt tw i w t W e-I'd put It on once in a while." at( Saedlw er et ma I s q s
Se nO i, t owned aU how that was ng AllU In all the expeMhatOt Wa t' i at O Clua ol. .e mul .qn N
SL-w .. h rde w w apsinot a how g ao*O ci But d -i, e Ntee of the t.. r- A Iomn o r.I
." L I 1 .. .too 'erw.i oe w.l ,rodeo ext w an ew1tehlAta .-rom out on the A nge, toM OB ld net- c..a. .i d t l
. .a-, .mnu.". b ar s a-dh preI...ya& b ume e6irowoun -,u
tae r o I m .e wa s an a t1 0 mom eon the range, l Us e v ayntl en o i i ek i i to oit
6-Ot Tehalkovokys pbo .c r to Paint, ft-plkini pafte 8 kny M l
o & ftaL a i in B-rlatMnor. out on his etar a
firstnoyea mvemt, a. snn I gCao.. 1 7at to now that Jong
016h.tr -.1 Aan B-l a 'Minor, _______" ______ air beacon *bicK mae its got to be 'hep' voursi.$
'" -that .know .tI.d .emn roUMl: at, .elur Inter- meet many 'square&'
begkt'are alred, di^m^'8rig dowC.AusBtIrtIa R144
ther caaa4 u W r c,, e ta Io.foo_..ttPM .
Sw" ilm fi p-sth er e owbbyu M I country m !ooded. So n e roa.
/IWCI II .;.Mb 4 1B,,tal M 4sown. Qn of thltt Vua One tall cowboy-pr4 into1 c).srd. shuttluiK ofr nil lcon T m*u-


:M^* .eon, 9" o fb i- Ywaos The jobconts lanes In tta tMco. ace, .nterot A..tra.. is,
,aiw 1'y' N lhaneple Ja -etch an the u c hd ht a big And I t "In"iy. ,
92 SdOSN a p"s. hT poker aien cutimgfn are ntt.o deb .t to go ovw thera.v n. The I t-it _" -t.
f.ik .,* .,t 6N *,, N, =.,. +. ,,,+ o !+,I - -' _
,Imy"wIfe.%"%--A. sw Step-.,. h ,o ,, p' eG. io eb o te o ai w,-.- o. c10
.-. qonvea=. VaItg1kO fe t0-___ bd f _l.' t d on The prison f hni neculI Nevl elerso he it-L #; I.Ke WatOfte



Ue iUL q that M io h s te r e t e kat end, Ida ththe fatc ee ofpnl a Aw. thr'eSe nl up PL tmfti
W81W 2s.en ga,-fa apayo. !dw, tor makov itu xee, ;iJtbd of tto tg In ta
*%re e It prays "and:,m fo"r sae hit
VI^EW,-M.swi th.TO liked -it' 1;, ioe who ho-tewMl. IC IsIIkeptA ,n ,t *&
Se. -'."John-Doe" on Oil ,avmu. '.man .w to ,qu ions of i gi







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PANAMAWTT

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g moot o -' -.b I
PIClu19!liua*eaI at95 f 3 !at t"q

a Pat* ow the New .' a d it4 m.e -f',yleotMg moiaotly with
,Duie'Nellke Mel- her family and to her household and
of toist &or anonseRoa ba ips an *rs.
T eO* W. tice aS 1,degad In by
her 'ask.a to
p- fo ,
thew. tstoro]s t
c. a P e "fallh


b e
a sfor
more


LU'X


with
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MO&LYWOOd, Oet. Sl -<(P)[Uer vracife p ant '
-Mi rgaoet Witlting, obs e r v ing l artMit.
.the. r ,mdla t" of her 16th "ltve .W. 1 Li.i


. 147p",s
:.-/. .*, '












?ythia,


Florer;


TUE 3VkUA~V ~ -




I


-o -

Quo Vadis, Follow Me

dangerous Contenders

D on Antonio Anguizola s classy three-year-old
al~aish-bred filly Scythia gets a second opportunity to
graduate Into a higher bracket when shk goes a-
sins~t an .almost identical Class "D" field to the one
*.-e defeated last Saturday, only to be disqualified
for fouling. Scythia meets the speedy Florera in to-
day's featured $600 seven furlong sprint at the Juan
Franco Race Track.
With the exception of Florers, post-classic ceremonies and
which won impressively last Sat- presented the bqautiful silver
_urdyPlropo I ,l_ ,t. only other trophy to his son, "Tachito Jr."
hob e that was ant iamogM the The General fairly beamed as he
roup ,bbaten bBeytbis ilropo took his picture with the trium-
h been dropped a class. phant colt. He had a handful
of winning ducats on the colt,
4;o0 VMai -aCAItl:ight, )in including a one-two combination
P- *andfllow Mi i, were all with Agate.
0%oudly wIppe0t by the hard- Valley River, surprisingly, pild
Sruning daughter of Panorama. a Whopping $17.20 to The
Oft r quartet, Quo YWdis one-two $115.80.
shapfi s up aAthe best prospect Longshots were the order of
to ore an upset because of his the day, with Cradle Song's $63.-
goldeworkouts and signs of im- 60 leading the way.
pi' oment. The dividends:
FIRST RACE
fbtllw Me II, a big disap- 1-Kontlki $23, $5. 3.40
u. .ewtment since his arrival, 2-Fru fru $3.20, 2.60
LMil cohae to life and win iah- 3-Mufleco $3.60.
uhui'vely. 'is stablemate Pin SECOND RACE
P'n*-,a confirmed n-and-outer., -Enriqueta $7, 2.80, 2.60
to usually close up 2-Filon $2.40. 2.60.
3-Proton $4.40.


sides the feature, great in-
= t Met is beiLg shown inbe
' (Iap "A" native' rice' in wl"h
-unboeaten two-year-old gelding
Rlq4l shoots after his eleventh
consecutive victory.
i andea, Redondite, Rina Roi
Golden Tan and Don" Temi will
oppose Riqul.
During today's program, some
of the horses ente4re in; the
$20,090 added Golden Jubilee
Glaspic will be put -their final
paces for T'esday's big rate..
Yesterday was "8omoa .Day"
6 at Juan Franco. GOn. :ataalo
,' "Somoa. president of ..icara-
1 ua, was al smiles after the
; 6in o te '"Gen. Somosma
Clmwatc in hioor. The race
*wa. won by VYlley Rtver which
Is eo-owned by h sp, Ca ,oA.
matasio Somosa JX:. .
Ruben "Caliche" y egave
the itout-hQerted son_.t .Fr-


p ra -w


First Double: (Kontikl-En-
riqueta) $125.66.
THIRD RACE
1-G. Wonder $3.40, 2.20, 2.20
2-Alonlito $3. 2.20
3-Rpomar $2.20.
Oine-Two: (Golden Wonder-
Alonsito) $7?
FOURTH RACE
I-Regla $8.40, 2.69. 2.20
2-La Hora $2.20, 2.40
3-Romantico $4.
Quiniela: (RIegi-La Hors)
Si0. ___
FIFTH RACE
1-Golden Tap $17.40, 4.40, 4.40
2-Tilama $4, 3.20
3-Vampires. $4.40.
SIXTH RACe
1-Carmela 1 1$8.40A. 4, 2.00
2-Legal Folic $3.6, N.MS
S-Pin 2.40.
szwwm RACE
1-Pta $9.20. 28. 2.40
-Nevbd tn $2.40, 2.20
3-R-tIy $2.60.
Second Double: (Carmlen II-
Ppa) 152*.
OIGwTH RACE
1-C. long $"6.0, 13.20, 3.80
2-Royal ltatm. $5. 23


Song-

5


IQTE.: Starn
= Udl base for
if elb of the Canal
1. !1e, 1e. n- r h-
Atasy kibu toanument.)
h 'Iln artlele b re-
W. fnfrom e oMobile Re-
'Sta Wslak, former member
of the Mobile Bears and a Win-i
te resident of Mobile, leaves
Friday for Barranquilla. Cdlom-
bia, to manage a team in a new-
Ia formed South American
tlearne.
Wasiak. manager at Newport
News, Va., in the Piedmont
League ast season, said he
would have all Brooklyn fasm
hands from the A, B, C and
Leagues under his direction. Te
league plans four games wee .
The lep.ue play will get unadi
way early in November al
probably wll continue uzil
March.

Juan Franco Ti
1- CONIADO
21-Ssaselga 4.) _
Id

rMa -Soa U I I .-P aestal
iof aift ji4-a'ba u

17-y Rthis
1 pst eaai x i -Lady l1r.,
heek (I) lo 1-Ver$leegpta


rvo,"
Carmen


Regal Chumi
State Aisae


PODROMO NACOAL

NOTICE .

Sfparties pre hereby advibed that
Ud 61 Nbvember, 1953, at Wth
*0 ^ PE~ CE CLASSIC" will.
44O wrtesy Card. will be void for mtt'

Wwm..wwwwm bed nued tha
itA the as trance.
.- HE MANAGEMENT.
,L .* ... '. ,,. .___:.


i o" A >l', ,
," ^. : .-. .
; 'V

U, '.


Notre



Juan Frani

P.P. Hone Joek


Dame,



co Graded Ez
0. -
my WEt. COasaT


let Race "D" Native 7 FIp. Plue: $010.16 Pool e
First Race of *te Double
1-Yosipongo B. Aguirre 118 -Qood outside chan
2-0. Pick J. Reyes 123 --Shguld be close
3-Manolete FiH1dal. 104 --howing mprovem
4-0. Bound J. jWlip 100 aIig form sic
5-Tulra 0. Chong 97x-- ftv poorly of la
6--Annie N P. Rose 112 -Rates top chance
7-Sixaola L. Giraldo 120 -Droped a class
8-Amazona C. Iglesias 110 -H ood recent ra

2nd Race "C" Native- 8 Fgs.Puts $8M.0M Pool'
Second Race of -%e Double
1-Don Jalme J. Gongo, L.x-Bes chance in mud
2-Yosikito B. Aguirri 112 -Wi iver better
3-Valaria C. Ruix 120 l biats theat
4-r-Mochito A. Enrque 118 -Rate good chance
5--(Okinagua R. L. Oil 112 -RetUrns to good foa
6-- (Arranquli A. Ubidia 112 -Looked good last tt

3rd Race "H" Native i% Pgs.Purse: $WS. Pool6
ONE TWO
1-Piropo J. Googo. 103--Not much to beat
2-Piola A. Oonza. 1 .-2.LongaiLt posibillty
3-Sandra A. Ya.a 107x-Early speed nly
4--D. Malone A: UMdia 112 -Improving steadily
--]Eectron R. Vas. 110 -Seems bone to bW
6-Pedestal G. Orael 112 -Could win at price

4th Race "Non-WInners" 44 Fg7 Pane: 12550. lool'
.-QU LA
1-Ohillbrillo 3. itbg. If x-Has shown nt
2-Don Rafael F.- 1Ai -Should be. t I
,.-Reoly J. gW 106--as od .n
4-Carmen 0. Mes 110 -Plenty early peed
5--4elvina 0. 106 -Nothing to tconumM
6-La Mona H. 07tx-Pit for something
71-Brisa II A. 114 -Mutuels farite
8-Si-81erra Velluda sHsa. 105 -Improving lowly .

50t Race "A" Native 6( Fsggu-: $SM37 'f
1--Redondlta L. 110 -Nt without e
2^3 -ne. B. 11. -asM met hart
3t-| oi ra d 116 -Dftoance to IB
401det H. 0H9t oxt4-Ho chance fp fom
K-Don T I A. V$W 116 -Coul score upm
6-RMiqul 0. a. 11 -t unbeatl
6th Race "H" Imported 7 FgL.Pnf : 9.M411 Poel 4
iFkt B Oes of the Doable
1-Invernal O. CatI. 115 -Imprig rapidly
2-Portobelo L IFVa. 115 -In f rm att laot
3--J. Lady A. Vas. 114 -Vastly improved
4-True.Wue Q. Maaus. 110 -Rates outalde chan
-5-PaMlie e M.'Gutr. 1W-Can wi agal .
6 .-Dasc, Q. Ba1. 118 -Longshot possibaMtt
.' i~ ', .' r .
70b b*e. "D-b- URWOe 1 7uMftmWi Pool i
"' BSecond late of the I 1b
4--True Ble A. Ubla 110 -Droppe a class
2--cythl R. 11 -The one to bdat
I--0 o Vadis f. H 104 -Will do et tI
4-R, Light L O ldo 108 -Coming to lifi
5.-Florer, A. VW t112 -Always, dangerous
E-(Pin POn o Meie 107I -Rates gepd chance
7--(F. Me I A. Yeat l107x-Also in thick' of it

8th Race "I" ImportedW F Punrse: 17. Pool e

1-mFrenze A V. I18 Vo.d l dly"
2-Mlmo J. 117
4-Pinsetl $IF116 -1i ty
6---CuranTA. l 1*10-r
7-PrestgM 0.oC"U.isi i UN 8


9th Base "F"

1-Lady Plar
2-Aptetador
3-R, chuin
4-enry LSO
5-V. Dftling
6-Delhia
7-Albeit


-a.W. v.,oH I



-A-4

tries I m sln state,
I 1.

ODDS
oneCGOWi 116th- Bod
cela : 12:45
-'I.- Ihh/. 0 .b r. -,;, ;

i.e, *o:i Q.""; '. ~ e t./ -. 3.1L- -,.-'Ugm, -"
Ic 10-1 TIi ;ce'l#




,3J-1 N l he l-1 '. p" spoiTh W'ike
ient 8-1.(nth si pot ie



wl too -1 It a 10
te2$1 .. .,o e Pu era-t x ."..: st/l!I
34 an tasma BMy Virgin,. Ir 0184 CM *1 tW
c,2-1 orATranta-Ane
1 3OfRWeus frhaveom



ne att ua senI ately at a ,





pvon Qthot Bra, to support our l "U ,
Sot0tptda $U aai ioM




R -1 /letot be go- ulZP





.. 4-1 aXr ~i lrm,~ l t t h_ e heiglht of a -k'.;." ,
S ng.lnds and waste
,31the sell- 4 ..





too 3-1l2 tYOlUe thanr-I fe.10
moe: e ern ento The aTaee fwklker
Ime V hoekacraht e Into




T a Aib Tournament. &- ,

Imn 'p. turns f ne y"rol : e mN
ele-es: 10 rgot:45o r do u p h y ear- .
the Q ,ar surpassed any t MAI






*Von ntvte w to support our.
0- .... A 'T arament was P
5-1 hd InrIN of.the top tuna to













4 -1. .,9A. the" ne t .oft
shoul adn Tn
Disem: :2:0 U.Odthe a nama oe













Ieuu; 2:25;l isiw W'tahe .r:.n i.9.0e tX3,.,
WRk home a crate up a t F4 badt a
? I-n Club Tournament. 1e111 ed -ga0W..
6A 33 the. fish in the re08s g *W








I- t oft Chill early w
nd1 1 t r. For his be o e An
5-8 1 tuna the Wttrophy. o80 tpuabd""wn
evn Thi creditors of 19r onte".
20-1 Newe of the year. rfor
He .r....Br elle, N.. 6& M .to -y
:2 :511 y-won by any turn
,,: 1 Governor thre
I Of UIng Lo]a








r6ltA "..toy bb
3-1
8 .0h~ t oneu oeam
4P ano for winnig a 1e 011I 8
dinges. 3:35 AM a -three tosrah hi,
on Ie t000 p ni gd we hope that.
3-1 Dame. Id-
even in huma
1 1Er ut Jim soe A
F -1
a -but, had toW

Set over.
824
in Z ..
4. Alcor
4.1




Mir


Imported % gs.Puwa: $8m.* Feel elPue @N
ONE TWO"' '
r Ro n"113 should
A. TeaM 102x 4 te
a. Agurre 110-..
V. 9M. 112X
,. Ct.110 time
V. .V 110 early speed


.

101h Rae."F" lisported % Fp.hFPE WeG.M Pol el e
1--. D euber L. Giraldo 116 -a I l o.Ide chance .
*doam F.e 1010 jGj- glsmuCIA"
A. Mna 110. iove 7 o,
D. D-WiAdreaI3I- 5he Iit
Laus 1t7x li c
b110 aet here


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Oct. SAn OY t'fW
over aili Aumo l of 4
* Desucte ttie Itot that


MuLO FIOGUIBOA


v.esony e.oure ,wai aru- Rar -
A ion cta y for .theeis
X d BefIne I k. Byron Cm- .






rt hwl ulr Wettnia i 'W
the tro So b uys




S for a weighted Bys a e


The oMd w all get underway BTATE COIl,, Pa. Oot. $1
the 11M Oeabe- Wh~eu Niote Dethle
was mas Vtla 1oD



41M ChIP gh tv West


m ral ai iept one odol- ahrtre onga l t


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.-
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offensive players oe to a legal
stop and remain stationary for
Sfull second. Then, before the
snap. two of them switch their
positions simultaneuosly. Is-this
lepal?
SAnmswer a This mst be ruled a
moad shft, lej his illegal.
a e one* fall
la efoe aeIp.k The
ty isn yard. Thit ie l -
I Wthe wo who.moved do
p remain tationeary for a full
adeond before the ball s snap-
bed.
Q. What do they mean by the
erm mouse-trapping?
A. lPeMin lg defensive guards
or takUM to break tlOeugh the
*e. thM blocking thm a t by
* rginj at thm frnem the ide.
he s the trap.
Q What Is a bootleg play?
A. The ball-earrier faks giv-
lun the tU to another player,
onceafli, isualy an his hi,
and rat in the reverse dlm-
tion.
QU T : The score is tied
7-7, in tb lat quarter. The
home taM 1 on fourth don
o the vrt three-yard lin.
There a ho* ayeDuaphes a
oppostg a Inrto ;the bouoe-
Stn to roll ato
the end ona, -whE home
an~ muA s {IfomIt. I nasmuch as
had b~n th s etus of
vblU pbow wseh caused the
bll to..t line.


, var..ginr a 3I a -by An
s .. hed .ittherefore, t
ha m i t. e a o se, -I
nth ers 9 1 orA ften At S4.o

SI W Q a., t is the reel nam, I S :
o thao L Maonb coach? Ia tt
A PttMelo.


.. .- O AL

u. S. ROYAL


On-Road Mioge Off-Road Traction

both yours...in ,tirm.


I


Soft earth or hard concrete -it metnoe differ-
ence to the U. S. ROYAL FLEETMASMI Thii
specialized tire grips and holds in theoApathtst
spots...gives your trucks a long, eool .ver
smooth highways 74% more undertremd .l .
extra original mileage. 70% mere trad atio-
der to give better, longer trct n. WithU. S..
ROYAL FLEETMASTER tires o the job.;a
pave up to 70% on tire cotl


SMO(


ALMACENES ROMERO
BOX 47-B
DAVID, PANAMA


P


J~ -.





I


4 II

'.9..6

li-f

[I.
1.4
F,


OT & COMPARW
SBO 1 72 .
ANAMA CITY -


____________ .1


-. 2',


IN ,. 50 YEARS.

N GOLDEN JUBILEE BALL

EIM. FOR TUESDAY NOV. 3!'

.. 'e-Social Center


_- a tk


p(EW, ENLARGED ORCHESTRA!
F- FUN. GALORE!
^''' -. ^ ^ s


'77..,


. -..


'm I-'


U. S. ROYJ


.twm W

re go0


.1


Gavilan Looks Past Bratton To 0 *

no" Bobo Doesn't Look Like Champ To iuG

1S BEJiAN t m a Aou 4 By I TER BMO1M5i8 3 has been not, to let his pound- him out-o-:e round, two rounds.
4 Tea Ia NatiaU League .KNA Spedal Correspondent aqg go too high while out of till top man-at lessfwith
written fol NINE gIreio training. The Keed said: "The. word a. .
.' SUMMIT, N. J. Oct. 31 Now doctor tell me I'm no baby no
QUESTION: BotW,; m gers i'st.Kld Gwvula ripping Bobo movie. I'm 11 right for 147 if I ,
hand tartilrg Ig a to OWOE apart--*th words. d.r 't take it off in a hurry." .'
the umpire-la-chel e iter heweltzrwelght champion. Gavvy wv s 151 1-2 with two
gives therq to the Bc eSdres, wh xpectb to go after Olson's wveks to R. P Fr Basillo, he had
nma, whamouaoas the line- miudlIyeight title within six eilht pounds to get rid of in a
ups. The hootd manager reanles mrnthi, wielded the conversa- silmil ar pe ilod.
beVrq down the, e. of thetionfharamcrso:
nr. tee e'game-n "He look lke a champion Its the third time around
red, cai he make a when he beat Randy Turpin. with Bratton for the welter boss.
hch5lft ?--Sam Halmts "He make too many mistakes. He beat Johnny in 15 in New .
S"For a man who tyice fought York becoming champion, wound
Sm Th rule covering iugirr Ray Robinson, he don't up with a diaw in Chicago in 10.
Xist0esspeciei.- know much. 'The only way I lose to Brat-
W the an-s tor. in Chicago is if they steal
tt pMrh mto the Cavian Is rAlning at Ehsan's it, the Kecd predicted. He ad-
start A3 the gi U pteher In Summit for a defense of his dea with an air of righteousness:
sanoe ieede'mat hu 10 the championship. Nov. 13. against "I expect toxing in Chicago to
k- Ut atZ. Johnny Bratton in Chicago be a little honest. They should I
us I te would appear that he isn't have more respect."
Shl in ,very od spot to hurl-rocks. -ooO-
Hiw l as down for ninf against gavvy is in camp with Jimmy m
ieapseltates him from nCatmen Bastllo in his last title Carler. Th,! lightweight cham- DanO/'s D lemm
'risking, 8Rpt. 19. in Syracuse. pion, who "lst above-the-weight
d *And merely Rot home by a split eariy this -year to Armand Sa- Dan's pockets bhadl es do
Q. Who were the Giants' lead- derision. But, he disposed of that voie in Montreal, defends a- nulag.
Ing pitchers inl1953? Ted on--with word against him there, Nov. 11. Sure,
iFreneb.g lh'B?-Te "I had big cold. fever. I make Gavvy wou.d expert the fight he s o g
F rencnh weight wrong way. Basillo, he's "I ilke Carin bv it knockout, too r some money he ws I l
AL. A O.B A 4 theO a little rough that's alL He don't strong for Savolae." rhet a P. A. Want Au ho
4ffB w(i tsl r we4fd i fight-as good as Oil Turner." dghted.
Larry i J.wi .. itm -000- Out popped the hammer for .
SCft vtlan reported d he has the Olson again "You know, if Tur- Got a jo.. memw ** d lgtoqu d!
VI'M=a weight situation whipped this pin he bac: up to ropes against
Q. Has there ever been a left- time. His giamick, he b indicated, ma like In Olson fight, I knock
handed catcher in the. major .. ,_, .._.. _.. ,_ ,
leagues?-Blmer Co, .
A. Joe Wal, a tthpaw,
equght fr the Dodgerp I n19. .
Q. How ma seame 414 d-Ed ......
il Coila pe9orm Ia Amner-
loan Le 71--Jolh N.emlock.
S. A. Twe onty-five m okbsan any
qther major league plo.ay




TA

Writen for NZA Service
QUISTION: Afer a shift, all 6 %I;


e e." g gA
1* $10.
igtof .


i-~"~I~:~:




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- --*.su --.


Tulane...... 0 Notre Dame.. 38 Maryland.... 24 W. Virginia.. 20 Baylo -.. ...25 Mich State... 34 Nfeii an ... 24 Geogia Ta

Army....... 0 Navy....... 7 So.Carolina.. 6 PennState... 19 T.C.U........ 7 Oregon State. PeAylvahia.14 Vander .d a


SeSUPNCA Y




American

"Let the people know th, t uth and the r,'rntry is safe"--- Abraham I

TWENTY-NINTH YEAR PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1953.


TMN CINT


Nobel Winner Schweitzer Will



Use Money For Leper Colony

STRASBLRG, France, Oct.'thicatenine tide of Communism ink Norway owes a lot to eating clase at Harvard College,
31 (UP) Nobel Prize winning Secretary of S&ate John Foster Marshali plan." June 5, 1947, less than five
Dr. Albert Schweitzer will prob- Dull l said he was "veiy pleased 'though the Nobel Commit- months after he had been'nam-
ably build a new leper village in and sent Marshall a letter of tee as usual did not give its ed secretary of state.
thb. jungles of Africa with the congratulations. Former see- reasons, Lie said "It was the The plan became the bedrock
cash avard that accompanies retary of state Dean Acheson is- plan no doubt that won him of U.S. foreign policy during the
the honor, his niece said today. sued a statement: the fine P.ward." critical potwar yeas when the
Marie Woytt, niece of the ".Al Americans should be proud Among Congressmen. paying Allies were. at their military
famed Alsatian musician-mis- and happy that Geperal Mar- tribute to Marshall were Sens. weakest antf the Communist
sionary, and his close corn- shall's great services to the Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.) and threat in aurope, both internal-
panion ofr more than two cause of peace are so fittingly Lester C. Hunt (D-Wyo,) and ly and from Russia, Was con-
years in Lamborene, d e e p recognized." Reps. Ernest K. Bramblet (R- sidered great.
in the j ungles of French E- Frygve Lie, former secretary Cat.) and J C. Polk (D-O). Europeans- gave the. $1T,000,-
quitorial Africa, said the general of the United Nations Marshall proposed his plan 000,000 program full credit for
leper village was the latest and a Norwegian, said there was for U.& aid to Euro e In a corn- restoring the continent's shat-
bigeper vroec on which his heart "nc better man" for the award. mcncement speech to the grad- teted economy and robbing the
was set . Communists of much of their
"At least my uncle can finish! propaganda mmElion.
the 1952 N o b e I1 prizes mon- thing ofA a surprise Harry s.

600 miles by road to get treat- more prominently as a candi-
ment. dte for the awa, s
"Now he will be able to get
more of tihe nep drug frommeVn
America to help them," she ad- I r6
ded. was ines
Laerbarene and could not be U u
contacted immediately.
His nati e province, of Alsace
on the GM rman border v s mIedfIeEA n
proud to a man to hear news of LEXINGTON, .- -. 1
Charles Hauter, dean of the (UP)- Turner.GCAed, man-
fa-ulty of biology at Strasbourg igP editor of erth iNw Yk
un' versity where Schewitzer TV e I, ,said today that the un.
w. educated, re, aled the sim- tion must have .free pt"e and
ple quiet ymuth who left promis- freedom of expression in its
ini careers in music, letters and schools to enare its future.
theology to become a physician Without those two factors, he
and heal sick and suffering of said, "we annot.have the sound
rica. public o inion which makes
"I still remember that night democratic vernnPent poss-
in the winter of 1922 when we ble."
sal, shiv pcirsg' in an icy room
while Schewetzer read his man- Catledgetold the Universty of
script on the philosophy of cul-, Kentucky's 30th Un ual edUct -
ture. tonal eqntereee that the Unit.
We ue covered he didn't hase ed States must avold "super-4
a penny. Be said had spent charged emot tolitsth" which
every last sou in Africa aiding -could chIt off traditional freeh
others and didn't even have BENSON MEETS CATTLEMEN-Secretary of Agricultur 'Ezra d1m of expressldef In its schools.
enough to buy supper," the T. Benson (right) stops to chat with Francis Roberts left) o ,e f our fellow citizens[
dean recaNled. of Wauchula, Fla., and George Bader, of McClure, Ill d, ring have been gripped by ear and
'What always struck us was a meeting with some 300 cattlemen in the Agriculture Deprt- that fear has produced pressures
that his gilat understanding of ment at Washington. The cattlemen journeyed to the. Capitol to conform, totick to 'the a*fe
science an6 musical gifts were to demand government action to halt skiddingj beef priced. and the accept, to abandon
always accompanied' by great- o the inpopula to take no oblan-
est modesty and self-effacement ,. es with ew eas," he said.
"I think he first decided to O !canatn, as I do,. that
go to Africa as early as 1910 C attleme n I m ess m tile isorl tful plat 1in tl he
I know he was .lwaqs touch -m4Weonpress orifei
ed hy a statue of an African Vow add doctrinaire VCoan I-
Negro in the group;represent- W is t wit nl cii t want ingde btrutyI
,eg the five continents. rIT Nwa N-ir nl1 the whole academic structure to
"It was in Colmar, not far It IBens Ln, -isenho o er find the few who are there."
from his native village, Kayser- Catledge said school and. eo-
barg, rand he used to mention if o lege faculties themselvelshould
often," rsthe dean said. the BY DREW PEARSON cattlemen departed, the vote e the judge of Who to trust with
hweitzer a niec heard tho tras- e would not be so evenly balanced teaching dtle, and thathe
news as shf came back to Stras- WASHINGTON, Oct. 31 if held today. womd let "truth go free ha the
bourg from Kedi, Germany, ust They didn't get what they want- Note President Eisenhower clasroomt laboratory and Ibr
across the Rhine. te ed out of Secretary of Agricul- told a prs .-co ference that lie It m I not by feat but by
tShe had bere giving a lecture ture Benson, but the cattlemen had not refsoe to see the cat- li iftst f by butby
on her unc:e'$ work. ted t s o s
on ssher Wo ttuncwrote a book, "Aleft a favorable impression be- tlemen. He iihe 'had told his Ctests of reason."dge said the
I tt vrote a book, Ailhind when they departed the advisers that rculd be glad to Catlhdge said the government
Dtor in the Virgin Jungles," nation's capital. meet wl ten if, the has the t nsblt to main-
after her return from her stay Newspapermen who covered advisers t adviable. full flow of formton t1
with Schweitzer 20 years ago. the caravan were impressed-t That didn't, i onur with blic boutItactivitha"g
Meanwhile President Eisen- the way the cattlemen statd the expert the Farmers' t oln d Oer-us of thI j- I
shower led ihe free world today their case and conducted the'mv rUion. wich : de a the cae- security" classflUation to
MI applauding tne'award of i o, tmenfastrrom lca the E
n a el Prin theewaen of selves Newsmen also disagreed tiernen's trpt 'The farmes' e nt ts from r'the
trhge 15 Naohll Ptwith thne somewhat unkind re- Union itited ta twe it cpr led s nbt ideW abt which it td
Georg.e C. Marshall. f mark of Secretary Benson when White House nt ecre- 'ow
As a soldier, Marshall led the told a press conference "Nt tary Ste It Elsenhow-
Allied armies to victory in Worall of t ese men are cattlemen. er to me mroen. Each -He also pointed out the re-
War II. Ase state man, che hlp-As far as newsmen could discov- time the ,anWer wa. onsiblijtv of the public itself
ed make the peace, and checker, all were cattlemen. that 5CoWau ot of tO WO Inforndof ev et#, Now,
Communist ambitions with hi."" Actually the largest delegation tI. 1 he id. 'te h"I nd Ar for
great economic aid program for ofa the lre eo t thoubAl.Informat dttheed o I
Eirope-the Marshall Plan. cattlemen were from Utah, est ri history ,tti a the eat- l
M.. Eie. d Benson's home stWate The del e-
wen e orwegn o Benson's h oe. T he de- boast that o spars are
comm tte. announced late yes-e Iatih il e six bho o makstin Ttill fi'er 'theobl ga-
terday tht Marshall was its th nornisonechfrchonfof k th e12h ttmd thl Intent to be Im .e
choice for the 1953 peace award s ,eso tlf ie s oth-e ~nl ti in the news.''
Mr E senhcwer said he was de- iovernm ost. The ead' of per o
the Utah deleRation had a spe-
lighted." cial tal witdrh Beson aoa t 0
The President, who served aun-t Tdoght relief. ut reported a xT oo e o e rmy
dr.omr Marshall dririhe the war hdoteh rElief oued to
sent a perslonral no the of congrar his colleagues later that he made u
He also expressed regretat fThe last session thea t p alter -.F:, :0 geD-toA.0
MHrshall'so exessed regret athad with Benson consisted of said14,odo he te vw freezing me 4
the 73-,'ear-old h slong-drawvn-out silences.-Both sodip.llCUIty rll Xh at Ieto
ei fi .. ho 'des concluded there was notl- ph-rIM i
enfightiga p sit of i-ing much to say. nd the cattle a brt 'wo roe eud ale t
fluenza in Pinehurst N. C. Al.p menfnallsy. de arTed p cant each on e1100 r oeno-
al h". d.amen finally depars om ppared nTe r cote t ht 1.
ttsough his wife said he is im- A poll taken on the buse 'car- fl~st $$S.AW101ri yeS' WI tified Iu*o e w me ei t
proving, he was not permitted ryin Colora and. yom... th DT IT, e w (f).

from his bedside. h, said he was half for Stevenson. Jud said the p r rthOl ree- ..... .
"getht hehonored"bsd texthea award frm the conversation as kpt eg income 0
at thecons.i itageattaxes are sched d Dot reduction e '
I festor. warmldisposmen d ovLaPWom na. genhiger soial a
tward the people or Norwady," cartydt, de s ion, ,taxd mean MacT ?A
hi said. "The school children ood g ob l Congr-s thhne Ch
olan oha resnted mife y peith g o d i u from personal income ta x 4utN. a ,': ,
me'slho buld ae as ago cmsocseorge said hhe beiemsthe DilONv, er -
sa W tw received this tre- -reasro d tould be frm Detredt a 1


senators congressmen. gzov- Pr" e* vnhoer asked





4. .


ICZ Children's Art Show Brin Out The Adult


Art-lovers and just tlain peo-I
Dle were given an Insight into
the work Ing a of youngsters'
miinds this put week at the first
Children's Art Contest held on
the Isthmus.
!ve thing from fire engines )
and fnge-painted flowers to
three ealaIonal Indians was
on diSplay to the public at the
Hotel Tvoi's Little Gallery and
ballot voting for the beat three
paintings was held.
Many spectators found it dif-
ficult to choose because no at-
tempt was made to divide the
art work Into either age or media
classifications. Oils, watercolors,
pencil and crayon sketches were
included HoWever, despite this
ene Shortooming, the enthusias-
tic response of' both adults and
children to the contest should be
an indicatift that more such ex-
hibits in the future are definite-
ly warranted .-- I
Three oil pantins emrged as
Winners. First pn went to
Myra iMeld for her sensitive snow
scene. This ten-year-old girl has
never seen dnow,' but-depicted
the landscape as she thought it
wqcld look. Henry Barker con-
pd s-econd prise with a subtli
still life which attracted much
attetlion and comment during
the exhibit. And an expressive
horse's head, painted by Robert
Lull, also 10 wad the third win-
ner.
AU.'three artists were greatly
btnoouftged during summer re-
creation elasses. Mrs. Jeanne
BeadIy arAd Mrs. Betty Bentz -
were instructors of the winners.
The art show served also to I
introduce a new children's book
"TheNaca Tee" 'to the Canal ,
Zone. It ,W., written by three
Canal ZO Pt ,.Women, Eliza-I
both Lam;Jem.2,a lley and Pa-
trici M= 'mtn, -and illustrated by I
Mrs.- Beaiffry.-


Sponsored by the Canal Zone
Branch of the Natibnal League
of Pe' Woe, an'autographing
oarty .was held at the Little Gal-
lery simultaneously with the
co t The response of the
public in purclasing the new
book appeared to assure Its suc-
cess here..

35 Carnegie Hero

Fund Commlssobn

AwardsadeIn US
PrrTTaURGH, Oct. 31 (UP)
-A KasaO railroad switchman
whop.eapd: from the front of a
m(41ft d .engne and saved
a 17- otl-eold girl from being
gro to- death was' among 35
persops cited today for heroic
act by the Carnegie Nero Fund
Commission.
Four housewives, a 20-year-old
girl clerk, and 10 teen-aged boys
and girls were among the heroes
who risked, or lost their lives
saving others from death by
fire, drowning, and in train and
highway accident&
In Addition to awarding med-
lafin each case, the commission
al granted annual pensions
total n $1,740 to two heree%
death benefits mounting to
$1,750 to survivor* of two other&
and one disablenent benefit of
$100. Twenty-nine other medal
winners received awards totali1
$12,250 for educational and
other "worthy purpcoe'a yet to
be approved by the commission.
Most of the acts of heroism
cited involved rescues from
driwning or burning. .
One of the most spectacular
deeds was that of rallroader-Er-
est L. Wali, of A Dorado, Kas.n,
Who .plucked little Kathleen Sue
RoMs from certain death, NOV. 5,
1952, when she fell between
the rails in the path of an ap-
proaching diesel.
Wall climbed' down from .the
cab of the engine, which w"
backing at iabut 14 miles an ho
waited until it was within 10.6t4
of the girl, then jumped eade
of the train. He ran teiward,
Dicked her up, and feo) Sideways
safety just as thbetgine pas-

'The Qarnegl awards are
nde three times a year qnder
..Tund establishedl by the late
iteel magnate Andrew Carnegie
n 194 with a 5 mnilliop dollar
,trit grant. Today's awadas
fnt to persons In tl stAtes and

Composer Of Light
peras, E. Kolman,
iesIn NYAt71
NEW TOgtZ Oct. l (UP) -
9merift lmam, one of the
n' forest compos-
le t y Inl Paris, according
t O w d received her. He ws 71
yar. oldi
ia, =&whb made hi hotme
t, en to-Parts a y a
.-




DiKe 1, -o:5 am.

1;Q p.m. *: 9.
'..^""~~~~ ",1.s '" 1 1" -f


m1


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d<
ii
ta
pa


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'V


AN AUTOGRAPHING PARTY IS 1Vf-,eapeclilly when authors-and yonttoers are telp at the shindig. Pat Markun (left and two daughters, Jean Bailey (6eter) an( i
Beaudry with two of her three sons, Mign a book' for &a young admirer. The. day a'Sta'
picture was taken Mrs, Markunt gavebirth to a boy. a. '

oulsmna Jurymen -

sat o Turnm Down-

Gravel Order' s
1ATON ROUGE, La.. Oct. 31
JM --. State Auditor Allison
olb.tday accused the at. Tam-
any .parish police jury of mak-
r personal profit out of parish
mI .s transactions.
i .4oiWd In a 28-page audit
ep6rt coveringg three years that
ipitrors vioalted state laws by
l ng "thousands of dollars" of
ufness with the parlsh.
The attack brought a sharp
inlal from L. L. Landon, secre-'
ry-treasurer of the jury which
the governing body in the
arlhh county.


"We are not guilty of any
criminal offense," said Landon.
'*The law needs clasifleattog. It
should tell us what we can do
and fhat we can't do,"
Ige said tte law prohibits basl-
Peas des among jury members
which brlig to bear "undue ti-
fluence" but he said .the term
has never been adequately de-
fined.,
Kolb charged that a 'public
o ttact fraud Is committed
when 4 public offieal or 'em-
D Kye uses his power or'"ptsiton
to"secure any xpendIture.of
public funds to hipselt or aIy
business firm with wlich he is
giounected.
'The audit delved -lnt gravel
dealings and claimed at mtor
$198,775.09 that went for road
materials and supplles, a sub-
stantial portion was spent on
gravel. Several Jurora are in the
travel business as a livelihood,
the report stated,
Landox said there are eight or
nine ravel pits operating i the
parish and "they all make god
livings and they haul for -
ode."'
The parish official a .reso.
tuition was passed a40the state
convention in New Orleans in
1952. asking for i handbook that
would clarify he legal and ille
tal aspects of poUce jury deal-
ngs, '



'His WaiyOut


LAS' 1,UGaE, 'Ni., Oct I -
(orI) -lngorD~e anuies wad
on hIs-way to Pittbbrgh, Pa.,


ued aitement
befcrW -6rdIng a tOaun nfei lest



the immigration D rt1t
t we oo we it i









a rv t t -the I
A a ,
arn P Bayme4 1 ai 5,




o ro tg-J
4hd*,' !B


:?AIJZj-W1j^
-Firt pria. lra FIel4ter) for her anow Acene second
prI e kr eft r a ill w thibhner
) (rt)'obert Lul. how lhe .
SL~


L ES MSCg -FUN-.alter oa
S .. A )o _tJ, Stat rfair i
h t, poppt out -ome s ior ter fer, wl
1 .dts wha chi afr. At left.is W-1 IM
-old wIf um1bitlo i to live until he'w Ui t
Sbgrea'dfather ydu wona-thlt's *i e
.-. b" kgroud rmbol of the fair.


'K. ''

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PAGE IS)


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