The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text


one plane-all theM way





"Let the people know the truth anm the country is Safe" Abraham Lincoln.

w., .T o.. !, l ^b tV t-tIWtmWt 2& t l95




DINES WITH TOWNSEND Princess Margaret leaves the
town house of Mrs. John Wills in London after a dinner party
Which Group CapZ. Feter Townsend also attended. Woman in
Srear was not identified.

Margaret News Expected

In Parliament Tomorrow

BAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 24 (t1P)
- Householders and merchants
began sweeping up the debris to-
day from an earthquake that
shook the San Francisco Bay
area for 100 miles around, caus-
Ing' one death and widespread
but relatively minor damage.
The two-wave quake was re-
corded at 8:11 p.m. yesterday.
The worst of it lasted about two
minutes, but it registered on soes-
mograhps for an additional 15
minutes or so.
Seismologist Perry Byerly of
the University of California said
it measured 4.5 on the Richter
scale of 10, but seismographs In
southern California recorded It
at B.5.
The disastrous quake that
destroyed San Francisco In
1906 measured 3.25 and the
temblor that leveled Tehachapi
in Southern California three
years ago measured 7.5.
Byerly said last night's quake
was '"not very big, but in the
wrong place."
He said it was apparently caus-
ed by a slip in the Hayward fault
along the eastern shore of San
Francisco Bay.
Only last week, Byerly. pre-
dicted that California was
about due for a "big one" al-
though he maid the San An-
dresm fault would beto blame
-A IM f'* .. .... -



Top Advisers s

Fly To Denver

To Brief Him

0 -
DENVER Oct. 24 (UP) President Eisenhower m.
ed his top economic advisers to his hospital bedside = ,
to get a quick briefing on the national economy andf p"'
hops an educated viewpoint of the fluctuating stok
Aside from the official work at hand, Mr. Eisei ow
er was making what his doctors called, strides toward4W
cover from his heart attack. He stood up for the ft.
time yesterday since he was stricken.
The standing was on a pair of bathroom scales at
side of his bed and he discovered that he had lost if
pounds since his coronary thrombosis Sept. 24. He
weighs 1721/4 pounds.
But the President wasn't able to have his daily outtag
on the eighth floor sun terrace at Fitzsimons Army Hos
pital yesterday, because the season's first snow fell.
His economic consultants were him after the economic advli
Dr. Gabriel Hauge, his chief as- era.
distant on economic matters, Dr. Paul Dudley White,
and Dr. Arthur F. Burns, chair- Boston heart speclalst..i
man of the.Council of Economic chief consultant On th
Advisers. Iden,. ..a-W IC ,

airanspuy^.i p aF ay nipkt. He left, the 'partisent ot i tof th 5k of SW. ore
.y once yesterday, to mail s 85. M Bultene Aldinger,
All ot in watched wind letter. 3 jumped tran a seaOW floor
sor Cautle S news tht the is "P.11 not 'goi out tonight," window and two otha *caped.
ters had dei ded in private talks he told newsmen. "You gentle- Th fire, which caused $25,000
whether Margaret should marry men might as wel o homea- I damO was not reported for
the handsome, divorced war hero. shall not be going r Xing i several minutes after the quake,
While the Princess 'and Queen morning either." apparently because. telep hone
Elizabet U1 secluded themselves The tip-off on whether Margaret lines were jammed with alls.
behind the gray walls of the cas- has chosen love or duty may come
te Townsed withdrew toed his tomorrow, when parliament re-, The other explosion blew a
Ldon apa ment and wai convenes.
ret has decided to marry t ea expected to try and, force Primw otu a corMntoa kitch-
her climactic talks ..with .th e i soer AtoIannoncement. was Injured by flying gjass.
Queen were the final step to an Most of the damage appear-
official announcement, possibly There has been some specuta- ed to be centered .along the
tomorrow. some sort of announcement eastern-shore of the bay, with
Public pressure was crushing on the ancient Royal Marriage Act Walnut Creek, about 30 miles
the 25-year-old Princess and the which requires Margaret to gite east of San Francisco, suffer-
Queen to end what oine British a year's notice to parliament be- ing the most. Hundreds of
editor called a "Royal soap ope- fore marrying without the Queen's householders reported windows
ra.' 'consent. broken and dishes shaken to
IM te floor.

The press cried for an offic ai The British press chattered ir-i The guards were both swim-
statement, on rway or another. ritably for an end to the specula-1 At least every other store in ming under water when Poin-
Newspapers Warned that the of- tion and a st a t e m e n t on the Walnut Creek had its windows dexter saw what he thought was
ficial silence was endangering the crown's position. There has been broke. the worst damage was a fish move behind a rock., He
prestige of bojh the Royal family only one statement from Buckig- caused to huge plate glass win- fired his speargun and caught
and the Church of England. ham Palace since the romance dows in banks and stores. Two Finneman in the foot.
The Royal family remained a flared anew 11 days ago. persons suffered heart attacks,
loof from the mounting furor. That statement said only that ,o but they were not fatal. Power Police said that what Poln-
Margaret, the Queen, and the official announcement was pre e lines were down in the area. dexter thought was a fish was a
Queen's hbtuband, the Duke of Ed- ently contemplated. Ninty-six policemen were call-I black swim fin which Finneman
ingburgh, attended morning serv+ P --C--ed to duty, including all reserves, was wearing.
ice at the Royal Chapel and then to patrol the streets, and keep Both are guards on the Atlan-
retired to the castle. er or looters out of open stores,. tic side and reside in Gatun.

-His hddy's Fool
A Canal lock guard who ws$
mistaken for a fish by his com-
panion while both were spear-
fishing below Gatun SpUlway
yesterday morning, was acci-
dentally shot in the right foot'
with a spear.
According to police, the Amer-
ican guard. Theodore Fnneman,
was shot by a speat ftred by Bil-
ly Poindexter, also a lock guard.
The spear penetrated about four
Inches into Finneman's foot.
Coco Solito Hospital officials,
where the wounded guard was
taken yesterday, report he is
"resting comfortably" today, and
is not considered to be in seri-
ous condition.

The Duke has been reported
strongly opposed to the Princess
marrying the 42-year-old father of
two children. I

Gets 30 Days

For $4.26 Theft

US Population Jumps By 7o.:

l i2 4A... IAO0 Afl' 1A

od.. I 0T11 .OW 10,n .(+V 7 N VV
We l U ldtIk l A "scavenger" supervisor for
the Canal's Grounds Malnten- -
F ance Division machine and i
For IPOWs-huut. plumbing shop today faced the WASHINGTON, Oct. 24 (UP) nation of 228 million by .175.
Balboa Magistrate for three The U. S. population rose by a The seven states showing' de-
counts of "scavenging" Canal whopping seven per cent to 162,- creases for the 1950 period,
Sp W i property worth a total of $4.26. 409,000 between 1950 and 1954 with lost citizens mostly because of'
S-" The Panamanian defendant, all but seven states sharing in the: migrations to others areas of the'
WASet. 4 (UP)- Juan Garcia, was found guilty increase, the Census Bureau re- country. The Pacific coast, parti-
The A % soldierss today on three petit larcenv charge. ported today. cularly California, appeared to bel
that a w ,of conduct for involving the theft of property As in earlier years, its esti-:the chief destination of the mi-
war designed to in- with which he was entrusted: mates showed a mounting popula- grants.
crease eir s to resist the two gallons of gas. a gallon 0ttion shift toward the Far West. During the four year period,
enemy and not just how to behave insecticide and 23 pounds jff States showing population de- California's population rose 18.1
once captured. brass scrap. lines despite the 10,485,000 in- per cent to 12,500,000, an addi-
In committing the 44-year-old crease were Maine, V e r m o n t, tion of 1,914,000 persons. Nevada,
The Army spelled out its defini- worker to spend 30 dqvs in i fl, West Virginia, Alabama, Missis- center of the divorce and gamb-
lion of thte code in a new regula-i Judge E. I. P. Tatelman corn- ippi, Arkansas and Oklahoma.! ling businesses, enjoyed an in-
tion signed by Gen. Maxwell Tay- mented that Oarcia was "biting Increases by states ranged from crease from 160,083 in 1950 to 210,-
lor, Army Chief of Staff. The reg- the hand which feeds you." 11.1 per cent for Kentucky to 31 000 last year.
ulation is designed to infiplement He admonished the emplow per cent for Nevada. Arizona followed Nevada per-
*he code of conduct for the arm- for having taken advantage of Alaska led all states and terri- centage-wise. Its population jump-.
ed services ordered by President ihis poaItion of trust. stories in its iate of increase. Af- ed 23.8 per cent from 749,587 to!
Eisenhower in August. A policeman who caught Gar- ter adjustments for the heavy in- 928,000.
The six-point code was an uut- cia yesterday afternoon loading flux of seasonal labor, it showed Other sizable increases we re
growth of experience in the Ko-ihis private car with the itemq. an amazing 62 per cent rise for 10.3 per cent for Michigan; 16. I
rean War when some American and then filling his tank up with the four years. Its population for Delaware; 11 for Maryland;:
prisoners succumbed to Commu- the stolen cas. told the court stood at an estimated 208,000, on 19.1 for Florida; 10 for Texa s;J
nist brainwashing techniques. that the defendant was an duty July 1,. Il54. and 10.6 for Utah. a
The regulation states that mili- af the time. On the average, the U.S. popu- By regions, the, Northeast show-
tary training "in support of this' GOrcia explained that be lation increased 1.6 per cent a ed a 6.1 per cent increase =verj
code will have the primary objec- needed the insecticide to clean .vear during the four-year period the four years; the north central
tive of increasing unit fighting some hrishes Pt *ork. pnd he between the date of the 1950 cen states 6.5 per cent; the South, 5,
strength and individual will to re- needed the gas because his tank sus and the July 1, 1954, e s 1t -per cent and the West 14.3 per
gist. wpq emotv. mate. cent. I
To which Judge Tatelman re- Robert W. Burgess. Census Bu- Arkansas led the even states'
"It should in no way assume llied- "Manvy people nepd things, reau director, said in an Inter- showing decreases with a 5.8 per
the approach of merely training but thev usuallv nav for them, view on the ABC television. pro- cent population loss over the four
soldiers on how to behave as pris- You'll payv also-but in a dif- gram. celebrity parade,.that ma years. It was followed by Okla.
oners of war." 'r- ,Rt vRv aeriaulture cmaus shows a de- homa, down 2.7 per cent; Maine.;
The regulation gives assuranc- The Judge then sentenced cline ia the number of farms and 2.6 per cent; Mississippi 2.4 per
es to the soldiers that It they be- GTarcia to wpend 10 days inJ afl farmers frtm the wartime peak. cent: Alabama,,2 per cent; West
come prisoners they "will not be on each ,f the three petit lar- l He also aid that some experts, Virginia. 0S. per cent; and Ver-
forlotten." ceny counts. are predicting a total U. S. popu- month, 0.3 per cent.

Balboa Judge

Two' men who were each
found guilty during this morn-
ing's session In the Balboa Ma-
gistrate's Court of drunken driv-
irig were told by Judge E. I. P.
Tatleman that they were
"lucky" police officers were able
to *top them before extensive
damage was done and before in-
nocent people were hurt.
No serious accidents were In-
volved in either of the cases a-
gainat a Panamanian. Alcides
Hidalgo. and an American Army
einploye. Mark P. Lynch.
FA ch was fined $100.
-When the men were each ask-
ed-to surrender their driving li-
censes. Lynch di dso, but' Hid-
also claimed he had lost his Ca-
nal Zone license.
It was discovered that the
Panamanian defendant was also
picked up on Oct. 22, the same
day he was apprehended in the
Zone, by Panama police, who al-
so. charged him with drunken
driving and took away his Pan-
ama driver's license.
Both defendants pleaded
guilty. Lynch's car had collided
with another passenger vehicle
*oing in the same direction on
Fiangipani Street, but there was
no damage, police said.

World, Susana Djuim (righi.
from runner-up Margaret An
States. at Londo., Ergland. Su

Snipe At Drawings
Bolita bigwigs are trying to
bring ill repute to the National
Lottery, manager Carlos A. Men-
doza said today in a communi-
The communique said the
campaign being waged by the
administration against the acti-
vities of the "exploiters of the
poorer classes" cannot be smear
ed with charges against the ad-
ministration of the institution's
funds or the honesty of the

with him since some time oerore
his illness and naturally had an
accumulation of problems to
take up with him today.
It could not be determined
exactly what Hauge and Burns
would tell the President, but,
within limits prescribed by Mr.
Eisenhower's doctors, they
were prepared to say that de-
spite stock market fluctua-
tions in recent weeks, the na-
tional economy presents a rosy
Mr. ) Eisenhower's illness -
even delays in medical bulletins
-has been a major factor in
recent stock market fluctuations
which produced paper losses of
billions of dollars.

The Lottery Office manager
was believed to be referring to The President also planned a
anonymous letters which he and brief conference today with
other officials have been receiv- Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., a mem-
ing, and to an article which ap- ber of his White House staff,
feared in a recent issue of a and U.S. ambassador to the
Spanish language magazine. United Nations. Lodge will see

Israeli Troops Raid Syria

Tnc eamr, the
"on his fee, but praig
tay James C. Har
significant part of Mr.
hower's performance at the
pital today was that he wa
to get on the scales "una4e
Dr. White thought that iNO
ident Eisenhower would be al
to leave Denver in the seeg
week of November.
Hagerty, under questionli
said the President's weight la
was "all for the good."
As for the Presldent's in
steps, Hagerty said "the -ae
important point, the doctor. t
me, Is that he was unaideddt

Salvador Docker
Jailed For 10

For Stealing Brsh
A large wooden crate, hal
opened, was brought Into ti
Balboa Magistrate's Court tt
morning as evidence In j a1
larceny case against a Sa
rean dock worker, Mardo.

Although the gum-chel
JERUSALEM, Oct. 24 (UP). Maj. Dan Gov, Israeli military defendant, who isemple
Israeli troops killed, wounded or spokesman, said the kidnapped a stevedore, was charged
kidnapped at least 14 Syrian sol- Syrians will be held as "prisoners stealing only one pait tn
diers Saturday night and de- of war" in retaliation for the al- worth $3.13, it was brouifhti
stroyed three trucks during a leged abduction of five Israeli by in court that 29 brandW
raid into Syrian territory, the Syrian forces during the past brushes apparently were
United Nations announced today,. year. from the large crate whilhi
Maj. Gen. E. L. M. Burns, Can- on Pier 18 in Balboa, have i
adian chief of the U. N.'s Pales- been accounted for.
tine staff, cabled a full report There were over 400 br
of the raid to U. N. headquarters in the crate, a policeman i
in New York, after reminding and it is the property of
Israeli officials of the Security U.S. Army Engineers. butL
Council's warning against a'pol- custody of the Terminauls .
icy of retaliation. sion of the Canal. .f
Burns is expected to call an
emergency session of the Israeli- Guardado told the judmg
Syrian Armistice Commislson saw a light go on In the cart
early this week. try shop last Wednesday
Although everyone concerned at about 10:30, while he -
agreed that the raid was con- working. About an hour.a
ducted by 20 to 30 Israeli troops he claims, he went te-l I
who escaped unscathed the the shop and fond the br1
JSyrians didn't open fire until an lying on the foo together y
hour after the raiders had gone some carpentry ols. He am
there was some variation In policeman apiMhended him
Figures on the Syrian casualties! the exact moment that he 1
l The U. N. announcement listed picked up the brush and
15 an officer and two soldiers Ilooking for him,
killed, six soldiers wounded and
an officer and five soldiers In sentencing Guardado
"missing," Gov said only five ten days in jail. the Judg
SSyrians were kidnapped, marked that probably the W!
Radio Cairo charged today part of the punishment
I that the Israeli raiders killed be when the defendant lou9
five Syrians two officers andJob. -
three soldiers in an attack on
a border patrol. The broadcast: AFL Local 176
made no mention of wounded or
missing men. ill Meet
U. N. investigators who visited
ed the scene of the attack near At Diab I
Aalmlne today said the raiders t 1lUU0
crossed Into Syrian territory at Local 176 American Fede"t
8:40 p.m. and returned about two of Technical Engineser
hours later, will hold a speci tmal
Ammunition and equipment morrow at 7:00 pm. Th&i"
found at the scene bore Israeli of this meeting I ti a
THE WORLD The new Miss markings. membership, dues to the
19t of Venezuela, receives ak BkiOd traces were found lead- organization and the
me Haywood. 20, of the United ing toward the frontier, tndicat- good of the Local. It to
usna received a sports car and tag that some of the kidnapped that all of the active
400. men may have been wounded, ship will be preWsAt.

I.. ~

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' ",. ***,('V1
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THIS PLANE DID. NOT CRASH on 50th Street, where it was attracting attention of pas-
sersby over the weekend. The small blue and white Piper Trl-Pacer was ,glven up for lost
when it was ditched offt Chetllo by ',wo young Americans ten days ago. The men,. Richard Pin-
ey and George Goodman, wre forced to make, a water landing when they ran out of gas
during bad weather, and we% rescueaithe ne xt morning by an Albrook rescue helicopter.
They returned to Florida with tbe Impression that their small plane was a total loss. Howit
git to 50th Street was still sonthbing of a mys tery today. A National Guardsman, shown
,longslde of the plane said thatit was brought to Panama City by boat, and was being towed
to Patilla when it fell off a track about 300 yards from the police booth. After "overnight-
aig' on.the road, the little craft was. taken to the airport yesterday afternoon. ..... .
S(Photo: Hindi Diamond)

_ __ ___

i P-

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-- T. H TRmarr P O Box 134. PANAMA. R eP P.
549 MADISON AVE. NEW YOaK. 4171) N. Y.
HoIN0. IN ADVANCE I o 1. 0 2.O0
POW RyEAR. IN ADVANCE 10.90 24.00



1. The Manoll Bois o open forum tor readers of The Panama Amieriea.
rs asre received gratefully ond are handled Ia a wholly cgronfidetisI
.- ie ontribute a lette don't be Impatient if It doesn't sppeeW the
e0 da4y Lettesn are published in the order received.
1 11Mse try to keep the letters limited to one page lengt.
S HImty of Itter writer is held in strictest confidence
Sew~pee essnumes no responsibility for statsemeas as epl0nins
aip s halM- lleMrs from readers.

i iwtad wJth Interest and amusement Sadeye Sam's pertinent
am.S unents on the GAO-Company soft ball game scheduled to tke
tplaceiSaturday morning Oct. 29, 1955.
I have it from the horse's mouth, though, that these foxy
R O boys had planned to sell, not give away, the soft drinks at
sft. a bottle. What they were going to give away free was chili
e oi came.
; You can't say they don't try to work all the angles. I'll bet
th at the GOA boys audit giveaway ice too. Oh, they are liberal,
they are.
I just wonder though whether there'll be any GOA boys left
K to massacre on Saturday after the big bowling match earlier that
week against some of the office of the comptroller people. A well-
thrown bowling ball can do a lot more damage than any 10 base-
Uball bats. It looks like more than just king pins will go down
t night.
SThe bloodletting is scheduled to take place at the Balboa
SIldwling Center at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 25. By the time
Nt* night is over, the market price of blood in the alley should
beI about 5 cents a pint. But it will be friendly about as
'7 endly as the Crimea War was.
,# GOA is cocky that they'll win. And if they don't they'll just
Sjike out a list of exceptions and ask for the comptroller gen-
Nl's decision. The company is quietly confident that GOA will
b bawling not bowling before it's over. It should be a lot of fun
to, watch and see them on the receiving end for change.
1 There's no point is signing my real name. I'd only have to
e ltoge It and skip the country.
.- Sorrow-Eyed Salvatore

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Labor News


same time, unoer no couu."v ...
Browder have anything to do with
the results of the various studies,
judgments or interpretations ex-
pressed nor the placement of so
much as a comma.
"His comments will be accepted
or rejected, in part or in whole,
by those persons directing the
study, on the basis of scholarly
evaluation and comparison with
the evidence supplied by others."
That's the Fund's position. I
can show you a dozen of state-
ments issued by FBI director J.
Edgar Hoover and officials of the
Justice Dept. wearily trying to
make the same point above the
din of-criticism against their use
of Browder's former followers.
There doesn't seem to be any
objection anywhere to the use of
Browder as an informant. There
is anger in certain circles over
Browder's- refusal to talk to the
government about events -
especially inside labor over the
past 20 years while he is talk-
.hfh sampe subiaects to

i"HQnest, Boss,%We Love One Another Like Brothers!'"

Let's make this clear. The gov-
ernment counter espionage agen-
cies, the FBI and the Dept. of
Justice, have been harassed by
an outcry from certain quarters
against the use of paid informers-
especially against the use of ex-
Now, as I was first to report,
a study group of the Fund For The
Republic has hired the No. 1 ex-
Communist and is paying him for
information and for his "comments
on events in mhich he is presumed
to have taken a vital part."
The ex-Communist is Earl Brow-
der, former boss of the American
Communist Party. The events re-
ferred to are a series of conspir-
acies against the U.S. and in be-
half of the Soviet government, in-
cluding those during the years
when the civilized world fought
the Nazis while the Russians cod-
dled and wooed them.
It was Earl Browder's own fol-
lowers, taking orders from his
own Commurist politiburo in the
U.S., who worked closely with the
German American Bund in cer-
tain parts of this country, I want
to report in passing.
There has been no similar out-
cry against,the use by the Fund
for the Republic of ex-commu"
nist Earl Browder as an informer.
Browder himself has been using
a kind of elite approach select-
ing those to whom he would talk.
One of "those" has been the
fund's Rossiter study group now
preparing a report on Communism
in the U.S. One of "those" has
not been the government of the
United States.
But ex-Comrade Brow der' s
sense of destiny and his uncom-
radely disdain for those of his
former followers who have spoken
to government people, doesn't
alter the fact Mr. Browder is
now informing. And for a price.
I'm delighted there is no outcry.
There would have been had he
taken money from the Republic
of the United States for informing
instead of from the Fund for the
A Fund for the Republic spokes-
man says that, "Browder is not
an employee, a consultant, a staff
member, a project member, a re-
searcher or any other kind of em-
ployee or associate of this project
of the Fund for the Republic. The
project has paid Browder for his
comments on events in which he
is presumed to have taken a vital
"The Rossiter project, as a
scholarly and objective study, is
required to track down every pos-
sible source of information perti-
nent to the project," said the fund

made his confession.
"You know," he said to Mrs.
Kearns in that demure way he has,
"I've never eaten Oysters Rocke-
feller before, either."-
It is a relief to report that he
liked them and that they did not
disagree with him, either.
In the course of the dinner, Mrs.
Kearns inquired how Oysters
Rockefeller got their name.
More disgrace-Nelson said he
didn't know.
But to determine the answer, the
thorough young grandson Nelson
called in the chef at Antoine's.
Bo into this gathering of higihat
RepuSlcan wemea be camein id
hig, bouffant white cap and ker-
chief and tunic and apron. He
received the compliments. Nelson
autographed menus 1or the hef.,
the waiters, the busboys. Every-
body had a fine old time,
BUt when they asked the chef
how Oysters Rockefeller got their
name, he looked askance, says
Mrs. Kearns. He didn't seem to
wadt to answer. But finally he did,
and how the Republican ladies can
take credit for uncovering the real
reason on why this usually high-
pricet. item on the menus is named
after one of the greatest multi-
miploinaire philanthropists of all
Said the chef at Antoine's: "It's
because the sauce is so rich."

Walter Winchell In New YorK
,,,.p- 0 -..,

members of the Fund's study Broadway, the Street O'Dreams They all have the jitters terrible, addic. He threatened the
group. Celebs A b o u t Town: Helen (Pharmacy in a West Side hotel author that he would exploit al-
It is vital that Browder talk to Hayes (the North Star of Show in the latter 40s). Martha legged sins of kin. Intimates
the government now. I have on Business), James Montgomery Wright's Westport home was hit uiged him to discontinue the pay-
my desk documents proving that Fl a g g (one of the Illustrator hard by the floods. Reached shoul- ments. "No publication," they told
small cells-ranging from one to greats), John Steinbeck (the best- der-height. Leave your water. him, "would print south stuff." ...
six men-are being planted inside seller man) Arlene Fwansis and wings home, men. Miami Beach's "I know," he said, "but any per-
big unions and big plants. husband at Sardi's after the Balmoral Hotel has hired six son who would stoop so low must
"Roomful of Roses" premiere. ... gorgeous gals as winter life- need money." And he paid
I'll tell those stories soon enough. Grace Kelly (friends and kinfolk) guards. Joey Bishop and ex- and paid and paid for years and
But sufficient now to report that at Table 50 in the Cub. M. Latin Qutie-beauty Pat Delieto years and years. The black-
the documents state bluntly that Chevalier (one of the richest mei made it official with a diamond mailer has just been informed
the time has come to "reactivate in France) revealing that "artists ring at Chez Vito. Jerome that Thomas Mann's will left him
. older comrades on the no longer pay taxes in two coun- Courtland, ex of Polly Bergen, and a substantial suml
whole inactive now." The new tries" at El Morocco. ...Jayne his heart (Janet Gumprecht) in
Communist Party apparatus is on Mansfield of "Will Success Spoil the longest embrace on the Riker's Broadway Owl: Oops: We said
the move, using the older men as Rock Hunter?" A talented actress. 6th nd 57th corner at 2 a.m. ABC's very good "Disneyland"
"cadets." The town's only sunshine during Actress Joyce Compton weds W. didn't make the first ten in the
the 3-day deluge. Fred Allen Kaliher, Jr., on the 29th in H'wood. Trendex rating because it was on
Who are these older comrades? just back fron London, in Lin- The Mickey (Yanks) Mantles film. "It didn't make it," we are
For what have they been trained? day's. Veddy Ole-Cheppy in port- stifled rift-talk by announcing an corrected, "because its rating
How do they get their orders? manteau and parasol. Mmue. image due around opening day.... wasn't high enough." Susan
Browder knows the answers. Claude Alphand of France, cheer- Margaret would rather be called Strasberg, big hit in "Diary of
If he is talking, then let him ing Lucienne DeLyle's chants at Sweetheart than Princess. Anne Frank," got this note from
really talk where it will do some the Blue Angel. Mme. Starred --- her parents opening night: "The
good. The only vital issue is the there 13 years ago. Miss Add Mad verti sin g Agen. talent is yours, the love is ours."...
safety of this republic. Garbo at Cerutti's. Conde cy Names: Patt, McCann & Pant. Att'n H. Hughes: Have a free slo-
Nast publisher Patceewtch, who ... Spitt & Image. Loze, Zine gan: "When You're In A Hurry-
F Arederic Stoark first-nights only with Marlenab.... Mitl ek. Phatt, Sloppi and TWAveIl!" (Oh, I was just trying
When she isn't in town his other Helle Sommer O'Riginal & to help, fuggeddit) .... Inez Cava-
To Give Violin I seat is occupied by his millinery. O'Rubbish. Bloch, Hedd & naugh opened at the Club Valen-
To lve V101in Stoopit. R. Schutt Upp, Inc. tine on East 56th Steret last night.
Sallies In Our Alley: In the Em- Bye, Fitts & Startes. ... Kim Smith, the eutie (who
A Hungarian violinist, Frederic bers a starlet was complaining Foote, Corn & Bunyun. Wutz, dates Sinatra and other eligibles),
Stark, will be presented tomorrow about her treatment in Hollywood. Newe, 1udd. Hyer, Thana, hadda cancel her weekend dates.
at 8:30 p.m. in a concert to be "I always," she pouted, "wind Kyte. Doan, Goway, Madd. Kives. Terrible thing at
held at the Beneficencia Israelita up on the cutting room --- "Fanny." Convulsed the audience.
of Panama, floor." "With," meow'd an- Times Square Circle: Kitty Kal- Pinza's replacement walked on
A native of Budapest, Stark other, "whom?" The Bearded len cautions all colyums that the (his big entrance) unzippered. .
has played in all the European Lady waddled into an agent's lair reports of a splituation are plant- Wade-a-minit! Gotta stop. Peggy
capitals since he was eight years and asked him to book her. ed by some jerk or enemy. Lee's singing "Lover. .Arnold
txd. He is currently making & La- "First," leered the lecher, "let's Jackie Gleason launches the an- Reuben's new addition opens the
tin American tour, and has re- yer legs. nual Cerebral Palsy telethon at 21st at 6 E. 58th. Phil Baker
portedly scored triumphs in Bue- 10 p.m. October 22nd over WOR- (star of the long-ago $4 Question
nos Aires, and La Paz, Bolivia. Midtown Vignette: One of the Mutual. Terrific cast of favorites, program) calls himself "The Poor
Panama well-known pia n is t girls, who takes messages for Tel- Recommended: Brad Phl- Man's Hal March."
Hans Janowits will accompany the answerphone impresses callers lips' record spinning (and eahy- -
Hungarian artist. with her melodious voice-.... "You on-the-ears announcing) via WINS.
The Beneficencia is in front of ought to be a singer," callers tell Ben Bernie's brother Jeff too Sounds in the Night: At RSVP:
El Rancho. her .. Wel lorence Hartley sick in the hosp. Intimates "He's a real VIP ... Very Im-
Stark's am .includes com- is. .. A pupi of Louise Homer. expect W. Rockefeller and Jean- possible Person" .. At Forest
positions by reldler, Corelli, Sara- the opera star. Florence, who ette Edris to I-Duet sooner than Hlq Ipn: "It seems we stood and
sate and Schubert. is a six-footer (and weighs only anyone suspects. Edward talked this way before, you Boree"
225), reedtly ave a reital at Gerkdlno, ace news photog '(after ... At the Stork: "The question
TA46C SBWQUNCE Town Hall he oth matinee 14 years on the night police beat) new is: Is the League still in
she audttioned/for un st in switched to matinees. The Blue Broeklya?" ... At Ont's: "He's
COVINGTON, Ky. -(UP)- Mr. Rodgers & Hammerstia's "Pipe Angel flung him a surprise ta-ta oddvertising exee" ... At the
and Mrs. Ronald Percival of En- Dream Understudy to Lapoddy to which came the news- St. Morits: "I'm a member of the
nis, Tx., eme i n for the Traubel! paper people who love and will L.". & L.T. Club. Love Them and
funeral ed a tousin. They stayed i miss him more than he knows. Imae Them" ,.. At Little Bobe-
on whm Mrs. Percival's mother; Memos of a Midnighter: The Novelette: A world-famed au- I: "She's his seeredearle" ... At
died duf the visit. On the re- Hearst papers' expose of the sleep- thor (recently passed) was black- Cale Nino: "Hello, Kitten. I heard
ita r rs. Percival died with. ing pill racket scared awav the mailed fL years by an interna-
in 8 o f ,6r.n top supplier to dsow-bis addicts tioally known con-man and dope (COtiroed ea Page .


y pfw AH

"Of course I didn't tell anyone you wre in love wHh him-'
didn't even knew It was a secret!"


Ia wT .I I

GOP Oysters


- a --

WASHINGTON -(NEA)- The *Now Antoine's, as most people
National Federation of Republican know, is where Oysters Rockefeller
Women-bless their simple hearts originated. This is a delectable
-do think up some of the darndest concoction of oysters baked, then
things to promote the cause of the broiled briefly, in the half shell
Grand Old Party. with a sauce of butter creamed
Their latest escapade in search onion j u ic e, chopped parsley,
of political pearls has put oysters minced fried bacon, pureed spin-
on their bill of fare. But you ach and a few grains of cayenne.
wouldn't exactly say it has created As an appetizer for an Antoine
a Republican oyster stew. banguet of Republican women to
IT'S Oysters Rockefeller that in- be addressed by a Rockefeller heir,
terests them, and they mean it was a natural.
Nelson Rockefeller-not his grand' "I'm not too fond of sea food,'
either John D. confessed Mrs. Kearns on her
',It all, bean when the G.O.P. return to Washington. "So the
adlies got the idek'that they should night before I wein out 4 dinner
op more organizing ambngi the by myself If and ordered Oysters
belles and flowers of southern Rockefeller-just to see what-1
womanhood. would have to face next day."
Under the presidency of Mrs. To her surprise and delight she
Carroll D. Kearns, wife of the found them delieAous.And they
Pennsylvania Congressman, the didn't disagree wfh her. .With this
National Federation of Republican omen t h a t Republican women'
Women scheduled a board of di- could really conquer the South,
rectors meeting right down in the and not be conquered by it, Mrs.
heart of the Solid South of Democ- Kearns went to her dinner.
racy-New Orleans itself. As head of NFRW, Mrs. Kearns
A number of Southern women naturally sat next to Mr. Rocke-
bold enough to admit Republican feller. As the first course was
sympathies were invited. Republi- served, she told him that she had
can banners were flaunted over the never eaten Oysters Rockefeller
portrait of Andy Jackson in the before, and that she had tried
St. Charles hotel lobby. A dinner some the night before to make sure
was arranged at Antoine's. And they wouldn't give her a tummy-*
Nelson Rockefeller, special assist- ache.I
ant to President Eisenhower, was And then-oh the shame of it for
invited to talk. history to record-Mr. Rockefeller


WASHINGTON An Eastern Communications Chairman George
newspaper editor phoned me re- McConnaugbey questions that
cently to ask why Estes Kefauver developed McConnaughey's eqn-
of Tennessee was not popular with nection with- the Bell Telephone
his Senate colleagues and why he Company.
didn't receive more support from Today, one year later, the Bell
the Democratic king-makers when System's contracts and influence
obviously he had a tremendous fol- inside the administration has be-
lowing with the voting public, come about the hottest issue in
The answer to the first question Washington.
is professional jealousy. Abbot 48 Kefauver also was one of the
of the 96 senators consider them- first senators to crack down on h"
selves potential candidates for colleague, Joe McCarthy dating
president or vice president and back even to 1946 when he helped
none want# to help build up a expose McCarthy's phony charges
rival. against American servicemen for
The situation is best illustrated plegedly torturing the SS men,
by what went don behind the scenes Nazis responsible for the Malmedy
when Kefauver probed the dyna- massacre.
mite laden Dixon-Yates power Battles like these require more
contract. In the first place, Sen. courage than is present in the av-
Lyndon 4Johnson tof Texas, himself erage senator. But they do not en-
a darkhorse candidate, laid down dear him to his colleagues.,
the law to Senator Kilgore of West
Virginia, chairman of the Judlci Big City Crime Probe
ary Committee, that tefauver
must not be chairman of a judi. What makes Democratic king-
ciary subcommittee to probe mo- makers bitter against the long, tal
nopolles. Otherwise, Johnson senator from Tennessee is that he
v/ a r n e d Kilgore's committee focused his crime probe on the
would get no funds. big 'Democratic strongholds of
Obviously Johnson did not want Chicago, New York, Kansas City,
the gangling senator from Tennes- shortly before the 1952 election.
see getting headlines as a monop- This. they claim, helped Kefauver
oly' investigator, Kefauver has but played right into the hands o
been fighting big business and the Republicans. It also brought
monopoly ever since he was a the defeat of Democratic Senate
member of the House Smnall Busi- Leader Scott Lucas of Illinois.
ness Committee. He had thrown Lucas was so sore that, once,
the spotlight on General Motors finding himself at the same table
favoritism inside the Defense De- with Kefauver at a dinner for the
apartment back In 1953 and even Duke and Duchess of Windsor, he
helped force the cancellation of got up and walked out.
some General Motors contracts.
Despite that, Lyndon Johnson The king-makers were so down
just didn't want Kefauver in a key on Kefauver in '52 that the Demo-'
chairmanship. cratic National Committee secret*
Later, Kefauver managed to get ly sent $40,000 to- Cook County,
hold of another subcommittee to Illinois, just before the Chicago
investigate Dixon-Yates. Where- convention to stop Kefauver's
upon an amazing thin# happened. drive for the nomination. This was
Kilgore wrote an official letter to highly unusual, if not unethical.
Kefauver laying down strict orders National Committee money is not
that he was not to probe Dixon- supposed to be used for or against
Yates for more than two days. any one candidate' in a nomina-
In brief jealous senators did not tion race.
want Kefauver getting headlines But in this case it was .used to
even though he did much of the nail the. Democrat who had gone
pioneer battling against Dixon- into state primary after state pri-
Yates when other senators thought mary to roll up the largest nUm-
he was chasing a will-o'-the-wisp. ber of delegates, but who, thanks
Finally Kefauver got friends to to king-maker opposition, was fi-
work on Kilgore and the two-day nally forced to step aside in favor
restriction against probing Dixon- of Adlai Stevenson.
Yates was changed.
Kefauver has some, handicaps,
Courage and Know-How which will be dealt with later. But
today he is probably the best simr
Whether other senators like Ke- gle vote-getter in the Democratic
fauver or not, there is one im- party and among the first three
portant fact that has to be taken leading candidates.
into consideration regarding his (A diagnosis of George Hum"
capabilities as a candidate. He phrey, dark horse Republican sanj
has a rare combination of cour- the most potent influence in .the
age, political know-how, and a Eisenhower Cabinet, will. ollolW
Davy Crockett flair for the.dra- shortly.)
finme " r-
al but don'. e-l
fauver habs hl d the courage at
stand up and fight for unpopular
issues when be was almost alone; .
yet he has had the political know-
how to get re-elected.
This is all-important In sizing
Up any candidate. For a Presi-
dent of the United States must
have courage. He must also know
how to get elected.
Kefauver, for instance, was the
only Southern congressman who
had the courage to vote for the
Negro on the tough test of cloture
-namely, cutting off debate on
race questions. He was one of only
two or three senators who saII
the danger of Harold Talbott's ap- -
pointment as Secretary of the Air -"
Force and delivered a long speech
against his confirmation. Talbott's
later resignation proved that the One of the easiest ways for a
Tennesseean was right, man to impress a woman with
Kefauver was one of only five what charming good manners
or six senators to stand up on the he has is to say "Let me do
Senate floor and oppose the 'spe- that" whenever she starts to do
cial resolution giving Eisenhower something he can do for her.
. power to go to war and even drop
the atom bomb over Quemoy and Often he doesn't even have to
Matsu. It took real guts to do this. help, but the offer of help is al-
The House had steam-rolled the ways appreciated by a woman.
resolution through in record time.
Potent Senator George of Georgia APPROPRIATE
clamored for immediate passage.
But Kefauver defied George, AUBURN, Wfeb. (UP) Gov.
calmly debated the resolution, led Victor Anderson, attending a fall
the attack against it. Time has festival here after his second trip
since indicated the incident was a to the state prison in five months
tempest in a teapot, to help stop a riot, got a serenade.
Kefauver was also the only sen- The efstival band marched to the
ator willing to ask embarrassing, governor's stand and played "The
penetrating questions of Federal Prisoner's Song."


4 --




---- -?



Lie Defector Test Clear

2 'SexOrgy' Gang Youths

CIBCAOO, Oct. 24-(UP)-A
Inan picked up In Tennessee
with scratches on his arms and
shoulders and possible blood
stains on his shirt was brought
here today for questioning in
the strangling of three school
8her f f loseph Lohman said
the man was found at TRzewell,
Tenn., asleep In his auto.
Lohman said the man,, de-
fci beds a Chicago resident a-
bout 27 years old had beep here
at the time of the slaying last
The nude bodies of Robert
Petierqn, 13, John Schuessler,, 13
and h- brother, Anton, 11, were
found In a ditch in a forest pre2
serve last Tuesday,
Lohman declined to say what
connection the man might have
with the crime. Lohman said he
would be given a lie detector
test tomorrow. -
The sheriff ordered extra
gu rds posted over the prisoner
an said'a check of his auto al-
so was being made.
Lt. Jacob Bergbriter, who
went to Brookville, Ind.,.to ques-
tion a girl in the case last week,
brought the prisoner back from
Earlier lie tests apparently
washed out another lead when
two youths, named as alleged
members of a "sex orgy" gang,
were cleared.
The;lie test of a third youth
was described as "inconclusive"
.because he was toq keyed up,
and another test was scheduled
for him tomorrow,
An 18-year-old girl rounded
up with the youths refused to
take a lie test but police said
they believed she knew nothing
and attached no significance to
her refusal
Officers said 'that apparently
their hopeful new lead in the
baffling slaying had fizzled.
The nude bodies of the boys
were found in a forest preserve
last Tuesday.
The alleged gang members
were rounded up after Raymond
Larson, 20. told police he was
forced to accompany them to a

sex party in the same forest pre-
serve a year ago. (
Larsen also was given a lie
test which police said showed
he had no guilty knowledge of
the crime.
Larsen was picked up on an
anonymous tip to police that he
had been a victim of a sex gang
in September, 1954. Larsen said
he was working An a restaurant
last year when the gang entered
and forced him to go to the
He named the youths and the
girl but police withheld their
names. The youths volunteered
to take the ,lie tests.
The three boys vanished Sun
day when they set out to see a
movie. Two days later they were
found strangled and beatep in
a ditch ln the forest preserve.
All available police, some of
them off-duty time, have failed
to find the missing clothes of
the boys, considered the No. 1
clue, a weapon, a scene of at-
tack or any clue to the slayers.
Police generally theorize that
more than one person must
have committed the wanton
crime. But they differ on wheth-
er it was a youthful gang or a
group of "sadistic men."
Police said the most crucial
Issue. now was to establish the
"point of contact." find someone
who saw them accosted by their

Every man needs a wife, be-
aouse there ore sq mony things
that con go wrong that c&n't be
blamed on the government. ,emU



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0gUNTING HIS EARS-Farmer Dale Davidson holds up two
fingers because that's how nany ears of corn he has on oe stalk
at* bIs'farm pear Parnell, Mdo. .Although drought ruined mot of
the corn. in his kea, Davidson expects to harvest nearly 100
bushels per acre. But only one'stalk will have two wvU-deVelopod
ers, as that is an unusual growth fora dry year.

0 .-

All those batteries of tests used
by psychologists to fit men ino he
righ kind of jobs don' work any
better than the old-fashioned way
of a boss choosing his workers
That conclusion has been
reached by Dr. Lee J. Cronbaih,
president-elect of the American
Psychological Association.
I suspect that some day it will be
admitted by the" psychologistss thpt
a young person can pick the right
mate without any help, from the
tets that aim a determining
whether or not a man is likely to
make a good husband or a girl a
good wife.
Such tests look with a frown on
the only child, the child of divorced
or unhappy parents, the marriage
between persons of different reli-
gious faiths, etc.
And yet some of the happiest
marriages seem to be between
young men and women who have
all sorts ef obstacles in their paths.
Warh bekbt.P:sr.y.ts.W.
.Whal .the psycbolgita naai't

seem to give enough credit to Is
the great power of love.
If a young man' and woman are
deeply in love and determined to,
make a good life for themselves
what does it matter if he is an only
child, or her parents are divorced,
or one of them was brought up in
one faith and the other in another?
With love for each oeher, obsta-
cles seem to melt away.
The girl whose parents were
unable to hold their own home
together may strive even harder
than another wife to keep her own
marriage happy,

The only child may know better
than anyone else how wonderful a
ig family is and decide to have a
large family himself.
Differing religious beliefs don't
need to lead to bitterness. They
can lead to tolerance and under-
And so it goes. The psychologists
can give tests and make predic-
tions- about the possibility of a
happy marriage between two per-
sons. But they can't really
evaluate the great power of love.
r t rl.htiesem. ,
S NEeA Servie, ahe.

QUICK CHANGER-This new heavy-duty trackmobile hauls,
switches and spots railroad cars. The vehicle, which can travel on
roads on its four pneumatic tires, is, shown riding the tracks in
Chicago, I111. To do this it retracts its tires and rests on steel wheels.
The conversion takes only 90 seconds.






Don't buy any '56 car!

Until you've seen the NEW


Opponents Of Europenization

Of Saar Score Landslide Win

(UP) -- Opponents of internation-
lization in the mineral-rich Saar
basin scored a landslide victory
yesterday in voting that amount-
ed to a demand for return of the
disputed territory to Germany.
An estimated .9 per eent of the
Saar's 670,000 registered v o t e r s
cast ballots in a massive refer-
endum to decide whether the vital
industrial area, all but annexed
by France after World War 11,
should be "Europeanized" under
international control.
Officially, the voters could say
only "yes" of "no" to the idea
of internationalization, but p r o-
German parties fighting the plan
made It plain that a "no" v ot e
was a demand for a return to
At 10:30 p.m., with more than
60 per cent of the votes counted,
the returns ran better, than two
to one against internationalization
-127, 70 in favor o 258,188 a-
The rejection of the European
plan was also a stinging repudi-
ation of Johannes Hoffmann, the
portly, bald-headed miner's son n
who has governed the Saa r in
close collaboration with France
since 1945.
When the magnitude of the pro-
German victory became apparent,
hoffman abruptly cancelled plans
for a news conference and barri-
caded himself in his home. lHe
said, however, that he would,
broadcast a speech to the S a a r
when all the returns were in.

The "no" vote does not mean
an automatic reunion of t he
Saar with Germany. It was not
immediately certain what new
plan would be devised to re-
place "Eruopeanization."
West German Foreign Minister
Heinrich IBrentano left for Paris
last night to ask the seven na-
tion Western European Defense
Union to assume responsibility for
the Saar as a stop-gap measure,
until a decision is reached.
The union was the body that
was to have administered the a-,
rea if internationalization h a d
been approved.
Yesterday's turnout recalled an-
other historic plebiscite here in
1935 when 90.8 per 'cent of t h e
people of the basin voted to join
Hitler's Germany after 16 years
of French administration under a
League of Nations mandate.
The polls were open from 8 a.
m. to 6 p.m. Vote counting began
immediately. 1

The Saarlanders voted on a pro-
posed statute which would put this
rich 990-square mile coal basin
under international supervision
pending the final .signature of an
all-German peace treaty .
. The terrtry. OI d4pat be
tween France and Gearmany,
would be formally detached from
Germany and placed under the
direction of the Western European
Union and a neutral commissio-
The statue was agreed upon a
year ago by West German Chan-
cellor Konrad Anenauer and for-
mer Premier Pierre Mendes-
France. France separated the
Saar from Germany after World
War II and controls its rich eco-

The Saar borders were closed
during the referennum and vote
counting and the territory's 2,300-
man police force was bobilized on
an emergency status. But no vio-
lence was reported during the bal.

Schine Compleles

Two-Year Hitlch,

Gels Discharged

FORT DIX, N. J., Oct. 24 (UP)-
-David Schine, former investi-
gator for U. S. Sen. Joseph R. Mc-
Carthy and Central 'figure in the
Army-McCarthy row last y e a r,
was discharged from the Army
here Saturday after completion .f
a two-year hitch.
Post Public Information Offi-
cer Capt. Tom Hamrick s a i d
Schine had been undergoing pro-
cessing here three days. He serv-
ed 11 months at Fort Richarson in
Alaska as a military policeman.
Schine's rank on discharge was
specialist third class equivalent
to a corporal.
Hamrirk said he received his
discharge papers with a group of
about 50 other soldiers also sepa-
rated and then left the post in a
private car.

thuriy way
to make fian
No costly failureil No wasted
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it to a boil, pour into molds.
Four creamy servings. When
You dop-ask for Royal Flo.

It was feared rejection of the
statute would touch off new ten-
sion between France and Ger .
many and might lead to disor-
ders In the Saarland itself.'
Pro-German parties, headed by
former Nazi stormtrooper H e i n-
rich Schneider, whipped up Ger-
man nationalism to white h e at
during a three month campaign
preceding the, voke.
Schneider, in a pre-election ral-
ly'warned the only solution ofi
the Saar problem is the explosive
territory's return to Otermany. He
said those who had decided to
vote for the "European" statute
had "betrayed Germany.",
The pro-statute forces were led
by portly Saar Premier Johannes
Hoffman, who declared, "he who
votes no betrays Adenauer."
The pro-German forces charged!
Hoffman was a French puppet and
made the Premie'r the target of
their Alogan; "Fatty must go."
Each of the 929 polling stations
throughout the area was super-
vised by a neutral observer from
Belgium, Britain, Italy, Luxe m-
bourg or the Netherlands. A total
of 1,005 of these observers were
dispatched here to oversee the



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-11_11 a -





-I. *


GOP Chieftain Accuses Adlai

Of Flip-Flop On Farm Prices

WASHINGTON, Oct. 24 (UP' -\ At Green bay. Stevenson charg-
Republican National Chairman ed the present situation is proof
I Leonard W. Hall accused Adlai the Eiserhower administration's'
SE Stevenson yesterday of "play- program of tiexible price supports
in cheap politics" with farmers is "not working."
by doing a "flip flop" on the He said he favors high supports.
farm price support issue. but al so wants "new techniques"
Hall who also blasted Gov. Av- becau-e -lie old program by it.
S rell Harriman. another Demo-Iself"' s not "good enough."
Sera t ic presidential possibility,
charged that Stevenson bowed to Friday he said in a message to!
pressure from party bosses and the Des Moines meeting. which
endorsed rigid 90 per cent price also heard vigorous farmers pro-
props after first rejecting them. tests. that 90 per cent of parity;
"His flip-flop has scrambled the i., not 'too high." He also said
egg heads supporting h i rn "such price supports do not by
s H s aid in a Sunday statement thenimseles constitute a complete
'It must be obvious that political farm program."
A expediency rather than the na- Gov. Harriman also endorsed 90
tional interest motivates t heir per cent of parity props at the
I he:o, Adlai" Des Moines meeting.
S Hall said that on Occ. 7 Steveyn-
son told a Green Ba.\. Wis au- Hall charged that both Steitn-
dience that the 90 per cent pro .son and Harriman now are onf
gram "was not the answer to the: record "In support of two discred- I
eerm problem." ited Jaiin nrograms-the rigid, 9o
per cent of parity concept a nd
Friday,. he said, Stevenson told the Biannan plan
a- Des Moines Democratic meet
Inp tha it is "all the more net. Thp latter rall.s fo, paving farm-
essary at the present lime e, the difference between ( h e
*For a mpn who like. the prse market price of their products
intellectual honest. thi- i' the and h government established
quickest about-face in o i in piPice
time." Hall said. "He must wvant
the nomination .erv badiL and is. Forseeing ; hattic on the issue.
j willing to stand for whatever Hall said "it now appears rhe
be's told.' Democrats may campaign n n ext t
S The saggging frn' pconrhni'y. 'car on the 90 per cent issue but
tabbed as a prime Is.-UP in t he their real program is likely to be
315B8 presidential0 election c a m- the Brannan plan." He said they,
palgn. was spotliihteld Iod.y in *,"ra precedent for this in
special A~riculluie Department' 1948'
publicationF. Thni\ presented a
gloom%; outlook [or farnmers 3a ONE YEAR BEHIND
compared t, otnerS
The lbooklcts, "The Demand and WATERFORD, Conn. iUP) -,
Price Situation" and "Agricultui While Waterford prepared for!.
al Outlook Digest,' reported that Hurricane Connie. First Selectman *
cash farm receipts were down Sylvester J. Perkins received a
four per cent from last .ear. The government check in the mail for
cost of things farmers imust $1.059.46. It was to cover damages
. remained unchanged. The bo o k- caused in the town by last year's
lets saw no improvement soon. hurricanes


ow "She practically ate us oul

1 ^

Sof house and home!"

t the Girls Answer to Previous Puzzle
Meet the Girls IA

1 Feminine 51 Within. ( omb.
appellation fm)
5 Rutledge 52 Sweethewart
3Luigi's (Anglo-lr.)
ded" 53 Heavy blow W I
12iTrnte nded" 54 Chair
12 Trieste ine55River in
omes Switzerland
13 Bo 56 Tobe (Fr.)
14 Asseverate Short-napped 281
15 Pause DOW fabric 331
16 Negative word 1 Blackmore's 9fEaggerate 34A
17 Withered hbrone 10 Succession 361
18 Burmese wood 2 Hill nymphs 11 Spaces 371
sprite 3 Part o! the. 19 Least 38 (
19 Feel foot 20 Infinite 40']
21 Narrow ihlet 4 Perched duration 43 (
22 Revoke, as a 5 British 0 23 "Lily maid of 44"
legacy princess Astolat" 45 A
24 Ocean 6 Gaseous 26 Torture on a 48 C
currents element sharp stake s
26 Flatten, as a 7 Seines 27 Joust 501
28Populace I 7
29 Fourth
Arabian caliph Il
30 Air raid
31 Sick
32 Miss Merkle
33 First actress
35 Bailey and
38 Goddess of
growing 33 ..
39 Indians, Red "
Sox, Pirates
41iOld Dutch
:42 Yesterday's
46 Important
* metal .-- --
(47 Fillip



S.S. "SANTA FE" .............. Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Nov. 3
*Balboa Only

CRISTOBAL: 2131 2135 PANAMA: 2-0556 0557
BALBOA: 1501- 2159
%w33ism3KwimX'3>Im~tKt 33t I 3'Kt1303

Pat's Answer



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31IR HOARDtnG irOlit


Social and OtJiw'we

a Saffers

97*u if. /&mm fanmgiaf,- o&l,
iA*J i>ff ,MC-,-^ 1 Ihdpions WM

&, 5037, Ancn

o0 134,


PaaJ awaf2.0 1 40.p2.l0 ;4 kama4 90I J m1.0
Pu^ana, 2-0/40 2-0741 Injss 9.0 .4 10 a.m.

Mr. andMrs. Elton W. Bell of Coco Solito announce the
engagement of their daughter, Miss Lotty Stevenson, to Mr.
Robert Orvis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roger A. Orvis of Margarita.
Both are graduates of Cristobal High School, Class of '53.
Miss Stevenson is employed with the Supply and Fiscal Depart-

ment at Coco Solo. Mr. Orvis
stationed in London, England.
No date has been set for th

'Smior k 'Bord'
Party at Bataldens
On Saturday evening a pre-hol-
loween "Smorgas Bord" p arty
was' held in Balboa at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Calmer A. Batal-
Thope attending the festive oc-
casion were Mr. and Mrs. Rich-
ard" Jenks, Mr. and Mrs. J o h n
Morales, Mr. and Mrs. Neil Ha-
man. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bow-
tn, Mr. and Mrs. orb MCaU-

and Mrs. PaRl Barnarr.. and
SMar. Oeis Meyers, Mr. and Mrs.
Winfield Ireland, Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis Kaufman, Mr. and M r s.
Gerald Allen. Mrs.' Lita Harmoni
Mrs. Irene Paulding, Miss N o r-
ma Ann Jenks, Mr. Richard Heh-
meyer, and Mr. Dave Walker.
Wednesday Club
Meets At Mrs. Lowe's
The Wednesday Club held their
October meeting at the home of
Mrs. Tessie Lower, with the Pres-
ident, Mrs. L*fise Gaskill presid-
A new member, Mrs. Dotha
Cougher, was welcomed into the
Following the business meeting,!
delicious refreshments were serv-|
ed by the hostess.
Members present were the Mes-|

written "am and ma"et to one 4ad
00e box umbs elated daily in *IS-
a and Otheftl or dehvd
meetlung manet Ib a epted by tale.

Patama Federation
For Christian Service
Sets Hemi-Annual
Meeting On Thursday
The 53rd Semi-Annual Meeting-
of the Panama Federation afor
Christian Service will be held
Thursday at the Balboa Heights
Baptist Church.
Coffee will be served at 8:30
with the meeting beginning at
0; 4,5 a. M.
The theme for the day "These
My Brethren."
Rev. Ray Blakley, minister of
the Gatun Union Church will be
the guest speaker.
-Misses i'ellie and Paula Hol-
gerson w ill furnish the special mu-

The officers are Mrs. Fran k
Sulc, president; Mrs. Harry Butz,
1st vice-president; Mrs. John W.
Matthews, 2nd vice president;
Mrs. V. C. Merchant, recording
secretary; Mrs. E. C. Stevens,
corresponding secretary; a ss t.
Ft. Amador Wives
Meet Wednesday
The Fort Amador Officer s'
Wives' Club will hold its regular
monthly business meeting a n d
coffee on Wednesday at 9:30,a.m.
at the Army-Navy Club For t

'Choral Versq Speaking' Group

Needs Male Voices On Wednesday

The fourth in the series of the few other activities provide
"Interpretive Reading" meetings fast regaining much of its
at the USO-JWB Armed Forces er prestige as a recreational
Service Center, will pre s e n t ject.
"Choral Verse Speaking" under Mrs. Paine, active in th
the direction of Mrs. Harry Paine, of education and teaching,
wife of Dr. Harry Paine, Educa- English, music, speech and
tional Specialist for" the Instjitte al verse reading in the sch
of Inter-American Affairs in Pa- Ohio and in Milwaukee. W
nama, on Wednesday, at 7:30 p.m. sin. She was the director
At least 40 voices are necessary Men's Chorus in Toledo, Ohi
for the evening's program. Male of mother's singers groups
voices are particularly needed to were sponsored by the
balance the choral arrangements. Teacher's Association.
One of the oldest of all speech A member of the state bo
forms, choral verse speaking was the Ohio Congress Parent
used by the Greeks, especi a'lly Teacher's Association, she
during their festivals which cile- as its chairman of music
brated the harvest of grapes. The tion. As a speech special
rovellers spoke and sang poems, prepared the high school sti
often improvising verses as they for participation in the fa
danced through the streets or "Junior Town Meeting of th
fields. radio program for four y
During the last two decades,. which was featured over th
countries scattered throughout work in Cincinnati.
the entire world have witnessed Mrs. Paine, among her
a revival of the ancient Greek offices and community endi
choral speaking. i the field of music and edui
Beginning in Great Britai n, served as recording secretta
clubs have been organized the Iowa Federation of M
throughout the English speak ing Club and also as a member
world as well as in Ger m a n y, Woman's Commiteee of the
France and Japan. phony Orchestra of Cincinna
The charm of choricc" speaking, A charter member and fir
like group singing, lies in the fact cording secretary of the
that it affords opportunity for ac- known civic club, Te Wo
tive group participation which City Club of Milwaukee,

Society of America, subject of
which is general.
Report from P.SA. Internation-
al Color Slide Competiton, T he
first of the 1955-56 Season.
Balboa Club Board
Meets Wednesday
The Executive Board of t h e
Balboa Woman's ClubF will ho I d
their meeting on Wednesday, at
the regular time, 9 a.m., at the
home of Mris. Marge Coffey, 1516
Akee Street in Balboa.

Mrs. Barnard
To Illustrate
Talk on Birds
On Wednesday, at 8 p.m., the
Natural History S r c i e t y will
meet at the Gorgas Memorial La-
oratory in Panama City.
The speaker of the' evening will
be a member of our Society, Mrs.
Gladys Barnard who is an artist
by training. She has selected as
her subject, "Bird Warching With

i-, atmt uchu tuo e IU --,- Reservations are not necessary A Camera" and will illustrate her
and a cordial welcome is extend- talk with color slides of the birds
e wedding. j ed to newcomers. of Panama.
-- Hostesses for the coffee will be
A T Sauser C. W Sauser H M Mrs. Howard E. Haskins and Mr Mr Mrs. Barnad first became in-
Sauer, M B. Stark R, H E. E. Pehota terested in birds while working
Strassburger MB Starke,R.E. E. Pehota. with Girl Scouts In order to help
Sievers, J Slotoroff, T, K. Tando, wn
H. S. 'Tubbs, J. Walton and S. Balboa Women's them identify the different birds,
Weinshelbaum. n Card Group To Meet Mrs. Barnard made very accurate (
Weinshelbaum.The next meeting will be held drawings of the birds. When liv-
r- "a W"-pnc'--Club Ion Thursday at 12:30 at the home ing in Pedro Miguel she had an
amboa irt ens Club of Mrs. V. F.' Jacobs, 0622 Plank excellent opportunity to observe I
A sport shirt dance sponsored It. All members of the Balboa birds at very close range and
by the Gamboa Women's Ci I W4ioman's Club and guests are in- made a beautiful set of ilustra- t
will be heli Friday Nov.G1W at the vited. tons. 1
civic center bui ld ing. at Later Mrs. Barnard used a
civMusic by George Miller's Or- tanfie Camera Club camera to make colored photo-
Musictra from 8:00. p. Tiet Tonigt graphs of the birds as they came
.$t o per coumie, m0 cents Aolor Divslip of the feed within foUr or five feet.of
i s & .~r"~ ~nera 4?twilh 'tt. _ss
tk..... ".; I.A^ .a
t' r thbe thrie door prizes t- 7V45 p.mF'.111 he 1 he. i'. r wilb .sno1-*
Ver y delicious om e m ade de l t H ope. "wiMn .nArs ina y brmg g and I
ciom N a I u r e Instruetio neOe6mers to the Isthmuq are in-
cacis will be sold by the clu 1Slide Set from the Photographic vited to attend the-lectUre.
Free coffee will be served.
Proceeds will be useil for the
civic work and charities the club
supports. The public is invited
to attend this worthy cause. I
Those interested in attenidng the Don buy any 56 car
dance have been asked to make
reservations early by calling any
club member or Mrs. Sellens 6525,
Mrs. Bates 6286, Mrs. Tabert 6165,
Mrs. Campbell 6294 or Miss Hidal- Until y u've seen the NEW
go Bal 1549. -C

Ias Halloween Party Plans C
A gala Halleween party is plan- V e et Oldsmobile- Bui
ned for the community of Gatunrolet-Oldsmobile-Bui
by their Civic Council on Saturday
at the Gatun gym.
0---afuiQ n giti 2r

dames, Tessie Lower, Louise Gas- Games, goodies, and gaiey ar
kill, Charlotte Tully, Nora Green, the order of the day, and prizes
Margre Sapp, Fanny K a p I a n will be awarded for the children
M .. y, Dotha Cougher anId wearing the most beautiful, the
Gerturde, Bennington. funniest, and the most appropri-
Mrs4 Bennington, who is leaving ate costumes.
to make her' home in the States, A dance is scheduled for the
was presented with a I o v e I y high school crowd and the adults
luncheon cloth by the group, at 8:00 p..m. Gus Trym and his or.
The next meeting will be held chestra will provide the music for
Nov.. 16 at the home of Mr s. dancing.
Margaret Sapp. The schedule for the day is as
-a Sapp follows: Pre-school thru kinder-
Officers" Wives garten, 9:00 to 10:00 a.m.; 1st.
At Ft. Clayton and 2nd grades, 10:00 to 11:00 a.
y Coffe )in.; 3rd and 4th grades, 11:;; to
The Fort (ayfon iffi-cer's -,12:00 a.m.; 5th and 6th grades,
Wives hold their regular coffee 12:00 to 1:00 p.m.; 7th and 8th
YClaton icers' Club Thursday. adult nd high school dance, 8:00
The President, Mrs. John R. Doo- to 12:00 p.m.
ley presiding. The hostesses for Womans A..-u'a
this occaion were Mrs. E. L Woman's Axiary
Fitzsimn-ons and Mrs. H. u 'Gatun Union Church
ver whc arranged a most attrac- Sell Rummage .Wednesd. ay
tive table carrying out the Hallo- The Auxiliary olde Gatun -
Ween theme. Pinion Church will hold a rummage
Mrs. Milon Brown from Wash- sale on Wednesday. Anyone hav-
imston, Isthmus was a guest of Mrs. W. 5-559, Mrs. J. A. Schofield, or
N. Hornish. A newcomer, M r s. leave at basement of parish.
Richard Lovelace, was introduc- _
,d and welcomed into the Club Fur Catch Rises
as a new member. C Rs
At this meeting Christmas plans In C'/i ^orni.
Were discussed and dated were eI COlifOrnia
announced for several social func- SACRAMENTO, Calif. (-UP)-
tions. iCalifornia's licensed fur catch was
The following ladies were pres-worth $144,600 during the past
ent: Mrs. M. Brown, H. Cluever, season, 56 per cent greater than
J. R. Dooley, W. C. French, E. L. 'last year.
Fitzsimmons, F. F. Honn, W. Ni The increased value was report-
Hornish, K G. Kinsel, E. F. ied by the department of fish and
Krueger, C. LaFever, S. A. Mess- game and was attributed to higher
er, J. P. Morrissey, J. B. Nich- buyer demand for short-haired
1ls, R. Lovelace, P. S. Peca, A. C. furs such as muskrat, mink, bea-
Phelps, G B. Powell, W. G. Saal,ve:- and river otter.


1956 FORD


. It is
al pro-
e field
I chor-
ools in
of the
to, and
'ard of
it, he
e Air"
e net-
ry of
us i c
of the
rst re-
M r s.

Paine was instrumental in present-
ing to the group Mrs. Edward
McDowell, wife of the famous
composer, who is a close personal
friend of Mrs. Paine's.
Frederick Berest, who Is Dir-
ector of the "Interpretive Read-
ing" series, will offer concluding
commentary on the "Interpreta-
tion of Poetry."
The sessions will conti n u e to
meet the second and fourth
Wednesday of November at which
time lecture presentation s and
workshops on prose will be pre-
An invitation is extended to mil-
itary personnel and their families,
and to the public both of the Can-1
al Zone and the Republic of Pa-1
nama to attend the special ve-
ning of choral verse speaking.

Taxi Service
On The House

ROBINSON, Ill. (-UP)- Lab
Russell's car was in a garage for
repairs, so he told his wife to take
a taxi to work.
Mrs. Russell, nearly late for
work, phoned for a cab, and when i
a car turned into her driveway
she rushed out, got in and told the
driver where she wanted to go.
On arrival, she asked how much
she owed for the ride.
."Lady, you don't owe me any-
thing," said the driver. "I was
just turning ,round in your urive-

Come and See our
new shipment of Modern


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Mrs. Emmag Spea,.
Dies At.Gorgas,
Mrs. .MRma Sjpnee,4.
can resident df La Boc
terday at Gorgas Hosital a
brief illness. She was yea
Mrs. Spence, who caetf
Isthmus in 1918, resided wit
son Lanty Patrick, an e pi
the Schools Division and Was
member of the La Boca Mut
Benefit Society. .
In addition to her son, shc l
survived by her husband
lus Spence, and a daughter, :i
Clara Charles of New York,
brother, Claudius McDowell aud
four grandchildren. ;
.8 8 w,

xLots / iR.fg

at :

Caoa fark,

caEhm av-sgg. g
u H lVUt ",lp
~~ ~ I t m ...

- --

I --- L _

PA- 1





SInexpensive Want Ads, Bring Quiek esults!

I -i U I I II aI II ImIImI I I I I

7 Street No. 13
Agencies Internal, de Publicaciones
Wo 3 Lottery Plasa
Central Ave. 45

1W2 La Carrasiulla
SJo. 2 "B" Street
4th at July Ave & J St.

Ave. Tivol No. 4
143 Cental Avenue.
lt* Cenral Avenue

J. Fee. de la Om Ave. Noe. 41
Juste Aromemena Ave. and U t.
is Street No. a

Parqule LIfevre Stree

V.a -gels Ave.




__ __ I U -



Dr. C.. theJ -iDr. i. Avina Jr.
D.DU. (G=orgw Univmsity) M.D.
Ttvoll (4th of July) Ave., No. 1A2
(oposite Anot- school ilayzomnid)
Tel. 2-2011 -A Finam.



Phone Panama 2-05512
Il l l I
"Keep smiling with

De. A, and & OILLAC
(Palmer Graduate,)
Peo Avenue TeL 3-3399
(1 bloak from .Li Theatre

Pockess Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
Riding 6 Jumping class daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 3.0279
or by appointment.

CBS, Webcor, Thorens,
I&gen, Fairchild, Tannoy,
Wharfedale, Quad 1
Anything in electronics
Mwst rate service department

45th t. No. 3
TeL 3-128"

S"We shape Your Figure"
Famous McLevy Machines
i"rdish Massage Steam Bath
(Dr. SChols)
Just Arosemena Ph. 3-2217

Clemencia Dixon

Sings Al Colon

Tomorrow Night
Panamanian lyric soprano
Clemencia Dixon will make her
first Atlantic side appearance
since returning here on vaca-
tion from her studies in New
York tomorrow night at the
Club Tropical on behalf of the
Barbadian Disaster Relief Com-
Miss Dixon will be accompa-
nied at the piano bY Emile
Beaumont, a Panama City mu-
sic teacher.

Also appearing on the pro-
gram with Miss Dixon will be
esnmond Daniels, tenor, who I
will sing two selections, accon-
Poxled by his teacher, John
The program will begin at 8
The latest list of donations
acknowledged by the Barbados
Relief Committee raised the to-
tel to $W4.50.
Already acknowledged: $364.50
Emergency Relief Club
No. 14 ........ ...... 10.00
Pfizer Corporation ....... 25.00
Power of the Isthmus
'Lodge No. 1 ........... 30.00
Colon Love Chariot So-
Sciety................. 25.0
SColon Crystal Paradise
Lodge No. 34 ..........10.00
S Total: 3464.50
U Te next meeting of the corn-
litts tis slated for Friday.

Spert Predicts
Midwest Drought

Wil End In '57
CHICAGO -(UP)--. A former
of the Smithsonian In.
r predicts that the drought
Plagued the Midwest
IM3 will be all over by 1957.
Cbarles G. Abbot, in the Oc-
s ol e r e Science Digest, says

...ou. h fleed recorda.
Abbot b*ha predIcted, both
,7. the rainfall in In. Lnau
Century in elhecking his find-
wih the actual weather bu-
recrds, he says, he came
c 4oe to actual conditioma fr
i Of 104 years.
0 biq1 predictimns for the
I-f Midwest drought em
X St. Lew expLW t*

LYI_ ldsprings $12.50, Mat-
t es 4 S6; Mahogany Diniog
Suite $25; Wardrobe $25; Chi-
na Close $12, Metal Filing
Cabinets $39.50. Other Bargains
in nwL and used fu-rnitura.
Household Exchange (MX), 41
Automobile Row. Phone 3-4911.
pay cash for your old furniture.

25-cycle 8mm. movie projector.
Call Balboa 2-2775.

I Water Colors, Oil

Now On Display J

An exhibition of oil paintings
and water colors bY Canal Zone
artist Agnes P. Johnson is cur-
rently showing at the JWB Gal-
lery. The exhibition, which is
arranged In cooperation with the
Canal Zone Art League, will re-
mal until Nov. 4.
Mrs. Johnson, a former In-
structor in the Elementar y
Schools in the Canal Zone, has
been active in art circles and
has contributed greatly to the
popularity of art on the Isth-
She was an instructor of the
Palette Group at Morgan's Hill,
and has displayed her works in
two biennial shows of the Na-
tional League of American Pen-
women at the National Gallery
of Art in Washington, D.C. Lo-
cally, she has exhibited at the
Little Gallery at the Hotel Tivoli
under the auspices of the Na-
tional League of American Pen-
women, and more recently her
original Christmas cards were on
display At the Penwomen's spe-
cial ex9 ition for the forthcom-
Inr hdiny season. Tlle"artlst
has had many successful exhibits
at the JWB Gallery as a member
of the Canal Zone Art League.
An exhibitor at the Marshall
Field Galleries in Chicago, she
has also displayed her works at
the annual exhibitions of the
immunity art show for Ameri-
can Art Week, which is arranged
annually under the direction of
the Canal Zone Art League at the
Little Gallery at the Hotel Ti-
voli. This year, Mrs. Johnson is
Chairman of the Hanging Com-
mittee for the American Art
Show exhibition, which will take
place from Nov. 13 until Nov. 27.
The exhibition shows various
textures and techniques in han-
dling subjects painted. Glaze on
glaze In "Tourist City" gives an
interesting luminosity, while
sand in oil applied with palette
knife in "Abstraction" pattern
presents interesting texture. A
three-panel composition, "North
Shore Fishing Shacks," shows


FOR SALE:-1950 Ford Sedan
$550. Call Panama 3-4808 aft-
er 4:30 p.m.

FOR SALE:-1952 Iillman 4-
door, good condition. Call 2.
1956, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
FOR SALE:-1948 Pontibc se-
dan, 48,000 miles, radio, excel-
lent condition, $450 cash. Phone
Panama 3-1686.

FOR SALE:-1951 Chrysler New
Yorker black, 28,000 miles, ex-
cellont condition, good t i r es,
leather upholstery. Single owner.
*Phone 3-3405.

Is By Agnes Johnson

At JWB Art Gallery
* -
color harmonies that read down
the painting rather then across.
The exhibit of ten paintings
shows the artist's interest In
modern art and its pre-occupa-
tion with textures and brilliant
color and design.
The painting "Backyards" was
one of four water colors display-
ed in the travelling exhibition of
the Minneapolis School of Art.
Three of the paintings have been
retained by the School of Art for
Its permanent exhibition.
The following paintings are on
display: Poolsade, El Panama;
Tourist City; Lilacs in Blue Bowl;
Water Melon Still Life; Fog
Rises, North Shore, Minnesota;
Hydrangeas in Blue Bowl; Ab-
straction No. 1; Rio Ixora; North
Shore Fishing Shacks, Minne-
sota; Backyards.
The JWB Gallery, located at
the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center, is open from 9
a.m. to 10 p.m. daily.

Escalator Speed j

In Milwaukee
Milwaukee County board of super.
visors took up the question of
speeding escalators at the new air-
port terminal at General Mitchell
It seems these late model esca-
lators move at a speed of 120 feet
a minute, about 1'V2 miles per
hour. Most escalators travel only
90 feet a minute.
Some travelers loaded with bag-
gage have had a little trouble be.
cause of the speed.

"I have to get back and take a
running leap to get on," Super-
visor Bert Busby said. "I can't
see why we have to be the guinea
pig for the rest of the country."
The supervisors decided not to
tampe.' with the speed of the eight
escalators when they learned it
would cost about $10,000 to slow
them down.


ATTENTION 6. I.! Just blth
modern furnished apertments, 1.
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water
Phone Pename 3-4941.
FOR RENT:-2-bedroom apart-
ment, big patio, near bus step.
San Francisco. Phone Bal. 1444.
FOR RENT:-2-bedroom apart-
ment, living room, dining room.
hot water, kitchen, maid's rem.
Dr. Alberto Navarro St. No. 52.
Phone 3-2803.

FOR RENT: Modern apart-
ment, completely furnished.
North American neighbors. Tle-,
phone 3-0471.
FOR RENT: Large beautiful
apartments in Rio Abajo on main
highway No. 5010-A. Phone 3-

FOR RENT:-Small chalet, liv-
ing room, kitchen, 2 bedrooms,
maids' room and garage. Avoni-
da Mexico No. 5. between 3lst
and 32nd streets.

FUR RENT: modern office In
new building 26th Street Expolt-
tloi neighborhood Imprenta Her-
nindez, Molino Criollo and Otis
McAllister. Rent $80.00. Wolff and
Co., 5th Street No. 7-29. Tel.

Patrol Sqdn. 34
Names Joe Wells
'Sailor Of Month'

a *

Joe Mack Wells, Aviation Struc-
tural Mechanic Second Class, U.
S. Navy, was recently cho s e n
"Sailor of the. Month" by Patrol
Squadron 34's commanding officer,
Commander C. John Alley on the
basis of his merits in cooperation,
leadership,- dress, smartness, and
military bearing.
Wells, born in 1933 at Fayetts-
ville, Tenn, graduated from Cen-
tral High School in Fayettsville,
and attended Union University at
Jackson, Tenn., before entering the
He married Alice Smith, also of
Fayetteville, in May, 1953 a n d
they now live in Coco Solito with
their 15-month-old son.
Patrol Squadron 34, rece n t I y
moved to the Isthmus -from Trini-
dad, B.W.I., awards to the man
chosen as the sailor of the month
a fully paid weekend at El Pana.
ma Hotel for himself and his wife.

Walter Winchell
(Continued from Page 2)
your bell."

The Late Show: Eisenhower is
running away with the strew vote
in our Postcard Poll coast to coast
.Nixon is runnerup with 11.2
p.c.) G-Man Hoover is 3rd
(with 8.6 p.c.) Please send.
.your choice for President (in '56)
to Winchell, Box 711, Grand Cen-
tral Station, NYC Let's see
what the trend is for a few weeks.
Remember: fhe last time we did
this the man you selected got
elected! ... The Arthur Godfrey
series starts in the Satevepost Nov.
5th. In 8 parts Nancy Kelly's
brother Jack (hes in Warner's TV
"Kings Row") and ex-child movie
star Cora Sue Collins are gee-
whizzy ... Joan Collins, who tifft
with Sidney Chaplin, chased him
right into Dorothy Malone's wings
... A Broadway star at Sardi's
told pals'his show closed because
a critic once sent him a play and
got back: "Sorry, it's too amateur-
ish' Maurice Zololos s crack
about MM In h's American Weekly
series- Shes the on v actress
who makes her greatest entrances
when she exits.'


Real Estate
WI BUY. Sen end Meawe Real
ktol. "TIe Impual Eagle,"
Catedtl PMOe. Pemme. Tels-
pe nal-10157.
Only $Q00 down payment, $20
Ss eoar ,New Race TrVk,
, qoir s Hlght, water, near
bus. PATTERSON, 2.2346, Ave.
'A" 16.

$450 down payment, $25
monthly,' nice cool house, high
land, Monte Oscure, Iht, near
bps, .prie $3650. PATTERSON,
Avenue "A" 16, 2-2346.

Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 14" boat 4'8"
wide. CaN Curundu 4136 from
4-4 p.m.

Rosewall ,Sined

Then Renege1" d,

Segra Declares

LOS ANGELES, Oct. 24--(UP)
-Tennis professional Pancho
Segura sald today that Ken
Rosewall of Australia signed an
agreement with promoter Jack
Kramer, promising to turn po- I
fessional, and then decided to
stay amateur.
Segurt also said that he had
believed from what Kramer told
him that Lew Hoad, the rther
Aussie Davlg Cup twin, also had
signed an agreement to join
Kramer's professional tennis
"Rosewall told me he was all
set and had signed an agree-
ment," Segura said. "Hoad also
said he was all set."
He -said Kramer also told him
it was "all nset."
.Krner would neither eon-
firm nor deny aegura's utte-
"I can't make any state-
ments," Kramer said. "I'm side-
stepping the whole thing. I don't
want to cause any further trou-
An op'erver close to KrPmer
pointed out that if the 20-year-
old Australians did sign any
such agreement, "they would be
turned professional whether
they wanted to or not if the a-
greement fell into the wrong
He said the U.S. Lawn Ten-
nis Association "would raise
trouble if Head and Rosewall
had signed any agreement."
"The association holds that If
an amateur does sign any such
agreement, he is turned profes-
sional because he has then vio-
lated the spirit of amateur
standing," the observer said.
Segura said he believed that
if Rosewall did sign any agree-
ment "it could have been condi-
tional wherein no final an-
nouncement would be made un-
til Rosewall returned to Austra-
lia and had time to think about
it and consult his parents and
Segura said Kramer "was very
happy and said It was all set,"
.Kramer confirmed he had of-
fered the pair $45,000 each "a-
gainst various percentages of
gate receipts."
Segura said that In order to
keep the two in the amateur
ranks, along with the Davis Cup,
an Australian dairy was now
employing them at good salaries
and In addition each had jobs
with a sporting goods firm.

Kentucky 10 .......... Florida
Pittsburgh 26 .......... Duke
Georgia Tech 34 ...... FRU
UM Fresh 19 ........, FSU B's
Tulane 14 ........... Georgia
Mississippi 17 ..... .. Arkansas
Miss State 26 ........ Alabama
Tennessee 53 ...***.... Dbyten
Auburn 52 ........... Furman
Wofford 33 .......... Guilford
Wake Forest 25 .... N. Carolina
Tampa 51 ...... Livingston St.
Wabash 37 ........... Sewanee
Miss. Sou 34 .... Memphis St.
VPI 17 .............. Virginia
Citadel 14 ........ Presbyterian
SW Memphis 33 ... Wash.&Lee
Davidson 21 ............. VMI
Murray St. 14 ....... Flo. (Ala)
Hamp. Syd. 31 ...... W. Md.
Fla. Fresh. 14 .... Tulane Fresh
Centre 53 ...,..,. Georgetown
La. Tech 21 ...... NW La. St.
Tenn. Tech 19 .. West. Ky.
P'ac St. (WVa) 33 .. M'ery JC
McNees 35 ..... East La. St.
Moor's Jr. C 32 ...... Ed. Wat.
Bridlwater 20...... Gallandet
E. Tenn. St. 35 .... 1. Carolina
Catawba 19 ............. Elon
Lenoir Rh. 27 W... W. Carolina
W.Va. Woel. 20 ..... ,Glenville
M'ris Har. 43 .... W.Va. Tech
Mortan State 6 .... W.Va. State
Albany St. 14 ......... Cloftin
M'Ville Tenn.) 20 .. Tenn. Fr.
C'son N'man 35.... Tenn. Wes.
Vandqrbilt 40 ....... M. Tenn.
Jla4 Col. 7C.,... tiouog
ShIphrd. 47 .. .,. Day-ElkNW i
Ark. St. 21 ....,. .. SE La. Col.
Miss. Col. 18 ........ Millups
Jack'le S. 20 ..... Austin Posy
Chowan IN.C.) 26 ... N'p'rt N.
S. Carl St. 21 ...... Ft. Val. Ga.
Navy 33 ............. Penn
N.C. State 34 ....... Vilanova
Navys' 150's 12 ... C'nell 150's
Maryland 34 ........ Syracuse
Colgate 7 ........... Yale
Gee. Waih. 16 .... Wm.&Mary
Rhode Island 19 ....... Brown
Princeton 26 .......... Cornell
Army 45 ......... Columbia
Colby 14 .......... Bowdoin
Coast Guird 14 ..... W'ter T.
Swarthmore 7 ......... Urinus
Mass'etts .. .,, N'eastern
Wesleyan 25 ........ Amherst
Carneioe Tech 18 ...... Temple
Gettysburg 53 .... 'Muhlenberg
Brandeis 20 .... N. Hampshire
Dartmouth 14 ........ Harvard
Delaware 26 ...... Connecticut
Holy Cross 20 ...... Boton U.
La(avette 34 ......... Bucknell
Mid'burv 21 .. Rens'ear Poly.
C'tland Tchrs. 32 ... B'pt Tchr.
Williams 22 ............ Tufts
Maine 15 .............. BatesI
Loehigh 21 ............ Rutgers
St. Lawrence 30 .... McMaster
W. Virginia 21 ...... Penn. St.
Vermont 20 ......... Norwich
Hobart 25 ............. Union 1
Al'heny 13 .... G've City (Pa.)
Cal (Pa) Tr. 7 Slip. Rk. Trs.
Drexel Tech 33 Lycoming I
Penw. Military 38 ..... Waner 1
L Hav (Pa) Trs. 54. .Cney Trs.
Rochester 44 ..... Kings Point
Milillo 21 ...... Nat. Aggies
W'minister 33 ....... Geneva
Bethany (W.Va.) 61 ... Hiram
Juniata 27 .......... Dickinson
Quantice M. 27 ... Cp. LeJeune
Wilkes 18 ...... Trent, Tchrs.
Moravian 33 ........ Leb. Val.
Uosala 28 ............Hofstra
Il'burg (Pa) St. 20 .... Kings 1
Rand. Macon 21 .. John Hop. 1
N. Hev. Tn. 34 N. Brit. Trs.
thip'nsb'ri Try. 48 M'ntf'r Trt.
Western Res. 32 ....... Buffalo 1
Amer. Int. 20 ...... ridqeoort 1
Albri et 20 ......, Frank-Mar.
Hamilton 20 ....... Haverford I
ClMr. (Pa.) 27 ... Indiana (Pa.)
Boll. AFB 46 ... Ft. Mon. (NY)
Concord 20 ... W. Liberty 1
Evansville 26 ... St. Joseph's 1

Miscellanewo s

FOR SALE: '- German Hahesr
nountainiefnris, 14elliu sing- -
*es $15 n. ACUARIO TROP-
ICAL PET SHOP, 49 Vie spaa.
Phon* 3-5411.

FOR SALE:I-New 3-rpi Phk-
ce record playr, thri radls, $45:
alsichild's used Victrela iuke-
kbox. 7 rpm,.$15. Boh for $25.
New crystals and tubes. Ph
Panama 2-4916.

Sealed bids, for opening in pub-
liec, will be received until 9 :00
a.m., October 28, 1955, in the
office of Superintendent of Stere-
houses, Banlb, for adding me-
thinae, chock writing machTea,
Chairs, desks. filing cabinets,
ceiling lilg~t and shades, stri-
lier, and deep fat frying kftlo
located at Section "I." Balba"
Storehouse. telephone 2-2720.
Invitation No. 207 may be ob-
tained from the above source, or
from office of Superintendent of
Storehouses, telephone 2-1 $15.

Football Scores
0 -

Hanover 19 ........ Ind. Con.
7 Kent State 39 ....... Marshall
7 Bowling Green 39 ...... Toledo
0 Nob. Wesl'n 3 ....... Midland
0 Findlay Col. 15 .... Defiance C.
0 Capital 46 ........... Kenyon
7 Wilmington 33 ...... Bluffton
7 Washing. U. 26 .... W. Mich.
7 Drake 40 ........... .. Bradley
0 Wit'berv 14 .... Mt. Union (0)
21 Franklin (Ind.) 34 .... Eureka
0 Butler 11 ........... DePauw
7 Heid'berg 34 ...... Bald.-Wal.
0 Ohio Wes. 20 ........ Oberlin
14 Chicago 19 ...... HNe College
13 Millikin 19 ...... Lake Forest
13 Con. Mich. 35 .... Ill. St. Nor.
12 Beloit (Wis.) 28 ...... Albion
7 Otterbein 12 ......... Marietta
7 N'east St. 13 ....... Swest. St.
12 NW (Wis.) 38 .... C'dia (III.)
6 Wheaton 14 ....... Ill. Wesl'n
7 West.l I. 39 ....... North III.
20 Carroell 20 ...... NCent. (III.)
7 A''na (III.) 37 ... Elh. (I.)
7 C'thage (III.) 31 .... Con. Me.
0 Mich. Nor. Nor ....... South. Ill.
0 Valparaiso 26 ....... Ball State
0 Earlham 20 .... Taylor (Ind.)
20 Yankton 41.............S Fanlls
0 C'dia 35 .... Minn. (Du. Bh.)
0 Ap'chian 26 ....... Elm.6Han.
6 Butler 14............. Llanei
14 Eastern III. 33 ........ Indiana
0 Wis. Ext. 20 ...... Miss Houe
12 St. Olaf 32 ............ 'Knox
12 Ashland 25 ...... Ohio North,
12 Carleton 218 .......... Grimnnell
0 Muakingum 35 .,..... We
6 Peors I 27 ..... N. McIW.
6 C6n. St. C. 1..; I. C IM. .S.,
12 Coo la.) 134 .... Cormll (Il.)
14 Pri. (III.) 13 .. .. CuStck.
0 III. Col. 19 ......... Rose Poly
7 Navy Pier 19 ...... Wis. T .k
6 S. Dakota 14 ....... Moringsido
Anders. 35 ........ Manchester
Roola (Mo.) 19 .... Kirksville
0 Kalambse 26 ......... Adriavn
13 Wash. Mo.) 26 .... W. Mich.
0 Bolt. PFo. 13 .... May. (N.DA )
1 N.M. High 41 ...... Ariz. St.
0St. Ambrose 21 ........ Omaha
0 Luther 14......... Iowa West.
7 Parsons 27 ........ Buena Vista
20 Dak. Wes'n 6 ..... Dak. Mines
0 McPherson 32 .... Kan. Kos'n
12 Mich. Tech 60. .... Northland
7 Alma 31 .............. Olivet
0 Peru (Nob.) 11 ..... Hastinos
1. Mankato 1 U ......... homidii
6 Jamestown 19 ..... Waha'n S.
16 S. Dak. St. 33 D.... ak. Aegies
14 Upper Ia. 7 ......... Wartbuq
14 Dubueue 70 ... CentrlI (Iowa)
9 Iowa Tchrs. 28 .. Auquitola
14 Whitewaitec .... Milw'o St.
12 Illinois Exten. 19 ... Wis. Tech
13 Platteville 1 ........... Stout
0 Riv. Falls-47 .. ..Sup. (Wi.))

Texas A&M 19....... Baylor
Texas 32 ................ Rice
SMU 33 .............. Kansat
Ark. A&M 40 ........ Hendrix
SW Texas 26..... Steph. Aust.
Na. U. Mex. 41 ... How. (Ala.)
Tex. West. 28 ........ Wichita
Ft. Sill 6 ........ Ft. bel'ir, Va.
Heuston 7 ........ Texas Tech
C. Okla. 19 E. Con. (Okls.)
NE Okla. St. 13 ... SW Ok. St.
Hew. Payne 33 .. N Mex. U.
North Texas 40 .... Midwost'f
Cincinnati 21 .......... Tulsa
S. Houston 46 ... Lamar Tech,
Ft. Hays Tth. 32 .... Imp. T ib.
Little Rock 13 ...... Ark. Tech
La. Col. 14 .... Tax. Lutheran
Ottawa, Kan. 27 .. Pan'le A&M
Oregon 46 ......... Arixona
Hard.-Sim. 19 ...... W. Tex.
Tex. A&I 26 ...... Sul. Roe
Henderson 26 ... Cel of Osarks
South'n St. 40 .... Ark. St. Tht.
N.Mex.Wst 3 1...... Ari.
UCLA 11 .............. Iowa
Southern Cal. 33 ........ Cal.
Stanford 7 ....... Wahingto
Montana 19 ...... N. Mexico
Cola. A&M 26 ...... Utah St.
WyomiBg 23 ...... .... Utah

MIDWEST Ore. St. 14 ..... Wash. St. 6 Fisk 12 ..... Howard 6
Notr* Dame 22 ...... Purdue 7 Cole. U. Fresh. 32 ... AF Acad. 0 Ark. AM&N 19 .... Biskh. Col. 6
Michigan 14 :..... Minnesota 13 Denver 33 ..... Brig. You g 0 Tex. So. 20 ...Linc. (Me.) 17
Oklahoma 55 ........ Colorado 21 P'm'na Cl'ont 20..... R'lands 0 PRO FOOTBALL
Ohio State 26 ...... Wisconsin 16 Met. St. 20 ......Col. West. 6 Hamilton 21 .......... Ottawa 12
Nebraska 18 ........ Mis*euri 12 Lew.&Clark 28 Chic* St. 13 Monrveal 43 .........Toronto 12
Mich. St. 21 .......... Illinois 7 Whitw'h (Wash.) 48 .. Brit. C. 0 HIGH SCHOOL
Inana 20 ......... N'western 14 Puget S'd 15 ...... Con. Wash. 7 B'd'tine (Say.) 47 .... Ga. Mill. 0
Miami (0) 34 ...... Ohi U. 7 UC River 36 ....... Cal. et. 7Miami'bh 13..... South Dad 7
Akron 19 ........... Denison 7 Col. of Pac. 14 ... San Jose St. 7 Orlando B'n 24 Win. IGr. 7
Rip. IWis.) 0 ...... Lawrence 0 FPreo St. 20 Sen. Diee Mar. O Pensacola 42 .... ... Murphy
Kansas State 9 ...... laew St. 7 McMurrv 23 ........Cal. Pely 13 $'ton Mil. Ac. 37 .... Cal. Prep 7
Xavier (0) 26 ... Younqstown 0 Pec. Luth. 21 ... Eat. Wash. 20 Venice-N'mis 2 laver'*s 21
John Car 32 ....... Edin. Tn. 0 West. Wash 19 .. South Oreqpe & C. Gables 41 ..... v. Mnd 0
Case Tec 32 ...... Wayne 0 Carrll 45 .... Metana Mines 0 Key Wet ........ N. Miami 0

teaf 2/mt UAcpudfm Shwfpbrq faly! o


%WV w w







BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.

Position Offered
WANTED: AmAreig kbety
operator. Y.M.C.A. Beauty Shop,
Balboa, C.Z. Phone 3677.
WANTED:-Younl mon in bth
Panama and the Canal Zone to
sH the all-n w 19S6 Ford. Full
or part time. See Abbott, Col-
pan Motors.

Graminem' Soite Clara each
Cottfges. Modern eanveieoces,
moderate rates. Phone Sambe6

sbote *i Same Cloa Telephone
Thomgiee, Balboa 1772.

past Carna. L*w rete. Phone
Balboa 66. Ii I -
PHILLIPi Osnmide Cottags,
Santael e lA 415, Belboe.
Phone Pansm .1877. Cristo-
bol 3-1673.

20 Portland St. II ... Oregon Tech
18 Fla. A&M 32 ... 'huvne C'man
7 Morris (S.C.) 19 .. .la. Nor.
13 Deklware St. 1I .. Lincoln (Pa.)
0 N.C. ABT 32 .... Wins.-Salem
7 Virginia St. i ... Ham. Inst.
Miles Cel. 13 ...... Knoxville
13 B'field St. 31 .. ..St. Paul Poly
6 Kentucky St. 13 .... Morris n.
/ 7 Mary St. 36 ..... N.C. College
14 Elis. City 21 ........ Mrht'In
9 St. A'stine 15 ........ Fay'ville
13 Southern U. 7 ........ Lm e


1956 FORD




Colpan Motors, Inc.

1952 FORD Sedan,
Fordor. $1050.00.

1951 OLDSMOBILE Sedan,
Fordor. $895.00.

1950 BUICK Sedan,
Fordor. $450.00.

195(pF4POD CBfpe


1952 CHEVROLET Sedan,
Fordor. $1050.

1953 DODGE Sedan4
Fordor. 1395.00.

5 passengers.

1951 BUICK,
Fordor. $675.O0.

1951 DeSoto Sedan,
Fordor. $695.00.

Hard Top. $895.00.

Fordor. 1095.

1954 DODGE,
Fordor. $1995.00.

1950 FORD Convertible

Fordor. $695.00.

1952 OLDSMOBILE Sedan,
Fordor. $1250.00.

Fordor. $775.00.

1953 HUDSON JET sedan,
Fordor. $1350.00.

1953 English FORDSedan,
Fordor. $1000.00.

1953 VAUXIALL Sedan,
Fordor. $800.00.

1952 English FORD Sedaw,
Fordor.. $725.00.

1952 FORD Station
8 passengers.

Fordor. $1600.00.

1954 FORD Sedan,
Ford, $1975,00.


Tels. 2-1033 2-1036

I -

I -

II '






MURVAY, ,uruaffm at Avo

01 0


A. -TL 10e.


Cinemascope and
Colorn Also:
CELL 245O,

SSe. -.---- See
Double in Spanish!
Celia Cruz, in
Elsa Aguirre, in

MeO. 30c.
Tommy COOK Mollie McCART
in -

4e. S 3k.
1:08 3:04 5:00 6:06 -,8:5S p.m.

DRIVE-IN Theatre
60c. 30c.
James Stewart Cathy O'Donnell
Donald Crisp, in
Cinemascope and Colorl

SOe. 30e.

s ee. '- v, i' 1 x5.
At 5:00 & 9:00 p.m.
and His Company
Also: -
Pirates of Tripoli



f b ,True Life Adventures



ing, whose Pensylvanians h a v e
,delighted Broadway with their
show, "'Hear! Hear!," may take
up the dance band slack at Decca
caused by Guy Lombardo's lea v-
ing. Waring has long been a Decca
T mainstay and he keeps making ree-
ords at latest count, he had 30 ;
IYOf L. IN76 TH; 6 EVY, unreleased sides.
g WN Or ITS IAN4ROuLJNMITr. Originally, they were to be is-
sued as albums. Now, with Lom-
sibly be issued as singles, too. I Marcel Marceau Peggy Woo
Now that Pring Orlofoky is out
of her system, I vonne OeCarlo isI
singing pop music. And everybody t was only a question of time
is nappy. a lace manufacturer has p-
Yvonne pris one of Hollywood's reached Columbia's Jerry Vale
lovelier ladies, and a very talented ad wants his OK on a line of
singer.or years, she was gener- veils ichwill be called Vale
ally cast in torso-slinging par s, a Veils We mays yet have Fisher
she can sling a tempting torso Fish, Como Combs and Colt Cola
with the best of them. But, on the
W 8 Tis b oZnB teOWve TShe s g g tWL WAhsIN side, he was study ang opera I DICK'S PICKS: The first release
s a S6WAYe 8NTLY IN RHnYTh4M WIT o THE RU iT was practically a deep, (lark s me stein s coming "Pipe Dream"
D- d i .f"o r.. .. I -is*" she s a beauty Perry Como (RCA)
a ys."Andi f nally I mars m de- N sings "All At Once You Love Her. "
but in Holly wood Bowl, yet Others: "It's Almost Tomorrow"
ang Pr ince Orloky in 'Die Fled. (David Caroll, Mercury); "Mem. -
maus. I did all right; I didn't ones Are Made" (Mindy Car
Sgo o ey................ a wo son, Columbia); "Untilthe Real
"But you can't lead two lies. Thg Comes Along (The Hilltop-ed
If I wanted to continue witi opera Pes, Dot); "Free-hearted" (Da-
I'dwnave had to give uP my e (Debbie Re olds, MGM); "A.
career and concentrate on strength (Debbie Reynolds, MGM); "Ariv-
MVIES O ening a y voice. so ve given up ederei Roma" (Nilla Pizi, RCA).
SMOVIES F o" at RADIOse of sie g op era ." Album uddities that might pique
by Erskine ohnson But not singing She's been grad- your fancy Noel Coward, on Col-
Sually enlarging her pop reputation umbia,presents the act that wowed
.- TV appearances with *Berle, Sin. em at Las Vegas Mercury's rockI
HOLLYWOOD A x- emoting in years in atra, Como and finally Capitol's and-roll Crewcuts "Go Longhair,"
HOlusively Yours: Hollywood's Miss ersoting in 0 years in tof"The BadfilmSete"' Nelson Riddle insisted that she singing new words to classical mrel-
elusively Yours: Hollywoods Mssverson of The Bad Seed" hasimk reord Its called "Takeodies; "The Fabulous Mae West,
AWOL of 1951-'52-53 and '54, Gail Directpr Mervyn LeRoy predictingake a It' She may do more on Decca, sgs some oM er W at"
ausell, isr bk to te movie She 'ast, iugodig to teach somLShe may do more. on Decca, sings some of her fa-
ussell, is back on the movie Shes gog to teach sme of "I'll have to wait and see howmous numbers and, when you
reservation "because I didn't know these Hollywood dames h ow ts ha he says."I havedon't see her, you suddenly realize
I hadl t thso m y friends a th a t .Nancy's recreating o c ac,, with Capitol 'll just she has a pretty good voice, too;
ly got through to me that I Nancy' recreating .e moer a s I l k a leaf The Little Stagers of Ppris, on An-
V, as jtting c jl ju ww'aai'r', ,I[z1s~be Y~IU. I 1.'. t cqn4-t justrsalong!- I l .a arming asorttmet
Ita m's d too ahk ot p hor s ctll a road.,wa" hl. ..Q a !beut n ean .Souldn t figot. .an o ma egu sle.
gorgeous Ga4 aoer ao a five- Paborn. bad" M -year-old girle hod, ows what you wdon, nw o"e 1wo mteresmg c ass I. eleaIst s
yea personal bttle"' with herself to nits three mue d work for what YOU WRqt, bul I'Ve'two interesting c assicareleases.
year personall battle" Wath hersealnmnue lts three muaers based Ion 'e r fighting and working. Columbia has "The Birth of a
en an out of ,nitariums-and he p t's theory thal she inherite done meore music than most Performance," a recording of both
aliinle instnc Erg eWi u I've studied more music than most Performance," a recording of both
eadneshe killer instinct fromhermurfthe pop singers." the rehearsal and the finished per.
One-time queen of .Paramount dress grandmother. o t formance of Mozart's Symphony
and one-time wife of Guy Madison,,. But movie censors insisted on a | No. 36 in C-Major by Bruno Walter
she's returned to the film cameras different ending from the play, in Jd the Columbia Symphony; RCA
as Randolph Scott's leading lady which the tot survives an over- II|.Ulhas the Sadler's Wells Ballet pro-
in "Seven Men From Now," at dose of sleeping pills given to her e." H Lduction of Tchaikovsky's "The
Warner ros. by mama, who kills herself. ISleeping Beauty," played beautiful
"And from now on," she told me,1 LeRoy's keeping the movie end. ERNIE (CBS- ly by Irving and the Royal Opera
"I hope it will be one picture after ing a secret at the moment but ,TE ESSEE ie than to IoUse Orchestra ..................
another because there's nothing Nancy says: "None of the play's Radio): It's better to give than
like work, p h y s i c a m I y and values have been lost. That's why Jlend and it costs about the'
mentally." I'm here." same.
Gail about her "vanishing" act Seven members of the New York'
after agreeing to a movie role play, cast, including 12-year-oldu Riddle, one of Capitol's top ar-
-about a year ago: Patty McCormack, are in the rangers and conductors, says she's [
"I got up to the line but I just movie, which LeRoy is filming for smart to have that solid musical,
didr 't make it."l staL.dard-size screens. Says he: background. Many recording artists
The Last Desperate hours of the "It doesn't matter how big, but hold up the works by coming in at
Dean Martins, just before they how good. This one is a Scripta- the wrong time, or in the wrong
separated, took place the night scope." I key, and such. Yvonne doesn't. She
Paramount premiered "The Des-i Latest "Martin and Lewis Spe- knows what she's doing.
operate Hours." eial" on the Paramount studio cafe
Jeanne flashed Dean the legal menu: "High Calorie Diet-$64,000. "I've got opera out of my sys-
separatloe news on the phone from Egg Foo Fish, Almond Crisp tem," she says. "Now I just have!
Palm Springs just a few hours Plateau, Salmon Egg With Egg to get marriage out of my system.
before he was whooping it up at Shell (to be eaten in the isolation iI have my traps out for a man, but
the premiere. booth only;." I won't say which man for fear of!
jinxing things.
Hush-hush plot of Marlon Now it's a theme song for TV j I'm the last of Hollywood s
Brando's first western, "To Tame spectaculars and it couldn't be bachelor girlst-- me and Margaret
a Land," will have him playing more appropriately titled-"Ninety bhO'Brien."
one of those "he-killed-20-men-by. Minutes Is a Long, Long Time." Any volunteers?
the-time-he-was-20" badmen. Mary Murtin and Noel Coward
For some strange reason, the team tp on the pyries to open their ;
Katharine HepburnRossano Fraszi Oct. 22 CBS spectacular.
flicker, "Summertime," has been
tagged "Summer Madness" for its Hear It Now: Sidelight on the
British run. Spike Jones and Eva Gabor-Ty Power romance.
Helen GrAyco are pondering a Eva created the role of the lusty
change of residence from Holly- maid in the Broadway hit, "The
woodto New York, where a big TV Happy Time." But when it was -0
show Is in the making for them filmed, Linda Christian, then the
both. current Mrs. Power, played Eva's
Nancy Kelly's First Hollywood role. 0

TODAY at the "LUX"


us""ung uWuouE am N ovasS mus acusenn um Uuy antu-
son are teamed ?n Columbia Pictures' "5 AGAINST THE
HOUSE," a grad suspense adventure which breathlessly
combines romance and all-out action, today at the LUX
Theatre. Toppi',n the spectacular story itself is the exciting
locale of the f n-.. the fabulous Harold's Club in Reno, Ne-
vada, where 5106, "f 1 000 LA gam'lngR old annually changes
hands. Shows. 1:0b 1-04 5:00 6:06 8:55 p.m Advt.

lose your shirt

on wrong



Lt liLonard Feels sure
w r I ,Unions Will Support

SjIAoo W oN eams, 'Austerity' Moves
NEW YORK, Oct. 24 (UP)-Ar
By OSWALD JACOB Y gentina's new president said to
Written for NIA Service day he is sure the labor unions
created by ex-President Juan D
Peron will support "austerity'
measures needed to correct the
NORTH 12 economic abuses of the Peron re
6AKX182 gime.
V92 In a filmed Columbia Broadcast
K 7 2 ing System television interview
6 764 provisional President Eduard<
WEST EAST Lonardi said Argentina undoubt
4 J 4 Q 9 5 edly will need foreign economic
Q 65 VA 10 9 8 4 and technical aid in getting back
Q 93 5 4 on its financial feet.
4 J 95 3 4 10 8 2 Although he declined to give de-
S 1T 2 ( tails of Argentina's troubles, L1
OUT73 (D) nardi said Peron left the country
4 7 3 in a "highly critical economic
K J7 3 and financial position' when he
SA J 10 8 was overthrown by a revolution
4 AK Q last month.
Both sides vul. Reports circulating in Buenos
\South West North East Aires said Peron left Argentina in
I1 V Pass 1 Pass debt to the tune of 5 billion dol.
2 N.T. Pass 3 Pass lars at home and $1,200,000,000 a-
3 N.T. Pass Pass Pass broad.
Opening lead-# 3- The provisional president was
interviewed in his office in Bue-
nos Aires by Edward A. Morrow
There shouldn't be much to the of the New York T i-me s and
play of the hand shown today. Time-Life correspondent Philip
South ha,s several different ways Payne.
to develop nine tricks, and almost! He told them that Argentina
no way of losing his contract. It "will have to' follow a regime of
wasn't easy to find a way to go austerity. to be able to come
down, but South managed to do it. out of the highly critical econo-
West opened a low club, and mic situation in which I found
South won with the ace, deceiving it."
nobody with this violent false-card. When Lonardi was asked wheth.
Afte- some thought South led a er he though the General Feder-
low spade towards dummy. ation of Labor CGT which was
West unhesitatingly played the one of the principal pillars of the
jack of spades, and dummy won Peron regime would support his
with the king. South's bidding in- belt-tightening program, he re-
dicated that he had only a double- plied:
ton spade, so West knew that his "I have the loyal and sincere
play could cost nothing. The idea backing of the trade unions and
was to persuade declare that I the labor movement. I am con-
West had put up the jack of spades
from a holding that included the
qen .also ope for was to make one over-
queen also. trick
Aftersomeindecison, South re- Any sensible bridge player
Afturnedr ao diamond ,from the woUld take his nine tricks and pay
turned a fieselamodthe jacc. no attention at all to the play for
dummy -g i. an of an extra triCk. As. ithappevhd,
-West w An [ <- 5?low however, the declae. p in
diamonds, low a ni "
earth. rasturned a heart an once from his hand and finessed um-
and returned a earth and myten, losing to the-queen. East
more SothinessedIt a ja and then cashed the res of the hearts,
lost to the queen. thus setting the contract twol
Si d South While you're sniffing at South's
West returned heArt ki foolish line of play, don't forget to
was obliged to win wit tht e 'ad give West credit for a fine decep-
At this stage South had e ive play. If West hadn't put up
tricks available: three clubs three ^ t iv a ^ o I atd d at t.h ..
diamonds, two spades an one he jack of spades ant have secon
heart. Since declarer had already trick, South couldn't have gone
lost three tricks, the best he could wrng on e an.


The P. A Printing Press
57 "H" Street Te. 2.0740

Ui- .

- S

HISTORIC MOVE-Going places after 233 years is the historic-
Carroll-Davis House, colonial birthplace of Charles Carroll. one
of the signers of the Declaration of Independence. It was moved
six blocks to St. John's College campus in Annapolis. Md. The
house will be reconstructed with $20,000 raised by Historic .
Annapolis. Inc.

vinced that if we follow a policy reorganized by the Lonardi re ,
of austerity, vhich we -need for gime.
this country to recuperate its for- Lonardi said Argentina's trade :
mer position, there is no doubt unions have recently been infl- *
that I can count of the 1 a b or treated by Communists, but he ex*
groups." pressed confidence that thI ,
The CGT is the only major "Democratic nature of our pee'.
Peronist organization that has ple" will prevent serious Red ilP
not been disbanded of drastically'roads in the labor movement.

Don't buy. aq '56 rl

Until you've seen the NEW

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.n..uM C IA IS

Engelke KO's Another Brazos

Tourney Favorite


Galindo, Mathieson,

Richmond Also Win

George Engelke, Isthmian amateur champion of
the 1920's who is slated for retirement from the
Panama Canal Co. in 1956 after 44 years continu-
ous service, is kicking up his heels in the Brazos
Brook club championship.

Playing off scratch in the
championship flight, Engelke, bY
steady play, has defeated two
'of the favorites in successive
matches and thereby has prob-
ably helped Anibal Galindo in
retaining his crown.
Sunday morning g, Engelke
knocked out Capt. Bill Lewis is
the second round by a score of
2-up. Engelke shot a 76 which
ordinarily should not have been
good enough to defeat Lewis but
Capt. Bill spent Saturdal eve-
ning and the wee hours of Sun-
day morning at a halloween par-
ty and the gremlins followed him

out to the golf course.
Another upset in the cham-
pionship flight was the defeat
of Eddie Eder by Paul Richmond
The second round results:
Galindo over Francey, 9 and 7.
Richmond over Eder, 1-up.
Mathieson over Barrett, 5 and
Second Flight
Morland over Whitney, 3 and 1.
Nordstrom over Prier, 1-up.
Ferrell over Bell, 8 and 7.
Williams over Hoverson, 3 and
1. M


Balboa, C.Z.
October 23, 1955
Dear Sir:
As the father of one son who
has already graduated from the
Junior College and of another
who will soon be enrolled there,
I resent very much the recent
article on your Sports page enti-
tl d "College Beer" and of a
pvious one in a similar vein.
TIose articles were an obvious
aItempt to smear the college
football team by branding the
bqys beer guzzling bums who
p little or no attention to
itr lning rules It is as obvious to
Dp as it is to many others that
tl se articles were not written
b: a student.
what is the purpose of articles
o0 that kind? Is it to give the
b( s a bad name in the hope
tl t they will try to live up to
it Or ie it an attempt to lower
the standing of the college sr
that parents will not send their
boys there, thus reducing ath-
letic competilon?'
Coach Brown and his football
:uad do not need to be defend,
by me. Anyone who has seen
the college team in action this
year knws that t y ,cInsiI-
'ttnS' .t exhat "."
and ckfekted them. If the op-
posin teams had had to use
their ftrst string men for the
entire game in this' tropical
heat, the final scores would
pretty t-tinlv have been dif-
ferent. Certainly no beer guz-
sling players could have put up
the fight that the college boys
did. That's for certain.
Unless things are different

now, and I don't think they are,
many of the college players have
a rough time getting in the nec-
essary practice. College courses
are not the snap that the high
school is. When my older boy
was playing on the JC team, he
had science laboratory sessions
until four in the afternoon.
Then he had to walk over to the
commissary, wait for a bus to
take him to the Diablo practice
field, and then dress for scrim-
mage. It was sometimes five o'-
clock before the coach had
enough players to run scrim-
mage uractice. You can imagine
mage practice. You can imagine
for dinner. Kids have to love
football to play under those cir-
cumstances I mean love it
more than beer gardens.
Nearly all of the present JC
squad are freshmen. Just four
months ago they Iwere high
school students. If they are
bums and beer guzzlers now,
they must have been bums and
be6r guzzlers then, and I wonder
whether the school authorities
would like to have it said that
the local high schools are incu-
bators for that sort of thing.
Nevertheless, being a good-for-
nothing bum I. not learned in
ftour short months. The point is,
they g4elbothinglof the kind.
Maybe those 0 articles were
written "just for laughs," but
they are not funny to people,
like me with four children to
educate on a modest salary.
That's why I'm glad there is a
Junior College here and also
why I'm glad to speak up in its
behalf when I feel that it Is be-
ing maligned. GJ


1956 FORD
At -

TODAY! I 60c. 30c.

The Man You'll Never Forget!...

Browns Defeat

Packers; Rams

Whip Lions

NEW YORK, Oct. 24-(UP) -
Paul Brown and Otto Graham
today credited savage play by
the Cleveland Browns' defensive
line with the 41-10 victory over
the Green Bay packers that
affected the leadership in both
division of the National Foot-
ball League.
The key triumph Sunday at
Cleveland enabled the cham-
pion Browns to remain tied
with the surprising Pittsburgh
Steelers for the Eastern Divi-
sion lead. It also helped the
Los Angeles Rams take undis-
puted first place In the East-
ern Division. The Browns,
Steelers and Rams have 4-1
Los Angeles, Green Bay and
the Baltimore Colts started the
day tied for the Western lead.
The Rams whipped the Detroit
Lions, 24-13, and took the undis-
puted lead when Green Bay lost
and the Washington Redskins
upset Baltimore, 14-13. Green
Bay and Baltimore now are sec-
ond in the West with 3-2 marks.

Pittsburgh Was an underdog
for the fifth straight time but
edged the New York Giants,
19-17. In the other games, the
Chicago Bears upset the San
Francisco Forty-Niners, 34-23,
and the Chicago Cardinals
tied the Philadelphia Eagles,
Coach Brown and quarterback
Graham praised their team's de-
fensive line after it shacked
Packer passer Tobin Rote be-
fore 51,842 Cleveland fans cele-
brating the champion's 10th
anniversary in professional foot-

Sandor iharos

Regains 5,000

Meter Record

BUDAPEST, Oct.23 (UP). -
Sandor Iharos of Hungary to-
day set a new world record for
the 5000 meters with a time of
thirteen minutes 40.6 rpt 40.6
lharos set the record in the
national track and field cham-
pionships of Hungary here.
He thus grabbed the record
back from Russia's Vladimir
Kuts who ran the distance in
13:46.8 Sept. 19th in Belgrade.
Kuts, in turn, had snatched
the mark from tharos.

Jimmy Ford Cops

'Dirty Fight' By

HAVANA. Jimmy Ford of
Miami, 145, won by disqualifi-
cation over Rolando (La Plan-
cha) Rodriguez, 147, who left
ring in fourth after both used
all the illegal blows in busi-
ness, such as rabbit punches,
kicks, tripping, etc. The referee
halted the fight to reprimand
Rodriguez, who kicked Ford
and left the ring.
Ford then was declared the

- m m| i mi m a
GilB WWHBRa Itsag CfB ill ggBglgdgg

V BoYS-The V in victory at Georgia Tech belongs to Toppy Vann and
kert. to whom the passing quarterback also is shown handing off.

Baby Manolete TKO's

Tough Manuel PrescOtt

Halfbacl George vot-I

Albatross Classic Elimination

Race Winner; Mossadeq Out
.The Haras Carinthia's re- Second Double, $24.60. 2-Cachafaz $3.40, 3.40.
portedly expensive Irish five- 3-Empire Honey $4.60. '
year-old chestnnt thoroughbred EIGHTH RACE One-Two: $20.80.
Albatross yesterday seemed to 1-Fellac $11.20, 5.60, 2.20. TENTH RACE
justify his advance billing as a 2-Tempestad $6, 2.20. 1-Quematodos $4.20, 2.60.
real topnotcher when he flash- 3-Moon Beam $2.20. 2-Vulcaoizado $3.60.
ed to a post-to-post victory in Quiniela: $20.40. ELEVENTH RACE
the gruelling $1,000 one mile and NINTH RACE 1-Yosikito $9.40, 3.20.
five-sixteenths Nov. 3 Indepen- I1-Albatross $4.40, 2.60, 4.60. 2-Redondita $3.40.

dence Day Classic elimination
race at the Juan Franco race
Albatross and four others
qualified for the $10,000 added
one mile and five-eighths race
which will be run a week and a
half from today. Chasing Alba-
tross home were Cachafaz, Em-
pire Honey, Don Cuto and Igua-
zu which will complete the
ten horse race for the forthcom-
ing annual blue ribbon event.
Mossadeq, Rio Negro, Maria
Stuardo, Chivilingo and Bar Onej
wound up in that ordef behind
the first five.

Bar One, as usual, refused at
the break and got off lengths
behind the field. Meanwhile, Al-
batross sprinted into a wide ear-
ly lead then was rated at an
even pace by jockey Blas A-
guirre. Chivilingo was second
the first tnme past the stands,
Cachafas third, lmire Ioney
fourth, Mosadeq fVIth; Rio N1e-
gro sixth, Don Cuto seventh,
Maria Stuardo eighth, Iguazd
ninth and Bar One a hopeless
AguIrre hustled Albatross In-
to sIx length margin as they hit
the half mile pole the second
time around. By then Cachafaz
had eased into second position
and Empire Honey and Don Cu-
to were also coming on fast.
Cachafaz, Empire Honey and
Don Cuto gained considerably
by the time the field hit the
homestretch. Albatross' once
apparently- insurmountable lead
had shrunk to only two-and-
one-half lengths at this point.
However, Aguirre went to the
whip and the son of Hyperion-
Mermaid responded nobly while
holding on to score by almost
two lengths over the strong fin-
ishing Cachafaz.
Empire Honey outlasted Don
Cuto for third place, by three-
quarters of a length. The Honey
was fully three lengths behind
Cachafaz when he went across
the wire.
Agustin Soane Jr. saddled
both Albatross and third place
finisher Empire Honey. These
two coupled with former track
champion Amorio will go in a
three-horse entry. Amorio, Pap-
pa Flynn, Kadir, Monte Rouge
and Barlyon did not have to
qualify for the big race because
of their top class rating.
Luis Farrugla's entry of Mos-
sadeq and Iguazu had poor rac-
ing luck. Mossadeq's headstall
slipped halfway through the
race and Iguazu had to recover
from early interference in order
to qualify.
The Albatross-Empire Honey
entry, slim mutuels choices over
the Mossadeq-Iguazf. combine,
returned $4.40, $2.60, $4.60 a-
cross the board. Favorites and
other well backed horses domi-
nated the program. The best win
odds of the afternoon being Fel-
lac's $11.20 in the eighth race.
Manuel Ycaza and Luis Giral.
do shared riding honors with
two wins each.
The dividends:
1-New Look $4.20, 3, 2.20.
2-Lot-O-Trouble $2.80, 2.20.
3-Golden Wonder $2.90.
1-Sherry Time $9, 3.80. 2 80.
2-College Girl ".60, 4.60.
3-Don Pastor $2.60.
First Double: $19.20.
1-Elenita $3, 2.40, 2.20.
2-Liberia $5, 3.20.
3-Chep nita $2.40.
One-Two: $15.
1-El Pasha $9.20. 3.20. 2.40.
2-nm OGrau $2.80 2.40.
3--razalefia $5.40.
Quiniela: 9.
1-La pampanlnli $7.40, 6.80, 2.-
2-Folletito $25.40, 3.80.
3--Dofia Barbara $2.20.
1-Verticordia $5. d. 4.20. 2.40.
2-Royal Emblem $4.20, 3.
3--Tiger's Te4h $2.20
1-Reflector $8.40. 4. 2.60.
2-Novmno 3.40.
3-Riqul $.

Ladies' Games Feature

Table Tennis Tourney

The first week's playoffs of
the Fourth Isthmian Table Ten-
nis Tournament at the USO-
JWB Armed Forces Service Cen-
ter ended on Saturday evening
with a full schedule of games
between the military and civil-
ians to be played Uonday, Tues-
day, Thursday and Saturday
evenings at 7:00 p.m. to deter-
mine the Isthmian champion
for 1955.

Saturday's playoffs were high-
lighted with the ladies' games
which offered enthusiastic com-
petition and good apoctstipm-
ship. This i the first year that
women were entered in the
tournament. Playoffs will con-
tinue on Monday evening among
the women's entries who are
registered from the categories
of-military dependents from the
armed forces and civilians from
the Canal Zone and the Repub-
lic of Panama.
The doubles competition nro-
vided the spectators with great
excitement as the White and
Green Club, which is composed
of members of the Chinese Co-
lony of Panama, showed their
unusual ability in the sport of
table tennis and topped winning
honors for the evening. This
group is leading in the doubles
tournament and will continue
their spirited competition on
Monday evening.
The long-awaited game of
Saturday night was played by
National champion, 0 Geor ge
Grannum and Mario Preciado
of Panama, who gave the top
table tennis player stiff compe-
tition. However, Grannum de-
feated Preciado and will con-
tinue his playoffs to defend his
title of the Isthmian Table Ten-
nis champion, which he has held
for three years, since the incep-
tion of the tournament.
A cordial invitation is extend-
ed to military personnel and
their families, and friends and
to the public, both of the Canal
Zone and the Republic of Pan-
ama to attend the Dlayoffs of
the tournament, which are In
their last week.
The results of the playoffs
were as follows:
Military Doubles Men
H. Tayes-Schwartz vs. J. F!o-
res-M.J. Payes J. Flores- M.
J. Payes 21:4, 21:6.
Ladies Singles
E. McFarlan vs. A. Best-E.
McFarlan 21:13, 21:9.
Sh. Schwartz vs. C. Proverbs-
S. Schwartz by forfeit.
L. Garnica vs. N. Tayes L.
Garnica 21:5, 21:1.
E. Stewart vs. G. Kaufman -
E. Stewart 21:12, 21:11.
C. Schoen vs. E. Stewart EB.
Stewart 21:4, 21:5. \
0. Hall vs. L. Lyder 0. Hall
21:14, 21:18.
D. Friedman vs. C. Nighten-
rale C. Nightengale by for-
G. Lennon vs. E. Cannon -
G. Lennon bv forfeit.
J. McFarlan vs. L. Garnica-
J. McFarlan 16: 2. 21:14. 21:17.
E. Stewart vs. Sh. Schwarta.-
E. Stewart 21:12, 21:9.
Men Singles Civilian
P. Felix vs. C. Wong C.
Wong 10:21. 21:15, 26:24.
G. Grannum vs. M. Preclado-
G. Grannum.21:17, 13:21. 21:14
W. Stephenson vs. A. Gillette-
A. Gillette 21:16, 22:20.
S. Lindo vs. S. Hall S. Hall
21:10, 21:6.
L. Moreno vs. A. Chiu A.
Chlu 21:12. 13:21, 21:17.
Men Dmobles Civilian
P. Carrington ,n rumber-
b-stch vs. 0. Chnna-T Chu 0.
Chong-T. Chu 21 19. 21:15
0. Jordan-L. Gill vs B. Gon-
zalez-T. Lopez B. Oonhalu..T.
IaP- 14:31, 21:18, 23:21.

H. Joseph-P. Felix vs J. oni-
lla-M. Armijo H. Joseph-P.
Felix by forfeit.
V. Sampson-F. Whie vs. M.
Preciado-J. Quiros V. Samp-
son-F. White 21,18, 20:22, 29:27.
S. Wong-P. Perez vs. S. Hall-
H. Johnson Hall-H. Johnson
17:21, 21:14, 21:14.
A. Chiu-T. Yau vs. R. McDow-
ell-J. Perryman A. Chiu- T.
Yau 21:17, 18:21, 21:14.j
0. Chong-T. Chu vs. N. EV-
ersley-E. Hyn son 0. Ohong-
T. Chu 21:13, 21:1L

Kono's five points for winning
the physique competition at
Munich, Germany, has given
the United States the world
weight-lifting team title. Ear-
lier result had given the title
to Russia, 29-25, but AAU sec-
retary Dan Ferris said that of-
ficials had failed to cerdit the
U.S. with Kono's five points.

Colombian lightweight champ
Baby Manolete weighed in at a
surprisingly light 126 v pounds
last night, but he was effective
enough to TKO Colon's Manuel
Prescott, 131/2, after five rounds
of lively fighting, which saw the
loser receive an ugly gash over
the left eyebrow.
The feature match, which
took place at the National
Gym, had been set for eight
stanzas at a weight limit of
129 pounds.
A sparse crowd took in the
program, which had as a special
attraction an action cacKeld
wrestling contest.
Manolete, who gave, specta-
tors the idea that he is a rugged
ringwisee gladiator, seemed to be
slightly behind on points when-
the bout was stopped, on the
recommendation o Bo x n g
Commission doctor Alfredo Bis-
sot, who examined Prescott's in-
The loser started fast, and
despite suffering the cut in
the second heat kept pouring
on steam, while In turn tak-
ing some solid blows from the
Colombian. -
Several times during the ab-
breviated encounter, the pair
slugged it out toe-to-toe arid ob-
servers thought it remarkable
that the Colombian's prominent
nose hardly showed a trace of
blood during the hectic battle.
Immediately after the bout
was over, Caras. Nuevas S.A.,
promoters of the program, an-
nounced that the Colombian's
next appearance would be a-
gainst ranking featherweight
Byron Cumberbatch at the Gym,
Nov. 13.
In the other eight-round co-

feature, Carlo* Watson, 136A,
earned a split decision over
Beto Scantlebury, 135.
Watson outboxed and out-
punched his rival most- of the
way, but the winner's suppoit-
ers had a bad scare in the sev-
enth when he was dropped
twice for eight-counts.
Things got real hot Io the sec-
ond, and both boys kept pound-
ing away at each other at the
Referee Plo Guerrero, who had
a sad experience some months
ago when he was knocked out
after getting between two over-
enthusiastic fighters, seemed in
danger of suffering the same
mishap again.
But the timely intervention pf
seconds of both corners avoided
any serious incident.
In the prelim, San Bias In-
dian Arias Mendez, 121%, made
short work of David Moreno,
19Y, by scoring a kayo in 2:12
of the first round, of a match
which had been set for four.
The wrestling contest, which
was won by Lloyd Hunt, (Cha-
zam) over Ruben Guevara,
(The Shadow) drew loud ap-
plause as the matmen punach-
ed, kicked, bit, twisted, locked
and threw each other all over
the ring, and several times out
of the roped square also.
At the end of the.-rough and
tumble affair, the loser had a
possibly fractured thumb, a bite
on the leg and numerous bruis-
es about the body.
And the winner, also badly
bruised and shaken up, was
bleeding profusely from the
mouth as he grinned in ac-
knowledgement df his hard-
earned victory.

Road Of Peril Lies Ahead

For Michigan In Contrast

To Maryland, Oklahoma

NEW YORK, Oct. 24 (UP) -
Michigan, its hold on the No. 1
national ranking among college
football teams shaken by a nar-
row-squeak victory over Minneso-
ta, found today that a schedule
fraught with peril lies just ahead
,--in contrast, to the rosy pros-
pects facing Maryland and Oki-
The Wolveines were glad' to
settle for a 14-13 decision o v e r
Minnesota, thanks to an e x rt r a-
point conversion by Jimmy van
But now they must face Io-
Wa's revenge bent Hawkeyes
next Saturday, a team knocked
out of the big ten running by
Michigan last year and anxious
to pay that back with interest.
If the Wolverines survive t h is
threat, they still must hurdle II-
linois, Indiana, and Ohio, State
to achieve an unbeaten season.
Not so for Maryland, the na-
tion's No. 2 team, or for third-
ranked Oklahoma.

Not only did both of these migh-
ty elevens win impressively on
Saturday-Maryland showing no
mercy in a 34-13 victory over Sy-
racuse and Oklahoma s h o w i n g
dazzling power in coming from
behind to crush Colorado, 56 21
-but their remaining schedules
hold no terrors to compare with
Michigan's. Both teams now are
favored to go the rest of the way
Minnesota, the same team that
took a, 30-0 walloping from Wash-
ington in its opening game five
weeks ago. threw an almighty
scare into Michigan. The Gophers
ripped off two touchdowns'in the.
first 12 minutes by Bob Schultz
and Ken Yacke, but guard Mike
Falls missed the extra point, and
that eventually proved fatal 1 al.
Michigan ot going in the second
quarter when van Pelt's pass ti
Mike Rotunno touched off a 60-
yard drive climaxed by a touch-
down plunge by Terry Barrm. In
the third quarter, van Pelt passed
nine yards to Tom Maentz for the
tying touchdown and then he
kicked the all-important e x t r a
Syracuse, the team that upset
Army last week, simply couldn't


BALBOA 6:15 8:50 |

Tu. "DauiS Or *F BErr

DIABLO HTS. 8:15 1:05
The astounding story behind
today's headlines

MARGARITA 6:15 8:0


CRISTOBAL 5:20 8:10
Technicol. A

'AMP BIERD 6:15 8:10
"Six Bridges To Cress"

cope with Maryland's power. Ed
Vereb led Maryland by gaining
132 yards, rushing to one touch.
down, and passing to another.
Oklahoma, after falling behbia
Colorado 14-0, early in the see
oend period, then blas ted
Buffs of the field as BOb Bur
ris scored. bree toweltdw.
tW62do.*bd kban nted Oia-
*V 1 ziiyaI fer the big
The only team among the na.
tion's "Top 10" to lose this week-
end was, seventh-ranked D uke.
The Blue Devils Were jolted into
seven fumbles as they bowed to
Pittsburgh, 26-7 Pitt's revenge.
for that, famous 1938 defeat pin.
ned on k Pitt powerhouse by a
Duke team led by Eric Tipton.
Among the other major upset
victims of the weekend we r e
Yale, whipped 7-0 by Colgate on
Frank -Nardulli's kokrth period
touchdown; Wiscoqzin, beaten 2-
16, by Ohio State; and Boston Col-
lege, a 13-point faovrite forced to
settle for a 13-13 tie against Mar-
quette on Friday night.
Yale, Colorado, Duke, Bost
College, and San Jose State
(which lost to College of the Pa.
cific 14-7) were knocked from
the list of major unbeaten
teams. Left are only six teams
Maryland, Okalahoma, Mich i-
gan, West Virginia, Holy Cross,
and Navy.
Navy must risk that record this
week against Notre Dame, a team
that rebounded from its loos to
Michigan State to beat Purdue
impressively, 22-7. The Middies
haven't beaten the Irish s i n ea
1944. but are fired-up to do it this
time and may be favored.

k. g i ] II i 10HI

bon't le an acid, sour stomach
upset your day when you can t
.speedy lief with famous manoad
Take ust M teaspoon of spe
kuling. antacid Sal Hpatica in a glass
ofwa er and feel how fst k.'eievs
excess stomach acidity.
The mild lazton which may alo
accompany its alkaline action hels
clear up te cestipation wi ch eaft
joes withI-somur anma.
Sobe win pt the eoaym -
bottle f Sal epatie todmyl
it oc hand for stornma #Mh

T'ake epaskisig
and smile
a m.ief mtv uY







Libns Arent Too Old, But Time Runs Out When Team's osing

BHS Bulldogs

Beat AC 13-7

The Balboa Bulldogs defeated
the. Athletic 'Club Saturday
night by a core of 13 to 7. The
stubborn and hard playing A. C.
completely outfought the Bull-
dogs during the entire first half
of the game.
Late in the first quarter Carl
Tuttle of thal A.C. took Bate-
man's 60 yd. punt on his own 40
-yd. line Oad scampered all the
way back tor a TD. Quarterback'
Arnold Manning going over for
the -extra point. Balboa came
back several attempts but could
not put together a sustained
drive. It was again this Bulldog
defenses.that held off the A.C.
Starting the second half the
Bulldogs came back like a hur-
ricane, Slamming across two
TDs. Quarterback Ed Scott, on a
Keep play, reversed the field on
going 34 yds. to pay dirt. Full-
back Bnuce Bateman failed on
an extra point. Later in the
same quarter Scott again faked
to his Fallback Ken Wheeler,
kept the ball and raced 16 yards
by cutting back through the en-
tire A.C. defenses. With two
flankers playing wide, Scott gave
the ball to Fullback Ken Wheel-
er to the weak- side for the ex-
tra point.

The remainder of the game
was played between the 30 yd
lines, neither team able to pen-
etrate for a scoring punch. Bal-
boa tok over the ball on their
own S0 yd. line with 1 minute
left, holding on to it until time
ran out, ending the ball game.
Tale of the Tape:

1st Downs
Yds. by Scrimmage
Yds. Passing
Passes Attempted
Passes Completed
Passes Intercepted
Fumbles Recovered
Punts Attempted
Punting Average
Yds. Pefialized

Balboa A.C.
8 a 1
150 139
26 25
7 13
2 2
4 2
2 4
1 4
60 32
35 20

For the first time since the
Intramural football, season at
Balboa High and Junior High
Cot under way in late Septem-
e r there is a clear cut favorite
established in both the U ano
C Leagues.
Of the nineteen teams playing
in the two leagues, there Is on'y
one that still has an unblemish-
ed record. This distinction be-
longs to the potent Bollermak-
ers, captained by Danny Dja-
Londes, and spearheaded by an
extraordinary ball toting back in
Joe Reynolds.
In the C League, although all
the-teams have suffered at least
one set back the Cornhuskers
have moved Into a commanding
position and are definitely the
team to beat from here on la.
Sixteen games were written
into the record book this east
week with 10 of them being
played in the C League. Johnny
Morris lead his Cornhuskers to
the top rung, moving up from
fourth to first with two smash-
ing victories. Morris got plenty
of help from Jerry Crawford,
Jay Bellamy, and Bob Lau as
they annihilated the Pantherr
63-12 and then won the big one
from the Lions 32-46.
Brilliant defensive play by
Morris stopped the. Lions only
12 inches from the tying touch.
down as time ran out. Doug
Chassin, diminutive Lion back,
turned out to be the outstand-
tnr "little" man In the league
with his fine work on both of-
fense and defense.

"Buzzy" Rathgeber and his
Buckeyes won one and lost one
which combined with the two
'Huskers victories moved them
to second place. Playing without
Rathgeber the Bucks lost to
Wildcats 13-7, but came back
later in the week to trample the
hapless Owls 52-14 as Rathge-
ber ran wild. The Wildcats suf-
fered a defeat later In the week
when "Woody" French paced a
hard running attack for the In-
dians as they pulled a 24 to 6
upset of the 'Cats.
The Tigers managed to stay
within range by winning two of
the three games they played.


They fell victim to the fired _q
Indians 14-7, but snapped out ol
their losing ways to win 20-6
over the Wolevrines and 33 c 32
from the Hawkeyes.
This was the game that saw
one of the slickest passing com-
binations yet to be witnessed in
the Intramural play. With Al
Muller throwing and Bill Engel.
ke catching, the undermanned
nawkeyes kept the pressure on
the Tigers all the way. Mullet
also proved to be among the fin-
est defensive players in the
The Bollermakers won their
two games of the week, pasting
a oapsided 35 to 6 defeat on the
Trojans, and then In the Big
Gense they won a hard played
contest from the previously un-
defeated 'Gators, 31-25. This
was one of the best games of
the season with both teams bat-
tlig f or 'a they were worth
throughout the 36 minutes of
football. Bob Umberger, Raul
Barbara and Frank Stabler did
yeoman work for the 'Gators,
but they just couldn't stop Joe
Reynolds for the entire game.
The turning point in the game
actually came early in the 4th
quarter when end Alex Ebereng
broke through on three success-
ive occasions to toss 'Gator bail
carriers for losses. This took the
starch out of them and assured
the Bollermakers of keeping
their unsullied record.
The resurgent Bulldogs, down-
trodden all season, suddenly
came to life and pulled the ma-
Jor upset of the campaign when
they blasted the high riding
Mustangs from the ranks of the
undefeated 26 to 12. This left
the Mustangs in fourth place
after riding jointly on top of the
heap all season.
Later in the week the Bull-
dogs unmercifully slaughtered a
a game but outmanned band of
Bruins 83 to 21.-A team that has
been getting better with each
game and "right now looks like
the only team that can match
the Bollermakers is the Fighting
After taking an opening game
licking from the Mustangs, this
team has proved that it can play
with the best of them. Jesse
Crawford, Rolando Chanis, and
Helmuth Stahl give the Irish a
sound ball club on both offense
and defense.
League standings follow:
B League
Team W L T Pet.
Boilermakers 6 0 0 1.000
Gators .. .. 4 1 0 .800
Fighting Irish 4 1 0
Mustangs ..... 3 1 .780
'Bulldogs 3 3 0 .500
Aggle ..... .1 3 0 200
Bruins .1 40 .200
Trojans .. .0 4 0 .000
Gophers 5 0 .000
C League
Team W L T Pet.
'Cornhuskers 4 1 0 800
Buckeyes 3 1 1 .700
Wildcats 3 2 0 .700
Lions 3 2 0 .600
Tigers .. 3 2 0 .600
Indians .. .. 2 2 1 .500
Owls 2 3 0 .400
Hawkeyes 1 2 2 .300
Panthers .. .1 4 0 .200
Wolverines 1 4 0 .200

Intramural Football


By HARRY GRAYSON a defeat that upsets a squad.
NEA Sports Editor "The loss to Baltimore didn't I
hurt," he stresses. "The C o i0t s
Sometimes the football bounces beat us pretty good, 28-13. Alan
funny against the best. Ameche and George Shaw ruined I
The Detroit Lions aren't too old us. You can't do much about that.
as a team, but suddenly discover But the rest of those games-
that time runs out quicker when well, just look at what happened
you're losing., and you get a rough idea of what
playing football the hard way real.
Nick Kerbawy attempts to ex- ly means.'You get onechance a
plain why the professionals' West" week. And anyone who ever play-
ern Conference champions went e football will tell you that a
to Los Angeles with four straight une-point loss is tougher to take --
defeats. than a real beating. Yet this 's the '
h difference between a champion
c "We haven't had a top draft and a second flight club ,in the Another of a sereswritte
choice in five years," says Gen. National Football League. for NEA Service
Soral Manager Kerbaway. "We were on top, 17-13, with on- By CHARLEY DRESSEN
"We won, so always took the ly 20 seconds left when Tobin
bottom of the barrel. Rote threw a winning pass for
e Green Bay.
S....-". "The Los Angeles Rams beat us.
r 17-10, after we were inside the 15
and practically unstoppable at the
end of eich half."
S'They dig up newways to beat
the Lions this trip--Y. A. Tittle's
--kneeling pass, for instance.
f "We led the San Francisco 49.
ers, s4-20, with no more than a1
minute and a half to go," recalls
Kerbawy. "Tittle fumble d on
fourth down on our five-yard line. 't
SWhen I saw the ball hit the ground t
and Tittle go down after it, I said
to myself, 'We win!'
"Our entire line jumped at the a t
ball, but Tittle, on his k n ee s,
flicked his hands at it and the
Z thins I knew, Joe Perry was
waitmg for. it with not a man on
either team near him. Perry ran
s s t r l into the end zone and we lost an- a
ChMrley Dressest
Kerbawy has to think of the bus- .
iness end of the game as well as A FOOTBALL play in which I
Sth l e artistic, Dropping the firstfigured may seem u n u s u a I to
A f. os ur games dropped the Lions those who know me as an old I
right out of the race. The fine De- baseball man..
troit franchise had 36,434 season But I am proud of the fact that
serio los seats sold before thethel first kickoff sn .Iamp the f at th a
se..ats aold befoe t rt kko. 'I played football in the early days
,t wow ca. te s el uaSn b ktwillner of the professional game espe-
how the season blocks will go for call of having been a quarter- I
next season. back with the first edition of Chi- (
cago Bears in 1920.
.Bob Davenport Detroit' s hard luck was not con.- pahep I am recalling happen-
Sfined to the battlepit, as you may ed in Racine while I was qu.rter-"
SOCKO!-Bob Davenport is the great passing quarterback, hurt backing fsonsin city. Beforesent-
big smasher in UCLA's single- his precious throwing arm Iast g th Wiscons city. Before the
wi ngattack. summer when a horse reared game, the coach told me not to
In There is fear that it may never when passing. t
"In 1950, we got Doak Walker come around again.
from Southern Methodist and Le- Jack Christiansen, who r u n s We were losing, 3-0, with not
on Hart and Jim Martin of Notre Chris' Gang on defense, was dis- much more than a minute left. I b
Dame. Then we won the division abled. Walker and Dave Middleton returned a put along the sideline
and league championships in 1952 operate at half efficiency because and was forced out of bounds,
and '53. Last year we won the of leg injuries. Offensive guards bringing the ball in 15 yards.
conference title. Hariley Sewell and Dick Stanfel I told the right end I was going F
Shave been out. So have Martin to take the ball and start running L
"Not landing a high dr4t choice and the veteran back, Bob Hoern- back with it, asked him to delay F
stops us from trading for a play- schemeyer. along the sideline and look for a
er as against a future high draft pass.
choice..So, Kerbawy has good grounds The pass was successful, put us
for saying that the early reverses in position to kick a field goal g
"Fullback Bill Bowman s loss cannot be traced to the coaching with just a few seconds remain- C
to the armed forces was our most or personnel. The coaches have ing, and tie the score at 3*3. C
serious loss this fall, but this is proved themselves as sound as the Had I followed clubhouse in-
still mighty fines quad. players. structions, we no doubt would have
'"The way we've- lost reveals "The time 4t so short," conclu- lost, 3-0. .
why it's difficult for other than des Nick Kerbawy, "especially L
football people ot get beds in the when it is running out." i NEXT: Johnny Lujack. !
superior medical clinics. The hos-
pials are too full of football play-
ers who are injured and football
coaches and front office mean re- "A *Ss
pairing ulcers."4 11161r
As Kerbawy points out, it's the 8i00
circumstances of losing more than :00 .m
Hialeah, Fla. (NEA) Of PTAER
America's ten leading; monqywinm- POKER
ning stables of 1955, eight will race CHUCK-A-LUCK c
at Hialeah Park this writer. S 8LOT MACHINES D
rJr-Condtioned Saloe

;hose registered as officially en-
tered in the tournament so far
John McConaghy, Mrs. Matil-
SMcConaghy, Robert G. Dan-
els, Dr. Robert F. Holdren, Don-
ild Scott.
Frank Violette, Dr. Wm. T.
Bailey Edward Kennerd, George
8 Nickel.
Lt. Col. James R. Burkhart,
Mrs. Velma A. Burkhart, Lt. Col.
C. V. Britton, Jorge soldarriaga,
Horace Pires, Hugh Cassidy.
Robert Vick, H. Rodgers, Mr.
Furst, Leo Krisiza, Russ George.
Don Hutchison, N. A. Phillips,
Mrs. Katherine Meissner, Russell
Melsner, Bill Martin.
Robert H. Adams, Robert W.
King, William Adams, peter c.
Long. Clifford Gilock, William
loezle, Martin La Vec.
B. W. Forgeson, Betty C. For-
eson, Sam R. Moody, Elmer
trr, M. W. Hendricks, R. A. Me-
Donald Spencer, Chester A.
Lubr, Robert J. Ray, Dr. L Jack
ttrumpf, J. D. Mitchussen.
George Edginton, J. Zsben-
hade, Lt. Col. Paul C. Davis,
,t. Col. Ralph Rose, Captain T.
[. Brymer, Hern Eck.

L. K. Largent, Ralph Dugan
r., J. R. Thomson, Robert
;oche, Donald Schiltmeyer.
Uilliam Halt.
H. P. Burchett, Lena Bur-
hett, Bill Bailey, George V.
Milton Wright, Mrs. Chubby
Right. Audrey E. Bishop, Da-
Id L. Bishop, Sgt. Edgar Polk.

!have made arrangements for
tWo large refrigerator boxes to
be loaded with ice and shipped
to Pifias Bay at the start ofr ne
The committee assures the
entrants that there will be ade-
quate supplies of ice during the
tournament, but they also eau*
tion all hoNt owners to npve
their ice boxes comDletePl filled
before startlnz out on the tour-

Todoyv Encanto -.35 .20
In Cinemascope!
Esther Williams. in
Jane Powell. in

Todoc IDEAL -.20 10
Barbara Stanwyck, in
Ralph Meeker. In


i I l~a.

PALL MALL symbolizes distinction.
In its bright-redl package. PALL MALL
lends an air of elegance to people whoa
hbave the good taste to smoke it.
PALL MALL's extra large sise filten
the smoke, making it mellower,
and prolonging your smoking -lasuio.

peopw hoe u kow quawly chow.
PAL MALL become of is fiee, lobW ...
:- wwiwi&d flaw. _

I --

COLON -- This sportswise we made the rounds among
downtrodden city has had cause the top men in Atlantic side
to be stirred into action once a- boxing and observed the follow-
gain. This time the source of ing reaction:
agitation came from the Pana- Daniel Delgado, president.
ma Boxing Commission who, CBC: "I am -not issuing any.
without first consulting or talk- statement until after our rrwet-
Ing it Qver with their Colon col- ins Monday. But one thing I
leagues, went ahead and strip- know and that is, we were not
ped Pedro Tesis of the Isthmian trying to protect Tesals' title iut
featherweight title and approv- him."
ed the Bourne-Francis bout as Jefferson Joseph, vice-presi-
a title affair. dent of CBC: "I think that the
If you read carefully, you Panama Commission was arbi-
should have noticed that in the trary in its decision. Both com-
previous paragraph we said that missions should have decided
the Panama Comish did not this thing between themselves
consult the Colon board. ConsulD even forming a championship
they should, because they are a committee to control and regu-
newly-formed group and are late such conditions."
unaware of the close harmony Rathbourne Springer, Tests
that bound the outgoing board associate: "I think those boys'in
with the still stable and intact Panama are just.... How could
Colonites. they allow Bourne, a title hold-
We have worked closely with er who has not defended his ti-
the CBC and have seen much tle within the specified time, to
correspondence concerning this fight for another title? How
particular 126-lb. title mix-up could they eliminate Isidro Mar-
which was exchanged between tinez from this title shot? Tesis
the then governing Panama was approached by just one pro-
body and the CBC. mother who. refused to meet Te-
sis' demands, so Tesis did not
Whether the files of the old refuse to defend his title, it is
PBC have been turned over or just that the opportunity did
not to this present body-we do not present itself. What if Mar-
not know. But we do know that tinez is given his medical OK?
'urged by some powerful force, If Tesis is stripped of his title,
dhe new PBC arbitrarily handed then Bourne too should be strip-
down their decision on the mix- ped. Those boys are helping
0 up and in the process scored the someone and not doing the
Colon Board for "laxity." right thing. They ar# crazy."



1956 FORD


for good tasLu

A4dlA L


Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1911, Sunday, October 23, 1955,
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided In two series "A" & "B" of 22 pieces each.

First Prize 6533

Second Prize 8378

Third Prize 7930


S3 13,200 00

$ 6,600 00

N. Priz e* o Prize NM Prize No| Prizes o. Prtu I No. 140 NO. Pris e Pr I No u Ies P PMiw
3 132.| 103 132.0 2033 132. 32033 132.0 4033 ,3 ..- 1-220 ,433 132-0s i2.0 -
6133 132.00 1133 132.0 I2133 1322M 3133 132.00 4133 132.01 5133 132.104 613 122. 7133 19MM S13 133S 12.00 9 3
0233 12.00 1233 132.60 2233 132.00 3233 132.00 4233 132.M 5233 132.- 6233 132.0 1 233 132. 1233 X 132-. 0 .i
1433 132.00 1433 132.00 I 2433 132.1. 3433 132.30 4433 132. 5433 132.6 63 1M2. 17433 12*0 32 12 3a 12 0
6M33 2,200.M 1533 2,200-0 2133 Z 233 2,200- 4533 2,2.- ,33 2,-0. 53 14,6011 .*7 ,2.0 1 I3 *2.6 O 2.20.
WI33 12.B00 163 132. 2623 132. 2633 M 132.60 4633 132.011 5633 132.0161 133 tN 723 132.00.* s3 132.00 0M 2 2a
733 132.01 1733 132.00 2733 1 32.013733 132 4 132.00 473 132. 5131 132.00 s733 s 132 773 1A s. 1733 1a. 33 132.
0133 132.: 1S33 132.00 233 132.00 3833 132.00 4833 132. 533 132.4 632W W 132.0 132 3 12. 2 33 12 m 1S2.
W3 132.' 1i33 132.00 263 12as 0 333 132.00 4833 132.00 5933 13a2 .0 6 MO132. 3 23 12U2 I. s s.0 M 3La

Approximations Derived Frem First Prize

s 9L a m 1 I 1 1 f I m 16.
.440 2 44.N 623 4S. 53 44 532 44-- 4,,-.60 6| 44L1 1 6 I LU ,-
| S544. 6327 444.6 65 U2 44-.-0 6531 I534 440. 440.6 6538 44.- I500 446.- I 0 63.Ps

Approximations derived From Secqud Prize

6378 226- 1373 226.00 273t .6 33 .00 4375 2 2I. 5373 22. 01 2. IH 77 32.*0 2?
I 37 11.0 0 3372 11668 3374 IIM. SS376 .ll.1K 373 1 6 M ." S 3 11 I SMa3 M lK 3 210.6 38 II

Approximations Derived From third Prize

= 132.90 I0 132.0 1 3M 132.0t 2 3 1322.f 36 132.6 0 33* 132 6M2M 123.NS m |. In. M 1A
7 .21 9 1.S- 2 -.3 S- i m U. 7 IS 7I-- 132 U.-. 734
722 iM 7924 U. I 73 I3S U 7M U 7NM S I 75M327 SIK

Prize-winning Numbers of today's Lottery Drawing were solt at: First and Third in Colon: Second in Panama
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 3 and not included in the above list wla Ferty-Feour Dollars (H4)) eaLh.
The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprise the two series "A" and "B"

Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMAN. Governor of the Province of'Panama Ced. 47-12155
The Representative Of The Treasury RICARDO A MELWIDRZ .

WITNESSES. Felix A. Vega A., Ced. No. 47-62796 CECIUO MORENO dql CABTIILO
Ellseo Alvarez Aizpurla, C6d. No. 53-84 Notary Public, PaPama


m '1









With the interest in the Mar- Frank Violette, president of
in Club Tournament now ap- t..e Marlin -Club, returneO..
proaching the fever point, boac3s from a hurried inspecuon trip
And crews are hard at work set- to the Piflas Bay area last week
ling the final problems of end and he announces thai -
tackle and supplies, there is ample and adequate
supplies of fuel in the Bay now.
The crews for many of the The tournament committee
hrntt arm all rnmnlet. now. and The tournament committee













Foo tbal


Con tin s

Read story oon Mj d

10:03 a.m. 4:22 a.m.
.10:53 p.m. 4.45 p.m.

TODAY! .75 .40
3:00 5:00 7:00 9:00 p.m.


Lanaiea Ahn rican

"Let the people know the truth mnd the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
I I___II___1_ __ _u--

31st YEAR PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1955 FirvE st a

AAA Spokesman Praises 'Historic'


CARACAS, Oct. 24 (UP) Au I three years, Sordoni said:
spokesman of the American Auto- "This was 4n historic s t e p,
mobile Association (AAA) today showing the determination of
described as historic the decision I the United States to make a
of the United States government to reality of the Inter-hemispheric
speed the completion of the In-1 road.
teramerican Highway to the Pa- "It marked at the same time
nama Canal Zone. an end to the old era of mere
Andrew J. Sordoni made t h e token appropriations. The money
statement in a speech prepared to be spent by the UniLed States
for delivery before the opening represents approximately t w o-
session of the annual assembly thirds of the estimated cost need-
here of the Interamerican F e d- ed to close the remaining gaps
ration of Automovile Clubs. and improve substandard se c-
The AAA is the United States tions.
member of the federation. .
Referring to the United "The balance of the money will
States. appropriation of $63,000,- be given by the Central American
000 to assist in completing the countries on the traditional one-
highway to the Canal Zone in third basis.

MEMBERS of the Canal Zone Amatuer Radio Association op-
erate radio. station KZ5JW, quartered in the USO-JWB Arm-
ed Forces Service Center in Balboa. Sending messages and
talking to the fo!ks back home through the station is a fpr-
vorite pastime with service personnel at the USO-JWB club.
The station is operated by qualified military and civilian op-
erators, who are members of the C.Z.A.R.A., which has its
headquarters at the USO-JWB. Left to right are: Pfc. Rangel
E. Postalwalt of Rodman; Capt. Richard Manp, 15th Naval
District; Pvt. Beinard L. Cohen, Fort Clayton; and S/Sgt.
Leonard Franklin, Albrook AFB.

USO-JWB Serves 11 Groups
It -

(Editor's Note: This is the
first in the "Red Feather Se-
ries" depicting the activities
of the Canal Zone Communi-
ty Chest). 0
The USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center in Balboa, a Red
Feather member agency of the
Canal Zone Community Chest
since its inception, not only
serves the needs of the military
personnel and their families sta-
tioned on the Isthmus, but also
the civilian employes, of the
Panama Canal Company, Canal
Zone Government, and the Arm-
ed Forces, and their dependents,
regardless of religious denomin-
A focal point in the commu-
nity life of the Canal Zone,
USO- provides a meeting place
for 11 social, religious and cul-
tural organizations.
These Include: Church of
Christ, Latter Day Saints, (Mor-
mon Church), the Canal Zonc
College Club, the Balboa Wom-
en's Club, the Canal Zone Ama-
teur Radio Association, the Ca-
nal Zone Art League, the Canal
Zone Teenage Baseball League.
the Canal Zone Girl Scout
Council, the Canal Zone Orchid

Highway Decision

"Not only has the money be- UN recommIendatf that, col-
come available, but the work is lectively, they liberalize entry
going ahead. But November the requirements and at their ini-
U.S. Bureau of Public Roads and tiation, the U.N. has conducted
the cooperating Central American a study entitled 'Transportation
Republics will award contracts a- inCentral America," w h ic h
mounting to one third of t h e will implement that recommen-
three-year program, and the re- dation..
mainder will be under contract "The U.N.'s report will be pre-
next year." sented to a meeting of the go v-
Sordoni said that a survey of ernments in Managua next
the highway route through the month.
Darien peninsula will b e g i n "Action by the Central Amerin-
next Jan. 15 as a result of plans can Republics that will streamline
made by a committee of tech- customs and entry procedures
nical experts representing t h e ai.. bandardize traffic regulations
governments of Panama, Colom- desirable, but is es-
bla, and the United States. The sential if completion of the Inter-
survey is scheduled to be com- .-. t .niaway is to hav e
pleted by the time the seventh practical meaning.
Panamerican highway congress "Besides, the joint program of
meets in Panama in 1957. the Central American nations in
He said that the International eliminating border restrictions
Road Federation reported th a t can be an inspirig example to all

TRAGEDY'AVERTED-Two persons went to the hospital and 23 others were treated for in-
juries and sent home after this bus collided with an oh truck at Union City, N.J., and crashed
-through a guard rail to the edge of an elevated highway. Police credited the drive, Hugo SLic-
co, with keeping his bus from dropping over the embankment 60 feet down to the highway by
hohlng his foot on the brake.

France Recognizes Vietnam's Premier Diem

As Referendum Tumbles Scoffing Bao Dai

PARIS, Oct. 24 (UP)- France
recognized Premier Ngo D in h
Diem today as the new chief ofi
state of South Vietnam following
his landslide referendum victory
over Emperor Bao Dai.
Final results of yesterday's vote
will not be known until tomorrow,
but there was no doubt Diem won

The government already' w as provinces.
preparing -to proclaim Diem chief There was one report of ter-
of state in ceremonies scheduled rodism, in Sautec Prov inee
at noon Wednesday. He was ex- where bandits of the Hoa Hao
pected to assume the title of pres- sect threatened to behead any.
dent. one who voted. The government.
Elaborate security precautions rushed troops in to protect the
had been ordered in anticipation voters, but a good many of them
of trouble, but the voting in Sai- tayed away from thn a..,n

highway construction is proceed- actions and is one of the most im- by a majority which his govrn- gon was orderly and tno actual
ing rapidly all over Latin Amer- portant forward step in many meant estimated at 95 per cent. violence was reported from the
ica, and that since 1951 the Inter- years in promotion of internation- In the Saigon districts which -
national Bank alone has m a de at motoring." were first to report, 99.4 per cent
loans totalling $90 million for of the voters favored the 54-year- ( hr filth
building roads in eight countries. old, American-backed Premier. ClarkGis Voll
I"A major, and very recent t, Russia Forlioles
contribution has been made by the a e A r
United Nations, Sordoni said.
"The Centraw .Ameran Island 15 Miles TWA Appoints
ernments have now accepted a Lindo & Moduro Stomach Hemorrhage
SOff Japanese Coast Its Agents Here WASHINGTON, Oct. 2A (UP)
Jm M henerS A tS re Clark Grifith, 85 year old
TOKYO, Oct. 24 (UP) Russia- power of the Washington Base-
is fortifying an island only 15 TWA (Trans World Airlines.) ball Club, rallied today ;rom a
M s abusawa Wed miles from the coast of northern today announced the appoint massive stomach hemorrhage,
Japan and may even be building ment of Lindo Maduro. doctors said his chances of
Sa jet airfield on the strategic bit as their general agents for the survival are "somewhat bright-
A Chcagof land, it as reported today. Republic of Panama and the Ca- er." *
SiagKyodo, news agency reported a nal Zone. Douglas Stockdale, Hospital officials who had de-
"roundtable" discussion with po- general manager for TWA l sptired of Grifith's chances last
CHICAGOr Oct.J -(Mi P) lice Chiefs S#buro Buzuki of Ne- MeCdco City, stated that the in- nirt were cautiously optimlast
Author James 8bihener and ,ur0 and iashi Matsumur of crease of air traffic from Pana iIt er the camed "Old ox imsadet
Miss Marl Yorklo sabusaws 3c WakkanaiL. Both towns are on ma to Europe has Warranted fsome improver the famentd "Ol during theox" mad
were married today in acer- Hokkaido, Japan's northern island, representation of his line in this night.
money at a University of Chic- and are just minutes flying time area. Lindo & Maduto. S.A. are nifgth, co- founder of the
go Chapel. away from Russian teitory the first general agents that American League andbasebalr-o h
The wedding ceremony w away from Russian territory TWAhave appointedIn Latin American League and base s
performed bY the Rev. Jituso Suzuki said that fishermen cap- America. oldest active executive has re-
Morikawa, a Japanese-American tured by the comrflunists and then TWA operates the larept tained consciousness and has
Baptist minister and was at- .released have reported that the Constellation fleet in the world, had some sedatives during the
tended by 100 persons, mostly Russians are fortifying Kunashira serving Europe with over 70 critical period of his Illness since
friends of the bride, island, which lies only about 15 weekly trans-Atlantic flights. Saturday night.
miles off the cost of Japan. Kuna- Principal destinations are Ma- His physician. Dr. George Res-
Michener, author of the best- shiri was one of the Islands tak- drid, Paris. London, Romre, Cai- ta, had said last night that Grif-
selling "Tales of the South Pa- en over by the Soviet after World ro, Bombay and many other fith was "very low" and that his
cific" and other novels, said he War Two and which Jpan would world centers in Europe, Africa chances were "just fair."
met his bride in Chicago when like returned, and Asia. This morning, however, Resta
he came to write a magazine "There are even reports," Su- Lindo & Maduro's airline de- reported that "the outlook is
story about a former American zuki said, "that t he Russians apartment will be under the di- somewhat brighter" after Grif-
soldier who returned to his have built an airfield for jet reaction of Arthur Lindo, who with experienced "some improve-
home town with a Japanese fi- planes on the island." has had considerable experience ment during the night."
ancee who became his wife. Suzuki said that the fortification in the aviation industry here Griffith, baseball's "good will"
"That's where I met Marl, at may be the reason for the step- and abroad., ambassador and one of the
the wedding," Michener said. ped-up capture of Japanese fisher- TWA is also represented local- games shrewdest traders, enter-
Michener said he worked in men by the Russians. lv by all the travel agencies, all led Georgetown hospital last
Asia many years and has stud- "If reports of fortification a r e of which are well equipped to i Wednesday for treatment of neu-
led the continent from "all an- true," he said, "Russia may not sell the airline's services in the Iritis. He suffered the stomach
gles." return the island to Japan." U.S. and to Europe. hemorrhage Saturday night.

Society, the Canal Zone Tape
Recorder's Group, the Canal *
Canai Zon fthetUSOJBirth Control Expert Declares Starvation
Club, designed to help meet the
needs of military personnel and
their families in the Panama
areawifabaseduonnarelgousnsoHas Struck Over-Populated Latin America
cultural theme.
Approximately 150,000 people TOKYO, Oct. 23 (UP) Large-1 He charged that very little is"there seems to be no reason for other parts not enough.
yearly both military and civil- scale starvation has struck Latin being done to help over-populated believing that it will not be ex- "The almost fabulous growth o
Ian, utilize the facilities and America and will grow worse be- Latin America. tended." large cities, with the inevitable in
participate in the activities of cause of over-population and land "In a majority of the c o u n- Food 'production in the 21 coun- crease in demand for water. .
the "Home Away From Home" policies, according to one of top tires," said Vogt," governmental tries has increased 39 percent may prove to be as effective
which has its doors open, 365 leaders in the U.S. birth control corruption among elected officials since World War II, said Vogt, check on the progress of Latir
days of the year. movement, and bureaucrats is so widespread but he added that the population American people as any other fac
Rabbi Nathan Witkin, the di- Dr. William Vogt discussed Lat- that orderly progress is almost has increased so fast people still tor," according to Vogt.
rector, also serves as field rep- in America's population problems impossibk." have less than half of what they
resentative for the National in a paper prepared for delivery Meanwhile, the population of id before the war. He said he wanted to empha
Jewish Welfare Board, Armed today at the opening session of an Latin America continues to in- .Food is only one part of -the size to the Tokyo conference dele
Services Division, Caribbean international conference' on plan- crease at a rate that is probably said the population .expert, "from gates that "overpopulation is
Comniand, and as auxiliary ed parenthaad. greater than that of any of the Mexico to the Magellens, grave grave problem in the 'young,
chanlain, United States Army, I Vogt, considered an expert n large areas of the world," he difficulties result from the water under-developed' lanS of the
Caribbean, and Caribbean A ir Latin America, is national direc- I said. situation." world, as wel as in some of the
Command. Miss Dorothy Brick- tor of the federation in America. sa"Nothing significant has been In certain parts of Latin Amer- more populous parts of thi
man is the Director of Activities i He said that Latin America's done to conserve r source s ica there's too much water in world."
for the USO-JWB Club. nearly 175,000,000 people "have throughout most of the area," he I
The goal of this year's Ca- so altered their birth and death added.
nMl Zone Community Chest | rates that unless these rates sig- Vogt informed birth rate con-
drive is S35,000. The drive !nificantly change the human be- ference delegates from 21 nations TV ------- RE L E ASE!!
opened yesterday and runs 'ings will double their numbers in that "large scale starvation has| I-At Ih
through Nov. 14. about 30 years." already hit" Latin America and ,- T D A
I rEVr A

By Russ Winterbotham and Ed Kudlaty


^J NTR 1

, --- --- -- ma-yu
. Most white residents of Saigon
stayed off the streets during theI
voting on the advice of authorities
who Leared anti- French resent-
ment might flare into a repetition
of last summer's anti white riot-
However, bitterness was shelv-
k ed for the day while family groups
dressed in their Sunday best a-
raded decorously through the
streets to polling places in an at-
mosphere of quiet jubilation.
Hao, In France, scoffed t h at
the referendum was -of "no im-
portance," and the Communists in'
North Vietnam dismissed it as a
"farce," .but there was little
doubt that Diem will be able *t
maWe the ;people's verdllct tie.
T-B United 'Itates, which h
b&aked the Premier from tb-
start, has announced officially
will abide by the results of the

Local Priest Flays

U. S. Protestants'

Latin American Work
A 'priest of the Santuarlo Na-
cional de la Virgen del Carmen
has been quoted as saying yes-
terday during at sermon at mass
that American Protestants have
contributed $1,666,444 "to paga-
nize ouf Latin America.'?
The morning tabloid daily El
Dia quoted Father Manuel Pra-
da, Spanish priest of the fash-
ionable Catholic Church at the
Pasadena entrance here, as say-
"They (Protestants) planned
to distribute 75,000 magazines,
are paying the salaries of pas-
tors or ministers, have their own
radio station: 'The Voice of the
Isthmus,' and support several
According to the newspaper
Father Prada told his congrega-

tion: "This not only goes against
f our religion but also conspires
n. against national unity."
SThe sweet aroma of Kentucky
country ham was wafted through
- the streets of this town all one
a Sunday afternoon and night. On
,' Monday morning, restaurant own-
e er Hargis McDoald discovered he
e had left a ham baking in the oven
e 'on Saturday night. The ham was
done to a crisp.



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