The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:00930

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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n indepbipeht Jl^lttjN^^ muy hew"
Panama Motif an
"Let the people know the truth and the country I* eafen Abraham Lincoln.
Slst YEAR
PANAMA, B, P.. MONDAY, NOVEMBER H. 1SSS
FIVE CENTS
2 More Navy S/i/ps
AtRodman,Enroute
To Antarctic Waters
The last and largest of even U. S. Navy vessel taking
part In "Operation Deopfroezo," the Navy'a contribution to
. S. participation in the International Geophysical Year,
are barthed at Rodman today.
The USB Arneb, an attack
cargo ship. and flagship for the
operation, with her slater ship
the USS Wyando arrived In Co-
lon at 8 o'clock yesterday The
Greenville Victory, a Military
Sea Transportation cargo ship,
arrived at 8 this morning.
Rear Admiral George Dufek
(Ret.) task cm*n2e5jor
?Operation Deepf reese" Is aboard
the Arneb. ....
The Navy Antarctic expedition
De Lesseps
Cerhonfes
part Today
Count Pierre de Lesseps was
the central figure this morning
at the start of four-day cere-
monies marking the sesqulcen-
tennlal of the birth of his illus-
trious grand-uncle Count Fer-
dinand de Lesseps.
The great French genius who
built the Bues Canal and
launched the French effort t
build a Canal here, would be 150
Sears old tomorrow were he a-
ve.
He died in 1894, too soon to
know *Knt ffii IfBat JKk *

supports the Antarctic phase of
scientific prolecta in which the
United States will participate
with some 38 other nations dur-
ing the IGY.1IS7-58.
The. task force will provide,
transport and supply especially
trained Navy men and cold
weather equipment and supplies
and establish a major base.
From this base two smaller sta-
tions will be constructed in Ma-
rie Byrd Land and at the South
Pole. These bases will be set up
to provide facilities for the U.
scientific observers who will man
them during 1957-58.
Dufek Is a veteran of four do-
gr expeditions; two in the An-
rctic and two In Arctic regions.
Hi smost recent duty has been
as special assistant for cold
weather operations in the office
of the Chief of Naval Opera-
tions.
Task Force 41 is only the first
phase of "Operation Deepf reeze."
Their lob is to complete the bulk
of construction work during the
Antarctic summer beginning late
December 1955. and extending
through February 1958.
Phase two will start in the fall
of 1956 when further construe,
tion will be completed and the
scientists will be put ashore to
make observations. Phase three
will perform the same function
in 1957. \^
Phase four will pick up scien-
tists and military personnel and
return to the US. about April
1959. This will conclude the An-
operatlons to support of
the United States.
Count Pierre de Lesseps, 47, is
a French war veteran now in
the petroleum business. He is
also connected with the Com-
panle Unlverselle du Canal Mar-
itime de Suez (Suez Canal Com-
pany).
Her with htm are the di-
rector of the Sues Canal, Jac-
ques Georges Picot; the depu-
ty director, Dominique de
Grieges and Jean Marie, pres-
ident of the French line.
Headed by Count de Lesseps
and accompanned by French
Ambassador Lionel Vasse, this
morning the visitors called on
President Ricardo Arlas and For
elgn Minister Alberto Boyd. This
afternoon they will call on Oov.
John & Seybold of the Canal
Zone.
Their first stop today was to
lay wreaths on the tombs of the
Presidents of the Sovereign state
of Panama who served during
the French Construction effort,
and on the tomb of the late
President Jose Antonio Remon.
Following a special session of
the Panama City Council at
which they will receive the keys
to the eity. the visitors will de-
dicate a bust of the great French
engineer at the French Plaza.
On Wednesday a similar bust
will be dedicated at Balboa
Heights and the party will make
a trip through part of the Canal
and visit Mlraflores locks.
FT. AMADOR
SPEED CHECK
WILL STAY
A spokesman for the .U.S.
Army Caribbean amid today.
In response to a question, that
a speed-check currently oper-
ated at Ft Amador is consid-
ered fair and Impartial.
The question arose following
a decision in Balboa Magistrate's
Court last week in which Rob-
ert Graves Daniel, Jr., a 41-year-
old American, was found not
guilty on a charge of speeding
0 miles an hour in a 20-mlle
zone.
The charge was based on com-
putations from an automatic
speed-check at Ft. Amador. The
measured distance for the check
is 176 feet
When a vehicle comes Into
range of the ray of light ano
shows up in specially-designed
mirrors, the military policeman
on duty start timing it with a
stop-watch until It reaches Me
position. Speed is then comput-
ed on elapsed time.
The speed check Is marked by
signs.
The case was first heard ana
later decided by Judge E.I.P.
Tatelman, who was alternating
between Balboa and Cristobal
Courts when it first arose.
Hie eventual finding was
based on doubt of the aeeoi-
aey of the check was raised by
discrepancies of from one-
fifth te fonr-fif ths of a second
in the tlmrng.
This morning, commenting
further on the speed check, the
Army spokesman said:
The result of this test, like
anv other evidence, must be sub-
mitted to the Court for the de-
cision of each case on Its own
merits.
"Operation of this speed-
check will continue."
Mobs Scourge Morocco
UN Big Four Seek Answer
To Membership Deadlock
Lady Matador Home,
Wants To Show Skill
For US Aficionados
PTTTSBUROH. Nov. 21 (UP)
Betty Ford. ex-Broadway chorus
Slrl turned lady bullfighter. Is
ome and wants to show her
hometown friends what she
learned south of the border.
Miss Ford. 34. a native of
nearby McKeesport. Pa., said to-
day she wants to fight a bull In
Forbes Field, the home of the
Pittsburgh Pirates and Pitta-
burgh Steelers.
The comely former showgirl
began training as a bullfighter
m Mexico City 17 months ago.
8he has killed more than 60
bulls and has been awarded 17
ears. ?> symbol of an outatand.
tag skill.
But if her plans to fight In
Forbes Field ro through. Miss
Ford promises the fans they will
see no blood, "unless it's my
own." She said she would only
simulate a Mil and use a rose
Instead of a sword.
BALHOA TIDES
TUtSDAY. NOVIMggft 22
NIGN LOW
8:21 ... 2:42 ..
8:54 .. J:02 pjB.
The ships of the Task Force
will remain at the U.S. Naval
Station, Rodman, for a short
stay before sailing for New Zea-
land, their jumping-off point
for the bottom of the world.
CZ Branch Library
To Open Wednesday
At Rainbow City HS
The new Canal Zone Branch Li-
brary at Rainbow City will be for-
mally opened Wednesday night at
6:30 o'clock with special ceremo-
nies n the library located in the
Rainbow City High School Build-
ing.
The library will be presented to
the community by Henry L. Dono-
van, Civil Affairs Director, and
the acceptance will be made by
Jefferson Joseph President of the
Rainbow City Civic Council.
The program for the opening
ceremonies follows:
Invocation, Rev. John Spalding,
St. Mary's Church (Episcopal);
March. "Service,' Bennett, Rain-
bow City Community Band, R. T.
Prescott, Director; Purpose o
Ceremony, K V. Griffith, Branch
Librarian; Choruses: (a) Idilio.
"Las Lucirnagas," Linclce; (M
Candan, "La Catedral Verde,"
Mann, Rainbow City High School
Chorus, R. T. Prescott, Director;
Talk, "Library Development in
Rainbow City," O. B. Shirley.
Principal, Rainbow City H ig h
School; Selection: Cancin Fla-
menco, "La Virgen de la Macare-
na" Nunez, Soloists: Cornetn, Wil-
liam Riley; Bartono, Aubrey Ree-
fer, Rrainbow City Community
Band; Presentation of Library to
Community, H. L. Donovan, Di-
rector, Civil Affairs Bureau; Ac-
ceptance. Jefferson Joseph, Presi-
dent, Rainbow City Civic Council;
Choruses: (i) Cancin Espaola,
"Clavelitos," Valverde; (b) Can-
cin Mejicana, "El Charro," Arr.
Prescott, Rainbow City High
School Chorus; Benediction, Fath-
er Charle' Jacobs, Paston of St
Vincent's Church.
American Convicted
Of Threat To FigM
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. Nov. A spokesman said the United
21 (UP) The Big Four United States moved when it became ap-
Natlons ambassadors cslled a se- parent that more and more na-
tions want s hand to handling and
gullding the U.N. commissions
and advisory groups.
The new commissionwhich ac-
tually would be a conference of
the 60 nations in itself will try
to work out a date and place for
full charter review conference
to meet. The commission, as -it
had been instructed in the origi-
nal draft proposal, would report
to the 1957 General Assembly.
This probably means that a con-
ference to amend the charter
the need for which repeatedly has
been emphasized by th Soviet
use of the "veto"probably could
not be held until 1958.
However, if 18 new members
are admitted to the United Na-
tions, some more immediate ac-
tion may be needed on the chart-
er. The British have already pro-
posed, and the Canadians appear
to support them, Ujat the 11 na-
tion Security Council would have
to be 'widened" if 18 new members
are admitted. j
Two foreign policy experts
said it Is net necessary to a-
end the United Nations chart-
er to get rid of the vete as far
as admission o new members
is concerned.
"The same result might be s-
chieved by agreement among the
five permanent members of the
Security Council not to use the
vote on membership questions
they said.
Francis O. Wilcox, now an as-
retary of state, ana
' ehief ef
Com
An American found guilty in
Balboa Magistrate's Court of
threatening to fight a Military
Policeman on duty at .the Cu_
rundu main gate has filed no-
tice of appeal of his conviction.
Judge John Demlng sentenced
Louis Raymond GiavelU. age 24.
to pgy a $25 fine and spend 10
days in jail as a result of the in-
cident occurring at 9:15 a.m. on
Nov. 1L
The court was told that Glav-
elB was asked to show his pass
when he appeared at the gate,
but refused to do so. He then
threatened to fight the Military
Police officer. /
Olavelll pleaded not guilty to
the charge. After he was found
guilty and had filed his notice
of appeal, the Judge fixed his
appeal bond at $50. The bond
was posted. '
The appeal now goes to tne
United States District Court in
Ancon.
ries of sessions today aimed at
breaking a years-long deadlock on
membership in the world body.
The delegates of the United
SUtes, Britain, France and Rus-
sia held "consultations and con-
versations'" at the U. N. head-
quarters seeking agreement on
the admission of 18 new mem-
bers t othe United Nations.
Ne Big Fonr meeting wat
planned, Informed sources said,
but the delegates met In smsll-
er meetings to try to reach
teme agreemeetwhich t a e n
could be presented to the top
representatives of their dele-
te General Assembly studied a
new proposal by the United
States, Britain, Canada and three
other nations to establish a com-
mittee of 60 nations to' <""uss
possibilities and time and place
for a conference on charter
VTne new proposal *":
ward Saturday by the ilti*
SUtes, acting for the other nvi
countries.
tfc. proposal that es**Jg
at nations have a reprsenla-
UveMen the resulted in .*-
ttoi, from India and Bay* M
i* eek's charter review de-
bato V? t United Bute, with
WHKam M. Morse,
84, Passes km
William MV Morse, who made
StSdam was* years old-
ms Morse had spent most of
hi?Ufe T Wlnnetka, ffltaoU.
where he was a ^efrtafionary
engineer, and came here in imi
to make hls_ home, withhis
rtnuirhter Mr. Matthew onan-
Swho i now living in Oam-
ho A
in addition to. Mrs. Shannon,
he is survived by another
daughter, Mrs. Delia Guinea of
Balboa, and by four a*"**?"
dren and eight great grandchil-
TMemorlal services wffl be held
at 5 p.m. Tuesday in .A Souls
Chanel of St. Luke's Cathedral
in Ancon, and will be conducted
by the Very Rev. Majcota L.
MacDonald, Dean of the Cathe-
dral. Members of toe family
have asked that no flowers be
sent. ^___
Pope Sees
Vision
Of Christ
*
JURY RIG
" ALEXANDRIA Egypt, Nov. (UP) *" "5
inlm raarht wear defendants, were sentenced to Ufe tmt
franc with womti.
of
prisonment today for "accepting onoery in the form
ttm A^mUKarr court passed the maximum sentence a Sheik
Abdel Kate BM Md8he\k Abdel Fattah Self, both Judge.
of the Islamic personal totus tribunal. ^^^ ^^
The official indictment charged the two Jnrist. passen
lenient sentences en women appearing in their coarta la re.
torn for the female defendant promises to bo "nlee and
frtMThe' Jndges were arrested last Inly 7 in a raid on an isolat-
ed villa where witnesses reoorted thev were luxuriating In an
atmosphere of "wine, women and hashish. ___
With them In the love nest at the time of arrest were
women who had case, pending before their court.
Witnesses told the military court the raiders found the Jur-
ist. In the act of exacting their payment of flesh.
The lawgivers were in cas.al off daty garb that consisted
of nothing more loan their formal jadiclai turbans, It was
reverted.
The women told investigator, they were keeping their
part of the bargain by entertaining the Judges in the most
sntoe and friendly" fashion.
VATICAN CITY, Nov. 81 (UP)
The Vatican press office an-
nounced officially today that
Pope Plus XII saw a vision of
Christ during his near-fatal ill-
ness last December. '
The announcement confirmed
a report published Saturday by
the Illustrated weekly magazine
Oggl.
The magazine said the figure
of Christ appeared at the
Pope's bedside while be was a-
lone and saying the prayer,
"Soul of Christ.''
The article said the pope was
positive he saw Christ. It said it
was not a dream, for the Pope
was fully awake and lucsd at the
time.
The Vatican had maintained
silence on the report during the
weekend.
But today the Vatican press
office, which speaks only on the
authority of Vatican officials
who in turn must answer to the
Pope, circulated Its own an-
nouncement under the heading:
"About the sensational an-
nouncement of the weekly mag-
azine Oggl."
Luciano Casimirrl, head of the
press office, said he had been
authorized to confirm the Olgl
report. The press office state-
VL Charter. Their ftodbjas were
earned in a book7^Pposals
Jh^Thanaes in the United Na-
tions^SSstbtd by the Brook-
ings Institution, a p r i v a t e re-
search organization.
The UN. Charter, adopted to
1945 provides the mschuiery for
aCharter review every 10 year, if
member nations so decide. No de-
ciaion has been made yet wneui
erto stage such a review thl
yetr._________________
CanaTrattic High,
Dollar Volume Down,
According To Record
Commercial traffic through
the Panama Canal was at a high
level during October v^ *
irnslts by ocean-going vessels.
3SuA> .UUffic. announc-
fhMwere transits by ocean-
53 U Government vertis.
Last month was the third
Umeln the history of the Canal
hat commercial traffic exceed-
ed the 700-mark. The all-time
Sghwas set in July with 727
irtSslts, while there were 709
transits in March of this year.
Tolls in October amounted to
.172018, of which $101.433 was
in WO. credlta from U.S. Gov-
ernment shipping.
Both traffic and tolls for the
first four months of this fiscal
year were higher than the com-
parative period of the previous
fiscal year. However, the number
of transits by ocean-going Gov-
ernment vessels was less this
year.
Although the amount of ship-
ping; moved through the canal
In October was the third high-
est on record, the volume this
month is well below the first
throe week, of last month.
Orgy Of Violence
As Vengeful
Hordes Run Wild
RABAT, Morocco, Nov. 21 (UP) Sultan Sidi Mo-
hammed Bon Yousseff today rushed formation of a strong
government to halt vengeful mobs reported sweeping
through Moroccan cities in an orgy of violence against Hit
Sultan's opponents.
The Sultan hurriedly convened a conference of hit
top advisers at the heavily-guarded imperial palace to
work out a nationalist-backed cabinet that would restore
order. A lack of central authority left rampaging crowds
master of the streets.
French authorities were not involved and no official
casualty figures were available. But 15 persons wen
known to have been killed by mobs in Rabat, Fez and Mer-
rakesch. Scores of others were reported wounded.
Many of the mobs were direct-
ed against supporters of ex-sul-
tan Moulay Ben Arafa who ruled
the country during the twu
years Ben Youssef was exiled oy
the French to Madagascar.
Ben Youssef was restored by
France after Ben Arafa, his un-
cle, retired to Tangier,
e Sultan
au*a*
sjhorized to connrm tne an-
nouncement carried by the illus-
trated weekly magazine Oggl in
Its issue of Nov. 24 on a vision
which the Holy Father had dur-
ing his illness of December
1934."
Vatican quarters said the
Pope therefore became tne
tint penen In the 2,sed-year
history of the Roman Catholic
church to have reported see-
ing a vision of Christ himself.
Others before the present Pon-
tiff had seen visions of the Vir-
gin Mary, the Holy Eucharist
and the Bleeding Heart of Je-
sus.
This was the second vision for
the Pontiff, who is now 79 years
old.
Tho first was reported five
years ago during the Roman
Catholic Holy Year of 1950.
Striking Agreement
Among Irishmen
Gets Cheap Drink,
CRAWMORE, county Oalway,
Ireland. Nov. 21-(UP)Porter
drinkers among the 300 persons
in this tiny west of Ireland vil-
lage have won their three-day
strike against pub owners over
the price of a pint.
Everyone Is happy.
The villages' six liquor houses
Increased the orlce of a pint
Thursdav following a govern-
ment order allowing a penny in-
crease in the nearby city of Oal-
way.
Local drinkers, incensed at
the increase in their cost of liv-
ing, boycotted all six pubs and
walked four miles to the village
of Clarengrldee where thev
bought their pints at the old
price of one shilling and two-
pence (17 cents).
Cranmore's publicans held out
for three days and then one by
one broke down and reduced
prices to their "former level.
Last night the pub doors were
flung open. A good time was had
by all.
crowd enraged because fee bad
supported Ben Arafa.
Another victim of the disturb-
ances was the Caliph (deputy
mayor) of Mesfloua, capital Of
the Alt Ourlr tribe south of Mar-
rakesh. He was shot and wound*
ed Saturday night.
Tension was high in many a-
reax
The
visiting major
try areaaWZ
rally behind his throne.
Informed sources said the Bui-
tan confirmed 81 Fatmi Ben 811-
mane as premier-designate of
the future government which
will negotiate "independence
within inter-dependence'* with
France.
"I deeply regret the course
of events," the Sultan said of
the savage ston'ngs. stabblngs
and bnrnin gs reported
throughout the protectorate.
"But the people Who have
been victims of the crowd have
not been asked to come to the
palace. They have even been
warned not to come, m coming
here they have taken a terrible
risk."
"I am upset by those deaths."
the Spltan said. "The tragedy it
that "everybody wants to come
here at the same time to see
me."
The Moroccan violence was
touched off Saturday when
the Cafph of Fes was lynched
Inside the Sultan's own pal-
ace, stabbed to death by a
Couple Found Dead
In Obispo Shack
Leave 5 Children
looned black
the approaches of the'
tlal area where a mob estimated
at 10,000 broke into a demon-
stration of fanatical loyalty to
Ben Youssef Saturday.
Possibility Seen
Faure May Take
Trip To Russia
PARIS. Nov. 21 (UP)PrenMer
Edgar Faure may take time off
from his domestic political
squabbles soon to visit Moscow,
informed sources said today.
Faure was invited to Moscow
early this autumn but postpon-
ed the trip when Russia voted
for inclusion of the French AL
gerian crisis on the United Na-
tions General Assembly's agen-
da.
The U.N. decision so angered
France It withdrew Its delego*
tlon and Faure called off his
Moscow trip. Since then there
have been soothing statement
from Moscow and Faure said re-
cently he still hoped to go.
Video Plans For Captive Thanksgiving Audience
store of New-
NEW YORK, Nov. XI (UP) by the Bamberger
It seems fair to assume that ark, N.J.
Thanksgiving Day, what with its This will be the first of the an
big meal and subsequent inertia nual big Thanksgiving parades
of the diners, traps more persons
to
in their own or others' homes for
longer than any of the other 3*4
days, so television should have
one of its largest captive audienc-
es on Thursday.
Probably with mis in mind, the
networks ss usual have come up
with some special events design-
ed to appeal to wide variety of
Interests.
Bg F
be held on Thanksgiving Eve, and
its sounds like s right smsrt ides.
A special attraction is that un-
usual effects will be possible at
night. There will be special stro-
boscopic lighting, wtih Newark sir for sn hour with the tradition-
being "blacked out" along the al Macy's parade m New York. A-
More pandes Will take up the .baft parade ia which Daei>|bM come .up with a bw s pe-
ste morning time on Thursday.! (Oseo Kid) Renaldo and Robla cial, "Assignment: W,i fm
First on the air via ABC will be Morgan, the Dagmar of the "Ma- document in color revealing the
the -Oth annual J. L. Hudson ma" program, will be headluers.!many aspects of
spectacle in Detroit, featuring ven- You can s*
triloquist Jimmy Nelson and h i s ball. At noon, ABC
dummy, Danny O'Day. That runs
from 10:15 to 11 a.m.
At 11 a.m. NBC will go on the
the Thanksgiving
b* noted on
; Actually, the
touch is first to
i Wednesday night when CBS at t
.o'clock presents 30 minutes of the
Thanksgiving parade rpoorid
line of March.
The Ughtiag tricks wffl fcaclnde
the iBastsai i Seats Clans rid-
ing through the sky behind Us
retedeer. There will be the n-
msJ fleets with fsiry stery cha-
racters. Phf savers. Terry
Meare, Abbott asm OesteB and
Bat Tin Tas wffl be
celebrities
annual pro g-me between the De-
troit Lions and the Greenbay
Packers. NBC will be on the sir
at 2 p.m. with the college game
between the Texas Aggies a ad
the University of Texas.
The seventh sanusl Longhtee
and Danny Kaye and nis daught- Thanksgiving vsriety show stsrts
ter. Dana. Danny will appear In on CBS at 5 p.m. starring actor
the costume be wears in his new Basil Rathbone and Bun Ives, the
movie, "The Jester.'' 'folk song expert. There
CBS gets bite the act at 11:10
a.m. with a half-hour preseatstfcss
of the annual Philadelphia Gim-
j types of foot-lwUTbe narrated by Chester
will c
carry the
mong the headline r who will be
seen in it sre Bin Tm Tin (be
gets around), Hopalong Caesidy
battVcborai and symphonic num-
bers during the hour
For the same 5-so-g period NBC
Bowles former U.
to that country-
S. ambasssdor
Yon won't notice any of the reg-
ular Thursday shows making a
special bow to the holiday as was
the ease back in the days before
radio programs were taped and in
the earlier days of TV when
most of the shows were law. The
reason, of course, is that most of
these programs are on flhn with
a re-use value through the years
via syndication. It isn't practical
to have holiday shows aader
such a setup.
A coroner's Inquest has been
ordered Into the violent deaths
of a man and wife found killed
by gunshot wounds In a shack
near the Canal Zone- village of
Obispo, Canal Zone police dis-
closed today.
The Panamanian couple left
five children ranging: in age
from one to seven years.
Discovered dead on the floor
of their caretakers* shack Sat-
urday mornine were Harmodlo
Gomez, 31. and Elsa Jan Cortea
de Oomez. 24.
Oomez was caretaker for
Charles O. Apple, an American
employe of the Army and a resi-
dent of Curundu. Until two
months ago, OOmei had re-
portedly worked for a shrimp
concern In Panama. Mrs. Oomez
was said to be employed at Ft.
Clayton as a domestic.
Apple found the bodies about
11 a.m. Saturday. He Immediate-
ly notified the ponce who estl
mated the cdun'e had been dead
abo'it five hours.
Near the hod'es investid tors
'ound an old 12-eauge. single-
barrel shotgun. One usel shell
wa In the gun. another nearbv.
Th wl* was hrlnw f"e ">
on the floor of the nine-foot,
sous re shack; the husband face
up. Powder marks Indicated the
7un had been fired at vrv close
ranee and ??at the husband
w* lst to die.
Both bodie* were taken to
Onraa Wnspitsl for eutiwv.
The five orphaned children
were with their grandparents in
Chilibre at the time of the trag-
edy.
However, Faure was reported
hoping first to make a now. try
to win National Assembly ap-
froval of his plans for early na
lonwide elections. Soviet Pre.
mler Nikolai Bulganin and Com-
munist Party boss N1 kit a
Khrushchev were still In India
on a "good will visit" and Faure
would have to await their re-
turn to Moscow.
Malayan Reds Attack
As Peace Talks Open
SINGAPORE, Nov. 21 (UP) -
Red terrorists launched a fresh
attack in Central Malaya yester-
day just u pesce talks started
taking shape after eight years o
conflict it Britain's "forgotten
war" against the communists.
A straw force exceeding 100-
sneak-raiders hit the health resort
town of Cameron Highlands, cat-
ting off its police station and e-
mergency communications ani
killing one policeman.
The raiders, apparently out to
reinforce their arsenal, captured
33 weapons on a house-to-house
search. Then they slipped hack
Into the jungle with their booty.
The attack took place whao
emissaries from communist chief-
tain Chin Peng were laying ths
groundwork for a "little Panmua-
jom" with Malayan and Briosl
authorities at Khan Intan near
the border o." Thailand.
The Red convoys marched out Of
the North Malayan jungle Thurs-
day presumably carrying terms
from Chin Pen for a proposal
meeting with the Malayan redej
a two s new chief mfettstar. Tengkm
Abdel Rahman, and Chief Minis.
er David Marshall of


rftM
TWO
FA* AM A AMERICAN AW IHlttPlMUBMT DAHT NKWSPAPCT
mondat, November il, lMf
" *'
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
rwip and pulihio Y TUB MANAMA AMVfflCAN
rOUNOCO V NILMN MUNmU IN It
MANMOttO ARIAS. IDITO
. N Stuiit A. O. AS 4. *ANA. A. A.
TiLiPHONt S-O740 S Link*
OKI Addhiii, PAN.IMBAICAN. PANAMA
LAN Orriei, I8.ITB Cimmi AviNur inwii Htm am l>1M
AAMIAN Sipmmntativi. JOSHUA B. AOWIRS, INC.
141 Madiion Avi. Niw Yoas. I IT I N. Y.
" A MONTH. M nIIIM
, So IX MONTH. IN ADVANCE.
FON ONf VIAB. IN AAVANCS.
LMAl
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-Will IS YOU* 'ORUM tm. riamm WH COt-UMH
bss'
sf The Pases Asserltes.
I. ABA** SBSrlsWW
I* TAN -! A MAtST SASl llSBSHSBt i* ft ASM I I
"ay Letters sf BMBMtAAS1 is tks steer rtCt.v.
ritut try to kp lbs letter MsMts4 ts SBS BSSA leasts.
lAAStMr sf Utter writers n bslsl i Atristas* MbMbsss
Th* BSABSSBBf BAIBISWNS rsMINA> St lUIIIIBSi I
Clfflsf Hi r#T#fl fffVM s^>##f*i
TH M BOX
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
After a week of Boquete weather Old "Crimp" hit the whole
Atry. and we had to make a quick change from air condltlon-
to gas heateis. Freeze covered most Of the State and came
hln 20 milea of ui>. ....
Traffic accidents and fires are plentiful this weekend, and
X.write this, the Travis Part: Methodist Church Is on fire, pos-
%from the kitchtn.
rerythlng here ir commercialized and all the principal busl-
tt establlshmenU have their lunch and coffee room to hold
em, If you catch them, and this goes for the church as well.
Catholics and Baptist*, lead here with their big hospitals.
pi The city this week Is crowded with visitors fdr Eastern Star
Muwentions. Never a let ud In this ton. One or more eonven-
Xths a week, all vear aroundand Just heard the Tat Stock Show
Labor New
And
Comment
lthln
I'jpaounced for Feb. 10, running 10 days.
This always brings so many that the overflow fills all the
jQe 'towns for miss around, but with good roads In all dtrec-
flbns. it only takes a few minutes to make the city.
Didn't look the town over this weekend, bus still see signs of a
mrh In bouse const! uctlon. Sales are falling off. Some home right
ground us have had "ForSale* signs for months, and only one
sal. Keep my oye out for what I can see next week.
"Fop" Wright.
w4;--------------------*--------------------------------------------------------* .* f.'-----------------------
UkiEtefi True Life Adventures
BIRTH and DEATH of an ISLAND
-OStN OP UNPERGBA VOLCANO ACTION,
CITTLB I6LANPS APPEAR ABRUPTLY ON THf
6UKPACB OP THE PACIPIC OCBAN.
ilr*s
-""... ANV TM* SEAS 6COH
VAEH THAW AWAVrSOM8TlMR
WITHIN A PEW WEEKS.
sky, who is both president
TS TO BEATHere is Kansas' snsWst to ths MttonwMs multi-million dollar.
J^BAStio^svenAo.^by f,un? bualness nterpri.e-.d
on the fsrm of Ton Octet, nst*J uns.^ ^^ efficiently sad
By VICTOR RIE8EL
-Wanted; A business man from
one of the nations big executive
suites; a topflight financial ex-
pert, and administrator wiui suc-
cessful history of directing multi-
million dollar operations; knowl-
edge of investments and real estate
mortgages necessary.
Appiy to David Duoinsky, presi-
dent of the Ar'L's lnternctioa
Ladies Garment Workers Uniom.
You won't see tola neip wanted
note in any of the financia] pages
or classified sos. But ue jou u
open and Dubinsky bss been inter-
viewing applicants,, inis union
chief, who makes a hobby of break-
ing precedent insioe isoor, seeks
a business executive to run the
multiple ousiness interests, tne in-
vestments, the real estate, the big
mchsnism of his atomic age, $175,-
OO.u union.
No other labor leader has yet
mads suco s movewnich is ack-
nowledgement mat laoor is in Dig
business. Therefore a union, to run
efficiently and prontosiy for its
members, needs an objective exec-
utive, divorced from poucy mak-
ing, to manage the business.
uubmsny puts it tnis way:
"The present management of any
union is sucn a prouiem tnat tne
search lor a management execu-
tive cannot be limited today to
someone irom our own- ranks,
someone who pays dues to the
union, Modern unionism now is so
complex tnat we must look outside
of labor, in the business world it-
self. The man we seen must, of
course, be pro-labor."
ine K.nt a tnat Dubinsky, who
was tne first union official to
bring in s professionul executive-
secretary who never was in the
needle trade:, believes tnat a un-
ion is a businss ss well as fight-
ing isbor organisation.
lie or any other labor lead-
er could always tmd good ne-
gotiators and organizers inside the
union ranks. But rarely is it pos-
sible to find a man who has been
trained to be a big business execu-
tive And the famed needle work-
ers' assets now mske their union
a going business concern, as weu.
'inerefore, Dubinsky is looking
for a skilled business executive.
Labor for the first time will hire
someone from financial or indus-
tlral ranks to work for it full time.
Small wonder. The union has
$178,000,000 worth of assetssn in-
crease of some $10,000,000 in the
past two years
The union funda and assets them
selves total over $50,000.000 to
cash, bonds, reel estate and mort.
gages. Of this money, shout $25 -
000,000 is in land, buildings and
health centers. J
There is another, $125,000,000 to
szsmasrzA
utsd and managed by the u.
ion. These funds recently lent $15,
000,000, interest-free, to the
ILGWU's Manhattan housing pro'
jectfour skyscraper apartment
buildings which wiped out suffl.
cient slums to house 1,600 tumulto.
Only 500 of these spsrtmsnts wiU
be occupied by union members.
The rest are for the PJJNic.
There is well over $100,000,000
from these funds in government
bonds. Some of this money may
bVre-inviatsd. But this wl re-
oulre eonsidereble t e e h n i e a 1
knowledge tad advice to Dubln-
/vt the WheeT All Dayand"EVERY Day
and
{ secretary-treasurer of the union.
As Dubinsky sees it, therei ialit-
tls danger of going into unsafe
ventures. The problem is to get
the most cut of the union s invest-
ments for the membership-in the
objective fashion big '^"lifL
a high return for its stockholders.
There sre tremendous sums in-
volved. The difference of half of
one percent on the union s invest-
ments could mene arnlng almost
$1,000,000 more a year
There's more involved than the
buildings, the camps and the mil-
lionsofdellsrs. This modern union
of 400,000 members across the land
has almost 1000 employes, ranging
from seme of the "" **
brilliant economiats to aUBadta.
structors at a special leadership
Soe? to poliUc.rand foreign ex-
perts, grass root organisers and
radio and TV specialists.
The payrol- runs to ovar $,008,-
000 a year.
two bsets were grown on the farm
^^J^^^^^^^^^^T<^ rofUsV Dubuik^Tu broaktog
a^eteTKnight. of Norfolk Count,. "K^f^A^KElSta precedent by seeking a tramad big
.* fte,d_'*L1?:\2VZZSE%Jlueau business executive
rj RirMi Citv Kans., neld man tor a sugsr >vw' .y- -
sy^DglarnVsr UaSes oscrod by the Amerlcen nrnTBureau
Tsderstton.
HE DOE8NT
INDIANAPOLIS -^WH G**!;
tslV Neal, as, told poke he met
ear and sped sway with the cash.
WASHDiGTON-Now that the
President is back from Denver,
l} c*n revealed that he has
finally talked politics with one of
his close advisers, including the
question of whether he would run
again.
In fact, he ilscusaed the question
at great length, and expressed the
opinion that Huef Justice Earl
warren would be the best vote-
getter the Republicans could pos-
sibly nominate.
The strategy of presidential ad-
visers heretofore has been not to
push Ike regarding a decision
about himself. They 'jave wruted
to wait, give him time to regain
his strength, fearing that if a de-
cision had to be reached nova, the
Presidtnt would ssy flatly no.
His disposition before he became
ill waa not to run, and White
House advisers knew it would be
even more negative now.
That was one reason why the A day or two after Marion B.
doctors at Oenve: cooperated in Folsom took over, he walked into
Peter Edson In Washington

WASHINGTON -(NBA) -Three
hundred Washington correspond-
ents who collaborated with this
column on a political opinion poll,
a year In advance of the 1956
presidential election, came up with
a number of shrewd observation
on the situation today. Also, they
volunteered some good, early win-
tor book betting odds on the
possible outcome.
For instance, Richard Harkness
of NBC makes an estimate of one-
to-five odds that President Eisen-
hower will be a candidato for
re-election. This la probably a
pretty good bet, either way. It is
confirmed by the poll result which
shows 81 per cent of the Washing-
ton press and radio reporters
believing that Ike will not run for
a second term.
On the question of whether the
Republican convention will nomi-
nate Vies President Richard M.
Nixon for the presidency, Arthur
Krock of the New York Times
Rats the odds at six to four that
ixon will be the nominee.
political opinion expressed now is
"pure speculation" this far ahead
of election day. But in the realm
of speculation oa the question of
whether Chie. Justice Earl Warren
will consent to accept the GOP
presidential nomination in case
Eisenhower does not run, the
Times columnist observes: "Only
in csse of war or its dark shadow.''
Richard Strout of the Christian
aelson of Boston Herald-Traveler dean of all political writers in the
and Berkshire Evening Eagle,
A. L. Davis of Buffalo News,
Cabell Phillips of New York Times
and a number of others think thst
Warren would run if President
Eisenhower insisted on it, or if the
GOP convention were to draft him.
Even at neutral an observer as
Henry Brandon of London Times
thinks Warren could be drafted,
and would accept a draft. But one
unsigned reply in the poll put the
odds at seven to three against
Warrens running.
Alfred If. Friendly, managing
editor of Washington Post and
Times Herald, William H. Stringer
of Christian Science Monitor, Ed
Edstrom of Louisville Courier
Journal, Roger Greene of Assobt-
ated Press, and Edgar AnsjsR
Mowrer the columnist, among
others, say today that in case
Eisenhower is not the Republican
candidate, the only way the GOP
can win Is to nominate Warren.
Bascomb N. Timmons, veteran
political writer who beads his own
Mr. Krock mskes des? that any news bureau, qualifies this opinion
With the observation that "Warren
wouldn't leave a aure life job un-
less his chsncea of victory were
very bright"
William A. Garrett of Gannett
newspapers thinks that Republican
and Democratic chances of victory
otday are just SO-SOan even
moneybet. This is probably a far
average estimate of Washington
reportorial opinion as of now.
Scisacs s|pnitor, Edward J. Mich- Gould Lincoln of Washington Star,
Umieu States, unnxs now that tne
Democratic ticket wui be Steven-
son ana nefauvrr, tne Hepuoucan
ticxet hixon and Kep. tnarue
naiieck o indiana, a majority oi
toe correspondents reporting in
tais pou afci ee witi Lincoin ou toe
first three names. But he is tne
oniy one wno gives Jbaueck a
cuance.
Ijoiung into some really long
odas, huss Tornabene oi Nik;
serves as spOAesmsn or a dozen
or more anonymous correspondents
repui'uug in me pou. iuey oeueve
thst tne Hepuoucan presidential
team wui ue uiaue up m twouarc
horsescanaiaaies wnose names
aient yet prominent in specular
tion. Tiiese entrants wuttlo-oe loe-
to-one snotsthe field agalnst tne
lavontes.
rati juearb, who is retiring this
yesr after long ano distinguished
service as. political writer or
Cnicago Daily Mews and other
hnigiu newspapers, sums up tnis
point of view with the observation
mat any predicting tnis isr ahead
"is really looking into a clouded
crystal ball."
Too many Washington corres-
pondents still remember how
wrong they were in 1948 when
Truman upsett he Dewey apple
cart. Nobody wants to get caught
out on the end of a limb like that
again. This cuts down on the
number willing to make a
prediction or a guess.
Walter Winchell In New Yonc
BORADWAY SONG A,ffiEL.7?. MHLC0,um?ii^,to lkuld the business I ever listen to is WW lor toe Cy Walters at Dr's Hosp
K2 SL'T.* ^l IS?. PV0' Dudiey But* (epuoiggS m
firs them. If they leave it'll be be- Conn./ has scads of time for Sar
l"lovAny ~^i "?**.?**?Vu Heii BarbSr. SaVgent
I love all three. I miss them al- Th tn *, r wZ-tZ *Ir.
That we may meet again is in
The realm sf possibility,
So shake my hand and wish me
hwfc.
Let's end the story cheerily.
Our sua-filled days were far too
few,
But some folks ssy it's best that
way,
Or else I might get bored with
you,
(O, There noes the dock andso must I,
Let's pot took backyou'd see
me irry.
I ss t wish to asaad indiscreet ...
Bet whs the heck said "Parting s
..SweefT----------------------.U-
Annette Kirk
Winchellebrities: Diana Lynn
shopping for vegetables in Gris-
teeV on th near 51th. The pret-
tiest tomato in the place ...
J. DIMaggio M, on a Knox and M
miss them al
resdy, the dsmb Cops__AG."
Memos of a Midnighter: Irony:
Both Robert E. Sherwood and Ber-
nard De Voto, who succumbed
the same day, were ghosts for the
two top spcechmakers In recent
Demo history: Sherwood for FDR
an! De Voto for Adlai .. Produ-
cers of "The Amazing Adele" told
the cast tc report for flu shots. Don
De Leo couldn't make it and next
day wis hit by flu jolms .. Maris
Pjvan may make a Mannounce-
ment. (Ben "Rose Tattoo'' Coo-
KirT) ... Wire from Eleanor
lm: "Thsnk for saying you
doubted the talk I got $223,000 set-
tlement, etc. Never happened. But
the tax man called up! ... Hazel
Dawn (a great Broadway star in
Kimmel doing the Park Avenue the Yesteryear) is the receptionist
bit... William Faulkner, the top- in the teevee detp. of the J. Walter
.The top tv star in Mexico gets
$48 per week-'... itoz ituueu
nad the Spinaietop gaper agaga
... Winter a comin, i he cuy un
the Camel sign just got a new
cnappo ... James Deau is so very
bigtune in "Rebel Without a
cause (at the Astor) but so is
the gripping picture ... Princess
sasrgareia escort, Lord Piunxett,
just has to be The Man. Show-
folks (back irom Piccadilly) re-
port has Ludship has ner crest
tattooed on his best arm.
writer, racing to snatch a cab
on E. 7Srd ... Kst- Jurado (at the
Blue Angel) with the Messrs.
Schine A Conn and a gal who was
Katy'a Lookalike. Both wore iden-
tical coats. Maybe both were Katy
Tiompson Agency Still youngish
and so beautiful ... Rita's big-
beaumanct (in Parse) Is producer
Ravmood Hakim.
New York Galibis: "I could nev-
Doris Duke (Richest Gal in er explain a mink to Mother!
th World) searching her purse' .-ft's not thst. But Tm afraid.'
for two-bit while the hackie ner-,. .. But I just met you!'
vensly drummed his fingers on "Nobody lad anybody
the wheel ... Suburbanite Gene
Tlerney, whs has a cub trail along
htr 5th Avenue shopping route. To
hold her packages ... Joe E. Lew me- "Of i
is and Bert Lahr getting tee-bees but "Why
with their quipping from the Duch-
ess of Windsor to the Cub.
Sallies In Our Alley: "Two stsr-
leu were cutting up Barbara Hut-
ton at the Gondolier ... Must
he a great life," one chnektod.
"marrylER six times' ... "ji
dunno/ flipped the, other. "Look
st all those long lulls m be-
tween." ... Phil Rosen i simej
"Self-conscious ss a taiiireaen
tipping a bellboy."
Midtown CkiriesnandeBce: "Deer
Arthur: Hete to bother yuj""
esses paper said McGusre Sisters
will go next Truorlabj?WW.
"I didnt know I wss dancing
that close" 'Msrriage may
be cld-fashioned to you, but it isn't
"Of course I trust you
csn't you make
your own breakfast?" ... "If I'm
prudish, you're erudlsh!' ... "I
shouldve told you before but Im
only 17* ... "No. there's no lip-
stick on your co'lar."
Times Square Circle: The new
Copa show Is a Godfrey produc-
tion. Besides the MeGuire girls
and Mort Gunty (comic), the fem-
m songstress leading the numbers
(Fran Leslie), Rita Hayes, who
stags In the Lounge, end Kenny
Roberts, singer and mc in the
Have You Joined our Madver-
tistog Agency Name Game? Frin-
stonce: Yorra, Boar, Letzgo ...
A.y Babbie A r'ord a.. Theeves ...
Odd, Lee, P.Q. Liar A Co. ...
Strickly, Sauer, Graypes, Ltd. ...
Gozs, Furmie ... leevit, Toom-
cy A Regreddit ... Little, Rey-
turn, Foyer, Munnie Co. ...
Hart, Byrne Balch A Bycobb.
Broadway Owl: Gloria Deflavcn
signed for t booking (in the late
winter) a- the Hotel Pierre. Can't
miss. Terrific nightclub routines
and That 8trip! ... Att'n Hy Gard-
ner: We both were taken. Chaplin
(reportedly sour on left-wing in-
terviewers) gsve s typical pinko
exclusive to Cedric Belfrage (this
week) slamming the U.S. ... Bel
frage was recently deported. (End
of Editorial) ... Following our
last radio advance newscast three
Wall. St. listed firma enjoyed plus
signs. .Unior. Pac'fic went up I)
The EvansviUe Courier's spe-
correspoodent was fooled by
the impostor (arrested for speed-
tog) m Kentt cky. Said he waa Van
Heflin, who is too busy starring
In "View From the Bridge" to go
motoring anywhere ... Actress
Martha Shaw gets the sack on the
fsih. Flop producer
riie Washington
Merry-Go-Round
Or PWsaW HUmmO*
to aas ... The Republican high
command considered unusual steps
to try to elect young Thacher
Longstreth as GOP mayor of Phil-
adepnia. It was even willing to
offer sn ambassadorship to Walter
Anncnberg if his Philadelphia In*
quirer wuuld not support Demo*
crat Dick Dilworth. The offer,
though all wrapped up and resdy,
waa finally stymied for fear
Annenberg would have got sere.
Though a Republican, he supported
Dilworth ... Police have been
tipped off in Los Angeles thst two
goons have been approached by
the mob to bump off a prominent
labor leader in that city.
MRS. BOBBYS OLD OFFICE
Things have been looking dif-
ferent around the bleak balls of
the Department of Heslth, Educa-
tion A Welfare since Mrs. Hobby
departed.
postponing th*.r diagnosis date
from January 1 to around March
1 to decide on Elsenhower's com-
pleto recovery.
In the recent talk, the President-
while discussing the entire situs-
tion, was strong in his praise of
the Chief Justice ss s greet lead-
er and a man who could amalga-
mate all sections of the Republi-
can party and nation.
The question of Vice President
Nixon's future even came m>
during this conversation, since, if
Warren was leading the ticket,
Nixon could be given a place In
the Cabinet, thus satisfying his
ambitions and ability.
Just how Chief Justice Warren
could be persuaded to run may
be another matter. He has repeat-
edly told friends in the most em-
phatic terras thst he would not
leave the Supreme Court for the
political arens. However, If the
President personally asked him to
do so, he might be more favorably
inclined.
MAMIES BIRTHDAY
Naylor, the British astrologist, haS
hower'a birthday, also incidentally
Sen. Joe McCsrthy's, and P. I. H.
Nsylor, the British astrologist, had
somo interesting predictions about
both Joe and Mamie. Regarding
Mamie, he predicted hse will bow
out of public life. For McCarthy
he ssw a comeback, though not
a long one... ."There must be
something about these mid-Novem-
ber dates that are fated for Mr.
Elsenhower,'' said Astrologist
Naylor. "The threat of ill health
that liea over the President over-
shadows his wife too. Between
them they'll probsbly sgree to cell
it a day and turn down any idea
of a second term."-----McCsrthy
"has been .n the wilderness of
Is to gsnt in the coming three or
ftmr'yesrs is slstod for a
SDOd run indeed... H o w e v
lemesis overtakes him earlpr in
1960 and from a man of his type
Is likely extrsct s hesvy penalty.
Probably he belongs to the group
that fancies s crowded hour of
glory rather than a long life. If
so, it looks as though he is going
to realize bit ambition around his
fiftieth year."___Of Gov. Averell
Harriman. born on Nov. 15, the
astrologist ssid: "It looks ss
though th people will plunge for
something a little more lively In
the way of a President.''
HEADLINES AND FOOTNOTES
A unique election takes place
on the West Coast this week..It
Isn't for any state or city office
but for the Lead of a labor union-
Some labor unions shun free and
open elections. John L. Lewis per-
mits no coal miner to challenge
his authority. But in Los Angeles
this week Joe De Silva, dynamic
head of the retail clerks, is not
only stsglng free end open elec-
tions to let anyone replace him If
they want, but anyone who dosen t
Kt out and vote is fined $25 ...
Silva is the man who, lone
before Lewis get a welfare fund
for the coal miners, worked out a
deal with Henry Kaiser's Perma-
nente Hospital in Los Angeles
whereby it takes csre of the health
o every union member free. He
siso publishes his local unions
financial record-, for all the world
the press office end announced:
"I don't think we've got any
secrets here. When we do some*
thing, the public is entitled to
know about it."
Result No. 1. ss s vetaran mem-
ber of the press corps put it:
"Folks are wearing smiles
around here again.''
Result No. 2: A flow of real
news to the press such as was
unknown In pre-Folsom da vs.
Example: He has just Issued a
release telling how $58.667,227
worth of surplus property was dis-
tributed to the states, with the
breakdown by sutes, during the
quarter ended September JO.
Mrs. Hobby's attitude waa: "Oh,
Just send the reports to Congress
ss required by lew. The press can
pick the information up there If
it wants to."
, BACK HOME AGAIN
PADUCAH. Ky. - msn, a part shepherd, pert pit
bulldog, hsd s brief skirmish with
his sire in 1960 and left home,
bearing a scar from the encounter.
L'r wandered back recently, still
bearing s scar over his left eve,
greeted his master aa If nothing
had happened and went to sleen
in his fsvorito window seat. He
wss poaitivelv identified from the
scar and individual mannerisms.
SANTA
COMING
to
HOG
/
Tune ml
Keep
listening!
SIDE GLANCES
By Calbroith
Lounge, are siso Talent Scout win- long sought by Feds, was finally
ners ... More than $300,000 in L.I. long sought by Feds, ws finally
real estate owned by murdered trapped on the West Coast. Goes to
Serge Ruhenstoto wfll soon be sol*' (Centinnssl en Page 7)
l know I put my WHtold In hero, Mr. 8chuitxIt look
like some ekkpoeket beat you to It th tamo!"


MONDAY, NOVEMBERS!, IMS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM WDgPKNPKNT PAUT ***&*
WE
By OSWALD JACOBT
Written tor NBA Barrite
? KJlOif
NOETH (D)
AAQ53
? AS
JCffS
BAST
e>74
?7 v VK
? KIMS ?J1073J
? Q10I3 7
SOUTH
v
VAJ109I4
? Q
? AJ842
North-South ml.
Net East SmOi west
14 Pan 2 Pau
1 Pass 4* Pass
14 Paw 5* Part
w Pus Pat Pus
Openin lesd-4> 7
i
F/7e Core/ System /s L/sec/
To Unscramble freight Cars
crowing while long freight train:where other interchanges can oc-
SLlbyand wonder who keep tab| cur. the cars going over the
o the nation', scrambled freight C.B.tt and on tojtoston,or the
cars?
How did tome get so far rfom
their home lines? Who keeps things
straightened out? Why, at times,
are there so many empties? Why,
at other times, are there no
empties?
CitN.W. to the Twin Cities or
Chicago. The original freight train
no7 is completely scrambled and
its cars have been absorbed in
other trains on other roads.

Today hand was bid very en-
ergetically and properly to a sound
slam contract. The .only problem
was to play it property.
Declarer r-aturally went right up
with dummy's ace of spades at
the first trick and tried the trump
finesse. If the trump finesse had
lost,'he'd-have played the clubs
optimistically by leading to the
king and finessing the jack. Since
"But each company makes out
weekly and a monthly report," t
Although there are a total of'Grant said. "This is designed to
1 785,849 freight cars in the United,show whe'ei the cars are and to be,
SuSsBtoday-l including 716,874 box held the AARO tells where a tur-
cWeerUta areas report an acute plus o carato located. Each month
box car and hopper car shortage the railroads swap charges for the
such as that being experienced in $240 per day on each car on a
the lumbering sections of Northern foreign line
cVUfoniV and Southern Oregon. I The individua.railroad can deter
Whv? n\ioe Where each C'r ll 0WnS 1S Dy
""'* looking over the records of the
One man who knows some of the auditor of freight accounts. These
answers is Clarence H. Grant, tall,' records show the car number, the
gray-haired peneral superintendent ning inventory of where the car is,
of transportation of the Southern loaded or unloaded.
Pacific. I ------- "
"Some cars leave our shops at f ..#
Sacramento brand new and never firm I Ml \\.\
come home," he said. "Sometimes, "III Viranyv*
there's a reason. All railroads want m T.saaaesaw
new cars: The old ones and the hrAlfl |T QQClS
broken oues. like poor relatives, "V" ejsjwa*
are those that come back."
Grant explained that there were
certain basic rules laid down by
the American Association of Rail-
roads in Washington to keep the
To Pest 'Bullets'
SILVER CREEK, NY. (UP)
ars rolling. The basic doctrine is The Silver Creek Precision Corp.
th. sVpioht Car service Rule. This turned out triggers for the U. S.
calls or loaded ci to be routed Army's Carbine during World War
directly apossible to its desti-II. Now It s manufacturing equ.p-
nationaid, when empty, to be.ment to light a Afferent kind of
king and finessing the jack Since natm ano w^ wnte'Wir_,ltait nMcts.
the tnim finesse succeeded how-1 J^e^*m> I The company ac
ever, South drew three rounds of
trumps' and proceeded to play the
clubs pessimistically.
Every good bridge player should
be hrntliar with the proper play
of the clubs if the situation per-
mits the'loss of one trick. The
correct play is to atke the ace first
and then lead toward the king-
nine.
If West plays the ten or queen.
Jou can win with the king and
ead the nine right back to bring
the suit in very easily. If West
plays a-low club (as he would in
this-cafe-), .you must finesse dum-
my'i nme. ,
You aren't worried about losing
horoe The company acquired the
This rule of course, is often patents for a smokescreen gencr-
violaed" ran? said. "But then ator developed for the Navy during
ttare te the per diem rate of $2.40 the war ana went to work to adapt
for each ear running from mid- it for insect-killing purposes. The
Sgh"to mWnight. an! charged by result was its Microsol to,[ gener-
the home rtd when the car is on ator, which gives off a spray more
a foreign line. When we get foreign; Intense than its wartime-developed
cars naturally we want to get predecessor. .
them off our line and onto some-l Following months of experimen-
te else's as quicklv as possible.! tatlon, company engineers have
But when there is a shortage every, improved the Microsol unit toia
body grabs cars-the best cars point where it can fire one billion
Shippers frequently upset the Insecticide bullets a second
svstem Cars consigned to one| Invited to bring the invention to
market are re-routed en route to;Brazil to determine whether it
Tnothfr market where the com-could be of help against the de-
modity sKS is selling better. ,tractive Broca pest,.a parasite
moan? "W ____:.j .lihnn u,h rh ptnh Uhp itse
MUSIC
phonograph recorda, impressed the
critles but not as deeply when tbey
made their American debuts In
New York recently.
One was Geza Anda, the other
f--S^tNk.e^f7it
pohun Opera unveed five operas w ^ sensaonal virtuoso in rela-
and many of its top sstrs durmg, /m. to the current fie\i of per-
the first week o its new season. fo On opening night, there was
"The Tales of Hoffmann," with the
venerable Pierre Monteux conduct-
ing and Rise Stevens, Richard
Tucker, Roberta Peters, and Mar-,
tial Singher to the big roles.
That was last Monday The
following Thursday evening came
the season's first performance of
, "Rigoletto," which had been
dropped for one season. Friday
came "Lohengrin," then "Aida'
for a Saturday afternoon matinee
audience, and Saturday night,
"Carmen," with Miss Stevens in
the name role. '
Miss Peter, who hd been in
."The Tales'" as Miss Stevens had,
also gave a second interpretation
within a week, by singing "Gilda"
in "Rigoletto.-' Eleanor Steber
sang Elsa in "Lohengrin" and Bri-
an Sullivan took the title role.
Renata Teboldi took the title role
of "Aids" and Mario Ortica. the
companys new Italian tenor,
made Ms debut as Radames.
The three conductors of commu-
nity orchestras selected as bene-
ficiaries of a Rockefeller Founds- j
tion grant are Franr Bibo, of the
New York City Symphony, Donald
Johnson, conductor of the sym-
Jjhnstwn, Ps., snd James Rb-|
phqny orchestras in Altoona and
Johnstown, Pa., and James Rob-,
ertson, conductor of the Wichita,
Kan., Symphony. The grant was
made to the American Symphony ,
Orchestra League to further the
training of three young conductors. |
Two youngish European pianists
who have made deep impressions
on Americans who listen closely to
is the
impression many' record-listeners
have. But all critics commented
on their soundness of techniqi
and the conservatism of their
approach.
MORE SHADING TIME
WORCESTER. Mass. - The Worcester Free Publie Library
no v allows patrons to keep books
28 days without renewals. Instead
of two weeks as in the past-.
"Vou aresi'tworried Owut losing modUy^"^3? wihou which estab.ishe/itself inside the
that finesse of the nine. East P^u^on specified, subject coffee bean, the firm flew a large
Is able to produce a-club, there ^ e* roule. truck-mounted Microsol generator
will be only- one club out, whi
Ul, WIIH.II i
can be picked Tip later on by dum-
my's king. If East cannot follow
attit. the finesse of the nine wdl
win and wiH be vital tatbe suc-
cess of the play. ,
Only one- possibility remains.
"Girls
ructions eh route, truck-mounted Microsol generator
ranching holes In cards to the South American country,
kern track of the cars," Grant Penetration of the Insecticide spra
ffl "The cards, of course, are from the unit was bailed there as
run thru machines to keep a run- being superior to airplane spray-
ntov inventory of where the car is,'tog. being effective against even
on whose railroad it is and whom the hidden pest.
QllPMnTiWbD JE8US" This newly finished statue of a
crucifiedChVtotwaft5S* by emaciated survivor, of Buchon-
"ald The infamous Nft/I concentration camp. Bulganan-born
Kulptor, Assen Peikov. inspect, hi. Work in Rome, Italy. He
call, the brome statue the "Buchenwaid Jesus. -------. .. -
1 i "
Recently, large models of the
Only one posswuiiy --- g. ior it_ >v.-~,, .B~ --------- -
What If East rather .than West toAcnatrgef 8Uch cards may repre-' Microsol unit were sent to Iran at
sentn entire freight triln as It the request of the U. S State
, Im Angeles for Ogden, one Department. They were used to
of till '^rtete' of the West. Here combat a locust infestation which
an interchange from the Southern was damaging crops. a
has the tour clubs headed by
queen-ten? In thst-case. West will
discard when you lead toward the
king-nine. The situation Is then
clear so you go up with the king
of clubs ^nd-lead another club
back towards the jsck.

L -
.NOTICE _
KENNETH G. WILSON,

Known as "Cagy^ Is no longer In the smploy of
Radio Shop (Tivo) of Crawford Ajoncios nor is h#
In any way connected with Crawford Agencies since
November 17, 1955, therefore we are not respon-
sbile for any transaction incurred by him, hereafter.

r

TRADE-IN WEEK
;;".-'' '. t."
EXTRA LIBERAL TRADlvIN ALLOW-
ANCES FOR YOUR OLD WASHER,
REFRIGERATOR, RANGE.


We want action so we ate sticking
.'tor.seek 'way out and rnakinj;
kwrer deals than ever before.

FOR REAL SAYINGS TRADE NOW
Corse On Oat
'*
Vou Can't Lose By Looking!
Central Ave. No. 9-13 Across La Merced Church
Phones 2-2566 2-3364.

This is the pink that proves forever... pink is for iris!
.^bSbbbbV
SPRY OOY Frank (Judge)
Wheeler, almost 104, is a medi-
cal rarity. The Muscoda, Wis.,
oldster's recent recovery from
an operation has been written
tap in a medical publication, for
successful major operations on
such aged patients are rare.
He's shown taking a few steps
to prove he's okay after the
operation to mend a broken nip.
Time-saving
flan recipe
X
toyal flee does owsy with
messy doublt boiltft, hoi
ovem. Just combine me Royal
FionwMura wilh ilk, brine
il le-a. bail, then pour it ink
motot. Four luteious tsrvingt
from each package. When
you thap-ask for loyal Tlon.
ne>
rfahy>
,
Maria de,Zariavilla
Matilde Gotario
e Dora d Benadetti
e Gladys Morhain
'AND..THEY WOfi FOR FREE!
TAHITI
tii iirnn itMi
18 47 Central Avenue (137)

^fJMfyJ n*T*st...3L pulsating pink
for lips and matching fingertips
Surprise It's liltingly light, yet lusciously bright!
We fervently feel that pink h for girl...
and a million men agree with us! "Love
Thai Pi/i*"...not a shy pink...a ikowoff
pink! Not s whisper pink, a whistle pink!
Its light, yet bright- *' V>UT cotor no
autter what your reform;.' Whether y on're
petal-pale or brown ae bronse, wear "Love
Thai Pink" tonight...yoo'H kem.jk* n-
citement cracklina;, clear across use room!

y

,
MAGGIE... HAVE YOU HEARD THE NEWS!
WE WON IN THIS WEEK'S FREE RAFFLE!

-UwTWtKk
I **) Lir*"*'
,tp,ltiut mo** I
W. J. Coiens
Aida Larrlnaga
a Alma Braffa
Eucaris Espino
'
THE WINNERS THIS WEEK:
a Gladys Souter May James Gill
Sara de Prez Orin Wright
Javier Lasso de la Vega R. T. Veatal
a Sgt. L. E. Jacobson Jacinta de Olivarda

i wwiiw tea.
paitan (Heai/quarter,. the h0HI of Vcftiltefl Blinds and ***!-
TttifhlH
"OUR fVRNITVREGRACES THE LOVELIEST HOMES"


PANAMA AMERICAN AW WPBUNPBNT PA1LT NIWSPAPIB
MONDAT, NOVEMBPR MM
**pm&$*+***+* *
Walter Cronklte
Jackie Gicaaoa has eaten him-
self out o a big deal. A concern
that makes low calorie foods want-
ed him to front for a new brand-
name. All he hid to do wai stay
reasonably slim;: He couldn't do it,
and. poof, there gdes one million
bucks.
The casting director of "Star To-
night' nirdea a cat for a coming
th*w. So she called a woman
named Lorraine D Essen, wko
specialises in cats for stage
and. TV.
"Before 'we can let you have
a cat," Mus D'Eseen said, "well
have to see the script first. earnings m a Hoi> wooc tailor shop
--------. .(. Eddie Fisher will-do a spec-
Wast TV news needs, says tacular, "I Hear America Singing,'
Waltes Cronklte, is a system like, which was planned for Bing Crosby ,
Ce big wire services have. Bing turned it down .Parry <
CBSJTVa ace newsman was with; como said no thanks to a bid to
the Udited Press for 11 years, and mt^e m0vle on Marco Poio this i
he'd like to see the film division |lUmraer, because he'd promised to
of teieVision news operating some- ^^ nu family to Europe.
what like UP does. I -------- i
"We should have bureaus nil; show Tlme: -The Heavenly
ver.' Cronklte says. "And, twice,Twm5 it contrived attempt at.j
a day, end bureau would send in, maj{jng humor out of a wife shoot-
a Mst, of news fUm they nave mg her hugDand. Jean Pierre A-1
available-'warehouse fire, 15 teet,mo|lt ig ^ghing and Paye Ewer- j
snan-bites-dog feitsue,,5'eet-| ton's gowns are gasp-inspiring. .It
and the editor in New Vork would -m: enougn
take all those reports and make
ted by a
7:12 p.m.. wed switth to that city ^ d fe 8heey winters,'
and the wsrehouae fire film would ^ Gtmrt ind Anthony Prah-
be sent to th* whole netwr*Blf(.,' etoss. It adds up to magnified
This is no idle dream Cronklte theatrictl experience,
think* Its pretty certain to nap-i ------,_
DOWN |
I Baked
Virginia
SPrult SLanded
producer glee cream
I President ------
CooBdge 4Shrub fence
It Century plant j Definite
1J Possessive UTiieie
pronoun eConstructad
14 Winglike part .j,. ^^
18.Wholesaler 7Ali,
Serfs
Beef raisers
10 Soviet
mountains
11 Not clerical
It Representa-
tive
JO Writing
material
Answer to Provtou Puzzla
r mama tjucjc i
MtBntsaaWaaaLsaa
uaaurjaluuurinL!
LIUU CD '
dumlv [JLkii irj-
kiCJi.t -t.iCJU
uaciHfciu r-iuisif:
'UUrJU-'-- UVjW- UMsjIJ
umu i iUJ: i uaua
[-JlJUldaUgHIHUWl!^
y^tnfep tzmm
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
MYPtAK.itRL.'WKNOW
HOW WVPORTANT FW5T
IMPnS*ON5ARE
HAVE PLACE? MC M Ait
Ut#AVOHA-E UHT WITH
THAT OVTAlH.
17-,
language
II Theater
! Germ free
21 Minced oath
31 Salt
24 Drink made
with malt
27 Prayer ending
2 French latter
32 Give
34 Dropsies
3 Ascended
37 Immediate
ancestor ,
31 Three Wise
Men
M Costly
41 Yugoslavian
42 Shakespesreanflij
fairy queen
44 Fluent
48 More
complaining
49 Ancient Asia
Minor region
53 Table scrap
54 Toward a
ship's rear
56 Mr. Baba
57 German king i
51 Habitat plant ''
form %
5 Dry, as wine
60 Bird's borne ff
1 Lairs
22 Improve
24 He ate an
apple
25 Girl's name
26 Puullng
28 Country in
Asia
35 Caribbean
gulf
40 Herons
43 Buffalo
45 Nodded
46 Extinct birds
47 Heraldic band I
30 Hindu queen 48 Suffix
31 Superlative 50 Shoe fastener
suffixes 51 Modern Persia
33 Chinese, for 53 Augments
instance 55 Decay
fty GEORGE WUNDRB
ntiemanly fNcr*. ^^Ll
15 SCANPALOU*.' *HIR...*HK...
^MY/THAT StONP CAPTAIN
AM^T HAVE HOLES "'
MIS HEAP.'
Guess What
a mekbULL blobsm
THeWS A CEMAIN NATUKAL
PftOOUCTION WHICH BUSTS
FM3M TWO 7t> SIX star ABOVE
The suhrace ofth eaktm r
oottr
WAMrAMV,
HUAVOPJN
trfe N6ITHB*
ANIMAL, V/E6STASLE
NOR VHNOtAL
neither male nob*
female, but
scawwin*
bstwssn sou
IT HAS NEITHCIE LeNbt.entACW
NOR SUBSTANCE IS ReCPKOep
N the OLP AMP HW j
TESTAMENT jap^
Cn: IMt >, M* Urm, t. T. HU. I M M.
...Anp rr serves tut
PURPOSE CTBcirHJptBAOjBar
ANP FIPEUTY/ DtSJBAT _
!sT
ONE, CHUMS/
Ff
t
Sf AtCUND AMM0r
ALLB1 OOP
The TactlcUn
gy f. T BAMUN
pen, and fairly soon.
r _____. Ik. I,
n. and isiriv soon. | Hirry j^ Brown, rpooucer oi
Being one of the few-TV news-, ^y-iou, adventure show,
men with solid newspaper expert- SB^gJCS ;% a veteran HoUy-
ence-most of them are radio 1^ f. But ,,, ualque in
Kaduates-Cronklte can see how h recognite there's a f-
.. nruiiir t es can sometimes ,_______k.,_,.. mnvi,. and TV-
TV's peculiarities, can somemes
hiiui-radequate news coverage.
TV mahM nawainien into par-
aoBattties," CrpnkHe says. -1 don t
knew'If thai a tpsd or bad. On
I under con
anows and
t contract to spon
erenee between movies snd TV-
most old-time people figure you
can take a movie disector and
cameraman and nuke good TV
films automatically.
"Ma.- says Brawn. "Two dif-
ferent things. Have to hnve -
iws ano unnes?tswm *" fereat tnmgs. nr <
,, when a hi story breaks yon d c,Beramen who know
tan't get anybody "*"-,TV composition, TV lighting. Two
Mbody's free. If not like: a news-1 -||fOT.t thlnis.-
per. where you can pnU ABO,,er big difference t TV,
from one spot to nnother. *"!_ kave to be precise on time.
SS7tiae that on TV-theyTe aU J \{ n|l s0.wkt.if.the-plcture-
raheahing orH getting isneralewedl^^,.,,,,,,,^.,,,,^ business.
rc!onketai n example, keep; ..A h,u,hour TV show'1^Brown
oretd busy. He does the network's f ..ntut be exsctly f*P
Sornlig shoU-wbich means he, ^f,;_,* foot either way.
has to get up at 4 a.m.ana ne
docs "You Are There" and he does
aTsunday night new^show and two,
sattip new programs.
This 4 a.m. reveille kind Of
rX his style He like, to cover
tar," he says. "I /eneraDy 1KS{
mvself in Sardls afterwards. Im
Koing to have to give up first'
m^---
TV TOPPM8
J'Bert Lahr (NBC-TV): This'is
IfcohVlr. ComesJroni^enutaejno.
^%l Few Pt Pt: The big
new afurnoon giveaway show on
liingi Row'' is investing all his
-
fiar
'OH,ITD(DNTTAXE UPI^^ IHkKLli l*J
AXJHG TO HNO A /fiOOD \HUR>fY..rrU
> MY GCODNE66A MILITARY POST / WHAT ARE \BE WVRK
OOP.tOUMAOE/ WH6REWECAN WEVIsVTTNG SOON
A OUO TRIP.'/fiET THE ^OUT TOR? LETS /BtOUfiH.
fTTSwiU/^L-nnV GO!
.NEED.
YOU MEAN
WERE GOING/'WHY
TO STEAL/ NOT? ALL'S
THESE I FAIR IN
THINGS? V. WAR.
BUT W A NO, BUT W SOC/NESS, ) BE 50OJ ENOUGH
OOP, WERE \TO HAKE fiETTW
NOT AT WAR\ W TH' FIRST
WITH THESE / UOX 6O0D
PEOPLE.' X STRATntSY/
.
^.4P^i
11
.^IsL^li^
BOOTS AND BTEB BDDBD
Qtt'i
T BDGAR MARTM
ata
VOW'S**
PM' VNk
COVO...W'
-VMfii1tH\
\m\.v, hoo T ww wwv,
"Just bacau you have a new doll i no reason to call
ma grandfather!"
OSA- W WWX...VCN OOWIkH0
..vvc'w Movy.>>**..t ..mm*
^ VOSO\VVM*'.

laJufbadif*
.

STOBT OP hUKTHA WATNt
In the New
By WILSON SCRUGGS
OR/PC ON/,*APe.yMMi.I
PPOKVNKTCM0UT
PAT. BOKPTS.SHAME.HUH70P
ALL PSOPLE-ASNW
^WHATAJW
VOUTALkNS
ABOUT?
CAPTAIN SAB1
Spotting a Plane
. ,
By LISME TURNER
AFTSRTHB
INJWCBP,,
K0YCB C
TBOIPANO
'LCSkOIO'aM
TC PLANS,
TtLLCPKSSTiLirTOPHB
^NTShWesWTATiritAV
FCRSOCPSOHSCANSTAVa
th' 5tat*, hsu ssmpm |a
Jthatt^ fim|4s8lKWRAi
rUTSuT1
NBA. V0U
-r-'-iih .K
'ATrfWIW8!r*f.4

TIC PUNT
Where U Buy?
Bt JAP eUAVlUN

I'M NOT 5uKPn5${?.M.
HJNT. IT JUSTLiKt
MIM/
9

PBISCILLA'B POP
What Every Pather Knowa
By AL vRMBER
It
>
tv-i
Just djBZ upon
ths *ppy smil5
H warc on .
W*rdnsday ntQhzt.
t't! NN /
But *udde>ply .
the smile is $one
[Por noafpn, .
see nf xt pane)}
She's found some
blasted Cowboys on
Another TV channel-'
KSJMZIO MAS MAOB A *-
OAttSe O AHSAMTIW6
*M, PsPUTINe MB, ANS-
C3UOTPW MS...TM* IS
ANOTItR CALCUL^TEO
PJSOVT/-
5AK KWiil
LevAVS,!?^*^
HAPPEN TO KNOW
WHSREXCAM
pick up 5ov\e r
CAUBSR SHELLS
II
KOARDtBO IfOtiSB
Ut T UtIB WAS
w 4. B.
Always ass the Job
Like TbatT
i
THIS IS Y
ON* OfcV
THAT VnlAtBlT
pstt wr*rr call
TOStLLMB
AAiYTHiNai rrs
*NT0O
HARP
SOMfPCCVS AT
THSPOCWANP
ITSOUNPB
m
THANKS,PUDPSY! ANOTHfSW
Miharrts an1 ip 0' lost ALL w
MawcHANOise;
S6AD, MR. MORRI55ey/l ,,
often womdered what the
members of my household
tculv thouswt op me/-*
haj-kapf/;asan expcrt
mino p6ader, you coulq
peer behimd the ssioke &keen ^.^tal
OF1U6IR.VJ0RO5 A^D PL5ASAT-KeVMNA5TlC5/
LV SURPRISE ME/
Yeah, major, awo what xl
"e& IH THEIR CPMt MISMT1
THROW) VOO FOR A IS- i1
VACO LPS5 TOO/ flJT ^
I TH0U6HT VOU IrJVlTED
ME TO YOUR HOUSE
FOR HASH,
NOT MENTAL
VWHT A BKEAk? MY StTE.
CAMS TO MAKE SLSfS Z DIP
rrANPlPHEPOCSTHKOW ,
'EM IN IT'LL ONLY BE SECONP
Dsaass Mueptat HoatAtB
ANPTLL SLEEP
HBlLTNtaiC >
THrt>BRICKI
A FIH THStT
PLOPPBPAN* /
SHtVLL THINK >
r^TrfltTrTajMBV
pstorpajD/ ,




MONDAY, HOVnraiR tl, IMS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPER
PAGE
BE PITO
..' iiVi>
Social and \Jth
erwie
80 5037, -J>
'neon
I
r
e, Suff.
&> 134, P<
anama
J,JtL~+Jh iM~ ~ P **> ntf U- ***** to ** -V
FRENCH AMRAfciADOE. Givn>
RECEPTION FOR COUNT DE LE8SEPS
Th. French Ambassador Mtl, Lionel VMM will launch
H. ?ial Wr*Mto7ttHT*IUiif members of the French
*^howVwlll be Ce*nt Pierre da U2>. gr*nd-
na-haw J? the b-IUer of tha Sum Can*L C*nt Ferdinand de
CaSaL juwm Wtfia Fleet, director general of the Sues
e^iL SIwI freaeh attempt to belld tha Panama
CasvatCeaapaay, Domtatane da Grief**, DMtar Dlreeeor n-
M^a.^ MiriTpr^wt *f the French Ln. *nd cb.Irm.
ma* *f the France-AMertean Committee *f Parts.
Earlier m tha day, the French!
ItiMion wag scheduled to call up- from Panma. Dick Heymeyer
Tfr/ttae'famt
Y MES. MURIEL LAWRENCE
At 8 p.m. our 13-year-old Betty
answers the telephone. It aeemi
that her "gang" is bussing to
another town to catch the new
Ma .Ion Brando movie. Can she
join i? t
the Canal Zone. Mrs. P. S. Peca.
Honorary President, presented a
gift from the Club to Mrs. Doo-
ley, a beautiful engraved silver
bowl.
Ladles present were MesdamM
N. Ash, S. Coffin C-Cooper. R|feie'nt'f^m""o^eVpeop"lers "moth-
Cox. J. Dooley R. Ebbs, O. fields, Wh
G. Fish W French, C Helsri, F. ^J^'do.'' our dtUihtr
Honn, W. Hornish, K. tinsel E., fc ^ wh>t
Krueger, 8. Messner, J. Morns- mnfhar w,
sey, P. Peca, A. Phelps, G. Po-
Ifsgreat relief to know about
her. Then we don't let her waste
our time with her sulks and tan-
trum*. Outside Betsys door, we
)y inside us
she's screaming forthe pat
give the hurt baby inside us what
crea
the' head.
on
In his new book, The Sane So-
ciety," psychoana 1 y a t Erieh
- No, not, tonight. Why? Because Fromm writes, "In the process of
tomorrow is a school day. What if maturing, we become
it is? If qther people can go 1>us-
sin about in pursuit' of Brando
movies on school nights, why can't
she? Why must we always be dlf-
on um i.orelgn Minister Alberto
and AI Lohman will cut capers
and add to the fun.
Refreshments will be served
after the show. All service per-
sonnel and families are invited.
ya/taia Piesioent oi Panama,
Kitard* Arias aad tha Governor
of tae C**ai Zone John B. a* r
'tomorrow, they will receive the
keva OfPanama City, and dediiDr. And Mrs. Bhdsall
cate h bust 01 ua L*ssep* at we celebrate 22ad Anniversary
trench Pals.-In the evening, a Dr. aad Mrs. Benjamin BirdsaU
rereottoa wui be given W *"*> Pa' gave a-, cocktail buffet on Satur-
nanta^Kantf-Ameiiqua Commit- Jay evening at
tee at the Union UVA ,
Wednesday, they will dedicate
aaotMr i>esMps oust ax we
Admuustr*tion Budding. Balboa
Height, alter wmen tuey will
"unTMiraliores Locks and take
> launch trip tnrougn the canal.
Governor Seybold will entertain
tne group witn a buitet luncneon.
In the evening the Foreign Min-
ister Aibntrssvya wUl 8ive re"
ce?onlSe Hotel f ?.
The party iplans leave Pana-
. ThuSdaJr nitht, after Urst
visiting the- Atlantic sum.
Deetera^iirv^
coffee At A*rMk
The bflach party- *bich tne
DoYtors^rves' Qb h* tfw
for the ejsd of this month; BM
bee caB&*d.instead, there
will be TeaO* M. *:"*.
at
El Cangrejo, to celebrate the ir
J2nd wedding amuversary which
fell Nov. IT.
Membership Dance
At Ceeell VFW
Free cocktails, free turkey buf-
fet supper, and a dance will
launch te Veterans of Foreign
War Post 3835 membership drive
for 1966, Wednesday at the V.F.-
W. Post at Cocoli.
Doors will open at 8 p.m. when
cocktails will be served, and mu-
sic by the ''Western Swing Band"
and "Master Music Makers,
Blackie, Tex and Jimmie-' will
statr. The buffet will be served
at 11 p.m. and the music will
continue until 1 a.m.
The chairmen of the member-
ship drive committM G. H. Alex-
ander and K. H. Weeks request
mother said.'
We thank God for the Institution
of Marriage, relaxand go on
parents; and become also our own
child."
Reality is always shocking and
hurting the child-self within us.
The wiser we are, the readier we
are with comfort for It when our
sons and daughters fall to give us
what Mommy and Daddy gave us.
well, W. Saa A." Sauser, C. Sau
ser, R. Sievers, W. Seymours, J,
Slotoroff, H. Strassburger, H. hemming the skirt Betsy has ask-
Tubbs J. VanEmst, I. Wasnburn, ed us to lengthen.
The next morning we press it
for her, and perform several other
of those services were continual
rendering children without ques-
tion.
S. Weinshelbaum.
(Additional SmI*' News n P. )
Flowers For Queen
On 8th Wedding
Anniversary

THEY don't count. Nothing we
have given to Betsy in the past 20
hours rates because we've with-
held something from her. For lat-
er this afternoon as we pass her
munnv Knv 9i (TTP> __ bedroom door, we hear her -say-
QueeXabSh an" tSTuke .-I f one of her "gang":
of Edinburgh celebrated thdw M mother'. .how-off. that's
eighth weddln. ^W'i" ,U. MSheT got to throw her weight
terday with a quiet dinner party >round lhe she djd lMt nilht
Lmake matos

the Albrtok; QWcflis Club, N>vlthat aB members attend tato
SO The iteei will be doc-:Mmberjnlp Dance. Admission is
tors' wives from. Fort Kobbe. ^ Cir oniy, and one lady only
At an executive commute may accompany each member,
meeting held last week at the The committe* has arranged a
home of -* pMMlMt, Mrs, Pa-1 special surprise; for-mefflbm
Sicia Plcard-Ami, the new off 1- holding 1958 membership cards.
cers and committee chairman di-| Tsbles msy be reserved by csll-
cusaed plans for Christmas chart-, in j house committee chairman V.
ties andI programs for the coming !f. Panzeri or the club steward J.
term i Silvio at the Post Home V.F.W.
New Comnilttee chairmen are Cooll, Telephone 2-1912.
Mrs. Edith Aim'Bruce, wbo vsl-!
unteered for the demanding job Despedida Luacheea
of headfaf the playroom commit- Far Misa Lynch, Mrs. Dyers
tee andMrs. Ruth Senzer. who Miss Nanette Lynch and her
is taking over the handling of:mother Mr*. Myrette Byers will
novieTor chest patients froMi*. feted.at a No-Host Sver Dol-
Mrs Reta Berger, who has per-'iar Luncheon at the Army and
formed this service for the past N,vy qubt Fort .Amador on Sat-
two and k bat years. urday. Nov. 38, at 1:80 o c 1 o c k.
Hostesses for the coming term aj friend* iod aequaintenances
re Mesdsmes Jackie Sweeney, desiring to make ^reserv
Rodman,; Peatl mms, Ft. Kob^y^tall Mrs- ***-
nus the esr-
by Ewatd
, -Alma Jrim- boa
tari, tt&oOetfc Dougferty MiM LynchVUtd Mr.
and Ingrid Mlchelson, Gorges pi,n to leave the Iasfcmu
T Loirise Bertol!. Paiurma fy p,rt 0f December to
at Windsor Castle.
The Duke ordered a green
around the way she did last night
or she can't stand it. Honestly,
when I think of the snippy way
the Queen., They Included car- n nt' '
nations, roses, Illy of. the valley
and gladioli.
. The Royal Family spent the
weekend hunting at Luton Hoo,
the Bedfordshire home of race-
horse owners 81r Harold and
Lady Zla Warnher.
They then drove to Windsor,
where Prince Charles and Prin-
cess Anne are staying.
Meetings
Tower Club
Meeting Postponed.
The Tower Club fcouples' chib
associated with St. Luke's Cathe-
dral, Ancon
Our impulse is to do one -of' two
tilings. We may want to go away
and mourn like a wounded dove.
We may want to jump up and
down on the skirt we have pres-
sed.
We're mad. W'eve been a good
little girland got a slap Instead
of our deserved pat on the head.
'IT'S this "good little girl" in
us that makes us so susceptible to
hurt by our youngsters.
She's used to pats on the head
from way baclu For years, she
was encouraged to seek them out
for every little moral acchieve
vith St. Luke a Cathe- ment u she put the baby's toys
), which would underiway Mommy kissed and praised
normal circumstances have taken ner f sne gave Daddy his paper,
place this evening, will hold its he j^amed and beamed. Trained
., Nov. 18,'
at 6:30 p.m. in Bishop Morris;
next meeting on Monday, Nov. 18,; w t0 dependence on other people's
at 6:30 p.m. in Bishop Mo r r 1 s;priiM. thls infJnt within u
Hall An unusually interesting pro- from her 0WD children.
ortm cwi tka> culiiort f\f tha rualun a .
The mother held up a long line
of office workers trying to get
lunch in a hurry at a crowded
cafeteria While she let Junior,
age three, try to decide what he
wanted to eat Faced with so
many choices, Junior had a
hard time making up his mind.
And when he would decide on
something; Mama would say:
"But Junior, you can have that
at home."
The moral of th'a story is: If
you take a child Into a crowded
cafeteria choose bis food for
him.
praise, this infant within us wants
r-"' r H from her own children. And i
gram on the subject of the polio 8ne doesn-t get it, she'll sulk
vaccine will be presented.
throw a tantrum.
----
St. Lake's .
Altar Guild
St. Luke's Cathedral Altar Guild!---------......-
will mtet In the OuiW :R 00 m,!ln August than when seeded tl
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. 'last week in September.
Alfalfa has a better chance of
survival when seeded the first we
3.00
Weekly
Radio Center
HospHsT. L
HsaTthb^rtmirt "and Marion
Cosgrove, Christmas sctmtiM.
Lt. Aad Mrs. Do* McVey
Aanounee Birth Of Daughter
Ltand Mr*. Don McVey an-
nounce the birth of daughter^.t
Gorgaa-Jfcapital on T J ur 1*
Mrs M Cielo Anmburu.
Variety sew *ed
For Ft. ChtytM Serv'ce Clnb
Disc jockey,. Al Lohman Jr.
wUl be%S# of *"me,Vt!
the Variety Show, to be preaent
ed.ttiieFof Clayton Service
Club, Wednesday at 8.30 .m.
The winster of the popular and
their home in Afton,
make
Ohio.
Prhw Wluers
At Gamboa Dance
First prize at Gamboa Sports
Shirt Dance, which took place last
Friday, was won by Miss Laura
Dew; second prize by Mr. J. Vi-
llegas and third prise by Miss
Judy Hearne.
Coffee Hoaors
Mrs. Job* R. Dooley
The regular coffee and business
meeting was held by the Fort
Clatyon Officers' Wives' Club
Wednesday, Club President Mrs.
John R. Dooley president. Dona-
tions to be given by the
i. 1 =
TODA VRaff he ^CENTRAL" \
VIRGINIA MAYO is luscious beauty in m\
"PEARL OF THE SOUTH PACIFIC" II
Lovable brines you a tremendous selection of per-
fectly fitting basic, strapless and padded styles in*
a variety of fine, long wearing fabrics ... all *t such <
tiny prices! There is a flattering, beautiful Lovable
bra for YOU.., stop in at your favorite store today!



..!..
IT COSTS SO.LITTLE.ro LOOKfXOVABliE
L I1C Ff**lMfe > -------- ., tiwu.i m# a#^ ja* ,> --- a
classical-division in the 19M all- were dlgCus8ed fcnd decided upon.
Army ainghte contest, baritone j^ enjoyable coffee was ar- |
^.nSOto wHlsmg.;Ballerina Do-!ranged by the Hostesses^-Mr s.
ors Rosan aputlt;J* Dores.
Wsltes, will dance, and Ei'
dwards. Ft. Kobbe pos[tog
will give a number after tae
stvle of Nat King Cole. ^
Other performers win oe r v inis couee w um
and Judy Rosser, a Ft^ C1*^*0" | Dooley who leavea yhe
Singing combmation. Al Marcheae, Mxt n,onth
Ft Clayton's aoiordianlst, Thorn Major John
ventriloquist, vi. *i.~.
Delfina,
A. T. Sajtse- and Mrs. C. W
Sauser. Their moat attractive ta-
ble held a centerpiece of an un-
usual arrangement of tropical
fruits and vegetables.
This coffee was honoring Mrs.
Isthmus
with her husband, {
R. Dooley. ending
Sanchei. ventriloquist, a na, y,^ ^^ year tour ^ uty in
fina, an accomplished pianist: '
Against the eye.DUtag setting *f a forgotten Island
paradise in the South Sea* a luaty melodrama of one beau-
tiful girl and tWb greedv men and their search for a fabul
ous fortune Hi black pearl, is told in "PEARL OF THE
SOUTH PACIFIC." -m
Virginia .Mayo, Dennis Morgan and David Farrar ar*
co-starred in this production for RKO Radio, which Is pre.
sented in the new Superseope wide-screen process and with
print by Teetaiiicole*. Adtrt.
to
i.
HOG
Tune in!
Keep
listening!

You can choose either of
Panagrsr* two splendid services
for your trip to Chile: deluxe
El ltd* Amettcano, the finest
and fastest in South America *-
now flying, DC-7BV, or thrifty
l Pmdtco, only *ll-tourit-laas
service eerrinf the West Coast..
Panagra the world's friendliest
airlinel
PAHACRA
mm ,umr*H aua awAn
A#we C* CoB* T
* 00 WMiai vou AT. r? *y$ tou 0 mow aiout nnsoi tttvtcis nist w
- -------------------------------------------^^^mm*^
/.


yi
FAGF SIX
TH PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJLX NEWSPAPEB
MONDAT. NOVEMBER 21, 155
-------------------- YOU CAN PLACE YpUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
.EAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
MINIMUM
FOR
"3 12 WORDS
librera preciado
, 1 Street No. U
Agendas Internal, de Publicacin**
Ko 3 Latt*fy Flaa*
CASA ZALDO
(taint Ae. U
LOURDES PHARMACY
l*j La Caxra again*
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No M -" HrM
MORRISON
4tk of July At* J at.
LEWIS SERVICE
* TtmH He. 4 .
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) loneral iiiirt
FARMACIA LUX
>l> Central Arena
H0USEH9LD EXCHANGE
j. re ee la Oaaa Are. Na. 41
FOTO DOMY
Jeaae tiwaw Art. anal It at
FARMACIA VAN-DER.DLJS
J- Street Na.
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
rargae Lefeire 7 Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
V i Penal III
NOVEDADES ATHIS
*e Cage** A**.
as
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
C4NAL ZONE POLYCUNIC
DENTAl MEDICAL
K/,n^urp^-?
"^ Tel. I4M1 -- ranama,
RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
Phase raiuma MH
tVanspoiots tAXTta. SA.
nnea HW1 2-*
Leam Wine at
PANAMA IJBINO SCHOOL
| to 5 a.*. wee J-027
?r at eg***"*-
We can hale TOO wk
ehlrefwadlc.
CHIROPRACTORS
% oU^aT a^ a oanxAC
,'p.lmer Graduate
Par* Aveao
Ttt. -II
U
Mock fro Lux Theatre)

HARNETT & DUNNj
gA.-l.kOOM DANCt BTOpip
Salt** S-4SJt a* ranaaa* S-Ho*
[Studio El Panam Hotel|
"lYPEWlHtEE
REPAIR SHOP
CUBOMDO PO*T AESTAU*Altt
BUILDING
Tel. Cru**u JU
RFNET KfTAIB 9EVJV1CB
G, J. kUOXET, MaaagiT.
foi O.S. rereonnel am* tteti
*e*e*enU onlj
We will reliare Vonr'
FOOT-TROUBLE
carat. eaUeaaaaa, aalU
CmROPODIST-
(Dr. Srhelta trained)
ORTEPEWA NACIONAL.|
U Jaaie Areeeaneaa Ph. Mill
FOR RENT
Premises previously oc-
cupied by Omphroy'* Au-
to in Automobile Row.
For information apply at
INVERSIONES
GENERALES, S.A.
Ave. Nacional No. 38.

SANTA
is

COMING
to

HOG
f
Tune in!
Keep
listening!
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALI:Leaver* far euele>,
bamba* launa* luir, Zenith
Trini-etean radia, oak table,
enimel tap kitchen fable, lampa,
plante and miicallaneaui. Heuia
185-A Gambea. Phane 6-114.
FOR SALI; Dining tea*, aet,
mahogany: tabl, 6 chain, lerv-
r an*- chin* bW $100; U4-
ream let, malregany: 2 'raiien,
twin Helly**- be*1!, heae'roaro'
with 2 nift* tablea $300; bat
water heater, gal $60, refriger-
ator, Philca, acraei-the-teg freei-
r. l-*u. ft. $190} weihing ma-
chia*, We*tnghewe tfelaie 1*55
m***l SJ0"; tai atora $40.
Many ether Item. Maat tall,
leaving th* caaptry. Pb*a* 3
4J4 Urn., fax* 5- p.m..
,M-------1| I.I I>--------
FOR SAL: Mahogany liria*
roam let. Call 15-41U at see
at 251-A, Diabla Terrace, Cere-
ta.
FOR SALI:Waihing machine.
25-cycle, ana owner. Navy Paci-
fic 2214 Haw* II50-I, 15th
FOR SALI:laautiful 7-menth
mala German Shepherd. Can be
a**a corner D Street and Dr.
Alberto Navarra Street, II Can-
fraj*. ar Phene J-2II
FOR SALI: Typawritor $15;
Bell. Viita, all icreenee1, $130.-
Fram I to 4 p.m. Heuie 754-1,
alboa Road
FOR SALI:0-cycle We.ting-
h*ua* toetlgorotor. a. ft.,
porcelain, good condition, $65.
Phene Paraia* 631.
FOR SALI: Weitiniheuie re-
frigerator, 9 cm. ft., $150; elec-
tric faa $15; record aiayer $20;
liihei, planti and aaaariums,
other miic. ilemi. Haute 790-S,
albaa. 2-1301.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALI:1*50 Oldimaaila-
9| deluxe 4-doer icdan. radia,
heater, tara aignali, hydramafic,
food cenditien. May be leen at
5720-D Nebl. Place, Diabla.
FOR SALI:41 Chevrolet Cen-
vertible, feed lirei. tap and ra-
dia. Call Navy 2634 ar PenCa-
aal 4.117 frem 1-4.
FOR SALI:'41 Chryiler Town
aad Country, aacellent tor Infe-
rior travel. $325. Pbeaa I2-
1661. Lecona.
FOR SALE'55 Pontiac V-t
4-door Stir Chief Deluxe, hydra-
malic, law mileage, two-tea*
paint, underceated, Ilk* new,
$2500. Phene 3-3152, Crfato-
kel.
FOR SALI: 1954 Plymouth
convertible, tubelen w.l.w. tirei,
radia, leather upbelttery, hy-
drive; uaranleed far 60 dayi.
Price SI 500. Agencia* Ceimei,
Aut. RaW Na. 29. Phone 2-
\ 4721.
WANTED
Automobile*
WANTID: Will pay cash tor
Chevrolet f Fata* pkk-iap. Dial
2-3204 anytime.
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
OX 2031. ANCON. C.I.
OX 1*11. CRISTODAL. C.Z.
PARINTS: Salve th* Bt*Wa*M ef
year children i car* by viiiting
the Ilia* Private Nuraary. T*r
children will be well tahan car*
af. Calen Street N*. 13-49, up-
etain, Phone 2-3345 Panama.
lapart reweavini ola* on all
typei af material, cigarette burnt,
Mara, at*. Pheae MM!.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneou*
FOR SALI: Sb*w*aaj. fuml
taf*. *tb*r heuieheld aoedi. dii-
playi. Ala* righH to bay*. Caa-
tral Avaa* 115. _______
~FOR SALI:B*aaa DB-10 aaa-
rtifier, 25-cycU. 12" trialal
.paakor aad Karlaan cabinet.
PhopK *!%* 2-3233._____
FOR SALI:High Melity pka-
nograph, aacellent eaaditia aad
a very good bay. 0M9-J Acacia
Place, elb*a.__________________
bar JALI: Heator and de-
frattor far 1935 Cbavramt *r
Pontiac. Uied aaa manth. $25.
Margarita 1217-A. Pb*n* I-
2372.______
FOR RENT
Apartment*
ATTINTION 6. I.I Ji.it built
medern furniahed apartmanti, I,
2 beavaemt. bat, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RINT: Newly furniiked
and unrurniihed apartmaati.
Contact Alhambra Apartmanti.
10th Street 10*1, telephone
1316,
FOR RINT: Furniahed apart-
ment aa Saa Franciice Highway
Na. 120, baiide Reoievert The-
ater, overlooking S. A. S. Com-
mitaary. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT
House*
FOR RINT:3-bedraem chalet.
2 bafhroomi, parch, garage and
garden, $100. Via Parral Na.
SI. Kay* at llth Street No. I,
San Franclaco.
FOR RINT:C bala t: liviag
ream, dinlne, ream, 2 badraami,
ma id' roam, 9BIt, garden.
50th Street N*. 50. *b*a* 3-
3377.
FOR RINT: Completely tur-
nlrhcd apartment at II Cangrejo,
in a 2-itory home: Hving-dining
roam, twa bedreomi, bathroom,
bat water, telephone, kitchen,
maid'e room, garage aad lawn.
Independent entrance to apart-
ment, near Hotel II Panama.
Call, fa* intormetrM. 3 6796
Panama,
FOR RINT: Apartmanti $20,
rooma $20. Sabana*. Carraiaui-
II*. Phene 3-0150 ar 2-1501
SACRIFICI SALI: New 1-
bau accardien. Phone 2-3919
Panama. .
FOR RINT:Fa afflea. Aveni-
da Cba-I9th Straat. Mr*. Aria*
3-629*. _
Barbados Relief Drive Ends
With Cash TofalOt$1208
Big Ten Officially
Names Mich. Stale
r
FOR RINT: Modern two-bed-
room apartment, parch, living-
dining ream, kitchen, aaaid'a and
laundry !**. Screened, bat wa-
ter. Far turtkar partkulere tele-
phone 3-4946 ar 3-6737.
With Zonians
In the Service
(Istnmlmn* with family
memberg or frreads to Ui*
I s. Armed Pdrceg are in-
vited to contribute to this de-
partment toy mailing data to
the Zone Set-iceman'* Edit-
or, The ranama-Ametlcitn,
Box 134, Panama. K. P. In-
formation aa to errlcemen*
whereabouts, their promo-
tions and excerpt* from their
letter* ara of particular in-
terest.
Photog-rapha are sed, but
none can be returned.
FOR RENT
Room*
FOR RINT:___Furniihad room,
private bathroom and entrance
On* at two part***. latodiaato
Street. Phono 2-2*94.
FOR SAIE
Motorcycles
FOR SALI:1*53 Harlay Da-
vidien. LA aacellent condition.
14-3260, 4-5 p.m. SP2 Cargill.
RESORTS
FOSTIR S COTTAGES One mike
past Caiin*. Law ratee.
albaa 1166.
IACH COTTAGIS, $30 per
manth. Phone POSIV, Panama
3-61 If.
PHILLIPS Oceaaiide Carta***,
Santa Clara. lex 435. *-.
Pheae Panama 3-1177. Cristo-
bal 3-1*73.
gamlichi Santa Clara teach
etagai. Madirn convenience!,
maderate ratal Phene Gambea
-441.
Shrapnel1! tu mil hod houaei an
beach at Santa Clara. Telephone
Tbempeen. talbaa 1772.
......' *
BHS Drama Club to Present
Star Wagon On Saturday
V
o
1.
FOR RENT: Furaiihed apart-
ment, 2 badraami, maid'i ream,
inneripring mattreii, lingle, $20.
00. T*l. 3-164.
FOR RENT: Ideal apartment
far couple: bedroom, living room,
kitchen. Call* Daran #, next
ttreet frem 4th July.
5 00
10.00
3.00
500
Th. elrvweek drive Of Bar*)*-1 Rainbow City .......
d ended Thursday with a totaj of 063 .-
$1201.50 collected by fraternal, Thistle Lodge No. 1*13
craanizatlons, societies, lubs. Anonymous ... .-... ..
^welfare roups operating In'Mr. and Mrs. CUude p.,
r t% aa # 'th Canal one towns and the Moore ........ ^......
For Rose Bowl Game \-%sT* *<* *-'2? P
canned good pnd outer Miss Vera N
FOR 'RINT: Nica and clean
apartment in chalet. Preferable,
American neighbor!. Phone 3-
270*. Via Porra, 12th St. Na.
I, Saa Franciice._______________
FOpTrINT:2-badra*m apart-
ment an Via tsaeaa No. 17 Tal.
3-1277.
2-Year-0ld Raped
20' While She Sleeps
N*y. K (UP>
The'ittn
made it official today
and named Michigan State as its
representative In the Rose Bowl.
Commissioner Kenneth L. Wil-
son announced selection of the
Spartans at the Big Ten office but
declined va reveal) the exact re-
sults o thi. teJegrAphlc vote, .a-
mong conference athletic direc-
tors.
Athletic Director Clarence Munn
accepted for the Spartans.
b effect, Michigan State wan
the right to plav at Pandean,
Calif., Jan. 2. whoa Okie State
damped Michigan 17-6 Saturday.
The defeat plunged Michigan in-
to third place in the-final stand-
ings with A 5-2 record. Michigan
State was runner-up with 5-1
while Ohio State won its second
straight title with six league wins.
Under terms of the Big T e n-
Paclfic Coast Conference agree-
ment, the Buckeyes cannot go to
the bowl two straight years.
The Spartans played in the bowl
Jan. 1, 1954. defeating UCLA, 28-
20. UCLA is a virtual certainty
to be named the coast represen-
tative, having won the title with
six ctraight wins.
Michigan State finished with
an 8 1 record while UCLA watt
niae and lost a*e.
The Soartans bowed to Michigan
14-7 with the aid of a blocked
punt early in the season. Mary-
land whipped the Bruins 7-0, also
in UCLA's second game.
The Jan. 2 game, moves hack
one day because New Year's Day
falls on Sunday, will be the 10th
in the series between the two
conferences. The Big Tea has
won eight games, wlscansin los-
ing to Southern California in IS,
7-0.
TOR SALE
PTCTORE FRAME
MOLDINGS
Just arrived
a Com* and choose
from a nice aaaortment
LEWIS SERVICE
Aeros traaa the Aa**a P.O.
ms were contributed by
Atlantic. At'
her's
community "to the relief cgm- _So.cla*y
nairn The goods will be packed G. 8. AUeyne........
?oday and made readv for ship. 8t Bernard Lodge No.
ment to Barbados. The chair-i 15, nJOMTS, Oatun,
man John Blennerhaussett, aid. I Canal Zone .........
In a "thank you" note, Bien-1R fSJs^^jS^'Hi
nerhauaget made apoclai men* ", 1Ad5w. [**. Na
raised m the result o UtU n\)jLlMm ......
The chairman also praised i Mystic Flower Lodge No.
the work of councUman Ramon I .; __^:.........
Mender and committee members Eva Sli
William N. Arthur. Olney Ed-
munds, Torrence Barrows. B. A,
Campbell, Norman C. Brown,
Hector Connor and the British
West Indian Welfare Associa-
tion.
Final contributions were re-
ceived as follows:
Balance brought for-
ward: ...............$ MR.no
BWIWA ........... 196 75
Bethany Baptist Church 14.00
First Isthmian Baptist
15.00
*.....
18.00
2.00
5.00
3.00
41.00
5.00
1300
5.00
1.00
500
0.25
Total:
$120850
Church
Atlantic Daug h t r a.
Chanter No. 3. Ladiea
Mechanic, IUOMFS,
. LIQUIDATION SALE
ef
"LKHiTOUERS" LAMPS
We are eelling all these
lamps far below
Oar Coat.
Take advantage of thla
epport unity
50% discount
PANAMA RADIO CORP.
Central Ave. I-1S
Tela. Z-S3*4 S-fgU
New PAA Service
To Link Panama,
Jamaica, Miami
OAKLAND, Calif. Nov. 91.
' UP )-*-A two-year-old East Oak-
land girl was raped Saturday
night by an unidentified man
who climbed through a window
of the room where she- and her
two young brothers were asleep
The child Frankle Ryan, .was
taken to Alameda County Hos-
pital.
Attendants reported she had
been criminally assaulted and
suffered cuts and bruises-. Her
condition was reported as
'good."
Her father, Thomas Ryan, 24,
told police his daughter and her
two brothers, Jerry, 4, and
Ricky, 3, had been asleep for at
least two hours when he and a
irlend, Roy Pate, heard screams
from their room at about 11
p.m.
Ryan said he ran to the room
but that the man had Jumped
through the window and flsd.
He said he ran after him but he
got away..
Police reported the two boys
Would you like a chance to re- Nahmad, Beth Little, Chris Has-
live your life, a chance to correct;ron, Ronnie Greene. Albert Calvo,
past mistakes? Maybe you would Mil ton. Rodriguez, Don Rentfrow,
not find it so pleasant as you an- Sharon Arendale, John Sm i th,
ticipate. *nd Maria Hackett.
Such is the experience of Ste-;
phen A. Minch, mam character in Ulijak ffkllal Ca*<,
Pulitzer prize winning Maxwell1 ff II0r 10110 nCCZCa
Andersons .play "Star Wagon. | *
This play was a bit of the 1937 |# Ta"**!* Trurl
Broadway season, at which time RGCD IIOQlC Ujsl
it starred Burges:. Meredith and
Lillian Gish.
ENTERPRISE, Ore., Nov. 21
Uk %??. &toErinrmiSL\(V*) -Authorities said today *
&h iiw JS&JSSSL ??vS!f" nd her three-year-old
h*^daughter froze to death after the
woman apparently fell from
and the child re-
performances
,been scheduled, on Friday
^M^T.v'T^H^^ndWednes5! Wallowa Count Coroner Lneth-
At?fi& fnr ti VatiS^is 1 Bollman said Mrs. Victor Crow,
.day uternoons tor *i. seating is, th .tal.\c
limited to 150 per performance, j had f^^r3&r
therefore, it is advlsahle to pur-lF^-y ". h?r d,u!
chase tickets in advance.
Lee, tagged aloog. They
A comedy in three acts, "Rr|found Saturday by a son,
Wagon" concerns a somewhat hen- "
pecked scientist and his eccentric;
Jeni
were
Phillip,
Sidekick-who"contrive to buUd .: ^m" said Mrs. Crow- wsgy-
!bre"riheykhnopeaCto 5 SS:X^nflnoc'k^Z w^m*
,*
not a
A/JC ANDREW FAEENBAKEB
like a theater-ln-flje-round in that;
break down
the modern
-----
it is an attempt to
the barriers which
-ouQu in tuni af/feT-
S^iffi Better To Hove $$$
- If Starting A Farm
8HEPARD AFB, Texas A/3C audience and actor. Perhaps we
Andrew K. Fazenbaker, son ot'lCO{ cau t 'theatre-ln-the one-
Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Fazenbaker qutrter-rour.d," because, while a "HACA NY (-UP)- A man
Box 225, Fort Amador, Canal minimum of scenery is used, and has to have $15,000 to $20.000 to
Zone, has entered the United
States Air Force Technical
Training School at Sheppard Air
Force Base, located near Wichi-
ta Falls, Texas.
Sere is even a ug-Vstion of begin farming these days, accord-
?rsceniun the acting area, ting to Dr. C. Button, Cornell
times, includes the whole audito-1 University economist. ___
Bratton, who makes a specialty
A new direct air tourist serv-
ice will be offered travelers be-
tween Panama City, Kingston,
Jamaica, and Miami on Dec. 1,
when Pan American World Air-
ways links the three cities with
six flights a week.
The DC4-type Clippers used
m the new service will be oper-
ated beyond Panama to Me
dellin. Colombia, as flights of
Uraba, Medellin and Central
Airways. Inc. (UMCA). associate
of PAA, thus providing one-
plane service between Medellin
and Miami.
On the Kingston-Panama seg-
ment of the new service. Pan
American Is reducing travel
time to three hours and 15 min-
utos and eliminating the delay
and inconvenience of changing
plans* at Barranqullla, Colom-
bia. (Her curio)
were too sleepy and frightened
to be of much help in identify-
ing the assailant.
Sum"' ThisUSo? only a f f o r d s a I Bi ton. wh es a speciaa.
greater Intimacy between sctorjof helping! budding_ 'rmsrg. said
During his specialized training j.nd audience, but also permits most of them get a start oy oor-
.. a student at Sheppard. heljon Ebbs' mother to give him a rowing capital frmsirentt, rels-
%1 receive intensive^training few reassuring pits from time to tares and i^hiBBu*lth,t>^!
rovide him with!time, whenever his own courage start ^ pw^alup with an
" might fail him when playing the (older more experienced farmer,
role of Hanus. ~ [ ~~
The style of presentation was *-:QQy Marionettes
dopted not only becauae the group \jaj IT1UI iuiic i s*i
is fond of experimentation, but
also because it is a style which
lends itself admirably to the
schools rather limited stage faci-! A Thanksgiving eve dance wiU
lities be held Wednesday night at the
The east, under the capable.Gamboa Service Center by the
director of Donald Mussleman. in-,Qay Marionettes with Kile fe-
eludes Cynthia Orr, John Ebbs, re and his orchestra.
Jim Fleece, Bette Crowes. Chip Dancing will get under way at
tint
designed to pi-,
the thorough knowledge ana
basic skills which he will be re-
quired to possess for his work as
an aircraft and engine mechan-
ic.
Upon completion of the course,
along with the majority of grad-
uates in his class, he will be as-
signed to one of the major Air
Force Commands for on-the-job
experience, or will enter a
course of advanced training;.
He entered the Air Force on
July 11, 1955.
To Sponsor Dance
W'ggins, Dick Angstadt, Michael 7 p.m. anw continue until 3 a.m.
"PENTROir
MICHROPHONE
MIXERS
GARRARD
Record-changers
Sales S*rvio*
Part*
No. 1 Via Eapaau.
TeL S-tJ*S
25-Cycl* Motors
Mueblera
CASA
SPARTON
CBNTKAL tt-79
Entrance to Encanta Theater
FOR
Two newly constructed up*
to-dte chalets located on
the hifhett pot of U
Cresta, overlooking the
Pacific Oceaa, the Univer-
sity, aad Hotel EL PAN-
AMA grounds.
These 3 and 4 bedroom
chalote of the highest
quality construction have
everything needed for gra-
cious living.
Terms: $15.000 cash, bal-
ance in 120 monthly in-
stallments at 6% interest.
Phone: 2-1894 Panama,
Mr. Booker Haywood.
L
Present your tickets before Friday.
Your tickets arc valid for a whole year. Keep them carefully.


MONDAY, NOVEMBEB tl, IMS
ID PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDtTENDlNl DAJXT NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEW
a
CAPITOLIO
Me. >
Double in Spanlshl
LA FUERZA
DEL DESEO
Not for Minora!
- Also: -
AMOK EN 4
TIEMPOS
TIVOLI
15c. --------------- **
Doublt In Technicolor
SON OP SINSAD
- Also: -
THE TIGER AND
THE FLAME
CENTRAL Theatre
1:1, S:M. :. :. :
Super-Release in Thrilling
SuperScope and Technicolor!
Virginia MATO DoshiIs MORGAN
Duvid PARRAR, Ib
PEARL OF SOUTH PACIFIC
LUX THEATRE
Mc____________________I-------- St.
Z: 4.S1 ;M 1:11 p.m.
A Happv Comedy Release I
DONALD O'CONNOR
MARTHA HTER
Francis, the Talking Mule, In
FRANCIS IN THE NAVY
DRIVE-IN Theatre
Sc.
. Great Attraction In Technicolor!
KATHARINE HEPBURN
ROSSANO REAZZI
in -
SUMMERTIME
CECILIA THEATRE
Ac
Me.
WEEKEND DOUBLE RELEASE!
MAUREEN O'HARA. in
FIRE OVER AFRICA
In Technicolor!
FAITH DOMERGUE. in
It Cams From Beneath The Sea
HIO
S5e. _------------.
Double Feature in
Technicolor!
THE PURPLE PLAIN
- Alao: -
THE BEACHCOMBER
victobia
Ue.----------------- lac.
al
RETURN FROM!
THE SEA
ELEPHANT
STAMPEDE
COME FROM
WICHITA
IN HOLLYWOOD

mSKlNr JOHNSON I the morning liter Sinatra quit thca vacation and time for a Brosd-
By *:*f**r,~ *"""'' ,ilm ,wy play Bob Hi>pc about
NEA StaH CerrespouAeat film. ^ ^ |ho, "tvc,on Conrad HUtoa: "I
umjvwfOD_NEA)-Eclu- 'The three friends came out Of.heard hewas going to buy up
HOLLYWOOD ^Ni.A)-a.xciu looke ^looking W a co-starring L& jW ^.T
*urt- ___ -Nobody sai much on tha A- -. -. -.-.- .- ,. .~- --
i ^ITY*. w<< Tiiiir. mile trip and what wai aa:d was Rezky Graziano film biography,
&. ?suto*^~^ ^ls^^fS^* s-kt. i^^ -aw^u, u* ,-.
ment early i.. December .f"1
Clark Gable is ssying No to a
TV camera visit from Ed.
Television s Betty White is test-
ing at MOM for a role in the
ing at MGM far a rola in the
Army and Air Forces At Odds
After Secret Weapon Tests
Vie Mature is in Dutch with
t* was wearfnc a black suit and
wore a black ha. pulled down over
hit eyes. quarter of a mile from
the airport, someone said, Stop
har.' 1 stopped and one of the
and halting London production on to Mr. Sinatra:
"Safari." one o' them brands Him
as "Hoilywood'a moat spoiled and
exasperated actor.' Vic likes his
Looks okay.'
Then they told me to drive op
exasperated actor Vic.u*es mi ^ ^ ^ men
headlines, but spoiled and exasper ,to we gtip-e big one-ani
Ml, it ow B b., o I" i .i."", n, 1U5 TO
giVE "" Igaat
Desmond "Mac" McCarthy fer- feeling. ___t
ried most of the films stars the 65 lm, f ,,,
Army To Begin Realistic
Anti-Brainwash Program
George Gebel aa TV nerves:
"I'm Ml aae af these people who
get nervous all weak about their
show. Why, I don't get nervous
null Hire hear* before we go on."
Preview Flash: Wendell Corey
as a psychopathic killer in "The
Killer Is Loose" Is the scariest
screen menace since Richard Wid-
mark in "Kiss of Death" One
of Hollywood's most expert horse-
men. Da: Dail-y. will make his
first weaterr for Producer Bob
Goldstein. It's "They want that-
away'" for all the big names
these days.
Eva Arden's never without a
few aoren photos of her children
and new stories about them. Aa
she explains it: "I get carried
awav with the pater af little feats."
Jeff Morrow phoned his agent
an', congratulated him ei landing
him a Garv Cooper tyoe role In
"The First Texan.' Jeff informed
the i-gent:
"The first war* I say ta the
script is Tap.*"
, i
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 (UP)
The Army and Air Force are
at odds over secret tests in which
the Army's anti-aircraft rocket,
the Nike, knocked down a Mata-
dor jet bomber missile, it was
learned yesterday.
The Nike, a l.WO-mile-an-hour
rocket with a range of about 28
miles, was pitted against the Ma-
tador, a 600-mile-an-hour short-
tange bombing missile in aerial
duels at the White Sands. N. M
proving grounds during the past
month.
The Nike knocked down at
least one Matador two by Ar-
my accounts but missed on
several other shots. The test
thus left up In the air the ques-
tion of how affective the Nike
would be against speedy Jet
bombers.
Many IT. 8. cities, Including
Washington, have been ringed
with Nike guided missile bases ing lower and slower than or-
as a defense against surprise mal. The Army said the tests
enemy attack. But the Army and: were conducted under realistic
Air Force have disagreed on the I conditions.
Nike's effectiveness ever since it > '
was unveiled three years ago. The stage for the long-herald-
The White Banda dnel was ed duel was set nearly three
staged In an effort to settle the years ago when the Army un-
controversy. The onlv apparent veiled the Nike with claims it
(effect, however, was to add new was so good "it is almost tmpos-
fuel to the row. .ble for them to miss a target.'
The Air Force account of thel The un veiling waa ascompani-
i test ia that the Nike scored one ed by pictures showing the Nike
kill and missed on several other I knockln gthe orld War II R-17
shots. The Army Id it missed bomber out of the sky.
on four test firings held last
month, but scored kills on both
of two shots fired early thi
month.
The Air Force emphaalied the
misses to bolster its contention
that the missile Has been vastly
overrated. The Army pointed to
the claimed 2-for-x acore to back
up its argument that the Nike is
a deadly missile capable of han-
dling speedy jet bombers.
The Matador mlsaile was cho-
sen aa the target because it ia,
in effect, a pilotleaa fighter-
bomber with the speed but not
the size of a modern Jet bomber.
The exact conditions under
which the duel Was staged are
also a matter of dispute. The
Air Force said one kill was ob-
tained under rather artificial
conditions, with the fjatador fly-
Walt* Winchell
(Continued from Pace >
trial here Fit He has a long rec-
ord.
Stardusters: Clifton Fadiman's
new book, "Xhfr Americsr Treas-
ury. Crowded with poetry, pro-
verbs, flipcrscks and Quotation
Markmanihic E. Cuneos "Life
With Fiorello," which is getting
sugary notices ... Carl Bakaia
book "How To Shoot Foi Glam-
our.' In book shops the 25th ...
Ai Wilcox's songs at the Chardas
. lhe Wincheli Caiypso in the
new album called "A Stan Wilson
Recital." .'Clef Records) Ted
Steele's WOR-TV show. The en-
tire cast's delightful prttenaing in
the "Tender Trap" flicker.
Sounds in the Night: At Cava-
nagh's: "My, isn't she ughti ac-
tive." ... At'the Embers: "Mink
is .a 4- letter word' ... At Cham-
pagne Gallery: "Frigid? Shes one
of the stopposite sex!" At Major's
Cabin: "I aon't like teeeve. My fa-
vorite announcer was* handsomer
|on radio" ... At Forest HIM Inn:
I "The hardest thing to brush off is
a utuse" .,. At buahall's: "Shes
young enough- to bo his Daughter-
loo'..-.. At'Ohn's: "Whuu the
latent cheat-chat about them?"
! Washington's Olympic Peninsula
possesses the world largest Sitka
spruce, Si feet 6 inches in circum-
ference at chest height; the largest
i western red cedar, M fat and 1 inch
in girth; and the largest Doug-
lias fir and western hemlock, with
circitmfereacae of 53 feet 4 inches
and 27 feet 2 inches respectively.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20 (UP) -('cut oft' unit should be eliminat-
The Army soon will begin a real- ed, the regulation statea "by
istit but controlled" program to appropriate tactical trammg ao
train sold'er* how to withstand that units are .ble ui accept. urn-
Communist brainwashing and temporary isolation on the battlefield
tu... as normal to combat.
i'n'e new program, it waa dla-' "Units will be tsught to rely on
closed today, appears to be de-; their own fire power and fight-
sdweti to loreaiall the criticism, ing ability and to continue their
that hit the Air Force for the combat and logistical support
prisoner of war training camp it,iron aircraft rnd helicopters
malntsins at Stead Air Force The regulation also disclosed
Base in Nevada. that the army is training special
A new army egulation now Is units to give asustsnce to soiat-
beiag circulated UH all army com- ed units and to help liberate
raands. It is designed lo imple- POW groups,
ment the military code of con--------------------------
e.*"- "p" Slash-Killer Sought
The code, the product of months >*,,
of udy within the Defense De-.
partment, was an outgrowth of;
8rmeKKic^rmiK ^ Im WSjQ
cuinbed to Communist indoctri- -County detectives today asked
nstion and brainwashing. Ohio authorities to be on the look-
The army regulation a t a tes out fo- John T. Gale, 50, who
thai, commanders will insure thatiu wanted for questioning in the
"maximum realiam prevails" in | slash-murder cf his school pnnci-
Ucticsl army exercises and that pal wife.
SANTA
iiiii>iiniii))iiiiiiii.iii..t.( .'.. i*.
GRACE LINE
IS
In Detective Dragnet
empasis be placed on evaaion
and escapj training.
However, it say's that captors of
The body of Mrs. Viola Gale.
4, was found late Saturday by
Ufa couple's co-ed daughter, Ab-
orisonera in auch exercises "may ble, a campus queen at the Uni-
not object prisonera to indignl- versity ef Pittsburgh. The victim
ties or physical pressure. ReaUs- had been beaten severely and her
tic training must not lower the throat was slashed.
An alarm was sent out for Mrs
Gale's estranged husband, who
was described by police as "arm-
ed and dangerous."' Officials at
Akron, Ohio, vere alerted after
it was learned Gale has relative*
there.
Gale, employed in Detroit as an
electrician, visited his wife two
dsys ago in the woman's subur-
atature and position of the sol-
dier."
"Captors will remain responsi-
ble for the health and welfare of
prisoners .comendera and um-
pires will insure that realism is
kept within reasonable bounds.
To sccomplish this objective,
the regulation provides for two
tvpes of training: indoctrination M/a
lectores to strengthen a soldiers ban White Oak borough home
appreciation of hia country, and.Later his automobile wag found
tactical exercises involving es-1 abandoned a block from the mur-
caoe and evaalen training andider acene and investigators eaia
cjjture. the victim's car was miaaing.
Under the heading "treatment of ,
prisoners,'* the regulation pro-r Police ruled out robbery as a
vides that "prlsopers" captured in motive in the murder even though
.-*,'" exercises may be sub- the house had been ransacked,
lected to interrogation, indoctrlna- Officers nid the kflloer a p p a-
...L ic aggressor force concepts, rebOy was looking for some i-
and exploitation in respect to tern.' Mrs. Gales waUet was
qtestionnairea, broadcaata. and found near her hody and an en-
written statements. velope contaiauag school funds
The regulation also emphasizes j was not tampered with,
that with the dispersal neceisitat-; A man's blood-stained shirt
COMING

/
to
HOG
Tune in!
Keep
listening!
"TERKYFING AND BROODING."
4
Louella Parsons.
THE NIGHT OF THE HUNTER'
Re lens* tomorrow at the "LUX" Theatre!
A pocket dagger w.iich Robert Mitchum uses to kill
Shelley intern In the onnsnal- suspense drama. "THI
NIGHT Of THE Hl'NTLR, has an interesting history.
It actually Wongs io the anther ef "The Night ef Thf
Hunter," Davis Crubb He found it one day while walk
ing along the Unka ef the Ohio River en the weat Virginia
side. It w. engraved Harry Powell and author Grub!
used the name as the central character in the heek. Advt,
tt modern "Santa" ships uniting the
Americas with fast and frequent
service.
wrmY SERVICE FKOM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
I.S. "SANTA ISABEL' ......Due Crafebal, C. Z., Not. 2
S.S. -SANTA RITA" ......Dee Cristobal, C. Z-, Nor. tt
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA MARIA" ......Sails Cristbal, C. Z., Not. tt
S.S. "SANTA OLIVIA"......Sails Criatobsl, C. Z., Nov. tt
FROM U. S. PACIFIC & WEST COAST
CENTRAL AMERICA
TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL. C. Z.
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ".........._B*i"*! V*l' *U
'
If you want Bourbon at its best call for]
"GREEN RIVER/ imerica $ smoothest;
yflB (191
whisky.
afl leading bodegas and ba

BEWARE OF IMITATIONS
__
i-^"

S.S. "SANTA FT
eeoe ......
Due BaJbea, C. 7... Jan.
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
WEST C04ST CENTRAL AMERICA 4 U. S. PACIFIC
S.S. "SANTA ANITA"......Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Nov. tt
Ralben Only
PANAMA AGENCIES CO.
CRISTOBAL: 21S1 S135 PANAMA: t-WM SAT
BALBOA: 1M1 215
, ,, ,, ,, rrijiii <<<<.< i.
ed by atomic warfare, troops
must be trained to accept the
fact that they may be cut off
from their main force.
"The pessimistic concept of a
found behind a chair in the house
and a "stripped'' shotgun, believ-,
ed to ha/e been, used ia thei
fatal beating, was found on the
floor.
r-
SHOWWG AT YOVR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!
BALBOA 6:15 9:10
AlB-tONDITIONBD
fy^flpL
RUN FOR
COVER
DIABLO HTS. :U 7:M
"RUBY GENTRY"
!. "Coll 14, Dwth aw"
MARGARITA l:U 1(41
-THl UNHOLY POUR"
Tat. "DBI'm! OS* TABjm"
< RISTOBAL :1S S:4S
AlT^aaaiUtxuM
e James STEW AWT
O Jun. AU.YSON
Strategic Air Cemmand"
VleUVMoa Mori
T.. "A SWLUT roa JOCT-
PARA1SO :15 -
"CARMEN JONES"
SANTA CRUZ :15 7:M
"SLEEPY LAGOON"
AMP BIERD (IS 7:4J
'OPERATION MANHUNT"
TODAY

60c. 30c.
-DRIVE-IN-
She came to VENICE a Tourist
onej went home a woman!... ,
*
tesen rasi eaeaocTieas mm*
INE HEPBURN
ROSSANO BRAZZI
uasrs
uininertinie
C^rVtt^^rvru^ofW
a DARREN McGAVIN *d ISA MIRANDA
CHOOSE the RIGHT POINT

for the way you write
i V ij^
^saatW m -^
si 'iit.iti fl I

CHOOSI At ritkt
ESTERBR0OK point
for tu way you writt
.. .by number.

ADD if to tkt barrel of
an ESTERBROOK
Fountain Pen of your
choice.

WRITI with tkt
ESTERBROOK pen
that write your way
... naturally.
i5.
e
>*?
l5
yji*'**
o*et
+-*H*
It's simple to select the pen that is txaetly right for
Sour writing style when you choose EsTBRBKOOlt. And
need he, It's qually aimpU to replace the point-
you just unecrew it and renew it.
When you chooao EsfBRBWOK you get the nest of
writing instruments, shaanrlfWolly designed for per-
formance. Choose ESTBKBKOOK for the amootheet and
most comfortable writaag you have ever known.
its*
<****-*
ISa
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TNI WOlll'l MOST MHONAl fOUNTAIM PIN

\


.'
WHERE'S THAT HIGH NOTE?Mishel Piastro, conductor
of "The Symphonette" orchestra, tries out a program
idea on his blonde cocker spaniel, Amber. A musical
dog, Amber has attended backstage every one of the
orchestra's New York concerts for the last five years.
LUXURY LIVING FOR MIDDLE CLASSESFor $80 a month rent, families in Caracas, Venezuela, can Uve like royalty
in this luxurious 18-story apartment house. The apartments consist of three bedrooms, living room, kitchen, two
baths and a laundry. The building, divided into 182 apartments, was constructed by the government's "Workers Bank."
SPOT FOR OLD FOSSILSNear this sandstone cliff in Ari-
zona's Monument valley, an expedition recently found
the largest collection of fossil trltylodonts ever discov-
ered. The tritylodonts of 175 million years agowere con-
sidered "missing link" between fossil reptiles, man^myl*.
SKY-HIGH HIGHWAYThe fabulous Pan American highway, whose average "ceil-
ing" is about two miles high, is now ready to carry motorists on non-stop trip from
one end of Ecuador to the other. The Andes' Mt. Cotopaxi is'in view on rood to Quito.
11
THE "BOTTLENECK"French singer Line Renaud shows off *
her new Bottleneck" coiffure, which she is wearing for the
opening of her latest film in Palais de ChaiUot in Paris.
THEY'RE GETTING GHEW-SYStar Marlon Brando, an inveterate chewer1 of gum, is
asked to put his wad into a special receptacle before appearing in front of Holly-
wood cameras on the "Guys and Dolls" set. Choreographer Michael Kidd holds basket.
. ,7.,..... i. ..- -
Planes With More Jet Up and Go
-
A REVOLUTIONARY NEW MACHINE is zooming the output of jet en-
gines by breaking-a- barrier between the blueprint and finished prod-
uct. The new device, developed by Bendix Aviation Corp., is called the
"cam" machine. It produces an intricate cam which is the heart of a jet
aircraft engine fuel-metering and fuel-control system. The machine does
in four hours what used to take up to 10 week. Coded information taken
from a blueprint is first punched onto a plastic tape and the electronic
control unit "reads" the data as to the shape of the required cam. These
instructions are then sent through the servo-mechanism to the tool which
does the actual cutting of part produced, removing a great bottleneck.

Blu.print fleftl Is tromlotod Into cod.d information for reels of punched tepe (contort. Machine's "brain" controls ectoel cutting process (rtfhtl
Ifiug Features Syndicate


MONDAY, NOVEMBER ft. 1958
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NINE
Social and \Jth
erwie
\-onlinitta
Crowded Excursion Train Rockets
Off Rails; 7 Killed, 75 Injured
CM
Balbea Weseaa s
Card Group
The Balboa Woman's
Sup was entertained
y at the Elk's Club _
Murray Slipper and Mra. Ivan
JenKiiis with a dessert card par
ty.
STEVENTON, England, Nov. 21
| Kipper, Mais. N Nordeng, Juanda (UP)An excursion tram crowd-
Ipennington, Kay Daniels, Edith led with 290 passengers, mostly
Club cardl Brown, Edith Eppley, B 1 a n c h e Welsh coal miners on a Sunday
on ThuTs-^Schilling, Phyllis Turner, Emily;outing,pocketed off the rails at a
by Mn. Bolton, Maria Day, Mary Mor- track junction yesterday in a dis
ton and Louise Merchant.
astrous wreck just one hour short
of its destination.
. The next meeting win be held The British Railways (aid at
t on Friday at 12:36 at the home least seven persona were killed
Members present were M e s-iof Mrs. W. C. Merchant, 0587 Ba- and more than 75 others injured.
dames Ruth Brougeols, Elsie Et-lyano with Mrs. 3. T. Barret as. The accident occurred 45 miles
tingre, Sara Rowley, Gertrude j co-hostess. For reservations caH from London where the passen-
Smouae, Ruth Jenkins, Florence 2-3317 or 2-3417.
National Party Chairmen
Swap Political Punches
Wurlitzetptcscntt
tkeflSWpwm
you w been
waiting for
C.mpleMly NfW In av.ry ealeM-
Niw beauty f sJestgtt
NfW richness ef tone
NIW daHffht lit atoyltif porrorreatieo
. .. PLUS NIW advanced Wuriitiar
adoras developed thraugh
airaful lahanrtary research.
EASY TERMS
AS LOW AS

$20.00
MONTHLY
7T10 BOLIVAR TEL. 40, COLON
broihvT MSSronng thai, new instruments.
killed in Britain's worst air acci-
dent March 12, 1950, when a plane
crashed while carrying coal min-j ____
era to a football game in Ireland.
Ambulances, police, fire trucks WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 (UP)news conferenc. he is not an "ac
and soldiers from a nearby basa!Republican national chairman:uve" candidate for the Democrat-!
raced to the scene of today a dU-Le0l.arrj w. Hall said yesteMav ic presidential nomination Bl-
aster to help drag mangled bo-(A(|iai g. Stevenson "talked bunk-' though "it's still too early to say
dies from the wreckage. IMnd followed "Harry Truman's the matter is settled.'1 Both Harri-
The influx of people caused au- llne m hia fott gpeech as a man and Kt-fauver talked I i k ,
thorities to alert security men at 1958 Democratic presidential can- candidates during the Chicago
Harwell two miles away, site of>di(Ute Democratic get-together.
Britain k atomic energy headquar- Democratic national chairman Z~ .
gers were to have climaxed their tors. fpaul M. Butler countered that 3- Democratic Gpv. Marvin S.
outing with "a night op the town. At least SO of the Injured were Stevenson addressing a Demoera- Griffin of Georgia and GOP Gov.
It was the second such tragedy taken to nearby Oxford, 19 to the lic fund-raising dinner in Chicago Fred Hall of Kansas agreed on
in five years for residents of theRoyal Air Force base at Milton Saturday night called for a'1"* NBC "American Forum"' TV
smoky coal towns of the Rhondda and other* to Reading. S c ore s "moderate' and "liberal'' oro- ?now th*1 *""> Policy will be a
Valley. Eighty Welshmen were

Bride Is Missing,
Believed Kidnapped
MCDONALD, Pa., Nov. SI (UP)
_An a 11 r active 19-year-old
bride, who disappeared five days
after her marriage Nov. 11, may
have been abducted by a jealous,
married suitor, police said today.
The parents of Mrs. Maureen
Maca aid the "vanishing bride"
once had been threatened by a
man who dated her frequently
before her recent marriage. But
the parents refused to identify
the suspected abductor.
Mrs. Joseph McOaunne, the
girl's mother, said the man had
threatened to take Maureen to
New Mexico If he ever had the
opportunity.
A former student nurse, Mrs.
Maga was married to Albert Ma-
ga Jr., a soldier stationed at
Camp Rucker, Ala. Five days
after the Nov. II ceremony, the
bride disappeared.
FBI agents in Pittsburgh were
asked to enter the case, but the
head of the local office said
there was no evidence the girl
had /been taken out of the state
forcibly.
interests.''
"appears
ta get a peculiar sense of sails-
faction aut af the farmers
plight" but "weasels" whea
Irodded fee "a constructive so-
utioi.'
On foreign policy, he said, the
were given first aid at the coe|gram "as against GOP efforts innotter issue Jhan foreign affairs
Railway officials said that,140.bthM ^ e -special
of the passengers whoe scaped in-: HaU ,aM steveasoa
jury continued on to London to
have their fun among the city's.
bright lights. -
The wredt marked a sad ending!
to a reduced-fare "holiday" ex-1
cursion that started 12 hours be-;
fore in Treherbert, Glamroga-n ex-governor indicates he "is fol- n original Eisenhower booster,
shire. The train had traveled *-,i0Wt|I y,e Truman-Acheson line.' W the President should be giv-
cross the waist of southern Eng- AcUai Stevenson's kickoff poli- en all the time he needs to de-
land on a scenic tour and was^jj Speech in Chicago Saturday cide whether he wants to run a-
scheduled to wind up at London 'mgnt mtde It clear why he was *" Dun" referred cryptically
in mid-afternoon. It was to leave repudiated by the voters so com- "A letter' which, he
London at 10 p.m. for the return pietely in 1952 that he could car- vmced him President
trip. ry only nine states," Hall said In er's decision will hinge on wheth-
The nine passenger cares pulled i, statement er *>t believes he can complete
by a steam engine approached a] :rilt defeated Democrat stand- his program, rather than any
switch that was supposed to shunt I trd be,rer was up to his usual thought of hia personal "safety.
the train off the main line onto aif0,.m j^ ipeech was reminiscent HaD said Stevenson "cut out
looping sidetrack near this small of ni's ijrtt unsuccessful cam- quite a tack for himself by open-
Berkshire village. All trains were paRn ing his campaign "with a front-
being detoured because of repaira,* afjfc pe0pie know he is talking al attack on the positive accom-
on the main Une. Ibunk," the GOP chairman said, plishments of the Elsenhower Re"
Witnesses said the train hit the w#, note tnat ^ has taken up publican administration.
Injunction speeding about 55 miles|Harry Truman's line on special "He has nothing but sneers for,
on hour and failed to take the interests, but is silent on the cor- the peace and prosperity of this,
curve. The locomotive and four,rupt ,,, ^^ infested the Fair administration, yet that is some-,
derailed cars rolled down an 18-, c >ai thing the Democrats could never
foot embankment with a crash1 jutler appearing on the NBC- achieve together," Hall said.
in 1956. Each blamed the oth-
er's party for farm troubles.
4. Griffin said that, as of now,
sieve,son is the front-runner for
the Democratic nomination as faj-
as the peoplr of Georgia are con-
cerned.
5. Sen. James H. Duff (R-Pa.),
to
said, con-
Elaenhow-
The halo of martyrdom covered the nakedness of
"LADY GODIVA"
The story of the greatest sacrifice in history opens
tomorrow at th* "CENTRAL" Theatre.
that brought RAF airmen running jy program, "Youth Wants
from the adjacent base. iKnow" defended Stevenson.
River-Rescue Saves
Woman In Whirlpool
Two of the coaches that remain-
ed upright telescoped into twisted
wreckage that trapped some of the
vctims over their lunches. Casual-
ties were still being taken from
the wreckage four hours after the
smashup.
i -
Booming Sales Hold
Inventories Down
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 (UP)-
to Re saM Stevenson "will, get
absolutely nowhere'1 by attack-
ing an administration "that has
aa all-time record of (5 million
Americans working at the beat
toba they ever had."
He also said "the people have
had enough'' of "Truman-A c.b e-
son' foreign policy.
Butler said the Democrats next
year will campaign against
Tn'teTnT--The government said today in a S^ScJ^,?;
n i..,,.h cheerine economic report that, "-'/?" "~____'____... ,,.,, 4
LONDON. Nov. SI(UP)Lt.
Col. Harry Llewellyn, Interna-
tlonally famed horseman, leaped .cheering economic repurt """ty s5id gtevenson "merely "had to
into a whirlpool in the river Usie! boomingsale, have held down V Something for tl00 \ pl.te.
in Wales yesterday to save the;^"turers and **"f\ harriman told a Chicago
life of a 24-year-old woman who>rs despite record production;^------__-----------------------,------------
nU.1hu0ntbe-W*ter ,rtle ^"^^"mmerce Department s.ld Trfl#f V.A.flfnrt
in a nunt. inventories, an important barome-| I rOTTIC VIOIOTOrS
Llewellyn, 44, Joint master of ^ of business ^'-'J^m-! Pnrfpit Rnil
the Monmouthshire hounds, !*>,<* ^ ^.'tead? r^1
leaped into the river in his rid- ber auarter after a f*dy .""i-t- Da_#. TU Dnn
in clothes to save the life of|duStthe onths of the "f 0 <)> | he KOp
Mrs Mary Harris of Hryngwyn, eTSeMpyrtrmeilt.I m0Bthly survey
V"'e iof current business said manufac-
tlMl(iturer8 had enough stocks to last
," about 4 days on Sept. 30 con
He also had a kind word for
Gev. Averell Harrimaa of New
-York and liraaly desued he Is
prejudiced against Sen. Estes
Kefaaver (D-Teaa.). Beth are
potential Steveasca rivals far
the Democratic nomination.
The statements by Butlei and
Hall highlighted a day of scatter- ._. .._.
ed political action which Included record of the Eisenhower admin-
these other developments: istration regardless of who is the
1. The WhiU House at Gettys- GOP candidate. But he said there
burg, Pa., dismissed Stevensons:will be no "personal attacks on.
criticism of the administration's the President,
foreign and domestic policies as
Nakedness, which throughout history has served has.
the root of scandal, of unbridled sensual craving and the
awakening of iraoble passions, also has its place of honor
In history as proof Of self sacrifice, like LADY GODIVA. the
English nobleswoman who, to save the honor of her hus-
band and to intercede tor rights of her people, rede naked
on horseback through he streets of Coventry. This tale
which history presents as a sublime and herolr enture
which could have brought shame to LADY GODIVA, bnt
which fortunately brought gtory te the rraad lady, has
been braurhl to the sewn in a sensational teehntalor pro-
duction with Maureen O'Hara, George. Nader and Victor.
MeLagten. Advt.
m

I vnAybodif HsucuLl ClauifadA.


on
If* Mrs. Harris, riding
hunt while celebrating her ec-!'^ ZStltotovfltesi
'ond wedding anniversary, fell'0*'' ?} ,b?u:r "y*
" ,aS,e,et,.m.yd*.rte"'rt.U.r, had
oa the
ALBANY, N. Y. (UP)- The
New York State Motor Vehicle i
bureau has found that "an amaz-
ingly high'' number of drivers are
avoiding traffic convictions by for-
feiting ball.
A statewide bureau survey has
43 i revealed that upwards of 25 per
o.y'c'omred wlth" d.^.tock | cent of .IHicketS for speeding and
In September, 1954. The_ depart
all t*/ant'nria hlVV i
to
fheF... Mother Book.
Km THIS COUPOW TO F O. .
-BOX BN. PANAMA. HP.
rieat* SSM mt ospy pi lh
Mothr Book" for cxpacUht
and nurilnf motban.
Waaia ^.#,
i.........,??.#
AoSrvM ..,.........
Into the river and was trapped
when her foot caught in a stir-
rup. Llewellyn leaped off his
horse, poxhunter, a celebrated IL"'^'^!*^ 1554 'The''de"part-lether auch offenses wind up i
international champion Jumper, .0ttmtI retail inventories have I bail-jumpers,
and pulled her out nlraUv atable"or the parti The bureau wants legislation
got my boots full of sand." '!? ener,Uy "UDle ror tne P plug this loophole because it allows
illyn said later. "It was lost.'."_:#:___.i- *v. r-... T*-! bail-jumpers to get around the
for automatic
revocation of a driver's license if
he has three speeding convictions
in 18 months. Under the proposed
law, forfeiture of bail would
amount to about the same thing
as conviction so far as license
and revocations are
Llewellyn said later. "It was Just ^'nificantly, the Commerce De- bajumpers to get
par St "laced the total value sUtnte that provkfes
a spot of mixed bathing."
W
and Healthier
Every Day
Due to
.
.
t,\\\\\\ Mcesory te put your baby on bottle
|, ertoeee mrlk of the highest quality, contamino
M the essential nutritive elements to assure normal
growth. Prepared especially by Nettle's, IACTOGEN
provides a scientific balanced diet end now hot the
additional advantage of being enriched with vitamint
i an aid ta growth, to help develop strong bonet and
ewe) will, and with iren to guard against anemia-
A NESTLES Product
of manufacturing and retail In-
ventories at the end of September
at $70,600,000 -1,400,000,000 less
than the September, 1053, record
levels. They were, however up
$2,700,000,000 from last year.
The department said TpHMSgSST
of durable goods, indudmg aUtos, concerned.
has climbed steadily during the, _________
year. But it said sales have out- '
stripped production. Sales of non-
durable goods also exceeded inven-
tory buildups.
It said the ratio of stocks on
hand to sales at the end of Sep-
tember was 1.7 months, or "the:
lowest ratio in the port-World War
II decade. In September, 1054, the
ratio was 2.J7 months.
,:
FREE!
PHILCO
>
For the Grand Philco Raffle on Dec. 2$
1st PRIZE 2nd PRIZE
PHILCO
PHILCO Air ContHtioniitf
Refrigerator Unit 3/4 H.P.
Model 1151 11 ft. Model MK
Ask for your fro ticket for very cash purchase of $1.00,
or for evory $1.00 you pay a down payment.
NOW you can ju*t say: "CHARGE IT"
3rd PRIZE
TwiivA-i||atic
PHI Iff)
Washer Model 1537



CONSULT YOU DOCTO.
Although your baby is m good hearth, the
doctor should examine hir* periodically.
Th mirk most stm
lar to Mothort'
milk.
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF
P A N AM A. REPUBLIC O PANAMA
Complete Prite-winalni Numbers id the Ordinary Drawn.! No. 1915, Sunday, November 2M
The whole ticket haa 44 pieces divided
in two series "A" ft -B" of 22 pieces each.

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
3346
4619
1238
44,000.00
1 3,2 0 0 0 0
6,600 00

SMS
14
STM
PrtsM
iM.se
nits
isz.se
ijse.st
iirse
iM.te
sue
in.se
i32.ee
ii2.se'
Ne
ISM
114
lies
IMS
144*
IMS
IMS
174*
1S4*
ISM
Prtaa* s IMS* Hm Frisasi
sets I32.M
i32.ee 214* IMS*
i3z.ee MM 1*140
:,:ee.e 224 -'-ee.ee
isz.es 1*4* 132.M
ISX.M CMS 1.M
i32 ee 1*4* 132.M
1SSJ* 274* 132.M
i32.ee 2S4* 132M
i3i.ee SSM 132a*
M*.
a***
114*
ZSM
SSM
MM
SSM
1*4*
17M
PriiM
1M.M
mee
n2.ee
4.e
132.0
112.M
I32.M
I32.M
112.M
132.**
N
41M
424S
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MM
47M
Prlxwi N*.
132.S*
131 M|
IM.M'
MW.ee i
1M.M
ux.ee!
Me. ^PttMM
SIM
SSM
iM.ee i mm
I32.MI S7M
112.M
132.M
132 H i MM
lll.M SIM
IM.M SSM
2.1M.M SSM
IM.M
IM.M
ISZ.M
IM.M
tM-M
132.M
74*
132.M
1K.M
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2.2MM
1M.M
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ISS.M
Se
7*44
71M
714*
7S4S
7*4
714*
7S4S
77M
TM*
1S3M MM ii2.ee
1M.N 14 1MM
ISZ.M SZM 132.M
-j.2ee.er 4 2.1MM
132.*P S4M 1MM
1M.M 5M H2 er
I32.M MM iM.ae
132 en S7M IM.M
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SIM
7M
132.M
1MJC
IM.M
1JM.M
U2.ee
IMM
IM.M
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IMM
IM.M
AvfKOximattons Derived From First Pri*
3137
ass
s
MM
4M.M
an*
SSM
t
M*M
MM
3341 MM
SMI MM
SMS
3344
44* er
SMS
3347
t I
MM M
mm sm
s
M.er
33M
33SI
*mtt
3352
US3
M.M

I
13M se .M
31M MM
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
Priie-wlnninr Numbera of yesterday's Lottery Drawina were sold at: First In Colon; Second and Third in Panama
The IVtae Hundred whole ticket, endinc ba and net ineleded la the above liat wtsi Forty-rev Dollars The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprise the two series "A" and "B"
aianed by: ALBKRTO ALEMN. Oovernor of the Province of Panama Cd 47-121S5
The Representative Of The Treajurv RICARDO A alatLINDaT
WTTJIBaBBS: Felipe A. Campos, OSd. No. 47-M28
Rodrigo Espjnoea, Cd. No. 47 3Mv5
JOBK DOMINGO SOTO
Notary Public. Panama
PABLO A FINBL.
Secretary


PAGE TUT

___
.' 1
IST^^a
TUB PANAMA AMERICA! AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, IMS
Bears, Browns Pro Football Division Leaders



earns Heading For
For

Hala' Bolts; climaxing- 8"8-
Ulned rally, took undisputed
first place in the Western Dlvl-
yesterday by defeating the
ilt Lloro. 24-14. It was the
:th strait* victory (or Halas,
has co&hed the Bears to all
it two of their record seven
?.L. charijplonships.
'We've got rough'road-ahead
atarttnfr with our .bosom bud-
dies, the Chicago Cardinals,
next Sunday," Halas said as he
shrugged of! the triumph that
enabled the Bears to snap their
first place tie with the Los An-
geles R*ma,.*We aren't congrat-
ulating ourselves yet. We could
I drop two of our last three."
The Bears took a half-game
lead over the Los Angeles Rams,
5 who rallied to tie the Baltimore
Colts.. 17-17.
Brown's Cleveland huskies,
rebounding from a S3-17 whlp-
ping by the Philadelphia Ea-
gles last week, retained their
I one-game Eastern Division
lead by defeating the Pitts-
burgh Steelers 41-14. Brown
simply repeated yesterday's
Fhiladelphta-New York result
when asked about Cleveland's
chances far an unnrecedented
10th division title in as many
tr'e. .
"Giants 31, Eagles 7," Brown
' said as lie pointed out his
Brownies invade the P 01 o
^rounds next Sunday. "If we
get a championship this year,
well get it on our own. No one's
going to help us" '
At least not the surprising
Washington Redskins who re-
mained close on Cleveland's
heels by swamping the Cardi-
nals, 31-0.
In yesterday's other game, the
Green Bay Packers rallied to de-
feat the San Francisco Forty-
NEvY YORK, Nov. 21 (UP)The Chicago Bears
and Cleveland Browns appear headed for a clash in
the National Football League's championship game,
but you31 ver believe it if you listen to George Ha-
las and Paul Brown, the pro game's most successful
coaches/ *
wicz fpi-another to start the
Redskins to an easy triumph at
Chicago. __
Quarterback Tobln Rote's 48-
yard run et up Howie Fergu-
son's six-yard lunge for the de-
cisive packer TO against the
Forty-Niners at Mllw^fPe, .
Emlen Tunnell's 86>yard scor-
ing dash- with.a pom and char-
lie conerly's 'K-yareV TO paw to
Kyle Rote featured New York's!
21-polnt third quarter spree at!
the Polo Grounds. The loss put
Philadelphia In the Eastern cel-
lar.
Each team has three more
games. Pittsburgh and New York
are tied for third, three games
behind Cleveland. Green Bay is
third in the West but is onto a
game behind the Bears and a
half-game behind the Rams.
Sports Briefs
By UNITED PRESS
BOXING
The manager of heavyweight
champion Rocky Marciano says
he is in no hurry to talk to the
International Boxing Club about
a new contract for Marciano.
Al Welll says "I'm in no
hurry to see Jim Norris, presi-
dent of the I.B.C. Maybe 111 see
Norris sometime after Christ-
mas."
Welll adds that he plans to
take in a bout between Jimmy
Slade and Floyd .Patterson at
Los Angeles while he Is vaca-
tioning. Says WeQlm one o I
the other stands out, I might
give him a crack at the title."
i

Another\l a series writter
For NBA Service
BY BILL DUDLEY
Annual Esso Tournament Gets
...
Started Saturday At Panama
:
'

Panama Area Boxing Tourney
Favorites Advance To Finals
_j lost their first
' season after rul-
_rta Division three
,^ looked like their
selveswhentney took a 14-
10 haMtlme lead on Bobby
Layne's 72-yard pass to Doak
Walker apd his 77-yarder to
Du;Mlddk*tpn. But Ed Brown,
who opentojhje Bear scoring
Mjgn an U*yard pass to Bill Mc-
CUn, threw 28 and 40-year pass-
es'to end Harlon Hill during a
Pnenrinlflute period in the
Ird quarter to quiet 53,810 D-
rtfc fans. -_
tto Graham, Clevelanrt'-??-
r-oTd qinterbaclc. hit 32-
r-Old .fl| Lavelli with TD
[ of sV and 42 yards to give
S1-4 halftlme edge.;
Oma.4
Bill Dudley
DETROIT was playing Green
Bay in 1819 and with four minutes
left, the Li-ns scored to trail, 18-
14. ,
There was a strong wind blow-
ing in Mie Lions' face, so we tried
a short kickoff. It was successful.
I recovered the ball on Green
Bay's 31.
A couple of quick runs and a
completed pass gave us first down
on Green Bay's 18 on the left side
o- the field. There was a minute
ind 50 seconds remaining. A field
goal would let us win, 17-18, and
from that distance you could 'be
fairly sure of making it.
Seversl had been missed by the
Green Ba> kicker and myself,
however, kicking against the wind
from and beyond 30 and 36 yard
out-
I thought of running the ball
into position for a field goal. Then
i changed my mind. I decided that
we might as well try to score a
touchdown, so I called a running
pass which was incomplete. '
On the next down we ran the
ball into position for a field goal
The favorites passed through
to the finals of a talented light
middleweight division Saturday
as defending champion Billy
Priest and Jim. William scored
technical knockouts in the Pan-
ama Area Armed Force boxing
tournament at Albrook AFB.
The Saturday card Of semi-
finals completed the field for the
title matches next Saturday, to
be staged at Albrook's Hanger
No- 3 beginning at 7:30 p.m. Ten
titles will be disputed with the
winners heading into competi-
tion for the Caribbean Command
crowns.
Priest, representing defending
tltlist Fort.Kobb, and Albrook's
stylish Williams will Ignite one
of the most Interesting fires on
the championship card. .
Priest created a two-fisted
storm to rock A. O. Reed of Clay-
ton at 1:58 of the second round
Saturday while Williams, former
Detroit Golden Glover, rocked
Kobbe's Jim Norris to the canvas
three timer-in the first round
for a TKO at the two-minute
mark.
The only knockout of the eve-
ning was engineered by Clay-
ton's Pat Cornell. He exploded
a sharp right hook -that caught
Nate Leonard of Kobbe off bal-
ance and sent him on his back
at 1:17 of the initial round.
Cornell moved into 'the ught
welterweight finale gainst Ro-
t--------
land Polndexter. 1064 champion,
who gained the tltte-flght on two
defaults, Saturday's over Army
Atlantic's Ronald Adams.
In the featherweight encount-
ers, last year's lywighi finalist
Raul Arroyo-Torres of Kobbe
gained a split. decision over Al-
brook's Ursel Rhea and Sy Brad-
ley of the Ufellners TKOed Fort
Amador's Wllfredo Ramos-Tlra-
do at 2:15. of the third. .
Wfty Bill Leahy, a Kobbe
fighter who lost in the 1954
semifinals, advanced by .tech-
nical over Albrook's Malcolm
Wright when the referee halted
to contest a* 2:48 of the-second.
His finale opponent will be Way-
tend McMullen, Who earned a
spilt decision over his Fort Clay-
ton teammate Israel Howard.
Sy Riggens of Army Atlantic
won a forfeit over-John Warren
of Albrook while Kobbe's Eddie
Button won a split verdict over
Roscoe Wiseman of Albrook in
the light heavyweight dass in a
heavy-slugging brawl. /
Kobbe looks like a cinch to re-
peat Its championship. The Llfe-
liners atfll hate 11 fighters In
contention and have both final-
ists placed tp three divisions
fly, feather and lightweight.
Clayton has five contenders, in-
cluding both nuddlewelghts,
while Rbrcwk-hs.threaand Ar-
my'Attentfc one-stijl-Wddlng for
laurels.
rrtrr
The 18th annual ESSO sponsor-
ed golf tournament will get un-
derway at the Panama Golf Club
Nov. 26. It will announced today
by C. Pax Rodriguez, Esso man-
ager, and the tournament commit-
tee of the club. .
The annual "Esso" Is one of
Football Scores
SOUTH
Vaaderbllt 21 Florida
Maryland 1 Gee. Wash. I
Kentucky 23 Tennessee 6
Auburn 21 Clerason
Duke 14 Wake Forest
PSU 3 The Citadel
Stetson 25 Mississippi Col. t
N.C. SUte 28 W. -and M. 21
Florida Froah 2 IM Frosh
N. Carolina 2 Virginia 14
Forman 13 Davidson >
W. Va. Tech 13 Wish and Lee I
thenmor^.r^ur.ment. of &*"***&" '

BU
Bradomin Races To
set Win In Track Feature
. 0:
A gray colt named Nail may t
have clinched the two-year-old wth a iosg. ol two yirai. On third
racing championship. Nail won rt()Wn toere was 8till a minute
th t7Q nflO Wmlirn Viitnrlfv tn j .* ......j. i.f. T Bim rill.
the $79,000 Plmllco Futurity to
the Saturday racing
JftQcpn the Belmont
FUfSrlty and Remsen stakes
earner In til year. Other Satur-
day winners were "Wise Margin''
in the Narragansett special and
"Trackmaster" in the Yerba
Buena Handicap for three-year-
clds at Tanforan.
BRIEFS
team H-l iiaunmc "!' ,
Modwlewski, Graham and Mau- Elsewhere in ports: Yankee
rlq Baisett scored in the second outfielder Irv Moren enters a
half while the Brownie defensive, hospital in Santa Monica. Call-
tmit throttled the Steelers be- forni, for a knee operation to-
for 54,509 Cleveland fans.
George Shaw's 28-yard pass
to Jim Maseheller gave the
rts a 17-1 last quarter leed
Baltimore but the Rams
palled even when Jack Ellens
recovered Sham's fumble te set
up one-yard planee y Ron
Waller. The tie hurt both
clubs. Tie don't ooaot In the
league stand'nr.
Bert Zagers rtumed the first
Cardinal punt 55 yards for a
touchdown and Ralph Guglielml
passed eight yards to Vic Jano-
day ... German middleweight
champion Hans Stretr arrives in
New York for an American cam-
paign.
Lew Hoad beat Rosewall In
four sets to wrn the New south
Wales tennis championship tn
Australia. Charleston of the
American Assoc 1 a 11 o n has
named Charley Metro as man-
ager. .The Class-A ; Western
Baseball League has given fran-
chises to Albuquerque, New Mex-
ico, and Amarillo, Tex.
'
UUWI., IIIC1C w*- -.----------------
and 10 seconds left, so I agauvcau-
ed a running oass. .
Instead of being fortaate veo
to the extent of throwing an tn-
ccmpleted piss, our quarterback
was thrown for a 12 yard loss,
moving the ball to the 30 and on
th: right hash mark.
Now the place-kick had to be
from 38 to 40 yards and into the
wind. V ; *,
1 tried and missed, giving oreen
Bay the ball on its own 20 with
less than 30 seconds to go.
If I had to do it over again, I
would have run three off-tackle
play i and then attempted the field
goal.
NEXT: Gary KerkorUn.
'
Open Nifkriv tfwm
8:00 Mt
-
ROULETTE
21 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE
POKER
CHUCK -A-LUCK
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
-I
Tony Armenteros
Decisions Tough
Chcolatico Villareo
HAVANA. NOV. 21(UP)
Tony Armenteros, 144V4, deei-
sioned Rut'no Sardinas. "Ch-
colatico Villareo," 144, in the
ten round main bent Saturday
night at the Sports Palace.
RELEASE
DONALD and FRANCIS give laughter a new lift'
at the movies in-
"FRANCIS IN THE NAVY"
TODAY at the "I.UX" Theatre
"See -FRANCIS W TBE NAVY".. Donald O'Connors
a riet in twe tele .. Martha Hyer's a heney.. and Fran-
cis, the talking males, Is marvetees in the all-new Fran-
cis fun "FRANCIS IN THE NAVY." Advt
Antonio Esklldwn's Argentine-
bred Bradomin yesterday show-
ed a sudden return to his best
form-and raced to .smashing
upset victory in the featured
$850 even furlong sprint for
Class C imported thorou|hfred8
at the Jrnin Franco" Mee trfak.
Apprentice rider Segundo Car-
vajal, who lao rode, Bradomin
in his recent poor performances,
got the ix-yer-old brown son
of Phidlas-Bellatrix off to a fast
start then quickly hustled him
to the front for a poat-to-post
victory while staving off the
challenges of'practically every
horse In the race at one time or
another.
Mutual favorite Cachfax.
ridden by Guillermo- Sanchez
who replaced Bias Agnlrre. wag
a big disapoolntment although
hi entrymate Posttnovich made
a courageous bid for victory,
falling short with a fourth place
placing in a blanket -finish that
sew the entire field bunched at
the wire. It was a race that
would do any handicapper cred-
it.
Bradomin rewarded his back-
ers to the tune of $4280. $22.20,
$18 cros. the hoard. However,
even this payoff was topped by
American Maid's $73,80 win odd
in the tarth race. American
Maid combined with Tooocalma
for a $397.60 double. All in all. it
appears the moonshooters had
themselves quite a day.
Sanchez and Felipe Goday
shared riding honors with two
victories each. Sanche cored
with Eric and Clprodal while
Oodoy booted home Yoslkito and
American Maid in succession.
The dividends:
.
FIRST RACE
1Donny Boy $5.20, 2.80.
2*-Orey Juap $480.
SECOND RACK
r-^-Chepanlta $7. 380, MOV r"
2_Jlabiblanco SMD.-S.
fl-joe $5.40.
First Double: $20.4.
THIRD RACE '
1-Qullacoya $3.80! 120, 3.80.
2Coronellno $2 20, 380.
3Escndalo $4.
One-Two: $7.4.
FOURTH RACE
1Wlnsaba $4.20. 2.40, 2.20.
3Pregonero $4.80,
Quiniela: $6.2.
FIFTH RACE
1Yoslkito $9.40, 4*0, 2-20.
2Don Orau $5.80, 2.80.
*Fru Fru $2.2. *
SIXTH RACE : -
1American MaM $73.60. IT.60,3
*-Cruxada I5J0, 2*8.
3Gonzaga X4fl.
SEVENTH RACK
1Topocalma $6.80. 4.80. 6.4a
2^Devon-Maiden $17.40, 16.40.
3Noveno $7.30. -
! Double: $397.86.
EIGHTH RACE
l~Qallsto $340. 2.68, 3.20.
2Elko $4 80, 240. .'
3Alo Alo 2^0.
Quin'els: Ka.
NINTH, RACE
1Eric $4, 230, 6.20.
2Dlxiprtncess$5.40, 3.80.
3Florera $5.80.
Onc-Two: $4448. ,
TENTH RACE
1Bradomin $4260. 2220, 18.
2Maria Stuardo $4-40, 5.20.
3Don Cntr. $9.20
ELEVENTH RACE
1Clnrodal $10, 240.
2Polemon 36.
Deal lot an acid, soar stomach
upset your day when you can get
speedy relief with famous antacid
Sal Heptica.
Take just % teaapooa of apar-
Iriing, antacid Sal Heptica io a glass
of waMer and Mel bow fast it rctiovaa
eacess Monaaob acidity.
The mild laxation which may ado
accompany its alkaline action helps
dear up the constipation which often
oh with soar atonatch
So bent |lb>oaaonr/-wja
bottle of Sel Heptica today! Hav
n on band for atomacb upset t
lakm sporklin.
SAL
HEPTICA*
Hid smile!
the Panama schedule and features
ten beautiful silver prizes.
Eighteen holes between Nov. 28
snd Dec. 11 will qualify the play-
ers in only two flights. Those
with handicaps between 0 and 10
will be in the first 11 g h t and
from 11 to 24 will be in the sec-
ond flight. Only 32 players will
qualify for each flight and all
qualifying. In this manner, a fel-
low with a six handicap would
easily be the medalist in the first
flight while a 24 handicapper
could cop the silver medalist tro-
ply In the second flight.
Match play rounds will begin
Monday, Dec. 12, and the first
round must be completed by sun-
day, Dec. 18. Official starting
time for match play will be 8 a.
m. Sunday unless otherwise ar-
ranged between the participants^
The 16 plsyers n each flight
who are defeated in the first
round will be out of the tourna-
ment. Instead, they will form the
Defeated 11" Flight in ea
section and continue to play.
Seven-eights of the handicap
will be used in the match pi ay
rounds. The final In each flights
will be over the 36 hole route.
The Esso company is rightly
proud of 18 yer old tournament
at the Panama club and the tour-
nament committee urges all golf-
ers to try for one of the qualify-
ing spots In the two flights.
Track Star
WesSantee
Reinstated
8E Louls'ana 27 NW Lea. 38
Murray 28 W. Kentucky 12
Louisville 33 Toledo 13
Memphis Navy 13 Tenn Martin 6
F.'tern Ken. 3 Wofford 6
Tampa 38 Appalachian 6
Florence 13 E. Tenn. SUte 13
Jacksonville SL 87 Howard 34
McNeeee 12 S. W. La. 7
La. Tech 34 N. E. La. State 14
Hampden Sydney 33 Sewanee 6
Eton 1$ Guilford 6
Miss Southern 1 Dayton 13
Gra'bl'g (La) 38 Ark. A and M 6
Austin peay 19 Ark SUte 6
S. M. 34 DelU (Miss) St. 1
AST
Pitt 38 Penn 8UU 8
Syracuse 38 W. Vrginla IS
Princeton 6 Dartmouth 3
Rutgers 12 Columbia C
Yale 21 Harvard 7
Boston U. 35 Temple 6
Hofstra 13 KtagsPeint 6
Lafayette 35 Lebigh 6
Delaware 27 Bucknell 1 '
Junlata 38 Ursinus 8
Brandis 37 New Haven 19,
Connecticut 6 Holy Cross 6
Cgle Tech. wm'nster
N. Hampshrlre 21 Maa'etts T
Bleomsburg 6 Lock Haven 8
Scranton 13 Albright 6
Balale 45 RPI 6
Get'sburg 46 P*klia and Farsb. 9
Bethany 33 Grove City 13
W. Liberty, Sop Rock, canceled
Lyeoming 25 Lebanon Valley 1
Drexel 29 Penn. Military 6
Siverford 13 Swathmore 8
erawan 4t Wilkei 6
Johns Hep's 33 W. Maryland 9
California Tchrs. 38 Edinboro 9
Denlson 6 Ohio Wesleyan
Kent St. 38 West H'ehlgaa 18
Okla. A and M S3 Kansas St.
Xavier 31 Marshall 9
Western Reserve 14- Cao 9
Bradle, 27 Washington 38
W. IlUnoii IS El Illinois 1
S. Illinois 28 N. Illinois 6
inmota Nor. 38 nTWesleyan IS
Wm. Jewel 17 St. Ambrose 18
Wooator 48 Oberlln 6
SX Okla. S E. central Okla 3
SOUTHWEST
LSU 13 Arkansas 1
TCU 38 Rice 6
SMU 12 Baylor 9
Tex. Tech 13 CoL o' Pacific 1
Houston 36 Villanova 16
Detlwlt 19 Tulsa 13
Abilene ChrUt. 38 Vgstown IS
Midwestern 47 Austin 4
S. Houston 27 gtepn. Ff. Aust. 0
SW Te. St. 27 BVTexVaVf '
Lacear Teebr 34 Sail Reea IS
N Merr-co H'lands 32 ND (CaJ t
Austin Peay It Ark. SUto 6
S. SUte n OuachriU 14 '
Artaona 27 New Mexico 6
Hrd'n-Sim. 14 Trinty (Tex) 4
Aria St. (Tem'e) 34 t/JL A snd
Tea. West. IS West Tex^ 6
Ark. Teeh 38 Col. of Oaarka 18
McMarray 14 Mo. Valley 6
: FAR WEST
UCLA USC 7
Washington 27 Waah. St.,7
Stanford 18 Calif orate 9
Oregon 28 Oregon State 6
Cok. A and at 34 Brig. Teong #
Idaho 11 Montana ^
Western 26 Adaasa 4
Cidorado Minor 37 Colorado ,7 I,
Hhitworth 28- Mentena St. 6
La Verne 34 Cal; Tee* S3
Fomett* C'meat 29 Occidental IS
Whlttler 13 Kedlands 7
S. Diego Maes 32 S. Diego St. 8

MIDWEST
.
By UNITED PRES8
The Missouri Valley A-A-U
board of managers has cleared
track star wes 8ntee of cb*'f"
he ok exceariv expensa
money.
permanent usbension of the
ace American mlier waa handed
down lkt month and now will
be completely lifted If there la
no appeal within 10 days.
The group opened the closea
hearing- In Kansas City, Missou-
ri and the first two hour* were
devoted to the charge agalnat
Santee.
Santee, a mrlne lieutenant,
t Quntlco, Virginio, ws
grounded at Washington in his
attempt to fly to Kansas City
and the hearing. He Is being
represented by his former col-
lege track coach, Bill Bastn, of
the University of Kansas.
The ace muer waa suspended
from running on Oct. 29 on
charges of accepting too much
expense money for three Cali-
fornia track meeto last May.
Oklahoma 41 Nebraska 6
Ohio SUte 17 Michigan ,6
Michigan SUte 33 Marquette 6
Notre Dame 17 Iowa 14
Purdue 6 Indiana 4
Minnesota 21 W'aconaln 6
Illinois 7 Northwestern 7
Kansas 13 Missouri 7
Colorado 46 Iowa 8UU 6
Fort Belvoir 24 Great Lake 8
John Carroll 6 Warn 6
Ohio U. S3 Morris Harvey 13
NEGRO

Florida A and M 31 Southern
AI. A and M 18 KnorVfle IS
Savannah St. 18 Clarn
Flpk 18 Morehoaao 6
Jackson U Wile, i
ERsobeth 38 Norfolk^
Maryland SUte 19 Shaw 9
Del. SUto 6 SL A'stlti 8
J. C. Smith 9 Fay'vllle
Wtaaton Salean 21 St. Paul 6
Prairie Vtow 19 Lanstoai 19
Miss. Vo'al 34 Mt. Indst.
Betbuae-Cookman 21 Allen 6

PRO FOOTBALL

Montreal SB Toronto 38
SERVICE GAMES
?*"" Nkvy 48 Tyndall AFB 18
Ft Eustls 7 Camp XeJanae 4
CLASSIC LEAGUE
Team SUndlnga
Hotel El Panam .......33 13
restaurante Sky chef .... 30 16
Seymour Agency........16 20
Austln-N*h .......?..18 23
..Hotel 33,
their lead In
Panama increased
the Classic League
SEYMOUR AGENCY
Hermann .. 303 118 158 52fJ
Larrabee.... 153 333 137 833
Bate. ... lgo IM SM 680
Colbert .313 313.313 837
MtOarvay 239 180 176 877
847 848 ~931 3857
RESTAURANTE 8KYC8TEF
m turning down the charges, to tnree points by virtu of
the board says that part of the
blame for excessive money being'
paid athletes la the responsibili-
ty of promoters.
The suspension, if continued,
would have barred Santee from
the 1956 Olympics.
SANTA
is
COMING
to
HOG
f
TOP HANDClarete Peaks in
i too boat all-round player m -aba
1 fan* Michigan SUto baekfWd.
GOLF'S. GUV- Ha#taf?been
nem.naied fo, tke presidency of
the United Sutes Golf Associa-
tion. Renard S Tuft, wiTuke
tbe chair. Jan 36, 1884 He's tbs
bead nan of Pinehorit, lac.
Tune in!
Keep
listening!
tfjelr shut-out win over Austin-
Nah. Billy Coffey and Bob Boy-
er led Hotel El Panama while
Erle Best was high man tor
Austin-Nash.
i Lane.
Welch
-* -
eietes .
Gleichman
5
I
AUSTIN-NASH
Stephens
Thomas
Aimed .
Jacober .
Beat .
166
140
185
168
167
190
165
177
188
314
157
150
180
177
231
513
4o
M2
533
612

826 934 886 2889
HOTEL EL PANAMA
WUber .
Feger .
McClarty
Boyer .
Coffey .
U5
128
203
135
224
178
202
190
209
188
160
204
185
348
222
484
534
518
592
534
845 868 90S 2812
Bud Balcer scored his highest
total of the season695-^and
with Roily Gleichman hitting
629, Restaurante Skychef could
only win one game from Sey-
mour Agency. Harry Colbert and
"Curly" Bates were 600 hooters
for Seymour Agency.
i1 '' i ii
Pacific Softball
League
at the
. .
184
.305
170
308
203
183.
158
170
9
346
145 483
183 988
148 488
322. 62b
346 695
945 937
978 2888
.
Individual Averaos
...~...._..r.... J18
*t.................. ,307
_ Vfer: *.....-.-...... j 201
Colbert'............... 194
Hermann ............. iu
Otelehraan ............-igg
.
McOarvey..........
Pegr.....;.........
Larrabee
Jacober
Bato ........
xeletes ............
Une ...;...,..,.,......
L....
LjUto ...;...........
MBClartv ..... .....
187
187
188
184
18S
181
11
180
PACIFIC rOftMOFOLITAN
MIXED LEAGUE
. '
The Sleepers cast a spell upon
the Caribe and took the match
two ramea to ope. Al Mmer,
Sleeoers CaoUln, was wid a-
wake and scored a.rood jtei to
lead his team wrrtlf w/allv paul-
on.and Ted Albrjtton were high
for tie farlbs.
Braniff Airway flew away
with a two point vtetorv, over
Dehrlnarers' Aveney TIarr.Y
Klumon piloted Pranjff Atr^avs
with 588 nd Art Fue r.ce UnrerV Agency.wt> M.
Bud lrr scored 30 to led
vasco In thlr match rainst
Sermi"r A*+wv. bo* It w.snt
nOf**' ^"mifllr- jl.ni- ]^J
hv Rtli Jacrb*r end Vlrglt Cam-
by t^"' t oam".
The YanVes r*ne wjr>i t*Hr
'.till hOBiV" tn* nok >0>
*"# trow the T>rmW*<. ry
Oo"#v h'"h *"* the Tr-
mUf* and Earie Beat led th**
At a meeting held
Knights of Columbus Club on Nov.; Y
1, Larry Bowman was re-elected' *-"*____^
i,re,d*^ j "rnrn SUndbiga
There wUl be another meeting oJS.w^ai'rsv'ava
at the KC aub at 7:00 p m
1 morrow.
to-
Tasco
^evmour enrv .. ,
All persons interestod In parti- r**'' A*enc* .''
Icipatlnj in the coming' eaon of ^""*-- -......... ':
Itbe Pacific Softba Uagne, '!"'*?"*,......." '*
urged to bo present. yanaeos............o
1 3
T4 14
i ,
1?
13
13
16
M


MONDAY. NOVEMBER 361, 1W
TBt PANAMA AMERICAN All DIDEFENDENT PAILT hnw&rAjraTJn
PAGE ELEVEN
Casares' Run
Lights A Fire
Under Bruins
(EDITORS NOTE: The W-
lewlag article U a *"
redaction of a wry eatltled
*....!. '*&?* *
Charles Deafer which .*****
to. this asenta bum of Base-
ball Digest, a new magastee
mw n Hk it local n.we-
stsads. _____
By CHAELE8 DEXTEE
Panama, bars the Big Ditch
is, ha been exporting bananas,
aeae. oeonuta and Pasris *?'
.ince Christopher Columbusdrop-
ped in for a visit in 1502. Now a
new item hat been added to the
cargoes which it ship carry north-
wa%-ball player. Within the re-
cent season three young "&*0"
the isthmian republic were put on
display: Humberto tobtason of
tbo Milwaukee Braver, VI b art
Ctorki"7 the Washtolton Senators
nSSl Hector Lopex of the Ksnsaa
Cttv As.
' Boa Robinson and Clarke are
pitcher with the pitchers prob-
lem of battling for a Job on a
wen-manned staif. Lopes, how
ver, is an infielder, and he has
settled permanently in Lou Boud-
reau'i inner defenses, a n:
able feat for a 22-yeaf-oht 1 a d
far from his Latin-Ameriean
Last spring the A", 1jjj
transplanted from Philadelphia,
supposedly boasted no more than
a nandrul of players ntted for the
long drive to future pennant con-
tention. Today it is obvious that
a long step forward has been
taken by dark-eyed Lou toward
the estobllshment of a sound in-
field, the foundation stone of a
winning team. Vic Power has es-
tablished himself at first base*
Jim Fintean has been shifted
from third to second "
vots beautifully with Joe DeMaes-
tri, the suck short-stop. And at
third is youna Hector, who has
made the DeMaestri-Finigan com-
bination, possible by taking over
the third sack like s veteran.
You only need talk to Hector
tora few minutes to realise that
he possesses the solid ingredtents
which make a big leaguer tick.
He stands at an even sto feet, a
toe brown-skinned athlete with
the typical grace of the Latin,
erect, amooti^m motion and quite
aure of hlmeelf for a. rookie. He s
aXisAbwm kid, with dimples in
btodmek. and a low wifltatod
ioW Unlike jnany ofthe Latin*
"who enter the W .""fill, ,
speaks excellent English with a
Xbt accent. And he obviously
knows his way around.
"I come from Colon, on tne
Borthernside of the Panama Ca-
nal? he uT. "Its rice country,
right on the dge of the Caaal|
kie to the town, and I learned
English from him."
North Americans introduced
baseball into Panama 50 year
ago, when the Canal waa opened.
-It's our national, game, too,
says Hector. ,1.l!*iM*l
at Silver City High School, sUrV
ing in as a pitcher. But I waa
MT wild I shifted to the infield.
"We have eight leagues down
home and when I was 16 I was
playing on a aemtpro team, in
IBM I turned pro and p 1 a y e d
shortstop on the Spur Cola team
of the Panama League.
Hector not only wows bow to
play baseball-he underatandthe
sattW* of the business office
of the game. "Ive read that Ar-
thur Ehlers of the As got mo tor
|750 when he was general mana*
er of the team. That isnt true.
SiiS. tow North Americana
pUy and manage m Pana ma.
While I waa with Spur Cola, Len-
ny Pleou. a French-Csnsdisn.sk-
ed me if Id like to go nor th.
I said I would and he recommena-
edm^tetoeSte Hyacmthectob
of the Provincial League. I went
there for the last two months of
the season. That year Ste. Hyar
tothe was an independent dub.
but the following y h A.f
?nnk it over under a working
SSment That', how I became
* was^shortetop that Hector
flasnid hi, fanciest stufi to the
minoTs. "I don't care where I
play fust m'. I play, he aya.
that be could not post him either
at abort or third. "So I was sent
By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEA Staff Correspoedeat
Losers of their first three Na-
tiouai rooioali League games, the
Chicago Bears were to deep trou-
ble on Oct. 16.
The lame Bruins found them
seives in a 3-3 second period tie
with the Baltimore Colt.
V"'.mTut wh^The The Co,u 1>" won the first
had 'am he sometime dldnt .. ,, __. m,Vino
to Columbus, in the International
League," aay Hector, "to learn
how to play aecond base. I waa
there for three weeks, batting
.SU."
He was a trifle nervous when
he finally reported to Kansas Ci-
ty and was told to play second.
i.-..ig uign, were making motions
know what to e>J"th wto this one. Tne Bear8 came
pivui at ^" "^ out oi tne huddle on their own 19
he was too inexperienced to know trled wUm Dv uitil Hirk
when to cover the bag.
and tried a wide play with Rick
Casare., the recruit from Flori-
da, doing the carrying.
Casares was shaken loose and
began a scrambling 81-yard run
Wuicn seemed to ignite both Wrig-
ley Field's 40,000 customers and
the Bears.
"They acted like high
kids when Caarea went
Don Kellett, the Colts' general
manager, recalls. "Veterans were
jumping up and down and grab-
bing Casares. They haven't been
the same team since that play."
From that point, the Bears
moved to a victory over the Colts
and then racked up five straight,
ruttlnR themselves squarely hi
Bay Lou Boudresu: "But Hec-
tor was one of the finest prospecta
around and I had to find a placo
for him. He haa big, quick hands,
and although Jim Finigan waa
solid at third, I decided that Jim
could do a batter Job at second.
As you can see, it was the right
solution."
Hector moved to the far corner
In June. With fielding worries off
his mind he began to hit with au-
thority. He stands at the piste with
feet about 12 inches apart. He
hold his bat low until the pitcher
is ready for his delivery. His wrist
setion la snappy, adding P?" "{ the middle" of a Western Confer-
hls drives. He is a so a "ural,, ,,-e race in which they were all
bunter, dropping his hsnds along .
the bat tor the deadfall bunt. Wh,t footbsll people ask,
. a *. *--- .Kt th.' the reason for this turnabout?
"I dunno... I'm hitting about th. Keiiett, whoe team beat the
aaroe hese In the majors ss to the ltumbling Bea to ^ season's
minors,' says Hector. I beat_">ioneper_and then watched them
Indiana with a home run off ssr-i uh ^ itter_puU it aquarely
ly Wynn, whos just about aai t, ,e eotchmf.
tough aa they come. I sot a twp-| We ynn ta Chicago to play
I ?'1w T?:the (rdtaaU to an thibition
another game that beat the -1fime before the championship
dians. And my homer won a *-,
game from the Yankees II
knocked it off Bob Grim.'' Hector
finished up with a .300 average,
Esthering 15 homers and 15 dou-
les and contributing largely to
College Try Brings Back Bears In George Halas Last Year
Isthmian Export Lopez
Proves Important To As
GSL Uu&
LAST DAY! x, .30
3:M 4:45 6:45 W.
rmBKTuf SN6W OFTrCYEAl!
SffiSSSSSSiSMEi^S^SLS
school season started, and ^1 you
over," in the papers was that
read
Bears
had R,'? he saya.
"I think the players got to be-
lieving it, and they played that
way.
"Bat after those first three loss-
es, George Halas stepped to. This
is his last year as a coach, but
he's still more than that in name.
He pulled the club together. Ev-
erybody taew it was win or else.''
an montos m *Wi. m --- uiukii wubj win.
ma%?r he remained to the Quo- JStlmm off Mike
bee town, finishing the>
with- a .3 average, enough to
sain him a promotion to tne a
farm to WlUUmaport, Pa., where
hTwound up with a .270 mark
"I kept on growing. Hector
miles He had alwaya been a Dirs aau cuuwuiuwu* ..j -.
Sar?'hltter, but added poundage the A', solid rlMht-baisdexl +avttehu
Frest those strict morning prac-
tice sessions at Wrigley Field has
come a team effort which threat-
ens to give the one-time Monsters
of the Midway their first cham-
pionship since 1946.
"Spirit,*' Halas saya, "is our
big gun. This is a professionsl
team with college spirit. We have
33 men and every one of them
star and I wind up naming the
whole team. The defensive line
haa been fine. Fellows like
George Connor and Bill Wtohtkin
at tackle on offense has been
wonderful.''
The Bears' offense has gotten a
lot of punch from Ed Brown, who
arrived as a top quarterback this
yesr. Casares and John Hoffman
have been sure-gain ballcarriers.
The same for Bobby Watktos.
He was the least publicized back
on laat year's Ohio SUte Rose
Bowl champions, but he has been
a ground-gobbling workhorse for
the Bears.
finding
bucket
a -
doesn't
take place.
>Ia
This spirit business isn't just
talk. When the Bears' defensive
platoon, for example, comea off
puts out. I stsrt to stogie out a the field the ususl business of
Instead, tbe offensive team, be-
fore taking the field, makes sure
to give the tackier a resounding
slap on the shoulder pads and yen
encouragement.
This is George Hala.' last yesr
a. a coach.
And the guy who has meant
more to the money game than a-
nybody else might win a cham-
pionship with a dose of old-
tasbioned amateur spirit.
ATTACKER DEPENDS
DETROIT (NEA) After tour
years as an all-pro offensive
guard, Lou Creekmur played mid-
dle guard defensively for th. De-
troit Lions. .
JEF.F.V
MARTIN LEWIS
HAL WftLLlS
3 RING CIRCUS
vstaVisioh
J1MMW
'. mux* row us iAatsiff_
I
..TKHtttOOiOt ft
Today f ncoste .35 JO
Walt Disney's
-LIVING ESBsVP .
Randolph Scott, In
"BAGS AT PAWN"
Today IDEAL JO .10
Sterling Hayden, in
BATTLE TAXI"
Plus:
DESTINATION MOON**

gave him added power. When
the A's transferred him to Otta-
wa to 1954 he begen to aoek the
ball. Likely major league pros-
pects were scarce to the As farm
Vstem. The Mackian regime wss
drawing to an end as last Sep-
tember approached, but Earle
Mack tabbed Hector tor a Sep-
tember tryout after the close of
the International League oaaon.
"I .lre.dy w.s packed to go
to Philadelphia, aaya the
Hector had abo gained the dis-
tinction of winning approval from
that hustler of hustlers, Enos
Slaughter. The old war-horse, who
enjoyed a good season at 38 in a
two-platoon job as the As right
fielder sgainst right-handers. caUa
Hector "my boy. "Look at the
way he hustles, saya Enos. A
plsyer who puts out the wsy he
does can't miss. Snre, hes' inex-
perienced at third, and a rookie,
but he learns all the time. Enoa
to Phiiaaeipnia, say >>, .> out rain ?.. ..... --
"Then to Uto last game of the has been coaching Hector in bat-
season at Syracuse, I hurt my eL ting and let, him use one of the
famous Slaughter bats. Another
thing I like about him is his mo-
desty. When someone interviewed
him recently, he said, I_ try to
He had batted .Mo at Ottew,
driving to 5 runs In n (ames,
and falling abort by one vote
re^vmj^tbo^fu.'. Rookie *H5 ** &Q?rJ^m ^
the Year award. trier laughed. "H there were
Let March the A's had more like torn we'd have blnger
brand-new manager but mostly |crowd everywhere. Tbe fans Tik.
talSTsame old playors- ^ JJI* >tch nule"
one, and tot of Engltoh i : 'Tttu,
looked'
Palm
JOE
by
WILLIAMS
M see to be that tbe tew of WeatNew ^"^^22
11 mm^m *m ^^-m, _w w v waa known as an emn.ieierr
the rtvw from New Jerk, -J^S^ MTOorial High
Xot'owrtawfu.^r^ E.y Wh,; Ann Arbor, *Hcb.,
to S7 victories, four defehte and a tie
At the moment Memorisl'a winning l'~. ifL^ 2
morrthan DUshoma with triumphs in U of th. tost 60. So
letVrn wuSearBto 'StfftS'mo* xeuful of all
^esThoTSn Fffiing^acer. In high school1 rank.. Paul'.
SWTrSrd^flS thVachooWs (81-7-2 at Massillon. Waah.
Sgto'fflghlTiaWSa 2. tne ^"^.nftmKdu.
A. Brown", mark aet him up for Ohio State, atollar t*-
tlona hav. boon achieved by such as UCLA s Red *^f.ert.,("-fT
gat prep; Kansas' Chuck Mather (101-7-2 overs^ 57-3 at
UutitionF, Notre Dome's Brwuun (three Chicago e'te^champ-
tonlhip. at Mount Carmel); waiiamr Len Waiter, mSta Platas), and Marquette-s Froaty persacc (68-16-3 at
0r*I? SLTfeiow, of court., that ee-f^ielMrt f^..
automatlcslly wind up with a college crewcut. Some aren t asked
ind aomTsuch as Clary Anderson, 9t-6-l at Montctolr are hap-
piest teaching teena while having tenure and no r*"* "";
oTcolumbto, where he played guard tor .^ "*" *J J*
not oppoeed to the right opportunity. MuWenberg and Nlagara
(wbin ithad a team) Interested Joe. and he's had feelers from
others "But." Joe declare, it'* amaslng what some college
pay a head coach. I do better in high school/1
When he began at Memorial, which has a steady enrollment
of 900 boys, CovfeUo received a salary for teaching history and
a percentage of the gate, above a fixed figure, for coaching.
Th. percentage arrangement didn't appeal to him; he now is
paid an all-inclusive $8000.
^Covfello >es his material. "Frankly, we've got tough kids,"
ho aaya 1 don't mean kids with duck haircut* or pegged-stltch-
ed pant*. But our boys haw. never had anything handed to thorn
on a platter. This unquestionably makes better football players."
CRISP EXECUTION OP WINGED T
Coriello rdhms to simple bread and butter daya in the
Winged T, which U the T-tormatlon with the fullback on either
wing. From it. he can run single wing or T-plays. A fundamen-
talist, Coviello does not depend on trickery. An off-tackle play,
a jump pass, occasionally a screen. Basic stuff, but not dull.
Memorial's crisp execution Is spectacular to watch.
The West New York genius hss four assistant coaches, and
he believes in bringing; the entire staff with him on scouting
expeditions. Memorial also takes movies of its games.
Though Memorial to a public school. It plays most of its games
Coviello, born to New York's Hell's Kitchen and a graduate
on Sunday, with an eye to the family audience, drawing aa
many as 23.000 at Roosevelt Stadium, Jersey City.
Training rulea ar* strict. Off the streets by 10:30 and a
lap around the field for every minute beyond that. If caught, entry r "*>" nmrnrn duwi-
Tne quarterback last year waa once, only one. H minutes past ing Congress Masters tournsmrat
deadline. I goes to Dea Stomp of Fort Wayne.
-------- Ind.. tor the "
(Jee Williaaas is 111, ethos staif asm are sssbbhag.) year.
What Hector said about Enos
was: "He helpr me all the time.
He tells me what to do and when
I do something wrong he tells me
why. Why, he make me hastie
lust by watching him. I think the
whole team plays harder because
of him. That's why I've been go-
ing good I hustle harder than
I ever did before.'*
The Stooghtar-Lopo. Mutual Ad-
miration Society is composed of
two players who stand at the op-
posite poles to age, but they have
the same attitude toward baseball.
As Enos saya: "Im only happy
when I ean play a game day.
Just ss long as theae pins hold up
I'm staying on the diamond ten
years more, I hop*.
Hector beard the 'mfr3
"Thafa my man!' ho exclaimed.
But this is Hector's rookie year.
He makes sensstionsl diving tans
ft ot ltoer, Uee. long drives,
lays down a pretty bunt. 1tote a
to make an acrobatic anatch of a
difficult high pop-up, mUses a
throw on a force ptoy. } *
smashes a long double in his last
time at bat.
Plus or minus, he makes his
presence felt.
And Hector is sll baaeball. "I've
been playing right around the ca-
lendar," be says. "I don't do any-
thing else, just go home to Pans-
ma after the Beaton and begin to
play to the winter league. No, I
ever hid a lob, except baaeball.
No, I don't play any other game.
No, I'm not married and not took-
iag to be yet. No, I dont read
muaic. Any kind of mualc'U do.
school. No, I don't play any mu-
sical instrument."
Jan? "You beO Osaste.? "Bee-
thoven.'
Vie Power Mid something to
Hector to Spanish as they went
toward the batting eage to pr-
game practico. Hector grabbed
two bets and pretended they were
a guitar oa which he strummed
imaginary trtog. "Beep-a-boop-
boop,' he hummed to be-bop.
"You'll bo remembering that
!boy a long time,' predldtec Hec-
tors greatest friend, the peerleas
Slaughter. "He's got the makings
of a fine baD plsyer." Wistfully
Baa. added: "And he's only 22...'
/

"I made the 10-day test
...and I only hav. this to scry
v
REPEATS AS FIRST
. JCHESTER, N.T.- (NEA) -
tbe honor of filing the first paid
entry for the 19M American Bowl-
second consecutive


A.A.U. Lifts Wes San fees Suspension
Aramburu
To Return
r
La Prensa
BUENOS AERES, Nov. Si-
nn?)Reliable sources iaW to-
ds President Pedro E. Arambu-
n,ha. promised to return the
confiscated newspaper La Pren-
m to its rlghtiul owners "very
loon." b
The source said Afamburn
pn tVt assurance o Radical
leader Silvano Santander dur-
ing a recent conversation be-
tween the two men.
Earlier, newsmen who woraea
lor La Prensa In the days when
It was one ot the worlds great
newspapers had protested an
apparent attempt to make
apSear there had been no
change In its status.
The newspaper which was
seized by ousted ex-president
juan D. Peron in 1951 and con-
-Read story on page 10
#;S%

DAILY
NEWSPAPER
mmtm
"Let the people knew the truth and the country it safe'* Abraham Lincoln.
Another School Desegregation Battle
Shapes Up In Louisiana Court Today
BATON ROUGE, La., Nov. 21, there is nothing we can do about
(UP). Segregation battle- it."
grounds will shape up in a dis- The members each pay $42.50
trict court-room here later today a year for golfing priveleges but
31st TEAR
PANAMA, R. P.. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21,1845
FIVE CENTS
d into a propaganda organ
his COT Labor federation.
Jitll Saturday had numbered
its editions from the date it was
taken over by the COT.
Starting then, it was dated in
pre-confl s c a 11 o n fashion
'Founded Oct. 18, 1889. No. 30,-
01"
It was not elear whether this
was the labor federation's idea
*>r the work of the Army offi-
cer who took charge of the
newspaper for A ram bum's
goTernment last week.
Former employes of the news-
paper charged that the new
numbering is "Incorrect" be-
oause the newspaper founded 88
years ago by Jose C. Paz ceased
to exist on Jan. 26, 1951, and
has not appeared since.
They also criticized the pres-
ent management of the paper
for Including its 1417 peronist
editions In the total shown in
the dateline, saying the last edi-
tion of the real La Prensa was
NO. 29.47S.
Newsmen all over the West-
ern hemisphere have been
urging the retara of La Pren-
sa to its rightful owners ever
since Peron was overthrown
by a revolution in September.
The Galnza Paz family, which
continued to own and manage
the newspaper until it was con-
fiscated, has filed suit in the
Argentine courts in an effort to
recover it.
Baghdad Pact Alliance Seals
Southern Borders Of Russia
BAGHDAD, Nov. 21 (UP)Four
Middle Eastern nations .and Brit-
ain met here today to inaugurate
the Baghdad pact, a mutual de-
fense alliance against Communist
aggression that seals off the south-
ern borders of the Soviet Union.
The lliance of Turkey, Iraq, I-
ran, Pakistan and Britain plugs
the holes in a Western defense arc
curving thousands of miles around
Russia from the Arctic Ocean
through NATO, to the Philippines
through the Southeast Asia Treaty
Organization (SEATO).
The United States, though not
a member, wBI have close poli-
tical and military ties with the
group which farsas the "northern
tier" of defenses along the south-
ern herder of Russia. Turkey
and Iran have common frontiers
with Russia.
Today's meeting was expected
to be largely one of organization.
But Turkish Premier Adnan Men-
deres hinted the group may try to
settle the dispute between Israel
and its Arab neighbors.
Other Important Middle East de-
cisions may be taken, for Iraq
is an Arab state and two others,
Lebanon and Jordan, were watch-
ing with interest and may join
later.
Today's meeting was the first
such defense conference in the
Middle East and parallels the re-
cent SEATO organization meeting
in Bangkok. .
The United Sattes wss active at
Bankgok but content here in let-
ting other nations handle the or-|
ganization.
Western sources said strengh-
enlng of the northern tier of
Middle Esastern countries Is a
counter Mow at Soviet infiltra-
tion of the "Southern tier" which
includes Egypt.
The Bsghdad pact brings into
the alliance 120,000,000 persons,
which makes it the largest Mos-
lem military bloc in the world.
establishing a formal connection tahlish "military snd politicsl llai-
with the northern tier alliance, son" with the five-nation pact.
The United States, in a strategic The move was regarded as a
move believed influenced by Bus- possible first step toward even-
sian arms deals with Arab nation I tnal full VA. membershl.
announced Saturday it would es- In the meantime, the United
Sutes was, expected to show its
support for the pact by keeping a
top contact with the organization.
It was also expected to increase
economic and military aid to the
pact members.
RUSSIAN LEADERS ARRIVE IN INDIAIndia's Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru (left) and
hi* daughter, Mrs. Indira Gandhi, greet Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganln (right) and Commu.
nist Party chief Niklta Khrushchev upon their anival in New Delhi for a good-will tour of the
country. ,
340-lb. Congressman Tumulty
Does Some Weighty Thinking
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 (UP)
The msln delegates at the two-, it is the humble opinion of Rep.
day meeting were British foreign
secretary Harold Macmlllan, Men-
deres. Iraqu Premier Nour El-
T. James Tumulty, 340-pound law-
maker from New Jersey, that all
the food in Britain is "melted
Said, Iranian Premier Hussein Ala|mud" and the French are "mon-
and Pakistani Premier Chaudri ty grabbers.'
Mohammed Ali.
The foreign ministers of the Mid-
dle East sUtes and their military
chiefs also were present.
Informed conference source
said sentiment was running strong-
ly in favor of the United States
SEATEDSUU loyalty
to take a back seat in this ex-
ample of Oklahoma originals at
New York fssfalon show.
Yvonne Cravens of Oklahoma
City models blue Jeans with a
map of her state sewn on thai
Taxi-driver Pablo Ramos G., a
41-year-old Panamanian, was
found guilty In Balboa Magis.
trates Court this moraine for
failure to stop at a stop-sign on
the post of Ft. Clayton.
Hubert If ill, 38, Panamanian,
was found guilty of loitering and
sentenced to psy a fine of $15.
He was found without legiti-
mate business in a wooded sec-
tion near the beach la the Gav-
iln area.
Batuda Antonia Suarez O., 31,
and Esther Maria Barahona, 20,
both Panamanians, were fined
$10 each for trespassing in the
Tlvoll Commissary.
RELEASE


"LADY GODIVA"
TOMORROW CENTRAL
These gentle observations may
not set too well with America's
leading allies. But Tumulty is un-
moved. He feels he has to be ut-
terly fearless in reporting what
he finds on an official Congression-
al investigation. i
The biggest man in Congress
has just returned from a six-
week' tour of Europe. He and a
House Civil Service subcommittee
went over there to study the prob-
lems of Anerican workers over-
seas.
The investigators whipped
through seven countries, listened
to 100 witnesses, and chatted with
all sorts of high officials.
And Tumulty came home last
week with a beret but no declara-
tions on international affairs. But
with something to say about the
countries he visited.
He reported these impressions
today:
ENGLAND "I was in London
in 1938 and I can see what chang-
es visiting American GI's have
made there. The women lo long-
made there. The women no'long-
husbands. But that food! England
is the only country where It takes
10 men in formal clothes to serve
you melted mud.-'-
FRANCE "Walking In Paris
is like waltzing with an octopus;
everybody has their hands in your
pocket. An American and his
money are soon parted. But those
French women made me wish I
hadn't lost my lap."
GERMANY- "Germany is the
cleanest and most sanitary coun-
try we hit. You can eat oysters
right off the autobahn (highway)
without getting indigestion."
ITALY "Rome is like seeing
s history book in Vistavislon.'
History all over the plaee. It made
me realize that something did
happen before July 4, 1776.
AUSTRIA "The Austrlans are
the gayest and least frightened
people in Europe. They keep tell-
ing you how serious they are but
they keep right on waltzing. And
they listen to the opera all day long
on the radio. If there's an aria go-
ing, you just can't get your break-
fast.
SPAIN "Bull fighting is t
great sport for those who like their
steaks rare.'
Top Reds Bulganin
And Khrushchev
Visit Taj Mahal
NEW DELHI, Nov. 21 (UP)
Communist Party Nikita Khrush-
chev appeared to Uke the center
of the stage from Soviet Premier
Nikolai Baulganin yesterday as the
Russians went on their third day
of sightseeing in India.
Bulganin did not appear to be
feeling well as the two Russians
and their party spent an hour gap-
ing at the famed Taj Mahal and
the Agra fort.
The Russians few to Agra in
their own 11-14 aircraft, accompa-
nied by two other Russian plan-
es and three chartered Indian
DakoUs.
Although they arrived 15 minu-
tes late, they spent an hour
marveling at the beauty of the
Taj Mahal, accompanied by K.M.
Munshi, governor of UtUr Prad-
esh.
Only the Russian party and ac-
credited newsmen were allowed
near the Taj Mahal.
Bulganin and Khrushchev posed
for pictures for Russian photo-
SWrrZERLAND- "The Swiss grtphers and then left for the his-
as the state enters another round
in its fight against public school
Integration.
Chief legal counsel for the
NAACP, Thurgood Marshall, who
spear-headed the fight that led
to the historic U.S. Supreme
Court ruling in 1954 banning
school segregation, will look on
from the sidelines.
State attorneys will at-
tempt to have dismissed a salt
brought by eight Negroes who
seek to stop the state from
spending flOO.SM to defend
public school segregation.
The suit contends the fund of
state monies is unlawful and de-
signed for an unlawful purpose.
Pleadings by the eight Negro
plaintiffs also attack the state's
1954 segregation laws, claiming
they are unconstitutional.
The $100,000 fund was approv-
ed by the Board of Liquidation
and the Legislature In a ballot.
It was set up for nse by the
attorney general to hire out-
side legal talent to fight ex-
pected suite en the parish
school board level aimed at
breaking down Louisiana's tra-
ditional segregation barriers.
The money came from the
state treasury.
Officials said the state will
seek to have the suit, consider-
ed a key legal link In the over-
all battle for separate school fa-
cilities, dismissed on grounds the
state has a right to help pay the
costs of the defense against suite
attacking the state laws.
Marshal Is expected to "ob-
serve" and take no active part
in the legal maneuvers.
Meanwhile in Asheboro, N.C.,
the municipal golf course will
"definitely close" within five
months unless "something Is
done" about the resignation of
white members following the ap-
pearance of Negroes on the links,
a club spokesman said today.
At least 20 of the 170 white
members of Asheboro municipal
golf course have resigned since
ten Negroes played last week In
the first incident of its kind in
North Carolina following the U.8.
Supreme Court ban on public
park segregatlon.
The course will definitely
close unless something ig done
about it," Edward D. Cranford,
chairman of the three-man com-
mission which operates the self-
supporting course, said, "but
the course is open to anyone who
pays a greens fee. The revenue
from memberships and fees cov-
ers course operations. No funds
are provided by the city.
Cranford said the course can
continue operating until April
but If revenue falls below the
level required for maintenance,
the course will be closed or put
up for auction.
He said there would be no
attempts to bar Negroes from
playing and "we are permit,
ting them to play Uke the law
says. The Supreme Court haa
i ruled and there is nothing we
can do about it."
Cranford held a conference
yesterday with city councilman
Clifford Pace, city attorney
Archie Smith and club profes-
sional Thorn Wood but said af-
terwards that "as far as the
commlaison is concerned there
was no action taken" on the
matter.
Eight of the Negroes appeared
on the course Wednesday and
two more Thursday and Cran-
ford said their actions indicat-
ed they played as a "test case."
He said they paid their greens
fees with new consecutively-
numbered $5 bills. White play-
ers on the course at the time
said the Negroes did not appear
t know how to play and one
club member Said, "They just hit
the ball and that's all."
Wood said there was "no
trouble" on either days. He said
the Negroes, who had two Negro
caddies, had drinks and sand-
wiches in the club house follow-
ing their rounds.
Only two of the Negroes were
identified as local residents. A
third was a resident of New
Hamsphlre and the rest came
from surrounding towns.
Danish Boy Scouts Turn Detective,
Lead Police To Huge Narcotic Ring
o _
Reward Up For Four
(Or Six) Eyed Wish
MONROE, Mich. (UP)
James DeVaney, Weirton, Pa.,
will pay $25 to anyone catching a
fish in Lake Erieif the fish la
wearing either pair of DeVaney s
glasses.
DeVaney was fishing in Lake
Erie near here when his sunglasses
became unfestened from his regu-
lar glasses and fell into the water.
He made a quick attempt to re-
trieve the sunglasses and also lost
HIS REGULAR GLASSES.
COPENHAGEN, Denmark, Nov.
11 (UP) Six Danish Boy Scouts
turned "Junior G-Men" to smash
a big narcotics ring that had been
operating under the noses of Co-
penhagen police; it was disclosed
yesterday.
Police said they have arrested
an undisclosed number of persons
in a crackdown on the ring, de-
scribed as one of the biggest ever
to operate in Denmark.
But the detective work wa s
done by the Boy Scouts. They
picked up s clue, then used si-
most every method they hsd read
about in mystery stories to get
the goods on the culprits.
When they had an airtight case,
the scouts turned their evidence
over to the professional detectiv-
es. The police checked it, found
it jiccurante and moved in to make
the arrests.
The story, as disclosed today,
began when one of the six scouts
ssw a shady character selling
morphine to sn addict on a down-
town street. Several patrol men
were nearby, but failed to spotthe
transaction.
The scout tailed the peddler
to a coffee bar where other ad-
dicts and mrcotics iiliinin
seemed to meet. That night, the
scout went home, rounded up five
of his troop friends, snd they set
up a ds"v watch on the coffee
bar.
The scouts lounged around the
coffee shop for days, playing the
jukebox and pretending to read
newspapers and magazines. But
all the while they were collecting
a complete dossier on the ring
members.
On of the scouts, an amateur
photographer, snapped s photo of
the ringleader while he stood out-
side the bar. One scout stood be-
hind the suspect while his fellow
scout, pretending to take a pic-
ture of his friend, snapped a photo
of the ringlecder, as well.
One subsequent days the boys
kept up s constant watch on the
meeting place snd took more pic*
tures until they had a whole
rouges' gallery.
They ran into trouble one day
when they shadowed the ringlead-
er to his home and were discover*
ed taking pictures.
All were threatened, but they
talked their way out of the situa-
tion by explaining they were tour-
ists who wanted to snap a "beau-
tiful old building."
The six scouts finished their
csse by typing six sheets of the
facts they had gathered. Then
dumped them, together with the
photos, into the lap of the police
commissioner.
Police said today the ring had
50 or 60 customers who paid two
kroner (28 cents) a shot. The ar-
rests were made several weeks
sgo, but police refused to release
any names because they still are
trying to track down the source of
the narcotics supply.
RELEASE
"LADY GODIVA"
TOMORROW CENTRAL
Tomorrow-BELLA VISTA
are clock-happy. There are clocks
everywhere. Clocks on key rings,
clocks on chains, even clocks on
the doors to the men's room."
CONGRESSIONAL JUNKETS
"A Congressional junket Is just
like marriage. It's up to you what
you make of it and you get just
what you put into it."
All in all, the 340-pound congress-
man found the trip a very broaden-
ing experience.
RELEASE
"LADY GODIVA"
TOMORROW CENTRAL
tone Red fort at Agra, which was
built by the Shah Jehan in the
seventeenth century.
The- two Russians were greet-
ed by school children waving In-
dian and Russian flags. The chil-
dren put garlands of orange flow-
ers on botn Bulganin and Khrush-
che/ and threw flower petals.
Khrushchev said in a speech at
the ofrt that he had two feelings
at the Taj Mahal.
One, he said, was how talented
snd clever the Indian people were.
Teh second, he said, showed how
rich czars and kings were, and
how much labor was used just for
them.
WILD BILL HICKOK
By Russ Winterborhom and Ralph Lane
ie love story
of Han Suyin, the
fascinating Eurasian.,
and Mark Elliott, the
American correspondent
revealed with
disarming frankness
and exquisite
sensitivity
by the worn
who livec!
-SSSH?
THE RACE-Pamed Avfc-
i*8 election to Conaroas
^lth^2*th CWornUI^iuSct
mer director of women pilot, in
SSSSKSsr---.
20hS Century-Fox presan*
WILLIAM
HOLDEN
JENNIFER
JONES
@
LOVE IS J MANY-SPLENDORED THING
i IOSSH TMATOM
'cotc


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