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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02031

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Seagram's w
CANADIAN ft
WHISKY

to LIMA
THE CITY OF THE
VICEROYS...
AN IMPENDENT jjHfc DAILY WAW
?atama American
IMTIUNATIONAL AIRWAYS
"Let the people know the truth and the country it $aje" Abraham Lincoln.
12nd TEAR
PANAMA, R. P.. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1956
PTV1 CXNTJ

BRANIFF

it's

IKE FOOT-DRAGGING ON H-SAFETY?

Democrat Big
Echoes Adla'is

Shot Ray burn
Accusations

The real Issue Rayburn The real issue, Stevenson said,
aid "is not whether the Rus- "is not Bulganin's manner or
stans sought to interfere in our Russian views about American
nolitlcal debate" with their politics. The real Issue is what
. w.ntnr.r ,o nin tn rirv tn save the

chawed world from hydrogen disaster."
"The real issue is how we can 1 think we should do what what-nd
nd what-nd a wav to save the world ever is necessary either to close
from atomic death," Rayburn this vital matter here and now
said "Mr Eisenhower owes it to or to expose Mr. Bulganlns ln ln-hls
hls ln-hls country to address himself to ; sincerity to the world,' Steven-

WASHINCTON, Oct. 23 (UP) Speaker Sam Rayburn oharged today that Pree Pree-eident
eident Pree-eident is refusing to help save tha world from atomic death.
The Texas Democrat leveled tha charge in a statamant andoraing Adlai E. Steven Stevenson's
son's Stevenson's proposal tnat tnVllnited States take tha lead in seeking an and to H-bomb taata.
Rayburn like Stavanson, accused Mr. Eisenhower of acting too hastily in rejecting
Soviet Premier Nikolai A .Bulganin's offer of last Friday to negotiate on halting H-,
bomb tests.

En route he will stop at Albu

querque, N.M., and on his way
back he will spend Saturday

night in Phoenix, Ariz.

The booty Involved in Stev Stevenson's
enson's Stevenson's tour this week is con considerable
siderable considerable New York, Illinois
and California carry 104 elec electoral
toral electoral votes of the 266 needed

to win the Presidency in the
elect:on two weeks from today.
Stevenson's view that this na nation
tion nation should take the lead in
seekine an end to H-bomb tests

shapes up as the hottest Issue

currently, ana possioiy unm
election day.
"" v
Secretary 01 Labor
Sees Hypocrisy
In Adlal's Promises
MCKEESPORT, Pt., Oct. 22 -(UP)
U. S. Secretary of I labor

James P. Mitchell accused Adlsi

E. Stevenson today of "hypocrisy
in promising to change the Taft Taft-Hartley
Hartley Taft-Hartley labor law.
In a day of campaigning for
President Eisenhower and other

Republican candidates in the

havilv industrialiezd Monon

galehla Valley, Mitchell repeatedly
called for election of a GOP Con-

ress. cwreine aoumern uemo-

controlling Key com

blocked "forward

eeislation.

e La Dor secretary saia mat

that. Issue."

Stevenson used a similar line
In attacking Mr. Elsenhower's
rejection of the Bulganln offer.
He said yesterday he shared
Mr. Eisenhower s "resentment"
at Bulganin for making his
offer in the midst of the poli political
tical political campa'gn. But he said he
regards the President's reply
to Bulganin 'unfortunate"
when viewed 'not from the
standpoint of politics, but of
peace."

son said.

S.evenson plunged Into the fi final
nal final two weeks of his campaign
today with a five-day swing
centered on vote-rich New York,
Illinois and California.
He will campaign In New York
till Thursday, when he returns
to Illinois for a visit highlighted
by a major farm speech at
Springfield.
Stevenson will fly to Califor California
nia California for addresses in San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco and Los Angeles Saturday.

Ike's Big Pre-election Checkup
Scheduled For Coming Weekend

WASHINGTON, Oct. 23 (UP)
-President Eisenhower this week weekend
end weekend will undergo the "hesd to toe"
nhviiral wxamination that h e

rnntiiadto have before election

da

North

i
23

Africa

In

Fury

Stevenson's proposal to halt H-

bomb testing.

He will speak tonight at the

75th anniversary celebration of
the AFL CIO Carpenters Union
here. The talk will not be broad-

V.

of the examination will I he j e-f The President will be

Wtt t the lastest on wenday ad tomorrow by a pane

the Mils.

White House press secretary
James C. Hagerty announced
yesterday the President Will en enter
ter enter Waiter Reed Army medical
tenter Saturday and remain over overnight
night overnight while undergoing the ''head
to toe" check up.

Hagerty said that the President

felt "fine" after his five d a
campaign swing to the West
Coast last week.
The President today continued
to press his reelection campaign.
He prepared to release this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon a special reply to Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Presidential nominee Adlai

int

1 of

on telev

appearance, He win speak at
Madison Square .Garden, in New
York Thursday night.
Hagerty said top military and
civilian doctors who attended the
President for his ileitis operation
and after hs heart attack will
take part in examining him.

He said a report on the result
will be issued if possible on Sun Sunday
day Sunday but "no later than Monday."

ine onl, physical trouble M r

Eisenhower is known to have had

recently is an eye inflamation
caused by a piece of etwfeT'l toss

ed at him during his Western

campaign trip last week.

FIREMAN TAKES DOG TO SAFETY A Panama fireman re removes
moves removes a dog from a charred building while a volunteer totes
a can half-filled with gasoline, following a fire which broke
out this morning at 27th Street, Chorrlllo. Two tenement build buildings
ings buildings were gutted by the fire, which started shortly after 7 a.m.
from the explosion of a kerosene stove. The tinder-dry wooden
frame buildings burned quickly, but residents managed to save
some of their personal belongs. No one was Injured.

Visitors Day At CI Schools
Scheduled For Nov. 15 & 76

Traffic Topic
OflstGamboa
Civic Meeting

Traffic at the Intersection of

Galllard Highway and Diablo
Road will be among the topics

of discussion aft Oamboa tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night at the town meeting
where Gov. W. E. Patter is
scheduled to confer with Civic

Council representatives Of Unit United
ed United States communities on the
Zone.

Motorists have expressed a

number of different opinions as

to the moat efficient handling 01
the several streams of traffic
feeding through this point.

Tomorrow's meeting scnea scnea-uled
uled scnea-uled for 7:30 p.m. at the Oam Oamboa
boa Oamboa Civic Center will be the
first of tha open town meet meetings
ings meetings to be held In Gamboa. It
will also be the first night
meeting.
Another traffic problem is al

so on the agenda. This concerns

congestion at Baiooa 1 g n

School and Junior college, and
also at Margarita, alt the end of

th daily school sessions.

Telephone service between
Oamboa and Cristobal and

emergency doctor service In

Oamboa are also to come up for

discussion.

Relocation of the flagpole In

Diablo Heights la also listed.

The question of extending
patios in the rear of two-story

masonry duplex houses wui ai

so come up.

If the Democratic Presidental can

didate "mesas what he says" be
would get an endorsement of his
Taft Hartely position from
"four top Democratic leaders in

Washington."

He named Senate majority

leader Lyndon Johnson, of Texas;

Senate labor committee chair chairman
man chairman Lister Hill, Alabama, and
chairman of the House labor com committee
mittee committee Graham Barden, North

Corolina.

All four, Mitchell said, come

from state; which have passed so

called right to work laws

outlawing the close shop.

Stevenson Has Half Electoral Votes He Needs

WASHINGTON. Oct. 23 (UP tcinia vnt.iH with it. n-t i j-

. ... .. "-" o yany icauci. I
It is just two weeks until presiden- Byrd's efforts this year have

tial eiecuon aay ana uemucrduci ueen in nenaif of the election of a

Democratic congress. In all the
south there is no politician by
Byrd's stature calling on the voters
to break their traditional party
ties in this presidential election. No
bojt is in sight although Republic Republican
an Republican party strategists tell themselvs

mat Mr. tisenhowers personal po-

candldate Adlai E. Stevenson
.m tn have in the bag nearly

half the electoral votes he would
need to win.
H would need 266; The usually
olid south will cast 128 when the
votes are in. Solid south is a mean meaningful
ingful meaningful phrase in this election year.
Herbert Hoover's Republican pres presidential
idential presidential candidacy won southern e e-lectoral
lectoral e-lectoral votes in 1928. President
Eisenhower carried four southern
states in 1952.
If thare is a Republican trend
in the south this year, it it pro pro-ceedins
ceedins pro-ceedins with a minimum of noise
and with even less leadership.
Florida is rhe southern state meat
eften sugaested this year as a
passible source of Republican e e-lectors!
lectors! e-lectors! votes. Mr. Eisenhower
votes Mr. ilsenhewer won Fieri Fieri-do
do Fieri-do in ltS2 plus Tennessee, Texes,
end Virginia.

Had those states favored Steven

son in 1K2, Mr. Eisenhower s elec electoral
toral electoral vote plurality merely would
have been reduced from 353 to 296.

Ifr Kisenhower's total vote was

ji9 Tn the closer contest general

ly forecast for this year, a shift
of four states with 57 electoral
votes among them could make the

difference between victory ana ae
feat.
The southern states generally
ere being conceded to Stevenson
for cause. There are no powerful
southern Demecr ts actively op opposing
posing opposing his candidacy this year as
there were in 1952. ov. Allan

Shivers led the 12 Texas rebel rebellion
lion rebellion against Stevenson.
Shivers is anti-Stevenson in this
' year's contest, but the Texas gov governor
ernor governor in the closing months of his
term of office is not now the powerful-state
leader he was four years
ago.
Mr. Eisenhower had the tide-

lands oil issue eoins for him in

Texas in 1952. There is no such is issue
sue issue this year to persuade Texas
to vote Republican,
Sen. Harry F. Byrd is the leader
of Virginia's Democratic party.
Byrd's contribution to Mr. Rise

bower's 1952 campaign was ar-
nounceinent on Oel. 17 of t h at i

year that he could not support, plane
Stevenson for the presidency. Vir

ion n'y 131 of the 407 electoral
votes outside the south to be e e-locted
locted e-locted president. Four big north north-eft
eft north-eft Stetes plus Rhode Island
could put Stevenson in the White
House and make Sen. Estes Ke Ke-fiuver
fiuver Ke-fiuver vice president of the U U-nited
nited U-nited States

Not generally realized is the
fact that the 11 southernstates
New York California Pennsvlva-

pularity may count for somthing'nia, Michigan, Illinois and Rhode

suDstantial below the Mason andl Island could elect a president of

uixon line. their own and every time if they
If not, then Stevenson goes in- would just vote together. Their e-
to election day with a head sterf lectoral vote 17 states adds up
of 111 electoral votes end need- to 268.

parents, friends and all other

persons wui be mvu-
gtotkflBbpA'iVfegettr "th C

schools and Inspect toe
is during; a typical

school day, It has been announc announced
ed announced by the Division of Schoola
Friday, Nov. M has been, des designated
ignated designated as Visitors' Day in the
elementary schools and Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Nov. lfc as Visitors' Day in
the secondary schools.
Visitors Day will be the high highlight
light highlight of the annual observance
of American Education Week,
which Is to be held In both the
elementary and secondary
schools between Nov. H to 17.
Although no large scale pro pro-nlanned
nlanned pro-nlanned for Visitors

Day, teachers and pupils always

look forward to wus uppui
ito show parents and friends the
actual working of the schools
and the manner In which the

mIosoAo O r& nATirinr.tftCi

tinooo v
Tn at velars, hundreds 01

wvtivj r
uuttnra hnvm taken advantage

of the invitaltion' to visit the
schools and, as In the past, a

Br 'i
leal fl asssVafl 9
aILI I Y W ; I
aBBaf Wk " Jsfl bH
IsssKga.gTi' 'seal sssssse flfl Bssssi
BSSW iJH BSsH H
L 1 I

Brazos Brook's
Burglar No. 3

Gets Six Months (

The third of three teen-age
burelars who broke lnlto the

Rrook country Club a

v&r fts-o last June has been sen

tenced in tne uriswDiw uivium

of U.8. District Court.

Cornelio Romero, 17. Panama

nian was sentencea to six
months incarceration for his

part in the burglary wnicn in

volved sawing the ninge-Doixs

off the club safe.
His two accomplices, both IT
years old, were sentenced last
week to terms of the same
tongth.

Delay in Drmging me w
tnr tn inst.ice in the Canal Zone

resulted from their being under

correction in Panama auruiK

the past year.
Romero was- not apprehended
until recenltly.

central registration desk will he

located in each school in order
that ft aaeitra count of the

numuer or visitors may De

made.

American Education Week is

celebrated nationally under the
sponsorship of the National Ed

ucation Association, the Amer

ican Legion, the United States

uince oi suueauon, ana tne
National congress of Parents
and Teachers.
The central theme of the ob observance
servance observance of American Education
Week this year Is "Schools for
a Strong America."
Daily topics are "Our Spiritual
and National Heritage," 'Today's
Education Tomorrow's Demo Democracy,"
cracy," Democracy," "Schools for Safe and

Healthful Living," "Schools for

Trained Manpower," "a Good
Classroom for every Child,"
"Naltional Teacher's Day," and
"Schools for a United America."

Albrook Airman

Appeals Conviction
For Pistol Then

Cloak-And-Dagger

Nabbing Of Rebels
Brings Wild Riots

PARIS. Oct. 23 (UP) Moslem vouths demonstrated

-r r g7
in Tunis and Casablanca today against the dramatic mid mid-night
night mid-night seizure of five Algerian rebel leaders snatched front
their airplane while en route to d "peace conference" m
Tunis.

, North African fury boiled into violence over the Al

gerian situation even as a government spokesmen here

announced that France would accuse Egypt in the United

Nations Security Council of supplying arms to the rebelt.
The plane carrying the rebel leaders was en route
from Morocco to Tunis by a circuitous route when it was

ordered diverted to Algeria in a cloak-and-dagger middjp
of the night operation.

when the aircraft landed at

Malson Blanche airfield, Prench

police with tommyguns sur surrounded
rounded surrounded it and seized the rebel
leaders.
They had held conferences In
Morocco and were on their way
to further talks in Tunisia with

ernment would formally
eharge tn the U.N. that the.
tramp steamer Athoe, seised
off the African coast last week
with a carro of arms for the
Algerian rebels, was loaded by
Egyptian soldiers la Alexandria.

" 111 "' iUIjlS10.il, jMUllAA.tB.il ftllU Alfj

ramment frnm TnnMsn Infor- we reported "in Complete

coru wim me manner

In T-Shlrt Theft

An Albrook airman sentenced
last week to 30 days in jail and
a $100 fine for the theft of a
.45 caliber pistol, has given no notice
tice notice to Balboa Magistrate's Court
of his intention to appeal his
conviction.
The charge against John Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Mlnlter, 22, American, was

petit larceny, it being alleged he
took the weapon from the home

tpjva friend in Diablo.

Bail for Minuter was set at
TOO.

Reportedly the bail was to be

Pdsted before noon today In US.

District Court where the appeal

will be heard.

HOME AGAIN! President Eisenhower joyfully waves his
hat, as he and Mrs. Eisenhower arrive at the airport in Wash Wash-inRttm'afterHrtve
inRttm'afterHrtve Wash-inRttm'afterHrtve days f erimin on the West Coast. Be Behind
hind Behind thsm..cehrT he'oed down the ramp from the Presidential

The Columbine, is Mrs. Eisenhower's mother, Mrs.
John S. Doud.

Hove You Lost It?

Well, Call Police

A woman who lest her hand handbag
bag handbag last Friday while riding in
e bus Which operates on the Csn Csn-I
I Csn-I Zone will have e pleasant iur iur-prise
prise iur-prise if she calls at Balboa po police
lice police station.
If she can describe the hand handbag
bag handbag end its contents, her proper property
ty property will be returned.

Dead Bird In Bush

Two teenagers were sentenced

to 10 days in jail each la Balboa
Maaistrate's Court today on a

charge of petit larceny involving

the theft of two T snins vamea
at $1.

Harold Augustus Selmen end
Ernesto Redriiuot Jr., both 13;
Penomeniens, were also fined
$30 each, but payment of the
fine was suspended provided the
youths de not violete eny laws of
the Canal Zone end ere obedient
to tholr aaroats.

itenartedlv the circumstances of

the theft from under House 221 in
Puraiso were such as to support a

burglary charge, but because of
the defendants a lesser charge was

filed against them.

Selman, who was already under
. uMfwiii iA-dav liail term for

having stolen Si-cents wor,th of
chopped ham from the La Boca
mUairv last January, had his

probation revoked. He was direct direct-ed
ed direct-ed to serve his sentence in Balboa
jail.
Childless Indian
Wife Kills Baby,
Bathes In Blood

SIMLA. India. Oct. 23 (UP)-

rhiidless teen-age wife was

sentenced to life imprisonment

today for murdering a 6-year-ow
hnv and hathine in his blood in

th belief it would help her con

ceive a son. Mrs. Moti Ram told

the Pimiah Hich Court that a

witrh doetor convinced her the

ritual would be effective.

mAtson minister Bin Yamedin
that the planned 'peace con conference"
ference" conference" in Tunis new 'threat 'threatens
ens 'threatens to tarn Into a council of
war."
As he spoke, Moslem youths

waving Algerian nationalist flags
broke through police lines in
Tunis, yanked Europeans from

their cars and burned tne veni-cles.

The rioters wrenched the

plaster seal from the French
consulate, broke It up and threw
the pieces at passing Europeans.
Police reported "several" persons
were injured.
French troops outside, the city
were alerted for action if Tuni

sian authorities were unable to
maintain order.
In Casablanca, hundreds of
young Moslem men and women
wound through the European
quarter shouting Insults.
They chanted such slogans

aa "Lacoete (French resident
minister Robert Lacoete) to
the stake." 'Liberty for Alge Alger's,"
r's," Alger's," 'MoUet (French Premier
Guy Mollet) the assassin," and
"Frenchmen go heme, Algeria
is net yours

in Cairo, the Arab League
council cabled a protest to the
U.N. over the French seteure of
the Ale-erlan leaders. It asked

secretary general Dag Ham Ham-marskjold
marskjold Ham-marskjold to take action to
guarantee their safety and se secure
cure secure their release.
General strikes halted trade
and Industry throughout Tuni Tunisia
sia Tunisia Buses and streetcars were
stopped by strikes In the major
cities of Morocco.
In Paris, the French Infor Information
mation Information minister said his get-

in which

the Algerian rebel leaders were
seised.

The spokesman said one
course of action considered by
the government was to bring the
leaders here from Algiers, where
they are being held.

National Assembly
Declines To Suspend
Zone Workers' Tax

A bill to temporarily suspend
the collection of Income tax
from Panamanian employes of
the canal Zone until they have
been granted a wage increase by
U.S. government agencies was
rejected yesterday by the Na National
tional National Assembly as unconstitu unconstitutional
tional unconstitutional during its second parlhv
mentary reading.
The rejection followed the
reading of the report of the Fi Finance
nance Finance Committee, to which tha,
bill was sent for study after it
had been received on the floor.

Babble-On Revisited

T

Weak Of Weeks, He Finds Talk A Bar-Lesque

By H. D. QUICG

scone." said the aecond man

I can't see whether it's e:

NEW YORK, Oct. 23 (UP) Theae'or standing still. If it is

"I

indeed are times that try men's

souls also their lungs, risibili risibilities,
ties, risibilities, and digestion.
This, friends, is "Cleaner Air
Week," "Pass the Laugh Week,"
"National Pretzel Week," "Na "National
tional "National Honey Week," and "Na "National
tional "National Popcorn Week." Perhaps
spurred by this concerted assault
on dirty air, dour humor, and
empty entrails, one man turned
to another in a local bar:

"What is your conception of the

universe?"

MUSKEGO, Wis. (UP)- Two
brothers fired at the same pheas pheasant
ant pheasant simultaneously, then disputed
each other's claim when the bird
fell to the ground. Jule and Lloyd

Erno of Hales Corners broke open
their guns to show each had fired
nd finally agreed to split the
bird. But the bird had the last

word. During the argument It

lashed for the safety of nearby

corn stalks.

"Hadn't thought about it," said

the other. "Is it in trouble?"
"I don't know," said the first
"But it's expanding."

"Hew you know it's expanding?
Can vou see it?"

"Some fellows can see it; the

astronomers can see it.. It's

panding."

NO

ex

"I haven't even got a tele

ine. what is it expanan

... .it

The first man loosen

time into hit glass.
"Where do you think
of the- universe is?" hfj
nallv.

"How come it's got te have

edge why an edge?"

other. "If it has get

what is beyond the

universe, aint it?

"Some p 1 a n e tj
away," said the firsl

is, some galaxies,
eoine away faster

of lieht. They're gajag so

even if we could see tha

still couldn't seeJi

cause they're
speed of light

light can't com

'em with."

"Where are

tended the

"Away from
first, soberly.

"Away from all what? How can
thev act away from, the universe

en they get to tne edge oi uni-

saaaae. because beyond the edge

effie universe is stilt more uniJtax removed.

sjasne. Ana wnen iney gei oeyonu

the edseMesfre, they are still here because
aseniTK is there too."

KfaadinK

a teg

The Finance committee

the bill, presented by Assembly Assemblyman
man Assemblyman Domingo Diss, was uncon unconstitutional
stitutional unconstitutional because "It creates a
privilege for a specific group of
the community.1

Panamanian employes of the

Canal Zone residing in Panama
started paying income tax for
the first time in history at the

beginning of the current year in

conformity with one of the pror

visions of the new Panama-UJ.
treaty.
During the debate before the
bill was rejected, Finance Min Minister
ister Minister Ruben D. Carles said tax
collections from Zone employes
have slowed down since the first
of the year owing to a suit filed
with the Supreme Court by Lo Local
cal Local 907 challenging the constitu constitutionality
tionality constitutionality of the application of
the tax and to campaign prom

ises by politicians to have toe

thVspVH

fatttM

uier, we

mm,

aJaasssf thei
MBjfJB' sbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbY

back sere f see,

sBSBBsff" a-

a tm,-iid tne

w

"Tha tin itart ic sn i riffle

a I IV- mom v ov mm vuv uaup v

ing, and it is expanding at the

ges, the first man said evenly.
"Yeah? Well what is beyond the

edaes?"

"The omniverser said the first

man.
"The what verse?".

"Omniverse. It's outside the

universe."

Carles said those In arrears

with tax payments now race a

12 per cent surcharge.

"Who says that? The astrono astronomers?"
mers?" astronomers?" "Science fiction," said the first
man.

This week Is also "Winter Mil Millinery
linery Millinery Week," "National Maca-

toni Week." and "National Raisin

Bread for Health Week." But

don't let it set vou dowV- Wrft

Some Rail Fares
Jump Five Cents
The minimum first and second
class passenger fares on the Pans Pans-ma
ma Pans-ma Railroad will be increased. S
cents effective December 1, it has
been announced.
Minimum first elass passenger
fares will be raised from 10 cents
to 15 cents and the minimum sec second
ond second class fares will be increased
from 5 cents to 10 cents.

The increase wiU afloat, 0011

all expanding one wsy or another, the minimum passenger tares.



PAOt TWO

PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUIWAI, UVIUDM sj, a
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Odd Piece to Dig for Pay Dirt
C"tW Washington
Merry-Go-Round
Labor News
And
Comment
.MM ID AT TMB PANAMA AMEBIC AN
KMMt AT nfUON MOUNBCVEU. NT MM
NAMWOM ABIAB, tenon
07. M Own p. o. Box 134. Mnama m. m P.
TiltrntCNI 1-0740 IS LINMI
. CABA8 AOCWttSa. PANAMBBICAN, PANAMA
Oeetaa. It.tT Cintaal AviKut MTwttn 12th amd I 8th frwcrrt
rwilAN MPACAINTATivtA. JOSHUA 0. POWIItt, INC
MB maoiaoh avi. niw ran. n7 h. y.

WPP BIX MONTH. IN ADVANCt ADVANCt-PP
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THE MAIL BOX

ir:

H-BOMBS AND NIXON

By VICTOR RllfIL

ATLANTA Here- in the heart of
Dixie, they're Still fighting against
the union the labor union.
Before this war is oyer, it wiH

be truly a war between the states

men. Right m wasmngwo, saoray
after the election, labor's national
leaders will demand a dramatic

coagressional investigation of the

South. No more, no less, negara negara-less
less negara-less of who wins, Mr. Eisenhower

or Mr. Stevenson

The unions are fighting mad

esoeciallv the Textile Workers of

America wnicn linos me ooum us

last frontier, so tunous is it mat

it has nlaced on every congress

man's desk a report charging that

its people are being beaten, ter

rorized. brain washed, blacklisted

and driven from their jobs be

cause they lead labor's Southern

organizing push.

I have a copy of that report, i

To begin with a good Republican double negative, I don't

know nothing about the H-bomb, but it has got me scared. Phil
Dade has the hard task of convincing people of the danger,
and Is to be commended for his work In civil defense, which

after all is "defense" aaainst atom and H-bombs. i

The new Nixon charges that Adlai Stevenson Is "playing present parts of it not only be
dangerous politics with American security," in advocating the, cause it will be the basis of la

halting of hydrogen-bomb tests by proper agreements with safe safeguards.
guards. safeguards. I fear that the greatest concern of Mr. Nixon is the
"dangerous politics" for the Republican campaign. Gov. Tom
Dewey also says "it is an invitation to national suicide."
But five nuclear scientists from the Argonne National Lab
oratories took the trouble to telegraph Governor Stevenson that
"Huclear physicists firmly believe your plan, far from being
'catastrophic nonsense,' Is workable, wise and In the best in interests
terests interests of the United States."

4 It was the all American boy and high road crusader, Rlch Rlch-Mllhaaus
Mllhaaus Rlch-Mllhaaus Nixon, who called Gov. Stevenson's proposal "cat "cat-ophic
ophic "cat-ophic nonsense," in his best low road manner.
. Now 34 additional scientists have come to the defense of

bv. Stevenson's proposal. They are from Washington Univer-.

, whose Chancellor Ethan A. H. Shepley, says the University
a "long tradition of not Interfering with the rights of its

ffiulty members to express themselves as Individual citizens."

Tgey cay:

"The tests, (hydrogen bombs) already have burdened the
uflper atmosphere with radioactive materials which continue to
ffi on the earth, contaminate our food and become incorporat incorporated
ed incorporated into human organs."
The statement of the 24 scientists added:
"There are at present insufficient data to permit an abso absolute
lute absolute conclusion on the danger in continued accumulation of
suh radioactivity to ourselves and to future generations.
ii "The outlook is, however, alarming. The situation calls for
intensive scientific study and public discussion."
t The scientists said that a technically valuable test of a

super bomb could not escape detection by seismic or radiological

1 wring. Thus, they said the problem of universal inspec-

"could be safety circumvented in the case of super wea-
L 'J

The terrifying threat of the hydrogen bomb cannot be

evaded by Vice President Nixon by political name calling for
campaign purposes. Our survival depends on doing something
about it, not on trying to dismiss even discussion with such
meaningless terms as "catastrophic nonsense."
4
!. Crede Calhoun

l COACH AND FOUR

elf:
A A new low has been reached in tan

Zone athletics. Fai

reached 4n Una

gh School With

f CHS hu attain

Four coaches this year decided: to hon on boaid LRawMn.

ning train. With scores of players choose from tnW the
squad to 35, told the other 90 to stay close by if needed, and
tiw coaches were ready for glory.
; The opposition, being almost non-existent by the manpower
standards, must be played up. A new trick was then Invented
By double talk somehow the opponents were installed game time
it
Even the BUS kids were wondering about that one. Yet
with a promise of a school monogram and a chance to get
their names In the newspaper in the startling upset victory
notices they again won their game. The four coaches almost
knocked each other down In the rush to congratulate the team
members while one of them rushed quickly to the phone to set
the glad tidings to the papers.
. Another trophy is placed in the BHs trophy box while the
unsuspecting merchant donor wonders how, in a three team
league, one team manages to retire the pieces of Junk so Quick Quickly

There is only one football coach on this Zone. He Is
Cristobal High School.

at

Wondering

If:

T.V. PROGRAMS

When TV was first started on the Canal Zone only the

vtty top TV programs were shown, i.e. Liberace, I Love Lucy,
Honeymooners, etc. Lately it appears that only the very poor poor-Oil
Oil poor-Oil of entertainment is shown. A lot of time is wasted show showing
ing showing them and a lot of time wasted viewing them.
Suggest that the studio revert to their original broadcasts
of only the best I understand these programs are all donated
by the sponsors so no expense is involved.
. TVIewer

Arkansas Traveler

Answer to Previous Puzzle

1

ARBjOBB

1 Capital of
Arkansas,
Reek
IT It is
I nicknamed
tte "r- a

tate" 2

IS Unhorse
14Sonf bird
15 Ditch
lSDlacencert
7 Goddess of

tha dawn

1 African af
i fiea(var,)
4 Number
I Lasher
6 Morals -,
7 Universal
I Harangue
Louse egg
10 Periods

11 Feminine
appellation

12 Bamboolike

ICIHIOIfl IP 1 1 IKWI

21 Anointed

22 Three-toad

If last ladies sloth

(ah.)

M Lieutenant

(ah.)

20 Sorrowful

-V Covered

passageways

24 Midday
27 Sibling of bud

Its Harbor

12 Poker stake
I Asseverate
34Mak

35 Hindu quean

3 Gaelic

37 Individual

40 Slush
41 Bulwark

'44 Oriental name
M7 Provided

MHMT fcar
41 Unit of wire P

measurement Yrr

mm Hiiiyni
54 Picture device
53 Click-beetle
67 Barterer -8
Shrubs

! SO Emphasis

'33 Scanty
24 Church part
20 Heavy blow
20 Elevator
inventor
20 Ellipsoidal

30 City in
Nevada
31TakeT
through
Arkansas'
beauty spots
37 Bids
38 Mariner's
direction
30 Makes into
law
42 Type of duck

43 Begin
44 Genus of
willows
45 Cultivate
40 Mouthward
49 Native of

50 Angers
51 Gibbons
53 Goddess of
infatuation
53 Impair

1 Stringed
Instrument
2 Netted boxes

n p p f i nmnrr.

n a pi

1 1 wM 1

i pr
'''' SBSl BSE BBS Bflil
';je

bor's demand for a sweeping fed

eral inquiry but because it may
well be the document which could
eventually drive labor from future
coalitions with the Southern Demo

crats

Here is part of what the Tex Textile
tile Textile Workers of America led by its
new president, William Pollack,
will tell the next president of the
U.S., as it has already told Con

gress:

In Rossville, Ga., s large woolen

mill requites each new worker to

be sponsored by an old worker be

fore being hired. If the new work

er becomes a union member, the

ora worker is neld responsible.

In Shannon. Ga.. last Feb. 7.

Charles L. Autry. a mill worker.

was fired for savtna he o to a

Textile Worker's organiser. It was

tne first meeting of these two men

since worM war u. They had
been buddies in the same naval

unit.

In Drakes Branch, Vs., laat

May, Bertha G. Burrel. a spin

ning doffer. was fired fev remark

ing that if there was a union in
the plant, the workers could not
be suddenly moved from shift to
shift and arbitrarily told when to
work. Two weeks earlier, her

husband had been fired from the

same plant when the company
learned he had once .worked for

the Ford Motor Co. in Detroit and

had praised union conditions

there.

There is something called a

"prayer room" in a gylacuauga,
Ala,, mill. Workers say that su

pervisors take them there and
grin them to learn of their union

aympamies.

on jqto a
oekers on

to t

gate there, The assault came on

the heels of a rabid, anti-union

speech inside the nlant bv a com

pany official.

In Altavista. Va.. men nosing as

union supporters called spurious
union meetings. Workers who
showed up for the rallies were

spotted, listed and fired.

in uretna. va.. the rumor was

planted that the U.S. maiU

being checked. Workers were told

wist anyone receiving union liter literature
ature literature in the mail or sending com communications
munications communications to the union could
have their names recorded and

reported. This spread fear among
potential union member and cut

them off from the union headquar
trs out ol town.

Last spring, in Gaffnev. S C..

nine strong-arm men beat up Tex

tile Workers organize once and

fire-hosed them another time. One

of the men attacked is Larrv Ro

gh), the union's educational direc

tor, who never has gotten into i

fist fight in his entire life. It would
be dishonest to pass this incident
by without statins for the record

that Rogin is the kind of labor

intellectual oh whom the fate of
decent unionism depends. He has

always fpught vigorously against

racketeering and communism,
though physically he couldn't fight
his way out of a paper bag.

in sua another community the

union charges that the local police

ana plant guards are the same
men.

These are typical sections from

the report which the union will
use when it turns to the White

House after the elections. AU labor

will back it because the Textile

Workers of America is the ad

vance guard of labor's drive South.

In the past year it has signed up

ii,50O workers in 62 Southern

mills.

I have never pulled punches In

this column and hope I never will.

No one has the right to point to
goons inside labor if one doesn't
point to the many more clean un union.
ion. union. The Textile Workers of Amer America
ica America is second to none in its integ integrity,
rity, integrity, its honesty and anti-commu

nism.

t Of employers to fight

the union is inherent, but not the

right to fight it dirty.

Wm MaMaMaMaaMW'-'
'''19 HpB' :.t'fv$frv
'S BBwrV : '. )HA Sawica. I.D

Stevenson's Holdings

y PITER IDSON

NOT ON LIST
NANTUCKET, Mass. (UP)

Island residents here, rather

proud of their whaling and Revo Revolutionary
lutionary Revolutionary forebears, are wearing

rea races uveese aays. a univer university
sity university of Massachusetts historian
recently revealed that only one of
10 persons listed on a PAR chap chapter
ter chapter plaque actually served In the
Revolutionary War.

mmW 11 1
I ONI STOPS I
w w

WASHINGTON (NEA)

Both Dwight D. Eisenhower and
Adlai E. Stevenson can be rated

as millionaire, or at least near

millionaire, candidates for presi

dent this year.

in their 1952 campaign, these

same two opponents listed their
earnings over the previous 10

years. Both listed capital assets

then estimated to be worth haS

a million dollars or more.
Assuming their investments
have realized the capital gains
and increases of value of stock

averages over the past four years,

the two candidates could easily be
worth a million apiece" today.
The 1952 publicity on the can

didates' financial position ended

the controversy about this issue

at the Urne. But ow it. i being
revived. Four times duru the

1956 campaign Republican ora-

otrs have called Stevenson "the

millionaire candidate.' Some
add, "with a bole in Us shoe."
No less an Eisenhower admin

istration official than Postmaster

General Arthur E. Summerfeld

made the accusation that "Steven

son trades in Wall Street, yet says

he is for the little matt."

Four years ago Stevenson listed

some 25 companies in which he
held common stock. He also listed
a few preferreds snd government
bond issues. His income tsx re

turns showed an average annual
income from dividents of $35,000

before taxes. He had $28,000 after

taxes.

It has recently been revealed by

Stevenson's sons in a Collier's
magazine article, however, that,
"Most of Dad's income is from his
one-quarter share of the Bloom-

uigton, 111., Daily Pantagraph, the
newspaper which his mother's
family founded, and from his law
practice, when he has time to
practice. But his expenses of
keeping up the house and the

farm, putting us through college,

and his personal costs of cam

paigning are high."

This important disclosure is

taken to mean that if most of

Stevenson's income is from his

newspaper holding, that's where

most of his capital is. No facts
are available on the newspaper's

capital worth or its earnings or

dividend rates.

In his Wall Street holdings, if

Stevenson has done as well as the
Dow Jones of New York Times
composite stock averages, he

could be worth about 70 per cent

more today than he was four
years ago. Investor Stevenson
could have done better and he
might have done worse.

Assuming that he now holds the
same stocks that he listed In 1952
which is highly unlikely some
of his investments would show

handsome profits through stock
dividends and splits.

Aluminum Co. of America has

shown a 554 per cent gain in the
four years. Dresser Industries 320
per cent. Electric Boat, now a

fA v va vivuva ni ajuaiuvi. iuu
pc cent. General Portland Ce

ment 368 per cent. Hilton Hotels,

277 per cent. Joy Mfg. Co., 299 per
cent. Phillips Petroleum, 157 per
cent. Rotary Electric Steel, 198
per cent and Standard Oil of New

Jersey, 176 per cent.

Stevenson had some turkeys,

too. His Admiral Corp. has shown

a seven per cent drop since 1952.

Burlington Mills, now Burlington

industries, is down 28 per cent
Industrial Rayon is down 30.

Early in 1953 Stevenson Is
known to have sold off some of
his bad stocks in .the recession of
that period. He commented wryly
at the time On what Republican

prosperity was doing to him.

But the market recovered, of

course, and went on to new highs.

The average price of the stocks
listed by Stevenson in 1952 was
$37.21 per share. The average

nee as of Sent. 17. 1956.

$74.08 almost exactly double

if Stevenson's $35,000 average
annual income from dividends
represented six per cant average

earnings, his invested capital car

has increased in value 70 per cent bracket,
it is $972,000 today. If he has dou- From 1942 through 19(1, Sta Stabled
bled Stabled his investment, he is over thvenson's law practice earned only
million mark. $1,100 a year on the average. He

Stvenson's other sources of in- has paid more attention to his law
come have been more modest. His business since 1992. But even so.

salary as governor was $12,000 a a good bit of his time has gone to

year. As a war-time governmentpolitical campaigning, much of it

oniciai, ne was in me sio.oouat his own expense.
Stevenson's financial Position

Republican campaign orators

like Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of

New York refer to Gov. Adlai

Stevenson of Illinois as "the mil

lionaire Democratic candidate"

made rich by Eisenhower pros

parity.
In 1952 Stevenson and Eisen
howcr both made public a list n
their financial earnings in tin

vious 10 years, This is his list

of stocks, with its 1951 and 1956

prices. If he retaned them all, it

is possible he has doubled his in
vestment.

The name of stock, price June
29, 1951; adjusted price, price
June 17, 1956; per cent earned

follow in order named.

Admiral Corp. (20 per cent

stock div. 53) 22Va; 184; 17
- 7.3
Alcoa (2 for 1 splits, 53, 55)

68V4; 17; 112; 554.

Burl. Mills (10 per cent stock
div. 55) --20; 18V; 13; -28.3
Chicago Corp. 13; 13;
24; 77.1.
Chi. Nat. Bank 4 cum. pfd. -(No
Estimates Available)

Clearing Mach. Corp. 8 (Ac (Acquired
quired (Acquired by U.S. Industries)

Bloomington III. Daily Panta Pantagraph
graph Pantagraph (No Estimates Avail

able)

Dresser Industries, Inc. 20

20; 87; 320.5

Electric Boat (Gen. Dynamics)

(5 per cent div. 1951, 2 for 1 split

55) 17; 8; 75; 788.2

First National Bank. Chi. (20

per cent stock div. 51, 11 per -en
stock div. 54) -238; 177; 316 jld;

78.5 $

Grumman Air (10 per cent stock

uiv: 90) zu; is; si; 71.0

35) 31; 15; 73; 368.0

Harbison-Waler (3 per cent

Stock div. 53, 54, 55) 27; 25

oi ; 142.0

Hilton Hotels (no adj. for 1956

Sioca split) 13; 13; 0;

Ind. Rsyon (5 per cent stock
div. 53) 59; 56; 36; 30.8

Joy Mfg. Co. (2 for 1 stock split,

aoi iT; n; oe't ; zw.z
Kennecott Copper Corp. 68;

a: ueva; 1007
Md. Casualty Pfd. 46 (re
tired 1955 at $52.50)

Peoples Bank, Bloomington, 111.

(No Estimates Available)

Peoples Gas Light A Coke

111; 111; 162 bid; 45.6

Fhillips Pet. (2 for 1 splits 51

56) 82; 20; 53; 157. .'

notary Elec. Steel (20 oercen

stock div. 51,53) (100 per cent
stock div. 55) 40: 14: 42:

198.2

Stsnd. Oil N.J. (3 for 1 snlit 561

60; 20: 55: 176.4

, Sunray Oil (no adi. for 56 5 ner

cent stock div.) 19; 19; 27; 42.l
Sunray Oil Pfd. 22; )issue
retired at $25)
Tenn. Gas (20 per cent stock
div. 52, 33 per cent 55) 22
13; 28; 107.2
U.S. Treasury (2 bonds. 1967-

72) 97 bid; 97 bid; 91; 5.7

v. series G bonds (Fixed
redemption values.)

The average 1951 price of these

stoats was 137.21 per share. The
average price Sept. 17, 1956, was
$74.08 per share, a 100 per cent
gain. But no consideration is giv given
en given to stocks possibly sold, rein rein-titles
titles rein-titles Of various stocks held, which

would influence gams and losses.

WASHINGTON.-Courtly Carroll
Recce, (tha conscientious congress congressman
man congressman from the mountains of East Eastern
ern Eastern Tennessee, had seme things
to say about this writer during
the recent probe of Salk vaccine
prices
Orianally Reece had not

planned to attend the investiga

tion of Salk vaccine held by Con Congressman
gressman Congressman L. H. Fountain CD.. N.

C), but changed his mind after

he read some advance news oa
the probe in this column
"I take no exceptions to the

newspaper columnist using the in

formation whih he obtained,"
Reece declared as the committee

hearing convened. "What con concerned
cerned concerned me was how a confidential

memorandum got 4a ti t hands of

the newspapers which contained

conjectures on the part of mem

bers of the committee staff, be

fore the members of the commit

tee, or at least before I. as rank

ing minority member, had an op opportunity
portunity opportunity net only to read the

memorandum, but I did not even

know such a study was under way

i was amazed by it."

OTHER LEAKS

'This is not the first time that

there have been various 'leaks'
to the press, noted Rep. Chet Holi Holi-field
field Holi-field (D.. Calif.). "Mr. Pearson

does seem to have a very unusual

anility to obtain Information on a
variety of aubteeta Personally I

do not know how 'he obtains it,

out he. does have great reader in

terest throughout the nation and
apparently H ia. haaerf on his

ability to obtain .information and

put it in his columns.
"I am not making any criticism
of Mr. Pearson.7' explained Reece.

"I have a very high regard for

nia amirty as a newspaperman.

i aiso Knew his father, and any
man who had aa fin, a father as

Drew Pearson had could not be

au bad.

mr. Chairman. I think we

Should ce alone with the hear

ing." suggested Rep. Holifield.

Whereupon the investigation be

gan, showing bow six vaccine
manufactureri had minted almwt

identical prices to the Department

in neaun, aoucauon, and wei-

tare, also now the State of Illinois
had bought vaccina from a whole.

sale drug distributor for only

o-w a viai, inougn the federal

government was navinv 47 12 AL

rect to the manufacturers.
Note Testimony by James
n 1 i tA m a'.

Diaasnaw Miniener, assistant sec secretary
retary secretary of HEW, revealed that
Mintener had told Senators last

year that the price quoted to

uocie &am oy the manufacturers

was a tair one.

MICARO COVIR UP

mn

Gen. Por. Cement (2 or 1 split vestments, nor of changed quaa

KB 1
mm W I
!9 KkBiii
WWf

Democrats have hen oiimtH

the Renubiiean nre mvw, m

However, it took the President

mmseli to block the Republican
Chicaao Daily Nwa frnm

the facts about Len Hall's political

wire-Duuine in me smr v N m

contract in Cuba.
For months it.', hua

that Hall, who as chairman of the

nepuouean National Committee is
not permitted under law to get
campaign contributions from gov-

cniiiieiH contractors, had illegally

wikcu tnin one or inn him,...

contracts let hv th r.nammr

Services Administration the new
nickel plant in Cuba.

However, the file on the Nicaro

contract negotiations ha w

carefully stacked iwiv in thai Tne

4,1 fc -""J N4 V US-

General Brownell has refilled in

release any part of it to congres

sional investigators. So William
McGaffin of the Chicago Daily
News finally went Aver Rrnurnoll'c

head to President Eisenhower, and

uie ienowing conversation took
place.

Wm. McGaffin A Uaih. ...k.

committee has been trying for

monuis 10 ootain a file of confi confidential
dential confidential material reletins 1a th

government nickel plant expansion

m t,uoa. ine allegation has been

mage mai toe Department of Jus-

ON THE LENS-ALERT This Egyptian soldier in Cairo
assumes a belligerent pose for the cameraman to demonstrate
the readiness of Egypt's troops for armed conflict should deli delicate
cate delicate Suez crisis talks collapse. Maj. Kamal El Din Hussein,
who heads Egypt's volunteer "national-liberation" army, has
warned his men that "a surprise attack may come at any time."

tice, which has the file, is simply
sitting on it because it would em
barrass yew administration at
made public.
Is there any prospect that this
matter will be cleared up any
time soon?
Pres. Eisenhowtr: You had'
bettor go and ask first the su
torney general as to why he is
sitting oo this particular thing
that you say be is sitting on, and
then after you have gotten all you
can out of him, why probably I
will be able to add some light
to it
McGaffin: Sir, I already have
asked the attorney general.
Pres. Eisenhower: You go
and tell him that I asked you to
see.
IKE SIDES WITH BROWNELL
McGaffin, however, was not to
be discouraged. He went to the
Justice Department mt a forth.

run-around, and then came back
to the President of the United
States. However, Ike was smart.

He was not going to help even a
Republican newspaper get the
goods on the chairman of his Re Republican
publican Republican National Committe

For, under the law, Len Hall

could go to jail for' suggesting
that a government contactor
make a political contribution.
Here is the further press con conference
ference conference of May 23:
McGaffin: Mr. President I
got a statement from the attorney
general at your suggestion, but I
don't feel it has cleared up a
Question I nut to vmt knt .ri.i

documents (regarding the Nicaro

mend piant in uina) which tha
Justice Department is refusing to
turn over to sn investigating sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee of Congress.
It hss been charged that the
Justice Department ha, ne right
to withold these documents snd
that this is another example of
the executive branch of the gov government
ernment government blocking the right of
Congress and the people to know.
In this particular case the orig orig-inal
inal orig-inal documents are missing mys mysteriously
teriously mysteriously so Congress cannot sub sub-peona
peona sub-peona them.
Pres. Eisenhower: it seems
to me you conducted an investiga investigation
tion investigation on your own. (Laughter) I
called up, got in touch with the
Justice Denartmcnt All fhaf ruinf

. ... ST wm Vmm VMM MS V VVUIll
Tlfty said this: that an invesflga-

uvf suing aiicm. io mis mo moment
ment moment they have found nothing that
justifies any action further than
continued investigation, and until
that investigation is complete,
they follow their policy of reveal
hg no information. That's all.
NOTE-Since then it's been re re-vealed
vealed re-vealed that Randall Cremer con contributed
tributed contributed $1,500 to the GOP just a
SmTHa."
Nicaro contract. Cremer also tes testified
tified testified that he was forced to go to
great lengths to prove that his
company had never contributed to
the Democrat And (hot ...

lOVal Rerjuhliran ramiumi TTniLu.

the Democrats, he ssid, his com

pany got contracts without any anyone
one anyone questioning its nnlitiosi

affiliation.

PANAMA
FISHMEAL
IS RICH IN
THE FOODS

YOUR SOIL. NEEDS
to grow healthy, vigorous,
and beautiful lawaav
f lowers and gardens)
TRY A SACK TODAY
$7.50 100 lbs.
Does not burn plants.
Needs ne special care
to apply.
GEO. F. NOVEY, IINC
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0141

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Hen
We 0r(M. Smlc.
::.:::::::::::::::::::::;:::::::::::::::S2:2
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"lempa" n
"SANTO CERRO" Nov' 20
"morazan" not
Ahe Bandhng Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service A?
11 1 Cristobal
"MUSA" Oct. 14
"Metapan- Oct a
"HEREDIA" not A
"BAN JOSE" 7 'Not M
A Steamer Mat It
"CHOLUTECA" .Not'M
VVetkly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
Yfk, New Orleans, Los Angles, Sin Francisco
and Seattle.
TOCIAl ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
Ta New fork and Return $240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returnlns from LOs Angeles mM
Te Seattle and Return K$yn
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

be estimated at $572,000. If this



)AT. OCTOBER 23, 19M

TB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Young Frenchmen
Start Coming Home
From Algerian Front

MARSEILLE, France, Oct. 23 -(UP)
The French troop trans

port Le Kairouan tailed into this
Mediterranean sort today carry

ing the advance guard of more
Van 170,000 young Frenchmen
scheduled to be returned to civi

lian life after five months of fight fight-Ins
Ins fight-Ins in Algeria.
Two more transports, the City

of Tunis coming from Oran with
1,195 men aboard and the Djebel
Dira from one with 378 men are
due to arrive later in the day.
The Kairouan slipped into Mao Mao-eille
eille Mao-eille this morning with 1,052

cheering reservists.
Whistles sounded, from tugboats,
freighters, and fire boats.
The Kairouan. her decks jam jammed
med jammed with a khaki-clad mass, whis whistled
tled whistled in reply.

Today's returnees were all mar married
ried married men with children. The rota rotation
tion rotation plan worked out by the
French Defense Ministry calls for

heads of families, then married
men without children to precede
the bachelors home.
The French ministry has hope hope-lolly
lolly hope-lolly adopted a slogan bitterly re

membered by all troops after

World War Two:
"All the boys will be home by
Christmas."

Momr oh ttnm

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

NORTH D) 8
A 95
64
KJ2
A A KQ 63 2
BAST

AQ 10 72 AKJ43
73 A88
A5 Q943
AJ 10 8 7 95
SOUTH
A A 8 6
VKQJ1052
1087
4
North-South vul.
North -Beat South Wert
1 Past 1 Past
2 A Past 4 Pass
Paw Past Pas
Opening lead A 3

' How should yon plajr the South
hand at out hearts? Wesl Opens

up the king, x
this stage.

BBBaMBaaajajafTWX' !j
I mm

Democrats Claim Most Veteran Benefits
Were Enacted By Solons Of Their Party

mi tuc rwuniiccrsnpiiian soldiers at Camo Gaietown.

Ill nt wvuiivwi, 7.
New Brunswick, have developed a novel punishment for Gl s
Involved in traffic mishaps and other minor misdeeds. Penalty
is a spell in the doghouse, built especially for the purpose.
Above, SSgt. Bob Weatherill, from Coldwater, Ontario, tests
the. structure, with condolences being offered by Sgt. John
Sawchuck, of Barrie, Ontario.,

FHOLLY

rrrik I r w .. urn bm-', . v&kbum

MOVIES ry RADIO
by Erskint Johnson

your plan at

tk aot.itki AcpUtpt took the

1 II V avvHH.
first trick with the nee of spades

and ran dummy s xnree iop emus,

discarding spades trom ms nana
F.a mffpH the third club and con

tinned with the ace and nine of

trumps.
Smith now had noor nrosDects

With the queen of diamonds in the
East lianC South had to lose two
diamond tficts. With these two

trjcia ent n game ana ruuuer.

Souh was in too much of a hur

ry to get his club tricks. The best

plan is to let East nom in iirs:
trittk with-he kins of spades.

East cannot lead a diamond
without giving, you the contract.
If East, instead, returns ? fpade,
you can take the ace and ruff a
spade. Even now you should not
try to run the clubs; it is stil cor correct
rect correct to leave the clubs alone. Lead
trumps in the hope that East has
the ace, since East cannot safely
ead diamonds. Even if it turns
otu that West has the ace of
trumps, he can beat you only by
leading diamonds at once and then
only if you misguess the winning
diamond play.
It is true that the defenders can
lead clubs early to force you to
cashr your tricks at once. In that
case, you are no worse off than if
you voluntarily ran the top clubs.
An even stronger answer is that
only very expert defenders have
the wit and the cQuraee to lead
clubs in this tort of position. Don't
credit your opponents with clair clairvoyance
voyance clairvoyance or genius when they're

Tini.T.vWflOD (NEA) Ex-

clusively Yours: Jack Benny met
hi. match in the fast-auiD league

when he kidded Sir Laurence

Olivier about the sluw-pacea Brit British
ish British film crews After making one
of his CBS-TV telefilms in London,

he told; Olivier: "You British are

so slow Paul Revere couio oa
walked."

M bw nrlnnad back Olivier,

"when I started Y

'RkharoV 111 n was mw"
ard IV?

Marilyn Monroe's former dra dramatic
matic dramatic teacher, Natasha Lytess,
i, n 1... Momlann for

coacnea nutj m,y.j ---his
TV waltz with Red Skelton

and .that ? k-on mt i ne

linquent." At least, Nattsha
. i I .nn.ah for

....MttAl Knc.Hu ..

cy.w -"XVilBEWIrirm n

mem w pom "n. -

enougn u -
Bing Crosby referred to himself
as "lonfc gone" to that London
w Hoi vwnod

music twuviiu, ".;-
doesn't agree. Paramount s offer-
. li. . ; m 4 ti a rinntc

ing him me moon h u'c
to his life story. A parade of his
old hits plus half a dozen new
ones.
Gorge Bancroft's rugged past,
recalled after his death last week,
reminded me of his starring role
in "Little Men." I was the press
agent on the film and had to keep
the set's big secret-Bancroft was

deathly afraid ot a tenow casi

member Elsie me cow:

fharlatm UafM shnllln ha the

leading Oscar contender for his

Moses portrayal in The Ten
Commandments.'' It's unfor-
Bptr.ahlp as is the film tnilv

C. B. DeMille's masterpiece. The

$13,000,000 epic, oy ine way,
onens in I.ns Anueles on tne same

day as Elvis Presley's "Love Me

Tender.'' Elvis vs. Moses i

Susan Hayward ht hitlin' the

bottle again In "Melville Good

win, USA. But this time it's for
laughs, not tomorrow's cries. One
Martini too many and she falls
off a 50-foot diving board.

The Canal Zone Democratic Ter Territorial
ritorial Territorial Committee is appealing to
the veterans of the armed forces
on the Isthmus in behalf of Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic candidates, Adlai Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson and Estes Kefauver, in the
U.S. elections next month.
This appeal is based the Com Committee
mittee Committee says on the record of their
party, as compared to that of the
Republican. First it is pointed out
that most of the benefits the vet veterans
erans veterans have already received are
the result of laws enacted by Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic administrations.

The foregoing situation is not
due only to the fact that until 1952
the Democrats were in power for

many years.

In 1952 the Republican platform

read In part: "We believe that ac

tlve duty in the Armed Forces of

the U.S. .... during war or na national
tional national emergency constitutes a spe special
cial special service to our nation, and en entitles
titles entitles those who have so served to
aid and compensation for this
service."
Now in 1958 a commission ap appointed
pointed appointed by President Eisenhower
to study the same subject reports:
"Military service in time of war
or peace should be treated as dis discharging
charging discharging an obligation of citizen citizen-shio
shio citizen-shio and not of itself as a basis

for future governmental benefits."

Which side is the Republican

party on the Democrats ask?

They- take a look at the record of
the last four years of the Eisen

hower administration, on which

the President says he is running

for reelection and recall:
The Democrats proposed to

raise compensation for veterans
injured in service. The Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower Administration's position
was that "it is not believed that
such a need exists."

The Democrats proposed raising
pensions of World War II and Ko Korea
rea Korea widows to equal those of
World War I. The Republican an answer,
swer, answer, was that is was "not in ac accord
cord accord with the program of the
President."
Democrats sought to extend
home loan guarantee for 1,000,000
qualified World War II veterans
who do not yet own their own
their own homes. Again the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower Administration took the po position
sition position that is was "not in accord
i"!h the program of the Presi

dent."
mow what Is that program?
The Elsenhower Commission on
benefits for veterans has rec recommended.
ommended. recommended. "the gradual eli

mination efbonefitt to widows
and children of deceased service
men, and their transfer to wel welfare
fare welfare rolle."
The Commission also recom recommended,
mended, recommended, the Democrats say, "gut "gutting
ting "gutting of the GI Blir of Rights by
eliminating benefits in education,
vocational training, housing and
loans.
The Democratic 84th Congress
passed laws that extended the Gl
Bill of Rights coverage after Jan.
1, 1955. President Eisenhower had
arbitrarily cut off all payments
for service after that date.
The same laws extended educa education
tion education benefits for v e t e r a n t' or orphans,
phans, orphans, broadened the home and
farm loan program, provided
funds to improve 74 Veterans Ad

ministration hospitals, and gener generally
ally generally stregthened the VA.
Now the Democrats take a look
at the Republican record in Con Congress.
gress. Congress. Twenty-four thousand veter veterans
ans veterans were on hospital waiting fists,
and 300,000 -approved service-connected
dental cases were awaiting

treatment for lack of funds. Dem-

ocats proposed increase in funds

to take care of the situation. The
Roll Call: 91 per cent of House
Republicans voted a g a i n s t in increase.
crease. increase. i
Republicans attempted to give
certain Government agencies
blanket authority to fire veter veterans
ans veterans without regard to veterans veterans-preference
preference veterans-preference laws. The Roll Call:
M per cent of House Republi Republicans,
cans, Republicans, 100 per cent of Senate Republicans-,
voted against veterans.

The American Legion said of

the Eisenhower Commission on

veterans' benefits that . it
proposed to strip the veteran of
the dignity of a special status
which throughout the history of
our country always has been ac accorded
corded accorded him."
The Veterans of Foreign Wars

ra,nj shoff of the na
tion's veterans.'

THE WITNET: An Irma Irma-brained
brained Irma-brained starlet looked at the six six-shooter
shooter six-shooter John Bromfield packs

around as TV's "Sheriff of Co Cochise"
chise" Cochise" and asked. "What kind

"A 38-caliber 32," grinned

)hn. "I thought so," said t

CLAIRE BLOOM

i mum

mtW tc unTT.vwnnn MRS.

jni.i
irMirc Cv Ramos nnens a new

movietown neauiy panor iu
u,pPk hv "breaking" a bottle of

neroxide over a doll's head for

the newsreeis.
isirvr TN THE SCRIPT: Joan

Colin, admitting that her mink
.tola, saoahlret and diamonds are

gifts from Arthur Lowe, Jr.: "I'm

very fond ot Annur, out i m ni

m love with mm."

Perry Como can be had for a
movie, film director Gerd Oswald
discovered, for a price tag of
$200,000. No drama for Como,
though. He wants a comedy with
music.

John

doll.

the

TOY BANK ADVICE
CAMBRIDGE, Ohio (UP).
George Wbitis, who makes a hob hobby
by hobby of collecting old toy banks,
says they should 'never be re repaired
paired repaired or painted because it
decreases their value as eoh"ec eoh"ec-tor's
tor's eoh"ec-tor's items. Whitis has 150 banks
in his collection. His prize is one
representing "Boss" Tweed, an
American politician of the late
19th Century. The bank was
patented in 1873.

Russians Visiting
Demos. Republicans

In Campaign Midst
WASHINGTON CU-t M fllPUn

the best American political tra

dition, mree nussians loaay re received
ceived received an introduction to Ameri American
can American politics in a series of smoke
filled rooms topped off by a cock cocktail
tail cocktail party.
Tha Russian came to the

United States at the invitation of

the State, Department for first
hand observation of American pol politics
itics politics in action.
Their first dav was given over

to introductory lectures on the

American political system irom
both the 'American and Soviet

point oi view.

The Russians traveled ana stay stayed
ed stayed In class. From the airport they
were whisked in a new limousine
to the fashionable Sheraton Park

Hotel.

There the Russian embassy took
over temporarily. For about an
hour the Russians were closeted
in their hotel room with Soviet

embassy officials.
The Russians then went to the

office of the Government Affairs

Institute, a private research or-

gamzauon wmcn is nananng me
nation-wide tour for the State De

partment.

At a smoke filled room ai me

institute, the Russians got the

American slant on politics in me

United States,
whila ranorters were barred

from the room, overheard through

the door were such comments as

"You must remember that me
American party system is a sing singular
ular singular American institution."
Reporters got a glimpse into the
room as State Department aides
loft tn amntv ash Iravs. The Rus

sians were taking in the lecture
reclining in easy chairs and sip sipping
ping sipping ice water.

From tne institute ine nussiaiis
went to Blair House for an of official
ficial official reception.
TnmAprnur tha Russians Will get

a non-academic taste of American

politics with a visit to me Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic and Republican national
haorfnuartari Then thev will take

off in a tour to such cities as

Louisville, Ky., Los Angeies ana
New YOork.

I
H

w

It's a regular old-fashioned
movie queen, feud between
Arlene Dahl and Joan Crawford

in London, where both are work

ing in films. . Fran Bennett,
the Texas heiress who plays a
Texas heiress in "Giant," is worth

$4,000,000.

"The true Story of Jesse
James," starring Bob Wagner, is
the 12th time Hollywood has
turned the film spotlight on the

famed badman.
"But he's better box office to

day than ever before," says Pro Producer
ducer Producer Herbert Swope, Jr., "be "because
cause "because of the juvenile delinquency
film cycle. He turned badman at
18 and 'headed a youthful mob.
Exhibitors are yelling for more
films like 'Crime in the Streets,'
which made a fortune. So we're
giving them a sort of 'Crime in
the Plains.

Name Hollywood mtssod in Its
trick moniker cycle: Stretch
Lively.
Mona Freeman switched agents
and told 'em she wanted to go to
work in TV. The reason she's all
over the TV dial these days and
nights.
Eleanor Parker about the Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn Monroeish type hussy she
becomes as a doll with three
n.M.aiitia in "Lizzie": "I'm

CIlH,.iv,
as happy as a mouse who yelled
Zi Z ..4- .J ant auav ivith it."

Kb iRV a,iu ftvw J

Alfred Hitchcock, fresh from his triumphs with "Renr
Windo" & "To Catch A Thief," Is freaher than eyer! "THE
TROUBLE WITH HARRY" is alternately HARROWING and
HILARIOUS! A super-thriller with a difference! Staling
romance! Sensational suspense And laughs galore "THE
TROUBLE WITH HARRY" in VistaVIsion and Technicolor
OPENS TOMORROW AT THE CENTRAL, starring Edmund
Gwenn, John Forsythe and Shirley Maclaine.

Is cast as Barslne, lovely

Pai-Kian nrinrecc with whom

Alexander falls in love. "Alex

ander The Great" a united
Artlnta release was filmed in

Spain ; in Cinemascope and

which was produced, directed
and written by Robert Ros-

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 184l
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
S,S. "CUZCO" NI0T-
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" Soy-
S.S. "KENUTA" : fj
. 1 1
TO UNITED KINDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA,
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,000) Tons) ....Jan. 10
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
SPAIN AND FRANCE.
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (20.225 Tons) Dec-
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "POTOSl" Not. 2
S.S. ''SALAMANCA" .y Nwr- M
ROYAL MAIL LINES. LT0.HOLLAND
AMERICAxINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "DUrVENDYK" 2. If
S.S. "ARENDYK" Not. 14
TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. "DONGEDYK" 0ct- 23
S.S. "LOCH GARTH' .. 0et- 23
All Sailings Subject to Change Without Notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION Co.. Cristobal Tel.: 1654S
mur. ro nsr (PANAMA Ave. Pern No 55 Tel. S-12578
FORD CO INC ) BALBOA Term Bldi Tel 2-1905

SHOIS lOR MIH

A Cha mpion ot every Tournament

W&M W I KffiL VI awflH ktf M

I World's most 1
rnoiKloMtioJ

, 700 tpotUji room!
lensiblt rates indude radio
Many Alr-Condltlontd A TV
-lju1t HOTEL
TAFY
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ON TIMES SQUARE AT RADIO CITY
Alfred Lewis. Get, Mgr.
immmmmm ''mmmm

TFRROR SPREADS A STAIN Pictured abovt Is iuU
Inc. &mb"b.lltS to be from EOKA. th. Crk under under-around,
around, under-around, which was receiv.d recently in the London, England,
office of United Press Association. The faulty detonator,
wrapped in a propaganda note (circled), was designed to throw
. purple dye powder, directly above it, on whoever opened
the package Mailed from Athent. Greece, the "colorful'Vpro.
test was presumably intended to draw attention to EOKA and
the unrest on Cyprus. f.

Only iVi Feet High
the "ALL HEW" 1957 FORD

See if Friday

YOUR BEST GA&OUfifc BUr

TBXACO

a 7. A i.. m. 'aw . . J,

SMOOTH, lively

ll 'r up! Tfcaft lM yt
Fir. Chief

You are Welcome at Your
TEXACO Dealer

V

The Jarmon

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Favorite of golfers everywhere, this handsome plain toe
blueher pattern gives you Jarman's famous friendlineis
of fit every step of the way around the course. The
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Pay ju$t a fow
dollars down, the
balance in small
weekly amounts!

THE

IK EH

Caa fablich
JEWELRY CENTER

E 161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA

iHS

N
IS

sen, opens NOVEMBER 1st at

tne UEHiKAL.
1



sb root

THE PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPEID1XT DAItT KTTfBPAPCT
TUESDAY. OCTOBO tV 181
I and Otherwhe
Box 134, Pc
IIOTI(S
anama
focia
or
By Staff$n
Box '5037, J
neon
tdl notice tor ineluaron in Ifcit
celama should be .ubmitted to
tye-w,itten form and marled H MM
f th ex numbers lilted daily to
"Social end Otherwiae,'' or dairy c c-d
d c-d by head to the office Notice
ami! (MM Ml excepted by
ffmm afmntl, Wafi, B,rL, PukUt ami ml tLmU & ma, I.J artmptLy It humbi It.
Jt aid L Hfu-J If ulfLmM mm Pmamma 2-0740 2-0741 Utmm 9:00 aU 10 mff.

at I Dtnoetnet- ta.a atiea,taaa. I
H "How com you'rt tha boat? Pop saya ha'a foraptten
more about tha butinaaa than you'vo laamad!"

9 II' y 9
iwi PI
aB. &&9 bHI 'SBB bH
B B CI t mM'; tV
' la bbbBI

Hanaun1

In

Knights Of Columbus
Will Meet
The regular monthly business
' the Knights of Colum Columbus
bus Columbus Archbishop Maiztegui Gener Gener-.ioc.uAy.
.ioc.uAy. Gener-.ioc.uAy. l Ourin Degree, will
be held to the home of Cristobal
Councir No. 1689 Margarita Oct.
26 at 7:45 p.m.
The dinner preceding the meet meet-"'
"' meet-"' Cristobal Yacht
Club at 6:15 p.m.

v.nnv wei pomes GUESTS Mrs. Ernesto de la Guardla areets guests as they ar-

ve at the presidential Palace to attend a tea given for the wives, of the Diplomatic Corps

jatod other officials.

PANAMA'S FIRST LADY ENTERTAINS DIPLOMATIC WIVES
WITH TEA PARTY AT PRESIDENTIAL PALACE
An atmosphere of gaiety and charm prevailed at the Presidential Palace yesterday eve evening,
ning, evening, when Mrs. Ernesto de la Oaardia, wife of the President of Panama, entertained with
a tea party In honor of wlvea of the diplomatic Corps and officials of the Panama Govern Government.
ment. Government. v

Utt.ity.DiM Wedding
Takes Piece In Chspet
At Tuft Univen itv

Miss Yolanda Diet, daughter of

Mrs. Sara urn 01 Margarita ana
the late Mr. M. Diez became the

wide of Kenneth Bistanv. son of

Jlr. and Mrs. M. A. Bistany of
fpwrence, Mass at the Crane
Chapel at Tufts University, Med Median!
ian! Median! Mass. Oct. 12.
. The bride who graduated from
Cristobal High School in '52, re received
ceived received a B.S. in Physics from
Tufts University this August.
The bridegroom, who graduated
from Governor Dummer Academy

at South Byfield, Mass. in '51, re

ceived a B.A. in Economics at
Tufts University to '55. He h a a
completed I year at Amos Tuck
School of Business Administration

MaT Vanmoum uouage m Hanover

tor the Wharton

.... Umhlrfr.flMi at the. TTnlvar

Kirn nf Panrmvlvanla in Kehniarv.

when he will complete his mas

ters' degree.
Mn. Rtatanv Is nresentlv em

nlnv.t a e a m a t hpm atiri a tl fit th

Massachusetts Institute of Techno-

loev in Cambridge. Mass. Her

husband is employed by the Na

tinnal Riornit Cn in ( anibririEe.

They reside at 286 Marlborough

St. Boston.
Former Kjayleen Vinton
Announce Arrival of Daughter

Mr. and Mrs. Kristen Koepcke
-the arrival of a daugh

ter, Kristeen Jan Koepcke, born to
.. Atii- ii ..i ijr,l;

me jaCKSOn uuuc nospuai, raui
son, Wisconsin. Kristy weighed
lbs, 3 oi.
Mrs Koencke is the former Kay

leen Vinton, daughter of Mr. and

Mrs. Kenneth w. Vinton ot h a

Ptosav Kayleen was gradual

June'from'the Univertity of

and tuAOtLla ejk. jffluk wUh a HSL duiu 2
School of BusC Speech Therapy. She is amernl

Mark Thurnnv Sho 1x a mpmlUkU

of Alpha Xi Delta social sorority

and Sigma Aipna Kta, proiession-

ai traterniiy

mfwo

No more bother with tea bags or leaves.
Just half a spoonful of Nestea in a cup. Add
hot water. Tea's ready. A grand-tasting blend
of Pekoe and Orange Pekoe you'll love at
first sip. Never too strong or too weak. Simply
perfect every time. Top your shopping list
with Nestea this week. It's economical too

NESTEA
IhsfantTea

smirra:iav.M:i. m.tat.'iifni

Note ii ttu nclotivt rtSUMrod trade trade-mark
mark trade-mark of Tha Ntula Comoaav Inc.. to
ctwisittM it rahMt tea product which it

I mi niMMI Oartfl aflaara aolnhl.

i aoa cirDofirdnrti idairrim.

itiuon) adoad aolalr to

oat.

jBsja i

TBaa '" "aaff

this hilarious event on the Isthmus
will again preside as Mistress of
Ceremonies.
The title of "M.C." falls easily
oo the capable shoulders of popu popular
lar popular "Betty Jo" Slaughter. She will
be able to draw on her past expe experiences
riences experiences to professional radio
work.
Among her many accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments she is the holder of the
much coveted "Grace Talley award
which she received for the mo s t
outstanding performance to one
act plays for the entire state of
Texas. She also won a scholarship
to a summer work shop where she
studied all phases of stage produc production.
tion. production.
After leaving Texas Ail Col Col-where
where Col-where she majored in speech and
dramatics, she became producer
and director of her own radio pro program
gram program which was entitled "Buying
with Betty." The successful pro production
duction production of this program led her to
become "Program Director" for
Station KINE of Kings vllle, Texas.
She held this position for two

ears before moving to the lanai

Mr. Koepcke Is the son of Mr

and Mrs. Kenneth F. Koepcke of

Manitou Way, Madison, Wlscon

sin. He is a member of Phi Delta

Theta fraternity. Mr. Koepcke is
employed by the Madison Televi

sion Broadcasting Station and is

completing his -degree in Geology

Mr. and Mrs, Kris Koepcke are
at home at 43 IS Mohawk, Madison,'
Wisconsin.
Mr. snd Mrs. K. W. Vinton's
younger daughter, Janeth Vicky!

Vinton, is enrolled as a freshman

at the University of Wisconsin
She was accepted in Unit V at E
lizabeth Waters Hall under the -for
elgn student's quota.

Batty Jo Slaughter

Wil

In

Hotel Wash-

of this

Hollywood'

BO Dy Beta

Phi Sorority

at 9:30 a.m. on Nov. 3.
The event, which was. first pre presented
sented presented last year, proved Itself so
successfulthat it was known as
"The most-talked about" event of

the year. Mrs. B. F. (Betty Jo)
Slaughter, who is the originator of

Th. lana m .BU

inula .will Mt th tit,

BeWSiK

which is

Chapter-,

cuticura Talcum
Acts Like Magic

Tina, aoft, dlihiful dlihiful-ly
ly dlihiful-ly fragrant Cuticura
Talcum contains de deodorant
odorant deodorant antiseptic
C-S (Hexachloro (Hexachloro-phene).
phene). (Hexachloro-phene). Keeps the
skin fresh and sweat.
Soothes aunbura.
Prevents, relieves
heat and diaper rash,
foot irritation Ri,vt

In addition to her radio work,

Be ay Jq has been Mistress of Cer Ceremonies
emonies Ceremonies for numerous style shows
presented by Rsgland's (one of
Texas's largest department
stores), and various other organi organisations.
sations. organisations.
f v t
For her many accomplishments,
lnclvdin? "Breakfast to Holly

wood" Mrs. Slaughter was sefect-
d hv rai Znne, Beta Chapter to

become their Girl of the Y e a r"

tor 1956 for which a dance was

held last April in her honor.

. You certainly will not want to
miss "Betty Jo" at "Breakfast in
Hollvwood." It will again be the

year's "most talked about event
The admission charge of $1.50 plus
ad original hat-comic, unsual or
attractive will entitle you to a
chance to win one of the many
lovely prises to be presented dur dur-iM
iM dur-iM the program.
The proceeds derived from this
affair wiU be used to benefit the
home of Destitute Women to Colon
and to aid Captain Moonswany of
the Salvation Army in his endea endeavors
vors endeavors to establish a School for the
Blind of Colon.
Koaarvattnna mav he made hv

c a lung instoDai s-zwiv,. uargarna
3-MfK nr 31Si Cahm 5-118 or 5-443.

Tickets will be delivered upon re-

nuct Kpsarvanona close inurs-

day Nov. 1, with no tickets being

sold at tne aoor.

WILL PRESIDE AT "BREAKFAST IN HOLLYWOOD" Mrs.
B. F. (Betty Jo) Slaughter of Gatun will preside as Mistre&s
of Ceremonies at Beta Sigma Phi Sorority's presentation of
"Breakfast In Hollywood." which is scheduled for Nov. 3 at
the Hotel Washington.

iooL $y 2one larded J4e(pS

ihuaren Jo race sperauon

With the publication of Dede

Has Her Tonsils Out, Pageant

Press offers parents and doctors a

simple, charming way of combat

ting the fear and confusion of

small children facing an operation.

Child psychologists warn that the
shock of subjecting a youngster

to a hospital stay with no prepa

ration can cause permanent pho phobias,
bias, phobias, and damage his trust in his

parents.
Dede Has Her Tonsils Out. writ

ten by Henri Grady Sheie, Adelia

De Vore and Evelyn Koperski,
there registered nurses and moth mothers
ers mothers themselves, takes a child, in a
cheerful, frank manner through
the routine of a normal tonsillec tonsillectomy.
tomy. tonsillectomy. Starting with a series of
sore throats and ending with ice
cream after the operation, Dede
learns Just whst to expect with without
out without any misleading cover ups.
The authors don't conceal the
fact that the blood test is like a

big; mosquito bite, the anaesthetio

not so sweet smelling or tne ueoe s
throat will hurt some after the
operation.
The authors, and the charming
illustrations, however, make the
whole experience so Intriguing, so

so filled with new adventures,
such as spending the night with
other children in the ward, that
their book leaves a child facing
the operation with confidence and
with pride in the resposnibility
he has for helping to make it a
success.

Pediatricians, parents and sur-

genons alike will acclaim t h e
honest, child scaled approach

of Dede Has- Her Tonsils Out, and

welcome it as a valuable addition

to their collection of books that

inform while entertaining.

All three authors are residents of

the Canal Zone with their hus husbands
bands husbands and children, and all have
been practicing nurses with spe special
cial special emphasis on pediatrics. Mrs.
Skeie, a graduate of the Capital
City Schoof of Nursing, is a staff
nurse at the Gorgas Hospital in
Ancon. Mrs. De Vore, now a house

wife, specialized in newborn nurs

ing. She was born in J u n i a t a

Pennsylvania. A native Of mrtfc
field, New Jersey, Mrs. Koperski

is employed by the Coco Solo Hos Hospital
pital Hospital in Cristobal, and had several
years experience to pediatrics at
Gorgas. She was graduated from
Atlantic City Hospital.

Bobby Scott Takes

The Shackles Off

f

I

CONTINUED ON PAGE S)

4 X...BIOtl X
I
ONI f TOPI

WRINKLES? si
T J9 a

DOES WONDERS
FOR YOUR SKIN

The very first time you smooth in this golden
liquid, premature wrinkles due to dryness and
tiny lines seem to fade. For Lanolin Plus, with
its precious esters and cholesterols, is most
similar to Nature's own skin lubricants.

$1.50

LIQUID

Ask far Aaaa athar fomou laaefii) I
efeatacN . Lanolin Mua Hand La

lanolin Flin Shannon Lanolin Mua far

tha Hair Lanolin Plui Liquid Cloaniar
. i n usi UNOuat run "vfflffr.i. ,v

YOUU HAVE A FSESHM, MOKE YOUTHfUl LOOK I

AGENCIAS LATINO AMERICANA
CANDANEDO & CO. LTD.
Box 21 Tel. 3-484

'Early Bird' Xmas Bazaar Set
For Nov. 16 At St Margaret's

The annual "Early Bird"
Christmas bazaar planned by the
Woman's Auxiliary of the par par-isher
isher par-isher of Our Saviour and St.

Margaret has been scheduled

ror Friday, Nov. 18, at st. Mar Margaret's
garet's Margaret's parish hall in Margari Margarita
ta Margarita at 6 p.m. Proceeds will go to

ward the building fund.

Women with nimble fingers,

green thumbs, dexterous hands
and heads chock full of wonder wonderful
ful wonderful ideas are busily engaged in
readying unique and useful
items to help you with the prob problem
lem problem of Christmas shopping.

Mrs. Thomas Fels of Gatun,

chairman of- the centerpiece
booth, Is creating decorative
Christmas centerpieces. She Is
also planning dried arrange arrangements
ments arrangements to be used the whole year
round and, with Thanksgiving
just around the corner, there
will be some harvest themes as

well.

By DICK KLEINER
NEA Staff Correspondent

NEW YORK -r- (NEAf H all

you know about Bobby Scott is his
hit record, "Chain Gang," then
vou don't know him at ail. He's a

young, tall, handsome, jaw pian pianist
ist pianist who would rather play the
miiaic he resDects for a low fee

than sing "Chain Gang" in a high
class spot at twice the money.
"i niavsri one of those expen

slve record rooms to Washing

ton Rnhhv aavs. "Thev had

show with a comedian and
dancers and all that. I had to
bur Chinese cooking and chorus

cirla while I worked. Ana i goi

onlx mediocre reviews.
Tka navt time 1 filavfld Wash

ington, I picked the room myself

a jazz room one msm up, a...o
and intimate. I didn't sing 'Chain
Gang' once and 1 got great re reviews.
views. reviews. 1 was at peace with my myself."
self." myself."
This conflict berween types
i. umerhina that's been

Mimi an a lona time In Bobby

Scott. It startad when he was
kid, growlnt up to r4r Yet

"Mv father was a singer of

torts." ha sy. "I hated my

father. Ha was never a real fath

r la me. But Iwas 'Junior,' so I

was supposed to sing. So I baton
studying the piano, to ace him.

Ho died whan I was I.
For a while, he emit music en

tirelv. then went back to it. Still

in his teens, he was the pianist

with Gene Krupa. When ABC

Paramount started, he auditioned

for a contract as a pianist. Some

bodv mentioned that he sang, too.

"I said, sure, I sing in eight

different voices, i ao everyming

from a voice like Torme to a
voice like Lanza. So I auditioned

items for those people who have
everything and are so difficult
to buy for. There will be hand handmade
made handmade lamps and bookends and

. .. : VUIIC 1 1 lit; aUtaaaaTiSa, UU a uuuiuviivu
trays, lh addition to other Items, jall eight and they picked the
and Christmas d e c o r ations, low gutty wice f 'Chain Gang.'
Christmas stockings, and corsag- That's the worst number in my

es ana unnsimas novelty ear- ac(
rings for teenagers. For then

hom9 tthere will he candles car-i gcott, who studied piano under
rying out the Yuletlde theme. a student of Dubussy, is deadly

At tne nanaiworic oootn, aprons, i serious about jazz, He has delved

pot. holders, pillow cases and

other useful and novel items will
be on sale,
t
Little s-irls will find a wide as

sortment of doll clothes includ

ing montunas, ballet costumes

and sequined skirts. A special
novelty will be yo-yo dolls, just
right for the toddlers.

The gift booth will

As a special attraction, Mr.

and Mrs. E. A. Cox will have

jewelry made from native stones

ana gems or Panama, cnurcn
literature of all types, Including

I children's story hooka will also
feature be available in addition to pot

ted plants of all varieties.

Makes Angels
ot of cranky btjbUsI

A special booth of particular
interest will be the 50-cent limit
booth which should be a boon to

! the youngsters and the bargain
hunters. For entertainment, the
Children will be offered the grab
bag and the fish pond. Cakes,
pies and coffee will be served.

Relievt Baby's
SKIN IRRITATIONS
this MEDICATED woyl
Na mmt&cdii powder eaa re
neve your baby's Diaptr RaA.
Diaptr Chafo Orine Scald ana
Prickly Him Rvh as Anuses
Powder doesl
ForAmmeMiitpeciaUyme
Sated to tooth, prottct and helm
aaf irriuud akin. Abtorba auie
SaT wonderfully and ii io left,
k promote healing by euihion euihion-iag
iag euihion-iag faaby's chafed akin artists
further irritation. Get Aromest
Medicated Powder today.
tat-Try Aaaaaaaa at ear
peaiel Ptt trie? aiu caa abao
Maly free, sen: postcard with
you i name and addreai to Dept.
C BdyrdAMaCo. mh.
(0r expire Dec. ii. lymj

RSeSaV

CHKKfif

NOODli

into the origin sdeeply, and his
conclusion is that the thesis that

jazz stems mcrstly from the Amer
ican Negro is false.

"I think," he says, "that the
American Indian contributed most

to current lazz. And. also, the

basic 12-bar blues such as rock

and roll songs is a direct des descendant
cendant descendant of the Anglican Church
hymns."
So you can see there's more to
Scott than ''Chain Gang." Lots
more.

On of the largest, successes In
the rhythm and blues field, alias
rock and roll, is a. large piano piano-playing
playing piano-playing gentleman named Fats
Domino. Fats is a 28-year-old New
Orleans-born, self-taught musician
who started playing professionally
when he was 10. For a time he
Worked in a bed spring factory
during the daytime, played to
roadhouses at night.
Since he's been pounding out the
stuff for years witness his cur current
rent current Imperial hit, "Blueberry
Hill" his judgment of rock and
roll is authentic.
"Hock and roll," says Fats, "is

JtlttiitUBKKtBlff tfOJBaatt&aaaflaflaa! Il
jam jit Hfo
aH WWW ft'&JBafl
Fata Iomina Bobby Seeft

just a new name for what we'va
been doing in New Orleans for
years."
Rack and roll cam to for soma
hard knocks in England recently
riots, critical editorials, even
speeches to Parliament. But ap apparently
parently apparently the notoriety hasn't both bothered
ered bothered the royal family, trill Haley
an! His Comets have received,
and accepted, an invitation for a
command performance from
Queen Elizabeth. Th date to
January. The place is the palace.
Bock) Britannia.
New baa exaraaalana. aatharaut

by the jazz experts at Playboy

magazine: w eivis means to
shake, as to "Let's elvis on that;"
"a nut mink" is a toupee: "a
chlorophyl george" is a one-dollar
Kill- ..nA k..-rl

crowded dance floor; "a nasse''
is a hub-bub or commotion.

Diek'a Msb. Raaaai

Me" is a may-happen kind Of

song, as aane oy rt: Pas))
(Mercury) and Bus Arm (Liber (Liberty).
ty). (Liberty). Others: "Blue Comet Btoeaf
(Bill Haley. DeccS); "Sha'me,

aname, ana me (Billy
Coral): "PettfpData nf V

(Billv Vauakn. DntV "Th.

Goea Rotinrl anil ItnunaT

Callaway, ABC Param

unary lou" (Rbrta Sh
Decca): "Father's Tanan

sen Riddl, Capitol):

(Johnnv Detmend arrrl I

Wlk, Coral); "The It

Climber'' (Th Savlsrata. Marin.

ry); "The Waltz of Tears" (Jax

Ptois, Decca).
New Snd snnd ia .IK.,m.

three from jasz' pahny days, to-

iiuuinu ri.ssues 01 fat unamtNT

music society oi, Lower Basin
Street" with Dinah Shr, Lena

noren, er ai. on camden; "Bl

by Basie" on Columbia are
from the creat '.ia-'A rlav-

SV Soanlar' Raalime Baat Af

is back on RCA's "The Great

ana some new ones a jazz ver version
sion version of Porav and Bess on Rfethla-

hem, starring Mel Torme and
Frances Faye and various groups,

is a stroKe-oi'genms mek; Tatty
Almarlva'a nivialanrl AI1.U...

give a New Orleans concert on
Vilr- Tanv Cahai sutuiaa th. mI.

lege marching songs to 'o' tlip

campus on nun.

t r i

Two fine new comnleta

tions niemisnt ir

issues On one. brat

1st nlavs l.iaat. IS

Rhapsodies (BOA); e,
Ca.lf ,nl lha rl.u.lail: I

playing Dvorak's Slavonic Daneel,
coupled with Smetana's "Froaji
: 1 1 rziaaaaaa

aiy jju pic;.

raUa.

- -.-

classical

lawakv nian-

Huiuirun

)ther has

tcucWitt

totarf I.Z
$ PAY FUN
5 33)

TM ONLY NON'f TOI
FUOHTITO
aiaiaEaXlOCp
All four motor Service. Convan
ient tonnettians to tha
UNITED STATU
aVaWO CaiaVMaAawaa
(light.
MONDAY and THURSDAY'
Iconomicol Tauritt Rotaa
O.W. t.T.
Oils. 90.00 171.00
Ash your Travel Agent
FASTEST. AM CARGO SIRVTCt

J;



OCTOBER

FAGI

Social and Otli

erwise

Continued

Virginia Lebo, Marie

Misses Judy Curtis.

Vliet and Diane Blohm.

Mis Mildred Diimtm Lovelady

Given Bridal Showers Dube rul

was muarea uamerau. wnose Joan van
marriage to Walton Preston Setl-I

era will take place Friday, has Winners Of Bridge
bees feted by her friends. Tournament At Tiveli

mm Carmine Monro' lave a The winners of last Mnnriav'e

linen shower in her honor at the Bridge Tournament at the Tivoli

Moaao home In Bella Vista.

Miss Damerau was also guest of

nonor at a shower given by Eve

lyn Mofyneaux and Eunice Bays

at Miss Day's residence.
alfcos Woman's Club
Card Group Will
Md Af Albrook

The Card Group of the Balboa
Woman's Club is meeting this

Thursday afternoon tor cards and

refreshments at the Albrook Offic Officers'
ers' Officers' Club at 12:30: Hostesses for
the occasion tre Mrs. Maude

Clinchard and Mrs. Emilv C. Bol

ton. Reservations may be made by

calling Mrs. Bolton at 2-2982 and
must be in by Wednesday noon.
Quarry Hereht't Women's
Club Plans Halloween
Ta Benefit Children
The Quarry Heights Women's
Club is sponsoring a pre-Halloween
"trick or treat" to benefit children
throughout the world on Tuesday
evening, the night before hallo hallo-ween.
ween. hallo-ween. That evening, Oct. 30, Quarry
'Heights youngsters will ring door doorbells
bells doorbells and knock on doors to ask
for money: contributions for UN UN-ICEF,
ICEF, UN-ICEF, the United Nations' non nonprofit
profit nonprofit organization which endea

vors to improve the heaitn ana

Hotel were first, Mr. and Mrs.

Kenndy; second, Mr. P. Hodgson

and Mr. Bene Wolf; third, Mr. Eu

gene Wolf and Mr. Zoldhelyi;
fourth and fifth tied between Mr.
and Mrs. Kasher and Mrs. Brady
with Mrs. Davis.

Kol Shoarith
Will Held
Bake Sal Tomorrow
The Sisterhood Kol Shearith Is Israel
rael Israel is having a bake sale tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow between 10 a.m. and 12 noon,
at the Community Hall on 38th
Street.
Reservations Far College
Club Luncheon Clots Thursday
"Reminiscences of Two Charter
Members of the Canal Zone Col College
lege College Club," will be presented by
Mrs. I. F- Mcllhenny and Mrs. W.
K. Newland, at the fair luncheon
of the Ca ul Zone College Club, to
be held at the Tivoli Guest House,
Saturday, at 12:30 p.m.
Reservations, which close Thurs-
rlair motr ho matn ki ..nli; If

wj, aaiaj wc uiauc uy vaiUJIg 1113.
H.- L. Bach, 2-1385 Mrs. D. W.
Journeay, 2-1681; or Mrs. F. De

V. Sill, 2-3165.

Chickens, Clams Combined
sannr -HlnS
5 5 ...J'."' I
4antfansiPik
i 1 Bit m
m
a

UP Correspondent Gives Impressions Brooklyn Subway

Of US After Seven Yean In Europe

Mc Dormitt f xhibit
Ends Saturday
The exhibit of paintinas and

welfare of children the world over! sculptures of Ethel P. McDermitt

and their mothers. W1U continue to oe displayed at
' Monev collected will helo to! h USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv-

send BCR vaccina to ficht tubercu-i ce Center untif Saturday morn

TENDER, SWEET little elams add an unforgettable flavor

when combined with chicken and mushrooms.

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor

losis in India; provide insecticides
to shield Bolivian children from
tvphus; cure yaws in Indonesia;
and provide anti-biotics to rid A A-rab
rab A-rab children of eye-blighting trac trachoma.
homa. trachoma. This special "trick or treat"
night will give youngsters two
nights of Halloween this year. In
addition to the rather serious busi business
ness business of Tuesday night, all the gob gob-Uns
Uns gob-Uns and witches wiH be out Hal Halloween
loween Halloween night up to their usual
prank.
Will Roger's Nephew
Among Visitors
Expected Her
A neDhew of the late Will Rog Rogers,
ers, Rogers, Jack Stine from Claremont
Oklahoma is expected to arrive
here with his wife aboard the
passenger ship "Balaan" which is
due in Cristobal at the weekend.
cm the same ship will be Mrs.
Edna B. Genuit and Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Dearing from Texas, who win
visit friends here during their
brief stay.

Mis Maria Agios Duke
Honored With Bridal Sh

A bridal Shower was given for

Miss Marie Agnes Dube at the

Army and Uma Chb, fort Ama Amador,
dor, Amador, CZ last Saturday by Mrs.
Shirtw Cavanaugh and assisted by
Mrs. Patsy Curtis.
Guests attending wert M.es M.es-dames
dames M.es-dames MoNafi, Ruby Melnick,
Gertrude Roberto, June Bianey,
Ursula Dewey, Ann Hentschel, Hel Helen
en Helen Dalton, Betty Kackett, Lyla Es Es-ler.
ler. Es-ler. Velta Sharp. Eleanor Connor,

SeJma Wainio. Sara Minor, Ann

Vache. Gretchen Melanson, Fran

ces Byrd,
McKeown,

me, Oct. 27.

In cooperation with the Canal
Zone Art League, the USO-JWB

has been presenting in its Art Gal
lery the well-balanced comoosi

tions of the artist, who for the first

time has included sculptured piec
es in her exhibit.

Pictures on display are H'gh

rngni, raniasy. Floral Design,
Trivia, Tranquility, The Derelict,
BeacH Cove at Taboga, The Turn
of the Tide, and Tropical Bird
Screen. Among the outstanding
sculptured pieces can be included

Acrobats, Undertow, and Repose.
Servicemen and their depend

ents and the general public of the
Canal Zone and the Republic of

Panama are cordially invited to
view the offerings of Mrs. McDer

mitt. The Art Gallery, located in

the USO-JWB Club, is open daily

from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m.

The USO-JWB Armed Forces

Service Center is a Red Feather

Agency of the Canal Zone Comma
nity Chest.

Farewell Dinner For
Mr. And Mrs. Jerry Evan

A "Vaya Con Dios" dinner was

tendered Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Ev
ans in the banquet hall of the Ti

voli Guest House when 90 friends

and fellow members of the

Baptist Church of Balboa He

Joined in a farewell gesture to this
popular couple who pave meant so

much to those who have known

them in the thir one years in

residence in the Canal Zone, par

ticularly those in the church of

their choice. Mrs. Elmer Stevens
was in charge of all arrangements
and her use of mirrored reflectors

Ruth Van Vliet, Anita beneath the Down of seasonal

Cecilia Waldorf, Ida flowers and fresh greens set ine

Powerful Thunderbird Engines

put FORD f57 out front

See them Friday Oct. 26

With chicken plentiful, appetites
picking up and school started, this
inspired recipe is right in season.
Up New England way where
clams are plentiful, cooks use the
sweet little mollusks in everything
from chowder to pie. This delici delicious
ous delicious chicken and clam combination

Doit with TAPE!

Monet pHraMc apron with
transparent 1Scotch"
Cellulose Tape.

Smooth forehead wrinkles
while you sleep. Tape
pull off without leaving
a mark.

Fatten shelf paper. NeJ
tape, sticks at a touch;
hold tighter.

theme for the impromptu program
introduced by Rev. William Bee Bee-by,
by, Bee-by, after he led the invocation.
Accompanied by Mrs. Delmas
Swafford at the piano, Mrs. Webb
Hearn sang "You'll Never Walk
Akne" and Mr. Webb Hearn sang
"Bless this House" to the group
and the guests of honor. For this
festive occasion Mrs. Evans had
been presented with a lovely and
rare Vauda Herziana white and
purple orchid corsage grown by
Mary Clark of Quarry Heights.
Called upon for speeches by the
master of ceremonies, Inez Evans

said that if all the things she had
in her heart to say could be put

into one word, that word would be

Love. She was followed by her

husband who knows the 39,000 1 1-tems
tems 1-tems in the "commy" as intimate intimately
ly intimately as the words of the poems he

enjoys writing. After quoting a for

mer governor s opinion that tne
First Baptist Church is so wonder wonderful
ful wonderful in welpoming strangers to the

Isthmus, he concluded by reading

his own verses on "Fellowship'' to

the delight of his audience

After Mrs. Ray Forbes reflected
on naai uiatinn arul w i h A

them Bon Voyage" and chairman

of the deacons, nr. b. u. reier-

son. had wished them "Vava Con

Dios" as each retires wherever

th nthpr rlne "mavhp somewhere

on the west coast or doing medi

cal won among me moians 01 ine
Southwest" the group joined hinds
in singing "Bless Be the Tie That

Binds, in benediction.

Air Perce Couple
Announce Birth

Of Daughter

Sgt. and Mrs. Fernandez oomm
guez of Albrook AFB announce the

birth of a baby daughter, Rosa

Esther, at Gorgas yesterday afternoon.

Mrs. Dominguex is from Chihua

hua, Mexico.

is one of the finest. For company
serving, both chicken and sauce
can be fixed ahead of time and

put together in a serving casserole
at the last minute. A final warm-

up in oven win do it no harm.
Cape Cod Chicken
(Makes 4 servings)

Three-pound broiler, cut up in
Three-pound broiler, cut up in
serving pieces, i cup enriched
flour, 1 teaspoon salt, V teaspoon
pepper, teaspoon parika, Vi
teasoon mace, V cupO)utter or
margarine, 1-ounce can sliced
broiled mushrooms, one lOtt lOtt-ounce
ounce lOtt-ounce can minced clams, 1 cup
rich milk or light cream.
Wash chicken and dry thorough

ly. Place flour and seasoning in a
paper bag. Shake each piece of
chicken in the bag until well
coated. Reserve remaining flour.
Meit butter over modrat hat in
Melt buchlcken in the bag until
coated. Reserve remaining flour.
Melt butter over moderate heat In
a 9-inch heavy, covertd frying
pan. Brown cnicken until golden
brown. Cover pan and eontiue
cooking utll cnicke is tender,
about 20 miutes. Uncover and
cook 10 minutes-until chicken be becomes
comes becomes crisp.

Meanwhile, empty content of

cans of mushrooms and clams
into a saucepan and cook over
moderate heat Until hot, about 10

urinates. Gradually add milk

cream to 2 tablespoons of the re

maining seasoned flour which has
been placed in a small mixing

bowl or cup. Pour milk and flour
mixture slowly into clam mixture

and cook until sauce thickens, stir

ring constantly. Remove chicken
to platter or casserole and keep
warm. Pour off all but 2 table

spoons of butter from frying pan.
Pour sauce into frying pan and
stir until well blended. Spoon sauce

over chicken and serve imme-

By ROBERT E. JACKSON
NEW YORK, Oct. 23 (UP) -for

seven years I lived in a world
without automatic gearshifts, fro frozen
zen frozen cheeseburgers or Elvis Pres Presley.
ley. Presley. I had to beg salesmen to sell
to me. I did practically nothing
around the house. Neither did my
wife. We had a full-time $7.50-a-week
live-in maid, a built in
baby sitter. For us there were no
installment plans, no television,
no motels, no baseball.
This low-fi existence was not in
Mars. It was in Europe where I

spent four years in London and

three m Rome.
To some it might seem like hea heaven
ven heaven on earth to escape the cost cost-portem
portem cost-portem nausea over James Dean
and the men who threaten social
disgrace if you choose the wrong
razor blade.
But to me, a North Carolinian,
my wife Peggy, a New Yorker,
and our sons, Roger, 6, and Blair,
3 London-born and Italian-speakingthis,
not that, is the promised
land.
America in 1956 is a material
paradise. It is this impression

which first rocks, rolls and reels;

the expatriate come home.
We expected it to be. We had

heard that and little else about
America. But what we had not
expected and what excited us
more than washing machines and

dish dryers was the change i

the American people since we left

in 1949.

Americans have calmed down.

seem to have grown up.. Even
teen agers. Despite their penchant
for strawberry colored cars and
lavender baby carriages, they al also
so also seem more conservative.
"Moderation" is the national
password. Security is a must. The
average person in this exuberant,
friendly, over-generous, often zany
and some times tasteless country
of ours, has stuck by the solid
virtues.
He may be whistling past a
graveyard by worrying mora
about the Dodgers than Suez, but
he is concerned about the schools,
tne morals and the future of bis
children, the slaughter on the
highways. His conscience, whether
southern or northern, is torn by
segregation.
This surprised us, because in the
seven years away we had read
and heard so much slander of an
envied America that we wete. I
will admit, almost afraid to come
home.
Ljberace andPresley were the
"real America", not Eisenhower
and Stevenson, Amtricahs had lost

their liberty, and freedom. The
machine age had swallowed them.
In the atom age, they were trigger-happy
for war. They were cul cultural
tural cultural baboon.,.
This we had heard from Euro Europeans,
peans, Europeans, from the new breed of
Americans who have exiled them themselves
selves themselves to Europe and from some
traveling Americans themselves.

In the seven year we were

Even New "Yorkers. They alsolaway the years of Korea and

Getting Up Nights
If you suffer from Getting- Up
Night, Backache, Leg Paine, Loot
of Vigour, Nervousness or weak
aeae von should help soar Prostate
Gland Immediately whh ROGEN A.

Thle wonder medicine

you feel yonnger, etron

r

loop without Interruption. Gel

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or end

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mnto on fhs besf

agiQwjHPP took W frW rod
KjQa 0W OfOOO WtflpflMUtV

aflflJBjt, pWlw)aJ tffjajaMMJrlr
Scotch
CEUUIOSI TAPE
. e

BfirACnta4;VM. flA ATI AS A

"Scotch" brand colored tape in 72 yard rolls are
printed in Panama with user's name and specifica specification
tion specification by Cla. Atlas, S. A. r
Telephone 2-3458, P. O. Boi 1 057

PART OF VACATION'S FUN

IS 'GfliTINO BACK TO IT ALL'!
We talk about taking vacations
to "get away from it all." But one I
of the best things about a vacation i

is "coming back to it an.
Getting back to the old routines
that give stability and purpose to
living. v
Getting back to friends, eager to
share our vacation experiences
with those who are fond enough of

us to listen with a show of real
interest to all we are eager to tell.
Getting back to our own town,
the place where we never feel like
strangers.
Getting back to our plans and
dream and ambitions, left behind
us when we started out so eagerly
to "get away from it all."
Getting back to unsolved prob

lems, which don't seem quite so
big any more and which we are
now ready to tackle anew, feeling
sin.nff with the thoueht that we are

equal to them, whatever they are.
Nice to Go Away, Nice Ta Get
Back
Getting back to the responsibili responsibilities
ties responsibilities that make us feel important
and needed.
O j
Getting back to all the unfin unfin-ishdd
ishdd unfin-ishdd business of our lives, the
iohs left waittee until we returned

to be completed.

Gettuif. bade to nabits una com com-farta
farta com-farta ami pnnvinifnri with a new

appreciation for what they mean
to us.

r.nttino herV tn nnr home

v ..... p.
which never looked so invltne, so

downright nomeuae as aner a
spell of being away from them
and living in stramze places.
Bo there are realty two. reason
for a vacation and one is just as
important as the other "getting
aivav from it all" and "eettine

baik to it aU."

If we don't relish getting back

as much as getting away, then
there is something more seriously1
wrong with our lives than any
vacation coold core,

TNE BASIS hUpPBRPBSC COOKIE MIX
Brownie I Oatmeal Cookies! Peanut
Butter Cookies! Spice Cookies) Makes
4 dozen! AN eesy fast -home-mod
eodt over a dena recipes en the an

NATALIE WOOD NAMED "FINEST"
YOUNG TALEN IN YEARS"

ii
I
I EflBHaBaHaafl
I II
BaaaaaWSBaaaaaaanBSaaaaaaaaaal
Baiaaaawewaan wBaaav.$flfla Bfll I
I ik v'';"
I it aWfe I'll
fir ISMeR BflaTOaan! Ill
JBBSsSSSSSSSm BavBaaaaaaaSBBaaNaaBaaHill
Hill

BHI

Shutdown By Fire
That Injures Five
NEW YORK, Oct. 28 (UP) A
minor Pre filled a subway station
with acrid smoke, injured at least
five persons and forced a one-hour
shutdown of rush-hour service on
a Brooklyn-Manhattan line today.
The transit aulharaty said a
brake she locked en a west
bound train of the Canarsi-14rh
Street BMT line as it pulled into
Mm .First Avenue station, caus causing
ing causing a short circuit which touch touched
ed touched off e fire.
Power was shut off and passen passengers
gers passengers from the stalled tram and
one behind it in the tunnel under

the East River were led to the
street through the dense smoke.
A patrolman and two passen passengers
gers passengers were hospitalized for smoke
poisoning; another passenger re refused
fused refused medical treatment after be being
ing being overcome by smoke. The con conductor
ductor conductor of the stalled train suffer
ed an injured knee when he was
thrown to the floor a the brakes
grabbed.
loomei9a-rr'
Service was restored at 8:45
a.m., an hour after the accident.

IK

HEADS COP WOMEN Mrs.
Peter Gibson, of Monroe. Mich,,
is the new president of the Na National
tional National Federation of Republican
Women She waa chosen dur during
ing during the recent 9th biennial con convention
vention convention of the organization in
Chicago.

McCarthy there were seriwr
crises for peace and liberty. But
when we landed here on Labor
Day. whisked in 17 hour from
the old world back into the new.
we found ordinary and nice peo people
ple people loading an incredible life.
It was good to be back.

f.

Tn secret's

in the sauce). ..

f Bind the) saucej
I is CampbBll'i
iwcrut!

i
In? IBi
-tJHESgaiSflJJJflJJJJJ
HBBJ
Bar Bm

Need lots of pep?

Drink.

You'll tov

the rich taucc
the lively flavor
of each plump,
tender bean.
Serve it soon!

AccordJnr to Frank Tuttle, Natalie Wood Is "the great

est young find in motion pictures in many years." fettle
directed Natalie in her latest film "A Cry In The Night,''
starring Edmond O'Brien, Brian Donely and Raymond Burr.
Dp the director who has made many stars famous, Natalie
possesses a talent comparable to that of Judy Garland and
Joan Crawford. The director feels that Natalie, when given
a difficult scene to play, gives of herself so deeply, that he
rarely has to ask for retakes. "Most of her scenes ere a
good as gold the first shot. Here's a girl that can really act,
and I hear that she haa been studying voice. What more
can a director ask for. . she has everything!" See "A CRY
IN THE NIGHT" on THURSDAY 25 AT THE LUX.

LUCHO'S
MAGIC ORGAN

Will say hello

to you
" 4

WITH MUSIC a

EVERY NIGHT
Until Wednesday
Of course . it's
Lucho Muhosu

EL RANCH0

m

Now low pacts! i
' I liiniiie ,
t .1 "' ..!'

Th Juices of t different, tardea
fresh vegetables are blended iota
this famous drink. Youagaten love
Its lively flavor, and thrive eat its

vitaaaia-packtO

I. At

meal

timeor between
aaeala V- gives
them the refresh refreshment
ment refreshment they want,
and the noattth noattth-ment
ment noattth-ment they need.

a sswsesslaej str eojopas trae dashes

i

...have a refreshing smoke

smoke
Salem
always
fresh
always
refreshing

m

king size
fines filter
light menthol flavor

s

i

saav



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, lMt

AftE SIX
PANAMA AMERICAN AH UHMCPENDCMY DAILY ffKWSPAPtf
Four Redlegs Make UP National League All-Stars

Hank Aaron Leads Balloting
With Total 58 Of 61 Votes

By CARL LUNDQUIST
NEW YORK, Oct. 23 (UP) Four players from
; the Cincinnati Redlegs, two each from the Brooklyn
Dodgers, Milwaukee Braves and St. Louis Cardin Cardinals,
als, Cardinals, and one from the New York Giants were named
today to the annual United Press National League
All-Star team.

Selected by 81 sports writers
In all the major league cities, is
one of the moat powerful ever to
be named. The hitters batted in
a total of 751 runs this past sea sea-son
son sea-son and drilled a total of 228
homers.
Hank Aaron, the National
teaiue batting king from Mil Mil-!
! Mil-! ir.. ,, i9R avpraire. led
WSalloting whh a total of 58
dStXtll votes. Another outfield-
M..k- Onltar fit RrCIOklV 1.
i",:(Th"i(1 J and
cutcher Ed Bailey from uincin
jjpi ranked third wiiih 48.
Red schoendienst, veteran
pond baseman iur wa
vk olants. who has been a
srennial member of the team,
Selected ior mat spot wm
-St whlU Rov McMillan of
Cincinnati was named at short
stop, with 30 and Ken Boyer of
St. touis at third with a total
of 44 votes.
The pitchers were big Don
ewcombe of Brooklyn, who
art 47 votes, and Warren
jahn of Milwaukee, who to-
There was a big turnover
from last year's all-star team,
only Sn'der, Slnssewski, Scho Schoendienst,
endienst, Schoendienst, Stan Muslal, and
Newcombe were repeaters.
Muslal was the leader of the
squad in runs batted in with
ROPICAL
0.60- TODAY -0.40
Great Fortune Night
$150.00
Be ee of the Lncky Winners
P these Caah Ww!
1st Prize 5100.00
M
3rd
4th
25.ee
15.00
MjN
On the Screen:
GREAT DOUBLE FEATURE
IN TECHNICOLOR!
Van Johnson in
THE BOTTOM OF
THE BOTTLE"
Robert Wagner in
"PRINCE VALIANT"
Showing At Your Service
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Ruth Roman
Paul Douglas
"JOE MACBETH"
WSd. "Cash On Delivery"
MARGARITA :15 1:20
e Frank Sinatra
Doris Day
-YOUNG AT HEART"
Wed. "Qulncannon, Frontier
Scoot
Fi A I i stv A
Ofl QJ r
Wednesday "WORLD IN MY
PARAISO 0:15 8:25
"There's No Business Like
Shew Business"
CAMP BDERD 0:15 S:U

"FaMTASTIC, SBflSTtl, Hi AND HAUNTHW iTJ&
II 1 SEi75ff
MrSCHA AUER PAOLA MORI ROBERT ARDEN

ICAPI TOLIO
t&c lie,
f, BANK NIGHT!
tV DIAL M FOB
MURDER
- Also:
THE LAST
S VICTORY

109 and Snider set the homers
pace with 43. There were six
.300-plus hitters. Snider hilt .290
and Robinson .292, leaving only
McMillan as a batting 'weak 'weakling,"
ling," 'weakling," but his .263 average was
more than offset by his specta spectacular
cular spectacular fielding. Besides Muslal,
both Kluszewskl and Snider top topped
ped topped the 100 RBI mark,' big Klu
with 102 and Duke wfth 101.

Boyer iust missed
Aaron had 93.
with 98 ana
Newcomb. with a 27-7
won-
lost record was the biggest vic victory
tory victory man in the majors and
Soahn with a 20-11 mark re
corded his seventh season at 29
or more victories.
There was only one close
race for a position. That was
at shortstop, where McMillan
beat Ernie Banks of the Cubs
by four votes.
The 1956 United Press Nation
al League all-star team with
first olace votes ana oatting av
erages or pitching records.
Of Hank Aaron, Miiwauitee
(58), .228.
Of Duke Snider, Brooklyn
(49) .292.
Of Frank Robinson, Cincin
nati (29), .290.
lb Ted Kluszewskl, Cincin
nati (32), .302.
2b Red Schoendienst, New
York (31), .302.
3b Ken Boyer, st. Louis tw,
.306.
ss Roy McMillan, Cincinnati
(30), .263.
c Ed Bailey, Cincinnati (48),
.300.
p Don Newcombe, Brooklyn
(47), 27-7.
p Warren Spahn, Milwaukee
(3S), 20-9.
Outfield Willie Mays, Giants
15. Bill Virdon, Pirates 8; Wally
post, Reds 3; Richie Ashburn,
Phils, Bill Bruton, Braves, and
Roberto Clements, Pirates, 1
each.
lb Je Adcock, Braves, U;
Oil Hodges, Dodgers 1
2b Jim Gilliam, Dodgers and
Johnny Temple, Reds, 15 each.
3b Ed Mathews Braves 13;
jack Robinson, Dodgers 2, Frank
Thomas, Pirates and Willie
Jones, phlls, l each.
ss Ernie Banks, Cubs 26;
Johnny Logan, Braves, 3; Pee Pee-wee
wee Pee-wee Reese, Dodgers 2.
c Roy Campanella, Dodgers
9, Stan Lopata, Phils 2, Smokey
Burgess, Reds and Del Crandall,
Braves 1, each.
p johnny Antonelli, Giants
19; Bob Friend, Pirates, 9; Sal
Maglie, Dodgers, 5; Lew Bur Bur-dette,
dette, Bur-dette, Braves, 3; Brooks Law Lawrence,
rence, Lawrence, Reds, 1.
Contor Theatres Tonight
GAMBOA 7:00
"CASH ON DELIVERY"
Wednesday "Diane"
GATUN 7:00
"THE COBWEB"
Thurs. "Rawhide Years"
CRISTOBAL 7:00
Air-Condltloned
Sterling Hayden
Coleen Gray
"THE KILLING"
Wed. "Bottom of the Bottle"
Air-Conditiontd
6:15 8:05 p.m.
CORNER"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:10
"QUEEN BEE"
"TROUBLE IN THE GLEN''"

TIVOLI
35c. Me.
BLADES OF THE
MUSKETEERS

CECILIA

Showdown
with Jack

Rosen, 2 More
Offered For
Lopez, Power
NEW YORK (UP) Third base baseman
man baseman Al Rosen, tossed on the trad trading
ing trading block by Cleveland a month
aco. was being offered to Kansas

City today along with a pair of
pitchers for third baseman Hector
Lopei, first baseman Vic Power
and pitcher Art Ditmar.
The Indians are ready to turn
over Rosen and right-handers
Mike Garcia and Art Houtteman
for the KC trio but up to now the
Athletics feel the Tribe Is "asking
too much."
General Manager Hank Green Green-berg
berg Green-berg of the Indians said last Sept.
17 that the 31-year old Rosen "has
completely lost his confidence and
can not play basebaH in Cleve Cleveland"
land" Cleveland"
It is considered a foregone con conclusion
clusion conclusion the Indians will trade Ros Rosen
en Rosen this winter but he has indicated
he will quit baseball if he is dealt
e'sewhere. Rosen was the first
... '-:-tqrv to win unani-
mous
selection as the American
,. valuable player in
he batted .336 but ne
-ne anywhere near
that mark since
FI. Gulick Quintet
Los Guaracheros
Cage Game Tonight
Latin American students of
Fort Gullck's Army school win
plav Guaracheros of Colon to tonight
night tonight at the Abel Bravo Col College
lege College Gym in the annual Unit United
ed United Natfons Day basketball
game. Game time is at 8 p.m.
In a tint game, starting at
6:30, the Junior Guaracheros
will play Rainbow CKy High
School. Both rames are chari
ty games with proceeds going
to the coion enapitr i wc
Panamanian Red Cross.
The Army 60th Army Band
of Fort Gulick w 11 supply mu music.
sic. music. In The
Letter Box
Sir:
This to how the jjtor would
"The ta feanntleman from
that great country of Texas (Ed.
note: Where's that?) needed a
strike m the last frame to win
an uphill howling battle from
the foreigners who don't come
from that great nation of ours
Texas (Ed. note: See first note).
Yessiree!, tost son of Texas (Ed.
note: See first two notes) rifled
the cannon ball down the alley
and not only smashed the pins
Into toothpicks, bat shook the
empty beer cans off the table
and floored the enemies who
heckled him with the razzberres
when he slipped one time and
threw the ball down the gutter.
And, believe It or not, that's
exactly what did happen. The
dramatic shot was fired by Ar Army
my Army specialist Gail Crump in a
rivate bowlfar feud that crum
pled E.E.H., D.J.D. and F.J.K. in
to harrassing submission.
WASHINGTON (UP) The
Cleveland Browns, wallowing in
the worst slump of their 11-year
history, suffered an additional
blow Sunday when George Ratter-
man, their No. l quarterback, suf
fered a torn knee cartilage during
a 20-9 loss to the Washington Red Redskins.
skins. Redskins. Before leaving for Cleveland,
Coach Paul Brown said he feared
Rstterman might be out for the
season and that his football career
might also be ended. Ratterman
was carried off the field after he
was Injured in the first quarter
and was replaced by Babe Panlli,
Cleveland's other quarterback,
PRESIDENTE
TODAY
60c.
SPECIAL
RELEASE!
30c.
A GREAT ITALIAN
PICTURE!
BRIGTTB FOSSEY
FASTO TOSCAL
"THE TIGHT
ROPE WALKER"
ftO
25c.
At Abilene
MaJwnigr

TUMBLEWEED
with Audle Murphy
- Also:

RsniL 1 jRsl RaW ISMS BSSR
m" -fl Wt M aw H
8JRR
RsW SSSMv : ffiB jraV
' Rsssnissssssssn

I i
I rbV 1m
Hr T. sssssHBsnfl B I .jH

THE TIVOLI MOTORS ACES The new entry in the Diablo Mixed League, Tivoll Motors,
may prove to be the team to beat. Comprised of five good bowlers, who over the years have
proven to be consistent, this team has had a first division rating from the very start. (Left
to right, Lil Gunn, Cant. Bill Coffey, Ted Schmidt, Bill Rogers and Regie Schmidt.
(Photo by Earl Duke)

Snider Slams Ninth Inning HR
To Edge Yomiuri Giants 1-0

SAPPORO, Japan, Oct. 23 i
(UP) Duke Snder homered
into the right center stands in
the ninth to give the Brooklyn

Dodgers a 1-0 victory over theiTanaka threw the first ball

Yomiuri Giants today before 30,
000 fans at the Maruyama Sta
dium here.
The Dodgers, who lost face in
Tokyo Sunday with their second
aeieat in three games when the
All-Japan Stars knocked out
Don Newcombe in the first in
ning, had a great scare until the
pride of Flatbush leaned on 34-year-old
Oakehiko Bessho's first
pitch for his first roundtripper
on his Japan tour.
Snider, who proved a sever
disappointment in the first
three games to Japanese fans,
garnered three of Hie eight
Dodger hits today off two Gi Giant
ant Giant pitchers.
Carl Ersklne did some real
major league pitching as he lim limited
ited limited the Giants to three hits and
dd not allow a single Japanese
to reach second base, His con control
trol control was perfect. He did not al allow
low allow a single base on balls and
struck out seven men,
The Bums had the satisfaction
today of scoring revenge on the
Giants, who beat them 5-4 in
their first game In Japan last
Friday in Tokyo. The count,
therefore, is now even between
the second best team in the
United states and the second
Best team in japan.
TwentV-vear-old riorMhnnrif r
Sho Horiuchi yielded six hits but
neid tne Dodgers scoreless in-
the first six innings he pitched.
The longest hit was a double
to right center by Roy Campa
nula in tne second inning.
The defeat was charged to
Bessho, now known as the
"Newcombe of Japan," who
took over from HoruchI In the
seventh inning. Bessho, voted
the most valuable player this
season in the Central League,
was knocked out four times in
the' recent Japan 'World Se Series"
ries" Series" by the winning Nlsbjtet Nlsbjtet-su
su Nlsbjtet-su Lions, champions of the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific League.
The Dodgers have vet to hit
their batting stride. Besides Sni Snider
der Snider and campanella, the only
otner Bums getting hits today
were Pee wee Reese, Don Deme Deme-ter,
ter, Deme-ter, Don Zimmer and Jim Gen Gentile.
tile. Gentile. But the Dodgers suffered only
two strikeouts, one each by De-
meter and Zimmer, compared to
is in tne nrst game.
The game was played in the
fast fme of one hour 36 min-
VICTORIA
15c. ..
SHAIGHAI CHEST
15c.

..PORlX
HI I OMl STOPS I
C I 1

utes with the Giants execut executing
ing executing four doubleplays to two by
the Dodgers.

Hokkaido Governor Toshibumi
which was dropped from a heli
copter In the opening ceremo ceremonies.
nies. ceremonies. The Dodgers arrived in Hok Hokkaido
kaido Hokkaido today b ya Japan Airlines
plane from Tokyo and flew after

Kobbe, Clayton Triumph
to Keep Race 1-2 Affair

An inspired Army Attantic
quintet came from behind to
upset the Albrook Flyers, 88-87,
Saturday night, while the
league's leaders, port Clayton
and Fort Kobbe, both breezed to
easy victories. The Cavaliers
trounced the Trl-Post TrOopers,
8-f-M, ana tne Regulars clobber clobbered
ed clobbered Navy, 79-55.
At Albrook. the Fivers who
beat Army Atlantic by 37 points
earlier this month when Bush Bush-master
master Bush-master scoring ace Tom Tucker
was sidelined, found the pesky
A's more than enough to handle
this time.
Tucker spelled the difference
with a total of 33 points.
A close eame all the wv the
lead changed hands numerous
times before Alex Hunter's fra
Ithrow with 17 seconds put the
A V nUtaA tA l . ,,
" o ucmi. vu owjr oy uue point.
The" Flyers' Don Ball then drove
for a layup but was fouled, and
uiuugii ne maae nis IOUI snot to
apparently tie the game, the of officials
ficials officials ruled that one of his
teammates was standing within
the foul lane, and the point was
nullified.
Jim Brown and Hal Terrv
backed up Tucker's .production
with 18 and 15 points, respec
tively. High man for the losers
was Ed Edwards with 18 while
Ball netted 1 and Warren Smith
14. High-scoring: ace Emmet t
Bryant of the Flyers was held to
only 12 points.
At Clayton, center Sam Wil Williams
liams Williams poured 24 markers

LUX THEATRE TODAY

LAUGHTER BY

THE BUSHEL.
LOVE BY THE
PECK!
GjREOORY
pESc

the game to Matsushlma. They
play .their fifth game tomorrow

at nearby Sendai city.
The linescore follows:
Dodgers 000 000 0011 8 0
Giants 000 000 0000 0 3 0
Erskine and Campanella; Ho Horiuchi,
riuchi, Horiuchi, Bessho (7) and Pujlo. Los Losing
ing Losing pitcher: Bessho. Home run:
Snider.
through the net, though play playing
ing playing only a little more than half
the game, and the man-shy
Troopers found themselves
completely overwhelmed. Lee
Straube, the league's top scor scorer,
er, scorer, hit Cor only 15 points, a
figure matched by Mike Rive Rivera,
ra, Rivera, Pat Delaney and Dick Bow Bowman
man Bowman scored IS and 12, respec respectively,
tively, respectively, for the winners, who
used 15 players.
At Kobbe, still another top
scorer, Ron Slavmaker of the
Regulars, had another noor
night, tallying only 10 points,
but his teammates came
through with more than enough
to sink the Middies.
Lennie Koss notched 16, Joe
Belllzzi 13 and Willie Hatchett
12 while Frank Doran of Navy
topped both teams wKh 23.
The Regulars were never in
trouble as they ran up quarter
margins of 23-13, 47-32 and 65 65-44
44 65-44 CAMDEN, N.J. (UP) Eddie
""' iaiesi suspension may
cusi mm if,uuu tne estimated
purse that Will go to the winnintr
jockey in Saturday's Golden State
Maxes.
Arcaro was scheduled to ride
Bold Ruler, the favoriti for the
world's richest race, but was set
down for 10 days for careless rid
ing last Saturday by the stewards
at tne Keeneland Race track at
Lexington, Ky.
w,

Marktwain

SPOPTS

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Tiger
By TREVOR SIMONS
The few unknowing fans, that
is to say, the imerscholastic
fans on the Isthmus who attend
the footsail games but do not
follow too closely the progress of
he teams or their standings,
must have been- somewhat be bewildered
wildered bewildered Friday night at Balboa
Stadium when they saw the Bull Bulldogs,
dogs, Bulldogs, purposely but erroneously
tabbed as "underdogs," rush the
visiting Cristobal Tigers by a
13-0 count.
The insinuation by whoever
wrote the pre-game publicity
was that this writer was unin
formed and that the Bulldogs
were not knee aeep in reserve
power. To mention but a palrof
obvious instances, we name first
Larry Eastman, an excellent
quarterback possessing talents
at that position wmcn wouia
immediately label the lad first
string on either Cristobal or
Junior College teams. But on the i
Bulldog roster he takes a bacK
seat to Richie More, whose ex
cellent nassine and running was
i.he big factor in tne bus victo
ry.
And then there's Charlie
French, who once made his
home in Cristobal and of whom
bla things were expected. Well,
Charlie has lived up to expecta expectations,
tions, expectations, but not for the Tigers;
and still he is considered "sec "second
ond "second spring" to Sutherland and
Winklosky, a pair of very capa capable
ble capable halfbacks.
The Balboa line-up is studded
with such vivid examples of re reserve
serve reserve strength as indicated here.
Actually, if properly handled,
neither Cristobal or Junior Col College
lege College should come within three
touchdowns of this overpower
ing aggregation. The fact is that
Junior College came within a
hair-breath of defeating Balboa,
and Cristobal, even though help helpless
less helpless in the first half against the
Balboa driving power, allowed
but a pair of touchdowns for the
13-0 Balboa win last Friday
night.
And now the Tigers get ready
for another gruelling week of
workouts prior to another trip
to Balboa stadium this coming
Friday night. This time they
take on Junior College, twice de
feated but ever dangerous. The
Tigers win this time go over to
Balboa as slight favorites to
score their second win of the
season.
In their previous meeting with
Junior College on the Gold Coast,
Cristobal came out with a 14-0
win. Since that defeat. JC has
been putting more time and ef effort
fort effort Into their work-out sched schedule
ule schedule and lost to the Bulldogs by
thre narrowest of margins, 7 to
6.
Cristobal's last-minute line
and backfleld reshuffling last
week, caused by the injury to
Milton Grover, plus the fact that
Balboa Stadium was a mire of
mud after the heaviest down downpour
pour downpour of the year, were contrib contributing
uting contributing factors to last Friday's
Balboa win for the heavier team
always will fare the best on a
muddy field.
If Lamoin Werlein is kept on
the line for the Tigers, he is in
fpr a week of rugged training to
perfect his handling of the va vacated
cated vacated tackle spot. By the same
token Billy Gibson, moved Into
the backfield only two weeks a a-go,
go, a-go, will be equally pushed to im
lUfi BEST PARKING!
V 3:10 5:10 7:10 9:10
jl u.eb n.sn
1
I
I
I
I
l
l
i &
I 9 WSSS- JL
' (.Mark twain
I a 'Wn TOyl ce

Rags

prove Cristobal's passing attack.
Oue of the debris of last Friday
night's game might come some
good results as the Tiger clan
realize how much work they still
have ahead of them.
Three lines-men, Kenny stone,
Russ Favorite and team captain
Barry Davison fared well in an
otherwise weak performance
teamwise, but they too must re realize
alize realize that the entire offense and
defense must be above par when
they meet Junior College.
The progress of the Tiger
work-outs will be reported reg regularly
ularly regularly and accurately prior to
Friday night's bi?r "do or die die-game
game die-game at Balboa Stadium be between
tween between Cristobal and Junior Col College.
lege. College. Newhard Elected
Prexy Of Atlantic
Twilight League
The Atlantic Twilight Base Baseball
ball Baseball League, preparing for its
18th consecutive season, held
election of officers &: the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita clubhouse last Thursday
night. Carl Newhard, a promi prominent
nent prominent figure in Atlantic side
sports for several years and an
ex-baseball player of some re repute,
pute, repute, was elected to the presi presidency
dency presidency by a unanimous vote. Reg Reggie
gie Reggie Armstrong, last year's prexy,
announced his resignation at
the opening of the meeting.
A- review and revision nf t.h
League's by-laws was held after
the officers had been elected, it
was agreed to start the season
op the first Tuesday after New
Year's Day.
Only three teams were repre represented
sented represented at Thursday night's ses session.
sion. session. They are the usual stand stand-bys,
bys, stand-bys, Cristobal High School and
Powells, and a Navy team. The
league is stui noiouig the sched schedule
ule schedule open with the possibility of
obtaining a fourth, entree Into
the league.
Any team, service or Wtneiv
wise, desiring to participate in
the league may do so by attend attending
ing attending the next meeting to be held
on Nov. 1 at the Margarita Club Clubhouse.
house. Clubhouse. Advance informdtion may
be obtained by calling the league
secretary, Trevor Simons, at 1 1-1833
1833 1-1833 or 3-2530.
1
J
IDRIVE-IN
I Z. TODAY ?;S
it vnujn a 'vrn.jrt'vrfrj i
MICKEY ROONEY
Coleen Gray in
TWINKLE IN
GOD'S EYES"
Tomorrow!
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per Car!
ROCK HUDSON
Barbara Rush in
'CAPTAIN
i LIGHTFOOT"
V All ICiVOlULyUiJUAl
$1
R
ELEAS E
I
l:0e,
2:09, 3:36. 5:22, 7:W.
s:s p.m. u.oo 0.30
II
l
l
l
it
UfOBH)
lf jff
ivTh

I

STMMI
. ninmrasmai

Also:
and
COVER THE CITY
h ar BTkchnloolor
THE
BUSHWHACKERS
PRICE OF FEAR
with Merle Oberon
I FRANCIS GOES TO
BADLANDS
TERRITORY
i an UNTU MTISTS
I
- -waxVIJVJLV!
WEST POINT



f AJiAMA AMERICA AM INDEPENDENT TMHT NEWSPAPER
PAGE SETtH
McDonald Wants To Play Well; Found Right Place: Oklahoma

TUESDAY OCTOBUt IS. 195S

'mgm ... .bbbbbbbbbbbW

EDITOR 'S MOTS- Bud Write.

MB4oo of Oklahoma naw i ac-

espied a toUaflt rooioall's num num-bar
bar num-bar ana coach. Yhia it tha
of thro dispatches in whkh
na iporti iaitor Horry Gray Gray-ton
ton Gray-ton takat a toorchin book at
th university and its al con
obcromg team and ranted coa'h. )

y HARRY GRAYSON
NORMAN, Okla. (NEA)

we headed into Jefferson House

across the road from Owner Field
to have dinner with the Oklaho Oklahoma
ma Oklahoma kids someone recalled that.
Tommy Mcdonald was from Albu Albuquerque.
querque. Albuquerque. Toe All America halfback was
asked now be happened to come
to Oklahoma.
' When it was time for me t)

go to college," explsinrf zmv-

by
JOB WILLIAMS

Naturallv, Ma and Pa Stribling wanted Junior to make it
bi(, only their dreams were different from moat doting parents.
It wasn't that they had a rap on the White House, John Hop-

As kins, Harvard law, the borbonne, even the blf tent.
. Si . U i. i r. a.

No, it wasn't anything like thai. They just telt it would

be awfully nice if they had a prize Tighter around the house
they could sit back and watch grow 10 championship statute.
Not only watch, but help. And so as soon as Junior. . or
William Lawrence stribling. . got hs second set of muscles,
they put him in training.
Ma and Pa had toured in small-town vaude in acroDatlc
novelties and nourished a professional affinity for the physi physical
cal physical arts. They billed the boy as "Young Stribling,'' started liun
as a bantam at the age of 17 and In his. first year (1921) ie

had 25 fights; 10 years laters he was fighting for the heavy

Donald, "New Mepico had fired weight championship of the world.

The Striblings operated as a closde corporation. They must

have done all right, too. Pa not only handled the business but
ran the corner. . with Ma's help. And later, a younger son
Babe, they called him, was added to the entourage as a spar sparring
ring sparring partner partner-Ma
Ma partner-Ma never climbed through the ropes, literally to work In
the corner, but she always sat directly behind her boy and

While Oklahoma doesn't com everybody in the arena knew she was there. She had neither

Close to throwing the ball arounl inhibitions nor a muted voice.

itd coach, Dud De Groot, and was

ae-empnasmng football. I want wanted
ed wanted to go to a college where thvy
played football well."
"He came to the right place,"
cut m Center Jerry Tubbs, who

is out of Breckenndge, Tex.

READY ON THE FIRING LINE Framed by the center's legs, Texas ball-movers line up be behind
hind behind Joe Clements. They are, left to right, Mickey Smith, Wayne Wash and Walt Fondroa.

Maybe latum Knew Something
When He Left Maryland Flat

Intramural Sports

y HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA )-Whtle
Maryland was making it 15

straight completing an unbeaten

season against George Washington
last fall, someone remarked that

Jim latum was quitting College

m...- .,t hi. tnphnrns Quakers in a game Friday after-: Park to coach North Carotins.

took over the eadership in the C noon that came closer to resem-i "You're nuts," said Jack Hai Hai-League
League Hai-League as the eight-team circuit bling a swimming meet than a erty, the old Georgetown coach

inoina'i uaiiie. aiiu mew auiv viiaut uutici

Tk ViMkMnrf Irich tha tOSm I haV ''Ttnm UfAilM hv tn ha

battle goes into the halfway mark
in the Balboa Junior and Senior
High intrmaural football.
Chassin and his mates took sole
possession of the lead when they
defeated the previously unbeaten
Buckeyes of Bob Rathgeber. Not
only was the Longhorn victory rat rated
ed rated as an upset, but the final score
Of 32 to 6 was even more of a
sunrise than the outcome.
Chassin. Al Muller. and Art Al-

tiser where too muck on offense

that is conceded to have the best
chance to upset the Wildcats keep
nac with a 3 to 8 win over the

Hurricanes. The biggest difference

between this team and the w 1 1 a a-casts
casts a-casts is in the speed. The 'Cats
are much taster which means that
Irish Captain Asa Barley and his
hie cuns. Frank Bright. Mike Bett-

sak, Ray Caldwell, Ralph Parker,
and Ken Majors are really going

llZcl WlieAV IUU UlU-a vas wwviwv u i L ,,
for the Buckeyes and these samejto have to be sharp when t h ey

t a t,.in frnm Rnhm take tne league icaaera u m.o

sucker on

Eisen and Jerry

defense.
Earlte. in the week the L o n g g-horns
horns g-horns deated the Lions 34 to 0,
and the Trojans, under the lead lead-ershio
ershio lead-ershio Of BILL Engelke and f i n e

playing of Mike Williams, Ronnie
two during the week. They won a
two during the week. They won a
squeaker from the Bruins 33 31,
and one almost as tight from the
Indians, 18-13. Both of these were
hard fought games and the winner
was in doubt right up to the final
minutes.
The Cougars came along last
this week and also went into the
win column on two occasions. War Warren
ren Warren Marquard is the captain of
this team and he has been getting
gome top Football from Jim Pot

ter and Joe JLawier. in tneir nrsi
game they defeated the Terrapins
m to 7 and then later won 34 to
12' from the Bruins.

the week.

Ed Suarzes puiiea ms team

of

Huskies together later in the week
and they went on to a 32 to 13
victory over the Hurricanes of Bob
Adams in one of the best play played
ed played nail games this season season-In
In season-In the AA League football,
where the regulation tackle game
is played, only one game was held
during the week. This resulted in
what was undoubtable the biggest
up set of the season as the under underline
line underline .lavhawks. lead by ill Holt

crazy to leave all these big
tackles behind him for some

body else."

Tackles control situation

and Maryland had a raft of them

headed by Mike Sandusky, Al

Wharton, Ed Heunng, Don Heaty
and Joe Lazzarino, ranging in
weight from 215 to 240 pounds

and in height from 5-11 to 6-4

Maryland had everything else

to match, it seemed, pine expert'

ence and momentum. Tommy
Mont, the new head coach, was
having things handed to him on

a silver platter. No nannies

rated the Terrapins worse
fifth nationally.

as loosely as the Drofessionals.

Bud Wilkinson, the perfect col

lege coach, took considerable of
his training schedule from the

money players, who don't as

much as put on pads between;

games.

I still retain a dear, wired for-sound picture of the largo,
dark-haired, not unpretty woman, as she leaned over the rim
of the ring and poured blistering scorn on the referee who fa favored
vored favored Jack Sharkey over her son In Miami, the winter of 1929.
Even Al Capone. a front-row patron, delayed his exit to
take In the angry epilogue. In this, the Chicago hod evidencel

'The team is built in sprint a good sense of critical values. Ma had displayed more active

-
P, aVr
m Ay ;;AW Ay J W
Ogflsjggft'EgOy ISnisBk gg"
tggggHlaaal

slicks S

magician aiiu KK""-" ."r
America halfback a paat matter at tleight of foot.

work and the two weeks of two

a-da yfall practices before classes
start," he stresses.

truculence than either of the gladiators.

FA BLAMES REFEREE

Oklahoma, IHce all other foot-j
ball foundries outside of the iv

League, has 20 days in the spring

It was shortly after this fight that the Striblings went
abroad) as a group for the first time, and while the historical
imnart, mav not have oulte measured up to that created oy

Wilkinson has three weeks in tne Benjamin Franklin or a latter day Johnny Ray, still, the after-

autumn, but it is in the first two math was memorable,
that he gets in his best licks. Then
the four-deep squad is driven It was through the Striblings that we were first warned
from 5:80 a.m. until 6:30 p. m of the existence of Prlmo Camera. Indeed, that apparently
with two-hour stretches out for as the main idea back of the ocean crossing. Once the glan-
naps morning and afternoon. dular giant hit the headlines as a result of whining from, and

Football Season As Formfuf

As Broadway Chorus Cutie

1

y JACK CUDDY
NEW YORK (UP) The foot

ball season so. far has been just

"The players want to be good losing to, Young Stribling on artfully contrived Jouls, he was : about as formtul as the cuties in

and are willing to pay the pnee,. ready for America.

says Wilkinson.
Once the season Is under way I always suspected the subsequent shot at the heavyweight
Oklahoma practice is on the lighc championship was the quid pro quo for the Striblings' amiable
side. Rarely are the lads scrim collaboration in the mlshevlous Camera capers. A couple of
maged. Frequently there is no years later at the Masters golf championship In Augusta, 1
work on Monday and no more tried to steer Pa into a discussion of this interesting sequence,
than 30 minutes In shorts on Fri-' but it developed his thoughts were still back in Cleveland.
day. Two hours are spent o n and they were not too congenial, either.
Thi.ouiov whImuLv r,,i Ti.rt. "I never will be able to understand why you sports writ-

' . iit .i i.- ju u. ti

ers let Diane get away witn wui uc uiu. nc wmi uu wi un
way to give Schmeling the best of every break, and if there
was any doubt about his prejudice, the way he stopped the
fight, settled that."

dav reviewing tne upcoming op opponents'
ponents' opponents' attack and defense, re rehearsing
hearsing rehearsing Oklahoma's and m
weaving in new and special play s.

pper
than

and Herb Spector, gave the C0rn-!Cued Terns

Sd Syracuse ambutahed Mary
land, 26-12, Jim Brown gaining
more ground than all Terrapin
backs combined. The Terps
bearly squeezed by Wako Forest,
6-0 and then were smacked by
Baylor, 14-0.
"Aimless" was the way Baylor

men described the widely-public

huskers the soundest beating of
the season 13 to 0. Holt scored in

the first half and spector in ine
second, while quarterback Bill
Brunner added the seventh point
after Holt's TD.

Maryland showed the loss, of

Frank Tamburello, drafted into
the Army under rather unusual
circumstances just before the
opener. The quarterback be

comes an even more sensitive po position
sition position in the split -T. But with
all those big linemen barging

in the bowling competition

which is A League, the four teams around, it is difficult to picture a
looh nlaverl two cames and when! club falling anart because of the

Rathgeber and his Buckeys won; the smoke had cleared away, each! loss of one man, Nevertheless it

team nao one win anu 1 : appears uie lerus uavc.

-reHit This is Drobably be on the! "They had no real idea of

hawW fnntfht intramural leagues where they were going or why.

In recent years. All four of the, report those who saw the Baylor
teams are capapble of winning,! game. "They are as well equipped
and each will be working extra I ts a college team can be, but lust
hard for those victories. j didn't have a notion of what to

do with the strength."
Art O'Leary's team edged Dan!
DesLondes' gang 1170 to 1043 at Ton of Marrland't "first team

their first-game of the week in fi

nal two minutes by scoring two
' -U .J ....... nMJ OO ur.n

over the Indians. Fred Huddleston
played an outstanding game for
the Indians. The Terrapins, with
Rusty Weade as Captain won their
first game of the season by defeat defeating
ing defeating the Lions' 13-6.
In B. League compeition the
Wildcats only played once, but
they made shambles of the Quak Quakers
ers Quakers in winning 46 to 7. Simms Al Allen,
len, Allen, Roy CuTbreth, Bill Camp, Le Le-roy
roy Le-roy Vaughan, and Ed Shafer give
this team a potent offense and
strong defense. It is doubtful if a
'ny team in the league will have
the strength to defeat them this
season.
The Spartans, with Joe Garcia
t the helm made biggest gain of

the same time Jim Watson's leam.of 22 have been hit by illness and
was winning 1170 to 1039 from Ed (injuries, but coaches have depth
Cunninghams boys, ito cover this. Baylor was shy

The next dav DesLondes and his five regulars and the Bears suck

out, Dei Shofner, got in only four

lads turned around and whipped
ham eot his group to come back

Watson 1172 to 1132 and Cunning

Gharles Hill was the high indlvi

with a 184. Art .O'Leary was high

Ronnie Mei.de paced Cunninghams
Ronnie Meade paced Cunninghams

the week by winning both of their outfit with a 184. High honors for

games. Thfey took, a forfeit win o- the weaK, ms team, ana ine en en-ver
ver en-ver the Huskies and then psted a 'tire league went to Jim Watson

resound mg 34 to 12 defest on the who had a very line n game

plays

Maryland's slow start can be
rationalized to some degree. The

dual game for DesLondez team Terps' pass defense collasped

against Syracuse.
Mont's backfield organization

was disrupted, wun xamDU-

rello in boot camp, Dickie Lewis,

a sophomore of whom much was

expected, sprained has ankte

That left the most important job

on the field to Johnny mtsch

who participated in only 10 plays
up to this year.. One backfield

change can play havoc with an

attack, and Mont has had more

than that with which to contend.

Poor timing and execution in

the backfield affects an offensive

line.

But why a ton of large and ap ap-Darentlv
Darentlv ap-Darentlv throughly capable line

men should be shaky defensively

mizzles football men.

Mavbe Big Jim Tatum knew

somethine when he decided that

nothing could be finer than North
Carolina.
m :

oet

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This was in July '31, and Young Stribling, now 27, was

meeting Max Schmeling, the Hitler idol, who nad won oenc

5 Rmariwav enorus line

And like the girlie dancers it Is
rare when any of the teams get
out of step.
There hasn't been an old-fashioned
shocker of an upset so Jar.
u.ra there underdogs win,

to be sure, but the bookies are

rlaimina ti t most of their upsets

at
to it, the chances for the other
team scoring: an upset are mi
mized. ij ij-And,
And, ij-And, of course, this also ratal
be the week when form is smashed
to nieces on the college gridirons,
too. Because the upsets certaMfti
are behind schedule. -i--

.data

NY Rangers

Into Second Place

are just in the point spreads-a ...
teamill come close, to beating a, HAfkftV M(UP. 1?

team tha'. was rated a oig """"I 3w
l5 .ii anri that's about!

fi! .iV. of tt Guy Gendron, a Montreal natiw

" the Canadiens somehow let si
for this close away, enabled the New toi

-- i i.. ui V.i j. 4A form Weu. oneinanijers 10 sup pai uieni auu uuj
Tunney's vacated Utle on a foul, and was making his first de- adhernce to V irnJe vol. gecond place todty ln the N,tio N,tio-fense.
fense. N,tio-fense. George Blake, notorious honest, had been brought In odds-mak.r who ooes ; a ? h j i
from Los Angeles to referee, and with only 14 seconds left injume of. ,).pb""fl"s be-f

the final round, stopped the fight.

Multl-MiHion Butinatt

tk.t it i hM-auae teams are

ii. arnuted tAOtt closely than ever

',wi"juj .'.tu.. Lj - t fJAf: H ttJtra rf

rt uicu uic umei uiij, aim xiivc paaaiswi w 9 ntohrM "V

una juni, aim a jisr iiiiicp,v.t
agreed with the ringside consensus that day, lit., that actually
Blake should have stopped it long before he did.
i ...
WILLIE THE CLUTCH
Young Stribling was prone to hit and clinch, a technique
that won him the tag of Willie the Clutch. He wasn't easy to
hit or easy to watch, for that matter. Yet he stopped a num number
ber number of good cnes, and Schmeling was the only fighter to stop
him.
Yon won't find it in the records, but for several hours Young
Stribling was light-heavyweight champion of the world. . or
just long enough for the referee to get out of town and an announce
nounce announce that he wasn't.
First he called the fight a draw, then, threatened by local
partisans, he gave It to the Georgian, and, finally, safe in a
neutral state, Harry Ertle of Jersey City, declared Mike McTigue
had successfully and even brilliantly defended his title.
That's as close as Junior came to making the tender dreams
of Ma and Pa come true. He died some years later following a
crack up in his high-speed' motorcycle.

Wilkinson sees to it tha this
yoi'ng men store up energy in instead
stead instead of leaving their football on
tha practice field.

how Wilkinson keeps so many
young savages hopped up through throughout
out throughout flagrantly weak schedules is
truly amazing. McDonald, for ex example,
ample, example, ran back to throw a leg leg-lock
lock leg-lock on Jimmy Harris after tak taking
ing taking a pass good for S3 yards that
thoroughly and finally bulidogg bulidogg-ed
ed bulidogg-ed rather formidable Texas.
After smacking the Longhorn?,
45-0, Wilkinson keens his bovs

on the beam with something like'

ibis:
"Our entire squad made far too
many mechanical errors. Our
starting team fumbled four times.
In a close game, which we w i 11
have every week from now on,
POOl mechanical nlav will ho rh

margin by which we will be de
fentetl. I certainly hope we cai

overcome our erros through dili diligent
gent diligent practice."
Encouraged to enroll in majors
i!ssinng a fine living, Oklahoma
football placers are solidly es es-taftlishing
taftlishing es-taftlishing themselves in the busi business
ness business and industtrigl world, es especially
pecially especially as geologists and petro-

n-uiu engineers.

AUTOMATIC
opening and closing
assim features on the Rear Doors.

See it on the
"all new" 1957 Ford Friday Oct. 26

The 456-pound Gendron
iro aosU against the I

lack Hawks Sunday night and SI

It UirnM Out they were all 4hfe
Rangers really needed in posting
a 4-1 victory. Danny Lewicki anfj
Andy Bathgate connected 45, see see-onds
onds see-onds apart in the third period, th

The hound dogs who are keep keeping
ing keeping a close wateh are the repre repre-8.
8. repre-8. ik. mn who make

fhTfSll odds and 0 conduct clinch the victory.

nfSK Ranger .goalie .Lome Worsle

i .a. distributed practically Tost this third snutout ot me sea
lay cards dtstriomeo p wtnn uwM fn

everywhere. They nave
?S!!?T.k avetv team, watch

i,..nm ah on every team,

in, : for injuries,, for staleness aft-
er a big gam. r iu.b ,tnat 18
getting "up" for a special oppo opponent.
nent. opponent. And wnen the parlay cards and
the poiLt spreads are posted each
week that represents
,7. u- .ntirp rioeration. per-

haps mor accurate than ever he
. r. i ui. i tha natt many

fore ODiauiauic r---
upsets simply were due to wrong
Information, or perhaps no infor information
mation information at all.
Trend Toward oneslon
But there are other reasons, too
rtnTof the big ones Is the new
?hVfashion'l8of ballhcontrol in
the college ranks. There w. a
strong rend toward possession
anTa theory that the other team
can't score as long as you have
the ball ball-It
It ball-It makes for long
"punch-punch-punch' plays with
occasionally a breakaway runner
getting through for a-long gain or
f twJchdown. When a favored

team gets the ball and hangs on

son when Harry Watson scored for

the Hawks in the final session, j

Vic Stasiuk notched two goals to
help the Boston Bruins erase p
two-goal deficit and gain a 3-3 tie
with the Detroit Red Wings. Still
unbeaten in three games, this
Wings lead the Rangers by twb
points.
Leo Labine scored Boston
other goal while Metro PrystaT,
Lome Ferguson and Dutch Reibel
scored for Detroit.

ToflVv incanto .25-.fi

WAHOO! M15.M
Robert Taylor in
"QUENT1N DURWABD".
Marshall Thompson in
"dial my

Today IDEAL 20
"TIGER WOMAN"
Chapters 5 ft 6
"PILGRIM LADY"

"Pals of The Golden Wejkv

wii?? f'JW c"reer s'de, the
wufcisnon influence spreads, wuai.
torbacks Jack ltitchelli now fc
Arkansas; and Darrell ftoyai at
w chita became head coaches a t
cou'Ctt x years T after playing
i '"tifootba Norman8
Walker of MM
SE.to.aeven. Eight

l7i.t ";nson aoontrs are col:

hitl "w wwnis. iwelve coach
nigh schools. j
Wilkinson has so well bui't his
Wty that graduates are now
Ki aterprospects tne
Wi!k!"u80D .ls nt only won

u, Payers of the Grmt
lthwSsLt' ,6ut jt oil and cattle-

" un mem

That's Whv it ii onina t K.i .. I

bard to cheek tha eIimtuo 'II

,. KerVbody' is convinced tha
'nej filay football just a little
better M Oklahoma.

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"h :h; l SAFTI-LINER

paienirn

you against BLOWOUTS and PUNCTURES

Xet priced practically as low as
Conventional Tires and Tubes

STRONGER

RUIN LONGFR

TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY

miotic

Tel. 3-1501



page eight

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUE9VAX. Ut lVBU U. 1MB
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Inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
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LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
UBRERIA PRECIADO
f Ml No. U
Agendas Internal. de Publicaciones
No. 1 Lottery PUia
CASA ZALDO
Control am 41
LOURDES PHARMACY
Ut La Carrasqulila
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. It "B" Street
MORRISON
4th of Jul Ave. J SI
LEWIS SERVICE
Are. TtveU No 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
to Cental Am.
FARMACIA LUX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. re, oo la Oooo Ave. No. 41
FOTO DOMY
Mo Aioaemeoa Ave. eed S3 It
FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
N attest No. n
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
r arena Lefevre J Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via romi in
NOVEOAOES ATHIS
VU EspaAa Ave.
Minimum
for
12 WORDS
MINIMUM
FOR
12. WORDS
14 CnM Av

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL

INSURANCE
(ALL KINDS)
JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama M66t
Write Bin L. Balboa, C.Z.
Hours to 12, -1:80 to 8
Saturdays a.m. to noon.
Alter hours Pan 8-7050
Educational. Life.
Automobile. Plre. etc.
TRANSPORTED BAXTER, S. A.
Packer, Shippers
Phono. 2 2451 1561
Loam Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Classes Mt
loS a.. Phone
or by aapcintweM-
HI-FI RECORDS
classic, popular and Jasa
AGENdAS DIAZ
87 Street No. 6-A Tel. 8-1590
Open until 7:00 p.m.
The secret of beet I a great dis discovery
covery discovery of French tclsnce.
"Apiderm" Royal Jelly
A concentrated super feeding
product of wonderful vitalising
A0INCIAS LATINO -AMIRICA-NAS
CANOAWOSXr CIA. LTPA.
r O. Box 421S Phone 3-4SS4
seieeipXZnes
m
Canal zone ladies
Do you have tray hair?
It's Exciting...
It's Glamorous...
"COME ALIVE GRAT"
Made just for you.
Y.M.C.A. Beau(y Salon
Tel., 2-8077.
Learn Ballroom Dancing
Group classes & private lessons
for Adults, Couples, Teenagers
e Pre-teens. "Special" Any 5
American or Latin Oancai for
SI 5. Per further infe. Balboa
2-4219.
HARNETT
'Wire Tear figure down"
BODY REDUCING
Mr-Levy Machines, Massage
Bath maia and remaie
ORTOPEDIA NACIONAL
IS Av. Junto Areaemena 3-2211
Dr. 8CHOLL trained Chiropodist

THIS WEEK'S BARGAIN

AT THE
BARGAIN BASEMENT
OF THE
branch EC0N0GAS
BRANCH
Tivoli Ave. 18-78 Tel. 2-2628 j
USED APPLIANCES
a EASY Automatic Washing Machine $175.00
PERFECTION Kerosene Stove 125.00
o ELECTROLUX Kerosene Refrigerator .... 175.00
FRICIDAIRE 2-door, 12 cu, ft 225.00
FRICIDAIRE 2-door, 10 cu. ft 200.00
KELVINATOR 2-door. 10 cu. ft 200.00
SERVEL "Ice Maker" 10 cu. ft 250.00
PHILCO 6 cu .ft 150.00
WESTINCHOUSE 7 cu. ft 125.00
LEONARD 7 cu. ft 125.00
e KENMORE Sewing Machine wdeLuxe
Cabinet 95.00
o NECCHI Portable 200.00
NO DOWN PAYMENT
EASY PAYMENT PLAN WITH GUARANTEE
-VISIT TODAY
B" i- j jm .. 1
BRANCH ECONOGAS BRANCH
Tivoli Ave. 18-78 Tela. 2-2628
I jf

FOR RENT
Apartment

ATTENTION, G. I.! Jut built
mode furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold wofer.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom fur fur-nithed
nithed fur-nithed apartment, Ave. Paru.
Call Phone I -0081.
FOR RENT: Nicety furnished,
small apartment or room. Best
residential taction. 43rd Street
No. 13.
FOR MINT: Furnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, modern, II th Street Ne.
1, Parqua Lafevre, en the main.
G.I. exclusively. Call 7-9 a.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living-dining room, two
bathrooms, porch, cool. 48th St.
Ne. 27, Apartment No. 4.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment 2 bedrooms, studio, din dining
ing dining and living room, kitchen and
hot water. Beautiful view. Jose
Gabriel Duque Avenue, La Cres Crests,
ts, Crests, $200. Phone 3-1899.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment at San Francisco, betide
Roosevelt Theater, overlooking
SAS Commissary. Via Porrat 120.
Phono 3-5024.
POR RINT: Newly furnished
And unfurnished apar t m e n 1 1.
A L H A M B RA APARTMENTS,
1 0th Street No. 8061. Phono
1386. Colon.
FOR RENT: Furnished small
living room with bedroom and
garage privilege. One or two
persons. Chalet 614 Betania.
Phono 3-4412.
Talmadge Assails
US Supreme Court
in Texas Speech
PORT WOBTH T im
Senate nominee Herman Tal-
oi ueorgia assailed the
Ipreme Court Sunday night
cnarjlng that lefts'
i SS a fflorffied hoard
cation,"
Talmarlff tnM n..tLii
' O" -ww m VUU. v MIC
Fort Worth chapter of Pro Amer America,
ica, America, a Vomen't nnlitirnl Hnoo)i
. Ye a-w-VUUVUWV11
organization, that the court's
ouiuui desegregation runngs in ef effect
fect effect are an attempt to "regiment
and control the schooling of every
cnua in every scnooi system..."
Tafmadffe said American "era
now awakening to the danger" of
the court's "c h i n n i n e stosrliiv
away at the reserved rights of
stater wnicn at first "went vir
tually unnoticed a reversal here,
an over-riding opinion tare..."
But in the past three years this
trend "has reached s blatant, ar arrogant
rogant arrogant crescendo of one radical
attempt after another to chancn
we very irameworK or our gov
ernment through judicial legisla
latlon," he said.
A(. m at
Talmadge said the court In out
lawing public school segregation
"made no attempt to conceal the
tact that it was ruling not what
me law was but rather what the
present justices think the law
ought to be."
By this, he said, "the court
served notice that it no toncer is
the guardian and protector of the
Constitution..."

U'yaweecn

"sewiueu ut

of Edu

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALE: Maytag wringer wringer-washer,
washer, wringer-washer, 60-cycles, $45, good
Condition. Qtrs. 123 -A, Albrook
86-5235.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
table, 6 chairs, 2 metal side sideboards
boards sideboards and other items. Phone
Balboa 2833.
FOR SALE: Wert ingh oust
Laundromat $100. 2111-0 Cu Cu-rundu.
rundu. Cu-rundu. Phono 7225 after 5:00.
FOR SALE: 6-pc. mahogany
bedroom set $160; single bod,
mahogany, innenpring mattress
$50; mahogany glasttop coffee
table $15; two aluminum Vene Venetian
tian Venetian 8 -ft. blinds, each $10. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone Balboa 3381. House 119
Ridge Road.
Nizam Of Hyderabad
Retires On Stipend
Of $903,000 A Year
NEW DELHI, Oct. 23 (UP)
me iviz.illl oi Hvacraharl. nno nf
me ncnest men in the world,
yesterday announced his retire
ment on a pension of 8803,000 a
year.
The 75-year-old nizam gave his
advancfd aee as the reason for
nis retirement. His announcement
preceded by 10 days lmorementa-
tion of a new Indian law which
will wipe out the territory his
family has ruled for 200 years.
The nizam, who is more, formal
ly known as His Exalted Highness
Mir Osman Ali Khan Bahadur?.
said that because of his year and
on the advice of physicians, he
has decided "to spend the remain
ing years of my life with the best
interests of my family."
He had lost his throne when
India became a sovereign nation,
Dut had carried on the formalities
of rulership.
The new Indian state reorgani
zation will end the existence of
the state
The ni
pri
rivifcges is his
annual
privy purse."
In addition, he is reported to
possess gold, silver and gems
estimated to be worth one billion
dollars.
For all his wealth, and the
belief that he had a harem of
hundreds of women, the nizam
usually dresses in shabby western-
style suits and drives around in
a 1927 car.
Most of the time he lives in a,
Small bungalow although his fam family
ily family owns six palaces.
Need an extra car?
Drive a sparkling new car
as your own.
saTaW-J.T'll V V ."tjToTaWT" 3
FIESTA CAR RENTALS
HOTEL EL PANAMA
CALL: Pan. 3-4568 Colon 74
SERVICE
it as close as .
your telephone
...Calls 'Till 10:00 pm
0
TV Service
Complete TV Testing
ANTENNA
our specialty
CALL 2 2374
CORNER -II" and DARIEN

of HyderabadtaMi Novj 1.

liaja satttohe Iraf an.jrjurdtn-

Onp of hie n

TELE RAD

"t

FOR SALE
Automobile

FOR SALE; 1952 Pick-up Feral
V-8, duty paid, new paint, good
condition. Call "Guy," Panama
3-7217.
FOR SALI: 1951 Plymouth
four-door sedan, very clean, ex excellent
cellent excellent mechanical condition,
good tiros $500. Tucker, Navy
3661
FOR SALE: 1953 Cadillac i
Hardtop Coupe, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Phone Balboa 3381.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Taunat,
15 M. two-door sedan, mileage
4000 miles, used only forty days
in Europe, like new. Apply Trop Tropical
ical Tropical Moron. Duty paid.
FOR SALE: 1951 HHIman in
very good condition, $425. Qtrs.
50, Phone 5174, Albrook.
FOR SALE: 1949 Super Six
Hudson Business Coupe, new
tires, new battery $295.' I. Jack Jack-ton.
ton. Jack-ton. No. 1510 Calabash Street.
Balboa, C.Z.
FOR SALE: 1954 Mercury
Hardtop, 2-tone blue, Mercuma Mercuma-tic,
tic, Mercuma-tic, radio, like new. Call Gatun
5-300. ,
Veteran. Rookie
Spark Cleveland
To Hockey Win
Veteran Fred Glover a ndrookie
Bob Elik pooled talents to enable
the Cleveland Barons to take over
undisputed possession of first
place in the American Hockey
League during the weekend.
Glover scored two goals snd
Eljjc one as the Barons defeated
Sorintrfield. 7-3. Sundav nieht Th
victory gave Cleveland seven
points and nudged them ou of a
second-place tie with Hershey,
who was Idle.
Buffalo tied for second place by
ninnintl PrniiiHannii 9-1 flnn 1 2 ttir
aaatliiass a iv iuviivv. UVfliO M v
Eric Pogue and Frank bullivan
Provided the maram of victorv
and the Impetus that pushed the
Bisons out of fifth place.
In Saturday's games, Cleveland
walloped Providence, 4-1; spring spring-field
field spring-field slaughtered Rochester, 8 2,
snd Buffalo edged Hershey, 4-3.
Why!, They Wonder
As Man Says Demos
Will Win The Vote
CHAPEL HILL. N.C. Oct 23
(UP) A political scientist who!
predicted Democratic victory in.
the 1948 presidential race nas re repeated
peated repeated the prophecy, and a horde
of people wants to know how he
does it,
Gordon B. Cleveland, a Univer University
sity University of North Carolina professor,
said he has received a flood of
mail since he predicted last week
that the Democrats will win this
year.
The national Democratic head headquarters
quarters headquarters and the New York and
California state Democratic head headquarters
quarters headquarters have written for more in information
formation information about his prediction, he
said.
Cleveland said he also was con contacted
tacted contacted by radio announcers snd
newspaper reporters from over
the country.
Cleveland said his analysis
shows there laj a good chance the
Democrats may win the election
even if President Eisenhower gets
as much as 53 per cent of the
popular vote.
A candidate needs 266 electoral
votes to win and Cleveland's study
shows that the Democrats stand
a good chance of getting 267 elec electoral
toral electoral votes, even if they do not
get a popular majority.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court For The
District ot The Canal Zone
Balboa Division
In the Matter of the Adoption of Car
men Maria Murlllo Diaz, e minor un under
der under the age of 14 years and Juan Jose
Murlllo Cascante, defendant. No. 4396
Civil. Citation petition for adoption.
To: Juan Jose Murlllo uascamc.
You are hereby required to appear
before the United States District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone. Divi
sion of Balboa, at the Courtroom thereof.
in Ancon, Canal Zone, on the 14 day
of December, ISSS, at 8 o'clock In the
forenoon of that day. then and there to
show cause, if any you have, why the
petition of John L. Fischer and Blanca
E. Fischer for the adoption of Carmen
Maria Murlllo Diaz, a minor, heretofore
filed herein, should not be panted.
Witness, the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe. Judge. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
this S day of October. 1956.
C. T. MeCormick, Jr.
Clerk of Court.
(Seal)
by Sara de Pena
Chief Deputy Clerk.
To: Juan Jos Murlllo Cascante.
The foregoing citation is served upon
you oy publication pursuant to tne or order
der order of the Honorable Guthrie F. Crowe.
Judge. United States District Court for
wrc uninci o me tinil AIN1C, UlltQ
the 4 day of October. ISSS. and entered
and filed in this srtrrM WTrW office of
the Clerk of the United 1 States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zqne,
Division of Balboa, on the 4 day ot Oct.,
1956.
C. T. MeCormick, Jr.
Clerk of Court,
by Sara de la Fena
Chief Deputy Clerk.

WANTED
Miscellaneous

HOME WANTED: Four kittens
six weeks old Frito. House 0932
Amador Rood. Phone 2-2964.
WORK WANTED: Ironing and
cleaning. Two days a week Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent maid. Highly recom recommended.
mended. recommended. Call present employer,
Balboa 3477.
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Motor bike B.S.A.
125-c.c. Call Balboa 2474.
LESSONS
New data in beginners' Ballroom
Dancing for 6th. 7th, 8th grade
students starting October 29th.
Course includes Foxtrot, Walts
and Jitterbug. DORESI WAITES
School of Dancing, Columbus
Club, Balboa. Phone 2-2363.
Dallas Race Issues
Will Soon Be Aired
For Supreme Court
WASHINGTON, Oct. 28 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Supreme Court oday cleared
the way for a full-dress hearing
by a federsl district court on a
plea by Negro parents for imme immediate
diate immediate racial integration of public
vuuvis ui isauas, lex.
-rPr? J"inntrpunal rejected an
effort by Dallas school authori-
h i he,d off Mrly court
"vBiivwu uu iue issue.
te ?rder left standing a
fiilinrr IMS.. J I 11 a
.u....g imucu oy me am U.S. Cir
cuit Court of Appeals last May 25
This requires the federal dls-
tvisvr A..a t-v 11
;ir tTvuv ,n u"s to. proceed
with hearines nn suit Kv v..
.parents asking for immediate ed-
vaaisu uaais.
Ferlftral TliM TJ. nrtn:.
A Atwell of Dallas previously hid
u.a.u.aocu mic suu on grounds it
wss filed prematurely. He said
Dallas schools should have time
to "see what they can work out."
But that hivhar nlvm.U u-u
. VMbUll luun llclU
there was "no bssis" in law for
ma iciusai 10 near evidence on
me parents- suit st this time.
The Suoreme Court h oi.,n
local federal district courts the job
01 supervising compliance with
the high court's 1954 decision hold
ing scnooi segregation to be un
constitutional.
V,
The court issued a series of or
ders but no written opinions at to
day's brief session. It then re
cessed for two weeks so the jus
tices can write nnininna nn
SCOro of casus rprentlv srsnul hi.
t It v
lore inem.
In other actions today the court
Denied a hearinar in Jnhn IT
Dav Jr. nf Washington form or
- . n w r w. ... v.
f?I farlnff ripath fnr th mnnl..
of a Korean civilian in Seoul, Ko
rea, in 1950. The court's action
left the Army free to go ahead
witn Day s execution.
Denied a hesrintr to .lames
Franklin Bowman, Louisville, Ky
handyman sentenced to die for the
rape-muraer 01 a z-year-oia worn
an in 1954.
1st Prize
566857
2nd Prize
579298
3rd Prize
988656

JL ra...BIFORlX
I ONI STOPS I
O 1 I

1. $300.00 (AccumulaWI) 2. $480.00

and all products of "VINICOIA UCORERA AND DESTILERIA CENTRAL"

RESORTS

FHILLIPS Ocaanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435. Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phono Gamboa
6-441.
laldwin't furnished apartments
at Shuts Clara Beach Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
oLtLLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
Dr. W.ndehake Medical Clinic.
Day Night Service. Opposite
Chase Bank. Phone 2-3479 Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. THE CURUNDU POST RES RESTAURANT
TAURANT RESTAURANT offers invitation to
kid on contract to operate a
POP CORN CONCESSION in
Curundu, C.Z. Prospective bid bidders
ders bidders are invited to visit the op operations.
erations. operations. Bids should bo submit submitted
ted submitted in duplicate, insealed enve envelopes
lopes envelopes properly identified on the
outside, and enclosed in another
envelope addressed to the in in-ttaNarion
ttaNarion in-ttaNarion Officer for the atten attention
tion attention of the Pott Restaurant Of Officer.
ficer. Officer. Bids will bo opened at
1400 hours on 25 November
1956 in the Pott Restaurant
Building, for further information
call Curundu 6205 or 4268
THE CURUNDU POST RES RESTAURANT
TAURANT RESTAURANT offers invitation to
bid on contract to operate 0
DRESSMAKIN6 SHOP in Curun Curundu,
du, Curundu, C.Z. Prospective bidders are
invited to visit the operations.
Bidt should bo submitted in du duplicate,
plicate, duplicate, insealed envelopes prop properly
erly properly identified on the outside,
and enclosed in another envelope
addressed to the Installation Of Officer
ficer Officer for the attention of the Pott
Restaurant Officer. Bidt will bo
opened at 1400 hours on 25 No November
vember November 1956 in the Pott Res Res-Wurant
Wurant Res-Wurant Building. For further in.
formation call Curundu 6205 or
4268.
THE CURUNDU POST RES RESTAURANT
TAURANT RESTAURANT effort invitation to
bid on contract to operate a
FURNITURE REPAIR & REFIN REFIN-ISHING
ISHING REFIN-ISHING SHOP in Curundu. C.Z.
Prospective bidden are invited
to visit the operations. Bidt
should bo submitted in dupli duplicate,
cate, duplicate, insealed envelopes properly
identified on the outside, end
enclosed in another envelope ad addressed
dressed addressed to the Installation Offi Officer
cer Officer for the attention of the Pott
Restaurant Officer. Bids will be
rened at 1400 hours on 25 No No-tlrber
tlrber No-tlrber 1956 in the Pott Res
taurant Building. For further in information
formation information call Curundu 6205 or
4268.
Volleyball Iwinbill
At Santo Domingo
Sports Club Tonight
A volleyball double header
featuring two Canal Zone teams
against two Panama teams will
be played tonight at the Santo
Domingo Sports Club of Pana
ma. Tne first game tip off will
be at 7 p.m.
The first srame features the
students of Albrook Air Force
Base's Latin American School
versus Panama League cham champion
pion champion Evinrude. Last week, in the
first of their three-set series, Ev Evinrude
inrude Evinrude won.
The second contest pairs Pa-
ralsp's all-stars against Los Bor-
gos ciub of Panama. Last ween.
In whatt was also the first of
three meetings, Los Borgos Club
won.
Total .

..pTIVIEJA

LA"

FOR SALE
Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Venetian blinds.
Homo 0932 Amador Road. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 2-2964.
FOR SALE: Two-place Erceape
plane, model 415-C. Continental
o721 C"75"12,
FOR SALE: Hermes B.by Port Portable
able Portable typewriter $40 and steno-
JAL,! "tht adding
machine, completely recondi recondi-Nwied.
Nwied. recondi-Nwied. addt and subtracts. 10 10-eehmn
eehmn 10-eehmn with credit balance.
8150. Phone Albrook 2lt5 after
3:30 p.m.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Ai,...BJitloned
eJ ?..': ",PI enipped.
Suitable for office, beauty parlor
or barber .hop. Phono 3-4614,
Jn9H I and 3 to 6 p.m.
Panama Line
Sailing
The Panama Liner Cristobal
is scheduled to sail from Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Saturday afternoon with 37
passengers for New York,
Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy V. Black
are the only passengers booked
Tor port-au-Prince, Haiti.
The complete advance passen passenger
ger passenger list for New York follows:
Miss Helen Bacon; Mr. and
Mrs. Edwin J3. Cain; Mr. and
Mrs. John L. Dougan; Mr. and
Mrs. Paul I. Drawbaugh and two
children; Mr. and Mrs. James
Early; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Fors-
Iberg; Mr and Mrs. George d.
tFraunfelder: Miss Beth oannon'
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Glass and
Mr. and Mrs, Grant B; Holly.
Mrs. Claire B. Knapp; Theo
dore f. Longwood; Miss Gene Genevieve
vieve Genevieve Maley; Miss BCTtha Mc Mc-Combs;
Combs; Mc-Combs; Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Naab; Wood row W. Richardson;
Miss Louise Sonderman; Mr. and
Mrs. Walter T. Schapow; Mr.
and Mrs. Cleveland A. Schecker;
Reginald c. Smith: r w Tay
lor; Mrs. Marie J. Wall; Miss
June wiue; and Miss Florence
E. Williams.
Radio Announcers
Convene In Miami;
Officer In Panama
. , la, vJjJhti. ji
The secretarv-treaaurAi nf th.
Inter-American Radio Announcers
congress, Mario Blanco y Blanco,
arrived in Panama last gnitht en
route to West Palm Reach Fla
where the agenda 'will be drafted
ior me mird iaka congress to be
held here around the middle of
December.
The agenda will be drafted at a
regional conference scheduled to
begin Friday in the Hotel Beau Beaumont
mont Beaumont of West Pslm Beach, with
delegates from Cuba, Mexico, U-
niiea Mates, ransma, Guatemala
and Venezuela.
Blanco y Blanco was mot at
Tocomen last night by David.
Constable, president of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Radio Workers Union; Loren Loren-10
10 Loren-10 Sanchez Golan, chairmen of
the organising committee for the
congress and other members of
the Panama radio workers organ organization.
ization. organization. The Cuban delegate is scheduled
0 depart for West Palm Beach
early Thursday morning.

October 21

(AccumuUtd)3. $200.00 (AccumulUtd)

. $980.00

FOR RENT
House

FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
2 bedrooms, living-dining room,
kitchen, bathroom. Apply 45th
East Street 2-241, 8 a.m. to 9
p.m
FOR RENT: Beautiful chalet
on Via Espeiii No. 112. Spacious
garden, terrace. 3 bedrooms. 2
bathrooms, hot water, double
garage, maid's room with bath.
Unfurnished. Dr. Burgos, Phone
3-1716.
PERSONALS
Slipcovers, re-upholstering. Best
prices in Panama. For estimates
call 3-4628, Herat Co. Free
pick-up and delivery.
Helo Wanted
WANTED: Engllth tpeaklnt
maid. Care of child, laundry,
housework, cooking. References.
Call wookdeyt after 5 or wook wook-nd
nd wook-nd House 2351 -fc Owen ,nd
La Boca Civic ContttVl
A meocing of the. La Boca Ci Ci-vie
vie Ci-vie Cbunctf will b 5tld toLS.
row nlsht at I sn in
nominate officers. The officer
wm De eieciea Nov. 6 durina
regular voting.
The meetirver win h vu
the La Boca Highkmool study
Army Announces
Heavy Job Open
nnvmiuiP Aunuuuces a grad grading
ing grading equipment operate vacancy
for a U.S. eitlaetf.
Applicants must b sole to op operate
erate operate any type ctf motor grader
in rourt idrv earth remov removal,
al, removal, back-fining, and perform fine
grade work on road beds.
He must also operate trac tractor
tor tractor with full range of attach attachments
ments attachments I.e., scraper, pan, doaer,
oic.
Applications should be submit submitted
ted submitted to the Civilian personnel
Office. USARCARIB, Drawer 45,
Fort Clayton, Canal Zone.
Experience Counts
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I J BJ sjlgj



PAGI Ntttl

TBI PANAMA AME1MCAH AX INDRPSMDIN1 DAILY NKWSFAFt
AY, OCTOBER 22, 1556
OAOtLGJ WURlHUo
sory or Maamu way
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and m

He Ought Know

Tui; rS TUB SECOND

Owe IVE Mao wm4
vEt WHAT

Very Nice Place

I Thatt

r THIS IS

TEWWIBLE OLD

FWIEND I'LL
CALL A DOCTOR:
PON'TAAOVf'

I WASN'T

F1ANNIN'

ON IT,

FUDDSY.

,..IN PACT, I MAY STAY

gl6HT HERE m Aft

T

YOU KWOW. BAZOO, OUT- KZTTT i WU-WHAJ5 X OM.AnV
SPWITSARE IN HAKMOAP- YEAH. AN A-AURA? SUBTLE.
I a SENSE AN AURA 1 YEAH- .pe
l

That isnV an aura-.- T
ITS LILAC HAlRTctNIc y6

ALLEY

Run for the Cellar!

f t.

enr st $ 9
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
to loam your "Fortun" for today from th. atoft, write in the letter
of to alphbt correepeodHig to th numeral on th tin of th oatr.
oicl period in which you were born. You will And it fun.
I J 4 5 4 T 10 11 i: IS 14 15 U 17 II 1 JO jj M J4 1 M
A I C 0 I F O H I JKtMWOFQtlTuVw X T X

I IAN. 22-

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' MAY it

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I OCT. tt

NOV. H
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18 5 21 14 9 15 14 4 1 29 19 1 3 ft 1 4

19 15 3 9 1 12 1 3 20 9 22 9 20 9 ft 19

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12 15 14 7 4 8 12 1

S114 1

8 4 17 21 8

4 14 18 20 8 19

19 20 9 15 14 19

28 15 21 8 1 22 8 8 9 7 8 I 15 1 8 19

2 21 2 2 12 9 14 7 23 9 2ft 1 12 9 20 25

1 3 IS 9 20 9 3 9 19 13 9 19 13 1 4 5

tiktOtoBfi True Life Adventures

s? mm

.. Ati ? aii in a iiua .. v. ,!U;.

FROM AN ISLAND TO A PENINSULA

.0eT td
v iMi Hat Ttutm tnn

0 K.6fc

See the dow
thin line roof design,
on the
"all new" 1957 Ford

FRIDAY at COLPAN

AenLals DY w 22SHL4khLrW 999B9av

KXAtfOeTNlMA VAvV

OnAU IWMIPIAj W

b wiiiiJJAr OK', BUT 'SNO Vii WELL.ANYWAYl I MY GOODNESS, V nJ I OSS
VJliW TELLIN1 WHW THE TRAIL IT'S AN AWFULLYy YEH... T ?s7 Bfill
Kilr IF YOU'RE SO WELL RUN ...LIKE VOlA LEADS OUT GLOOMY DAY, STORMY -jAif) tST
Uf DETERMINED TO TWISA INTD.. SAID, THIS INTO OPEN DON'T NOU r LOOKING Qj'J JCi

At the Point of a Gun

Within a psw month;,
lava plowing r9wn prom
THE PIBR06LV ERURTIN6

' VOLCANO MOUNTAIN ON TH

iA A.k.ir7 bii iecr dotvo tu6

L STRAITS SBPARA.TIW(5 SAKURAJIMA

TT&DM THE MAINLAND OP JAPAN

ANP BUILT A PERMANENT BRID6B.

ft4 W lb 17-21

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

RELAX AND ENJOY
TV with
The ROYALTY of RADIO and TV

If .:-av.TTnnn

3:00 Armd Forces Hour
4:00 Godfrry Tim
4:15 Xddl Fishr
4:30 Idutumd Party
140 KteYKlub
1:30 Z Farad
1:00 Panorama
7:00 Bob Cumminta
7:30 SUp Th Music
1:00 Milton Berlt
1:00 Bi Town
:30 Dollar A Sacond
10:00 Studio On
11:00 News
U:0S Bncort, Martha Raye

WEDNESDAY, Oct. It, lW
1:00 Armed Torts Hour
1:00 Penny To A Million
1:10 Cirrus Thtstrs
:M Tslant Sreuts
I SO Cavalcade of Aattrlea
1:M Panorama
1:00 Disnaylsnd
1:00 This Is Your Ufa
1:30 Pontlac Hour
1:30 Bif Picture
1:00 Wed. Nite Flht
1:00 News
1:05 Encore, Goodyear TV.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J St No. 13-A-39 Tell. 2-2316 M14I 2-3265
TlToll Ave, 13-20.

i!

tjiasea

II u

rNVLl ViKlOLi

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X. J4Fi". fV dMUJ

I'M TOO VCTOCtLiOMftVl,

rm V JY..

- ;:;df 1

CAfTAlF BAsTI

An Easy Out

it no ue.
CALL I MUT
HAVE TOO WOCH

STUFF IM MV
HIP POCKETS

ONCE

WHAT
BETTER ...
IT'LL HOLD
'EM HERE
WHILE m

swAfdur

DATES

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Handy Gay

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M havan't dacidad! WWoh do you think would halp

tha moot tuannowar or 9irrtiniw

Faltering Philip
f hiMp'i Ufa la fUJed with ferataaa.
rTeO-wera etep tad rap be aaaa,
lepaln wonlfJ lam kta home Hae new.

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HI 4 tVUAd&tt

Ml, MAJOR.' MCTFOR SEPTEMBER,

EH TAKIN6 HOME THE ?ACCN.

EH f-r s AY, I CAN 00 SOU A

FAvOKjIF SCO, WANT TO ESCAPE

IX. HAVEN'T MENTIONED IT TO V-

E SAD. TOM .'YOU CAN DO ME

AN EVEN oKbATck tWUK

TMAM THAT.' 60 TAPf

A PUNKJEL OVER

0UR .MEDDLESOME

NOSE TO KTEEP IT

OOT OP ,HY

T

BT

P NOSE TO KTEiTP IT sstfl

OOT OP ,VVY
J2nciM:; seal

r SURE WE DUMPED ME

AND RAW HOME" BUT

AN' OLD TIMER WHO'LL

BR06 HIM BACK WITH

A TRUCK, WHEN I CAN

RIPE HOME IN THE

TRUCK, MUST HAVE

A JUG OF BOOZE

HID AROUND

THERE

NO, DO "lOU WANT TO
I SPOIL A GOOD HOSST
1 IF YOU LEAVE HIM 3TT
V AWAY WITH IT OMCH
HE'LL DO IT AOlN AN' J
! AGIN HE SHOULD )
I BE RODE A COUPLE
I HOURS MORE
V NOW.'

amy

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Indians Want Hector Lopez, Vic Howe r

Read slory on page 6

The
Judge's Bench

Esteban Ortega, 0, Pmimmm.
who ihot kit young ion accidental accidental-ly
ly accidental-ly oo Sundiy while LS

area. w w i
SLA Court

hunting wiwoui h Jj-j
tion of tentence wu suspended

bA is'fint wu meted out to Luit
Meiia 27. Panamanian, for not
Kg toe right type of Ucente for
operating hit motor icooter.
?cardo Harding, 17, Panamanl.
,n w fined HO tor commissary

ed.
Deported San Bias
Indian Arrested
On Return To Zone
Ft Amador looked so attractive
he jeSardixed his freedom to pay
Manuel Diax, a. J
prehended after he """J.
the mudflats from Pn,m": J.,
tog military police PP'0""6
tried to etcape back to Panama,
mSKu Court
yesterday, Diax waived prehminary
hearing and wa. bound over for
WaHnU.S. Diltrict Court
A week ago last Monday, Diaz
had been released from Gmboa
penitentiary after serving a term
for returning to the Canal zone
after deportation.
11 v.i Um li customary,

u. i..a hiu escorted tout

boundary by Canal Zone police-,
instructed at to the streets c in
which he could proceed through
the Zone, and warned against re returning
turning returning to other areas,
New Walkout Hits,

Chrysler Crippled

In '57

AN INDEPENDENT

.cJliT OAJIY NEWSPAKI

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

Chwastov's Flight Credited
To Fear Of Russian Embassy

12nd TEAR

PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23. 1956

FIVE CKNT8

No US Troops To Poland, But Aid

Will Go; Hungary May Revolt Too

DETROIT. rl..-(tJP) -The
again shrt down the Chrysler
Corn's Ulne Mile Road Body
Stamping Plant, putting a crimp
in Chrysler's stepped up 157
model production.
Some 1,200 product workers
are employed at the plant.
Neither the- eompenjr nor
United Auto Worker. Local 7
would comment en me trouble
which caused the walkout and
picketing of the plant en early
shifts today.
inr.i M9 officers immediately

went to the plant to talk to the
.nnrktn ind set them back to

work if possible while the griev
ances were settled by contract
procedures.
The strike started sometime af
ter midnight and by 3 to. saver
ral hundred men were milling a
rncind tha nlant.

Warren Township police said the
trikort wer "boisterous" at

fir.t. wildcat started last Thurs

day when union members charged
th rnmnanv had promoted some

emoloyesln pay scsle and Job

rarinas without regard to con

tract seniority provisions.
Tell Me, Dad;
What's Beat?
TOKYO. Oct. (UP) -The Brit

tsh embassy here issued a schol scholarly
arly scholarly report today on a subject of
current world interest rock V
"What is this rock and roll?" an
mbaaiT bulletin asked. 'It is

apparently a special kind, of dance

music Wan a unmjij-in unuunccu
beat that acts on its devotees as
a powerful stimulus...
'The habitual rockers and
rollers are in the main Quite

young, and... easily recognisable

by a certain downiness in tne
clothes of the female and a kind
of tawdry splendor In those of the
male."

WASHINGTON, Oct. 23 (UP)

The United States will refrain

from offering aid to Poland in her

battle for independence from Rus Russia
sia Russia until the Poles themselves

seek assistance.

Officials said a premature aid
offer on the part of the United

States might irritate Poland and
prompt her to charge this country
with meddling in Polish internal
affairs.
But officials said that when
end h a, Polish request for help
does come, the United States
probably would look favorably
en it unlaw it was a call for
armed help. Secretary of State
John Potter Dulles warned Sun Sunday
day Sunday that tending U.S. troops to
Poland likely would sot off
World War III.
A amnio of Polish American

leaders called on Dulles yesterday
to give "the Polish government all
accWt anr nosslfale short Of

Irnnra

"Now la the auspicious time for
the United States to seize the op op-portunit
portunit op-portunit to press immediately be

fore tne united auun mc
withdrawal of Soviet troops from

Poland," Charles Roimarek, pres president
ident president of the Polish National Al

liance and Polish American con congress,
gress, congress, said.
Meanwhile, the Polish prosecu prosecutor
tor prosecutor general's office today ordered
. revision of all the indictments

handed up in connection with the
June ?8 riots in Poznan.

At the same time, the prosecu prosecutor's
tor's prosecutor's office said it had approached
the court with a motion "to re rebate
bate rebate from custody all those who
are not charged with murders or

game five or tlx trltlt were
begun or scheduled, but pes,
ponamentt and the dramatic
weekend eventt In Poland had In In-dicated
dicated In-dicated that the whole proceed-
I... mUh ha dreooad.

TftHav th nroaecutor general's

annnimpMl a revision had

been ordered "oi an u inuit inuit-ments
ments inuit-ments submitted to the court a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the perpetr. tors of the

crimes commmeo uuiiu
nan events."

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f tm V JPaJ gaBgaraLJ
V-w 'm Jr Mi Wm dm. 1
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nfrMH f '"gggj

GOMULKA LEADS POLISH COMMUNISTS Wladyslaw Gomulka, second from left, who was
restored to leadership of the Polish Communist Party in Poland in open defiance to Kremlin
orders, stands with other officials in Warsaw after a meeting of the Central Council of the
Central Cduncll of the Polish United Party October 20. Left to right are: Edward Och&b,
outgoing Secretary of the Polish Communist Party; Gomulka; Polish Premier Joseph Cyran Cyran-kiewlcz,
kiewlcz, Cyran-kiewlcz, and Minister of Labor and Social Welfare Stanislaw Zawadski.

Morris said Tanya's birth certi certificate
ficate certificate listed her name at Tanya
Romanov, the illegitimate daugh daughter
ter daughter of C h w a 1 1 o v and Elena
Romanov, now Mrs. Dieczok. The
mother's birthplace was listed as
Belgrade and the father's as
Ukrania, Morris said.

Elliott said Chwastov told him

WASHINGTON, Oct 23 (UP) -Church
officials said today Rus

sian refugee Alexei Chwastov fled

the United Ststes with his daugh daughter
ter daughter Tanya because he feared the

Soviet embassy would "get" him

if he did not return to Russia.

They also testified that Kon-

stantin P. Ekimov. first secretary

of the Russian delegation to the just a few days before his depar

unnea ixaaons; went aboard tne wire mat ne wanted to stay in

liner Oueen Mary shortly before mis country but was afriad He

it sailed Oct. 3 with Chwastov, quoted the refugee as saying that1 the pier
J l nw .u rr. TV, :BmLa i ...

aim uic .year-uiu lanya. i ut twviei, emoassy will get

I) T I cm.... : . .i

nuiauu cuiuLi. jminiKraum u

rector or Church Worlr1 Service,
told a Senate internal security

subcommittee that Chw.stov's de-

They said he also received letters
from the Soviet embassy rgH

ing statements in the mother
letters.
Leonard K. L. Ching, an em employe
ploye employe of the Church World Serv Service,
ice, Service, testified he saw Ekimov, the
Soviet U.N. official, board tat
Queen Mary in New York and
leave again shortly before it
sailed. Ching said the U.S. immi

gration service told hm to go to

t II III ai

Michel Stcherbinine. administra. MIIIIY Vlfi H&MH

tive assistant to the R,,,,"! 1 ,WM

unnoaox church in this country

nart.nr was mnthar tvimn a nf sain Cnwastnv laxraA rr.u

i . f v. v i ivaivu isuia

piracy within our shores."! agamst his family m Russia and

against himself. Stcherbinine said
Chwastov fully expected to be
thrown into a Soviet labor camo.

The church officials said Chwas

tov received letters from his 92-year-old
mother ir Russia urging
him to return and promising the
help of the Moscow government

Church World Service helps refu

gees find homes and jobs in this
country.

The subcommittee is trying to

find out whether Chwastov and

his American-born daughter were

coerced into It ving. Subcom

mittee counsel Robert Morris pro

duced documents showing that the
Soviet embassy bought the steam

ship tickets for the father and

daughter.

Chwastov and Tanya are now

in London pending legal action
sponsored by the child's mother,

Mrs. George Dieczok of Detroit.
Mrs. Dieczok claims the child was
kidnapped by Chwastov under
Soviet pressure.

Seven Join (Zone,

3 From Stateside;
Others Hired Here

Seven new employes, three of

them from the United States

joined the Canal organization

during the first two weeks in Oc October,
tober, October, according to information

from the Personnel Bureau.

One of the employes from the

United States worked previously

with the Canal. He is Wayne H

Nertis, of Los Angeles, California,

More than 50 persons were kill'
ed and some 3H were wounded in
the Poznan rioting, which was
seen by thousands of westerners
present in that city for its interna international
tional international fair.
On another front. Communist

Party Secretary Erhoe Geroe re returns
turns returns from talks with Marshal Ti

to to find his country seemingly
determined to follow in the foot footsteps
steps footsteps of Yugoslavia and Poland,
tha most significant indica

tion of this to date came yetter- 1
day when the state controlled
Budapest radio broadcast a
statement laying "Poland can
serve as a lesson also for us be because
cause because of the similarity of consi considerations."
derations." considerations." It was the strongest
statement yet to coma out of a
satellite since the Polish crisis,
and particularly significant com coming
ing coming en the eve of Oeroe's return
from his talks with Tito.
Observers here believe events

may move fast in the next few
days. Budapest is in a ferment,
with the intellectuals and students

leading the way in demanding that
Hungary too follow its own path

to socialism.

Budapest radio said this flatly
yesterday. It carried long reports
out of Poland. It carried a student
resolution demanding the return of
Imrv Naav. 'the "Gomulka" Of

Hungary.

Whiles Are Selfish,

Says Negro Preacher

CRANSTON1, R.I. Oct. 23 (UP)-

A leading Negro clergyman say
Southern hite supremacists are

"defiant of all truth and are
blinded by the most selfish consi

derations" in dealing wiin uu

race problem.
Rev. Samuel D. Proctor, presi

Hcnt of the Virsinia Union Univer

sity at Richmond, Vs., spoke at
t.h rlosina session of the Rhode

Island Baptist State Convention
Snnriav niffht

Dr. Proctor, former pastor of
the Pond Street Baptist Church in
Providence, says the Christian
South does not look at the race
Droblem in the light of God's

kingdom but from the viewpoint
of 'who's going to be offended."
Southern Christians, he said,
have not visualized this problem
against the backdrop of the man mandates
dates mandates of God."

'Because they own the banks

and hold the mortgages, control
the polls and schools," he said,
"they arc taking human destiny

into their own hands."

Soldier-Guard Shot
By Officer-of-Day;

Desertion Charged

SEOUL, Oct. 23 (UP) A U.S. 24th
Infantry Division soldier was shot
fatally by an officer of the guard
Sunday night when he tried to
desert his post and threatened to

tiro on the officer.

A division spokesman identified

the officer as 2nd Lt. Rufus B.
Burrus, of Independence, Missouri.

The soldier was on' guard duty
when the incident occurred. He

was discovered leaving his post
by the officer of the guard and

refused to halt when ordered to

do so.

The division spokesman said
Burrus fired several warning
shots. The soldier turned back and
prepared to return fire. Burrus
fired again and his bullet hit the
soldier in the chest. The soldier
was pronounced dead upon arri arrival
val arrival at a military hospital.

His name was withheld pending

noiiiicauon oi next ot Kin,

Weather Or Not
TMs weather report, far the 24
kauri tadiag I a.M today. It pre-
Rirad by the Mttaorolegical and
lydrotraphie Iraneh of the Pan

tos!

:

IALI0A CRISTOBAL
T1MPMATURI:
High II II
Law 71 T4
HUMIDITY:
High 93 94
law 71 71
WIND:
(mat. mtk) .. SIIO Nil
RAIN (inchoi) .05 .02
WATIR TIMP.:
(hlNtr harbors I 11
WfPNISDAY, OCtOIIR 24
HIBH LOW
. A1.12 a n
:5 P. 12:4ft p.m.

15 Nations Meet
To Talk A-Bombs

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. Oct. 23
(UP) Experts from 15 countries
meet today t prepare a report on
human hazards of atomic radia

tion to be submitted to the United

Nations General Assembly next

month.
Emphasis will be placed in theii

discussions which will be held

in private of the danger to hu

mans from radioactive fall outs

from hydrogen and atomic bom
exnlosions.

Added interest was given to

their discussions by Democratic

presidential candidate Adlai E.

Stevenson's demand for an end to
hydrogen bomb tests a goal

long sought by India and Japan,

in particular, ana supported in

varying degrees by many coun
tries.

No Bounce
To The Ounce

More Surplus Food

Bought By Allies;
Use Their Own $$
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23 (UP) Sec
retary of Agriculture Ezra T. Ben

son said today 1 billion dollars

worth of surplus U.S. farm pro products
ducts products will be sold abroad for for foreign
eign foreign currencies under special
trade agreements negotiated since

last March.
Altogether, Benson said agree

ments totaling $2,200,000,000 have
been signed for export sale of sur surplus
plus surplus commodities under a law

which went into effect in Septem

ber. 1954. The law provides for

the sale of commodities to friend
ly foreign countries for their cur

rencies. The United States eccepts
these foreign currencies, and in

turn pays U.S. private traders for

their commodities in dollars.

Congress set up the surplus dis

posai program tor mree years
ending June 30, 1957, and has au

thorized a total of 3 billion dollars
to finance it. Benson predicted the
full amount of this authorization

will have been committed prior
to the end of this fiscal year.
The major exports have been
livestock products, rice, wheat, ve vegetable
getable vegetable oils, tobacco, cotton, dairy

products, and fruits and vege

tables.

Cvprlot Is Gunned
By Pro-Eoka Shot;
It's 7 Altogether

NICOSIA, Cyprus, Oct. 23.-(UP)
A terrorist gunman shot and

killed another Greek Cypriot to today
day today in the wave of "excutions" of
persons belived guilty of with withholding
holding withholding support for the Eoka ex extremist
tremist extremist organization.
A lone terrorist gunnan fired
two shots into Evripides Goorg Goorg-hiou
hiou Goorg-hiou at he terved a customer
coffee in hit tiny shop in Llmtt Llmtt-sol,
sol, Llmtt-sol, in southern Cyprus. The
gunmm etcaped
Oerfhiou't brother was shot
dead in tht same shop two
months ago.

Authorities belive the wave of

murders of Greek Cypriots

wmch started last week is the

work of Eoka "execution"

squaus uraerea to carry out re-

who has been employ en as an eje- prisais against persons who do

trical engineer in tne &nguieer mot fully support Eoka or are sus

ing viviaion. ne was an apprentice, pecieo 01 aiding authorities.

wireman with the Electrical Div.

son from 1943 to 1944 and from
1940 to 1949 and was employed
for a short time as a wireman ai.
ter he completed his apprentice apprenticeship.
ship. apprenticeship. Other new employes from the
United States, their positions, and
birthplaces are Edward H. Allen,
of Louisville, Kentucky, Mechani
cal Engineer in the Engineering
Division; and Marilyn R. Hansen,
of Galveston, Texas, Nursa at
Gorgas Hospital.
Tho following four employes
were Hired locally: Heromo Har Hardin,
din, Hardin, Fired Sergtnt in tho Critte Critte-bal
bal Critte-bal Dittrlct; Maria M. Lui, Clerk
Typist in th Office of the Com Com-drowa,
drowa, Com-drowa, First Mate in the Aide to

Navigation Section; and Edward

Suez Issue May Return To UN
If All Negotiations Falldown

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Oct. mlnation and wasteful resistance
23 (UP)-Secretary General Dag ot it would contradict the philoso philoso-Hammarskjold
Hammarskjold philoso-Hammarskjold said today he be- phy of the charter by leading to

lieves the Suez Canal dispute

should be brought back to the
United Nations if other diplomatic
negotiations fail to solve it.
Hammarskjold made no direct
recommendation on the Suez cris crisis,
is, crisis, however, in the introduction
of his annual report to the Gen General
eral General Assembfy, which was re

leased, tonight ia advance of the

assembly session starting Nov. 12.
"The charter itoelf," Hammar Hammarskjold
skjold Hammarskjold said, "feTONes negotiations

between parties as an initial step

m the solution Htonmcts which

are unavoidable dfring a period

assembl

length

TORONTO, Oct. 23- (UP) i

Joseph bysel, 32. bet a friend
yesterday he could drink a 26

ounce bottle of brandy wlthoti new.

slopping, inere was an inch-ind tof fhe

a-naii leu in the bottle when Syse ''Both

couapsed and died, police said, 'thd

of fundamental

"If the,
successH

followed up

and in the

the cha

"Wha

role of

in

atttmajMsnns

the b

forms j

ner...
t has been s&

the u.h. aiso

nstHaaMT m

conflicts which might threaten

peace," he said. "Under the char charter,
ter, charter, the nations concerned are
therefore called upon to further
the movement toward self-determination
in such a manner as to
strengthen the bonds of world
community instead of weakening
them.

Hammarskjold made these oth

er principal points:

Atomic energy: "Our knowledge
points to the probability that
atomic energy will become in the
not too distant future a major new

source ot power for a second in

austnal revolution. ..we must en

trust to the new international

atomic energy agency and other
U.N. activities in this field re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities commensurate with
the central role of world organi organization
zation organization in matters which vitallv

concern the common welfare of all

nauons.

umrmimrmi unie, if any

piugiess lowara me necessary
measure of agreement... has been
evident in the disarmament dis

cussions that have taken nla

alienee in since the fast session of the Gen-

seu-aeier-i erai Assembly."

Military Junta
Names New Cabinet
For Honduras Govt.

TEGUCIGALPA, Honduras Oct
V) TTIt A nam Tahiti! was in

stalled yesterday by the three-mar Ise. Pipeline S u n c 1 1 o n
army junta which unseated Chie "e Engineer in the Dredg Dredg-of
of Dredg-of State Julio Lozano in a blood- ,ne oivislon.

less ooup yesterday after threat threatening
ening threatening to bomb the presidentia
palace.
Esteban Mendoza, foreign min
ister under Lozano, was retained
in the same post. All the other
eight ministers were changed. The
new ones are:
Interior, CoL Raul Fores;, na national
tional national defense, Col. Oswaldo Lo Lopez;
pez; Lopez; economy and finance, Ga Gabriel
briel Gabriel A. Mejia; development, JU JU-cinto
cinto JU-cinto Octavio Duron; labor, Tom Tome's
e's Tome's Calix Moncada; education,
Jorge Fidel Duron; natural re resources,
sources, resources, Andreas Alvarado Puer Puerto,
to, Puerto, and public health, Dr. Roberto
Lazarus.

The military junta, headed by
Gen. Roque J. Rodriguez, de decreed
creed decreed martial law throughout the

country until normalcy is restored
Communications with the- out
sid world were curtailed. No in
ternational telephone calls wen

accepted, except those on official
business. Censorship, decreed un

der Lozano, was maintained.

Ramon Villeda Morales, head of

the opposition Liberal party, said

in San Jose, Costa Rica, where
he is a political exile, that he

expected the new Honduras re
gime will lead the country to ret
toration of democratic rule.

"I feel that the military coup

against Lozano's totalitarian re

gime is a step toward democratic

recovery. I know tie members of
the military junta and of the new
Cabinet and I am confident that

they will fulfill their duty."

ge.

prove un

uld then be

sis laid down

described by

id about the
has a bear-em."

to the

4, dealt at
gence of a

many parts

Venezuela Warns
Peron To Abstain
From Polilicis

CARACAS, Venezuela, Oct. 23,

(UP) The Venezuelan govern

ment has warned fallen Argentine

dicattor Juan D. Peron to abstain
from political activites here un

der penalty of losing his status as
a po itical exile, it was reporte to

day.

The warning followed the aeiz

ur of a secret courier carrying

letters, documents and propa propaganda
ganda propaganda from Peron to his followers

in Argentina. The courier was
discovered and captured aboard
the Argentine steamer Rio Tunu Tunu-yan
yan Tunu-yan shortly before it was due to

sail for New York on its return
to Argentina.

Peron has lived in Venezuela

since early in August when h e

came from Panama on a transient
visa which Venezuelan authoriti

es, can withdraw at any time.

The Caracas magazine Elite
had announced it would start
publishing a series of 12 articles

by Peron, beginning yesterday but

it erne out without the first ar

tide, after widely advertising i t

with pictures of Peron.

So far, gunmen have killed

seven Greek Cyoriots in tho new

outoreak of murders

By 1 0f 7 Riesal's

Accused In Blinding

NEW YORK, Oct. 23. (UP) -Joseph
Carllno, named as a co coconspirator
conspirator coconspirator in the acid blind blinding
ing blinding of labor columnist Victor
Riesel, last night hastily .changed
his plea from innocent to guilty
in the presence of a silent ceil
mate and fellow defendant.
Carlino and seven others, in including
cluding including notorious hoodlum John Johnny
ny Johnny (Dio) Dloguardia, are accused

of plotting the attack- which
blinded Riesel on a mid town
Manhattan street before dawn
last April S.
Carlino, 43, changed hit1 plea
before federal judge Frederick
Van Palt Bryan. In a 10-minute
hearing,. Bryan tot Nov f at

tentencing data the ..same
day trial it scheduled to begin
for the seven other.
Carllon was whisked to tha

court from his Westchester Coun

try Jail cell along with Gondolfo
Miranti, 43, also accused in tha
case.

Miranti, under heavy guard!

watched from the back of tha
courtroom but said nothing.
Neither Carlino, assistant U. S.
District Attorney Arthur Christy

nor laruno's lawyer, Benard
Moldow of the Legal Aid Society,
would say why the plea was
changed.
Christy also refused to say why
Miranti was brought along to
witness the proceedings.
It was belived, however, thatv
Carlino changed his plea to turn
state's witness.

US Faces Policy
Decision On Aid
To Polish Regime
WASHINGTON fUPV-Th. Tlnii.

ed States will face a major policy
decision on whether to give eco economic
nomic economic aid to the new regime in
Poland on the pattern It has fol followed
lowed followed with Communist Yugosla Yugoslavia.
via. Yugoslavia. Poland asked this country some
months ago for wheat. Previously,
the two nations had fatted to work
out an agreement.
Poland is expected to press its

request, however, using the argu
A it a. Ill mm "Ti ,. a

Safety Director
Hopes US May Be
Shocked To Action
CHICAGO (UP)- The enormity
of the record-breaking traffic toil
being piled up by the nation this
year may "shock the American
people into drastic action" to re reduce
duce reduce it, the president of the Na National
tional National Safety council said today.
Ned H. Dearborn, in a speech
before the council, revealed that
unless an effective plan of reduc reducing
ing reducing highway fatalities was
schleved soon, the traffic toll will
reach all-time high of more than
41.000 deaths this year.

The council's annual meeting

ment that, like Yugoslavia, it no onened the 44th national safetv

longer is under Moscow domina-1 congress which is being attended
tion. by nearly 12,000 safety leaders.

Services Are Held
For William Joseph

Funeral servicies were to be
held this afternoon at 3 in the
San Miguel Church of God for

William Joseph, a West Indian
resident of Panama City whq
died Sunday after a three-month
illness.
A native of Antigua, B.W.I., Mr
Joseph is survived by his wife,
Beatrice, and his children,' HughT
Samuel, John, James, Harold,
Charles, Iris and Sarah, and other
relatives.

Burial was to take place in the

rtreoto nuvo cemetery. -f

Mr. Joseph first came to the

Isthmus in 1907, remaining un until
til until 1913 when he went to Cuba.

He returned to the Isthmus in
1924, and has lived here ever

Song Commercials

MORRISTOWN, N.J. (UP) (UP)-Democrats
Democrats (UP)-Democrats here ara campaigning
with a calypso beat. Just a few

spins of the telephone dial and the

cauer Rears to the tune of Chi
quita Banana" a campaign com

mercial singing the praises of
Mayor J. Raymond Manahan, who

Is seeking re-election to a second

term.

OPENS 1

TOMORROW!
TOUGHER THAN
"Blackboard Jungle"

1

LAST DAY! .75 .40
3:00 5:00 .- 6:55 9:00 p.m.

m-g-m

presents
a most
important
motion

picture

up
somebody a there

NSj MONROE J

mm ja

me

From the
amazing

STARRING THI HPS
DRAMATIC OlSCOVItV I
PAUL NEWMAN
PIER ANGEU
EVERETT SLftWIE
EILEEN HECKART
SALMINE0
ernITKn
tAIIO Of TrljUTOIOl'H'
wR0CKY,GRAZIANO

Story that
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since.