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:
AA00010883:02038

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
.wxWWIII,

to BUENOS AIRES
AN INDEPENDENT cX H DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is wje" ibraham Lincoln.
Tffi COSMOPOLITAN
CAPITAL...
9MML 9MML-mmm
mmm 9MML-mmm INTIUNATIONAL AIRWAYt

CANADIAN WHISKY oJOBf

BRAN I PF

i ii tav mmmmmmmmSm
iini YKAR PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY. OCTOBER 30, 195 gg

Stop War Or We Move

n

Britain

I I

rf 1

AN ATOMIC 'BLAST puU hundred of disaster control forces Into action on the Atlantic
side this morning and gives an Armed Force photographer the heebie-jeebies as he, ducks
those flying clbds of dirt. Forces from Fort Gullck, Fort Davis, Coco Solo Naval Station and
the Civil Defense organizations of the Zone took part In the morning-long exercise Jackpot
V-C. (Armed Forces Photo)

f

Balboa High School senior Jo Joseph
seph Joseph D. Chalmers, 18, described

in Balboa Magistrate's Court as

the center of the events was
fined $25 yesterday for a series

of post-football-game incidenfts

culminating in a fight between
students and airmen.
The courtroom was filled With
relatives, boys, girls and service servicemen.
men. servicemen. At least one education of official
ficial official of the Canal Zone Govern Government
ment Government was present.
Trial of the disorderly con conduct
duct conduct charge against Chalmers
and four other students was was-halted
halted was-halted several times while
pretty girl spectators and their
escorts were told they could
not clog the doorways or peek
through windows. They were
ordered to sft In the courtroom
or leave.
The offense involved the

rockinor and kicking at Balboa

stadium of a car driven by
James R. Downs, 19, a small
slender airman, who was the
complaining witness.

it included the "bumping" of

Downs' car by Chalmers' car at

a Balboa traffic light, and the Judge Dentins- observed that

subsequent following of Downs neither had Charjes Wlble, the
to Albrook where the Chalmers eldest of the auintet. annar-

car cut' in ahead of it. Matters wtly made any eert,esitfd declared fuft

wound up In a fight In Balboa m disorders, t M aHninrin.- on

nats. His case was co

(Continued on Fa

1

Liil

ROADBLOCKS Like this realistic traffic-stopper in the Coco Solo area did their job this
morning as the last of the 1950 Jackpot disaster control problems got underway on the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side. Disaster control workers were forced to remove roadblocks before they could get
into the "stricken" area to "treat' victims" of the "atomic blast." The Jackpot V-C exercise
lasted all morning. (Armed Forces Photo;
BURNING CARS, BONFIRES, ROADBLOCKS
MARK ATLANTIC SIDE'S JACKPOT V-C
Burning cars, towering bonfires and roadblocks added realism to the final Jackpot exer exercise
cise exercise for 1956, this morning at Coco Solo Nival Station.
A simulated atomic bomb was set-off on a ramp at Coco Solo and the exercise was un underway
derway underway at 8:30 a.m.
The burning ears snarled traffic and forced Civil Defense personnel to move In heavy
equipment to clear roads to enter the disaster area.

Just Because You Are Going To High School
Doesn't Mean You Cannot Be Sent To Jail'
Judge Fines, Warns
4 CZ Schoolboys

Zone Junior College; the others,
Balboa High School.
James Chalmers, John R.
Wlble and Reyes also changed
not guilty pleas to guilty at
the same time the elder Chal Chalmers
mers Chalmers did so. Each was fined
15.
In sentencing John R. Wible,
the Judge noted the youth was
already on probation for reck reckless
less reckless driving.

The defendant was asked had

he made restitution on the ear earlier
lier earlier offense. He said that he
had.
The Judge observed the one one-year
year one-year probation period on the
first offense was almost over,
but thait he had the authority
to reinstate it and would do so.
The younger Wible's probation
period was set at six months.
The elder' Wible, Charles,
maintained his plea of not guil guilty.
ty. guilty. Testimony had indicated that
though he was present at each
of the four related incidents of
the running rumpus, he had

taicen no active part.

Anglo-French Note Orders Armies
10 Miles Back From Suez Canal

LONDON, Oct. 30 (UP). Britain and France said today they would
send troops into the Suez Canal Zone unless all fighting is stopped with within
in within 12 hours.
And President Eisenhower cancelled his scheduled campaign trip to
the Southwest and South tomorrow because of the Middle East crisis

Egypt's Soviet-equipped air force went into action to

day against an Israeli lightning offensive that reportedly
had carried 126 miles inside Egypt at its deepest penetra penetration
tion penetration to within 12 miles of the Suez Canal.
An Egyptian communique claimed two Israeli planes

were snor down and iz armored vehicles were destroyed.
It said "heavy" losses had been inflicted on the. Israeli
forces.
The Egyptian communique said Israel's swift. offen offensive
sive offensive which had reached almost to within aunshot ranae

of the Suez Canal was blunted and "brought to a com-

piere sranasrni.

Prima Minister Sir Anthony Eden said that reports
reaching London indicated that Israeli paratroops had been
dropped in Egyptian territory.
And anti-aircraft fire broke out over Cairo this
afternoon.
Cairo airport was ordered closed until further notice,
cutting off all exit from Egypt by air.

Downs was accom canted

(throughout the evening by air

man wiinam H. Waddell. 20.

and the airmen's two dates,
Miss Susan Taylor of Balboa
and Miss Marjorie Reimann of

uurunau.

Chalmers ofaanged his fnlt-al
plea of not guilty of disorder disorderly
ly disorderly conduct to one of jruilty
after the government rested
its case.

A charge of baAterv aminst

Chalmers, who is 61" tafi and

weighs 225 pounds, was dismiss

ed by Judge John E. Deming,

i.asi Friday afternoon, as a

result of the incidents following

me came at Balboa stad urn

Thursday night. Chalmers wis

jound guilty of reckless driving.

He was then fined U and
sentenced to 10 days lit Jail,
but the jail sentence was sus suspended,
pended, suspended, contingent upon good
conduct, and he was pot on
probation for a year. He had
a previous conviction for driv driving
ing driving without a license.
Tried with the hieh school

senior on the disorderly conduct
charge but not for battery
were his younger brother, James
Chalmers, 16: Charles E. Wible,

Jr., 21, and his brother, John R.
Wible, 19, and Louis R. Reyes,

17.

All defendants are Americans.

Charles E. Wible attends Canal

bntifroed until

at.

;
Man Steals Jacket

From Chauffeur
Of CZ Governor

A charge that he stole an Ei

senhower jacket belonging to

the chauffeur assigned to the
Governor of the Canal Zone, was
one of three theft counts

brought against Cornelio Sama-

niego, 20, Panamanian.
Samanieso faced the Balboa

Magistrate yesterday on a charge

that he took the jacket valued

at about $21 from Walter F. Al

len.

The eomnlaint said the lacket

was taken from a car parked un

der Allen s quarters in Ancon,
and it was noted the defendant
had previously been convicted
on Aug. 20 of petit larceny.

Last Friday. Samanieeo waiv

ed preliminary hearing and wab
bound over for trial in U.S. Dis District
trict District Court on two charges of
petit larceny subsequent to a

previous offense.

He was chartred with havinsr

taken a radio from an automo

bile, in the first case, and other
prooertv ffom a different car in
another.

Cairo reporta said

placing an ear

kbotm nam oom, of transit

twn, re-1 nai ev the sh

bill

arjly its eastern command

An official Israeli announce

ment in Tel Aviv said Israeli

forces had captured the Kussei Kussei-ma
ma Kussei-ma road Junction, about six
miles west of the Israeli frontier

in Egypt's Sinai desert.
In a report to the House of
Commons following an urgent
conference here with French
leaders, said ultimatums to
that effect had been delivered
to Egypt and Israel.

"In these we have called upon

both sides to stop all warlike ac action
tion action by land, sea and air forth

with and to withdraw their mil

itary forces to a distance of 10

miles from the canal.

"The governments of Egypt

and Israel have ben asked to
answer this communication with
in 12 hours."

Eden, who had conferred pre

viously with his cabinet and
then with French foreign min minister
ister minister Guy Mollet and their re

spective foreign ministers, added:

"It has been made clear to
them (Egypt and Israel) that,
if at the expiration of that
time, one or both have not un undertaken
dertaken undertaken to comply with these
requirements, British and
French forces will intervene in
whatever strength may be nec necessary
essary necessary to secure compliance.
"In order to separate the bel

ligerents and to guarantee free-

ins of all nations

zationc-fl we hae asked the Egyptian gov

ernment to agree that Anglo-

rrencn iorces should move tem temporarily
porarily temporarily hito key positions at
Port Said, Ismailia and' Sues.
"I repeat, 'temporarily,' Eden
said.

Mr. Eisenhower was to have
made airport speeches at Dal Dallas,
las, Dallas, Tex. Oklahoma City.
Oka.r and Memphis, Tenn. to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. But he telegraphed his
supporters at all three cities t
today and said he most re remain
main remain at the White House.
"The turn of events yesterday
leaves me no option, in the in interest
terest interest of working for peace, but
to remain at the taUteHeeVt
deal with the situation develop developing
ing developing the Middle Bait," Mr, Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower said.

Shortly after the telegram was
sent, Mr. Eisenhower conferred
with Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles, undersecretary
Herbert Hoover Jr., aid ether
high officials on the Israeli....

Ijrpuan Tlgntll

the White

Oil it innniini-i

that "we will honor our pledge"

. imp ny vhhub or aggres-

through the ca. however tMCUM-

tvrrether to can concrete Inte
special session would "be made
in the light of the unfolding
situation."
Mr. Eisenhower has said he
would only commit United State
to military action if approved by
Congress.

Commie Buying Fun For Housewife?
Well Jerry Evans Made It So 15 Years

Jerome F. Evans, manager of

the Balboa Commissary, who re retires
tires retires at the end of October after
30 years of service, is perhaps the
only man, in or out of the Canal

organization who has managed to
convince Canal Zone housewives
that commissary shopping is a

pleasant experience.
No complaint has ever been too

small or request too trivial, wheth whether
er whether made by phone or by person,
for "Jerry" Evans to take under

his personal consideration.

Keeping Cant Zone shoppers
happy was a full time job in It Itself
self Itself but Jerry also had time to
philosophize and view Ms job
with amused detachment. He
once remarked that without
looking at the clock he could
tell exactly what time it was by
the type of people steading in
the meat line.
Jerry has been popular with his

Community Chest Fund Aids International Girl Scouts

The Commandant of the 15th
Naval District was responsible
for creating the disaster scene
and the Commanding General,
USARCAR1B, wa W charge of
the relief forces. The control
forces comprised military and
distaff personnel from Forts
Gulick and Davis and from Co Coco
co Coco Solo Naval station.
In addition, one advance
control point echelon, number numbering
ing numbering about 250 persons, from
the Atlantic side civil defense

ires participated in the exer-

Smoke bombs obscured much
of the danger area, "victims"
wiith gory-looking "wounds" were
tenned, hundreds of distaff civil

oeiense crews combed tne area
treating the "casualties" and
emergency first aid stations
popped up over the danger zone.
Four first aid teams of the
Panama canal 'organizations
plus two volunteer first aid

teams from Rainbow City were
aa gned to the Casualty Col Collecting
lecting Collecting Station.
Also, a first aid team from

New Cristobal Margarita and
one from Gatun were at the ca casualty
sualty casualty Collecting Station to as assist
sist assist in the clerical and adminis administrative
trative administrative work at 'the station.
As- in the last exercise, jack jackpot
pot jackpot V-B, the public participated
by taking passive defensive
measures during the alert ne-

riod.

All vehicular traffic, except
emergency vehicles, were halted
for vie 15-minute period be-

Bumper Breakfast
HONOLULU. Oct 3fl rTTP.vK

sdrai Tagawa, S3, was the vic victim
tim victim of a freak traffic accident.
While eating breakfast in a Waj Waj-kiki
kiki Waj-kiki diner, he was injured when
his own driverless car rammed
through the diner's wall. Poiw

said a cab driver had lost con control
trol control of his taxi and slammer) intn

Fthe rear of Tagawa's parked car

snovmg ii six reet. through the
diner wall.

tween the sounding of the two
sirens.
Employes at work went to des designated
ignated designated shelter areas; persons at
home and pedestrians also
sought shelter for the 15-mlnute
period.
High military and civilian of officials
ficials officials crossed the isthmus to
observe the final Jackpot exer exercise
cise exercise of 1956.
Chiva Driver Told
To Repair Brakes
Or Co To Jail
A bus driver charged with oper operating
ating operating a vehicle with bad tires and
no brakes was fined $5 yesterday
afternoon in Balboa Magistrate's
Court. He also got a 10-day sus suspended
pended suspended jail term.
.Tiiriff John R Dumlna tnlH 41.

C - MIIW ill I
i -r i l .1.

ueriu vaiias murewi inai mis was
his second offense. He was instruct

ed to repair his chiva or set if off I

the road, on pais of going te jail.

Chairman William Schmitt of

the "Special Gifts" phase of the

current Canal Zone Community
Chest campaign reported yester

day that the first contribution
received in bis portion of the
drive for funds for 14 organiza organizations
tions organizations came from Fidanque Her Her-manos
manos Her-manos y Hijos of Panama.
The contribution from the Fi Fidanque
danque Fidanque firm was one of two
"Special Gifts" sent in prompt promptly
ly promptly on the initial day of the ap appeal,
peal, appeal, the second check being in
the amount of $100 from Pan
American World Airways.
The Fidanque Brothers dona donation
tion donation of $70 was accompanied by
the following letter:
"It is with great pleasure that
we offer our contribution to the
Canal Zone Community Chest.
As in past years, our donation is
based on five dollars to each of
the receiving org a n 1 z a 1 1 o n s.
hence the enclosed check num number
ber number 3060 on the Chase Manhat Manhattan
tan Manhattan Bank in the amount of sev seventy
enty seventy dollars ($70) Please receive
our best wishes for a notable
success during the 1956 Commu Community
nity Community Chest campaign."
Schmitt, manager of the Chase
Manhattan Bank in Balboa, in invited
vited invited all individuals and firms
not otherwise contacted who
would like to contribute to the
extension of the activities of 14

different organizations durine

the next 12 months to send their
donations to Drawer D, Balboa.

one of those 14 orcanisations

alone, the International Girl

Scouts, reaches almost 500 girls
and is supported by more than
50 adult leaders."
This rapidly growing, six-year-old
organization is an important
movement in the Latin Amerl-

can communities of the Canal
Zone.
The 30 troops now in existence
prepare specific programs of in interest
terest interest which occupy most of the
leisure time of youngsters and
teen-agers.

I jpge fjj ft Hu
A BeTjKsSgBBgH

ONE OF THE 14 RED FEATHER agencies for which funds are
now being raised In the 1958 Canal Zone -Community Chest
Campaign is the International Girl Scouts, a rapidly-developing
movement reaching some 500 girls under the leadership of more
than 50 trained adult leaders. Pictured abpve is a group nf the
International Girl Scouts Working on a doll project, one of the
many handicraft activities conducted for the members ot the
Brownie, Intermediate and Senior troops.

Troop leaders are trained, to
develop worthwhile activities In
handicraft and other skills and
the Scouts are in some instances
given sufficient knowledge of
crafts to prepare them for a
livelihood.
Under the leadership of Miss
Egla Gooden as president, the
International Girl Scout pro program
gram program is being adjusted to the
changes taking place in the Lat Latin
in Latin American communities of the
Canal Zone and positive action
is being take nto expand the ac activities
tivities activities to reach the estimated
total of2 500 girls that can be
helped by this character train training
ing training program, a program which
has played its part in helping to
curb juvenile delinquency.
This six-year-old Scout move move-merit,
merit, move-merit, in the Canal Zone has a
group of trained leaders, a num number
ber number of whom have been to the
Edith Macy's Training School in
New York to receive advance
training in Girl Scout activities.
Included among the leaders,
in addition to Miss Gooden, are
Miss Gennett McFarlane, secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Mrs. Elisa Davis, treasurer:
Mrs. Sawyer 8, neighborhood
chairman for Paraiso: Mrs. El Ellis,
lis, Ellis, head of the nominating com committee;
mittee; committee; Mrs. Milier, neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood chairman for the Atlantic
side; Miss Blandina Waterman,
finance chairman: Mrs. Una
Genore. executive director: and
Mrs. McFarauhar, vice-president.

Jff

JERRY EVANS
manv hunHrHi nf fiitAtn. k..t

he has been considered something
of a super-boss by the scores of
employes of the Balboa Commis-

ms idling is so nign with
the "help" that Tast Christmas, he
was the guest of honor at a spe special
cial special Sln0 nlannpH anH .v....t.J 1

the Balboa Commissary person personnel.
nel. personnel. Highlight of the program was
a calypso song written about Mr.
T71.. l .

jcvsns oy me employes and sung
by the Comissary quartet.

a imiiar arrair with even
mor frills .was ..te he given
Tuesday night in Hie annex of
the Balboa Commissary retell
store a farewell from the em employes
ployes employes te the boss.
A native of Ivid, Michigan, Mr.
EVans has been with the Commis Commissary
sary Commissary Division since 1926. Previous Previously
ly Previously he was with the U.S. Army aad
afso spent two years in Portovelo,
Ecuador as foreman with t b e

South A,m e r i c a n Development

company.

when the Madden Dam Commis

sary opened in 1931, Mrs. Evans
was made manager. At the same
time he acted as Pept Master at

the Madden Dam Post Office.
After the Madden Dam Commis Commissary
sary Commissary was closed, he took over the
new Gamboa Commissary. He
later managed La Boca, Tivoli,
and Ancon Commissaries and has
been manager at Balboa since
mi.
Mr. and Mrs. Evans are leaving

the Isthmus Nov. 3 aboard the

Panama Line for New York. They

plan to travel across the United
States to Pasadena, California. Se

far they haven t deemed where

they will make their future



PAGE TWO

Til PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 31

i

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

IMC

MB AMD MKMNIS IV TNI PANAMA AMERICAN

HUNMD v NILION ROUNHVIU l I ASS
HASMODIO ARIAS, SOITOA
7. N mrnrrt ". O. Box 134. Panama. ap p.
TtLIPHCNt 3-0740 IS Links)
Cable Addaw panambpican, Panama
Or pic it. I7 Central AvtNue sctwiin istm ahp JStn

POMIdN AiCPAfMNTATIVW' JOSHUA 8 POWBPS. INC
34 S Madison Av niw Voa. 17 r: Y.
tOTAl ST HAIl
VP montn m advancs S 70 S a SO
POM SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCF 9 80 13 00
pop sni viar in aovanci i '8 SO 34 00

THIS M TOOT tOM TMI READIES OWN COIUMH
THE MAIL BOX
Tks pass) Box n ea open forum raw raudtrt of Tks Panama Americas.
Ufftn srs received aratttaUy an Bandies W wholly confidential
it yae eonf ribufs s Wftst dost bs rsasstlsst if It sesM't oppsoi l
Mi doy Lelfsrw srs publimud is tks order rscsivsd.
nstss lit Is step trie lettart limited ts sss sags length.
(testify at letter writers re held ht strictest casridaaas.
Thsi niwsesper ssshrms as rasps uSiliry tat statsments as aetata
BSSISSM3 sa Istlera from readers
POLITICAL NOTEs"sWEET & SOUR
Sir:
I thought I had the election won for Adlai and Estes. It
was all so simple. I pasted "Adlai, & fistes" stickers on the
Iront and rear bumpers of my jalopy. 1 also pasted them on
the front & rear bumpers of toy wire's automobile. After that
I dio.nl see how the Democrat could lose.
But now some crusading, high-road Republican has remov removed
ed removed the stickers from both cars. Not only that, but some spares
that were in the car were also taken.
Now I'll have to go through the rest of the campaign with
no way for strangers to tell that I am not a RepuDlican, ex except
cept except by the disastrous appearance of my jalopy. I'm going to
see If I can get some more stickers from Charley Ramirez.
Not long ago President Eisenhower in refusing to make a
political forecast in his press conference said he "didn't want
to make any immature predictions." Richard Nixon Is project projecting
ing projecting the Eisenhower personality in the speech he has made in
32 states, and now he is projecting the Eisenhower diction, too.
Dickie got so carried away with his subject recently In
Houston, Texas, that he described Gen. Eisenhower as one of
the "greatest legendary heroes this state, and nation have
produced." Now, if you don't believe Nixon, just look up
"legendary" in your dictionary.
The definition in my dictionary is long and complicated,
but here, are some of the things it says:
"An unauthentic narrative. . fictitious or non-historical
narrative; fiction; fable. myth."
The Democratic Digest caught that one and it was also
quoted by Richard Rovere in The New Yorker. The D.D. also
has this cutle:
s "Ike be nimble, Ike be quick,
Or Dick will jump over your candle stick."
Crede Calhoun

HOME FOR LUNCH

81f:

tviac tha nprxnn nr Dersons who ruled that Albrook and

Curundu and Curundu Heights high schoolers may not ride
buses home to lunch have children attending Balboa High?
We doubt It.,
We Invite him to come to school, preferably on a rainy day
and walk or run in the rain to the clubhouse, buck the mob
and eat lunch, then spend the p.m. in class with wet clothes.
Or we Invite him to carry sandwiches for a week and eat at
school where we can't even get a real drink like milk or juice.
We realise that Oamboa and Kobbe must accept these con conditions,
ditions, conditions, but because there Is no cafeteria at school we are over overcrowding
crowding overcrowding the school and clubhouse, and also raising percentage
of colds and coughs throughout the school.
Our mothers are glad to see us come home for lunch. Let
those who have working mothers or who are lucky enough to
go to a school where there Is a cafeteria, remain at school if
way wish. But it Is such a waste to have the bus go by with
vacant seats when we would so much appreciate going home
for a decent lunch.
Discouraged

tr-

WHERE ARE WET

I need a bit of education.

Geographically, Panama Is the capital city of the Republic
ft Panama but in official correspondence (universal) I note
that many times it is written Panama City, R.P. and City of
Panama, R.P., which to me Is incorrect.
Curious

PANAMA AMERICAN

WART

tag-

l,abor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESIL

rnuirf vnn race into the streets

of a police state ana spit m u
muie oi a ioms-uecA.d euemy

tan tun? Could you scorn me

hm barrels of secret police ma-

rmnfc euns and defiantly turn

m i 1L - ........ f

your race into une caiucias m

ate unaercover agents wuue yuu

re tne buudings and poace

witn your hands?
That's what the workers of Po

land. East Germany and Hungary

did and did on tneir own, witnoui

heip. Witnout any outsiders am,
these men and women poured out

of lactones or stayed in tnreaten-

lnc to destroy tnem within the

gates unless tney got weir xree-

uom.

For this we have the word ot

none other than the new Polish

strong man, Wiadyslaw UomuUta.

I have before me the first full
copy of his now famous speech

to reach the U.S. From its grim

words comes the complete story
of the heartaches which finally

sent gentle people into the streets

to take on ine metal of tneir Red

masters with their hands, as I
have personally seen in the past.

Enough, the Poznan workers

shouted. "This cannot go on any

longer. Turn back from the false

road.

Gomulka says he heard this

with his own ears. And he says

that the workers sprang against
the Soviets without any help or

any provocation by the western
world, which indeed does not do

us any honor.

"The clumsy attempt to present

tho painful Poznan tragedy as the

worx oi imperialist agents and

provocateurs was very naive po politically,"
litically," politically," the enraged Polish

leader shouted, throwing right in
the teetJi of Soviet propagandist?

uic ue mey ineo to snreari.

"Agents and provocateur n

De and act anywhere, but never,
and nowhere, can they determine
the attitude of the working class.

" eufcs ana provocateurs were
able to inspire the working class
to action, the enemies of People's
Poland, the enemies of Socialism,
would have a much easier talk
and could easily attain their

"But the noint Is the ft.. i.

not so . The causes of the Poz Poznan
nan Poznan tragedy and of the profound
dissatisfaction nf tk. -ti-

mg class are to be found in our-

ives, m we leadership of the
Ummunist party and in the gov gov-rfrehL
rfrehL gov-rfrehL ?e ,nflammWe mate mate-years."
years." mate-years." accumulating for

UfLi .....

Hl was MIS

K Was a Ilia not mm

Orwell could ha con rivV TS!

HI.EB jMulU--on Soviet

Umrl j "" 01

stress
beyond reach on a mn-"2?.f

time, a life in frozen "hSme,
to rickety to live in. It was a lit
without nsv .i:. Ji' a. We

hnt Z"1 wthout

AD I

CA1S FILL YOUR NEEDS!

muiW ml la c i f.
affinLBSiisB

"THE WORLD'S MOST fflS

BEAUTIFUL CHINA"

Ouelifss mat hove made Hie nam MNTON worW-l

beouffrW colon Ml alittKina urMfs fnofiifi Sana China am h.

I be fWki is mh enaWWrs 'Venaoaf" paHsra.,

THE

DUTY

WEE

STORE

Caa faHich

DUTY FREE STORE
161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA

but meagre usteless BBS
th!S? Production feiPo'
the Soviet troops and JzHt. 2?

hSi r?erely ordN6A more i
mto the nits Sa r.e

lass "tkV i wnuuta, in

ooo here

mm-vTSZTZm ana this

Russian Foreign Aid

sragfl 'tfsSsffltf,,l4BT''''3a9

Housecleaning Year

the miners worked

u s nvor lm 1 i i

SSS &&Lm ?f S total

m mT ours woed in this
time." There litaraii., .....

off. And after tl,:"'.,""V"me

from k Il 1 "WD
.?."rt5--" s mm to

nuMia nut. roianu
Says Gomulka: "Tha

work on Sundava sZ2

nd.,.thl) could not but ruin the
health and strength of the miner;;
5!S H16 "rae tim ""de it
difficult to maintain mU,

stallations in working order
m 7" t5ue 01 most factories,
Lhonadfi. and e,ven offic- And
h,H worlung did
g? J way home, what
then? The found themselves in lit literally
erally literally unsafe room

There are still thousands of
flats in Poland which are danger,
ous to the life and health of the
peope. In Warsaw alone 6,000
families live in conditions which
are a mockery of any conception

oi saiety, said one of Gomulka's

awes. The situation is no better
in Ixidz, Wroclaw, and Szczecin,
not to mention many townships
threatened by complete dilapida dilapidation
tion dilapidation due to lack of repairs. Con Con-squently
squently Con-squently the housing situation is
more than danernnsit. i.

tragic." -After
describing the "bestial
torture" of those who tried to
fight back, what does Gomulka
really advocate? Good old capital capital-ism:
ism: capital-ism: He sayg let th "imfav.

grow. Kulaks are anti-Communist

ue says roiand needs
private enternHca ,. x

homes. He s.yVrthe PtopV Tde-

uuviacies ujBnma tne Iron Cur-

..... Hiusi mm to the outside
world for help.
Let's give them bread and frec-

uuin

It is a strange election strange
bedfellows, strange everything, in including
cluding including an ex-president who was
kicked out of his position as boss
of his party.
You might even call It house house-cleanina
cleanina house-cleanina year, with the dead wood

up for disposal and all the old

Clothes collected ana given away.
The strangest team I can think

of is composed of the elegant,
erudite, quip-building Adlai, who

cannot resist a Don mot, even u
it costs him the crown, and the
earnest, bumbling, pedestrian Ke Ke-fauver,
fauver, Ke-fauver, who was flung into Adlal's
political embrace.
They cannot have anything in
common, because Stevenson's
heavy appeal is to the sophisti sophisticate,
cate, sophisticate, the upper-echelon intellec intellectual
tual intellectual set, while Old Coonskin han handles
dles handles the barber-shop group.
This oddlv-assorted pair is op

erating within a party which saw
its bellwether, Harry Truman, re rebuked
buked rebuked and heaved from leader-

shin, and which is torn by dlssen

sion within. There is confusion on

one of the more basic issues, de

segregstion, to such point that

Adam Clayton roweii, a negro
Democratic leader on the leftlsh
side, has switched support to the
Eisenhower ticket.
Th. Democrats, ordinarily the

champion of the little man and
the benefactor of the colored peo people
ple people (they said) have assumed the
role of villain in the South, where
tha Rpnnhliran sDonsored attempts

at integration nave now assumeo

Bv BOB RUARK

international proportions of dis disgrace
grace disgrace due to mob action by Dem Democrats.
ocrats. Democrats. It is an ill-tempered, vicious
election, with very little attention

being paid to the record on the

Democratic side, and considerable
smugness on the Republican end.
The assaults by Adlai on the Re

publican reign are little less than

ridiculous, as the man himself
must know.
Ike's age, operations, golf.

grandchildren and Gettysburg

house, apart from fishing and
painting, have replaced major is issues.
sues. issues. These minor emphases, as
nearly any unbiased person
knows, do not compare with ces cessation
sation cessation of war in Korea, peace, a
better arrangement with the Rus Russians,
sians, Russians, less meddling with other
people's business abroad, vital
bases in Spain, desegregation.

and a state of unparalleled pros

perity.

The statements by Stevenson
that the country is in the hands
of big interests is in a curious
way, true, even though he means

it in a politically derogatory fash
ion. It was always true.

The day the country is not in

the hands of the big interests you
have no economy. You merely
have a rabble, subject to an ideal

of the Daily Worker.

The thing that builds ranch

houses and autos and deep

freeers and TV sets for a wage

earner is big interests. Roosevelt

ce Washington
Merry-Go -Round

ay PMW PKAR9QN

WASHINGTON It's just been

learned that one month ago the

Atomic Energy Commission sud

denly killed a survey of nuclear

fallout" by state health depart

ments.

At the time the survey was can-

ceiled, increases in radioactivity
as high as 15 to 25 times "nor

mal had been reported by some

of the monitoring stations.

Despite this, and despite the

Atomic Energy Commission's pri

or agreement to consider 10 times

normal" as the alarm noint.

the aate public health officials
were told on September 26 to end

their monitoring within 24 hours. September 26 by Assistant Sur-

tried to approximate it with char char-it?,
it?, char-it?, paid in drib-drabs out of pub public
lic public funds, torn from the small
wage-earner, and needed a war

to pull him out of the deficit.
Even Door old Truman, trulv

pastured, contradicted Adlai on

the bomb tests. Stevenson s irre irresponsible
sponsible irresponsible comments on military

main ena nee would be enough to
lick him in my book, if I were
a ssionate admirer on all other

counts.

In the bomb-troop department
the man has shown himself as

downright Jangerous, because the

world is an armed camp, and the
oqly way to stay even is to follow
a motto that even Adlai would

have difficulty in knocking down.

The Boy Sc ut's creed is: "Be

prepared."
I think this election is most im
portant for several reasons. 1

think the Democrats will get rid

of a lot of old bones, demagogues,

hangovers, rabble-rousing expedi
ences.

And when we come to bat four
years hence, it won't make much
difference who wins it Both teams

should, by that time, be staffed
by people who are not encumbered

by the woeful shortcomings of the

Old ingrained regimes.

It's a new world, full of new

ideas, and should not be influ

enced by the doctrines of either

Warren Harding, Franklin D

Roosevelt, or Harry S. Truman.

They all lived in another world

This was just six davs after

Adlai Stevenson made his full full-dress
dress full-dress proposition on September 20
to abolish H-bomb tests because
of the danger of radioactive fallout;

The AEC is continuing its own

long-established monitoring pro program,
gram, program, of course. But under its
procedures, .two or three weeks
are lost in processing and collat collating
ing collating data. Moreover, the informa information
tion information remains an AEC secret until
it is published, usually less fre frequently
quently frequently than once a year. For ex example,
ample, example, the last AEC report on

fallout was published on August

to, 1S56, and tne one before that
on May 13, 165. By contrast, the
data collected by state health of

ficials had been available to them

immediately for release to intei

ested citizens. In addition, thev

had been getting weekly reports,

covering tne entire nation, worn
the Public Health Service, based
on the data submitted to Wash

ington by the various states.
A.I.C. RIFUSES COMMENT

Original purpose of the state

survey was to reassure the Amer

ican public regarding the 1956 nu nuclear
clear nuclear tests at E n i w e t o k. Two

years earlier the' heavy radioac
tive fallout over Bikini had fright

ened people throughout the world
and contaminated fish caught for

sale m Japan. So in 1956 the AEC
asked the Public Health Service

to set up a fast monitoring sys

tern utilizing the health depart

ments ot tne states.

At the request of the Atmoic

Energy Commission, the Public

Health Service has agreed to e

l.Lt' L ..

mousn ana operate a nation-wide
radiation surveillance network,'
wrote Assistant Surgeon Genersl

utis l. Anderson to regional di directors
rectors directors of the Public Health Serv Service
ice Service on April 5, 1956.

'The purposes of the network

will be to establish a record of

the effect on radiation back

ground of tests of nuclear devices."

Questioned bv this e o 1 u m n

about the findings ttf the state sur-

Dr. Gordon

Peter Edson In Washington

WASHINGTON -(NEA) shrimp, cream puffs filled with

When Mrs. Eisenhower recently
made arrangements for an 18-month-old
boy to be brought to
the National Institute of Health
from South Carolina, it wasn't the
first time the White House has
helped in a mission of mercy.
In the last year, several cases

that have come to the attention

of Ike or Mamie have been re
ferred to NIH.

It's generally Maj. Gen. How Howard
ard Howard McC. Snyder, the President's

physician, who carries tne Dan.
Hr checks with NIH to see if they

can undertake a case. The federal

hospital only takes persons for

researcn purposes.
If NIH decides to admit a pa

tient, their specialists check with

the local doctor.

Tm

They hardly give an honest man
a chance these days. New French

Ambassador Herve Alpband dis
covered on arriving in Washing

ton the other day ne was to be
host at a big embassy party in

less than a Week.

It's a large reception for 22
visiting members of the French
Parliament. And it's the first oc

casion sharp-eyed embassy party party-goers
goers party-goers will have a chance to see

Alnhand in action as ambassador.

those who know him figure he'll

do all right, though. He s a ter
rific social mixer, good story, tell
er and far from a stuffed shirt

There's no limit to what they'll
do these days to drum up a little
international good will, even if it
means collecting bottles of water

from au over tne gtooe.
That's the zany gimmick offi officials
cials officials of the President's Cup Re Regatta
gatta Regatta have coma up with this
year.

The night before the boat races'

there's to be a big ball, and on
this occasion specimens of water

about 40 of tnem from lakes,
rivers and seas all over the world
will be poured into a fountain.

It's supposed to symbolize in

ternational good win, or some
thing like that.

cheese dip, anchovies, smoked
salmon and caviar with drinks,

of course.
Nobody said much about boats,
but they did let it out that Chief
of Naval Operations Adm. Arleigh
Burke will crown the queen.

CTERNHMBTIC
Dato
The automatic with a dual perfor performance!
mance! performance! Not only does it tell you
the exact time second by second, but
it registers the date day by day. And
it is the world's first self-winding
watch with a ball-bearing
ArtA.trckprol.wirr

Squelch of the week:
One thing that drives a new

comer bats in this town is that

worn-out conversation piece,

How do you we Washington?"

Friend of ours recently arrived

from the Philippines got that old

tine thrown at him a dozen times
the other day at an embassy

party.

The thirteenth time he replied
with a dead pan:

"I think Washington was a fine
nrAcianl

survey bad been terminated oa
September 27 for political reasons.
"The Public Health Service ae aeries
ries aeries was expected to car carry
ry carry through the tests and a few
weeks afterward. Then the Pub Public
lic Public Health Service and the AEC
got together and decided that we

naa an ue data we could get and
we decided to terminate the pro program,"
gram," program," he explained.

It should be noted that the sur.

vey by state health officials was
allowed to continue for more than
two months after the last "shot"
was fired at Eniwetok on July 23
41 J 1 .. t

men was suddenly cancelled on

geon General Anderson.

"Field sampling operations in
connection with radiation surveil.

lance network will terminate at
the close of business Thursday
September 27, 1956," Anderson
suddenly wrote on September 26
to state health officials in charge
of monitoring stations.

He was obviously in a hurry.
Termination was ordered within
24 hours, and the October 1 date
previously printed on the special
form letters was crossed 'iut. In
its place was typed the date of
September 26. The termimtion
date of September 27 was also
typed in by stenographers.
t
CONFEDERATE IS
FOR DEMOCRATS
Mrs. Frances Spaeth of Arling Arlington,
ton, Arlington, Virginia, was out collecting
dollars for Democrats and
knocked on one door only to find
that she bad interrupted a man
while he was watching Vice Pres President
ident President Nixo.i on television.
The man stepped back into his
house and came back with ten
dollars for the Democrats in
Confederate money.
FARMERS ARI CONFUSED
Farmers who listen to Under
Secretary of Agriculture True
Morse and then read the advice
of his farm letter are confused.
Morse was read of the Doane
Agriculture Service before he be became
came became No. 2 man to Secretary
Benson. It specializes in advising
farmers, and its October bulletin
warns small farmers with less
than 160 acres to stay out of the
conservation reserve of the soil
brnk. The conssrvation reserve is
fine for big farmers, it says, but
not little ones.

Simultaneously, toe former head
of Doane's Agriculture Service,
True Morse, is whopping up the
soil bank and urging farmers to
join. i,
Farmers are wondering which
to believe.

ler, a garageman in this hunting

country town, saw a moose
munching contentedly on the
blooms in Mrs. Victoria Cahill's
garden just off the business
district.

MUNCHINO MOOSE
RIVflDlU Mb I tm n

TnA iVJLJ0 large quadruped with a penchant

eommanV uCMu for feasting on flowers. Oscar Mil-

"You can understand our reluc reluctance
tance reluctance to' releaae raw data before
they've been interpreted," said
Dr. Dunning. "They'll be pub published,
lished, published, but no one's putting any
pressure on because there's no
danger in terms of anv hatth

problem"

Wasn t the purpose of the sur survey
vey survey to set information tn that mik-

lie fast?" Dr. Dunnins was a Mir ait

"It wasn't the idea to have
each station out out a Haiiv t,iia.

tin, but merely to be on tap with
the data when called upon," he

explained.
Dr. Dunnine did admit

figures showing a substantial rise

m radioactivity during and after
the Eniwetok tests held May 5 to
July 28 of this year. Between
May 4 and August 31, radioac radioactivity
tivity radioactivity in the air west of the Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi increased as high as five
to ten times "normal" in certain
areas. Between September 1 and
the cut-off date of September 27,
it increased as high as 15 to 25
times "normal."
SUDDEN CANCELLATION
Dunning denied that the state

Malathion
will kill
chinch bugs
in lawns!

All claims we have
investigated to the
contrary, indicate that
it waa not applied
according to directions.
MALATHION also kills
many other insect pests.
IT IS ONE OF THE
SAFEST INSECTICIDES
TO USE
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3 0140

They have also named a Queen
of the President's Cup Regatta.
She's Miss Joan Drew, daughter

of the Americian Ambassador to

Bolivua. Gerald Drew. ,.
The announcement was a swell

excuse for a party featuring

NAT MENDEZ
(Jewelry Store)
No. 13 23 (Half block)
"J" Street front Ancon P.O.

At an embassy eat-and-drink af

fair the other evening a young
American girl timidly asked the

bartender for a glass of ginger

aie with ice.

Standing nearby were several
members of the Russian embassy.
With great guffaws and kidding
they tried to persuade her that
it was silly not to have something
alcoholic m her drink.

You could have matched their

faces with the red carpet when
Russian Ambassador Gergi Za Za-roubin
roubin Za-roubin marched up to the bar and
demanded:
"Ginger ale on the rocks."
Nicaraguan Ambassador Sevil-

la-Saeasa, is planning his second
annual fall luncheon to honor the

Washington Nats baseball team

Just because the Nats are wallow

ing in seventh place doesn't bath

er the ambassador, the most loyal

baseball fan in town.
"Last year they were last, this
year they're better and next year
they'll be in the first division,"
philosophizes the genial ambas ambassador.
sador. ambassador. The Japanese embassy threw a

wing-ding one evening recently

and so many guests came thev

had them walking in and out of

tne windows.
It was a recention for Jananese

Vice Director of Defease Keikkhi

Masuhara. Over 300 persons

showed up, and it was a real
strategic problem to move the
crowd through two doors from

the spacious drawing rooms to

tin terrace.
So they opened up the floor

level windows off the terrace, and
VIP's like Secretary of the- Navy
Charles Thomas had no trouble
stepping into the fresh air.

Western State

Answer to Previous

FT

ACROSS
1 California's
motto
7 It is called
the
State"
13 Expunges
14 Interstice
15 Wail 7
16 Motorists'
inns
17 Seals (ab.)
18 Assam
silkworm
20 Perched
21 Business
associate
25 Rescued
28 Regards
highly
32 Bound
33 Profit
34 Notions
36 Small island
37 Surfeited
40 Lose blood
! 41 Unusual
43 Note In
Guido's seals
46 Goddess ot
infatuation
47 New Guinea
port
SO Bad
53 Broadens
56 All
57 Eludes
1 58 School book
! 59 Woolly
DOWN
1 Lampreys

2 Russian river n

s Male sneep

(Pi.) Kb

4 "rmnp

S Cognisance

6 Fall flower

Puzzle

Q51 JuUJyJ ipi.iampi

aub Cam el akbiAI
MAN A N T" gTS f TTffbfJ
Ipli

7 Young street
Arabs
8 Tahitian god
of fertility
9 Permit
10 Accomplishes
11 Feminine
appellation
12 Bird's heme
1 Route (ab.)

21 Foot levers 29 Facility 46 Things done
22 Paid notice in30 Unit of length 47 Wife of

newspaper 31 winter vehicle Tyncareus

23 Greek letter 33 Harden

24 Vilify 38Barterer
23 Mix 39 Consume
26 Military 40 Bag (ab.)
assistant 42 Stair post
27 Vice president 43 Pitcher
(coll.) 44 Row

a The dill

49 Essential
being
51 Young goat
52 Before
54 Bugle plant
55 Biblical laivH

i ft II I B L I H I P ML
j:::::::::::
srrr"pB r!nr

i i i i i i i i i i i

M r

El I I I I I I P I

Mill 1 1 '



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 39, 1956

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAOI THRU

Adlai Offers 8,000-Word Hope
On Welfare and New America'

ENROUTE WITH STEVENSON,
Oct. 30 (UP) -Adlai E. Stevenson
said today the nation can finance
the multi-billion-dollar welfare
programs he has proposed and
still have "ample" room for. tax
cuts.
In an 8,000-word policy state statement,
ment, statement, the Democratic presidential
candidate estimated that the wel welfare
fare welfare plans he envisions in the
"new America" would cost the
federal government 3.2 billion dol dollars
lars dollars by 1960 and 9.7 billion dollars
a year by 1965-66.
Stevenson contended that the
expanding national economy will
produce enough revenue to pay
for the programs, without any
change In federal tax rates.
"Our existing taxes win yield
all the revenue needed, and leave
an ample margin for tax reduc reduction,"
tion," reduction," he said.
This was the fourth and prob probably
ably probably the last in a series of long
policy papers Stevenson has is-

fuxm oh ttmm.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Writttn for NBA Sarviet

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WEST T EAST
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SOUTH
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North-South vul.

North Eaat Sooth Weft

1 Past 2? Pass
4 V Paw 6T Paw
Pass Pass
Opening load 4 2

Two. errors were made in to today's
day's today's hand, one by each side. As
usual, the side that made the last
error wound up in the soup.
North made the first mistake
when he jumped to four hearts.
The trouble with such a bid ;s
that it suggests a slam, and North
should not make this kind of
suggestion with only one ace. A
raise to ;three hearts wpuld surely
get the partnership to a game,
which is all that North should
hiope. for.
South could have saved the
situation by using the Blackwood
Convention in order to check on
aces. He preferred to go right to
the slam in the hope that a
favorable opening lead would give
him a better chance to make the
contract if there were some slight
problem in the play.
The problem in the play was
more than slight. Declarer should
have lost two aces before he even
got started.
West opened the deuce of
cllibs, arid South played the king
from dummy. East won with the
ace of clubs and began to wonder
whether his partner had the queen
of clubs or the ace of diamonds.
East made the second mistake
when he returned a club, and
South easily won the rest of the
tricks.. i-
East should come to the right
conclusion upon winning the first
trick. If South lacks the queen of
clubs, he would surely finesse
dummy's jack of clubs. South
would not expect West to be lead leading
ing leading away from the ace of clubs,
but it would be perfectly normal fo
West to be leading from the queen.
When South did play the king of
clubs from the dummy, it should
have been clear that South held
the queen of clubs in his own hand.
For this reason, East should have
returned a diamond at the second
trick to defeat the contract.

sued during the campaign. In the

others, the candidate detailed his
proposals on security for the
aged, health and education.
Stevenson said the national out output
put output of goods and services now
totals more than 400 billion dollars
a year. By 1960, he said, this will
reach 450 to 500 billion dollars,
and by 1970 it should be 550 to
600 billion dollars.
If federal tax rates remain at
present levels, he said, revenues
will rise 30 to 40 billion dollars
by 1965 "three to four times
what is needed to finance the na national
tional national investments that I have
proposed."
"I believe that the people want
to provide public services in step
with the requirements of a grow growing
ing growing country and that they are
ready to pay for these services
and so accept smaller cuts in tax
rates than they might otherwise
receive," Stevenson said.
Stevenson detailed his estimates
of costs for most of his proposals.
They included a stepped-up social
security and old age pension sys system,
tem, system, government backing for a
comprehensive voluntary health
insurance plan, money for school
construction and to help pya
teachers' salaries, and others.
Stevenson did not list the cost

to state and local governments,

but said their spending must and
will rise," particularly for schools.
Part of this extra money will
result from the economy's expan expansion,
sion, expansion, too, he said.
"But additions to state and lo local
cal local taxes wiD also be necessary,"
Stevenson added.
Outlining his views on budget
policy, Stevenson soid the federal
government should use its taxing
power "as a balance wheel to
help keep a stable economy."
In$u be kept in balance and
there even might be a surplus. In
bad times, Stevenson continued, a
tax cut can give the economy a
boost.
Stevenson said Treasury Secre Secretary
tary Secretary George Humphrey has pro proposed
posed proposed a tax reduction, "if a boom
develops and there is a surplus."
This, Stevenson said, is "upside "upside-down
down "upside-down economics."
He argued that to reduce taxes
during a boom is to "accentu "accentuate
ate "accentuate dangerous trends" in the
economy.
Stevenson said the personal
income tax must remain the
"sheet-anchor of the federal tax
structure," and the nation should
"guard -against too much reliance
on sales taxes."
When taxes are reduced, he
said, the first to benefit should
be taxpayers in the lowest income
groups, by Increasing exemptions
or by lowering their tax rates.
He alsp called for cutting down
the "very high surtax rates" in
the middle and upper brackets,
combined with a plugging of the
jqcaaholas1' he said exist for-these
taxpayers.

ON TOUR of the USARCARIB' School's Divisions, Brig. Gen. O. P. Schlatter, Air Force, J-3
Caribbean command (second from right) looks on as Capt. Fernando T. Davila, chief of the
automotive division (right) explains the basic lighting system for vehicles used as an in instructional
structional instructional aids in teaching Latin American students at the school. At left are Col. Thomas
H. Barfield, Chief of Operations, J-3, and Col. Glnes Perez, school commandant.

.

HEADS SEAL SALE Mrs.
Ivy Baker Priest will be the
national chairman of the 1957
Easter Seal campaign of the
National Society for Crippled
Children and Adults. Mrs.
Priest, treasurer of -the' United
States, will lead more than
60,000 Americans serving on
boards and committees and an another
other another quarter million volunteer
workers for the 1,655 state and
local affiliates of the society.

Chastising Is Urged
For Sland-Aloncrats
Who Bolt Demo Pair
WASHINGTON, Oct. 30 -(UP)

Democratic National Chairman
Paul M. Butler called on party
congressional leaders today to
discipline Reps. Adam Claytoi
Piwell (D-NY) and John Beil
Williams (D-Miss) for bolting the
Stevenson ticket.
Butler, who appeared o
Mutual's "Reporters Roundjp"i
radio program, said he does not!
regard Powell, Williams 6r an.
other Democratic congressman
who refuses to support the nation national
al national ticket as still Democrats,
He added that he would expect
parly leaders in Congress to de deprive
prive deprive Powell and Williams of their
seniority rank on House commit I
tese and any other perogativcs
they enjoy as Democrats.
Powell, a Neero. tug called for

the re-election of President Eisen l
hower because of his civil rights
(I ana. Williams has said publicly i

ne wouia not support the Demoi
cratk ticket of Adli E. Steveasonl
and Sen. Estes Kefauver of

Tennessee because of their en endorsement
dorsement endorsement of the Supreme Court s
tilling against school segregation.
Butler belittled nredictions tr

professional pollsters that the
ITS I XT: .

liiaeunower mxon t cKet would
win Nov. 6. He said polls con conducted
ducted conducted hv the nprnncMtl. M.l,.

vl n a liwj i-
al Committee show that hi
winners will be Stevenson anl
Kefauver.
He also accused the nation''
newspapers of doing "somewh.,t
of a hatchet job" on Stevenson's
proposals for seeking an inter-!
H-bomb tests' and for ending the
draft, when national securltv oer-!
mils. i
Butler cairi the

U Kvoo lias Kvrir
the voters the impression 3
Stevenson wants to weaken
nafion's defenses by halting rM
production of H-bombs. He em

piiaoitcu mai oiever.son merely
wants to halt H-bomb tests -not
their production.

Dependents' Medical Care Act
Goes Into Effect December 7

WASHINGTON, Oct. 30 (AFPS)

-Secretary of Defense Charles

of choice will be lifted in a )ona
fide emergency such as a serious

Wilson has signed a joint directive accident or sudden critical illness,
which will put into effect on Dec. Dependents of active, retired or

7 the benefits provided by tne ue-i deceased members of the arm ed
pendents Medical Care Act. (Put- forces will be entitled to "availa-

lic Law 569). ible" or emergency treatment such
Applying equally in all services,1 as diagnosis, care for contagious
including the Coast Guard, Coast diseases, or acute medical and

and Geodetic survey and Public surgical conditions, immuniz immuniz-Health
Health immuniz-Health Service, the instructions tions, or maternity and infant
regulate procedures for obtaining! care, at any dispensary of hospi-

the medical and dental attention lai of the Army, Navy, Air F,orce
to which dependents will be enti- or Public Health Service.

tied under law. I In most cases, however, they

Earlier, in approving the DOl) will not be hospitalized at these
directive, President Dwight D. Ei- installations for cHronic diseases,
senhower said he believes the new, nervous or mental disorders, "e-

program will remove one of the 1 lective medical or surgical treat
"greatest sources of worry" in ment or convalescent care.

service families and improve mo-j Only emergency dental treat-

rale in the Armed Forces

The primary means of identify

ing those eligible for medical

ment be obtained except in spec.

nea remote' areas of the U S.

and outside the ZI.. where com

treatment will be a "dependent's plete dental care is authorized.

authorization for medical cars' service families will continue to

M.m. s1 Tr J I

i pay fi.o a aay in military nospi

lais, a? m tne nast.

Where dependents are confined

to civilian medical instftufinra

for,'" semi private" accommoda

tions, servicemen will be charged

.uo, or ?1.75 a day times the
number of div hnsnii ai,i

whichever is greater, up to a m ax-

years.

Parents or parents-in law al

though they have established de

pendency, will not be eligible

civilian medical care.
Normally, one card will be is issued
sued issued to each fa'miy and will list

dependents (wives, children or de

pendent spouses) entitled to tceaW imum of 365 days

ment at both military and civilian When a wife or child needs hos-

facilities. Until cards are issued, pitanzation beyond one year, con con-present
present con-present methods of indemnification tinned care in a civilian hospital
will be used. may be authorized at government
In this connection, the directive expense under the directive, or the
says: I patient may be moved to a milita-

1 Dependents eligible for civi- ry institution

lian medical care who are not liv living
ing living with their sponsors shall have
free choice between service or lo local
cal local hospitals.
2) Outpatient treatment at gov government
ernment government expense will not be au authorized
thorized authorized at civilian medical facilities.

:3) The separate service secreta

ries may prescribe areas, where

i. i i

ri ouipanent treatment or

services, rendered at a local hospi

tai in an accident or minrv tho

dependent patient will pay the first

is w oi tne total charges.

OFF AND ON
PROVO, Utah (UP) The
mystery" of flashing lights at Tim Tim-panogos
panogos Tim-panogos school has hen snivi

military facilities are cpnsidered Science is the culprit. An electric
adequate, requiring all dependents! eye rigged to turn lights on at
living with their sponsors to seek darkness and off again at sunrise

medical attention at armed forces

installations.
4) Any restrictions on freedom

was s sensitive it reacted to it itself,
self, itself, turning lights on. then im

mediately flicking them off again.

Getitnowf

THE ONE AND ONIY

Germ-Fighting Toothbrush

Reaches you Surgically
Sterile!
Made to stay Actively
Antiseptic for up to 4
months in use
Inhibits or destroys
ALL types of germs that
fall on.or hold to it I

It's the
NEW

ELECTRI: SERVIE rs3t
Will be off in

Will be off in

Section between 10th Street, Central
Avenue, 12 East Street and Ave. "B".
Section between 15 feast, Calle Colon,
14 East Streiet and Carlos Mendoza.
North Avenue and 3rd of November
Street to 18 East bis,
from 1 a.m. to 7 a.m.
on Wednesday, October 31st.

m taint to? of warfc to bp pact wWi m

Switzerland s ineit 'WJalclies
Wore an 200 jeari

THE WATCH
FOR

HE ELITE

Or of the famous owners
EDWARD VII

Oldist in Tradition Fort most 19 Prints

TiVOLI AVENUE

SPECIAL SALE
For First time in the History of this Store
A MID-YEAR SALE
ON PANTS and, SHIRTS ONl

SLAX

1000 pairs Values up to $12.00
Sizes from 27 to 44.

As you find them $(1 95

s4;

DRESS SHIRTS

Whites Colors
Rounded Pointed
and Buttoned Collars
Sizes 1.1 17

Manhattan, Marlboro and Other Brands
All American Makes. A Real Clean Up
The Whole Kaboodle One Only Price

s.

SPORT SHIRTS

$1 65

TWO

LOTS
ONLY

;

1

95

Value up to $7.50 Included
Long and Short Sleeves Colors Galore

Do we have to offer a reason for this?
O.K. We simply do not have room for all of our
new incoming stock now arriving.
AT THESE PRICES-ALL CASH
NO RETURNS NO EXCHANGES

DURATION OF THIS SALE OCT. 27 NOV. 2
SAMUEL FRIEDMAN, Inc.
LA MASCOT A

AVE. TIVOLI

Hmme. --l.lft. ewM, ltrK
Pf MMktor brtef totorrvpfto rtocfrk m J
tor,. "MH.M. tv. tor r I. ft. to
Cia. Pattamew de Juerza y jCuz

Dr. West's
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
Miracle-Tuft 59



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 30, MSI
page roui

PAH AM A AMERICAN AN LNDLPENDRN r DAILY NEWIFATD

ocia

I and OtLe

By Staffers

rwide

Box 134, Pc

anatna

or

Box 5037, Jl

neon

fit a ffimuili. Wtrntftt, Birth, Partiu J Vrcurtt JhmII It mailt! prompt h if t hx-mtmbi ibum.
Jt milt it rtctiutJ If ttltpLvtt w P-iamm 2-0740 m 2-OJ4 blwtt 9:00 trJ 10 a, mlf.

1 1 fl .tHcl
- J

7 p.m. spaghetti dinner will be

served The tickets for toe dinner

are $1.00 for adults and 50 cents

for children and may be purchas
ed at the door.

Negroes In Election Years
Get VIP Support For Ballots

o
- . I

WASHINGTON, Oct, 29, -8)up)

-James A. Farley was easy in his

mind during political campaigns

if he could fieure that he bad tne

Negro vote going for his candi

date.

Farley was chief-engineer of the

New Deal political machine creat

ed by Franklin D. Roosevelt. He

estimated the Negro vote was me
balance of power between the ma major
jor major narties in 17 substantially in

dustrial States outside the South.

Political managers in this presi

dential campaign go along with
Farlpv's estimate of the strategic

importance of Negro voters. A
shift of Negro voters from the
party of Abraham Lincoln to the
party of Franklin D. Roosevelt
was basic in FDR's 1936 reelec

tion triumph in which he won 46

Mr. And Mrs. Anchor
Announct Birth of Sen
In Liverpool, England
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Anchor an

nounce the birth of a son, Peter
Joseph, on Saturday, Oct. 27, in
Liverpool, England. Mrs. Anchor

Is the former Blanca van Bever-

houdt of Colon. Mrs. Anchor's states and 523 electoral votes. Alf

four years ago but would vote for
the President this year.
White House Press Secretary

james v. riagerty arraneed a

news conference at the White
House for Miss Brown.

Rep. Adam Clayton Powell (D (D-NY)
NY) (D-NY) dropped in some days earlier
to tell the President he wis for
him. Dr. Theodore R. M. Howard
of Chicago, a leader in the NAACP
made his announcement from Buf Buffalo,
falo, Buffalo, N.Y. He described himself as
a long-time Democrat who was for
the Republicans now.

Greater Travel Opportunities Available Soon Between
South America. Mexico and U.S.A.

father, Mr. J. V. Beverhoudt and

her sister, Miss Yqlanda Bever

houdt are also m England

JOAN MARLENE READ whose engagement to Sgt. Edward
Olenn Dauphin is announced. Jean is the daughter of Mr.
hd Mrs. Ira N. C. Read of Balboa. Her fiance, who is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. James W. Dauphin, of Bonifay, Florida, is"
stationed at Ft. Kobbe.

ASSEMBLYMEN WILL RECEIVE LEGION OF HONOR
AT LUNCHEON GIVEN BY FRENCH AMBASSADOR
The French Ambassador Mr. Lionel Vasse gave a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon at the Union Club today in honor of Assemblymen Vic Victor
tor Victor Jullao, Olmedo Fabrega and Genaro LJnce. The honoress
were decorated with the Legion of Honor at the luncheon.

Mist Joan Read
com Engaged
To Sat. Dauohin

Mr. and Mrs Ira N. C. Read of

Balboa take pleasure in announc announcing
ing announcing the engagement and approach approaching
ing approaching marriage of their daughter
Joan Marlene to Sgt. Edward

Olenn Dauphin of Ft. Kobbe, son
f Mr. and Mrs. James W. Dauph Dauphin
in Dauphin of Bonifay, Florida.
Miss Read is a graduate of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School, class of 1954, and
is presently employed at the 15th
Naval District, Fort Amador, Ca
sal Zone. Sgt. Dauphin is present presently
ly presently stationed at Fort Kobbe.
The couple will be married Nov.
14.

'Former Zone Resident
Marries In Paris
The marriage of Roberta Adele
Hollander, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles S. Hollander, former
residents of the Canal Zone and
now of Jacksonville, Florida and
Mr. Marcus N. Williamson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. Arthur William William-ton
ton William-ton of Charleston, S. C. took place
in Paris, France, Oct. 12.
Miss Hollander is a graduate of
Balboa High School and Fforida
State University, class of Janua January,
ry, January, 1954. Mr. Williamson served o o-verseas
verseas o-verseas during the Korean War
and is a recent graduate of the
Citadel.
The young couple will reside

temporarily in Europe where Mr.
Williamson is completing his stu studies
dies studies in foreign languages.

Halloween Party
At Sacred Heart

A Halloween party will be held

tonight at the Sacred Heart Chap Chapel
el Chapel Hall, Ancon for the older chil children
dren children from 4th grade and higher.
Refreshments will be served and
prizes will be awarded. Admission

will be 25 cents.

Judges Chosen
Per Craiy Hit
Contest
Atlantic-side communities will
be well .represented at "Breakfast
in Hollywood" Nov. 3, at the Ho Hotel
tel Hotel Washington. Beta Chapter, Be Beta
ta Beta Sigma Phi Sorority is happy to
announce that their judges and
honored guests wil include Cap Captain
tain Captain C. S. Hutchings, Port Cap Captain
tain Captain of Cristobal; Chaplain Bren Bren-neman,
neman, Bren-neman, of Coco-Solo Naval Sta Station;
tion; Station; Lt. Colonel L. M. Glodell,
of Fort Gulick; Mr. R. T. Thom Thomas,
as, Thomas, President of the Gatun Civic
Council; and Mr. T. L. Sellers,
President of the Margarita-Cristobal
Civic Council.
"Breakfast in Hollywood" is pat patterned
terned patterned after a real states-side tel television
evision television and radio program. Each

lady attending is required to wear
an original hat unusual, comic,
or attractive.
Prizes are" to be awarded to the
lady wearing the hat being judged

as best in each category. The ad

M. Landon of Kansas, the Repub

lican presidential nominee, got

Maine and Vermont along with
their eight electoral votes.
Farley called that one before
election day, naming the two
states Landon would carry. Cam Campaign
paign Campaign managers have been trying
to match that for 24 years.
The farm vote gets more atten attention
tion attention than any other in a U.S. elec election
tion election campaign, But the Negroes
now have political recognition
which would have seemed Impos Impossible
sible Impossible at the turn of the century.
The Negro population of the
United States was more than 15
million in the 1950 census. It is
strategically concentrated in large
states which cast substantial elec electoral
toral electoral votes. The National Associa Association
tion Association for the Advancement of Col Colored
ored Colored People checked the 1952 Ne Negro
gro Negro vote in 50 cities. The survey
indicated that 75 per Cent of Ne Negro
gro Negro voters had voted for Adlai E.
Stevenson, the Democratic presi presidential
dential presidential nominee.
The Nesro vote, therefore, was

cast for the 1952 loser and was

HP1 ill
u I 11 Jail J mi wmM
1 1 I' i, HI y
jl Va' mmmmiK
I IF &

The ROTC held a Halloween
dance last Saturday. The officers
and sponsors are to be congratu congratulated
lated congratulated for putting on a very suc successful.
cessful. successful. dance. The dance was held
in the Clayton Officers' Club.

There was an unexpected surorise elers to and from Latin America ; and U.S.A. (Mexico, Guatemala

in store for the people attending, was announced by Mr. Jose j Panama, Lima, Guayaquil, San-

Just as the sponsors were draw- Sainz of Guest Airways, at the
ing the door prizes, the li g h t si conclusion of the sales meeting

went out, Dut tne nance continued i neia i&si weeK in aia omces in

by candlelight.

Good news for would-be trav-itween South America, Mexico

presented their respective air.

The National Honor Society will

lines in the discussions: Miguel
Martinez, APA Manager Mexico,

tiago de Chile, Medellin, Bogota, John Farrow, APA Manager
Miami). I Miami, Joseph Purdy, Guest

Manager Miami, Jose Kamon

Panama. The Njurpcse of the! The carriers initiating this Sanchez, Guest Manager Ha Ha-mwttni!
mwttni! Ha-mwttni! was thp initiation of 'movement to nut travel oD-'vana. Jose Sainz, Guest Traf-

the combined efforts of Latin-lportunitf within the reach ofjfic and Satos General Manager.
. . i i J .JjUUh.I Plin.lAc. Unnrall ADA Clar, C.M 1

hold its first initiation fnr ih rr. I American carriers to increase a vast number of

rent vear tomorrow Th nffirpr I facilities, routes, relations, etc.

are Diane Jacobs, president; Ow

en Sutherland, vice president; Me Me-linda
linda Me-linda Marshal, secretary, and
Chris Hearon, treasurer. Present
members are Dan Winklosky, Ju Judy
dy Judy Engelke Linda Jacobs, and E E-da
da E-da Altuna.

for the benefit of Latin Amer

ican nations in their mter mter-country
country mter-country travel and to and from
North and South America.
The public will be offered in increased
creased increased frequency of flights be-

additional! Charles Howell, APA General

potential travelers thru the Manager, Joseph Fecker. Guest
lower tariffs and rates offered Manager Detroit. Myron .Hoff .Hoff-by
by .Hoff-by these carriers are Guest Air-1 man, Guest Manager, New York,

ways, Mexico with Aerovias Pa

nama, RAS Colombia and ALA
of Chile.
The following executives re-

Cyril Smith ALA Representa Representative
tive Representative in Panama, Antonio Sturla,
ALA Representative in Argi
tine.

mission charge of $1.50 will enti-1 popular vote; was too great in the

To begin the initiation program,
Fli artn 1 nnnWo m ll iw.

r. u iom inl(,uctory speech. She will then n-
dent Eisenhower's 1952 lead m th .

ra i : ., w

tie the holder to a chance to win
one of the two lovely door prizes
and many others to be presented
throughout the program. A d e 1 i-

cious breakfast will be served.
Reservations will close Thurs Thursday
day Thursday Nov. 1. No tickets will be
sold at the door, so call now Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal 3-2937, Margarita 3-2305 or
3-3154, Gatun 5-118 or 5-443. Tick Tickets
ets Tickets will be delivered to your door.
Returns from this hilarious e e-vent
vent e-vent will go to Colon charities.

Mr. Dorothy Hamlin
Leave For Vacation
In State
Mrs. Dorothy Hamlin of Diablo
Heights leaves at the end of thii

month for a vacation trip to the
States. She will visit friends and

family, and expects to spend the

Chrlstma;hoiiday s witn ner
daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and

Nancy Purdy, Bob Strumpf, Joe

rusiis, carol I'erante. Ma r c l a
Lewis, Nancy Acly, Peggy Foiles,
and Joan Degenaar.
There are four points around
which the NHS is centered. You
have to be prominent in all four
to even be considered for member membership.
ship. membership. Four people will give short
talks on each one of these points.
Eda Altuna will speak on charac character,
ter, character, Chris Hearon on scholarship.

Dan Winklosky on leadership, and
Linda Jacobs on service.
There will be a violin solo by
Raphael Nash. The honored guest
speaker is the Dean Mainert Pe-

266 minimum for election of a,Luke Facuity sponsor of NHS is
president of the United States. M,ss whitman.

Their Negro populations range

North for the outcome to be

chaneed even by the concentra

tion of massive minority support

for the opposition candidate.

'Republicans are making an un un-usuallv
usuallv un-usuallv anxious pitch this year for

the Negro vote. That is because

nf indication: of a close popular!

vote between Mr. Eisenhower and

Gov. Stevensop. There are large
Negro communities in key states
such as California, Illinois, Indi

ana, Michigan, Missouri, new
York, New Jersey, Ohio and Penn Pennsylvania.
sylvania. Pennsylvania. These eight states cast 223 elec electoral
toral electoral votes, just 43 short of the

JEETIKS

ti.o noriu ic .huriuUA i a start Mrs. H. W. LeffuiBwell. in Pssa

oena, uamornia. rars. ijcungwcu
is the former Janie Hamlin of Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Mrs. Hamlin plans to return
to the Canal Zone about the mid middle
dle middle of January.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE S)

at 6:30 p.m.

Bridge Tournament
Winner
Winners of the Bridge Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament held last night at the Hotel
Tivoli were: first Mr. and Mrs.
Kascher, second Mr. H. Deutsch
and Mr. E. Kohn; third, Mr. P.

Hodgson and Mr. Ren Wolf.
Orchid Chapter
Annual Baiaar
The annual bazaar of Orchid
Chapter No. 1, OES this year
a Harvest Festival will be held
at the Scottish Rite Temple in

Balboa on Saturday from 4 to 8
p.m. There will be fun for the
whole family with booths includ including
ing including parcel post packages, baked
goods, aprons, stuffed toys, fancy
work, and white elephants. The
children wilr enjoy the fish pond
and the mystery house. From 5 to

The secret's
in the sauce

in .n.Jti ii.iltmiiirriiinii ii

and the sauce
it Campbell's
secret!

You'll lov the rich
uc tht lively

flavor of each tender

oran. serve it soon!

L

BEANS ano PORK

from 442.300 in Michigan to near

v mi mill on in Mew York slate

Leaders among Negro citizens
get the 'WhiteV House VIP treat

ment in this campaign year, u a

nationally known or politically m m-nlficant
nlficant m-nlficant Nearo desires to announce

his support of the, Eisenhower Eisenhower-Nixon
Nixon Eisenhower-Nixon ticket, he or she is wel

come to make tne wmie nouse a

sounding board. Trinidad. Sh lived there for three
Miss Cora M. Brown, a Michi- .ve(j in Bom.
gan state senator, called on Mr. by india; yashington; New York

Eisennower iasi ween, wj icyun ailJ 01 course r-anama. In 1955

Each notice for inclusion in this

column should, be submitted in
type-written form and mailed to on
of the box numbers listed d"'v in
"Social and Otherwise," or d ar arid
id arid by hand to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by
telephone.
Balboa Civil Defame
Volunteer Corp
The Balboa Civil Defense Volun

teer Corps will meet on Thurs

day, Nov 1, at 9 a.m. at tne usu
JWB, Balboa.
All members of the townsite

Civil Defense Volunteer Corps are

urged to attend.
The general pubHc is invited to
attend (
Rebekah
Will Meet

The Rebekah Club of Balboa
CZ will hold their regular business

and social meeting at the Werz
Memorial, Balboa Road Nov. 7:30

Diane was born in Port-of-Spain,p.m.

Therre wilt De reiresnmems serv

ed after the meeting by the hos

tesses Mrs. DuPree and Kothweii

From now on each week I am
going to have the "Student Spot

light. V The people chosen for the

spotlight will be presidents
of clubs, classes, and outstanding

students. Since NHS is the promi

nent feature in the Bulldog news,

we win begin with Diane Jacobs

that she had suppdrted Stevenson

New low' prices!

The Pad! Ic Steam Navigation Company
a,
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, FERU AND CHILE
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" Nov.
S.S. "CUZCO" Nov. 10
S.S. "KENUTA" Nov. 17
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) v....Pec. S
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "POTOSr .Nov. 4
S.S. "SALAMANCA" Nov. 18
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NOSTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "DUTVENDYK" Nov. 10
S.S. "ARENSDYK" Nov. 17
TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. "DALERDYK' Nov 3
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" .Nov. 26
All Safltaga Smbjwt to Change Without Notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION 4S Ofttebal Tel.! 1004ft
men rn mr PANAMA -Are. Fern No. 55 Tel. .V 12571
romo co rac iBALBOA-Term. Bide. Tel, 2-l9

1 CH1CK& l

Conversion Work
Given To RP Firm

A $24,294 contract for electric
conversion work has been award

ed to the Panamanian firm, the
Electric Service Company, the En En-aineer
aineer En-aineer Officer. USARCARIB, has

announcer'.

The work consists of replacing

sewage pumps, motors and cont controls
rols controls in two pumping stations at

In addition

Fort Sherman

the firm will convert all other and awarded best speaker

electrical equipment at
Sherman from" 25 cycle to

cycle.

sue and ner family took a vaca vacation
tion vacation for two months In Europe and
visited Spain and Italy.
Diane has shown outstanding
scholarship. She has earned the
honor of being first in the class of

1957. In the club line she was
president of the Math Club in her
junior year, and she was a mem member
ber member of the Discussion and Debate
Club, and she was a physics lab
assistant. Diane is now Worthy
Advisor of the Balboa Assembly of
Rainbows for girls. She has been
on many committees during the
four years of her high school life.
Diane attended Girls State and

was elected speaker of the house

She

Zone Policeman To Give Talk

On Unique Hobby At US0-JWB

All visiting members on the Zone
are welcome to attend.

Choral Group Meets Tonight
The regular Thuesday evening
meeting of the newly formed Cho Choral
ral Choral singing group will be ehld at
the Balboa Jr. CoUege, 7:30 to
9:00 p.m. All who are interested
are invited to attend.

For was an alternate to go to Girl's

CONation. Diane is planning to at attend
tend attend Radcliffe College.

i Mokes Angels
ft ( crftiiy btfcitsi

Relieve !bY
SKIN IMITATION!
iKii MfDlCATID won
N nM4cdt4 tewaar Pt
In vear baby Diap Xa
Diaptr Cbrf'r (Mm fcatf mt

PritUy Mim a Aoomm

ml

With

i

MESTEA.

INSTANT TEA

AUCd to tod Hi, pftMt$ htip
httl Smutac1 liia. Abtort. ax,
tar. woadarfull-aad auiX
1 pre iwtjhtj by ewMea.
iH baby's thafad skin tfss
furtbtf fltitfoB Ott AniflMit
IMkalcd IVwdar toaUr.
ran Try Aw at' ear m
CI F tria! b eaa abso abso-fr.
fr. abso-fr. C postcard wrta
join nam ad address to Dtpt
OK. IdiJBtAC WlbxH
(Offer expires Dec. 31, IStC.J

saslSBo

GUEST

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Fly now! Pay later!
Gueat is beet for
cargo too.

. M0N-ST0P f
GUATEMALA
Only 50.00 Oils.
ONf-$TO ro
MEXICO
Only 90.00 Oft.
Fly the economical and comfortable
Gueat tourirt fiighU.
All four motor equipment
Inmediate connection at loweat fare
to United 8tte and Canada.

Local 900
Give Meetings

Schedule

Local 900 AFSCME. AFL-CIO

will conduct the following met,
ings in Canal Zone towns to in

form the workers on the latest to'

cal and international unions' de developments,
velopments, developments, amog which will be
velopmonts, among which will be
a low cost gr6up insurance plan
sponsored by the International u-

nion and the forthcoming visit of

AFL-CIO President George Mea Mea-ny,

Schedule of meetings:

faraiso Service Center, tonight

7 p.m.

Santa Cruz Service Center. Fri

day, Nov. 2, 7 p.m.

Facific Service Center. Thurs

day, Nov. 8, 7 p.m,

The meeting scheduled for the
Pacific Service Center will be for
the convenience of residents of La
Boca and Canal Zone employes re residing
siding residing in Panama City. All work workers
ers workers are urged to attend these
meetins.
Rainbow City
Civic Council
Meet Wedn.slay
A special meeting of the Rain

bow City Civic Council will be
enld Wednesday nigot at 7:30 at
the Rainbow City High School, it

was announced Tuesday by Coun
cil President Jefferson Joseoh.

All residents of the community

are urged to be present for the

special meeting which has been

called for the purpose of making

a report on the October Confer
ence with the Governor and dis

ccssing final plans for next Tues

day's elections when new Council

members will be chosen by ballot

ing to be conducted from 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. throughout the day Nov.

0.

How far back in history does
our knowlege of shells date?
Did you know- that the silver
dollar is not a shell but a re religious
ligious religious symbol?
Is the anatomy of the animal
within a shell similar to a humai
being's?
Did you know that the octo octopus
pus octopus comes from a shell so fragile
that when blown upon, it
breaks?
Can you conceive of approxi approximately
mately approximately one hundred concologists
working in some of the most
outstanding colleges and universities?'

thaVerKbeVof ie cbrHis fam family
ily family of shells is so poisonous that

within 30 minutes the victim dies
due to lack of medical science's

ability to find an antitoxin?
Can we account for the fact
that Europe is so far advanced in
the study of shells that in En

gland, for example, interest in
shell collecting is fast wanning
because of the inability to dis discover
cover discover new species?
These little known but in interesting
teresting interesting facts were brought to
life in an interview with Stewart
Jadis, who will talk about and
display his unusual hobby at the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center on Monday at 8 p.m.
Jadis, a marine salt water
shell enthusiast, arrived in the
Canal Zone on May 7, 1945, and
continues his position as police policeman
man policeman working out of the Balboa
central station. Brought into con contact,
tact, contact, in 1947, with Walter Clark
who had one of the most perfect
collection of shells in this area,
Jadis' interest was aroused.
So proficient has, he become

that he has shelled wit& Dr. 01 01-sen,
sen, 01-sen, connected with the Smith Smithsonian
sonian Smithsonian Institute, and has had
numerous requests from visitora
from all of the United States
to guide them in their local shell shelling
ing shelling expeditions.
The policeman, not satisfied
with confining his shelling to
the immediate vicinty, .has mean meandered
dered meandered as far as La Tablas and
Cape Mala, has a collecton of
3,000 shells and 800 varieties
gathered or exchanged from all
over the world. He is an autho authority
rity authority on retrieving and cleaning
the shells, and as a sideline toys
with the proper mounting ofthem.
During the discussion, the
audience will have an opportunity
to see and inquire about the fol

lowing shells worthy of specific
mention:
Tooth shell This unique spe species
cies species of shells is the only one that
has a tooth attached to it. "it
size depends upon the largeness
of the shell.
Bleeding Tooth Discovered pn
the Atlantic side of the Isthmus.
The only way to erase the col color
or color is to completely disintegrate the
shell.
Panama Golden Olive Vejry
scarce. Valued at $25.
Coronation Shell -The purple
dye used in the recent corona coronation
tion coronation in England was extracted
from the animal in the shell.
Cowries Used by Indians in
the decoration of their canoes.
Cat's Eye obtained in tht
Philippines. Not really a shell,
but rather the perculum or door
to a shell, the substance is. used
for rings and earrings, i
Abilone Shell Used monetari monetarily
ly monetarily by Indians in California.

Consult ymr trawl Agent or

Enigma of Missing Negro in Florida
Brings Governor's Justice' Promise

WILDWOOD, Fla., Oct. 20 (UP)

Gov LeRoy Collins of Florida
promised today that the puzzling

case of a Negro who vanished

from a jail cell after he allegedly
said "Hello, baby" to an attrac

tive white woman "cannot and
will not go unsolved."
But police sail there was no
apparent trace1 of Jesse Woods1, 39,
farm hand, who disappeared from
his jnguarded jail cell in1 this
town Sunday morning. A trail of
blood led to the door.

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"We haven't found a thing,"

said Sheriff M. H. Bowman who
has conducted a widespread hunt

for Woods. Bowman said Don
McLeon, director of the Florida
Sheriffs Bureau, and two pf his
"undercover men" had arrived

here to assist in the search at

Bowman s request.

In Tallahassee, Collins said that

Whatever manpower needed be

yond that now engaged will be

supplied. The sheriff knows this

and will keep me fully informed

ot nis needs.

The governor said the Negro's

disappearance, which some feared
may have ended in a lynching,

cannot and WU1 not be unsolved

Woods, who recently returned

here after working as-a migrant
farm hand near Kent. w.Y., was
arrested Saturday night on a
drunk and disorderly charge. Wit Witnesses
nesses Witnesses said Woods became obnox

ious in a downtown grocery and; i
n... ,1 j i: j i i A

yna uiucicu uuisiuc, wiiere ne
made the alleged remark as Miss JUUm BW
Mary Evelyn Hill, a pretty teach-1 lmJ
er, ant! A.rs. C. B. Wadsworth! Wtm Cwetiw
3iiicr(?i front1 fch fttQrmmmmmam ftneAfl
Word of the incident snroaH! AcCUfale OOSagB

quickly through Wildwood, a rail railroad
road railroad center in the rich tomato
and cattle section some 70 miles

north of Tampa. Occasional
crowds gathered near the tiny
red-brick jail located on a dead
end street two short blocks from

tne police station.

Woods' father MacArthur
Woods, posted 50 dollars bond and

bailed his son out of jail at mid midnight.
night. midnight. But the father said he not

iced cars following him ana de decided
cided decided to take Jesse back tc uil

because "1 knew they would kill

us all.

Jesse Woods asked to be placed
behind bars for safekeeping and
the steel door was padlocked from
the outside. His father, another
another son and a daughter were
placed in protective custody in
Ocala some 40 miles away.

E. H. Barry, Wildwood's night
patrolman, discovered the Jail
door open on a routine check
about 1:30 a.m. Sunday. An over overturned
turned overturned bunk and a trail of blood
indicated there had been a fight.
The padlock was one.

srl.

1 v 1

Trusted

By More

Mothers

Orange Flavor

Ooctor Approved

SUflSfpii,

p.:.v.



Social and Otlt

)2afim

Ladiet 01 Fir it field, Barger, Kelly, Heald. Hon-!
(prist Church iter, Irene Anderson, Brickhoue-
Mak Field Trip Buffington, Margaret Anderson
Group of ladies from the First Clarke, Blanchard, Clinchard and1
Baptist Church, Balboa Heights, Cotton. Messrs. Van Royel H o 1 1-journeyed
journeyed 1-journeyed to Chorrera, on Thurs- lingsworth and Perez were also'

day, Oct. 25, to visit the Panama guests

Baptist Bible Institute ot mat ci

ty. They enjoyed a trip uirou

"the institute and luncheon witn

students.

in the new Baptist church for FAMI NCW KKKCIllk
staUation of the new officers of ,w,m ,1VW """WWi
the Woman's Missionary Society. i tmtkmm B U4IU
Tbil service was HQ. UOSSr Dill YOW
Mrs. John Holhngsworth of Rod-
man. The institute choir presented BIRMINGHAM, Ala. Oct. 30

a special nuraoer auu UP) A new "militant action"

840 kcs., Panama City
1090 Kcs., Colon
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
1S63 Colon

MOVliS TV RADIO M I
ML hV EnkiiM Johnson Jj

Militant Klansmen

PRESENTS

G. Van Ro. en and Rev. Archibald

told of the wort at tnc institute
and the Chorrera area.
Ladies enjoying this trip were
Mesdames Van Royen, Holungs Holungs-worth,
worth, Holungs-worth, Beeby, Davis, Robinson,
Edginton, Brashear, Naudts, Bar-

Negro Ministers
In Chicago Swing
Support To Ike

chiuauu k 1. 1 ... in j ahd hooded, were of exceptional
committee of. JroJHa ad height. The leader wore knee-high
Chicago Purcfr,f,ul'PaSDeaDe5i' cavalry boots and carried a long
vertisements in local nesP'Per!;sworrj Several had mstofc strar
today urging support : ol 3to HipsT
Eisenhower Hind the Republican traHitinnr. h,,in-

Ku Klux Klan was organized here
during the weekend and its spokes spokesman
man spokesman said the organization "m a y
change the entire approach to the
fight against integration."

Reporters witnessed the first

Today, Tuesday, Oct. 30
PJW.
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 3:00)
5:30 News
5:35 What's your Favorite
M cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson (News)
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pajjst Beer)

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) -(reports that Madrid teen-agers
Closeups .and Longshots. Miscall Frank Sinatra "Flan Sin

garei auuavan s the-lady-vamshei Nata." Literal translation: "Cus-

act in New York just before a
aiudio One TV show brought back
memories to veteran Hollywood Hollywood-ttes
ttes Hollywood-ttes who remembered her as a

movie queen. The day one of her, two old Warner movie on TV be

v-oiuniDia turns was schednlel ta

tard without whipped cream."

Helen Mran will be setn in

start, Margaret was the only one

Vote For Ike, Nixon
And Congress Hoover
Urges TV Audiences

NEW YORK. Oct. 30, (UP) -Former
President Herbert Hoover!
said tonight he believes the Amer American
ican American people will be "happier" if:
they vote' for President Eisen Eisenhower,
hower, Eisenhower, Vice President Richard M.
Nixon and a GOP Congress on
Nov. 6
Mr. Hoover, who had his own!

irounies witn an opposition Con Congress
gress Congress in the fast two vears of his

term, particularly stressed what

pMrwlr1Mrffp
1 INOIS fO Mil
A Champion at every Tournament

not nrpspnt nn th cat A froniM in 1044'. "Cut al..:

telephone call to her h o m e Rudy Valloe, and with Al Jo I son
Kmi rrl 4- 4 U 1 a. I at I ik .

uiuugui inn explanation irom ana kudv rattier in 'Go nto

rwo ota warrior movies on IV be- : "J wuai
fore the studio gets around to her called the importance of elect elector
or elector 1 l i . inff b HAP lnflLUt.... 1...

rumoiograpny. ana was toaturod I iiuu m uisuie

her maid

"Miss Sullavan left for New

York last niaht."

As I recall, she never did make

trie turn, either.

initiation ceremony Saturday! 6:30 On Stage America

night, a blood tingling experi experience
ence experience in the eerie flare of a big
bonfire.-
The new klan, to be known as
the KKK of the Confederacy, will
draw much of its plan of action
from the original klan formed fol following
lowing following the Civil War by Confed Confederate
erate Confederate Gen. Nathan Bedford Forrest.

Members of the group, robed

(WRUL)

7:00 Interlude For Music

7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN SCI

ENCE HEALS
7:30-VOA Report From US
8:00 World Of Jazz
8:30 Life With The toons

9:00 You Asked For It (re

quests taken by phone

, till 7:30)

10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan

ama
10:45 Tempie Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00-Sign Off.

v- .m nt m tne klan was replaced by a roar

ticket.

The plea, in tne torni m aning ftre ,owed on what

open letter, was signea py m to be a pile of human
gro ministers mcludmg the chair-kuls as 35 lnitiates took their

man of the group, Dr. J. L. Hor-I

vows. They swore to die if neces

ace, president of uie Psj w.n !sary "for the preservation of the

oral State convention 01 "''3-; Anglo-Saxon race."
Tho tartar cairi "We who SlUn ur. .,,(11 K

The letter said, "We who sign We wiu be doing things in the

ki. iKfisr i ministers of tne

11110 IV UWkl wi v

r.nsnel Amone us are Repubh

cans, Democrats and independ

ents. We are not moved by parti

san considerations.
The letter pin-pointed the issue
involved as a decision whether to
support the re-election of incum incumbent
bent incumbent Democratic Sens. James O.
Eastland (Miss) and John Spark Spark-man
man Spark-man (Ala) antl the election of
Herman Talmadge of Georgia and
"all other open enemies of free freedom,"
dom," freedom," or "uphold the policies of
a proven leader, President Ei Eisenhower.
senhower. Eisenhower. The letter quoted Democratic

Congressman Adam Clayton Pow.,l( ts,, iyate grm
.11 v - t7ul D nnlif f minU' ur W

en, lvew ioik u-utoL I await fc signai from a plne thick

future," the oath giver said. "This
may change the entire approach
to the fight against integration."
In the future, he said, his group
will stand for "action militant
action."
He said the new klan would be
made up of "hand-picked men
militant men men of action,
not of words."
The oath -elver and apparent or

ganizer said this new klan is dif

ferent from other klans of the io.'nn vrPUJ,
Cnnfl, an1 if nnmnn.aJ J fl'

. . . j r .111.

mot, ueuicaieu men men 01 ac

Tomorrow, Wednesday, Oct. 31
A.M.

6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock

Club (requests taken by

phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morninsr Salon Concert

8:15 Church In The Wildwood

8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:00 News,
10:15 Spins and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone

till 8:30)
11:00 News

11:05 Spins and Needles

(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer

tion, not of words

12:05 Lunchtlme Melodies

The klansmen drove their fl12:1BL ACHRWo MUSI-

who recently announced his sup
port of the President, as saying:
"In less than four years, Eisen

hower has done more to advance

civil rights than all other presi
dents since Abraham Lincoln."
The letter closed with a plea:
"We beseech you to forget par

ty lines, and ask you to deny the
leadership of Eastland, Talmadge,
Sparkman and all signers of the

Southern iianuesto. jviaxe ciear w
Democrats that they can not make
us second class citizens in the

South and expect our support in

me rsui mi.
Coed Receives Mail
She Never Expected
ASHEVILLE, N.C., Oct. 30 (UP)
A 19-year-old coed who keeps up
with politics and "would vote for
President Eisenhower's if s4ye
were old enough has received a
three-page letter from the Presi President
dent President outlining his views on educa education.
tion. education.
Mr. Eisnhower wrote to Karen
Cornell, a sophomore at Asheville Asheville-Biltmore
Biltmore Asheville-Biltmore College.
Karen had written to the Presi President
dent President about the Republican stand
on education, and expected only to
gel a routine reply from a White
House aide.

she received

et. The riewsmen then followed a

trail of sheets of newspaper into
a clearing where they found robed

men encircling the bonfire.

The visitors were warned, "stay
back 15 paces do as you are

told."

Norwegian Ship
Saved; 32 C re W
Rescued By Navy
HONG KONG, Oct. 30 (UP) -The
Norwegian freighter Ala,
crippled by an enelne-room ex

plosion and fire, was abandoned
45 miles from here today bv 32

of its crew of 33 which included

four women who barely had time
to get into a minimum of clothing.
The U.S. destroyers Thomason,
Bole, Buck and Lofberg picked up
the crewmen. The only casualty

was a fireman burned on both

arms by the flareback that started

the fire.

Capt. Torbjorn Skogen remained

aboard to fight ,1 the fire, which

was still blazing when tugs and
a fireboat shepherded the Ala into
1 I 1 1 i . 1 A I J

naroor nere isier in me nay.
The 33 persons aboard the Ala

included Skogen s wife and daugh
ter officially listed as crew mem

bers and two mess girls. In the

hasty abandonment, Mrs. Skogen

took to the lifeboat in her night

A Hollywood movie cutis

showed up unescorted at the big
Now York premiere of "Glent."

wnos your date?" someone

asked.
"James Dean," she r.eplied,
ghoulishly.
Marlon Brando's said to be
burning over MGM drum-hAafing

that Glenn Ford walkc 9U79V with

UTfiAhnilS nf tkn A it rr Met AaTxs.

j ii mm mmm wi vnv rtUJUfll iUWU

rora, not Brando, is under con contract
tract contract to MGM.
The school teacher assigned to
13V4-year-old Brandon de Wilde on
U-I's "Nieht Passat" tot

lecturing him the other day about

nis iacK ot interest in math
"How," she said, "will you take
care of your money when you
grow up?"
Brandon, the sly em, replied:

on. in a counlo of vr I'll k.

ebia to afford a business man

ager."
It's dailv n h o n mile tmm

Tony Perkins to Norma Moore in

ew York, she's been the leading
lady in his life since she was' his
leading ladv in "Fear st.rikp

Out." . Dick Powell' evnUnn.

tion Of Whv wife .Inna Allvcnn

hasn't aoneared in the Zan

TV senes or in any other home
screen flickers for Dick's com company.
pany. company. "It's simple enough," says

uick., we can t anord her."
Hrtn SImaI ri i (id...

Your

later.

Janco' filmed a year

Marilyn Monroe is said to have

agreed 10 star in John Huston's
big "Lysistrata" TV spectacular
in February. The Greeks had a
word for it, but it's too bad they
missed Marilyn's wiggle.

Anthony Quirat said it about the
advantage of character roles over
top-billed heroes: "The hero al'
ways winds up with the heroine,
but the character actor often
winds up with the entire picture."

wM) responsible government

He said Mr. Eisenhower needs
a Republican Congress next Janu January
ary January "if the two-Dartv svstem is

to be effective" and past gains

ot tne bur administration are to
be "diligently pursued."
Appearing on the Republican

television program, "Your Gov

ernment and You," Mr. Hoover
said the Eisenhnwar administra

tion has provided, or is trying to
provide, the things the people

apparently want from the federal
government. He listed these as:
Advancement of peace and pre preparedness
paredness preparedness for defense; maximum
employment and "ascending"
living standards: economy in eov-

ernmet, tax reductions and a

Those art expert, who play
nasty villains in tha movies, Vin Vincent
cent Vincent Price and Edward G. Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, wore "downright scarM"
when they wont to work for C. B.
DeMille for the first time. The
movie was "The Ten Command Commandments."
ments." Commandments." "We'd heard a lot of terrible
stories about the terrible-tempered
Mr. DeMille," Price told
me on the Plavhnn on Ttr ..1

1,11, ... iv act.
We admitted ta pa h th v,.,i

WVMW uuai
we were downright scared,, but it

j.. 1 las ior long, we discovered
DeMille lust h tar;r;

- .7. sense
of humor and Ukes to keep people
buffaloed." Price, bv th.

makes his art hobby pay off in
more ways than one H p.ni

purchased a paintine in a Holly

wood second-hand store for $40
and sold it for $1,200. "The deal dealer,
er, dealer, he laughs, "was real hannv

, 1- ; "v ufia, was 1 cai nappy
Don Siogel, directing "Flamen- about the $40. I think he bought
ca for Paramount in Sp a in,1 the painting for $10."

balanced hud set: care of the .sick-

disabled veterans, the aged, chil children
dren children and public improvements the

states cannot provide. J
Mr. Hoover said tha r.flP alsn

is striving for financial and intel intellectual
lectual intellectual integrity in government:

free enterprise in social and eco eco-omic
omic eco-omic life with regulation to

prevent abuses.
"In all of these, vital segments
of American life the Eisenhower
administration ha alrpadv sue

ceeded or is driving toward these

oDjecuves," ne said.
Mr Mnnvor iha Pannhliomi'

m aaww.va, ..... HtuuwuvauD
4nly living ex-Pr,esident, said he
admired the "diligence" of the

Democrats in tne election cam

paign But they have an up
hill job against these accomplishments."

The Jarmon

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Favorite of golfers everywhere, this handsome plain toe
blucher pattern gives you Jarman's famous friendliness
of fit every step of the way around the course. The
removable spikes, and waterproof rubber sole and heel
will suit you to a tee.

instead y gown and one of the mess girls
the letter from the Presideni him- wore only brasgiere tnd pantles

sen.
"I expected some kind of sec secretary's
retary's secretary's answer," she said. "I
didn't think too much about it,
frankly. I was very thrilled about
this. It is a wonderful letter."
Karen said the President wrote
that he supports federal aid to ed education
ucation education saying, "Our actions have
been based on the time-tested
principle that first there is a na na-ional
ional na-ional interest in education, "and

second that he role of the fed

eral government is to aid, encour

ase and facilitate but never to

control education."

Karen said her letter was

prompted by a speech by Demo
cratic candidate Adlai E. Steven

son and by a discussion in her

economics class. She said she did

not agree with Stevenson's stale
..ments about education, and so de

- ried to ask the President about1

it.

'1 wrote saying I didn't agree

wun Mr. Mevenson but I wanted
to know what was the Republican

piauorm on-education

Loyalty Sunday
To Be Observed
Bv Gamboa Church
Loyalty Sunday will be observ-

iu uamooa union Church on

oimoay.
Officers of the Council have
especially invited friends of the
church, as well as former mem members,
bers, members, to attend the morning ser service.
vice. service. Special attention also was call called
ed called to the hours of meeting. Sun Sunday
day Sunday School will gather for its
Assembly at 9:30 a.m. under su superintendent
perintendent superintendent Brome. Classes will
jreet from 9:55 to 10:30. Morning
Worship will folloe at 10 ,40 a.m.
The last of the unified services
hegining at an earlier hour was
held last Sunday morning. The
hours fiven mentoned will be fol followed
lowed followed hereafter except as may be
announced for festival days or
special events.

ll-Yr.-Old Charged
In Murder Hearing
SUTHERLIN. Ore. Oct, 30 (UP)
Oreon authorities prenared today
to file a first decree mur murder
der murder charge against 11-year old
David Siems, who shot and kill killed
ed killed his mother because she threat

ened to spank him.
David also shot and critically
wounded his 15-year old sister,
Sandra Anne. She was taken to
Roseburg Community Hospital.
Victim of the fatal shooting was
Mrs. Jean Nevada Siems, about
50, the mother of six children. The
slaying took place Sunday in the
living room of the Siems' home
two miles west of Sutherlin.
Douglas County District At Attorney
torney Attorney Robert Stnlts said he will
charse David with first degree!

murder.

CALE (NescafO

12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Music OT Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
1:45 French In The Air
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Music For You
3:00 Hank snow And His
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Wednesday
4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What'i Your Favorite!

(requests taken by
phone till 3:00)
5:30 News
5:35 What's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
8:00 Allen Jackson (News)
Program

6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii calls (WRUL)
7:00 Halls Of Ivy
7:30 VOA Report From US.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Musical Theater
8:00 You Asked For it (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America

11:00 Concert Under The Stars!

12:00-Sign Off

Celling Up Nights
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Gland immediately wKh ROGENA.
Thli 'wonder medicine makes
rou feel younger, atronger and

"-"out interruption. ua

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yiiii

six
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1956
i mm mmmM -. a I a a ill I
Service Basketball League Lists Ihree Nights UT Action I his week

Army Atlantic 5 Plays
At ft. Clayton Tonight
There will be three nights of action this week
for PAAF basketball players. Tonight Army Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic plays at Fort Clayton, tomorrow night the Tri Tri-Post
Post Tri-Post Troopers play Navy at Coco Solo and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night league-leading Fort Kobbe hosts Albrook
AFB.

In Saturday's contest, Fort Kob Kob-he
he Kob-he remained in first place with a
79-67 win over Army Atlantic,
Clayton stayed a game behind by
downing Navy, 66-59, and Albrook
kept a firm grip on third place
with a 94-52 rput of the Troopers.
The Regulars now lead the loop
with a 13-1 record, Clayton sports
12-2 mark, Albrook is 8-6, the
lushmasters are 6-8, Navy 2-12
and the Troopers 1-13.
Kobbe put an emphatic stop to
Atlantic's three-game win streak,
Ailing up a 23-3 margin in the
first quarter and breezing along
thereafter. The A's made only one
out of 22 field goals attempted in
the first 10 minutes, and in the
third period made a belated rally
of 31 points. Ron Slaymaker hit
for 28 points, including 10 straight
free throws, which runs his con con-iecutive
iecutive con-iecutive gift toss skein to 20 with with-mt
mt with-mt a miss. Tom Tucker sparkled
for the A's with 28 also.
Clayton ran up a 58-31 third
tuarter lead against the Middies,
lea tallied only six more in the
sal stanza while Navy; paced Dy
on Utfcr ana isa racrnerson,
rew close, but not close enough.
am Clemons of the Cavs topped
ie scoring with 22 while McPher McPher-on
on McPher-on netted 19.
pThe Flyers ganged up on their
Ivorite whipping boys, the lroop-
with 14 players, all but two
whom broke into the scoring
alumn. Emmett Bryant paced
the winners with 22 points, but
fas topped by the league's high
Borer, Lee atrauDe oi me iroop-
18, who posted 25. Flyer guard
on Pearson, sidelined a week a-
I Givt you utmost
shaving ase
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longer
Save you money
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The Hello Queen of Strip-
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STARTS
Thursday!
Tremendous Double
JOHN WAYNE
At His Greatest in
"THE SEARCHERS"
Plus:
THE ANIMAL WORLD"
New I Fascinating!
CAPI
TOLIO
15c.
Bsc
35c.
THE SON OF THE
I MUSKETEERS
- Also:
KILLER OF THE
SPACE

go With a concussion, came back
in the flneup and sank 17 mark markers.
ers. markers.

On The Alleys. .
BALBOA MEN"S LEAGUE
Won Lost
Lobos 25 7
H. R. Knapp 17 15
Splits 16i2 15 1
Panthers 14a 17y2
Vespa 12 20
Ebonites ...... 11 21
Lobos
Iovino
Boue
Winquist
. 151
. 188
. 167
. 178
172
168
183
153
146
146
176
154
469
502
526
485
Ubben .
684 676 622 1982
H. R. Knapp
Schneider
Piletsky
136
166
139
149
590
184
144
162
149
639
156
165
154
476
475
455
Wickham
Blind .
149 447
624 1853
Spits

Klumpp ... 150 138 137 425
LaBeau ... 161 158 138 457
Walker ... 135 158 163 456
Lufienberger 181 222 134 537
627 676 572 1875
Panthers
Banks .... 168 181 164 513
Blind .... 146 146 146 438
Patterson . 144 126 163 433
Pope .... 139 154 165 458
I 597 607 638 1842

Vespa
Fojger
Voss .
Garrido
Pahl .
. 148
. 143
. 145
. 141
130
147
151
201
154
129
167
156
441
419
463
498
577 638 606 1821
Kbontes
Amato
Barbee
Deaveau
Lehman
178
150
154
151
13J
153
150
188
174
158
152
166
483
461
456
505
633 622 650 1905
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Spanish Program!
EL VIV1DOR
" Also: "
LA ILEGITIMA

Arthur Joseph
Table Tennis
Finals Winner

Former Jamaica table tennis
champion Arthur Joseph, copped
hsi first Isthmian championship
last night at the Balboa USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB by defeating both racket racket-stylist
stylist racket-stylist Stanley Hall and Lt. John
Stafford in straight sets.
Joseph had just fallen short
of winning in four previous tries
in the annual isthmian table
tennis tournaments sponsored
by the Balboa JWB, but went
down in defeat every time at the
hands of four-time Isthmian
champion. Geprge Grannum.
Grannum was eliminated in
the semifinals Saturday in a
surprise upset by 'Hall, who best bested
ed bested the champion 21-11, 16-21,
21-16, 21-14, for a chance to meet
.Tosenh for the 1956 champion
ship. Joseph went to the finals
by defeating Hiram Johnson,
21-12, 21-15, 26-24.
Joseph, who didn't lose sin single
gle single game during this year's tour tournament,
nament, tournament, first defeated Hall last last-night,
night, last-night, 21-6, 21-8, 21-15, to take
the civilian 'title.
He continued his perfect per performance
formance performance later on in the eve evening
ning evening by downing Stafford also
in straight sets (scores not a a-vallable).
vallable). a-vallable). The USAF lieutenant won the
military championship before
Dlaylns Joseph by defealtine hit
doubles teammate Capt. Paul
Cromwell, also of Albrook AFB.
Other details of the JWB's
fifth Isthmian table tennis
tourney will be made available
tomorrow.
Tickets For Colon
Pro League Games
Already On Sale
By HERBERT MOISE
COLON Sindicato Deportes,
S.A., the new sporting enterprise
that bought the Carta Vie a
franchise in the Panama Pro
League, has begun selling "sea "season"
son" "season" tickets for their three
games in this city.
The first Atlantic Side game
will be played Dec. 16, this date
being also called "Hector Lopez"
day. m the pre-game ceremony,
th syndicate will present an
imimpressive program in honor
of Hector for Acknowledgement
of a great Job in the spotlight
and on par with other countries
insofar as major league baseball
is concerned."
Tickets for the three games
may be purchased from RamOn
Mendez, secretary for the syndi syndicate.
cate. syndicate. The price of a set of tick tickets
ets tickets is $1.50 and may be paid for
in installmetns unless ordered
by mail which then will have to
be paid for in full.
Recently appointed mgr. Billy
Shantz, wrote Mendez informing
him that he is building a good
team good enough to win and
to represent the league in Cuba
come February in the Caribbean
Series.
Mendez was noncommital con concerning
cerning concerning the players on his club
but Informed sources revealed
that Al "Dutch" Romberger, a
righthander from the Toronto
club will be on the team. An
other "name" revealed by the
AiiiM 4. that f Dill Yarn
a Columbus outfielder. "Several
"old faces" of oast Carta Viela
teams will be the nucleus of this
ball team. Johnny Kropf, Spider
Wllhelm, Lefty Bartirome and
Shantz himself ar among tne
oldtlmers.
TROPICAL
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On the Screen:
GREAT DOUBLE FEATURE
IN TECHNICOLOR!
ROCK HUDSON
Cornell Borcher in
"NEVER SAY GOODBYE"
, in Technicolor!
Jeff MORROW in
"THE CREATURE WALKS
AMONG US"
R I O
25c.

Spanish Program!

HISTORIA DE UN
AMOR
with L. Lamarque
DESPUES DE LA
TORMENTA
with Marga Lopez

Cited For Flaunting Conventions
He-Man Ted Williams Idol
Of Grey-Flanneled Husbands

H Mjfl mS V

THEY RUN BIG Will Lefavour holds a 15-pound striper
speared off Hampton Beach, N. H. The skin diver says it's
small compared to ones he caught this summer.

Intramural
Open House
Tomorrow nleht (Oct. 31) at
Balboa Stadium the Balboa Junior-Senior
High School's physi physical
cal physical education department will
stag their first intramural
Football Open House. The event
will take place at Balboa sta stadium
dium stadium and will feature a triple
header football program.
The first game will be a con contest
test contest between the championship
team of the C League and an
all star team from this league.
As yet the championship team
here has not been determined,
but barring a huge upset it will
be the Longhorns, captained by
Doug Chassin. This game will get
underway at 6:15 and be a 45
minute came, with no quarters
or timeouts allowed other than
for substitutions and rest for
the players.'
At 7 p.m. the same type of
game will be played between the
B League championship team
and the all stars. In this in instance
stance instance the Wildcats have al already
ready already won the title, slmms Allen
is the captain of this team and
he has as his mainstays Roy Cul Cul-tareth.
tareth. Cul-tareth. Bill CamD. Leroy Vau-
ghan, Kenny Feari, ma enaier.
Ed Eddleman, Tony Revilla and
Carlos Rivera.
At 8 o'clock the two teams
from the AA League will take to
the gridiron in their champion championship
ship championship game. Both teams have won
2, lost 2, and tied 2 gameg this
year so this one will determine
the league winner. It is the fi final
nal final game of the regular season
for this group, and if necessary
the rhamnionship will be deter
mined hv nenetrations or first
downs if the score is tied at the
end of the regular playing time.
The first two games, the C and
r League championship-all star
affairs, will be the flag football
variety. This is tne type oi iooi iooi-ball
ball iooi-ball that these boys play in
their regular league competi competition.
tion. competition. The players wear no spe
cial equipment except a canvas
flag or tail that they stick in the
back of their shorts. The defen defensive
sive defensive Dlavers must null this flag
from the ball carrier to down
him.
In the C League the boys play
with 8 on a team; five on tne
line and 3 in the back field with
all boys eligible to receive a
pass. In the B group there are 6
on a team, 3 backs and 3 line lineman,
man, lineman, will all be eligible to get a
pass.
The A League game is regula regulation
tion regulation football with 11 boys to a
team and official tackle rules
followed. This two team league
V I C TOR I A
15c.
15c.
BAREFOOT
CONTESSA
i -Also:
SLAVE AND THE
PIRATE

Football

Tomorrow
has been a hard played, tight
competitive airair irom tne very
beginning. The Corn huskers,
who wear the white Jerseys, have
Ed Cunningham and Henry Bar Barker
ker Barker as co-captains and the red
jersey ed team of Jawhawks is
lead by Herb Spector and Bob
Priest.
The All Star teams in the B
and C Leagues were selected by
'the captains under the direction
of the coach in charge of intra intramural
mural intramural sports. The C League All
Stars are: Roy Bettis (Bruins),
David Btesh (Lions), Bob Bran Brandon
don Brandon (Buckeyes), Gordon Bos well
(Buckeyes), Jim Bassett (Tro
jans), Fred chase (Terrapins),
Doug cnassm (Longhorns), Bill
Engelke (Trojans), Jeff Hare
(Bruins), Fred Huddleston (In
dians), Warren Marquard (Cou (Cougars),
gars), (Cougars), Al Muller (Longhorns),
Bob Rathgeber (Buckeyes), Bill
Wilkinson (Indians), and Gene
Frauenheim (Terrapins). Rath Rathgeber
geber Rathgeber and Engelke are the cap captains
tains captains of ithis team for Wednes
day's game.
The B League All Stars are:
Slmms Allen (Wildcats), Bob
Adams (Hurricanes), Asa Barley
(Fighting Irish), Lloyd Brown
(Hurricanes), Frank Bright
ingnting Irish), Mike Bettsak
(Fighting Irish), Woody French
(Quaicers), poug Fulop (Hus (Huskies).
kies). (Huskies). .Tra flarria (final-fan
Dick Morris (Hurricanes), Ed1
Suarez, (Huskies), Juan Vec
chione (Huskies). Captains for
the Wednesday game will be A A-sa
sa A-sa Barely and Ed Suarez.
The Cornhuskers squad con
slsts of: Al Azcarraga, Henry
Barker, Ed Cunningham, Tom
Cunningham, Bill Glbbs,' Grady
Hesters, Abel Lagassie, John
Morris, Tom More, John Rich Richardson,
ardson, Richardson, Warren Rodgers, Fred
Roe, Orin Sadler, Lane Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, Gene White, Alex Ruiz and
Solly Toussieh.
The jayhawks squad consists
of: Dick Abell, Warren Boyett,
Bill Brunner, Milton canham,
George Coppenhaver, Dan Des Des-Londes,
Londes, Des-Londes, Alex Eberenz, Bill Holt,
Dan Hartley, Bob Hatting, jim
Marshall, Bob Priest, Jack Pear
son, Herb Spector, Jon Snod Snod-grass
grass Snod-grass and Herman Wilkinson.
The public is cordially invited
to attend this intramural Foot Football
ball Football Open House at Balboa Sta Stadium
dium Stadium this Wednesday night.
There will be no charge to wit witness
ness witness these three games and it
will present an opportunity for
fans,- parents, and other inter interested
ested interested persons to see this phase
of the Schools Division physical
Education program in operation.
Sports Briefs
LONDO N(UP)-Josef Czermak,
the 1952 Olympic hammer throw
champion, has been killed in the
fighting in Hungary, according to
diplomatic dispatches received
here.

Incongruous though it may

seem to some, baseball's Ted Wil
liams is named in the November
issue of a woman's magazine as
the archetype of the hero the
average American h u s b a nd
would like most to be the spit spit-tine
tine spit-tine image, as it were, of the
ideal American man by mascu
line standards.
Williams even looks like 'a
hero," says the magazine, "with
his supple, animal body and his
slightly Tiaurtted face. He has
found what we all look for tne
secret of eternal youth. He can
come back from two wars and
pick up where he left off."
The foregoine words precede
an unusual tribute to Williams
to be found in "Uncertain Hero;
the paradox of the American
male," a scathing article in
Woman's Home Companion,
written by Louis Lyndon, which
claims that the average Ameri American
can American husband is restrained by his
wife in a gray flannel straight i
.lacket rrom wnich he cannot get
loose to slay dragons, defend
fair ladies on occasion and oth otherwise
erwise otherwise act as a man's man.
The author claims that Amer American
ican American men dream of being one of
three heroes the unsophisticat unsophisticated,
ed, unsophisticated, innocent and powerful 'good
guy," as exemplified by "Li'l Ab Ab-ner";
ner"; Ab-ner"; the y6uthful millionaire
who graduates from school with without
out without a cent in his pocket and be becomes
comes becomes a millionaire before be is
30, and the reckless outlaw and
rebel, the lonelv individualist,
who, says Mr. Lyndon, is best
exemplified by Williams.
Defending th out fielder's
right to be named the prototype
of the American man's man, the
auJthor writes.
"Williams is successful of
course, but he is not really a
team player. Instead he seeks
perfection as a hitter, seeks the
.400 batting average as another
mighlt seek the Golden Fleece.
Ana he is intelligent as well as
strong.
"We not onlyset a tremen
dous lift when., he sends a
screaming line drive into the
right-field bleachers but also
when he outwits an oversliifted
defense by slapping a single to
lert.
"And many get the greatest
satisfaction of all when Wil Williams
liams Williams thumbs his nose at the
press box or spits at a crowd
and pays a $5000 fine tor the
privilege. He is the man every
woman's husband sometimes
wants to be: the hero who sur survives
vives survives injuries and wars, who is
always young, handsome and
rich, and who disdains the
crowd. Who does slam the door
on the boss."
Ike Sends His
Congratulations
To Don Larsen
NEW YORK, Odt. 30r-(UP)-President
Eisenhower has added
his congratulations to the many
received by Don Larsen for
pitching a perfect game.
The Yankee pitcher revealed
the contents of the President's
letter to him last night. The let letter
ter letter said:
"It is noteworthy event
when anybody achieves per perfection
fection perfection in anything. It has
been so long since anyone
pitched a perfect big league
game that I have to go back to
my generation of ball player
to recall, such a thing and
that is truly a long ime ago.
This note brings you my very
sincere congratulations on a
memorable feat, one that will
inspire pitchers for a long time
to come. With best wishes."
The letter was signed "Dwight
D. Eisenhower."
Larsen pitched before the
President once, during the past
season, beaitlng the senators, 10 10-4,
4, 10-4, at Washington in the season
opener.
iTrTve"-Tn,
60c. aTfW A 7:00
TODAY
30c. I UUH I 9:00
A GREAT PICTURE!
ROBERT MITCHUM
GENEVIEVE PAGE
Ingrid Tulcan in
'FOREIGN INTRIGUE"
In Technicolor!
Tomorrow!
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per Car!
Frank SINATRA in
"JOHNNY CONCHO"

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Only Oklahoma, Georgia Tech
Wyoming Immune to Upsetitis'

, By TIM MORIARTY
and Wyoming appear immune to
"upsetitrs," college football's
dread dise e, which started out
as a minor scare this season and
now has developed into a full scale
epidemic.
Michigan State, Southern Cali California,
fornia, California, Ya'j and Baylor fell vic
tim to the gridiron malady during
the past weekend, leaving only six
perfect record teams among thei
major colleges and at least three
of the survivors Tennessee,
Princeton and Iowa are in im imminent
minent imminent danger of extinction.
Iowa has the toughest row to
hoe Tne Hawkeyes ru into Mich-
igan next Saturday and then must
play Minnesota, Ohio State and
Notre Dame. Tennessee has a date
with Georgia Tech, Nov. 10, while
Princeton still must face Yale,
Nov. 17. in a game that undoubt
edly will decide the Ivy League
championship.
Now look at the comparatively
easy schedules facing the
other
three perfect record teams:
If Wyoming, which has won its
first seven games this season, can
get by Utah State (6-1) next sat
urday, the Cowboys will be home
free. They then will close' out their
season against Montana (1-5) and
Brigham Young (0-5).
Oklahoma has an important Big
Seven conference date with Colo Colorado
rado Colorado (5-1) next weekend, then runs
into such "patsies" as Iowa State
(1-5), Missouri (3-3), Nebraska
(2-4) and Oklahoma AM (2-3-1).
In addition to Tennessee, Georgia
Tech plays out the string against
Syracuse Nationals
Picked To Finish
Last, Leads League
It's still early and maybe it
lst but the Syracuse Na
tionals are causing plenty of red
faces among the -majority of ex
perts who picked them to wind up
at the bottom oi me aasiern
League heap in the National Bas
ketball Association.
The Nationals won their second
straight game, beating the Roches Rochester
ter Rochester Royals. 91-74, Sunday night to
grab the top rung in the Eastern
Division. The Nats scored 12
straight points to break the game
open in the second half. Dolph
Schayes led the scorers with 20
Doints while Jack Twyman was
hieh man for the Royals with 15
George Yardley scored 27 point's
to lead Fort Wayne to a 94-88 vic victory
tory victory over Minneapolis. The Lakers
rallied in the second half to nar
row Fort Wayne's lead to 83-80
but the Pistons reeled off seven
straight points to clinch the vie
tory. Clyde Lovellette led the Lak
ers with 19 points.
NCAA Gives OK
To Sugar Bowl
Despite Race Ban
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UP)-The
National Collegiate Athletic Asso Association
ciation Association today stamped its approval
on the Sugar Bowl, with its forced
segregation law. and nine other
bowls.
Executive Director Walter Byers
explained earlier that the forced
seereeation in Louisiana would
have no bearing on NCAA approv
al, since there was nothing in the
NCAA byh.ws concerning segrega
tion.
The other post-season games an
proved by the NCAA were Corn
Bowl, Cotton Bowl, Gator Bowl,
Orange Bow, Prairie View Bowl,
Refrigerator Bowl, Rose Bowl, Sun
Bowl, and Tangerine Bowl.
Showing At Your Service
BALBOA 6:15 8:00
Air-Conditioned
UNIVEXSAl-INTHNATIONAl Prantt
WIDMARK
DONNA REED
Wednesday "Gaby"
PARAISO 6:15 7:40
"WHITE FIRE"
CAMP BIERD :U t.U
SHOW BUSINESS"

Duke (3-3), Alabama (1-4), Florida
(4-1) and George (2-3-1).
In surrendering its No. 1 spot to
Michigan tate last week, Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma realized it would have to win
"big" against Notre Dame to ret
claim the top rung. The Sooners
did just that by handing the Irish
their first shutout in SO games,
40-0, but then got' an unexpected
assist from Illinois, which knocked
off Michigan State, 20-13, in the

season s biggest upset.
John Brodie accounted for three
touchdowns as Stanford continued
its march to the Rose Bowl by
upending Southern California,
27-19; Texas A&M knocked Baylor
out of the perfect record ranks,
19-13, and Colgate surprised Yale,
14-6.
In other major reversals, Min Minnesota,
nesota, Minnesota, led by quarterback Bobby
Cox, turned back Michigan, 20-7;
Miami (Fla.) blanked Texas Chris Christian,
tian, Christian, 14-0, and Arkansas surprised
Mississippi, 14-0, as quarterback
Don Christian scored twice.
Georgia Tech caught up with
iTulane's "upset kids, 40-0; John
ny Major s three touchdown tosses
helped Tennessee whip Maryland,
34-7; Wyoming rallied for a 27-15
victory over Kansas State; Iowa
edged Purdue, 21-20, when the
Boilermakers Len Dawson missed
his third conversion, and Prince Princeton
ton Princeton trampled Cornell, 32-21.
George Washington took over
undisputed possession of first
place in the Southern Conference
by downing William & Mary, 16-14,
but now runs into West Virginia,
league champions for the last
three years.
The other major conference
leaders include Skyline, Wyoming
(4-0); Atlantic Coast, Clemson
(3-0); Southwest, Texas A&M (2-))
Pacific Coast, Stanford (3-0):
Southeastern, Georgia Tech (4-0);
Big Seven, Colorado (4-0); Rocky
Mountain, Montana State (5-0);
Border, Texas Western (3-0); Big
Ten, Iowa (3-0); Ivy, Princeton
and Yale (each 3-0).
Paraiso Sports
Earl Best stands undefeated for
two years in the Paraiso High
School table tennis sphere, by vir virtue
tue virtue of winning top honors in table
tennis competition for the second
straight year. Best, in this year's
intramural tournament, defied the
efforts of a formidable field of op opponents
ponents opponents emerge victorious.
He met Antonio Howell in the
finals, however, and he found the
going rather rough as Howell stood
up on almost even ground in an
hectic fight for the title. The
match score: 23-21, 23-21, 9-21, 25 25-23.
23. 25-23. To reach the finals, Best had to
hurdle Robert Pate, a sturdy play player,
er, player, who is always pressing for
shots, and who fights to the last
stroke, whiL Howell bad to resort
to every trick in the book before
he was abL to stop Henry Clarke
to reach the finals.
Interest was high Monday eve evening
ning evening for the double play-offs in
the boys' cage circuits on the Pa Pa-raso
raso Pa-raso Playground. The evening's
program featured Dog Patch and
Lake View in the "BT' class five five-game
game five-game play-off and the Conquerers
and Juventud in the "A" category
series.
In the opener of the engage engagements
ments engagements Dog Patch chalked up its
first win, dropping Lake View 41 41-37,
37, 41-37, in what was considered a
humdinger while Juventud ran
roughshod over the Conquerers 75 75-55
55 75-55 in the afterpiece.
Dog Patch's victory was spear spearheaded
headed spearheaded by excellent playing on the
part of Hamilton Lavalas Jr. and
Alexader Seales, the former sink sinking
ing sinking 11 points while the latter gave
10 points to his team's cause. Ton Ton-men
men Ton-men for the senior circuit winners
were Roman Jimenez, Robert Wil Wilson
son Wilson and Frederick McKenzie. Ji Jimenez
menez Jimenez scored 23 points, 18 and
McKenzie 15. The losers topman
was Alfred Titus with 22 points.
Center Theatres Tonight
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"TEXAS CARNIVAL"
Tues. "Secret Venture"
GAMBOA 7:00
"BOTTOM of the BOTTLE"
Wednesday "Invasion of The
Body Snatchers"
GATUN7:00
"DIANE"
Thurs. "Riding
Shotgun"
MARGARITA 6:18 7:55
Shelley Winters
"CASH ON DELIVERY"
Wednesday "Joe Macbeth"
CRISTOBAL 7:00
Alr-Conditioned
e Orson Welles
"CONFIDENTIAL REPORT"
Wed. "World in My Corner"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 7:3ft
"COMIN' ROUND THE
MOUNTAIN"
"THERE'S NO BUSINESS LIKE

m aii jL ,i



PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DADLT NEWSPAPER
PAOEKTt
New Chisox Manager Al Lopez Says Team Not Vying Club'

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 50. 19

Lonely For Spell, Tatum Now
Walks In High CarolinaCotfon

Sy JIMMY BRESLIN
RALEIGH, N.C. fNEA) When'
Jim Tatum marched to Oklahoma!
in 1946, his entourage included!
nearly all the more able-bodied

young men who had been at the
Jacksonville Naval Base with bim.
When Big Jim Tatum moved to

Maryland a year later, he had e

nough large young men on hand to

give the school its first cowl learn.

But w en Tatum came to ortn
Carolina this year, it seemed, de de-toite
toite de-toite his claims to the contrary,

that the only thing the coach had
with him was the worshiDDine

alumni who helped bring him tof

Chapel Hill.
As Big Jim found out, an alum alumnus
nus alumnus during a losing spell acts
like a clothing merchant operat operating
ing operating in the red. Even the hangers
don't seem to fit right. The alumni
regarded losses to North Carolina
State, Oklahoma and perhaps
worst of all, Georgia, in that

i style.

After the Georgia game, Tatum
drove back to his house at
Chapel Hill and pointed to his
driveway.

"See that?" said Big Jim. "Two

cars there. And one ot em is my
wife's. When I was at Maryland,
there, umnlrl hp 40. 45 Cars stack

ed around the house and a couple

of hundred people watting to say
hello."
The alumni were not around
Tatum, but they could be found
elsewhere grousing.
"Tatum's brains are at South
Carolina," they chanted, referring
to Warren Giese, a Maryland as assistant
sistant assistant who took over the Game Gamecocks'
cocks' Gamecocks' head job.
"His beef is at Maryland. What
does that leave us with? Just a lot
of talk."
For the first time in a decade,
Tatum seemed to have placed his
burly frame in the middle of an
inelegant situation. The Pa c i f i c
Coast mess to the contrary, the
only ugly situation i bigtime coach
knows of is losing streak.

This is to report, however, that
anybody worried about Big Jim
can rest. A thumping victory over
Maryland left him walking in high

m hi b m in
pJjrjgj wKStJm fmsSffi&SsS&K

Jim Tatum

cotton again and the future seems

particularly bright. Tatum, you
see. was on the iob at Carolina in

means 45 young giants. Jim's fresh

men enrolled tms semester.
A fpw." in Tatum terminology.

means 45 vnune siants. im's fresh

man squad constitutes me largest
number of football scholars hips
the school has given.

"Tatum," a Chapel Hill opera opera-timp
timp opera-timp informs, "nicked 'em the way

he needed 'em. His present varsity
is weak at th3 tackles. So Jim went
out and got a few tackles last
spring. Twelve of them. Not a one
(roes under 210 even if he skips a

few meals."
Tim's nrnnensitv for grabbing 8

promising schoolboy helped start

his iirst row m me arouuo
When Cornell Johnson, a good
looking fullback from High Point

N. C, enrolled at Chapel Hill,
Earle Edwards of North Carolina
State screamed.
"It was unethicaf on Tatum's
part," Coach Edwards snapped.
"Johnson was set for State."

by
JOE WILLIAMS
' 1 1

Naturally, when a fellow accepts an invitation to address
the Thoroughbred Club Of America, a reasonable expectation is
that his theme will deal with horses. What else?
And down through the years that's how its been. At the
club's annual dinner, Mr. Big Wheel presented his views on
this or that phase of racing, and having ended, bowed to the
audience, murmured his thanks to the presiding officer, and
then made a mad dash for the Lexington airport,
But the other night, the honored guest, John Daniel Hertz,
played it differently. He talked about himself. Only in pass passing
ing passing did he make mention of Reign Count and Count Fleet, his
Derby winners and Anita Peabody, a champion mare.
As a matter of fact, he wasn't talking about himself as a
person, so much as an illustration of what a free country has
to offer a person Who asks no more than a chance to earn
hla daily bread.
It was on this note that he told how he (age 5) arrived
in Chicago from Austria in 1884 with his mother and father,
five brothers and sisters.
"None of us could speak English. We had no money. In
a day or so an aunt had taught me to say 'Please buy my
papers. They did not move fast. I began to cry. A kindly
old man spoke to me in German: 'You can not sell morning
papers in the afternoon. 111 buy what you have left. Here
is lo cents. Go buy yourself some afternoon papers.' From
that time on I became a businessman."
-Herta learned to read and write in English. Sickly, he
jpined a gym to build 'himself up, and soon was boxing "am,
ateur' and splitting $10 purses with his manager. Presently,
he was managing a fighter himself, a Eood one, Benny Yanger,
a lightweight, who was unbeaten in 80 fights under his direc direc-uon.
uon. direc-uon. He even did a snorts column fnr the dih rpmph ui.

. -m- - ww aitu ilia
authoritative essays on boxing and billiards had a wide follow following.
ing. following. A contemporary member of the staff was Harold Ickes

politico w oecwme a prominent wasmngton

NO, NO, NOT THAT!
John still talks with affection of the Chicago newspaper
en of his time; Eugene Field, George Ade, Vance Thomson
u5LBar' J101!? McCutcheson, Will Payne Ed Sheridan and
Harvey Woodruff, and a suspicion persists that for all his sub subsequent
sequent subsequent commercial triumphs he never quite rid his system
entirely of printer's ink. y
And this points up one of the man's more engaging ano anomalies.
malies. anomalies. . of all the big leaguers in racing, few remain deeper
in the background than Hertz, none shuns the spotlight so
determinedly.
yMr f0 he Printed Ws racing memoirs for private cir circulation,
culation, circulation, a fascinating narrative. There were several chanters
in particular I wished to use in our newspaper. . "Nothine
h1.saif don,t want P0 et the idea I'm I
fathead. The book is strictly for my friends, and if they don't
know me by now they never will."
What might, in different circumstances, have been mis mis-ThnlM.,
ThnlM., mis-ThnlM., John Hertz fito6d before members of the
E?hbred Club' turnln tne Paes of his dramatic and
brilliant career, was in reality a deep, honest humility
words were: "u vou wm be kind enough to
5?t&"i.wlth me vom llke t0 talk t0 yu about something
S ? special place ln mv neart- 1 want to express the
of America W6 110 Ur beloVed countrv- the United States
Then, his story told, he concluded:
"Where else in all the world could this have happened ex except
cept except in this glorious country of ours?"

DEDICATED MAN
..J'$e ei'mRd man, of course, is a stereotype in America
and its a toss up as to which is the worse bore; the domestic
or the foreign species.
When Herti donned the Horatio Alger Jr. attire, it should
w2EfiS carried f1.' And you can e sure he
carried it proudly, even lovingly. At one point during his
speech be said:
r. "1"?UH fftS WJ that beyond everything else I treas-

To John Hertz, who Is now on the shady side of 70 'the
miracle of the western world. . The miracle that is known as I
freedom, still gleams with the same lofty hopes and promises I
am?nc J hman dignity and personal honor as'
year ago penniless family saw Chicage so many

Edwards, by the way, was .one
of Michigan State's top recruiters
and since his arrival in Raleigh
a good-sized sprinkling of Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania youngsters have cropped

up on the North Carolina State

campus.

Making it worse for Tatum, his
team wasn't able to comprehend

the slick defenses the coach de

manded and flopped badly against

State, the sister institution.

So Jim Tatum's first year back

home, as they like to say, hasn't

been smooth.. But everybody in

this area agrees things are going
to get better.
After all, nobody feeds three
meals a day to 45 youngsters un unless
less unless they have a reason.

Atlantic Side Kids
Begin Seven Week
Swimming Course
Happy children- took to the
Vnrt r.ulirlr nnnl for the first

time, Thursday afternoon as a re result
sult result of cooperation between U.
S. Army Caribbean and Panama
Canal to givj Panama Canal Zone
youngsters in in the Atlantic Se Se-tor
tor Se-tor an opportunity to learn to
swim and earn beginners, interme intermediate
diate intermediate and advanced swimming

badges.
The rnnrsa scheduled for the

youngsters will run for seven

weeks, with the first and second
oraHpa mpptinc Mnndav. Wednes

day and Friday from 2:30 to 3:30

n m ThP fifth anrl six h grades

will rppAivA their instruction the

camp Hhvs from 3-30 tn 4:30 n.

m. and as soon as a time scneau-

l ran hp worked our the third

and fourth grades will have an

opportunity to take tne course.
The instruction will be part of
tho pnmhmpri Armv. Panama

( anal Red Cross and Distaff ef

fort in the Atlantic area, where whereby
by whereby children and adults will be
given a chance to learn to swim
snd tn prn Rpri Cross badges.

The ultimate goal is to make
every person a swimmer.
Guidance of the swimmers will
be under the capable hands of Mr.
Louis Dediaut, Physical Education
teacher at Magarita gym and Mrs
Mildred Bath, recreational assis

tant at th Margarita ocnooi.

Buck Baker Wins
'56 Grand National

Car Championship

MARTINSVILLE, Va. (UPL-

Y" 1 Unbnn At I nir I ,r. ll.UJi

buck dci V n.

clinched the urano auuuai

XT a ci a h i!i5K no nr cnamui

CUil V I -
u; hwn CnnHav hv nicking UD

UllollH 111 v. i
380 points in a "national sweep

stakes race.

Tact Smith of Atlanta Ga.. who

hx, hppn racine since he was 18

vpars nlH won the 200-mile event

which pitted stock hardtops
against convertibles for the first

time.

Bob Welborn of Greensboro,
N.C, won the national champion championship
ship championship for convertible drivers, run running
ning running his point total to 8,488. Wel Wel-born's
born's Wel-born's nearest rival is Roanoke,
Va., lumberman Curtis Turner

with 7.832 points.

Baker ran bis point total in the

NASCAR standings to 8,848 to

8,586 for Herb Thomas of San San-ford,
ford, San-ford, N.G, who was injured seri seriously
ously seriously last Tuesday and is hospi hospitalized
talized hospitalized at Charlotte, N.C.
Among top finishers were Al Alfred
fred Alfred (Speedy) Thompson, Char
lotte: Glen (Fireball) Roberts,
Daytona Beach, Fla.; Joe Weath Weath-erly,
erly, Weath-erly, Norfolk, Va.; Bunk Moore,
Indian Trail, N.C; Frank Mun Mun-dy,
dy, Mun-dy, Atlanta.

Can Take
Yankees With

Little Help'

TAMPA, Fla., Oct. 30 (UP)
New manager Al Lopez vigorous vigorously
ly vigorously denied the Chicago White Sox
are "a dying ball club" and In Insisted
sisted Insisted today "they can take the
Yankees next4 year with a little
help."
Lopei, who agreed to a one one-year
year one-year contract with the White
Sox yesterday for approxi approximately
mately approximately the same $40,000 he re received
ceived received for ma n a g i n g the
Cleveland Indians this, year,
will fly. to Chicago today to
confer with vice president
Charles Com sfcey regarding
selection of coaches, possible
player trades and other busi business
ness business affairs.
Before deDartin from his

home' here, however, the 48-

year-oid Lopez said he complete completely
ly completely disagreed with the consensus
that the White fir, who finish

ed third this year, are headed

ior tne. second division. Even
Marfcy Marion hinted that when
he left .as manager of the club
last week.

"In mv nninlrm t.h Whvt finv

are a coming club, not a dyln??
one," Lopez said. "They played
better baseball aoninst, mv ninvp-

land.club than any other team

iu uie league, unicago peat tne
Indians IS nut of m times Mn

other club ever had that good a

record against Cleveland since
the first year I managed there

wnen New y oik oeai us pretty
good."
While on the subject of the
world champion Yankees, Lo Lopez
pez Lopez said, "They are a good
club, bnt they can be had. We

proved that In 1954 with Cleve Cleveland.
land. Cleveland. If we can get a little
help I think we can take the
Yankees and go all the way."
Commenting on Marlon n&rt-

ing qui "that "Lopez ljad better
brine his Ditchers with him

the new Chicago skipper said he

vnougnt tne wmt sox had a

preuy gooa piloting stall ol
their own."
Lopez said he had not quite
decided on his coaches althoueh

he will try to get Tony Cuccfh-

eno, wno served with him at

Cleveland the past few years, to
come to. Chicago with him. The
new pilot also is likely to retain
pitching coach Ray Berres and
perhaps Don Gutteridge.

In hiring the ex-Cleveland
manager, Comiskey said, "I
have long been an admirer of
Lopes on and off the field,
and I thought he did an out outstanding
standing outstanding Job the last six years
at Cleveland. I hope he will do

HHsP vt
J0r'm SMI Hgfll
i m

KNOCK 'EM DOWN..N0. 2
Get Own Equipment,
With Comfort The Key

BETTER UNDERSTANDING To cut down knee and ankle
lninripc Mifhtoran rVwitKiii) nlai u 1

y-wa pmj iia ic uaiiij; suur equipped
with wedge cleats, left, instead of the spike-type cleat, right.
The wedRes are expected to provide a better foothold. Half Half-oack
oack Half-oack Terry Barr shows you the two styles.
Clayton's Crumpler Crump
Crumples Curundu Crumpled

Second of 12 written for NBA I r

oimiw sua inr auama
American
By JOHNNY KING
(Averaged MS in a Cleveland,
O., league. Featured a perfect
30A alnrl In th,.nm, 70

series and 291 In an S00 cluster).

To get the most fun and satis satisfaction,
faction, satisfaction, out of even occasional
bowling, you should' use a ball
that is right for you.
The best way' is to own your
own, being certain that it is of
the proper weight and carefully
fitted to your finger size and
span.
Here's one way to get that
perfect ball:
Try a lot of house balls
(there's no extra charge) with
different "grips and weights.
When you find one with the
right feel, take it to a reputable
dealer and ask him to fit a twin

1 to your bowling hand, if you can
1 handje it, get the full weight a
1 IR.nnunri hall

By F. J. K.
Army Special Gail Crump (who
hails from that vast desert con continent
tinent continent spotted with oil wells)
was once again the crumpler of
the ones he crumpled so crum crum-plingly
plingly crum-plingly before.
The crumpled ones tried ft new
experiment in an effort to cringe
Crump's crumpling. They induc induced
ed induced another bowler to join them
in corraling the Texas Longhorn.
But the trap failed, and this is
how the tan, lean gentleman
from that great planet Texas

would tell it to another Tex Texan:
an: Texan: (short, straight and to the

point). t,;s
U'ih ' '' ' ',
"Them crying critters ain't
nothin' but hound dogs. Thought
they would cook my carcass by
gettln' another coyote to goose
my foxy style of beating them
down like crushed grapes the
vultures might even try gettin'
another Wolfe after me next
time."

as well with our ball club."
At Beverly Hills, Calif., where
he had an appointment to con confer
fer confer with Leo Durocher about the
Indians' managerial vacancy,
Cleveland general manager Hank
Greenbere said he was "delight

ed" Lopez had gotten the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Job.

"I talked with Comiskey and
told him Lopez would make a

good manager," Greenberg said. 1
"I am delighted for' Lopez and j

'The new enemy against me
was none other than their boss
and mine, Some sort of kin to
an ancient Indian tribe of New
Jersey Electrical cablemen, I
guses he was, because they call
him Wire Chief. But when it
comes to superiority, no superior
is more superior than this supe superior
rior superior handsome son of a Texan.
Guess the Chief will have me
pullln' extra duty now.
"I beat the tar out of those
three undernourished Gringos
who come from those overseas
outposts called Pennsylvania,
Utah and New .tptspv AnH

what's more, 1 whipped them
without taking my eyes off the
automatic broom that was
sweeping the next alley. That
broom was distracting my at attention,
tention, attention, and my jaw dropped
one notch when they told me it
was not a broom. It was a Yan

kee woman!

"Them damn Eastern Yankee
men should be hung for letting
iheir women use their energy
for of all things bowling!
Like I said before, the only thing
them damn Yankees can take

Fitting is extremely impor important.
tant. important. The ball should match your
thumb and finger size.
Holes should be tight enousrh
so that you can support and con control
trol control the ball easily. The holes
should .be loose enough so that
thumb and fingers slip out easi easily.
ly. easily. Have them drilled so you
can bury your thumb. The fin fingers
gers fingers should fit where they break,
with a fraction of an inch lee leeway,
way, leeway, it's a good idea to have
holes beveled so as to prevent
rubbing.
Now that you have a good ball,
it should have a good bag to
cary it in. Bowling ball bags are
inexpensive.
Although bowling centers rent
shoes, your feet deserves per personal
sonal personal ones that give good sup-

afKfci jet W

.OOSE As Johnny Kiru(1
temwnsl rules, a bowling shirt),
should hp loose, hut ioml'ort-;
ihle so it' won'l n-slrirt u.

port, yet are flexible. Naturally,
it is better to own your own.
Since bowling is an active
sport, clothing shirt, trousers,
underwear should be loose
and comfortable.
Most important, wear a shirt
that is made for plenty of arm
motion.

NEXT: Special grips.

I know he will do

job."

a splendid

4 A

m lityft 4 W- ur v 1 w

comes Quality pf

cari of is the World Series,
srjedallv Hrooklvn."

The wrecked bowlers, demol demolished
ished demolished by Crump, are licking
j their wounds amid harassing
j cats of both sexes. It would be
I too cruel to mention their
names bu't R.J.K.. n.J.n.. and

F.J.K. may yet solve the TO jinx
(Texas Vrump) with perhaps a
pal or maybe some wedded
spouse.

Todfv Encanto .25 5
WAHOO! $115.00
Jane Powell in
"THE ROYAL WEDDING"
Mickey Rooney in
"STRIP"
Todov IDEAL 20 .10
"TIGER WJJMAN"
'Chapters VSt 10
"THOROUHBREDS"
"PRINCE OF THE PLAINS"

"This biscuit makes
canaries want to
SING!"

First-

Most satisfying amongst good Scotch
Vhiskics is "Black & White" with a
tradition for extra quality that makes it
the first choice of the connoissvur.

Distilled and Bottled in Scotland
BLACK WHITE

SCOTCH WHISKY

j Health-building BISCUIT is thfl
' big plus in French's Vito-Rich
Diet for canaries!
Only French's gives your pet
I the combination of Bird Seed
and Biscuit that promotes all

! 'round health . better feather-1

j ing, sweeter song. Richer than
,ever in protein, vitamins and
minerals, French's VITA-RICH
Diet is a complete food. And
your bird will love it!
Hill iMIlriM 71-pof nit keokUt, "Tmt
! Canary." Writ R. T. f r.nch c, It .(,.,
HW York, U.S.A.

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TMB CHITaWION OW 00pM,AT $
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Also available at
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LAVINBEB SOAP. TALC. 1ATM ltm
DUSTING OWDI A NO BaiH-IANTIHtO

TAROLCV 13 OLO IOND STREET

LONDON
)



TUESDAY, OCTOBER St. lfSJ
PAGE EIGHT
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(ALL KINDS)
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Saturdays 8 a.m. to noon
Alter hours Pan 3-7050
Educational. Life.
Automobile. Fire, etc
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OR. C. 1. AMIGA, O.D.S.
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TRANSPORT! AXTIR;.
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Phones 2- 2451 j-lfi"
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I to 5 t.m. Phono 2-2451
or by oppo'ni""""
HI-FI RECORDS
classic, popular an ia
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" Open until 7:00 P-m.
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"ApWern" Royai Jelly
agIncias lapo-amirica-
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CANAL ZONE LADIES
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Tel. 2-3877.
Balboa Service Center
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL COLD WAVE
$7.50
For U.S. personnel and their
families only.
US Churches Asked
To Find 1000 Jobs
NEW YORK, Oct. 30 (UP)
United Church Women, a general
denartment of the National Coun
cilof Churches, asked Americas
churches today to provide assur
ances of jobs and homes for more
than 1,000 European reiugees
The refugees have been cleared
for entry into the United States
but lack assurances that they will
have homes and jobs here, the
organization said. It aaded that
the stiuation was critical, since
the Refugee Relief Act expires on
Dec. 31,
United Church Women made
the appeal as part of a nation nationwide
wide nationwide observance of World Com Community
munity Community Day, which is Friday,
Nov. 2.
Problem and Fringe Area
Reception .
our
SPECIALTY
recommend CBS
tubes... the tubea
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Housekeeping
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CALL
Panama
3-1285
Via Espana & 45th St.
Bella Vista

aT.asiXK BSW

FOR SALE

Household
POR SALE: Electric stove in
perfec condition. Alio miscella miscellaneous
neous miscellaneous household effects. 46th
Street, Belli Vita. No. 10.
POR SALE: Rattan bamboo tot:
1 toll, 2 irm chain, 2 end ta tablet,
blet, tablet, 1 cantor table, nitt of to to-blot
blot to-blot and magazine rack Perfect
condition. Bargain price. D Street
No. 13, Ant. 4, II Cangrajo.
Phone 3-4185.
FOR SALE: Wottinnhoutt re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, food condition, 25 25-cyclt.
cyclt. 25-cyclt. House 6454-1, Camaron
Street, Lot Riot.
FOR SALE: Chest of drawers,
dresser, beds double, mattress
innorspring; lots, small, cheap
with water, in old town of Ar Ar-raijan.
raijan. Ar-raijan. House 754-B, Diablo
Road, Balboa, Canal Zona.
FOR SALE: Double bodi with
spring and mattress $39; ward wardrobes
robes wardrobes $19; wicker living room
tot $35; chest of drawers $18;
mahogany sideboards $29; metal
bods () with spring and mat mattress
tress mattress $12; chairs from $2.50;
linoleums from $6.95. Household
Exchange, National Avenue No.
41. Phone 3-4911, 3-7348.
Panama Line
Sailing
Three Canal employes who are
retiring from service with the
Canal organization are among
the 39 passengers booked to sail
Saturday for New York aboard
the Panama liner Ancon.
They are Jerome F. Evans,
manager of the Balboa Commis Commissary;,
sary;, Commissary;, Clifford M. Glenn, lead
foreman with the Maintenance
Division; Robert L. Miller, Paci Pacific
fic Pacific Locks control house operator.
They will be accompanied by
their wives.
There are no passengers sail
ing for Haiti.
The Ancon, which 1 arriving
m Cristobal from New York to-
morrow is expected to mane its i
scneauieu return trip to wew
York via Port-au-Prince al
though the Cristobal sailed a
day earlier last week and was
diverted to Norfolk because of
the threatened New York long longshoremen's
shoremen's longshoremen's strike.
The Panama liner Panama is
still scheduled to sail at the re regular
gular regular time Thursday afternoon
from New York for Cristobal ac according
cording according to information received
from the New York office.

The complete advance passen-(men in the Korean War was Just
!r list of the Ancon for New! about the same as the acclden-

ger
York follows: Mr. and Mrs.
George R. Abert, Mr. and Mrs.
Phil Baker, Judith Brown, Wil
liam L. DeLaMater, Mr. and Mrs.

ieldA'T mTSe' Mm are nM,n- P a crimin crimin-rome
rome crimin-rome F. Evans, Mr and Mrs Leo ,al record. p

M. Favrot, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford
M. Glenn, Benjamin Hudish, and
Mr. and Mrs. John Jenkins.
Mr. and Mrs. James McCarthy.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Miller,
Mr. and Mrs. Fisher M. Olten-
burg, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Przv-
byszewski, Joseph Quintal. Daph Daph-ney
ney Daph-ney L. A. Rlvas, Mr. and Mrs.
Hilmar R. Schmidt, Mr. and Mrs.
William B. Smith, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Tincani and 3 children,
and Mr. and Mrs. Henry F. Velte.
GARRARD
We have 25 cycle motors
for Garrard RC-80 record record-changers,
changers, record-changers, now at the greatly
reduced price of
only... $10.00.
MUEBLERIA
CASA SPARTON
Central 26-79
(next to Encanto Theatre).
INSIST
ON...
True
View
Reception
CALL 2-2374
Service and Calls
as late as 10:00 p.m.
SPEEDY DEPENDABLE
SERVICE
Expert TV Engineers
As close as your
Telephone
TELERAD
CORNER "H" and DARIEN

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1956 Hillman Ca Ca-lifernian
lifernian Ca-lifernian Minx with whitewall
tiros, like new. Call 2-2506 aft after
er after 4:00.
FOR SALE: 1953 Roadmaster
Buick and Hamilton upright pia piano'.
no'. piano'. Call 86-4223 Albrook or see
at Quarters 1 25-A.
FOR SALE: 1954 Hillman se sedan,
dan, sedan, excellent condition $800
Phono 83-31 15 or Corosal 2192.
FOR SAL!: 1955 MGTF, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Can ba seen in
Hotel El Panama Garaga or tele telephone
phone telephone 3-1712 from 8 to 5 daily
except Sunday.
FOR SALE: 1951 DeSote 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, new two-tone paint
1 job, new tires, perfect condition.
A bargain. Apply Hermanos
Wright, S A., 3rd &- Central Ave Avenue,
nue, Avenue, Colon.
FOR SALE: 1952 Utility Dodge
Station Wagon, perfect condition
$450. El Rey Commissary
FOR SALE: Hillman Calif or or-nian
nian or-nian 1955. 7600 miles, extras.
Priced to sell immediately. Leav Leaving
ing Leaving Isthmus. Phono Balboa 2-
1563.
WANTED
Automobiles
CAR WANTED: 1951-52 Ford
or Chevy. Will pay $400 cash.
Box 859, Ancon, C.Z., or call
Balboa 1304 after 4:30 p.m.
Judge Fines, Warns
(Continued from rage I) i
this morning, the judge stating
that he wished to check some
matters of law before making a
finding.
Today he found Charles not
guilty, but admonished him
that had there been any evi evidence
dence evidence he had encouraged mat matters,
ters, matters, he would have been guil guilty
ty guilty w th the others.
tin sentencing defendajitea-,
terday, Judge Demlng stressed
mat me anving or a motor ve-
nicie is a privilege, not a right,
He observed that Dart of the se
r-lousness of disorderly conduct
is that it often leads to some something
thing something more serious.
He recalled recent traffic
mortality statistics released in
Panama about 32 killed last
year.
He said there had been an In Increase
crease Increase in traffic deaths in the
Canal Zone, and pointed out
i that the casualtv rate for vounc
tal death rate would have been
had they stayed at home.
In a sense, Demrng said,
so mo nf tho 1fn riant L.l,,..
"Once you have a criminal
record," he said, "you are a
marked man."
While the seriousness of a
disorderly conduct conviction is
hdt such in itself to prevent a
man from getting a job, it is a
factor that will now always
have to be considered.
Nor is covering it up a good
idea, he explained.
Reading from a form appli application
cation application for government employ employment,
ment, employment, he outlined how a person
making application is under
oath to report all convictions,
except traffic offenses for which
he was fined less than $25.
Disorderly conduct does not
come in this category. The Judi?e
auueu:
"I have prosecuted as manv
people as sit in tnis room today
lor that violation (failure to
report convictions). It is not
taken lightly."
The Judge said many schools
ask would-be students: "Have
you ever keen arrested?" Some
check the replies with Canal
Zone authorities.
One bar association has mov
ed to disbar any attorney who
concealed a misdemeanor in
making his application
Thumbing through a pamphlet
entitled "What Does Commit Committing
ting Committing a Crime Mean?" the Judge
remarked:
"Just because you are going
to high school doesn't mean
you cannot be sent to jail."
The jurist noted some of his
remarks were directed to other'
people rather than the defend-
ants, continuing "In a sense it!
is too late for yon, because you
will have to bear this record for
the rest of your life."
Deming also had a word for
parents. Before opening the
hearing yesterday, Deming
made a special inquiry as to
whether parents were present.
Only one of them had been on
hand for Friday's hearing. The
Judge later made a point of
having parents notified of the
trial.
Deming said statistics show
the hours that most young peo
ple get in trouble are after m
p.m Tnese onenses cujminaiea
about 10:20 p.m
Everv nieht at 10 o'clock, he
recommended, parents should

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
Dr. Wendehake Medical Clinic.
Day Night service. Opposite
Chase Bonk. Phono 2-3479 Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. i-OR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: New Home sewing
machine, console model, $40.
5285 Morrison Street, Diablo
Heights.
AMATEURS, ATTENTION: A
complete set of Beam Antennas
for sals, cheap, including Balun
Ceils and 72 Ohm Coax.; con consisting
sisting consisting of one Four Element Ten
Meter; one Three Element Fif Fifteen
teen Fifteen Motor end one Four Ele Element
ment Element Twenty Meter Beam Air in
good condition. 2610-A Cocoli
or Balboa 2-1571.
FOR SALE: "Win Power" port portable
able portable electric plant, 350 watts,
practically nsw. Phono 3-1296,
Oliver.
LESSONS
Learn to dance befora the holi holidays
days holidays ahead. Be the kind of danc dancer
er dancer you always wanted to be. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone Llena Sears. Hotel II
Panama 3-1660 today for ap appointment
pointment appointment LEARN SPANISH with Mn. Ro Romero's
mero's Romero's Practical Conversational
System. "I" Street 26, Apt. I.
"Where are mv children? with
! whom are they assoclatlne?
what are they doing?" and
"How much time am I giving
them?"
The first disorder boiled up at
Balboa stadium after airman
Downs had brushed against Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Chalmers as the crowd
poured out from the game,
uowna sam this was accidental

Chalmers sftid he thought It was! jB't ,,s
Intentional. t Per?-UJ,,a g SPi4
Presently the flv defendant, were entered by DuTon anfTOck-

Presently the five defendants
"and others" were around Downs
car. Several were rocking it.
Downs asked them not to dam
age the car because it dented
easily.
"Does this dent easy?" Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Chalmers Inquired, as he
kicked it.
This testimony was givenVbj
Miss Taylor, a pretty ash blonr'
aailnn nnHJ 4 M aS Ittnsilr i'i
wt.h whit. snnt.
She also recounted how two
more airmen, Ronnie L. Powell
uiuitj A aaasxi, nvinnv j. wnvs4,
20, and James Troup 21, had
joined the dates at Albrook.
Miss Reimann, a brunette who
wore a pale blue dress and a
white sweater, testified that she
was afraid of Joseph Chalmers.
Testimony of the girls and
that of the airmen recounted
that when the airmen's car ar
rived at the. Taylor home the
other defendants were mere.
Joseph Chalmers came up to
Powell as the latter started
getting out of the car. Chal Chal-mers
mers Chal-mers puffed a cigarette in the
airman's face and pushed him
against the car door as he was
getting out. Powell got out
knocked the cigarette out of
Chalmers mouth and hit him.
Other fighting followed.
About this time, William H.
Taylor, father of Susan, was
called by his wife and told:
"Somebody is ruining your
garden."
Taylor testified in court yes yesterday
terday yesterday that he rushed out, like
what, his wife described as an
avenging angel," and found the
students and airmen -ngnung.
He tried to stop it, Taylor
testified, but couldn't. He
threatened to call police. Mrs.
Tavlnr came out in a robe and
spoke to the comDatanis, wno
stopped. But by that time, neigh
nors had called tne cops.
Besides Police Sergeant James
H. Hatcher, the only other wit witness
ness witness was Elaine Taylor, younger
sister of Susan,
She told the court that James
Chalmers and the other stu
dents, and with them her you
er Drptner, naa arnvcu uci
the "date car" and she made a
sandwich toi one of them.
James Chalmers .wia ner
she said, that there was fco
ing to be a fight and said the
girls "should not g out with
guys in the Air Force."
Elaine said she told them If
there was going to be a fight
"why not go somewhere else?"
The students are frequent vis visitors
itors visitors at the Taylor home.
The testimony of various wit witnesses
nesses witnesses covered the participation
of James Chalmers, Reyes and
John R. Wible in the affair, and
placed Charles Wible at the
scene.
Durinsr the testimony, Joseph
Chalmers rose to challenge the
natemimrw nenrly every wlt-
ness exceot Taylor.
Most of the other defendants

FOR RENT

Apartment
ATTENTION, G. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living-dining room, two
bathrooms, porch, cool. 48th St.
No. 27, Apartment No. 4,
FOR RENT: Apartment in pre preferred
ferred preferred residential section: Cool,
quiet, 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, bathroom, kitchen,
laundry room, garage, 'storage
room. Screened, hot water heat heater
er heater installed. For further infor information
mation information call 3-1650 Panama.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished,
small apartment or room. Beau Beautiful
tiful Beautiful residential section, 43rd
Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: 3 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living and dining room, 2
porches, kitchen, hot water,
maid's room, 3 services, garage.
44th and Colombia Streets No.
44-17, Bella Vista. Information:
Apartment, Sousa Building.
FOR RENT: Apartment, El
Cangrejo, Alberto Navarro St.
For information Phone 3-1982.
FOR RENT: Comfortable small
apartment with garage, unfur unfurnished,
nished, unfurnished, across from Hotel Pans Pans-ma
ma Pans-ma in, "Mercedes Building." Al Also
so Also available office space. Please
inquire at Fote Halcon (same vi vicinity).
cinity). vicinity). Phone 3-1179 or 3 3-6082.
6082. 3-6082. FOR RENT: Freshly painted
apartment: 2 large rooms, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, sanitary service Callo Parian
No. 14-21, next street from 4th
of July Avenue.
FOR RENT: Ideal for a bache bachelor
lor bachelor or a couple, furnished one one-bedroom
bedroom one-bedroom apartment, hot water,
garage. Call 3-0445, 3-1899.
Bids Worth $59,300
Announced By (Zone
man Construction Co. and H. R
Knapp for the' replacement of sinks
piping and water heaters in a
large number of Canal Zone resid
ences on the Pacific Side. Bids
were rmened Monday morning in
the Administration Building at Bat
boa Heights
Dillon and Hickman entered, a
low bid of $12,534.64 on Schedule
A which includes the replacement
of 150 kitchen sinks in Ancon, Bal-
boa, Corozal, Gamboa, Diablo
Heights and Paraiso
Knapp wot low with a bid of
46,666, on tho second schedule
which Includes tho furnishing and
installation of now copper tub tubing,
ing, tubing, replacement of throo electric
hot water hooters, relocation of
32 other hot water hooters; re replacement
placement replacement of bathtub faucets and
installation of kitchen cobinots in
a number of quarter in Balboa
and Gatun.
WrisAt Brothers, of Colon was
the only other contractor to enter
a bid on the worn.
Flag Fumble Jolts
Olympic Ceremonies
MELBOURNE, Oct. 30 (UP) -The
OlvmDic village opening cere
mony today almost broke out into
a riot when tne organizers raiseu
a Chinese Communist flag in
stead of the National one.
"You have made a very bad
mistake," Gin Sun-hoh, chief, of
the Chinese Nationalist mission,
shouted furiously at Olympic or
ganizing committee cnairman wii
fred Kent Hugnes.
"If Nationalist China were not
such good friends with Australia
we would walk out right now,"
the official said.
It happened during the flag
raising ceremony when an
Australian soldier unfurled the
wrong flag.
The crowd of 1,000 persons
could easily hear the shouting of
the Chinese and tried to get out
of the way as Gun plunged into
the crowd in an attempt to tear
down the Communist flag. The
soldier quickly struck the flag
down and raised the Nationalist
one instead.
CZ Women Bowlers
To Hold Meeting
This Sunday Night
There will be a meeting of the
Panama Canal Zone Women's
Bowling Association on Sunday
November 4, at the Diablo Club Clubhouse
house Clubhouse at 1:00 p.m. All women
blowlers are urged to attend. This
will be the first meeting for the
TojiRrT bow'i ig season. Many mat
ters of importance concerning the
Borling Association will be ciscus-

sed."

RESORTS Position Offered FOR RENT
Baldwin's furnished apartments WANTED: Experienced Span- HoUSCS
at Santa Clara Beach Telephone un-English stenographer-typist.
Smith, Balboa 3681. Permanent employment ELGA
"PHILLIPS Oceantid. Cotagos, JJ""1"00 E"CCA" RLET 7 H fifr
Santa Clara. Box 435. Balboa. rZ ""p"".''
PhonoPanam. 3-1.77. Crista fQR LfTSL
3 1673' rVIV JMLC Tran, hmian Highway, 8th
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo Boats & Motors 'J"1 l"4)- CM -2718,
beach house. One mile past Ca- i Carlos Julio Quijano or 3-0798.
sino. Phono Balboa 1866. FOR SALE: Skin divers, com- T
pressed air refills, clean air, 70- nw t
FOR RENT aft: fVS r -'Vr' F0R RENT
an 51 '."""P Thursday. El Panama ...
Kooms in Diving shop, open Tuesday Miscellaneous
"
FOR RENT: Campo Alegro. 7t
Nicely furnished room with ox- HeiD WflnfpH F0R RNT: Office space. Su-
cellent meals. One or 2 persons. 'tU Perior Bella Vista location.
Call 3-1789. HELP WANTrn. r Twelve hundred square feet, two
Wonted to Buy B gS&SS
NEEDED: Willys Station Wag- ?
$""0"L Surplus Trucks. Auto Parts Being

Interior Painting
Contracts Are Let
Contracts for the interior
painting of a number of apart apartments
ments apartments and houses in the Canal
Zone and for the Insulation of
a section of a room in the Ice
Cream and Milk Bottling Plant
at Mount Hope were awarded
recently by the Panama Canal
Company,
One of the paint contracts
which includes the interior
painting of two houses and
e'ght apartments, was award award-to
to award-to Servicio BrOuwer who entr entr-ed
ed entr-ed a low bid ofr $1,390. The
other1 paint contract was a a-warded
warded a-warded to Daniel Rojas, whose
bid of $1,350 was low for the
painting- of seven apartments
and one house,
H. -I. Homa with a bid of $1, $1,-092
092 $1,-092 was awarded the contract
for insulation work alt the Ice
Cream and Milk Bottling Plant.
Houses being painted unaer
the first two contracts are Nos.
114 in Gatun, 625 in the DeLes-
seps Area, and 5280 In Diablo
Heights.
Apartments being paltned are
No. 528T-A and 5776-C In Diablo
Heights; Nos. 2316-A, 15-19-D,
1539-B, 0766-K, 823-X-B, and
0856-A in Balboa; Nos. 8123-A,
8161-A, and 8131-B in Margari Margarita;
ta; Margarita; Nos. 251-A, 39-L, and 217-15
in Gatun; and No. 533 -A in An Ancon.
con. Ancon. Venezuela A-Planl
To Be Buill By US
CARACAS. Venezuela. Oct, 30
(UP ) Dr. Humberto Fernandez
Moran, director of Venezuela's nu nuclear
clear nuclear physic research center an announced
nounced announced today that two United
States firms have been chosen to
manufacture Venezuela s first a a-tomic
tomic a-tomic reactor and furnish consult consulting
ing consulting engineering services for it
Tho roactor Will bo designed
and manufactured by the gener general
al general Electric Company. It will bo
rated at 3,000 kilowatts of heat.
The General Nuclear Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Corporation, Dunedin, Fla.,
will act as consulting engineers
for experimental requirements and
design the housing for the reac reactor.
tor. reactor. The installations are to be use
for research in bionhvsics. medi
cine, physics, chemistry and bio biochemistry.
chemistry. biochemistry. The reactor will be built at
San Jose, Calif:, by the General
Electric's atomic power equipment
department.
RHONDA FLEMING

THREE OF THE TEN TOP STARS IN "WHILE THE CITY SLEEPS"
BBnT afl BhKHBLy son gflfl
' JsW 8 I llaW Wr
Bar. r aBSJKt woon I .vSissr H sBbbbbbbbbh& ISl

Bsc T Sss! Bnst MisWf s-wriBssT .: Bfl BB t 9 BjR
BSBBBMBSBBBBBBBsPaBsS I BBBBbW B H 'fe,

A real bevy of motion picture stars parti participate
cipate participate in the action of the picture "WHILE
THE CITY SLEEPS." Besides those appear appearing
ing appearing above, also starring in this film are:
George Sanders, Sally Forrest, Thomas Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, Howard Duff, Vincent Price, John
Barry more, Jr. and Jam Craig.
"WHILE THE CITY SLEEPS," tells the story

Sold By Corozal Disposal Office

The Property Disposal Office
has announced the sale of surplus
automotive items located through throughout
out throughout Central and South America
with bid opening scheduled for 9
a.m., Nov. 19 in building No. 706,
Corozal.
One quarter-ton utility truck is
located in Port-au-Prince, Haiti.
Further information may be ob obtained
tained obtained from the Officer in Charge,
IAGS, U.S. Embassy, Port Au Au-Prlnce,
Prlnce, Au-Prlnce, Haiti.
Information on a half-ton pickup
truck in Managua, Nicaragua, is
available from Chief, U.S. Army
Mission to Nicaragua. U.S. Em-
1 -svar it' V .
oassy, Managua, Nicaragua.
A one-ton carryall truck and a
one-ton power wagon truck are lo
cated m Hanava, Cuba. The offic officer
er officer in charge, IAGS, Cuba Project,
Inter-American Geodetic Survey,
Survey, U.S. Army Attache, Hava Havana,
na, Havana, Cuba, c n be contacted for in information.
formation. information. One-ton pick-up trucks, one ton
and auarter-ton trucks located in
La Paz, Boliva, are In custody of
Officer in Charge, IAGS Pro'ject,
U.S. Embassy; La Par, Bolivia.
One-ton trucks, and pick up'
trucks located in Santiago, Chile,
are at the Instituto Geogranco Mi
litar para uso del Ejercito de Chi
"ALEXANDER

cgTOIIM"1''1)" """r '!BjgBgBMBiBJB
xjf&BSHH LsBe: WHtrnmffi fflBHBBl

. .YET HE WAS FLESH AND BLOOD! Aristotle called
him a poet, a dreamer His people called him a statesman
and a warrior His enemies called him an illegitimate bar barbarianHis
barianHis barbarianHis women called him a great lover And he be believed
lieved believed himself to be a god THE WORLD HAS NEVER
KNOWN ANOTHER LIKE HIM! See "ALEXANDER THE
GREAT" the most colossal motion picture of all time, now
at the CENTRAL, which OPENS, NOVEMBER 1st. at

DANA ANDREWS

Ie, Inter-American Geodetic Sm
vey, Santiago, Chile.

Besides the vehicles may mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous items are for sate.
Information concerning serines.
gears, rods, radiators, generators,
etc.,- are available from the offic
er in charge, Venezuela Project,
Inter-American Geodetic Survey,
A-C Ministerio de Obra Publicas,
Caras, Venezuela. For those inter interested
ested interested in spare automotive parts
such as electric windshield wipers,
repair kits, differentials,' etc, the
Inter-American Geodetic Survey,
Chile Project, C O Army Attache,
U.S. Embassy, Santiago, Chile,
can supply the information.
Bid forms may be obatinedj from
Property Disposal Office, Corozal.
Phone Corozal 4149.
GENERAL COOK
BAUMHOLDER, Germany
(UP) The U.S. Army's Second
Armored Division stationed here
has a general for h took Pfc.
Max General. W.hfjrse finishes
his service, he plans tKiteturn to
lis home town Of Keewatin,
Minn., to help his parents operate
their store a genera store, 01
- course. $
THE GREAT"
IDA LUPINO

of the most outstanding daily happenings in
the skyscraper city of New York; each of the
themes, gives the actors the opportunity for
special performances, which this fine group
of stars render to a maximum, under the table
direction of prise-winning Hollywood direc director.
tor. director. Frit Lang. The release of this picture,
will take place on Thursday coming at the
Lux Theatre.

ask themselves: 'said they had no questions.



THR PANAMA AMERICA!" AH tNDKFCNDENI DAILY NEWSPAPER
"AOS MtNl
f Of MARTHA WA
Revelation
It? WILSON S KLGG8
ITWilt AND
riRATtt
B OaTOsUm
am such foae5NW mwt J
f Aer uiiOl TUB T11AS "WCC I
WUN6 MAN, X3UW vWSjj
M THE MCXTtflWeSTHOi
COOKIES
A SCHEME Or 6KCAT
RISK. KXJ ARE FORTUNATE!
THEW WLL PC NEW OF SUCH AS YOU.
wsw
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55
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hfB W T M Bag, tf

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1M

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Hearts and Flowers

AL fCKMKSH

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like That

J TIM-TVA4. I

rtHCaXS AMD Hi
AcTin
EVEN RATHER WAS 1VI,
IMPReSifP WITW.10U WITH WB
T&NI6HT, BAZOO.' THOUGHT Of
IM A MOSTAOIF ONE FOR QUITE

A Transfer

r NIGHT rKSCON J

ftUaTV oo

The Little One

m ?. 1. BAiajR

rV H $ a
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To bam your "Fortuna" for today from the iters, write in tho lettert
oi the alphabet eerrespomling to the numorals on the line of the astro astro-loiieal
loiieal astro-loiieal period in which you w.r. born. You wilt find it fun.
t M I T I I 10 11 12 13 14 15 tA 17 It 19 30 31 32 23 34 29 34
ASCftlrOHt I t 1 MM O P Q R STUVWXYZ

IAN.33. j 25 15 21 20 1 11 5 1 12 15 H 7 12 6 1 4

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rn.il. 1 25 5 1 18 H 14 7 1 16 16 8 1 19 ft 4

MAR. 30

AA.
MAY 39

MAY 21-
wjai
TtJRTiT

A00.3J.

Stn. 74 74-OCT.
OCT. 74-OCT. 33
OCT. 24 24-NOV.
NOV. 24-NOV. 32

NOV. 21.
DlC. JJ-

JAN. 31

2. 1 14 11 2 1 12 1 14 3 5 19 S 7

31 14 S ft ft 8 11 ft 4 4 5 19 9 1ft ft 19

15 16 16 15 18 20 21 14 9 20 25 1 8 0 1 4

25 15 21 18 20 1 ft 20 9 19 19 21 16 ft IS 2

20 15 23 5 18 9 14 7 2 1 18 18 9 ft 18 19l

25 15 21 7 8 20 1 7 1 25 12 ft 20 20 5 18

20 5 1 18 ft 21 12 4 .9 16 12 15 13 1 3 25

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ft 1 18 12 25 20 18 9 16 19 3 15 13 9 14 7

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teoter True Life Adventures

MM. XMf PmIWM IrMK

Are Mexican Hotels Biased To Negroes?

NEX1C0 CITY, Oct. 30 (UP)
Amtricati tourists who feel they
are victims of racil discrimination
in Mexico were urged today1 by
the federal tourist office to file
formal complaints so that legal
action may be taken against the
offenders.
The tourist office said it ..had
been advised "unofficially" that
at least two Mexico City Hotels
hd refused reservations to No Notre
tre Notre tourists. But the office said
that a formal complaint must be

filed in order to impose the au automatic
tomatic automatic $800 fine provided for
in such cesee.
Without formal complaints the
office is powerless to do anything
against such acts of discrimination
it was stressed.

According to latest figures, out

of some 260,000- American tour tourists
ists tourists who have come to Mexico so
far this year only 2,000 were
Negroes.

RELAX AND ENJOY
TV with

The ROYALTY of RADIO and TV

z
E
N
I
T
H

WEDNESDAY. Oct 11, 1958

TUESDAY, Oct SS, 1SSS

S:00 Armed Force Hour
4:00 Jo Stafford
4:11 Tony Martin Show
4:30 Amateur Hour
S:30 Zoo Parade
4:00 Panorama News Blatuleatl
7:00 Bob Cumminss Shew
S:M Milton Berle
:00 Bi Town
9 SO Dollar A Second
10:00 Studio On
11:00 News
1105 Encore: Godfrey and hi
Friend.

3:00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 PattL Pase
4:15 JanfFrotnan
4:30 Professional Fsther
5:00 Trading Pott
5:30 Roy Kodgan
6:00 Panorama
8:00 Thla Is Your Lift
9:00 Crusader
10:00 Boxing
11:00 Newt
11:05 Encore Milton BrJ.
7:00 Disneyland
9:30 Big Picture

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J" St. No. 13-A-30 Tels. 2.2386 2-2142 2-3265
- TiToH Ave. 18-26.

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Russians Reportedly Evacuating Budapest,
But Tanks Battle Rebels In Other Areas
VIENNA, Oct. 30 (UP) Soviet troops art evacuating bloddstained Budapest and nationalist rebels are joining
the Hungarian army in maintaining order, Budapest radio announced today.
But first-hand reports from the martyred city said that fresh Russian forces had crossed the border into
Hungary to bolster Red Army forces battling the rebels elsewhere in the country.
Simultaneously, for the first time in days, firing could be heard across the border at the Austro-Hungarian
frontier station at Nickelsdorf.
Hungarian border authorities, who had virtually thrown the frontier wide open for the last few days, sud suddenly
denly suddenly cracked down and refused passage to anyone without a Hungarian visa.

Naval Officer, Girl
Injured In Accident
As Bus Rams Vehicle
A lieutenant commander and a

four year old girl were injured yes

terday when a bus rammea hho
the rear of a Navy sedan.
The bus driven by Lachman
Singh, 59, an East Indian, was On

Gatllard Highway and approaching
-the Miraflores traffic light south south-bound
bound south-bound when the collision occurred.
Stopped for the light was the
Navy vehicle driven by seaman
Deibert D. Downs, 24, with Lt.
Cmdr. Fordham D. Tabor as a
passenger.
Failing to use his foot brakes,
according to the police report,
Singh allowed his bus to crash into
the Navy car.
Forced into gear by the impact
the Navy car took off.
Downs was tossed ever into the
back seat with Tabor, and neith neither,
er, neither, was able to control the vehicle.
It veered to the left and crashed
into an embankment.
Tabor was later admitted to Gor Gorges
ges Gorges Hospital with contusions of
the right arm and the lumbar re region.
gion. region. His condition was not consid considered
ered considered serious.
Jeanette Mayes, four, a passeng passenger
er passenger on the bus, who was traveling
with her mother, was given first
aid for a cut above her left eye.

II Was Kef's!
Woman Claims Her
Hissing Purse
It,was h 's!
Not lone- after last week's story

about a woman's purse being

found on a bus was published, Bat
boa Dolice had a phone call.

It came from a greyh aired

woman of Scandinavian descent

who lives on 4th of July Avenue

"Did that old purse have $7.40

in it? she inquired.
The lost property officer an
Swered: "Exactly that."

She also described the two sets

of keys and the purse itself.
"Yew can keep the money and
the purse if you iust give back
the kovs." she told the officers.

But they Insisted that she take

it all.
"We're not allowed to keep
lost oroDorty," they explain.

They have a flock of other keys
and "nocketbook contents" stack

ed up awaiting their next sale of

unclaimed lost property.
Water Cure

. SAN LUIS OBISPO, Calif., Oct.
30 (UP) r.ancher Joe Cardoza

finally foiled the thief who for
months had been stealing gaoline
from his farm equipment.
Cardoza filled a gas tank with
water. Sunday he found a stalled
car in front of his ranch house.
It was abandoned.

What this meant was not imme- the Russian troops would move out

diately clear. Rebels might now be

mopping up isolated units of sec

ret police. The rebels have virtual

ly controlled western Hu n g a r y

since the early days of the revolu

Don.

Soviet tanks crossed the Hungari

an border from Czechoslovakia to today
day today to reinforce troops attempting

to stamp out the nationalist rebel

lion.

Reliable sources reported that a

"strong force" of Soviet tanks

crossed the frontier at Zahony, on

the Czechoslovakian border.

The sources said that the force

was under the command of a col

onel and headed toward Budapest.

An announcement from the Hun

garian ministry of defense said.

"The evacuation of Soviet
troops from ludapest is continu continuing,
ing, continuing, The Hungarian army, po po-lice,
lice, po-lice, youth-workers and students
units are fairing over from So Soviet
viet Soviet troops mo maintenance of
peace and order.'
There was no word in today's an

nouncement that the national forc

es would "hand over their weap weapons
ons weapons to regular army units."

xne communists said yesterday

2 Servicemen Beaten,

Marine Is Fined $15
For 'Bus Slop' Fight

For no reason that could be
learned in court today, two mem members
bers members of the Marine Corps beat up
two members of other armed serv-

ices shortly after midnight last

mgnt.

The batteries occurred at tho
bus stop on 4th of July Avenue
at Gorges Read.
Before the Balboa Magistrate

Carl Lee Nicol. 20. American, was

tinea $15 tor battery on Douglas

Ansom race.
Tho ether Marine charged with
battery, Michael Joseph Kerne,
Jr., If, American, was acquitted
of tho charge that he used force
and violence en tho person of
Sidney Eugene AMredae.

There was no doubt that Al Al-dredge,
dredge, Al-dredge, who appeared in court

wrtn several stitches in his lip,
had been hit, but he was unable

to identify his alleged assailant to

the satisfaction of the court

if the rebels surrendered their
arms by 9 o'clock this morning.

But two and a half hours before

the deadline, the Communists went

on the air to admit that the reb

els were not throwing down their
arms and that the Russians were
leaving anyway.

If the radio can be believed,
H would indicate complete suc success
cess success for tho workers and the un

derground who set out six days
age to topple a Communist re regime.
gime. regime.
Budapest radio has, been wrong
many tines in the past. It an

nounced Sunday that the Soviet

troops were leaving.
Some Soviet units actually pull pulled
ed pulled out that night, but left behind
heavy shock troops to deal with
the last organized. resistance in
the nearly-dead city.

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BLOOD FLOWS FOR FREEDOM A nurse-aids !n the blood
transfusion given a Hungarian patriot in a hospital-in Magya Magya-rovar.
rovar. Magya-rovar. He was wounded in the shooting which started when
loyal Hungarians hauled down the huge red stars .which top topped
ped topped the army, barracks there.

Weather Or Not
This weather report, for the 24
kouft ending t a.m.. today, it pra-
Rared by the Meteorological and
lydrographic Bmnth of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:

2 Abandoned Bikes

Puzzle Zone Police

Bui In Funny Ways
Two Pacific side boys must
have tired of their bicycles very
quickly, as the Balboa police dope
it out.
For some weeks now, maybe a
month, two almost new cycles
have been at the station awaiting
the boys who can come in with an
exact description of make, color,
and so on.
One was found in Balboa, the
other in the Gainboa sector.

Police are also storing several
ether bicycles, some of which
are not so now. Some are In seen
condition they may have been
purposely abandoned by their
owners.

But those unclaimed new cycles

puzzfe police.

One cop recalled:

"A bike like that would have

meant a lot to me when I was a

kid."

BALBOA CRISTOBAL

TIMPWATURI
High 82
Law 74
HUMIDITY:
High 90
Low 71
W1NP:
twua. mph) .. SI 9
RAIN (inchoi) 0
WATER TEMP.:
tinner harbor) tO

sc
74

I
0

SI4
T

ai

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31

HIGH
1:23 a.m.
1:54 p.m.

LOW

7:40 a.m.

8:02 p.m

' ' i ' v ' -iA
pBMmm
I B 1
fl Hps
ffmm bk)9
gejj&K
IBHh a- jtL f iu Jp iBMSB

AN INDEPENDENT

Read sfory on page 6

DAILY NEWSPAPER

Panama Ammcati
Let the people know the truth and the country is safe' Abraham Lincoln.

12nd YEAR

PANAMA, R. F TUESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1956

FTYl C1NT8

Little League

Girls 9, Boys 5

Fourteen babies were horn in

Coco Solo Hospital during the
we;k ending at midniaht last Wed-

nesday, according tot he regular

nospitai report, uunng the game
period 93 patients were admitted
and 92 were discharged.
Babies were born- to the follow following
ing following American citizens: EM-i and

Mrs. Delmar Doran, of Coco So So-lito,
lito, So-lito, daughter; Mr. and Mrs, Encho

Hooper, of Colon, daughter; Lt and

Mrs.. Joseph Rodriguez, of

Fort GuUck, son; Mr. and Mrs.

Bernard Phoren, of Margarita.

daughter.
Babies were born to the follow

ing parents of Panamaian nationa

lity: Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Harrison,

of Puerto Pilon, daughter; Mr and

Mrs. Justino baiazar. ot (Jo l o n,

daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Hartford

Livingston, of Colon, son; Mr. and

Mrs. Carlos Sanchez, of Col on,

daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Icelus

Stewart, of Colon, daughter; Mr.

and Mrs. Ronald Carrington, of

Colon, daughter; Mr. and Mrs.

Edward Vernon, of Colon, son;

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Curtle, of

Colon daughter; Mr. and Mrs

Darnley Clarke of Colon, son: and

Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Perkins, of

URainbow City, son.

Mississippi Muddle
ST. PAUL, Minn., Oct. 30 (UP)

Police dispatched an emergency

car, ambulance and rescue squad
when a woman reported seeing

three bodies m the Mississippi Riv

ef.

They found the bodies three

men's clothing dummies stuffed

with rags.

CZ Youth Seeks Council Seat
HisAgeOnceCheatedHim Of

A 21-year-old Balboa student who enter the George Washington U-

won a place on the Balboa Civic

Council three years ago but was

eliminated because of his age, will

again seek election next Tuesday
when Pacific side Zonians go the
polls to elect .three new council-

men in four communities.
Gus Mellander, president of the
Student Association of the C. Z.
Junior College, is making an all all-out
out all-out bid to regain the post he was
robbed of by his youthful age three
years ago.
The tali bespectacled youth' has

put up posters and is distributing
flysheets in a door-to-door cam campaign
paign campaign for his election and even has

a platform.
One of tho main planks In the
platform of the politically-minded
youth is an "equal deal7' for tho
young people of tho Canal Zoneo
"I think that one of the most im
portant obligations of the Canal
Zone government is to pave the
way for the establishment of a
more adequate youth employment
program." Mellander declared.
In his final year at CZJC, Mel Mellander
lander Mellander says he hopes he Will have
the opportunity to work for the
common good of the Canal Zone
people this year, because next year
he plans to go to the states and

Little Red Trailer
HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 30 (UP) -Michel
Ray, 12, is one schoolboy
who's finding lt difficult to'play
hookey.
He is an actor on. location in

the Californ mountains and each
dav school comes to him in a

trailer.
v

niversity, where he will study gov

ernment.
On the problem of low flying air aircraft
craft aircraft over Balboa, Mellander said:
"I do not believe the proper
solution has been found to elim eliminate
inate eliminate tho hazard created by low low-flying
flying low-flying aircraft over Balboa. A
disastrous accident should, by no
means, be necessary to motivate
the authorities to take proper
stops to eliminate this hazard."

Mellander also thinks Zonians

should have a "greater say on how

their money is spent... since a por
tion of the amounts paid by Canal
Zone resident for cornmod i t i e s
bought at the commissaries and
service centers goes into a fund to
operate the Canal Zone govern govern-met."
met." govern-met." Mellander admits he has plenty
of competition among the 12 othei
Balboa residents nominated for the
three seats on the Balboa Council,
but he hopes to get the support oi
his fellow townsepeople in his bid
for the opportunity of being one oi
their Councilmen.

Candidates For Civic Council
Seats Announced By Committee

The complete slate of candi candidates
dates candidates for the Pacific Civic Coun Council
cil Council for which elections will be,
held in four towns Tuesday, Nov.
6, has been announced py the
nominating committees.
Three new counclfmen and six
alternates are to be elected from
each of the four communities of
Ancon, Balboa, Diablo Heights,
and Los Rios which form the
Pacific Civic Council. There are
three members from each town
which continue in office.
The elections for Civic Coun Councils
cils Councils this year' will be held in all
Zone communities on national
election day in the United
States, except in Gatun where
the elections will be held next
Thursday and Friday.

PROTESTING Some of the 300 Hungarian-Americans who
paraded' before the United Nations Building in New York are
shown carrying a black-draped coffin, left.' Their signs de demanded
manded demanded that Soviet troops be removed from rebel-torn Hun

gary.

t

V,

Pity th' Poor Public Info Guy
Marine Mess Sgt. Guilty Of Maltreating 12

V ARRIS ISLAND. S.C.. Oct. 30, S

(UP) A Marine mess sergeant
today was found guilty by court
martial of mistreating a recruit
in the third such case if its kind
to be brought to trial in the past
seven monhs.
A court of 10 officers declared
Sgt. Edwin Kravitz, 21, of White
Plains, N.Y., guilty of one of 12
specifications filed against him,
anH innocent on the other 11. He

was fined B90 a month for four

months, a total of $360. A ser sergeant's
geant's sergeant's pay is about $140 a month.
Each of the 12 specifications
involved slugging a recruit but the
court found against Kravitz in
only the first case, that of PvL
.Tack H. Holmes, Columbus, Ga.

Holmes said before the court

martial got underway that he was
on mess duty under Kravitz'
orders along with another "boot"
to get a G. I. can.
"As we passed Sergeant Kra

vitz, he said, 'You aren't moving
fast enough,' Holmes said.

"Then he struck me in the small

of my back with a broom handle."

Holmes said the blow raised

knot on his spine for which he
received heat treatment at the

base infirmary.

Kravitz' court martial was the
third involving maltreatment

since the Marine Corps launched

prarkHnoaa on training and

disciplinary methods at this famed

"boot camp- after tne oxowning
of six privates on a "death
march" last Anril 8.

A spokesman also disclosed that
a former drill instructor has been

accused of abusing members ot

his platoon while four otne,r cases
involving drill instructors and

recruits are under investigation.
The Marine Corps said Pfc

Frederick Renton. 19t a Marine

reservist, of New York, N.Y.,
would be tried "on or about Nov.
13" on a mistreatment charge.
Drill Instructor Charged
Renton, a former corporal and

Junior drill instructor, allegedly
forced one member of his platoon

to beat other members, struck
recruits himself, and required
others to perform unauthorized
physical drills.
One of the recruits allegedly
mistreated by Renton required
medical attention. Pvt. Harry S.
Dunerant of Andalusia, Ala., was
treated Sept. 28 for a scalp wound.
Kravitz was charged with slug
ging 12 recruits in a mess hall
on Aug. 28.
Kravitz was in a restricted

status .rum the time of the al alleged
leged alleged attack until his trial con convened
vened convened today. Renton was broken
from corporal to private first

Glowering Poles Hate As Grim Russians Retreat In Lumbering Tanks

Iditer's Note: United Pross

staff correspondent Anthony J.

Cavendish rede Into Hungary
aboard a Polish plane from War War-sew
sew War-sew carrying bleed plasma and
continued into udepest by car
end foot. In the following dispatch

filed directly from the shattered

city. Cavendish describes his five five-mile
mile five-mile walk through hto heart ef
the city.
By ANTHONY J. CAVINDISH
BUDAPEST, Oct. 30 (UP) A
convoy of Russian tanks and
trucks rumbled out of this battle battlefield
field battlefield city in retreat today, taking
their dead with them and leaving
hatred and ruin behind.
Rows of silent Hungarians lined

me roaasiae to savor tne triumph.

A peasant an arm's length away

from, a tank spat on it. Hhe

grim-looking Russians aboard
paid no heed.

lay the body of a Russian soldier.
His open eyes gaped vacantly
back towsrd Budapest.

More bodies were oiled in the

All around was the stench of trucks which followed the tanks,
death. An estimated 3,000 Hunger. Threaded through the convoy

3S m 3&. yass

jDrr flBL. tjULk
fif K F-

r

TODAY

ians lay dead in Budapest alone.

Another 20,000 to 50,000 were
wounded. A pall of smoke from
burned-out buildings and a chill
fog, rising from the Blue Danube
draped an erie blanket over the
carnage.
I arrived from arsaw by

plane, car' and by foot for the

last five miles.

Assigned to the Polish crisis
from Paris, I hitched a ride in
a Polish DC3 carrying 2,200

pounds of blood plasma from War
saw to Hungary.

We landed at Kishunlacheza, 33

miles south of Budapest on a
tarmac lined with silver Hungar Hungarian
ian Hungarian air force MIG15 jet fighters.
A Pole legation car gave me
a ride north toward the capital.

As we approached the heart of

the rebellion, tne signs of devasta devastation
tion devastation increased.
Then suddenly, we csme upon

s massive Soviet convoy headed
by two armored cars clanking

south

Ten T54 tanks, red stars visible

through a rum of

holes ventilated workers houses.
Windows were shattered.
The air was filled with the
strange music of tinkling glass,
being swept up, walked on and

driven over.
Telephone and high tension
wires dangled like wet spaghetti.
We reached a railroad crossing.
The warning gates were unneces unnecessary,
sary, unnecessary, No train would run on that
line for some time. Pullman cars

on Moscow's orders or not, for; had been toppled over as barri barri-th.
th. barri-th. first lime since they poured; cades. Machine gun bullet holes

out of Russia across -eastern Eu

were numerous motorcycles.

The Russians ktoked grim and
tired under their black crash helmets.

They were retreating, whether

class for violating a restriction

pending trial.

In a 21 day trial las;, July and

August, former Sgt. Matthew C
McKeon was convicted of negli

gent homicide in connection with
the April 8 "death march."

McKeon, now a private, com

pleted his sentence nine days ago
and awaits transfer to Cherry

Point, N.C.

Cpl. Richard J. Bille of' Erie,
Pa., a former supply corporal,

was convicted of slugging a re

cruit recently, and was reduced

to private first class.

Nominees for the councilmen

and alternates posts from Bal Balboa
boa Balboa are Boyd Bevineton. Ken

neth Booth, Charles Brandl, Ma Mary
ry Mary Brigham, Lawrence W. Cham

pers, Dalmas Swafford, Harry
Townsend, and Howard Walling.
Ten candidates will compete
for the three Council and six al

ternate positions from Ancon.

They are: A, L Bauman, 3. W.
Chase, Benjamin A. Darden, W.
H. ESslinger, Roger C. Hackett,
Mrs. Miriam Hirschl, G. C. Lock Lock-rtdgt,
rtdgt, Lock-rtdgt, Hugh Turner, Robert Van
Wagner, and Mai E. Walker.

C an d i d ate s from Diablo

Heights are Robert Blaney, Rog Roger
er Roger Collinge. Ernest Curling,
Richard Daniel. Noel Farns Farns-worth.
worth. Farns-worth. William HolloweU. Edear

H. Light, and James O. E. Ma-

guire.

Those contesting the Council
and alternate jobs from Los Rios
are Richard W. Abell, G. O. Kel Kel-lar.
lar. Kel-lar. Robert Rlsberg, James Shir Shirley,
ley, Shirley, Charles Staples. Harry E.

Wentsler, Frank Wilder, Wil

liam F. Young, and Ernest Zel Zelnick.
nick. Zelnick. Twelve polling places will b
established for the Pacific Civic
Council and residents may vote
at any of these, although voters
must use ballots prepare for the
town in which they reside.
Polls will be located at Gorsras
Hospital, Ancon Commissary, tho
former Ancon Service Center,
Balboa commissary and Post Of Office,
fice, Office, Industrial Division, Civil
Affairs Building. Administration'
Building. Diablo Heights Com Commissary
missary Commissary and Service Center, and
the Miraflores and Pedro Miguel
Locks.

rope since World War II.
They were cairn, but tense.
Guns were level in the firing po
sitions. capable-looking hands
held the grips of machine guns.
But Hungarians lined the roads
to stare triumphantly and to
glare with hate.
Even radio Budapest hastened
the Reds on their way.
"There ar still some Russian
soldiers and tanks to be seen in
the city since last night's an announcement
nouncement announcement they would be with withdrawn,"
drawn," withdrawn," a broadcast said as (
reached the city.

"Since when is Budapest a gar

rison ot Soviet soldiers?"
While it was such a garrison.

the fighting was as bitter as any

to occur in formal warfare.

stitched their sides, ziu-zae and

patterned as a professional sol soldier's
dier's soldier's killing effect.
Now we began to see the human
wreckage. Convoys of trucks
pressed into duty as ambulances
for wounded Hungarians.
The doctors and their assistants
looked like butchers, their once once-white
white once-white aprons caked with blood.
Trucks full of groaning wounded

passed us.
Then "an advancing stench that
became overpowering gave warn
ing of the next truck to roil along,
bearing the sibn 'Dead Bodies.
The smell of death stayed In the
nostrils as we neared the city.
The bitter arom ot cordite from
shells stung the throat.
The closer we got to BudapeF
the more Soviet troops and tanns

a mm oi eunpowaer As our car bumped on toward rnn M he sen pavins m.,niA

gnme ana mooa, ronea oenmo. jine suburbs, we could see more!60 tanks in one convoy, lumbering
Lashed to the back oi one tank and more signs of fighting, shell, and lurching from side to side like

huge elephants as their tracks

slithered on debris and ou suck.
The sign "Budapest City Lim Limits"
its" Limits" and th sound of machine
guns firing, appeared simultane simultaneously.
ously. simultaneously. A Soviet soldier waved us
to a detour. A "mopping up opera operation"
tion" operation" was going on.
A tank gun coughed. A moment
later the concussion pressed o n
our ears. Snipers rifles barked a
staccato answer.
The street became so littered,
I got out of the car and began
walking.
Hungarian flags flew proudly
from the windows, white and red
and green. But in window after
window, black flags of mourning
hung, too, attesting the cost of the
revolt.
Few persons with whom I
talked believed that the govern government
ment government of Titoist Imre Nagy, in installed
stalled installed in the early moments of
the civil war, can survive.
The Hungarians were pitifully
friendly. When they heard me
speak English, they clustered
around to shout and pound me on
the back.
"Good, good." thev said haooily

"We, have come this far, we
might as well finish it," one said
I walked into a jammed hotej
with little hope of getting a room.
"If you are a westerner,-, we'lj
fmd you a room even if we ar
full," Ifee clerk promised, He did

PRICES: ,75 & .40
LAST DAY

3:00 4:55 7:00 9:15 p.m.

Tougher than "BLACK "BLACKBOARD
BOARD "BLACKBOARD JUNGLE"!

UP THERE

LIKES ME
PAUL NEAbUN PER ANGEU

2!iTOMORROW!

M-O-M filmed the famed best-teller in modern
Pakistan in COLOR and CiNEMASCOPEI.

I