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:
AA00010883:02042

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
tVAoW
W ft moi drear -'
Ief ffo people know the truth and the country U safe' ibraham Lincoln 1
n
ttnd YEAR
PANAMA, R. p., SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1956
TEN CENTS

t ft -' at

American

u o 1 i HIS He.

reward FOR A HERO After

dpwn pass for the winning points against Balboa High School Friday at the stadium, he en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed the fruits of victory, I.e., the attentions of JC sophomore cheerleader Judy Rogers and
soph Kay Murray. A Junior College won the game and the 'anchor,' 19-7. (Tom Thompson

Photo).

Jubilant Junior College
Downs Balboa Bulldogs

y BILL BILL
Junior College-after four
trating tries took a man -hold
of the 'anchor' Friday
tA thp frenzied delight of
frus frus-sized
sized frus-sized night
more
than a 1000 collegiate fans.
Another 1000-plus, all .Balboa
High School backers, didnt feel
quite so elated.
JC won back the traditional an anchor,
chor, anchor, U.7, in a game which mix mix-edppportunity
edppportunity mix-edppportunity and abruptness. An
houMong singing, shouting, danc dancing
ing dancing celebration took place in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa by bQth players and fans of
the college.
ftut' M wee iouon a6nw for
half. A picturtpHty. 55 -yard
pass play from quarterback Bill
Coffey to Halfback Oil Smith
put the Collegians ahead in the
third period; and an ofMaekle,
two-yard crash by little Joe Ci Cicero
cero Cicero iced the outcome in the
fourth.
The most electrifying run of the
season was a Balboa touchdown,
however. Trailing 7-0 near the fin finish
ish finish of the first quarter, halfback
Owen Sutherland (bad knee and
all) tookr off around left end and
fullback Bruce Bateman around
right.
Sutherland had tho ball, but
only two Cottage defenders rea realized
lized realized it, and Owen kept gallop
ing. Tho play covered u yeras,
the longest running score
scrimmage this season.
from
JC fans had the first yell of the
Ill 1 . I mi

CZers Vote Along

Elections both national and lo-;
eal will be the center of attention
in all Canal
Zoi e communities
Tuesday.
Several thousand Zonians will
go to the polls to select their Ci Civic
vic Civic Council members with the
adoption this year of uniform
voting procedures.
All except two towns, Gatun and
La Boca, will open polls at 8 o' o'clock
clock o'clock Tuesday -norning and close
them at 5 o'clock in the afternoon
at central polling areas.
All residents who are 21 years
old or over are eligible to vote
and a concerted effort has been
made this year to poll all eligible
voters.
In addition to the selection of
their Civic Couneilmen, Zonians
also will vote on- the question of
whether to hold one, two, or
three public fund rasing drives
a year.
The referendum on this ques question,
tion, question, which appears on all ballots,
will be used for the coming year
by the Canal organization.
This is the first time since the
inception of Civic Councils in
the Zone more than 25 years ago
when a Zone-wide referendum
on a question of public interest
has boon hold.
While the Zonians are taking
more than usual interest in their
own affairs in selecting their new
Civic Councils, they are keeping
a weather eye on the national elec elections.
tions. elections. Arrangements have been made
to announce both local and nation
al election results early this year.
The various Civic Councils are
cooperating with the Armed Forc Forces
es Forces radio and television service
to have the local results announc announced
ed announced early Tuesday nieht over these
services. The local results will al-
so be made available In time for
Wednesday morning newspaper
publication
It has been announced that both
television and radio will bring the

Junior College halfback Oil

night, too. From the kickolf, the
greenrand-white marched un-inter-rupted
to a teedee.
The drive was capped on quar quarterback
terback quarterback Fred Raybourne's sneak
for three yards. Coffey passed to
end Bob Fogel for the only college
conversion of the night.
Then four plays later, Suther Sutherland
land Sutherland made the touchdowns even,
and Baseman tied it with a smash
rati .cater:;:- v
Thai was all the scoring activi activity
ty activity for the night for the Bulllogs.
They came cm wife mor
once in the second period when
Charlie French threw a surpr.se
pass end end Larry Siegef grab grabbed
bed grabbed it for 55 yards before being
hauled down en the JC 11; arid
later in the fourth when tho
Bulldogs drove totho I. Both
times the winners held.
Early in the third quarter Cof Coffey
fey Coffey pitched his strike to Smith,
who took it on the hun and outleg
ged a safety man to the goal.
The two teams then swapped
punishment until JC took over the
ball on the Balboa 33. Cicero did
the heavy, and key, running to the
two-yard mark; then he burst o o-ver
ver o-ver the final points.

. tu , ; rpienag rappa Flynn for plare
As the gun sounded the end of ioney. The latter wound up anoth anoth-the
the anoth-the game, happy College fan s length ahead of Town's Wall
jumped from the stands and cheer- flf Molondez, Mossadq, Alahaier
ed while coach Stu Brown got an Globe Trotter, Paquiro and CW

r "i i
team.
national results into Canal Zone
homes until it has been determin-
ed who the next President of the
United States will be. This is ex expected
pected expected to continue for most of the
night.
Arrangements hove been
made for Election Night parties
at the Tivoli Guest House and
the Hotel Washington with tele television
vision television sots placed in tho public
areos.
iwservations for tables may be
made at any time before election
night to see the television broad
cast
It has also been announced that
the patrons of the restaurants in
the Margatita and Diablo Heights
Service Centers will be able to
see election returns over television
Tuesday night.
Television sets will bo nlarnH in
both restaurants and patrons there
will be able to learn the results of
me local uvic Council elections as
well as the returns int he nations
eecuons as- tney are received at
A ust of the towns holding the
elections Tuesday, the polling
hwi;., uuq me numDer 01 Council
men to be elected follows:
pacific civic Council Polls at
uorgas Hospital, Ancon Commis Commissary,
sary, Commissary, the former Service Center
in Ancon, Administration Build Building,
ing, Building, Civil Affairs Buildina Indus-
trial Division, Balboa Commissary
ana rosi vuice, Diablo Heights
Commissary and Service Center,
and Miraflores and Pedro Miguel
Locks.
Three Couneilmen and six alter
nates arj 10 De elected from each
of the four towns of Ancon, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Diablo Heights, and Los Rios
which form the Council.
Paraiso Polls at the three
scnools, First Baptist Church. Ci-
vie Cente
ana ialvation Army
Hall
Fifteeen
Couneilmen will he p.
lected for two-year terms, 15 for
one-year terms, and 10 alternates
will be selected;111

i

Smith caueht a ss-vnrri tnnrh.

Polemon Wins
Nov. 3 Run;
Golazo Second
The Stud Valentino's great Chi
lean colt Polemon yesterday was
much the best in the choice field
of ten thoroughbreds that disputed
the $10,000 added one mile and a
half Panama Independence, Day
Classic at the President Remon
race track.
Polemon croised Hi finish
lint fully five i,n9th to the good
with act Chilean jockey Jo to
Paco" Bravo pulling hard on
the raina. Polemon's time was
2:3J-one-fifth of second bet bet-tor
tor bet-tor than Van Zealand's track
rteord for Juan Franco.
Bravo, as usual, wac r. j;e
ior mis ricn event. He immoHio
WU$ ad raled the mtituel fa'
v "vvrt navik tin u h ri ni r
ne m last position unWsharfe
noia. raqutro, with Luis GiraMo
fc was similarly rated while all
the other riders. In the race Mow Mowed
ed Mowed their mounts to use uptheir
energy in a suicidal attempt to
keep up with the sizzling pace stt
by Opulento.
Poppa Flyn, second choice in
tho betting, was in tip-to pthapt
for tho race and was tho victim
of an extremely misjudged ride.
Alfredo Vatquez, never the
waiting type of jockey, had Pep Pep-P
P Pep-P '"Jr eleso third passing
the finish line the first time a a-round.
round. a-round. Golazo, which had raced within
sinning distance of lead through through-Jut,
Jut, through-Jut, came on to outlast the badly
ienio iranec- in thatorder.
' ,nto trailed in that order.
'

With Statesiders

La Boca Fifteen Couneilmen
are to be chosen at an open town
meethg to be held .at 7:30 o'clock
Tuesday night in the La Boca
School.
Gamboa Polls at the Gamboa
Commissary. President and seven
Couneilmen to be elected.
Santa Crux Polls at the Com Commissary,
missary, Commissary, Service Center; 'Dust

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SAFETY AWARD The National Safety Council's honor award for Cocoll elementary school was presented this week to
Jerry Mann, shown above receiving the award from Lt. Gov. H. W. Schull, Jr. Jerry is wearing the yellow belt of a patrol
leader. The award was one of 20 made to Canal Zone schools, which received this honor for the first time this year,
joining over 1500 schools in the United Sttaeg and Hawaii which have been given similar awards. Jerry was designated to
received the award fdr the Cocoll school. Other boys and girls in the group, each 'of whom received an award for his school,
are: Front row, (1 to r) Eugene Linfors, Edith Murray, Olga Winter, Robert Boatwright, Samuel Bettsak, jerry Cooper,
Jackie Holcomb (behind Jerry), Sheryl OUnhant, Carolyn Smith, and Margaret Morris, hidden behind the Lieutenant Gov Governor.
ernor. Governor. Back row: Ricardo Cameron, Pauline Smith, Osmond Brown, Jr., Raymond Oikley, George Clarke, William Dolan,
Brian Cox and Robert Bohannon. In the group at the right are: 8. E. Esser, superintendent of schools; G. C. Lockrldge,

" vi iiu ouiuvis

Iron Curtain Slams Dow

INDEPENDENCE

Panama's Independence holiday today moved into Flag
Day.
Principal spectacle was to be centered on the Fifth of May
Plaza this morning, when President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.
was to review a parade.
With him on the reviewing stand were to be high military
and civilian officials of Panama and the Canal Zone.
Yesterday there was a four-hour procession through the
city. Organised by the Panama Lions Club, it included many
ornamental floats, and drew packed sidewalk crowds.
Another outstanding Independence Day mark: No acci accidents
dents accidents "reported.

Football
FRIDAY'S GAMES
Miami Fla. 20, Florida State 1
Boston Colle'ge 7, Villanova 6
SATURDAY'S GAMES
IAST
Yale 19, Dartmouth 0
Amherst 6, Tufts 0
Princeton 21, Brown 7
Syracuse 13, Penn State 9
Holy Cross 21, Boston U. 12
Connecticut 0, N. Hampshire 0
Penn 28, Harvard 14
Columbia 25, Cornell 19
The Dividends
FIRST RACE
1 Luch $4.80, $5.20.
2 Golden Busier $14.69.
SECOND RACE
1-Mrs, Hatligan $8.40, $4.20.
kir $3.40.
.80.
RACE
1-Solito $6.80, S3.40.
2 Franclstpifto $8.69.
Quiniela: $8.60.
FIFTH RACE
1 Palmer $3.20, $2.60.
2 Abrami $3.60.
SIXTH RACE
lOyster $6.20, $3.49.
2 Money Maker $3.46.
SEVENTH RACE
1 Little Fool $7.69, $3.20.
2 Febrero II $3.
Second Double: $30.40.
EIGHTH RACE
1 Grimilda $5, $3.60.
2 Lanero $6.80.
Quiniela: $28.
NINTH RACE
1 Polemon $4.60, $3.60.
2 Golazo $7.60.
One-Two: $36.
TENTH RACE
1 Erie S6.60. $4.60.
2 Gavilan. $7.
Bowl" area, and center of town.
Six Couneilmen for two-year terms
and six alternates to be elected.
Gatun Elections held last
Thursday and Friday.
Cristobal-Margarita Council
Polls at Margarita Service Center
and Post Office, and Cristobal
Commissary and Service Center.
Eight Couneilmen to be elected for
aaicv.r inugiBin, ana xvnoocw r,

2 El Fa

r rn smmntii ri Sit t

g 2Don Brie do S3.80.

One-tO:

FOURTH

CELEBRATIONS

Scores
Lehigh 21, Temple 0
Navy 33, Notre Dame 7
Union 20, Williams 14
Maine 26, Colby. 7
Army SS, Colgate 46
Delaware St. 12, Maryland St.
SOUTH
Georgia Tech 7, Duke 0
Vanderbilt 6. Virginia 2
W. Virginia 14, Geo. Washington
0
Tennessee 20, No. Carolina 0
Kentucky 14, Maryland 0
ClemSon 21, VPI 6
So. Carolina 13, Furman 6
Wake Forest 13, No. Carolina St.
0
Florida 20, Auburn 0
VMI 20, William ft Mary 6
Tulane 20, Mississippi State 14
Georgia 6, Alabama 13
Louisiana Tech 12, S. Louisiana
r
MIDWBST
Bowling Green 7, Miami :0.) 7
Michigan; JEtaie 33, Wisconsin 0
Marauette IB
to.) 27, Colorado A&M
1
Ohlpptate 6, North Western 2
Tulsli4, Col. of the Pacific 13
Cincinnati 33, Detroit 7
Minnesota 9, Pittsburgh 6
Illinois 7, Purdue 7
Kansas 20, Kansas State 15
Michigan 17, Iowa 14
Nebraska 15, Missouri 14
Iowa State 39, Drake 14
SOUTHWEST
Texas Christian! U. 7, Baylor 6
Rice 27, Utah 0
So. Methodist U. 20, Texas 19
PAR WEST
Wyoming 21, Utah State 0
Oklahoma 27, Colorado 19
Oregon State 28, Washington 20
So. California 28, Wash St. 12
UCLA 14, Stanford 13
Oregon 28, California 6
Tuesday
two years, and four alternates for
one year.
Rainbow City Council House-to-House
balloting. Thirty Coun Couneilmen
eilmen Couneilmen to be elected with eight
from Silver City Heights, s e v e n
each from Camp Coiner and Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow City, four from Camp Bierd,
and two each from Chagres and
New Cristobal.
ttioc, aazvvy ensjznoer. i j

16 Planes Search

For Chilean C-46
With Five Aboard
Sixteen aircraft, including five
privately-owned planes from Co Colon,
lon, Colon, were searching from first
light day for a Chilean cargo
plane missing since yes t e r d a y
morning.
The Chilean piano, with a crew
of five, transmitted a distress
radio call a til. 42 yosterday that
it was running short of fuel
south of Taboga, but could see
the coast and would try to make
Tocumen.
It had left Havana for Tocumen
a'. 5.38 a.m.
Its radio transmissions were poor
ana it apparently was not receiv
ing. At 10.10 am. it radioed that
it had crossed the San Bias coast
at 10.05 am, and estimated its
time of arrival over Taboga at
10.25 a.m
No explanation is available as
to why nothing more was heard
from the plane till 11:42. Weather
conditions were reasonably good.
It is felt that because of the plan'e
radio difficulties the 10:05 position
report over ban Bias may been
inaccurate.
For reason the search, which
went on all yesterday afternoon
as Well, has boon extended to
cover a much wider area on all
yesterday afternoon as well, has
been extended to cover a much
wider area than the 001 it ion south
of Taboga given by the missing
C-46 in its distress call
The private planes from Colon
are searching the -fttiautw toast
tomy. f
Eight Albrook planes, carrvincr a
total of 66 scanners, are covering
tne racmc swe and the interior.
Two Army liason planes from
Ft. Kbbbe and a Navy Albatross
ampniDian irom coco solo are
also searching.
The
Judge's Bench
Henry Leon Broadwater, was firJ
ed $25 m Balboa Magistrate s
Court Friday for interfering with
a vehicle while trying to pass it
on the road. He was also sentenc
ed to a 5-day jail term, but this
was suspended.
Jose Manuel Zapata, 32, Pana
manian, found loitering within a
fenced area behind the Elks Club,
received a suspended sentence.
Fined $10 each for commissary
trespass were Jose Dado Vallari Vallari-no,
no, Vallari-no, 18, and Zoila Media de Teiada,
25, both Panamanians.

21 CZ Schools On Safely Honor Roll

Certificates static that theirlthe 21 schools in the Canal Zone

schools have been enrolled for the
first time, on the National School
Safey Honor Roll, were present-
ed last week by Lt. Gov. H. W
Schull. Jr., to representatives of

Russian Tanks
Rob Hungary
Of New Freedom

VIENNA, Nov. 4 (UP) Russia slammed
down the Iron Curtain again on a newly-free
Hungary today in a brutal warning to the world
that she has no intention of surrendering her
satellite empire.
Hungarian troops battled invading Soviet tanks in
bitter street fighting in Budapest today and the Russians
threatened to bomb the martyred city unless Hungarian
freedom fighters laid down their arms.
The British legation relayed an appeal from the Naov

government for immediate

iigns.
But Russia vetoed a United Nations demand that its
troops withdraw immediately from Hunaarv in nn unnra.

cedented predawn meeting of the Security Council today.
Soviet ambassador Arkady A. Soholev, who used
Russia's 79th veto to block the American resolution, said
the Council's consideration of the Hungarian quutMfrwat
Hlegal and that to refer the issue to the A8e
be equal "interference in the internal affairs of Hungary."

Acting on a supposed appeal by
a hurriedly-appointed and pro-Russian
Hungarian Communist "gov "government,"
ernment," "government," the Russians moved in
to stop the spreading drive for in independence
dependence independence among the satellites.
That drive started two weeks
ago in Poland, spread swiftly to
Hungary and threatened to in infect
fect infect Romania, Czechoslovakia
and Communist East Germany.
The Russian coup clearly was
designed to save the whole satel satellite
lite satellite system from collapse.
It suffered a damaging blow
with Wladyslav Gomulka's return
to power in Poland. But for the
Soviet empire the independence
movement in Hungary was far
more critical.
The Hungarian freedom fighters
were not satisfied with a "Titoist"
regime.
They wore out to oust tho
Reds entirely ft 0 m Hungary,
wipe out tho Communist system
there and pull their country out
of tho satellite empire into, th 0
ranks of tho free West alongside
neutral Switzerland and Austria.
First news of the Soviet takeo
I system:
The presentations were maee by
the Lieutenant Governor in a brief
ceremony in front of the Adminis
tration Building at Balboa
Heights.
Boys and girls receiving the
certificates for their schools
wore the heads of tho safety pa patrols
trols patrols in tho elementary schools
and tho chairmen of the Safety
Committees in the secondary
schools.
Schull told the young people that
training such as they were receiv received
ed received while they are young would un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly be of great value to
then? in avoiding accidents when
they are older.
Ho laid particular tress on
automobile accidents and point pointed
ed pointed out that many can bo avoid
ed by ordinary precautions.
For the elementary schools, the
safety program mcludes the stu
dent safety patrols, which assist
in contrjlling students at cross crosswalks;
walks; crosswalks; health and safety instruc instruction,
tion, instruction, with emphasis on accident
prevention; swimming and water
safety; and such special activities
as Fire Prevention Week.
In the seconlary school, health
and safety Instruction is a regular
part of the school curriculum; this
is taught during the r e q ui red
course in Health Education.
Other secondary s cliool safety
activities include water and swim swimming
ming swimming safety instruction; safety
committees composed of teachers
and students in each school; and
such special activities as fire
fighting, first aid work, and Fire
Prevention Week.
In accordance with the re
quirements of the National Safe Safety
ty Safety Council; each of tho schools
was inspected by a committee

of its principal, aov-

intervention by the United Na-
ver in Hungary sent hundreds of
heartbroken refugees fleeing a a-cross
cross a-cross the border into Austria to today.
day. today. By 11 a.m. an estimated 600 Hun Hun-garians
garians Hun-garians had sought refuge in the
West and the influx was growing,
officers at Austrian police head head-quarters
quarters head-quarters saidi
Officers said elderly people,
women and children were runnina
on foot across the unfenced front
ier without anything more than
the clothes on their backs.
Who'll Check It?
LONDON, Nov. (UP) -Radio
Moscow said today Soviet engi engineers
neers engineers have devised an "atomic
clock" which will lose or gain no
more than one second in 300
years.
The broadcast called the dock
'the most exact timepiece in ex existence,"
istence," existence," and said it will be used
in such scientific projects as
measurement of the distances be be-tween
tween be-tween the earth and other planets.
oral parents, a student, and a fe fecal
cal fecal civic leeder.
Thty followed a standard eva evaluation
luation evaluation check list which asked
such question, as:
Has your school had a well well-rounded
rounded well-rounded program including in instruction
struction instruction in school, recreation
traffic, fire and home safety?
Has your school conducted a
safety inspection of school build buildings
ings buildings and grounds and eliminated
hazards?
After the first three year period
on the Safety Honor Roll, tho
schools will be required to intensi intensity
ty intensity their safety training, in ortler
to continue on the Honor Roll. The
requirements will become increas increasingly
ingly increasingly strict in successive years.
Last year a total of 1,341
schools in the United States and
Hawaii qualified for tho award
which was given to the C a n a I
Zone schools last week.
Participating in the program
last week were: S. E. Esser, Su Superintendent
perintendent Superintendent of Schools; G. C.
Lockridge, who is in charge of the
School's Safety program; other
school officials, and the following
students and their schools:
Samuel Bettsak, Ancon; Edith
Murray, Chagres; Margaret Mor Morris,
ris, Morris, Balboa; William Doland, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School; George Clarke,
La Boca; Jerry Mann, Cocoli; Ca Carolyn
rolyn Carolyn Smith, Cristobal; Brian Cox,
Cristobal High School; Raymond
Oakley, Paraiso High School; Os Osmond
mond Osmond Brown, Paraiso;
Robert Broatwright, Diablo
Heights; Eugene Linfors, Fert
Kobbe, Gerald Cooper, Gamboa;
Pauline Smith, Rainbow City; Ri Ri-crtk
crtk Ri-crtk Cameron, Rainbow City
High School; George Holcomb,
Gatun; Conuie Seymour. Pedro
Miguel; Olga Winter, Santa Crux;
oneryi unpnant, North Margarita:
and Robert Bohannon, South Mar-

j glrltn, ,



PIG TWO

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
MBER 4, 1951
Vending Machines
Will Selj Groceries
After Stores Close

1 1

fil

S WIRED TO STAY In Norrby, Sweden, 14-year-old Goeran

Andcrsson managed to balance himself on his bicycle on, the
J wire fort world record time'of sixTiours and 40 minutes. The
youngster, who broke a long-standing German record during

: his wiry feat, used an ordinary bicycle and drove directly on
( i the rims. He has been invited to repeal his wfreact In Mos-

JKtjr
I I in J i ill

ear.

HAV0LINE

out-performs

any other motor oil... regardless

of price 1 1

i Competing against some of the toughest motor oila
ii on the market, Havolitie demonstrated its vast supe-
j riority. Havoline-lubricated engines showed more
j .. Pwer' 8reater pickup, added gasoline mileage. Inde-
-:j pendent road tests proved it. You can prove it your
ii self Come in and change to the best motor oil your
j j "'money can buy- Advanced Custom-Made Havolitie

.You 11 be mighty glad you did.

You are welcome at

::yo4ir TEXACO Dealer

H-

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Iff asy to give ffc
hnoit at Christmas

1

with ovrfl
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jjjB bVsViiH BHTryBB
fng

4 as $1.00 down holds your choice
V dntfl Christmas. Pdy the, balance off week week-j
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DTuHTvCaa fatlich
J?EE JEWELRY CENTER
OjtEM61 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA

"IS"

NOW 2 times each week

I 9Ji

(only 4x2 hours)

Leave Tocumen Mondays and Fr'days
m m m um

. I I as. 4
I y

R 'J FAREWELL TO THE CHIEF
p JP Br I More than 450 people attend-
W I cd the farewell party given
VJ for Jerry Evans, popular man-
I I ager of the Balboa Commis-
sary, on his retirement this
HVP J B week. The party, which was
BL Wtm held at the Balboa Annex, was
Biita HE given by members of the Com
JHfjBB WUSm niissary division. Gifts were
m presented to Mr. and Mrs.
B' Evans durina; the evening, and
VHp R a musical program was given.
UK Governor and Mrs. William E.
B Potter were among the special
Sb. BB guests who attended. (Photos
M I by Cleveland Roberts)

,
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

I Round Trip 1 7 day excursion

NEW YORK (UP) Vend Vending
ing Vending machines that will dispense
grocery, drug and other household
essentials during hours when
stores are closed will be given a
tryout in two new multi-million-

dollar shopping centers, according

to builder-owner Sol G. Atlas.
In cooperation with several
vending machine manufacturers,
Atlas' engineers are working
out design details for what may
become a standard adjunct in
shopping centers.

It is planned to staut the auto

matic vending operatioi

basic necessities. To

portion of the units will be refrig

erated to handle such items as
eggs, butter, milk, cheese and

soft drinks. Other units will u

pense coffee, tea, bread, cake an I

breakfast foods. Still other units
will stock cigarettes, cigars, pipe

tobacco, toothpaste, aspirin, soap,

detergents ana cleaning com
pounds.

Atlas, builder of the huge $30,-

000,000 Cross County Center in

Yonkers. N.Y.. and two other cen

ters in Long Island, believes that
the proposed addition of 24-hour-per-day
merchandising will be of

material assistance in his plans to

make his centers of maximum
service to the communities they
serve,
"We are going to try prototypes
of these round the clock vending
units in our two new centers, at
Essex Green in West Orange,
N.J., and near Milford, Conn.,"
Atlas said. "From the experience
we gain in these two centers, store
tenants will learn what to stock,
and, mors important, they will
find out if this method of
making merchandise available
'after hours' is a service that the
public desires."
The first units will, of necessity,
be c u s t o m made. However,
project engineers believe that the
experience gained in the first two
centers will enable them to design
standard units that can be fitted
to any sized space to replace wall
sections that would normally be
non-profit producing.
The vending units would be
serviced from the interior of the
stores, by store personnel, thus
ensuring full and fresh stocks
daily.

Adventurous Carp

(fakes Fisherman
Work Almost 5 Hours

THREADBARE, LIMP-WfTTED offenses against any
kind of code of quality, I was ernestly proceeding with
the advanced stages of my Olympic Games training in
Rolando's Hideaway the other day, aware that little time
remains to get myself into shape.
Statistics and stomach pumps reveal the Australians
to drink an average of 17 gallons of beer each annually,
counting in every infant, grandmother and wowser in
the country.

rtion with For your information, in Australian and other favor
that end a-'ed lands thereabouts, a wowser is a killjoy, one of the

v uuuee, unie laugnier persuasion.
In that their average annual mnsiimnrinn nt th

-! pappy "op is mathematically zero, it can be realized

wiai me soua. citizens of the community have a solemn
annual task to get that average up to 17 gallons, de despite
spite despite the welshers and the pikers.
In any event, the Aussies present formidable form
in this event. Hence the earnestness of my training in
Rolando's Hideaway.
It occurred to me between workouts to wonder
whether the reason the hapless Anthony Eden lit into
are barred from the Olympic Games. I did not wonder
barred from the Ilympic Games. I did not wonder about
about this for long. Do you blame me?
Instead; I turned my thoughts to Red's Cantuta
Cab, now converted to ultra-modern motoring concept
of having the engine in the rear. Unlike most applica applications
tions applications of this practice, however, it also has the driver in
the rear, and the passengers in front.
This is because the front bumper fell off the other
day, and Red is now obliged to go everywhere in reverse,
so as to run into trees, lampposts and whatnot with the
surviving rear bumper when he wants to stop.
Red also reports it much more convenient to have
the passengers taking the first impact of the jarring
crashes as they sit there in what used to be the back
seat. Up front he was getting tired of being the buffer,
and getting a little punchy.
And thinking about getting punchy, I turned the
quicksilver attention to two cases of seemingly unneces unnecessary
sary unnecessary rough stuff which has marred the past week more
than a little. t
I couple them because, though they have nothing
else in common, they seem right about now to illustrate
the distaste the civilized people of this world feel for
violence, and above all for bullying.
Judge Deming found it necessary to remind a bunch
of Canal Zone schcolkids; "Don't think just because you
go to high1 school you can't be sent to jail." The warn warning
ing warning was addressed to what appeared suspiciously like a
bunch of incipient hooligans who had done a spectacu spectacular
lar spectacular job of not minding their own business when a brace
of Albrook boys were dating a couple of Canal Zone
girls, mn
These schooiboy gallants outnumbered the airmen
five to two, and according to reports outweighed them
considerably.

These were noble odds the

fami? 'record Z the ?itivity of these kni

HF.NnERSON HARBOR. N. Y.

-(UP)- Harry W. Stevens hasb ftdttions of chivalry. Anoth

auucu a new t
nearly 100-year

guiding in Lake Ontario waters1

Stevens made a leisurely cast
from a dpek near the center of
this famous bass fishing spot.
Four hours and 50 minutes later
and nearly exhausted, he com completed
pleted completed it;
The prize a nine-ound carp.

The marathon battle not only

added tp the Stevens family, lore

but raised the "eoarse carp con

siderably in the steem of local
anglers. Normally a bottom-feed

er attracted by baits of dough,
potatoes or other food particles,

it was considered a rarity for the

carp to rise to artificial lure

Stevens used a five-pound lead leader,
er, leader, a spinning reel, glass rod and

the artificial lure to land the fish.

THE. ONLY NOW StO FLIGHTS
between PANAMA PUERTO RICO

LOST AND FOUND-"When
in trouble -SQUAWK!" Ap Apparently
parently Apparently that was the principle
that saved this rare palomino
Shetland pony colt from who
knows what fate. It's shown
with its owner, Robert S. Gault
of Richmond, Kan., who raises
tiny Shetlands as a hobby. The
pony was stolen, but abandoned
next day in nearby Iola. Gault
believes the screams of the un un-weaned
weaned un-weaned pony, uttered when it
is hungry, frightened the
thieves so that they were afraid
to keep the animal longer.

Leave Puerto Rico Tuesdays and Saturdays

60

Round Trip 17 day excursion

SERVES THE HEART OF THE AMERICAS

PAA Affiliate

LACSA

LINEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, S.A.
Jsto Aresemena between 31st and 32nd Sts. Across from Olympic Swimming Pool

For more information about
passenger or cargo service
consult your Tragel Agent
or call 3-7011.

Malathion
will kill
chinch bugs
in lawns!

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

dared, in the shining
jtie touch, illustrating
at arms to the Ifner

courtesies, was the manner in which th resisted in

a course of roughneck conduct which could npt but em embarrass
barrass embarrass the girls in the case.
I have sufficient confidence in the local kids in large
to be sure they will not permit the court appearance
to become any sort of an accolade to the roughs, in the
way that there's nothing like a stint in Sing Sing fen fen-sure
sure fen-sure social success in and around Heirs Kitchen;
Further, I have full confidence in the souild sense
of the Canal Zone girls to remember, when the sometimes-vexed
issue of dating servicemen comes up, just
who were the gentlemen in this recent passage of man manners.
ners. manners. The Albrook boys bore themselves with dignity
and with consideration for their dates. The same could
not be said for Judge Deming's clients. There are girH
and parents in the Canal Zone who would do well to
ponder this.
Having sounded off on one exhibition of bullying,
the lpw esteem in which such antics are appears fur further
ther further underlined by the political and diplomatic obliquy
presently being heaped upon Britain and France for
lighting into little Egypt.
I happen to know something of the people of Brit Britain,
ain, Britain, and do not believe that such violence represents
their thinking.
Two major powers setting upon a sandpatch coun country
try country barely restored to its own feet after years of being
satuuon by Farouk looks like bullying however you
Eden may have secret information, but nothing
public has reached this neck of the woods to convince
me that Egypt's Premier Nasser was any more about to
close the Suez Canal than Panama about to close the
Panama Canal. Well, not much more.
Nasser may have broken his word to Eden in earlier
negotiations, He may have "got Egypt hopelessly into
hock by bursting- out into arms purchases when his
country needed irrigation schemes, capital development,
and social welfare. He may well have been readying a
poke against 'Israel. He may have been giving all com comfort
fort comfort and succor to Arab groups trying to run France out
of North Africa.
Maybe Eden's demand that Israeli and Egyptian
armies leave 10 miles each side of the Suez Canal clear
was not unreasonable. And mtlybe Eden is tired of Brit Britain
ain Britain being harassed by Mau Mau terorrists in Kenya,
Communist terrorists in Malaya, -and by assorted pop pop-off
off pop-off politicians the world around.
He looks at Nasser and remembers Mossadegh, and
maybe Hitler and Mussolini, all of whom he has dealt
with personally. Soft policies helped little there.
But none of these things warrants, in my opinion,
France and Britain clobbering him with jet bombers in
an undeclared war- on a country a fraction of their size
and power.
The United Nations Is not a perfect institution.
Neither is the British Parliament nor the United States
Congress, and least of all the French Assembly.
But the issue of whether undeclared war was re required
quired required to keep Suez open should have been offered to
the United Nations.
. Till Eden reveals more urgent reasons than those so
far disclosed for putting the boot into Nasser, I go along
with President Dwight Eisenhower and British Labor
Party leader (and likely prospect for premier) Hugh
Gaitskell.
They think Eden is bullying, and so do I.

PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT for this week is
9137
which a well-informed source reveals to be the Balboa
Heights official estimate of the number of bubbles iiutbj
Goethals Memorial pool after the kids added the soapsuds.



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1956

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
AI THRU

20th Infantry War Games So Realistic Anti-Communist TiWy Pledges Free Elections For Hungary

They Scare You Reading The Accounts

The rotting hills of Rio Hato re-

souMed with the sounds of battle
last week as the Second Battalion
of the 20th Infantry Regiment,
commanded by Lt. Col. John H.
Campbell, culminated a three day
Army Training Test with a com combined
bined combined air and ground attack on ag aggressor
gressor aggressor forces.
The test, which extended from
the 23rd through the 25th of Octob October,
er, October, began as the troops of the Sec Second
ond Second Battalion underwent an attack

by the I Company aggressors short
ly before sunset on the afternoon
of the 23rd. This marked the be beginning
ginning beginning of the withdrawal phase
of the three phase problem as un under
der under the cover of dark the battalion
withdrew over muddv. porrusatpH

ground to new positions where

mey aug in ana set up security tor
the night
Throughout the night the unit
was harrowed by raiding patrols
and tear gas attacks.

I" 1 wmpwni 1 wwpmwj.ii ajj mi., upw

THE S.5 ROCKET LAUNCHER, which can be carried at a trot
and taken anywhere, even when you have to crawl, is fired by
Sp-3 Constantiner Faffel, during the Army Training Test of
the 2nd Battalion at Rio Hato. Pvt. Garcia Francisco supports
Maffei. Both are members of Company "G." This particular
weapon Is used by the infantrymen to launch white phospho phosphorus
rus phosphorus rockets, high explosive antitank rockets, and practice
rockets. (U.S. Army Photo)

The morning of the 24th found
the defense phase developing, the

main line ol resistance merging
with the landscape as foxholes

were deepened and camouflage ira

f roved. In addition the men strung
arbed-wire entanglements and lay
ed mines and booby-traps to deter
the aggressor forces from breaking

throum to the new positions.

As if to make the problenrmore

realistic a deluge of ram provided
running .water for foxholes and

vehicles were forced to move with

care across swollen streams and

tne deepening mua oi tne roaas.
During the night attack pre preparation
paration preparation were underway, culmi culminating
nating culminating in a coordinated assault
on aggressor positions at dawn.
An air strike by F-M fighters
from Howard Field triggered the
attack. As the jots made their
passes, synchronised charges
were detonated approximat e I y
600 yards to the front of the bat battalion
talion battalion creating the illusion of a
bombing run on the enemy held
ridge. Throe times the low mass
of hills t exploded with the dark
smoke of TNT and then on the
final run with the flame of jel jellied
lied jellied gasoline.

This was the signal for the
ground attack. Before the smoke
had cleared away the automatic
weapons were firing, both from the

Infantry and the supporting tames.
Under the cover of this fire,

Company "F" was committed to
assault the position and to route

the aggressors. The battalion then
rnntinued to the' main objective 5,-

000 yards to the front, where the

problem was climaxed oy a live
firing exercise, including not only
small arms and automatic weap-

Fallout
SANTA ANA, Calif, Nov. S -(UP)
James E. Barrett, 20, one
of 11 prisoners captured after es-
,nMno fmm iail thrnneh a tunnel.

told a judge, "there was a hole In
thp wall and T iust fell throueh."

The judge ordered Barrett to re

turn for sentencing.

Bal lot Of Dough
EES MOINES Nov. 3 (UP) -Polk
County officials had evidence

that some people take the right

to vote seriously. A Des Moines
woman traveling in the Orient cast

her absentee ballot from Hong

Kong in an envelope with more

than ?10 in stamps on it.

ons, but also long range firing by

neavy mpriars.
In support of the battalion were
platoons from Tank, Heavy Mort Mort-ir,
ir, Mort-ir, Medical and Service Compa Companies,
nies, Companies, a squad from the Intelligence
and Reconnaissance Platton of Hq.
k Ho Pnmnanv unite tmm Mi

. 1 r"J W.M.0 UVIU VHC
pWh Engine .rs, 65th AA Group,

ana jet lighters from the CAIR C,
under Capt. Richard Davis.

" '." ;
assssss .jtfk -jJLr&j t jflk
Eh wit Ah HLiHHb

PFC. MAURICE A. HILL looks out warily from atop a concealed tank during Army Training
Tests at Rio Hato. Cover, concealment, and camouflage are an important phase of the yearly
testing. I U.S. Army Photo)

w

now

offers

10 weekly flights

to ivijntv
. HOUSTON

(VIA GUATEMALA)

ru nf i

Same low fares Pay Later Plan.,
Convenient departure
and arrival times.

For reservations
see your Travel Agent or

on GIANT SUPER 6

CLIPPERS with
RADAR
ftj'xMiii-m

Panamas L Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670;
Colon: Solas Bldg., Tel. 1097

Editor'i Note: Hungarian Vice
Premier Zoltan Tildy, one time
president who was jaitod for eight
years for' opposing the Commun Communists,
ists, Communists, today granted his first inter interview
view interview with a western newsman
since his "rehabilitation" to Unit United
ed United Press staff correspondent Rus Russell
sell Russell Jones in Budapest. Jones' dis dispatch
patch dispatch follows.
By RUSSELL JONES
BUDAPEST, Nov. 3 (UP)
Hungary's new government, born
in bloodshed, will hold free elec elections
tions elections and will forbid "Soviet In

tervention' in Internal affaire.
anti-Communist Vice Premier Zol Zoltan
tan Zoltan Tildy pledged this week.
He said flatly that Soviet forces
will leave Hungary. Just when is
under negotiation, be said. But it

win not take long.

As he spoke to The United Press

in his first interview with a west

ern newsman since his release
from eight years in prison, Rus

sian troops could be seen mount
ing a convoy outside the 'windows

They sat unsmiling for two

hours in half-track personnel car carriers
riers carriers while Tildy talked in a room
of Parliament House.

mfL HIHB "HPw 1 e 0B0i UPCassS J t
"T ssKflStisssssssssssssssssssasssffS
, -.e , $$e&jBfw ' c' '
v .y: 4';,: ; -PT v-

'There were reports that new
Soviet forces will come to Hun Hungary
gary Hungary but these are not true at this

moment, may said. He repeated
the phrase "at this moment."
Tildv former fiithni; e.li

holder party member who had
been president of the Republic of
ii.. .... i ... ...

nuiig.iy jrom i until tne final
Communist squeeze in 1948, said
the new regime of "Titoist" Prem Premier
ier Premier Imre Nagy, has a two-fold task.
"First, to restore order and
start work. And second to arrange
free elections."
He added that "t

- tut v
cast when the elections will be
held. But he insists thov

- v VHVJ VT UUJU
DC and would inrmHo "nv,

and all parties."

"We will assure human righta
at. r. ct ii. lis." he said.
Asked how he could guarantee
free elections when the majority
of the new government ministers
are Communist, Tildy repfif-1-"We
have no worries op that
score."
It was pointed out that -Tildy
himself had been a duly elected
representative of the Hungarian
people, yet the Reds jailed him
for eight years.
"It is different now," he laid.
"We achieved national independ

ence only yesterday."

"The basis of the new

ment is that no Soviet inOByen-

tion would be permitted in ater-

nal affairs," he said

A MEAL OF ARMY 'C" rations may not be the type of food advertised in recruiting films, but
to the man in combat they are bis life blood. In realistic combat training on the plains of
Rio Hato last week, Lt. Peter W. Johnson finishes a can of rations while Pfc. Fred N. Hol Hol-sen
sen Hol-sen heat his, with the aid of a pair of players, over a small fire. Both of members of "H"
Company. Picture was taken during a lull In battle as the 2nd Battalion, commanded by Lt.
Col. Jolhn H. Campbell, conducted their yearly Army training tests. (U.S. Army Photo)

The Pan-American Life Insurance Company
Announces the transfer of the Panahia Branch to their
NEW OFFICE
Located it tne corner of Juato Aroeemena Avenue and East 35th Street
(Above the new Branch of the First National City Bank of New York)
Telephones: 3-7030, 3-7031, 3-7132 and 3-7133

Post Office Box 4533, Panama

Sr.

Operating in the Republic of Panama and the Canal Zone since 1912.

1

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Movado Automatic 331 the moat
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The Thick Profile sf the usual
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Movado Automatic 331 hat con conquered
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Why it It more accurate (ban
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vado Movado tnglneert who have succee

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increasing precision still more).

hecka detests. The

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MOVAPO I

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Movado Watches are sold and serviced by leading jewelers
all over the world. In New York it is Tifjanys's
and in Panama it's Casa Fastlich.

THE

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INDEPENDENCE FESTIVITIES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY

DANCE INDOORS AND OUTDOORS

O.K. AMIGO" & "NO Ml, DIGA

Presenting the CAROL GREAVES TRIO
ae guest artists for dancing on the O.K. AMIGO Terrace
Saturday and Sunday from 5 p.m.

DANCE TO THEJRYTHMS OF THE
"NO Ml DIGA QUARTET"
Featuring Cyrol Burke, Panama's Louis Armstrong
in the air-conditioned "NO Ml DIGA" Lounge.
LISTEN TO, THE-LATEST PIANO TUNES

By DOLORES, PANAMA'S HAZEL SCOTT"

Sunday From 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
SPECIAL CHAPERONED
TEEN AGE DANCE
in the Air Conditioned
"NO Ml DIGA" Lounge

Positively no liquor served to minor.

1



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

H

W

MP',

Social and

By Stafftr

Jkjl t. bJ. ey UfLmm
I&JAPT. TUCKER WELCOME

I II 1 V 1 I

Uirl Scout Council Cam. wunam b. lucser wei comes n kiwhm
Governor and Mrs. William'. Potter are sho wn on either aide
president of CZ Girl Scout Council.

iMiMie TNnRPKUnKNTK DAY

THROUGHOUT REPUBLIC FROM MORNING TO NIGHT

I Celebrations for Panama's
! schoolchildren early yesterday
I at the Presidential Palace for

i Zone officials and an r nog party at the Union Club.
II In the evening the traditional Nov. 3 gala ball at the Union Clab rounded ottt the
Ii festivities.

British Ambassador
Salves Musical Evening
' On Wednesday, the British Am Am-Kassador
Kassador Am-Kassador and Mrs. Ian Leslie Hen Hen-oerson
oerson Hen-oerson gave a musical evening and
touiiei supper ai ine miusa r.iu r.iu-(nassy
(nassy r.iu-(nassy with the following pro pro-itframme:
itframme: pro-itframme: Mozart Trio No. 3. Dvo-
Sik "Dumkv" Trio and Sonatina,
t 'cellist Mr. Walter Myers. "M
HB ,- '.t BBS
Than Any Other

Approved By More Doctors

'Trusted by more mothers because of Its

accuracy. No need to, break tablets. Each
contains IH grains of puts aspirin-'
the preferred standard of accurate dosage
measure. You give "just as the doctor
orders." Children like its orange flavor,
sis a usjsscr osuins aspirin tor chhmsn

f mW f AmW uWAmUm
StAkSf" ""xfe1"'' 4 'lii WkW M WmW Am

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

IhsfantTea SH

Nim if the exdiuirt riutd trd

Mfk of Th Nettle Company lac, to
iif eat in soluble tea product which it
ro mooted of equal parts of pure aoluble
tea and added carbohydrate, (dextrin,,
maltose and deatroaej added aolely to

taereur.

Oth

erwide

Pm 2-Q14& 2-0741 Urn 900 .J 10 Jf

VSfWB- I 1 AMI'- .-' I -.MM

SCOUTS ABOARD -J At the ; Annual Dinner of the Canal Zone

CELEBRATED
Independence Day, Nov. 3, started

morninj. Following this, the program incmaea a recepnon
members of the Diplomatic Corps, Government and Canal

Among those invited were H. ft
The Most Rev. Monsignor Paul
Bernier. Apostolic Nuncio, Dr. and
Mrs. Ricardo J. Alfaro, ,T. E. the
Italian Ambcssadcr and Mrs. MOs
cati, T. E. the Spanish Ambassa
dor and Mrs. Gabaldon y Navarro,
Miss Carmi-i Gabaldon, Lt. Cla
rence L. C. Atkeson, Mrs. R. Aus
tin Acly and Miss Acty, Mr. and
mim
Brand
v 1 1 1
noKlfflN
9mm
-

' I

lsasafcsi lmmWm

Box 134, Pc

a noma
or
Box 5037, J$,
neon
w "v""w
of Mrs. Wesley H. Townsend,
;
officially -with a arade of
Mrs. Harry S, Casler, Mr. and
Mrs. J. R. James, Dr. and Mrs.
Carlos E. Mendoza, Miss Isobel
Mendoza, Dr. and Mrs. H. Conte-
Mendoza, Mr. and Mrs. Guulermo
Herrera y F anco, Col M. Hertig,
Mr. H. Sommerfreund, Mr. and
Mrs. G. W. Woodrow and Mr. and
Mrs. A. Josephs.
RetirementLuncheon
Given For Mrs. Van Cllef
Mrs. Marie Van Cllef was guest
of honor at ther retirement lunch luncheon,
eon, luncheon, given by the Accounting "Di
vision, at the Fern Room of the
vou HAJteL- She as g vea s cor-
e dtfivo nusualtths, M
tterT tickets; The table whs
decorated with flowers and the
place cards were orange pump pumpkins
kins pumpkins with a lottery ticket attached
to each.
Mrs. Fsye Wheeler played the
accordian, and everyone sing Mrs.
Van Clief's favorite song "M o o n n-light
light n-light and Roses."
The luncheon was attended by
the following: Kay Sigl, Jeanne
Wheeler. Chubbv Wrieht. Nell Wal
dron, Elsie Smith, Alice, Roche,
Anita Thompson, Rose Demers,
SMrley Cavanaugh, Anita Mc-
Keown, Loretta Metiver, Eleanor
Connor, Ann Lawson, Billie Callo
way, Jessie Daganaar, Millie
Fnck, Mary Diaz, Bncky Journey,
Pat Maher, Mary Jo Yaeger, Lynn
Endicott, Laura Casement, Faye
Wheeler, Ethel Askew, Dana Big Big-sell,
sell, Big-sell, Dorothy Hambiln, Myrtle
Sparks, Jeanne Magnuson Yolan Yolan-da
da Yolan-da Valencia, Betty Moya, Alice ()' ()'-Dell,.
Dell,. ()'-Dell,. Irene Veno, Frances Smith,
Ruth Elich, M?ry Orr. Maria Lui,
Florence Pierson, and Mrs. Van
Cliefs daughters, Emma Brown,
and Helen Leves.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
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JH&':HfH WW
v mKtfmm, mmW

f I t m
nQRI a m

Scout News

CJZ. Qlrl Scout Council
Holds Annual Dinner
One hundred members and
guests attended the annual din dinner
ner dinner of the Canal Zone Girl Scout
Council held recently in the
Rodman CPO Club. The lovely
centerpiece and the orchid cor corsages
sages corsages presented to each lady up upon
on upon arrival were the creation of
Mr. Louis Hasemana Jr., and
Airman Wayne -'Woodward, as assisted
sisted assisted by Mrs. James Kline and
Mrs Roy Walther.
The invocation was given by
Chaplain Charles J. Richard of
Fort Clayton and the entire
group participated in the Girl
Scout Singing Grace. As a Flag
Ceremony, Colors were present presented
ed presented by Jean Seaman, Carolyn
Corn, Kathleen Cox and Claudia
Davis, followed by the pledge of
Allegiance, the Girl Scott Prom Promise
ise Promise and America, the Beautiful.
Cant. William B. Tucker, com-
imanding officer, welcomed the
group aboard the Rodman Naval
Station and reaffirmed the will willing
ing willing cooperation all commanding
officers are eager to extend o
the Girl Scouts and to other sim similar
ilar similar youth organizations.
Mrs. Wesley H. Townsend,
president of the Canal Zone Girl
Scout Council, introduced the
guests: the Governor of the
Panama Canal Zone and Mrs. W.
E. Potter, Capt. and Mrs. Wm. B.
Tucker, Capt. and Mrs. Robert
Boyce, Chaplain C. J. Richard,
Miss Egla Goodin, president, of
the International Girl Scouts,
Sc Mrs. Francisco Cornelo, pres
ident of the Muchachas Guias of
Panama. The Council president
then commented that Mr. Town Town-send
send Town-send was sitting at the guest ta table
ble table because he represented the
many husbands who carry on
while their wives are busy Girl
Scouting.
Each gin who attended the
Senior Roundup this past sum
mer in Michigan gave a charm
ing interpretation of one phase
of the experience. Beth Bailow-
skl, Karen Coate, Kathleen Cox,
Claudia Davis, Marguerite En En-gelke,
gelke, En-gelke, Martha Johnson, Jean
Seaman and Caroline Klrkman
also thanked the Council for
having selected them to partici participate
pate participate in the memorable event.
Mrs. Sanford Coffin sent a Cer Certificate
tificate Certificate of Appreciation to be sent
sent to rs. Kenneth Zimmerman
for counselling in Dramatics to
the Roundup Patrol, to the vari various
ous various summer camps on the Isth
mus and for preparing the script,
presented as a skltt the recent
Community Chest Fund Kickoff.
Mrs. Coffin also presented a 20 20-year
year 20-year trin to Mrs. Townsend. who
has served the Girl Scouts of the
u.s.A..ln every capacity open to
the adult volunteer.
Since the By-laws of the Ca
nal Zone Girl Scout Council pro
vide tnat interim appointments
to Board membershio must be
rawuea ny ia$ counqfc the se
jecwon or Mrs Meiv
as secretary and of MS. James
Kline as District III chairman
was confirmed. It was deririprl to
hold the next Council meeting
and election of officers on the
morning of Jan. 9, 1957 In Dis
trict n. Mrs. Roy Walter, fi
nance chairman, announced the
oiri scout calendar sale will
start Nbvember 12; she also ask ask-crj
crj ask-crj the District chairman to set
the date for the next Girl Scout
cookie sale.
Mrs. Arthur Munson announc announced
ed announced and Introduced the Senior
Girl Scouts who are thi danai
Zone candidates for vartnus
1957 camps: All-States Encamn-
ment -Jean Seaman; Karen
Coate, Marguerite Engelke, Mar Martha
tha Martha Miller and Barbara Parker Parker-Senior
Senior Parker-Senior Girl Scout, Museum of
Mexico. Archaeological Mnhiio
Camps; Carolyn Corn and Caro
line arnmm, International Ju Juliet
liet Juliet Low Camp In Canada.
All Of the above, named candi
dates are yet to ,be approved by
ntc xBHpnai organization.
miss Carolyn Corn, who rep-
Lm I
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FARMACIA RUIZ
P.O. Box 196 Panama, R.P.

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BOARD MEMBERS OF THE CZ GIRL SCOUT COUNCIL Shown at the annual dinner of the Canal Zone Girl Scout
Council, which was held recently in the Hodman CPO Club are Bome of the board members of the council. Prom left to
right, Mrs. Sanford Coffin, Mrs. Rov Perkins, Mrs. Wm. H. Allen, Mrs. Wesley Townshend, president, Mrs. Roy Walther, Mrs.
W. Zlrkman, Mrs. Leroy Magusen, Mrs. James Kline, Mrs. S. Frank Mason III and' Mrs. Missall.

Polite Drag Woodland Lake
For Body Of Imched' Negro

- WILDWOOD, Fla. Nov. 3-(UP)t
Police dragger a secluded woodland
lake today for the boby of a Negro
feared killed for insulting a white
woman.
Investigators also questioned a
man suspected of helping spirit
39-year-old Jesse Woods from the
small, unguarded city jail early
Sunday. They predicted there
would be more arrests.
The suspect, George Altman, 25-year-old
white man, was question questioned
ed questioned for hours after his arrest yes yesterday
terday yesterday on kidnaping charges.
The investigators said they had
definitely established that Woods
fwas badry beaten in a clearing
m a dense, moss hung live oak
forest thfee and one-half miles
from this "small, central Florida
town.
Capt. Oin Hill of the State High Highway
way Highway Patrol said the lake to be
dragged extended to within 150
feet of the spot.
The Negro had been put In the
little brick jail in the center of
town on a disorderly charge after

MissalHaUegedry saying "hello, baby" to

a wane scnuoi leaciiei
Sumter County Sheriff M. H.
Bowman and Don McCleod, direc director
tor director of the Florida Sheriffs Bureau
in Tallahassee, said Altman was
picked up "as a principal" in the
kidnaping.
Bowman said eight men possibly
were involved in the abduction.
Kidnaping is a capital offense
in Florida.
resented the Canal Zone Girl
Scout Council at the 1956 All All-States
States All-States Encampment In Wyoming
showed color slides as she nar narrated
rated narrated from the fascinating dia diary
ry diary she kept. Miss Caroline Zirk Zirk-man
man Zirk-man told of the Counsellor-in-training
Program in which she
participated at Beer Mountain
and announced she had been In Invited
vited Invited to return next year as a
Jr., Counsellor.
The inspiring program ended
with the assembly singing "Girl
Scouts .Together" and "TAPS."
mr ,::-

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Altihan, a medium-built, blue-

'eyed former meat cutter and co
own .er of a grocery with his father-
in-law, Aubrey Barnes, was whisk
ed off to the Pinellas county J an
in Clearwater "for safekeeping."
McCleod and some half-dozen
other officers questioned Altman
at Clearwater until late last night.
The Sheriffs Bureau director said
he could not discuss results. "We
haven't finished with him," he
said.
"We're just starting this case.
We have one suspect and there
are obviously others," McClepd
told United Pr ss.
Branes, the father-in-law, said
Altman had lived in Wild wood all
his life, had never been in trouble,
"and I don't believe he could pos possibly
sibly possibly be involved."
Romanian Students
Join In Outcries
For Running Nation
VIENA, Nov. 3 (UP) Thous Thousands
ands Thousands of Romanian students noted
against the Communist regime in
Bucharest and other cities in the
Soviet-dominated country, travel travelers
ers travelers feachinp here said today.
. Radio Bucharest has admitted
some unrest in the satellite which
is a neighbor of revolt-torn Hun Hungary.
gary. Hungary. But this was the first report
of outright opposition to the gov gov-err
err gov-err entran by Premier Chivu
Soica arid party chief Gheorghe
Gheorghiu-Dej.
The travelers said students
clashed with police in Transyl Transylvania,
vania, Transylvania, the Bana't province and the
Bucharest area.
Sources said there were clashes
and demonstrations in Targul Targul-mures,
mures, Targul-mures, Cluj, Timisoaia, Sibiu,
and other cities in addition to
Bucharest itself.
Last Sunday, the Bucharest ra-

ONLY 75 c.

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m

Cash Service Off
Cashier service at the Cristobal
Field Office of the Maintenance
Division was discontinued Oct. 31,
it was announced by the Mainten Maintenance
ance Maintenance Engineer.
Arrangements have been made
for this service to be handled by
the cashiers at Cristobal and the
Camp Bierd Commissaries.

dio announced that -some of the
"hideous aspects" of the Hunga
rian anti-tommumst revolt were
evident in Romania.
A weak radio signal from some somewhere
where somewhere in Romania was heard in
London demanding "We want our
country back.''
Georghiu-Dej was in Belgrade
at the time, conferring with inde independent
pendent independent President Tito of Yugo Yugoslavia.
slavia. Yugoslavia. He and Premier Stoica rushed
back to Bucharest by plane, in instead
stead instead of by tram as scheduled be because
cause because of the sudden turn of anti anti-Communist
Communist anti-Communist events in Hungary.
Ironically, it was after just such
a visit to Belgrade by jbow dis-

credited Hflhgatiafr leaders tffatilan nor wife had heen cruet to

the Budapest rebellion broke out
uct. 23

TODAY-NOV. 4 FLAG DAY
Sunday Brunch Dance from 11:30 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m. Delicious menu, choice of complimentary
cocktail, music by LUCHO AZCARRAGA at the
organ. All for only $2.25.
Dancing Tonight in the Bella Vista Room
Dinner served from 7 p.m. Music by
CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA.
Qui) 4:30 Tonight in the Balboa Bar
George Qodoy's Trio plays from midnight
to 1:30 a m ; wh en
the nightcap is served
on-the-house.

Cell maltre d'hotci, 3-1SM
for reservations
M it

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Germ-Fighting

Chicago Jury Finds
Model, Mother
Guilty Of Adultery
CHICAGO, Nov. 3 (UP) A blonde
model and mother has been found
guilty of adultery in night-life es escapades
capades escapades with "pinup boys."
Mrs. Shirley Champagne called
the verdict a "frameup" and said
she would "go to the Supreme
Court if necessary"
A jury of seven mn and five

women deliberated for eight hours
before returning the verdict back
ing charges by her husband Carl,
257
The jurors said in their verdict
that the partner in sin with. the
24 year old model was "John
Doe,'' who Champagne had charg charged
ed charged stood for television entertainer
Tom Duggan arid various Chicago,
playboys.
The question of divorce was left
iinfttlprl The inrvi rierir1ert neirhof
each other as was charged by
both.
Celebrating is m
orden this weekend
of National Holiday!
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It's the
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V



ERICA

? J
Jjoctal ana

Nurt Will Give
Avtagraphing Party
Tsa IstlunUn Nurses Associi Associi-tlon
tlon Associi-tlon are issuing invitations lor an
autographing part? to be b.efd
torn 7 p.m. until p.m. Nov. 14
at the Hetel Tivoh' to introduce
lie authors of "Dede Gets Her
TanaUs Out."
TTit three author; Mrs. Adelia
4 Tore, .Mrs. Henri Grady Skeie
aid Mrs. Evelyn Kcperski. who
are ail nurses, will be on hand to
olograph books, which will be
M)pd at the function.
1 --Refreshments will be served.
Cel. H. W. Dean
Me Received
Naw AssiejiHMnt
Frieod of Col. H. W. Doan, for for-er
er for-er Supemtendtnt of $,o r g a s
Hospital, have heard that to to
rcived aasignraen as Deputy
Comm aider of Fifisimons Army
HMpital. Denver, Colersdo.
'Ineuraaee' Will to Teei
ICatof Ck Croup
sTwnani T. Robinson and
Will Rogers1 -Natives
Acres
Are Doomed
TALALA, Okla. -(UPV- The
birthplace oi the humorist, Will
Rogers, is in an area which will
be inundated when the $41,000,000
Oologah Dam project is complet completed
ed completed in I960.
Tht old nomstead of Clem Rog Rogers,
ers, Rogers, the comedian's father, over,
looks a grassy valley on a 2,000-
acre tract some three miles
southeast of here, Oologah. which
Will claimed as home, is about
ix miles south of tore.
Don't get

When driving gets trying, it's time for Marfak
chassis lubrication. Mrfk won't jafrout, squeeze
out or wash out of bearings .,. fights wear and
friction at every vital chassis point. For mile after
mile of smoother, cushiony going that takes your
driving cares away, see us for longer lasting Marfak
chassis lubrication!

You are welcome at
TEXACO Dealer
mwmvm

score wsjry
Distributors: M0TTA Y M0TTA LTDA.
28th Front Street Colon, Ft. P.

(Id
KJth

erwise
ConitnutJ
Mrs. Austin F. Yoder will enter entertain
tain entertain the Thursday Morning Study
Group of the Canal Zone College
Club, at the home of Mrs. Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, 5182-A, Parson Street, Diablo,
at 9:30 a.m., Thursday, Nov. t.
The series of talks on Money
Management for Women will be
'continued. Mr. Harold Sander will
talk about Insurance."
'Night In Panama' ..
Will Be Thame
In Colon Dance
The Welfare Committee of the
Inter-American Women's Club of
Colon will sponsor r dance to be
held Friday, Nov. 23 at the Colon
Strangers Club.
Using as t'.eir theme "A Night
In Panama," the organizers will
present authentic Panamanian
dances and costumes. Lucho As-
cartage will play for dancing, and
games of chance will be conduct conducted
ed conducted from 9 p.m. until 4 a.m.
Door prizes' will be given. Ad Admission
mission Admission wlQ be 12.00 per person.
farti notice for inclusion la this
column sheuM be lubmlttcd ia
type-written tern ana malice' to one
f the pox lumbers lilted dally ia
"Social nd Otherwise," or deliver,
ad by haad to the office. Notices of
mooting! onmrt bo accepted by
telephone.
It. Garvyn H. Moumblow
Memorial Auxiliary
The Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow
Memorial Auxiliary to Post 3879
Veterans of Foreign Wars will
hold a regular business meeting
tomorrow at the Post Home, Crl
tobal.
mad...
your
r
mm

iV?.v -M
j

Newsman Sees
Results Of
Cairo Bombing
MINAS ORLOOIDIS
CIRO, Nov. 3 (UP) I saw
the results of the British high ljv ljv-el
el ljv-el bombing last night.
I was caught between the first
nd second alert and stranded he-

tween Cairo international civilian
airport ana the 1 Maza military
airport.
Although the objectives of the
bombers, were reportedly military,
I examined closeup damage to the
American-Dum commercial airport
which was turned over to Egypt
at the and of World War II.
The hangars bombed included
those of Trans-World Airlines.
The airport commander indicat indicated
ed indicated from the scattered pattern that
the bombs were obviously meant
for Ar Maza airport, several miles
away.
As I was returning toward Heii Heii-opolis,
opolis, Heii-opolis, the second raid started. I
was nearer Al Maza airport now.
I counted 19 explosions before
one, seemingly less than 100 yards
away, xnocKea me down, snaten
by the blast.
The bombs c r u4n pled down
singly and inclusters of three. The
pattern moved from El Maza to
ward the military academy, which
is in toe residential quarter of
Heliopolis, about seven miles north
of Cairo.
Many of the bombs were of the
delayed action, time-fused type.
When I resumed driving toward
the military academy. I saw a row
of damaged ambulances.
I saw many civilians in the
streets of Heliopolis who were
knocked down and injured by the
concussions. They were trying to
reach their homes.
It was reported that most of the
seven persons killed in the raid
were in the Heliopolis area.
Daily Hospital
Costs Have Risen
141 Within Decade
CHICAGO -(UP)- While it
cost $5.21 a day to care for each
patient in America's hospitals
m 1946, it now takes $11.24 per
day, according to Ray E. Brown,
president of the American Hoi
pital Association.
The increase is due to more di
versified services for treating and
caring for patients; rise in pay
rolls, and increased costs of sup
plies and equipment, he said.
The dollars and cents figures
when translated into percentages
show a 116 per cent increased
expenditures per patient for all
type hospitals in the last 10
jreass Brown said.
term general and special hospit hospitals
als hospitals which provide care for a ma majority
jority majority of the persons admitted to
hospitals each year are consid considered,
ered, considered, the increase is 141 per
cent, he added. This increase rep represents
resents represents a jump from $1004 per
patient per day in 1946 to $24.35
in 1955.
Sheriff Organizes
Group For youths
To Stop Delinquency
BUFFALO, N.Y.- (UP)-Eria
County Sheriff Robert A. Glasser
announced plans for a Junior
Deputy Sheriff's League of Erie
County, as a preventive move
against juvenile delinquency.
Children between the ages of
seven and 14, he believes, will be
attracted to an educational pro program
gram program based on law enforcement
and respect, "if they can actually
belong to the agency.
"I feel that psychologically, this
will create a terrific impact upon
the formative minds of youngsters
-and will create not only a more
respective attitude in the matter
of education against crime but
a)so a sincere desire to learn the
facts and to practice the princir
pies of maintaining law and or order,"
der," order," Glasser said.
Public and parochial school of officials
ficials officials signified their enthusiastic
endorsement of the organization.
All boys and girls who wish to
participate will be registered
through schools which they at attend.
tend. attend. Pledge cards will be issued
with all holders eligible, to obtain
junior deputy badges.

EL RANCHO GARDEN
As beautiful in Venice and Florence, Italy.
Bring your children along.

p M OEM)
m

VETERANS DAY PLANNING Members of thte Pacific Veteran's Day committee, meet Io Ionian
nian Ionian the Dirade and program to be held in Balboa on Monday, Nov. 12. Pictured Ueft to
right) are: American Legion district commarider Phil Houghton: department Americanism
chairman George Black, also of the AmericanX Legion; commander Sol Iranian. Veterans of
Foreign Wars Post No. 3822, Lt. Williams repr Aientinc the U.S. .Navy, Capt. Romp of the
Army, Major Jackson of the Air Force, Coomvander A. J. Gaspsri. Jr., Panama Canal Legion
Post No. 1 and Muriel .Black, committee secretary.

Mother, Son Admit
To Spine-Chilling
Murder Mystery
HAMMOND, Ind. Nov. 3(UP) -Police
uncovered a spine-chilling
murder mystery late Wednesday
with the confession of a mother1
and her son in the slaying of the
bOy's druken step-father.
Anthony Brewbaker, 16, and his
mother, Gladys Martin, 35, "signed
statements obtained hv Pnlirp
Capt. Ray Johnson in which they
aeiauea tneir parts in the fatal
shooting of Robert Martin, 32, ear early
ly early Monday in the family car.
Brewbaker ronfpssed be shnf
and killed his stepfather while his
motner admitted she was tpe mas mastermind
termind mastermind of the plot.
Mr?. Martin also admitted blam blaming
ing blaming the murder on a "phantom"
hitchhiker which began a three-
state manhunt for the killer.
Johnson said Brewbaker's 12-
year old sister, Marianne, who
also was in the car when the
shooting occurred, "took no part
in it but knew oi the plot before beforehand."
hand." beforehand."
Mrs. Martin ind the children
were expected to be transferred
either today or Friday from the
city jail here to the Lake County
Criminal Court at Crown Point
where charges will be filed.
In her statement, Mrs. Martin
said constant marital strife had
marred the last four or five years
of her marriage to Martin. She
said the decision to kill her hus husband
band husband was made some time ago.

Come and see

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1957

NOW

on

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1



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, ISM

f H1JHX
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Embassy Choice To Cop $750 One Mile

Feature

Golden Corn, Cachafaz,
Blakemere Contenders
Embassy is the horse to beat in today's featured
750 "one-mile gallop for Second Series imported
Ihorotlglibreds at the President Remon race track.

The Stud 32 sprinter last Sun Sunday
day Sunday wound up a strong finishing
cecond to the highly rated Al Al-hajar
hajar Al-hajar over seven furlongs to
prove that he can come from be behind
hind behind if rated off the pace. Fer Fernando
nando Fernando Alvarez will replace Luis
lraldo aboard the son of A. G.
Sicho-Rehecha.

Embassy's main contenders
shaald be Golden Corn II and
Ctohafaz. Guillermo Sanchez
mt guide Golden Corn II while
Msctor Ruiz has the leg up on

Cachataz,

Cadir, which returns from a

sf layoff, could be a winner

re. He win De naaen oy nusi-

Alejandro Ycaza.

Blakemere-EiKo entry,

tria Stuardo and Gonetino fig-

to he outsiders. The incon-

tent Blakemere will have the

lent or madcaD Kuoen vas-

owszi handling while Elko will

haveJongshot specialist Osvaldo

Qfitjfon in ine saaaie.

.(Bias Agulrre, back after a 12-

Bt suspension, couia spring a

fprise aboard the distance lov-

Maria Stuardo. Gonetino.

bbably the fastest horse af the

lal track for a half mile, is at

leclded disadvantage over this

tance and his chances will

not be helped any by apprentice
rider Alfredo Bassan.

Nine other prospective thrill thrillers,
ers, thrillers, are included on the program.
The sensational newcomer, Chi Chi-roke.
roke. Chi-roke. goes against a weak field
of Fifth Series racers and will
be excluded from betting in the
seventh race.
Bardslown Out Of
International Race

LAUREL, Md. (UPH-A replace

ment for the withdrawn Bards-

town is expected to be named to

day- as the United States' third

representative in the Washington,

D.C. International turf classic at

Laurel Park, Nov. 12.

Bardstown, the Calumet Farm

speedster, was withdrawn from
the mile and one-half Internation International,
al, International, a weight-fc -age event over the
grass course, yesterday by
Trainer Jimmy Jones because "of
a cut on tne inside of the mouth

and the possibility of an off

track."

Bardstown withdrawal left
reer Boy and Dedicate as
U.S.'s lone representatives.

Ca-the

TODAY PARIS THEATRE TODAY

PRICES: 0.50 0.25

Hot NL 3-Team
Flag Fight Helps
Record' Turnout

CINCINNATI. Ohio (UP)-Base-

ball's continued rise in popularity
plus a hot three-team pennant

race right down to the wire were
singled out today as the reasons
for a "record" turnout for Nation

al League games in 1956.

A total of 8,649,567 fans paid
their way into the league's parks

during the 1956 season, represent

me a 12.7 per cent increase ever

1955 and a new all-time, high for

a "normal" year, according to
figures released by National

League Publicist Dave Grote.

The tight pennant chase, involv involving
ing involving the Dodgers, Braves and Red Red-legs,
legs, Red-legs, was attributed as the main
for the big increase along with the

continued rise in the sport's popu

l'arity smce 1908 the last previ previous
ous previous year in which threet earns bat

tled for the flag right through to

the end of the season when

3,512,108 fans paid their way in.

The NL's all-time record attend attendance
ance attendance prior to World War II was

5,446,532. That mark was set in
1930 and stood as the league's all-

time high until 1946.

The 1949 season was the league's

banner campaign in which 9,484, 9,484,-718
718 9,484,-718 fans flocked to the parks. The
1956 figure is the greatest since
1949 and topped the 1955 mark' by

nearly one million.
Four clubs and significantly
the ones that finished in the first
division went over the one mil

lion mark, while two others, Phil

adelphia and Pittsburgh, went
over 900,000.
The Braves led all clubs with
a 2,046,331 figure. Brooklyn was
next at 1.213,562. Cincinnati was

third at 1.125,928 a new club

mark and St. Louis was fourth
at 1,029,773.

Pittsburgh Was fifth with 949, 949,-878,
878, 949,-878, Philadelphia sixth with 934, 934,-798,
798, 934,-798, Chicago seventh with 720,118

and New York last witn 629,179.

win m
WHICH Site

:wmwi SEX one m .1

RELEASED 1HW I
UNITED ARTISTS

AmNDER the Grot

DANIELLE DAtffilEliXTDROBERT ROSSEN

Racetrack Tips

By CON R A DO

tUny Brook
San Cristobal
3 Pangola
4 Marcelita
5 Regia
6 Bright Blade
7 Topocalma
8 Jachalin
9 Kensington

10 Kadir

Remiron
Bagdad
Chlto
La Enea
Don Jaime
Barlyon
Genfearito

n Elenita
Gourmet
Golden Corn II

II

DRIVE-IN

1 1

TODAY and TOMORROW

rf.S INTO "Ahixj

I I

60c. 30c.

t JL

. virTiiiif iali mm r mm t mm mm mu

1 AU

Hynoby Productddy CfrKtMb,

COLE PORTER ROBERT EMMETT DOLAN ROBERT LEWIS
Muwcil Numttrt Sttjjtd by Nick Caste Jeifmntr, btlW MO'I Qtt A Kick jOut Of Voy"5t8id by Rofcttd MS
emo Stvy mi Sera Pit, by SIDNEY SHELDON

m
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WSk iBeWeweWStWnWJM

Tomorrow's

Racing Card

1t R 6tb Series lam. 7 W.

Pun. $400.00 Pool Cleats 12:45

FIRST. RACE Of THI DOUBUt

1 Copar

2 Ciprotial
3 liny Brook
V-Amat

5 Remiron
6 Don Dani

TWO-POINT SHOT Reynold Smith shoots for two points
during the hotly contested game, between the Colon "Guara "Guara-cheros"
cheros" "Guara-cheros" and a composite Latin American team from the USAR-

CAREB. The game was played at the Abel Bravo School gym4

to raise funds for the colon Chapter or the Panama National
Red Cross. The Guaracheros won the contest 49-4.2.

Gar Davidsons Heart
Still Belongs To Football

By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK, Oct. 31 (UP) (UP)-Times
Times (UP)-Times have changed tremendously
for "Gar" Davidson but bis heart
still belongs to football.

"Gar" is the former Army end

who coached the Cadets from 1933

through 1937. to a record of 35

wins against 11 losses, men ne

shoved off as a career soldier and

played the big game in North

Alnca, Europe ana Korea.

Wow, as Mai. uen. uarrison n.

Davidson, he has come back to
West Point as the academy's 44th

superiHieiiuem.
"When I started coaching at

West Point I was a second lieu

tenant receiving 143 a month,
grins the handsome, white-haired

snlriier "When I had been head

coach a year I made $165 a month

as a first lieutenant ana decided
to get married.
"Wp had nur miarters in the

basement of the Baxter Building,"

he added. "When we entertained,

we ate off a card table and

washed the dishes in the bathtub.

But nbw I'm on the other side of

the Plains and I could field a fair

team with the staff of help l

have." ... vj

Twin Baby" Girls
Davidson has given future sn

iws sometime to maicn, .uu.

"Diapers decorate the staid back

yard of the superintendent s
house" because of a 13-month old

nair of Davidson twin girls.

--- ; 4. i

Gar never nas Deen aoie iu gci

completely away rrom iootDait

tio rnarhert soldier teams in Ha

waii and California apd, aner tne
war in Germany, the general re re-fereed
fereed re-fereed a game between teams

from General Eisenhower s neaa-

quarters and the paratroops ior

the European Theatre cnampion-

Decked out in a dirty shirt, the
general nullified a touchdown. The
soldier on the ground looked up at
him and snarled: g
"You're blind, you dirty to and
so!

Editor: CON R A DO SARCEANT

G. Montero 105x
H.Ruiz 102
J. Phillips 112
S. Carvajal 108
V. Castillo HQ
F. Alvarez 106

2nd Rico "6" Native Po.
Purio $275.00 Pool Closei 1:15

SECOND RACE Of THE DOUBU

1 A v1no

4 -tirMi i
2 Winsaba

Hi'
G. Montero I04x

3 Ebony F. Hidalgo 107
4 Mlmi a Agulrre 118
5 Conquistador D. Cortez 108

6 Damadura J. Bravo 113

7-Baedad B. Baeza iu

8-San Crist6bal C. Ruiz 120

9 (Blue Moon V. Brown liu

10-(G. Pick G. Vasquez luox

3th Rtco "NoN-Winnon" Special 4 F.
Purie $250.00 Pool Clom 1:45

ONE-TWO

1 Chito
2 Pangola

3- D. Perica
4 El Proiesor

-Rafaeuto

6-Kalalu

V. Castillo 113

B. Agulrre 110
A. Gonzalez 101
F. Hidalgo 107
A. Vasquez 118
O. de Leon 107

4th Raco "C-D" N.tivoi 7 Fflt

Punt $325.00 Pool Clom 2:20

QUINIELA
1 Ika J. Avila 118

2 Rablblanco B. Baeza 110

3 La Enea R. Vasquez lis

4 Marcelita B. Agulrre 110

5 La Guararena V. Brown no
fiNacho J. -Bravo 118

7 Portal H. Gustines 102x

8 Tully Bar F. Gatica 108

Gar was content to banish him

from the game. But the next

suung at nis aesit in lien. Eisen

hower's headquarters, the soldier

still was grousing because he had

heen "robbed" by that "white

naired so-and-so." Final! v a vet

eran sergeant turned to the soldier

and said:

"Listen son. eieht vears aso

told a corporal to so to vou-

know-where and I was court mar mar-tialed
tialed mar-tialed and sentenced to eight
months. Well, you donit know it,
but you told off a general and on

ly lost is yards. What do you

want f
Much To Look After

Football is "only a small part

ot ray responsibilities now,' Da

viason explains, but ne keens a

keen eye on.1 the Cadet gridders

ana nis tine nana is evident In a
drive to make the Army team a
showcase nationally.
As a result, Army is "not inter

ested in a proposed league to

hook up such teams as USC

UCLA, Oklahoma, Notre Dame,

Pitt, and the three service acad academies.
emies. academies. Instead, it's putting the

show on the road.

Next season the Cadets will Dlav

5th Ram "H2A" Native. 5 Fas

Pur $275.00 Pool Closoi 2:55

1 Regia R. vasquez uz
2- Historia C. Iglesias 105
3- Sherry Time A- Ycaza 110
4 Don Jaime J. G6ngora 116

6th Raco 6th Sorio Imp. 7 Fat Fat-Punt
Punt Fat-Punt $400.00 Pool Clous 3:35

FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Heritor
2r-Incaica

3 Fellao
4- 4j. Blade H

5 Barlyon
6 Matruh

R. Vasquez 118
F. Gatica 110
A. YcazatllS
B. Baeza 115
V. Ortega 110
B. Aguirre 113

7th Raco 5th Strut Imp. 6 Pfl
Pont $500.00 Pool Clottt 4:05

f SECOND RACE OF THI DOUBLE

1 Fuerte
2 Genizaritb
3 W. Apron

4 Topocalma

5 Amin Didi
8 Postinovich

7 Two Cplours
8 Florera

9 S. Slipper

by
JOE WILLIAMS

B. Baeza 110

A. vasquez 110
F. Alvarez 105
F. GatiCa 115

H. Gustines 102x

H. Ruiz 105

D. Cortez 110
O. de Le6n 108
G. Vasquez 105x

Considering the raritv nf the nej-fnrmanr unrt t.ho mart hnnnli

it arousea, you may lino it hard to believe the odds ar at least

3-1 tnat uon Larsen never makes the baseball Halt of Fame.

. soil, that's the way it figures. Prior to the Gay BWeot'a p-

icvi. gtuue m une woria sene. moaern recoras snowea

ad of these four, only one went on to earn Its owner a.

uif, uooperswwn antiquery.
You should have no trouble fingering the one who waa tap tapped.
ped. tapped. Here are the four:
Boatoii's Cy Young (1904) beat the A's, 3-0. CleYehd'a Addte
Joss (108) beat the White Sox, 1-0. Boston's Ernie Wow 1117)
beat the Senators, 4-0. Chicago's Charlie Robertson (Mm beat

the Tigers, 2-0.
As the winnlngest pitcher in the history of baseball, Young's
credentials, Of course, needed no embellishment. He not only won
more (611) but pitched more (06), this over a stretch of JB years,
Yet In all that time and with all the chances the Ohio farmer
had, there was only one game in which he was able to achieve per perfection.
fection. perfection. .. only one game in which he turned hack t.h onrmaitlnn

in unbroken blocks of three for the full nine innings;
Conceding that Young towered over the other perfectionists. .
which is indisputable as regards Shore and Robertson, with toe
jury still to report on Larsen. . the fact must remain that a 27 27-up,
up, 27-up, 27-down job is a masterpiece by any standard, and if isn't
the stuff of which fame is made, baseball must be usftig a most

ycuuuar aeiuuuon.

AUTOMATIC ACCOLADE
This department has lone urGred the automatic occniarf. m

perfect-game pitchers and .400 hitters. Supreme acplishment
ought to be accepted on face value. In its present form, the selec-

wve proucases are Dasea enureiy on opinion. . and since this ema emanates
nates emanates from human noggins, not all of it has met with complete
concurrence. The presence of certain criteria would give the one-

? v"K" ui icaiusm iw wmca me ians, among outers, would
probably be grateful.

ora Frick, commissioner of baseball, saw me coming the other
day. ;
"StOD Where VOU are!" he enmrnanriort "T aara fhot it .

like Larsen pitched can't get him into the Hall of Fame, some
thing is wrong somewhere. And I think a plan ought to be work-

w uu. yvucicujf a peueci-same piicner ana a .400 hitter have
? 2i ,y ,ratlnS among eligibles. But it just isn't practical, nor do
I think it wise, as far as the player is concerned, to enroll him in
the Hall while he is still active."
Frick's point concerning the player's interests is a good one:
An inferior season or sudden loss of ability would make such a
fn !!. a harsh target for the wolves- Also by deferring induction
until the hero's playing days are over, baseball protects itself a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a lapse in character that might be embarrassing.
As a matter of fact, there is less concern here with the time
factor than with positive action which will guarantee the perfect

?t Sir . ttUU w'e -uu iwr prompt recognition, since tht
Hall is Frick's brain child, and since lie'is in agreement with thesav
suggestions, perhaps he can be persuaded to go a step further ahd
propose they be officially adopted.
tiJ m hltters offer no bloplem. They are all in the Hall
. J1 exception of Shoeless Joe JacksOn, who dlBqualified him him-JStiSi&g""
JStiSi&g"" him-JStiSi&g"" A the pitcherr

10 Chiroke J. Rodriguez 115

8th Raco "E-F" Natives Fgt.
Puno $275.00 Pool Clout 4:40

QUINIELA

1 Polletito

2 Moonshiner

both Notre Dame and Navy at-3Guarar6

Philadelphia, with away games at
Penn State, Virginia and Tulane
In 1958 Army will travel to meet
Pitt, Penn State, Notre Dame at
South Bend and Rice at Houston.
In 1959, it will visit Illinois, Duke,
Oklahoma and the Air Force Acad

emy and in 1960 meet California

at Berkeley.

"Gar" Davidson lives on the

other side of the. Plains now. But

quite apparently he has more

than ever to say about Army

tootbau.

Pronosticos Hfpicos de la
Revista"18"

Player Comfort
Or Survival?
BALTIMORE NEA Pim Pim-lico's
lico's Pim-lico's "Operation Overcoat' can
be taken two ways as an in indictment
dictment indictment of the horse player's
mental capacity er an accolade
fnr the track.

With a fall meeting opening

Nov. 13 and going until Dec. 15,

Pimlico is completely weawwr-

izing its grandstand, installing
gas heat blowers and 32 glass
doors enclosing the spectators

and sealine open spaces nave

been a track project.

Pimlico says it is ior cubumuct
comfort. Horse players, who nev never
er never seem to own overcoats, con contend
tend contend it is for survival. As for
their mental outlook on things:

"Attendance in December last
year was hurt only when there
was an excessive amount Of ice

on the roads making transpor

tation daneerous." says Execu

tive Director Louis pondfield.

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1956

1 Tiny Brook
2 Damadura
3 Rafatlito
4 Marcelita
5 Regit

6 Barlyon

7 Topocalma

8 Elenita
9 Comatoto
1 0 Embassy

Don Dan!
$.nba.
' Nacho
Sherry Time
Fellac
Fuerte
Julio (e)
Persian Countess

Corn

4 Elenita

5 Chepanita
8 Jachalin

7 (Julie

8 (Black Bee

A. Bassan 107x

B. Baeza 105
J. Phillips 105
A. Vasquez lift
O. de Le6n 105
C. Ruiz 115
V. Brown 115
D. Cortez 105

9th Race 4th Series Imp 7 Fgt.
Punt $600.00 Pool Clottt 5:15
ONE-TWO

1 Albatross
2 Orn. Star
3 Comatose
4 P. Countess
5 Kensington
8 Gourmet
7 Andes
8 Chivilingo
ft (Grey Juan
10-(Persiflage

F. Gatica 110
J. Bravo 1J0
b: Asruirre 113
D. COrtez 108

G. Vasquez 105x

F. Alvarez 110
B. Baeza 106
A. Vasauez 110
V. Castillo 110
S. Carvajal 110

10th Raco 2nd Series Imp. 1 Mile

Purse $750.00 Pool Closet 5:40

1 Cachataz

2 Embassy
3 Gonetino
4 Kadir
5 G. Corn

M. Stuardo

7 (Blakemere
8- v-(Elko

H. Ruiz 108

F. Alvarez 113
A. Bassan 117x
A. Ycaza 113
G. Sanchez 110
B. Afruirre 110
R. Vasquez 1)0
O. de'Leon 103

Showing at Your Service Center Theatres Today!

MUSCLE OVER MERIT
You will note Addie Joss' name was not included in the sen sentence
tence sentence Which admitted Youne's .onnerinrltv nvar th nth.

tionists. Thats because the Cleveland right-hander was a genuine
big leaguer himself ; he lacked the sturdy structure of Young and
illness cut his career short, but, at that, he was around long enough

mvic uiwm acclaim.
In addition to pitching a oerfect game, the tall, lean artist
also threw a no-hitter at the White Sox. and in one year alone he
had three one-hit games. He had four 20-game seasons in a row,
and in each of the eight seasons of his shortened career he had
from 24 to 34 complete games.
Uinle,s.Lu,Diicher works a minimum of 10 years apparently he
Is not elteible to consideration. Such reasoning would seem to

umcc HigHcr vaiue on muscle than merit. A final
Frick:

word from

"Certainly, joss belonffs there."
Well, what are we waiting for?

I
!

1

4!fs S 4 fe 4& 4 A I

V I
II

WEEKEND

13, :at. n:s, :uaL

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All

That Heaven
Allows
- Also: 1

CECILIA

John Wayne Vera Miles in
THE SEARCHERS
with Natalie Wood and
Jeffrey Hunter
- Also:
THE ANIMAL WORLD

RIO

35c.

20c.

In Cinemascope I
GABY
with Leslie Caron
FORBIDDEN
PLANET
with Anne Francis

VICTOR
25c. ;

A
15c.

THE HARDER
THEY FALL
and

I LAWLESS STREET

BALBOA
Air-Conditioned
2:30 5:25 8:20

Samuel Goldwyn's
1 Picture of the Year ..
America's Own

SBBSvrYT sUrriat

1

DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00

William Holden

Kim Novak

PICNIC

ClnemaScooe-Color!
Mon. Confidential Beport"

GAMBOA 7:00

Rennv Goodman Story"

Tues. "World in My Corner"

GATUN J8:30 7:00
"BOTTOM of the BOTTLE"

Tuesday

8

"The Killing"

MARGARITA 2:30, 6:15,

13

Marlon Brando
Jean Simmons

Frank Sinai
Vivian Blaine
In CINEMASCOPE and Color
Also Showing Monday I

Jeff Chandler
e Dorothy Malone
"PILLARS OF THE SKY"
ClnemaScope-Color!
Monday "Wraston of The
Body snatchera"

CRISTOBAL 2:30 7:00
Air-Cohditloned
Lucille Ball
Desi Arnaz
"FOREVER DARLING"
Also showing Monday!

FARAISO 6:15 felt

Richard Widmark
"PRIZE OF GOLD"

LA BOCA 7:00
S EMINO

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SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:25
"THE UNTAMED"

CAMP BIERD 6:15
"BLOOD AUfY"

8:30

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While

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DANA ANOREWS RHONDA FLEMING
GEORGE SANDERS HOWARD OUFF
THOMAS MITCHELL VINCENT PRICE I
IN BARRKMORE, I SALLY FORREST

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THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

Professional Football Stares At End Of An Era
KNOK
'EM DOWN..M0. 6
Browns Reach
PANAMA AMERICAN
Armswing Should Be Even End Of Trail

ana
WL ' aaafl
s

STRAIGHT STUFF Carmen Salvlnos arnuwin it
straight as the pendulum on a clock. r

SJsth of IS written for NEA
Service and The Panama
American
Bar CABMEN SALVINO
CbScaf o'a High Man
A. bowler's armswing should
start at about shoulder height
In th red and end with the
follow through at about the
same height out front.
It should be as straight as the
pendulum on the clock.

The- steps nre backswing;
downswing, upswing and follow
through. The entire operation
describes half a circle
Armswing is the most impor important
tant important part of bowling. With it, I
rang up Chicago's highest 1955. 1955.-56
56 1955.-56 season average, 208. I use a
three-finger ball with a conven conventional
tional conventional grip, but bury, my thumb
and set the fingers in shallow.
I take f our-and-i -half steps to
the foul line, roll ; slightly fast faster
er faster than medium! ball with a
medium hook.
If your backswinp; is too low,
you lose power If it is too high,
you may find yourself at the
foul line ahead of the ball. ;

You can make mistakes' with
the feet, but not fch the arm.
If a Bowler has giod armswing,

he'll do weir even ill his footwork

is only fait ,Of eoutse, there are
experts who disagree, some go

ing as far as to s tnav 1001

work is 75 per ceni

score.

By OSCAR FRALIY
j NEW YORK, Nov. 3 (UP)-Pre-fessiona!
football is staring unbe unbelievably
lievably unbelievably today at the end of an
era.
For six years, or ever since
they .joined the National Football

League, the Cleveland Browns
have been in the championship
playoffs every season. Three

tunes they won the world cham championship
pionship championship and three times they
were runnerup.
But this year they have won on only
ly only one game in five, starts and lie
buried at the bottom of the
league's Eastern Division.
There are two factors Which
produced this unexpected turn in
the Browns' fortunes. One was the
retirement of quarterback Otto
Graham. The other was "Dodger "Dodger-itis,"
itis," "Dodger-itis," the creeping effects of. re reflexes
flexes reflexes slowing under the years.
Graham Sparked Attack

The loss of Graham had to have

a terrific erect on the club as a
whole, nor is this a knock at his
successors George Ratterman,

Babe Parilli and Tommy O'Con-

neil. It was simply that, in six

years as the whip-snapper of the

Brown attack, Graham bad con convinced
vinced convinced every one of the Browns

that he was the man who made

them go.
Ratterman. before his injury.

and Parilli and O'ConneO all have

made a valiant effort to flu the

gap. They' were tackling an impos
sible task simply because they did

n't have the team's confidence

that, like Graham, they could
spark the impossible.
Slowed Down By Age
"Age Is slowing them down and,
with it, the; no longer have the
ability to bounce back from the
bruising play which is a pr6 foot foot-balr
balr foot-balr trademark." explains one

coach who would not permit use

of his identity.
So the combination is lowering

the boom on the Browns and ac

centing the fact that the most

valuable man in pro football to
day is a versatile offensive quar
terback. Lit.

the nro oremium now Is on

quarterbacks who can 'pass with
even a fair resemblance to' Otto.
Which means that two of the
prime pro prospects are PunfujB'i
Len Dawson and Stanford's John
Brodie. ...
But in ths Interim. It har be be-fairlv
fairlv be-fairlv Evident that at long

lasose. Browns "Is dead."

ami k k )
... liaKaaaBM IK atattaV
HaV tBB
B m aflaaaBaaaaaaH
Bjs wM ffM aauflaaaaaauean I
wK ImnHI

WANT ADS

1 wrssTrTS?

CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!

SALON ALEX'S BEAUTIES The team sponsored by Salon Alex speak for iteir ,,. h.
Ee,u V Bux"m' capt' Ev'1 "K m."MS ?d"0g

Few Injuries In Pro Football
But One Dozen Stars Victims

By EARL WRIGHT

There have been relatively few
serious injuries in the National

Football League so fart his sea

son but the victims include nearly

a dozen top players.

BUSY VILLAGE
OLD STURBRIDGE VILLAGE,
Mass. (UP) During the past
year, more than 165,000 persons
from all parts of the world have
visited this re-created New Eng England
land England villase. The old homes, shops

and mills were brought together

from various part? of New Eng England
land England to show how people lived in
the late 18th and early 19th century.

I-l J IS VI foul line ahead of the bail.

I r..U. 1 II si n that It mal th.hmilpr

Faker 1 snouia aim -ior peaeci, penau-
; Slot Machinti .Ay v lum-straight armswtg, releasing
fft9 the ball as the upwing begins
Bar Service fc I with the thumb comhg out first.
faiia WfE Here are two maj faults:
. wab l Starting with we ball be-
! yyVtik. hind the body, causiiil a sidearm
i v tikyAvm or roundhouse rofl.
CU-dNMT&ZlKJ 2- Letting the ball let too far
r 1 lafrr' a3& Ctl out from the body, elusing you
MWm Jjr yY".' to point the ball in tolhe left.
1 111 11 J NEXT: Carmen Salno dis-
: "' cusses the follow threurh.

Smoothness, flavour and fragrance are aaEaal

iiHt(. wll unrforttiinri hv tVi trn MS

, nzri?-zzrm 1

judge of this superb Scotch Whisky... -flbV 9 .- E

Have you tried It? r4i'"fl" ''mJpMT Mlfe

fistrtbn(nr! romn.inia CYRNOS. ft. 4. Pnlnn Panl

The Baltimore Colts. Cleveland

Browns, Pittsburgh Steelers, Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia Eagles and Washington

Kcdskins nave lost the most key
players.
GeOrge Shaw, Baltimore's fine
second-year quarterback, was put
on the 30-day injured reserve list
last .week with a knee injury and
won't play again until late in the
campaign,
Ratterman Sidelined
George Ratterman, Cleveland's
No. 1 'aAiSirterbatk, is sidelined
with-a -knee injury and may miss

tne rest of the season. Don Colo,
team captain, saw little action in
the club's first three games be-

causii of an Army injury.

Lynn Chandnols, leading scorer

for the Pittsburgh Steelers, suf

fered a shoulder iniurv aeainst

Cleveland list Sunday that will

sideline him for the rest of the

campaign. Marv Matuszak. one of

Pittsburgh's top linebackers, win
be out three or four weeks with
a shoulder injury received in that

game.

Bill Stribbng, Philadelphia Eagle

offensive end, broke a leg bone
list Sunday playing against the

iew xorx uianis ana win miss

most of the remaining games.
Bobby Thomason, No. 1 Eagle sig-

Marion Offers Self
As New 'Big Name'

Manager Candidate

NEW YORK. Nov. 2 -(UP-

Marty Marion offered himself as

a new "big name" candidate to.,
manage the Cleveland Indians to today
day today a few hours after Leo Duroch Duroch-er
er Duroch-er bowed out of the picture.
At the same time, Kerby Far-

rell the man who seemed to

have the job "locked up" a month
ago and may still wind up with
it was unanimously acclaimed
the American Association's man manager
ager manager of the year.
Marion, who resigned after a
stormy session with Chicago White
Sox officials last week, announced
he would be "interested" In talkt
ins to Cleveland General Manatfor

Hank Greerbere about th vamnt

job. Marion's statement came
shortly after Greenberg's an announcement
nouncement announcement that Durocher could
no longer be considered a candi

date.

Marlon disclosed m St. LniiU

that he already had a "feeler"

from Greenbere. He said he

planned to discuss the job With

ureenoerg wit that no time or
plaee had yet been set. Marion
already has been succeeded at
Chicago by Al Lopez-the mad

who started the coast-to-coast fu furor
ror furor by resigning as the Indians
pilot at the close ofthe campaign.
The 43-year bid Farrell. mean

while, was unanimously voted the;
manager of the vear in th A A

by the league's basiball writers;-

He led the Indianapolis Indians to
the pennant, play-off title and to
the Little World Series nrnwn over

Rochester of the International

League.
The New York Giants, who have

been unusually active so far this

winter, mred x-Yankee star Tom Tom-my
my Tom-my Henrioh as a third base coach

and an instructor for their weak
hitters. Henrich. Who has heen nut

of baseball since 1951, had an op

portunity to see the Giants at
close range when he substituted

for ailing TV announcer Frank

Arisen during the lnt two. month

nal-caller, is nursing an ankle in

jury.

Lebaron Hampertd

Eddie Lebaron, Washington's top
quarterback, has been hampered
by injuries but the club suffered
its worst blows when Vic Jano
wicz, No. 2 scorer in the league
last year, and quarterback Al
Dorovv were hurt in automobile
crashes. Janowicz will miss the
entire campaign and Doros is just
now rounding into form.
The Lions (5-0) defend the

league's only perfect record
against the Forty-Niners (1-4) Sun Sunday
day Sunday at San Francisco. The Lions
are picked to wirt because of their
strong defensive pratoon.
The other selections for Sun?
day's games with won-lost records
in parentheses: Bears (4-1) over
Rams (1-4) at Los Angeles; Car Cardinals
dinals Cardinals (4-1) over Eagles (2-3) at
Chicago; Giants (M) over Steel

ers (2-3) at Pittsburgh; Packers
2-3) over B. iwns (1-4) at Milwau Milwaukee.
kee. Milwaukee. There are only five games this
week because the Colts-Redskins
game at Baltimore was switched
to Dec. 23.

Today Encanto .35 .20
Deborah Kerr in
"THE KING AND I"
In Cinemascope 55!
Plus: "LIVING SWAMP"

Today IDEAL .25 .15
Rock Hudson In
"NEVER SAY GOODBYE",
Dale Robertson in'
"A DAY OF FURY"

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet
. Arrives
New Orleans Service CrirtobeJ
"LEON" Nov. 5
"YAQUE" Nov. "7
"LEMPA" s Nov. 1
"ULUA" Nov. l
"MORAZAN"' Nov. it
"SANTO CERRO" Dec. S

( A1m Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargt
' 1 '
New York Service "2SS
"HERED1A" Novo
"CIBAO" Nov2B
"JUNIOR" Nov. 1
A Steamer Nov. 28
"CHOLUTECA" NT'ffi"
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES PRO

CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOAl

T new iora ana Return ;..ziv.vv
Te Im Angeles and San Franeisee and
Returning from Let Angeles HUM
To Seattle sad Return Hffl.lt
. r .i i i i i mi .I n i
TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMAS

THIS IS IMPORTANT
TO BOXHOLDERS OF ANCON C.Z. POST OFFICE

who now receive their Service Bill by mtfil from Cio Panameno de
Fuerza y Luz at that point.
Due to the fact that Ancon C.Z. P.O. will close January l, 1957,
Cia. Panamena de Fuerza y Luz will need new mailing addresses of
qll customers who now receive their service bills at that place.
Please take care of this urgent matter as quickly as
possible to avoid confusion or misunderstandings latr
When you get your new address advise the Company by letter
P.O. Box 659, Panama, R. of P.

6ia. Panamciia de Vuerza y jCuz

2J

m
if

,

season. --



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4. Iftfl
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR ADT14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Remits!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR ACENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
m
LIBRERIA PRECIADO
T Street Ne. U
AgtnciM Internal, dt Publicacionsa
LOURDES PHARMACY
1U La Carrasqailla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. U" Street
MORRISON
4th of Jul? Ave. A J St
LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Tlvell Ne 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS AlNIDOS
141 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX
1M Central Atom
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J Fee. de la Oeaa Ave. Ne. 41
FOTO DOMY
inla Areeeaaeew Ave. and S3 SL
FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
M Street No. U
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Ferque Lefevre 7 Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via Fame la
MINIMUM
; FOR
12 WORDS
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
No. S Lottery I
CASA ZALDO
Central Ave. U
NOVEDADES ATHIS
Via Espana Ave.

pagi near

COMMERCIAL &

PROFESSIONAL
INSURANCE
(ALL KINDS)
JIM RIDGE
Phone Fanm. MW!
Writs Box L. Balboa. C 2,.
Hours 8 to H. 1:80 to
Saturdays 0 a.m. to noon.
After hours Pan 8-7050
Educational, Life.
Automobile.. Fire, etc
CANAL SONS POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
- OIL C. I. FAIKtOA. D O S.
TeL Mill rnum
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, $. A
Packer. Shipper.
Phone, 2-2451 2.2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Cla.se. dally
3 t. 5 a m Phone 2-2451
er by appointment.
HI-FI RECORDS
classic, popular and tacs
AGENCIAS DIAZ
,J1 Street No. -A Tel. 8-1596
I'T r. 1 it N.AA
open umii 4 ;w
r-
Tho .ecret of bio ll a treat dis discovery
covery discovery of French sciinc.
; "Apidtrm" Royal Jelly
I A concentrated lupei (ooding
product of wondertul vitaimnf
properti..
AQINCIAS LATINO AMERICA AMERICA-MAS
MAS AMERICA-MAS CANOANIDO Y CIA. LTDA.
t. 0. Box 421$ Phone 3-488
Panama, R. P.
CANAL ZONE LADIES
Do you have gray hair?
it s tuctun ...
tk It s Ulamorous .
fflj' "COME ALIVE GRAY"
maae just iot you.
Y.M.C.A. Beauty Salon
Tel. 2-3677.
Mine Detector Does
Finding For Driver
And Signals Others
,,' A mounted detector which auto automatically
matically automatically stops a ieej on approach
ihg a land mine has been devised
by the Corps of Engineers at Fort
Bel voir, Va.
The mine-detector swoops a 6 6-foot
foot 6-foot path directly in front of the
jeep but can easily be moved to
either side. Dashboard controlt
permit manipulation of the ap apparatus
paratus apparatus by driver or passenger,
the Engineer research and de development
velopment development laboratories said.
The search coil, protected by a
waterproof, rubber-coated plywood
box, is kept at constant height a a-bove
bove a-bove the ground by three skid-caster
wheels supporting a fibreglass
carriage assembly.
Whan the coll passes ever a
mine, the jeep is stepped instant instantly
ly instantly by a spring triggered hydroul-
' laally operated piston which dls dls-engage,
engage, dls-engage, the clutch and set' the
"' brakes.
"'A mtr mounted on the indi
cator panel indicates the presence
if a mine. A system of lights, also
located on the panel, cnanges irom
to green ana a signal is re-
M through earpnones worn Dy
he driver.
,incTr- Hntortnr and rnrriaee as-
l IV uvb-ww. --
sembly weigh about 700 pounds
are carried in racus on uie
I nr r of the ieen when not
U8e, tha Engineers saw.
' ' TWO HALF CENTURIES
SALT LAKE CITY CUP) -When
Mr. and Mrs. William R
Caftrell anfl Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
HV Hemsley, married in a double
ceremony here in 1906, celebrated
their 50th wedding anniversaries
recently, Bishop John M. Whit Whit-acker
acker Whit-acker of the Latter-Day Saints
Church, who performed the cere ceremony
mony ceremony told reporters: "I remem-

.m

ew

. her telling these four people 50
years ago that they should expect
,i happiness to come from above
"Jand that only f-.'..inn I
vom from below." Whitaeker it
pow 83.

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALE: Bed., chain, 1947
Plymouth, washer, blind, ditti ditties,
es, ditties, etc. Miller, 0599-0 Biyano,
Anton.
FOR SALE: Rattan chaisa
lounge, sottoe, 3 chain, I end
table, 1 mahogany bar, w6
.fool.. 116 Morgan St., Balboa.
LOST & FOUND
LOST: Dark brown Siamoto
malt cat, blue eyti, red toiler.
Name "Fo Fo." Lost Coco Solo.
Phono Coto Solo 712 or 555
FOR SALE: Household furni furniture,
ture, furniture, complete. House 23 It,
Contracton Arta, Curandu. Tel Tel-ephone
ephone Tel-ephone 3210 until 4 p.m.

Juvenile Prisoner Learns To Read

Under CZ
Thanks .to a rehabilitation
program set up by the Canal
Zone police, an 11 -year-old
Panamanian boy who recently
completed a 90-day sentence in
tne prison at Gatun is now able
to read and write.
The Panama Canal Review
carries the following report:
He not only learned to read
and write during the 90, days he
spent in jail, out ne also was
taught the rudiments of gar gardening
dening gardening and carpentering. Police
hope that he has gained enough
interest and skill in these new
projects so that he will continue
after he leaves Gatun.
"The idea of securlna the
services of a tutor for the young
delinquent sent to .Gatun to
serve sentences originated when
it was discovered that the 11-
year-old, a resident of colon,
had never attended school.
Deducing that possibly this
was one of the reasons that
the young prisoner had five
counts of petit larceny in his
disfavor, Cant. E. S. Sh'pley,
Cristobal Police District Com Commander,
mander, Commander, asked for heln from
the Latin American Elemen Elementary
tary Elementary School In Chagres.
Mrs. Elouise Small, who teach
es in chagres, volunteered her
services and proceeded to in
struct not only the younest
prisoner, but to tutor two other
older prisoners and hrine them
up to date in their school work.
She has manaeed to accom
plish this by etvlng a few hours
of her own time each Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, afternoon following Her
regular duties at the Chagres
school. During this period she
bears their lessons and elves
them homework for the coming
week and everv so often elves
';hem an examination or an a a-blllty
blllty a-blllty test.
The books used are bein fur furnished
nished furnished by the fnal Zone School
Division. Roth the Police and
Mrs. Small report that the sys system
tem system Is worklne lust fine.
By the end of 90 davs of in instruction,
struction, instruction, the youngest prison prisoner
er prisoner was doing good first erade
work and the others had kept
up in the fifth and sxUi
grades.
The other part of the rehabi rehabilitation
litation rehabilitation urogram Is being carried
out by the police with some help
from local religious and frater
nal organizations and an occa occasional
sional occasional assist in the way of fruit
trees or equipment from compa
nies in the canal zone.
Gardening, which the boys
tackle with ereat eusto, is done
under the direction of Ruben
Cohen, a police guard who has
been with the Canal Zone po police
lice police since, 1938.
Cohen has a super green
thumb and a way with the
boys. The three of them now
have the garden producing
onions, tomatoes, cucumbers,
and various other green vege vegetables
tables vegetables while, a short distance
away, there are lime and or orange
ange orange trees, plantain, bananas,
pa nay as, and avocados.
The veeetables and fruit sup supplement
plement supplement the prison diet of both
the boys and women prisoners.
The carpentry shop Is another
natural for the young prisoners.
unaer tne guidance of Set.
George A. Martin, officer-in-charge,
the boys are producing
all sorts of things from wooden
lawn furniture to a collection of
gaily-painted wooden tovs which
are to be sent to the children in
Gatun lake District at Christ Christmas
mas Christmas time.
At present,, the tools used in
the workshon are not too elab elaborate,
orate, elaborate, but the police hope to
improve on this situation as
soon as it 's possible to install
power-tools.
With the installation of more
equipment, the boys will be able
to manufacture other simD'e
Items of furniture. Thes. prod
uces wim or? son fri tre pro pro-reds,
reds, pro-reds, air e.r.t of th nr'r-i-nlb
baa been deducted will be
placed to their credit in a fund

FOR SALE
Automobiles

FOR SALI: 1950 Buick Headmaster-Riviera,
good tires, radio,
lot of extra., excellent trans transportation.
portation. transportation. Phono Balboa 2913,
Heuia 1541. S, Mango Street.
FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, excellent condition $1175.
Call Albrook 6127.
FOR SALE: 1953 Buick Road Road-master
master Road-master 4 -door V-8, power steer steering,
ing, steering, brakes, window., teats.
Many other extras, perfect con condition.
dition. condition. Rodman 3331, Sgt.
Grim.ley.
FOR SALE New Jersey or direct
C. Z. delivery, new 1956 Buick
4-door hardtop. Dynaflow, radio,
ww tiros. Smoot & Paredes.
which will be given them after
The nar.nn m-l
yX luVi Will I1CVC1
have a large prisoner population
o wji uapacny Demg y DOys
and 18 women.
Juveniles sent to serve sen sentences
tences sentences there are delinquents
under 16 years of age who
nave long records of repeated
offenses.
Situated nn a small kill v.
- mil wiiai-
ln sight of the Panama Canal,
the prison is a cool and airy ce cement
ment cement building which is kept
spotlessly clean through the ef efforts
forts efforts of the prisoners themselves
under the Hrp.finn r
---w MMVVViUU ui vXIC
guards and the supervision of
Health and cleanliness, the
police believe, are alsoj among

Rehabilitation

Russia Bows Low To Tito?;
Withdrawal Eyed That Way

NEW VflPV Va TTTIV
Russia's offer to consider the
withdrawal of its troops from Po Poland,
land, Poland, Hungary and Romania looks
like an enormous concession to
only satellites, according to the
Soviet government, in which Rus-
clan ttiAAn. AJ i
uuupa aire siauonea.
That flV nr mav nM K t
. r aawi, vi 11 VIC
It was reported, in the early days
oi tne -Hungarian revolt, that Rus Russia
sia Russia WaS mnvino in Irnnn, Inn
Czechoslovakia. There certainly
are a numoer oi soviet troops in
Albania, though they most prob probably
ably probably are "advisers" and not mem members
bers members of organized units. There are
aavisers also in Bulgaria.
There are about 420,000 Russians
troops in East Germany Rut thsv
were not covered by the Soviet
oner, ine troops in East Germany
are Classed as nnrlinntinn tnuiu
because no peace treaty has been
signed Detwcen itussla and Ger Germany.
many. Germany. It may be assumed, in exam

"BIGGER THAN LIFE"
A Dynamic New Twist In Movie Movie-Production
Production Movie-Production on Wednesday at the
BELLA VISTA

aVik. ;dl

James Mason doubles as producer and star in "BIGGER
THAN LIFE" the shocking story of a handful of hope that
became a fistful of hell in his dramatic and timely presen presentation
tation presentation of the dangers that lurk in the misuse of a "wonder
drug" such as cortisone, Barbara Rush and Walter Matthau
are co-starred in the 20th Century Fox Cinemascope vehicle
which opens here on Wednesdav at th BEIXA VISTA
Theatre. ,r...rV. ;.

cllaNEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. CZ.
rOK SALE
Miscellaneous
AMATEURS. ATTENTION:- A
complete tet of Beam Antennas
for tale, cheap, including Balun
Coil and 72 Ohm Coax.; con con-sitting
sitting con-sitting of one Four Element Ten
Meter; one Throe Element Fif Fifteen
teen Fifteen Motor and one Four Bit
ment Twenty Meter Beam All in
good condition. 2610-A Cocoli
or Balboa 2-1571.
FOR SALE: National RHO-50-T
communitationt receiver with
eoilt A.B.C.D., excellent condi condition
tion condition $225. House 23 52-A, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Flats. Sat. & Sun. after 2
p.m.
Program
the bnnortant lessnn in ha
learned.
The Canal Zone Police feel
that the work being done at Ga Gatun
tun Gatun these days is only part of
the job of rehabilitation.
After the boys leave the pris prison
on prison the police do all they can to
assist them to conltinue in
school and keep up with their
newly-acquired skills, in this
connection they have received
the support of the Panama po police.
lice. police. The fact that the boys have
all taken a keen interest. In the
projects and studied their
scnooi lessons diligently once
they were triven an nnnnrfnnifw
and full tummies is probably
tne nest indication that the
program is a success, they gay.
ining the Soviet offer, that the
Moscow government never makes
any big-hearted gesture in good
faith.
If Russia is ready to pull its
trOOOS nut nf (hp throo
-- wyuiuca
sneri fieri anH 11 mav ho Um
-I no vuci
ciii(iuaiiie!i me nisioric import importance
ance importance of the Polish and Hungarian
revolts against Moscow domina-
uuiriiiiduun.
There is one obvious "gim "gimmick"
mick" "gimmick" hnwover in tha nftar ,hi.k
, ..v. ... ... VU VV111V.1I
the Soviet government made Tues-
J .... :L(
"The Soviet crnvernment ic
ready to examine with the other
sociausr countries which are par participants
ticipants participants in the Warsaw Treaty
the Question of the Soviet trnnnc
stationed on the territory of the
aoove-mentioned countries' (Po (Poland,
land, (Poland, Hungary and Romania), the
statement says.
It adds that "the stationing of
troons of one member state nf tha
Warsaw Treaty on the territory of
another member state of the War Warsaw
saw Warsaw Treaty takes place on the

RESORTS

PHILLIPS Oceanaide Cettaeet,
Santa Clara, lea 435, Bilbo..
Phone Panama 3-1177, Ctitte Ctitte-bal
bal Ctitte-bal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and laree
beach home. One mil past Ca Ca-ino.
ino. Ca-ino. Phone I el boa 1166.
virion Ottered
I
POSITIONS OFFERED for 5 Army
Servieo Club a.ti.tant directori,
temporary, on Atlantic and Paci Pacific
fic Pacific tide, women, preferably tin tin-tie,
tie, tin-tie, United Statet citi.en. Pref Preference
erence Preference given to applicant with
education and experience in re recreation.
creation. recreation. Apply Staff Service
Club Director, Phono Clayton
5203.
Large U.S. manufacturer opening
tale, offic in Panama City need,
a ttenofrapnorclork. Require Requirement.:
ment.: Requirement.: Shorthand, dictaphone,
German trantlationt. Airmail
application to D. F. Pfeiffer. 999
South Broadway, Denver, Colo Colorado,
rado, Colorado, U.S.A., outlining your work
experience and oducational
background. Include your phone
number, addrou and date when
you would b available for work.
State .alary requirement.. Inter Interview
view Interview will bo tcheduled for No November
vember November 23 rd.
Largo U.S. manufacturer openine
uie office in Panama City need,
two export tola corropondntt
and an accountantbookkeeper
24-35 year of ago, with good
knowledge of English. One sale,
corretpondent must also know
German. A knowledge of automo automotive
tive automotive and induttrial rubber prod products
ucts products would bo helpful. Some en engineering
gineering engineering background preferable.
The accountantboo k k o o p e r
should bo capable of handling an
accounting letup including clos closings,
ings, closings, preparation of statements,
profit and loss statement, and
balance sheets and perform cer certain
tain certain other general office func functions
tions functions Airmail application to D.
F. Pfoiffor. 999 South Broadway.
Denver, Colorado, U.S.A., out outlining
lining outlining your work experience and
educational background. Include
your phone number, addrou and
date when you would be avail available
able available for work. State talarv re requirement.
quirement. requirement. Interviews will bo
scheduled for November 23rd.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment for G.l.'s, screened, on,
two bedrooms. Call 3-4818, 7-9
a.m.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION, G. 1.1 Ju.t built
modem furnished apartment., I,
2 bedroom., hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Apartment. El
Cangrejo, Alberto Navarro St.
For information Phono 3-1912.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
2 bedroom., G.I. intpected; fur fur-nithod
nithod fur-nithod $80, unfurnished $70.
Jetode Fabrega Avo. No, 16.
FOR RENT: 3 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living and dining room,
two porches, kitchen, hot water,
maid't room, 3 aervice, garage.
44th and Colombia Street. No.
44-17, Bella Vlata. Information:
Apartment, Souta Building.
basis: of an agreement wmk ii
its participants and n only with
the agreement nf that &,at ATI the
territory of which, at its request,
mese troops are stationed. .'
All of Russia's seven satellites,
includine East Germanv ir
members of the Warsaw Alliance
formed as a retort to the Allied
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza
tion.
There is no doubt that Poland
and Hungary want Russian troops
to get out. The East German pun-
pet government does not, of
course.
Suppose Russia summoned a
meeting of the Warsaw Alliance
countries and some of them de
manded that Russia keep its
troops where they are? Would
Russia earnestly try to talk them
out of that stand, or would it re reluctantly
luctantly reluctantly agree that the time for
evacuation has not come?
However, the Soviet offer goes
farther than the military sphere.
It, provides for a re-examination
of Russia's economic relations
with the satellites. In this connec
tion, the Soviet government men
tioned the 20th congress of the
Russian Communist Party last
February, at which Nlkita S.
Khrushchev made his astonishing
denunciation of Josef Stalin and
paved the way for the surge of
Titoism the demand for inde
pendent Communism which has
swept over Eastern Europe.
Thus, it may be repeated, what whatever
ever whatever the exact motive the Soviet
government has in making its of offer
fer offer at this time, it certainly is
tasking a further retreat from its
dictatorship over the satellites.
SALVAGED
WATERBURY. Conn.- (UP)
Several weeks after Douglas
Black reported -K "- sto'"n
it was found in minus S10
still contain Ku iu a secret

compartment.

Help Wanted

WANTED; Thoroughly experi experienced
enced experienced housekeeper-cook-laun-dres.
for American couple Apply
at Apartment No. 4, 21 Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da 10, La Cresta. Phono 3-0 1 10.

TV Emcee Commutes Between
Beauty And Beastly Problems

By WILLIAM EWALD
NEW YORK, Nov. 4 (UP)-Bob
Russell commutes between beauty
and beastly problems.
Russell is the emcee of "Stand
up arid be Counted," a CBS-TV
afternoon offering which airs and
tries to solve the perplexing sit
uations that face ordinary citi
zens.
He also is owner and creator of
a firm called Pagent Productions,
inc., an outfit devoted .to the beau beauty
ty beauty contest business.
"I've ecn involved in beauty
contests for a long time," explains
Russell. "Back in 1940, I emceed
the 'Miss America' pagent and the
next, year they appointed me di
rector. I stayed there for 11 pa
geants.
"For the past five years, I've
directed the music and lyrics and
done the emceeing for the 'Miss
universe' contest. And last year,
I was invited to emcee the "Miss
World' thing in Great Britain
Russell, a former actor, singer
and disk jockey, stepped into
'Stand Up And Be Counted" six
months ago, when CBSTV launch launched
ed launched the daily 20-minute show.
"What I like about this show
la that we don't touch on maud maud-lirt
lirt maud-lirt problem.," said Russell,
"You know, disoatot and tob
.tuff and we-need financial financial-.tuff
.tuff financial-.tuff and we-need financial financial-help.
help. financial-help. "We present people who find
themselves at a kind of crossroads
people who need to talk out their
problems to other people. We u
courage our audience to give ad advice
vice advice right on the spot."
The audience, Russell has found,
generally votes for a conservative
solution. "Generally, the men are
more conservative than the wom women.
en. women. There are some problems,

il xkggaaaagaaaatg-'i5 r9r9l gg
Jr Masterpiece of the
I Distiller's Art
Maid
IcJtch whisky Qr
, j Distributors
I CIA CYRNOS. S. A. i

" '-- ini'---''! i n.1.1 mil. i ii! Cnittt..-,

FOR SALE
Boats & Motors

FOR SALE:1950 L-h.ad Lin-
s M,m 0vld and in
A-l condition, ready to run.
Suitable for boot installation.
MtorooK BO-1 101.
things usually dealing with love,
domestic affairs, in which women
offer quite bold measures," ob observed
served observed Russell.
A city girl who hesitated to mar marry
ry marry a farmer was advised to go a a-head
head a-head by the audience and she did.
A 17-year-old boy, slated for mili military
tary military service, wanted to get mar
ried despite the objections of his
mother. Again, the audience gave
the go-ahead signal and the boy's
mother finally went along.
On the other hand, a bus driv driver
er driver who liked his work, but whose
wife wanted him to retire on a
small pension, was advised by the
majority to keep his job. An elder elderly
ly elderly woman who wanted to put her
life savings into a boarding house
also was toutei off. On another
telecast, the audience also put it itself
self itself on record as backing a parent
who wanted td spank his child on
occasion.
"I guess what I've learned from
this show is that we're a pretty
sentimental pdople arid that's as it
should be. Wef re against risk, but
we re also prdtty forward looking.
I find myself taking sides al
most always in these problems.
But, of courst, I don't say any
thing. I'm strictly non-partisan a
WRONG
ARTMENT

DEI

MADISON Wis. -(UP) A
Madison poiceman moved to a
job with th fire department be because
cause because the nlice are getting too
scientific.
The deparpent decided to give
"personalitytests" to see how its
men adjustfl to their beats. The
policeman-trned-fireman took the
test. His f rsonaiity score?
The test found "he hated to ar arrest
rest arrest peoplf".

FOR RENT
Houses

FOR MNT-Furnirt.d chalet,
2 bedroom., living room, maid't
,0,',Prc"' Telephone
pretty good habit I picked up
long time ago from emceeing to
many beauty contests."
Anthony Perkins
Gets Prize Acting
Assignment For '57
HOLLYWOOD Nov. 4. Anthor.y
Perkins, Hollywood's most im important
portant important film discovery of 1956,
has, just been awarded the prize
acting assignment of 1957.
The handsome young actor hat
been set t oco-star with Sophia
Loren, Italian beauty, in "Desire
Under the Elms." a Don Hart.man
production for. Paramount, 'ha
siuaio nas announced.
Delbert Mann, of "Marty" fame
will direct the Eucrene iVNp i 1 1
classic, Hartman's first indepen independent
dent independent production since' resigning
his post as Paramount's executive
producer last February. I Irwin
Shaw is writing the screenplay of
the flim which goes before the
VistaVision cameras next March.
The picture is the third impor important
tant important property announced for
Young Perkins in the past few
weeks. Hollywood's most in-de,
mand actor, he was previously an announced
nounced announced for "Tin Star," Perlberg Perlberg-Seaton
Seaton Perlberg-Seaton production in which he
will co-star with Henry Fonda,
and. "Joev." filmizatian of the te
levision hit.
Under contract to Paramount,
Perkins recently completed big
first solo starring role in "The
Jim Piersall Story," an assign assignment
ment assignment he undertook a few weeks
after completing "The Lonely
Man" with Jack Palance.



mn

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

won

ampoo

PAGE HIHI

wl tu id)

omens

World

areS

ieautu Secretd

a

m

Fake chicnons need shampooing as much as the real ones do. it

done in lukewarm sudsy water. Chignons should dry away fronr

heat. Having one to wear and one to wash is a food idea.

LOTS of girls play a double role
by keeping their hair moderately
short and wearing a fake chig chignon.
non. chignon. Once upon a time, this was
an expensive purchase but today,
chignons made of the artiticial fi fiber,
ber, fiber, dynel, are modestly priced.

For most girls who want to wear
them it is practical to own two:
one to wash and one to wear.
Because they can darken e e-nouh
nouh e-nouh to stop matching the natur natural
al natural hair, chignons should be kept
clean by washing.
First remove any pins and
brush the piece to loosen dirt and
film. Fill a washbasin with warm
water and lots of suds. Gently

swish the hairpiece up and down

through the suds. Take care to a

voidprolonged soaking of the base
to which hair is attached. Rinse
suds out gently under running

lukewarm water.
Place the hairpiece on a clean
bath towel to dry at room temper temperature.
ature. temperature. Don't dry near heat. Gent

ly blot away excess moisture by
patting the chignon with a towel.
Once the hair is dry, comb it
gently with a wide-toothed comb,

against a firm surface. The side

of the washbasin is good for this.
To set the hair, start at the stitch stitched
ed stitched edge, roll it up and pin it.
Once" it is shaped, pin a fine hair
net over it to hold it in place.

jpreiied jpowder
s4iJ.6 (jroominp

PRESSED poweder is rapid be becoming
coming becoming an indispensable aid to

well-groomed women. It's not ade

quate for every use, but it's per

feet for the pocketbook. It can't
open and sji'l powder all through
other belongings and it doesn't
dust up when opened iir puBRc. It
also doesn't put sprays of poder
on the shoulders and collar. For
all of these reasons, many women

find it the perfect away-from-home
powder
New from a we.ll known manu manufacturer
facturer manufacturer is a pressed powder com compact,
pact, compact, complete with mirror. The
powder is a combination of pow powder,
der, powder, creamy foundation and an in ingredient
gredient ingredient designed to hold moisture
in the skin. The maker had add added
ed added his popular sent to the pow powder.
der. powder. To go with it, the manufacturer
offers an indelible lipstick. These
two come together in a special
presentation, in harmonizing co colors.
lors. colors. New for fall is a pressed pow powder
der powder compact and lipstick. The
maker uses hit p o p u l a r fra fragrance
grance fragrance in the powder.

...

j
aam Ml H wm Sttltb .aB H

I

. I il iJ

i fS j

a

Since she makes her living from her hands, as a hand model,
Geraldine Hanning takes every grooming and health precaution
she can to protect her livelihood. Every morning (left) she
drlrfks an envelope of plain gelatin, dissolved in her juice. To
this she attributes the hardness of her nails. Twice a week (top
center), she manicures her nails. She selects gloves (middle

center) for maximum fit, keeps them spotless. Everv night,
before going to sleep (bottom center), Miss Hanning massages
her hands while holding them up. This keeps veins inconspicuous.
She is careful always to wear rubber gloves (right) when work-i
tag in water, to avoid chapping. She keeps a pair in the kitchen,
one in the bathroom. Healthy, handsome hands are the result.

Gift wrap expert Lucille Lille displays some of the package
decorations which can be fashioned by the homemaker once
she gets the "hang" of it. Box in foreground is wrapped as a
wedding gift; at right is noinsettia-decked Christmas package,
and at left Is another Christmas wrap which features a star of
cellulose drinking straws.

s4dds

amour

raomna

I I o

New for fall Is a pressed pow powder
der powder compact and lipstick. The
maker uses his popular frag fragrance
rance fragrance in the powder.

California Student's Wife
Entertains With Cury

BEAUTIFUL hands have been
celebrated for years as important
attributes of a beautiful woman.
Yet most women who do laundry,
dishes and care for babies, or who
pound typewriters, know how dif difficult
ficult difficult it is to have beautiful nails
and hands.
Hints on keeping hands and nails
pretty come from a woman who
makes her living from her hands,
as a hand model. Miss Geraldine
Hanning, who also acts and sings,
is probably the owner of moat of
those fovely bands you see in ads
and over televisions.
Miss Hanning has no unfair ad advantage
vantage advantage over any other homemak

er. She does ner own aisnes ana

iano almost every day. Far from her own hands because she finds

keeping her hands on a velvet

cushion she makes them do all the

housework and then go out and
earn the bread and butter.
Her first tip is on keeping the
nails hard and strong. For several
years she's been drinking an" en envelope
velope envelope of plain gelatin in a glass

of Orange juce each morning. To

this treatment she attributes nails
that are so hard they almost nev never
er never break, even though they're kept
profertionaly long.
She" massages her hands with
mineral oil each day to keep the
skin soft. She also finds that the
mineral oil counteracts the drying

eixect oi ponsn remover. Miss

laundry. She types and plays the Hanning, incidentally, manicures

it necessary to do the polish over

twice a week and she can't spare
the time for a salon.
Each night, after she gets in
bed, Miss Hanning holds her hands
high in the air and massages
them, in the manner of putting on
gloves, working down from the
fingertips and on the arms. This,
she finds keeps veins inconspicu inconspicuous
ous inconspicuous and the hands supple.
She is a devotee of the rubber
glove. She never works in water
withouVwearing a pair. This has
prevented the development of rash rashes
es rashes or chapping, either of which
would put her out of work as a
model.

She also keeps an economy-sized she says

dispenser of hand lotion by the
kitchen sink and uses it after each
dish workout. She feels there's no
excuse for a woman not doing
this, since the squirt bottles are
easy to manage without removal
from the shelf.
Her hands are graceful, a prod product
uct product of dance and stage training.
They attract attention through
their grace and good color. She
doesn't wear jewelry or flap her
hands through the air -unnecessarily.
She feels this is Important to
woemn who have trouble knowing
what to do with their hands, Con Concentrate
centrate Concentrate on the thing you're doing

ana tne grace win come naturally,

nu

0

WOULD you like to know more.ped box, can take a red poinfefj

about the art of wrapping a.gitt so.oecoration at Christmas, or afi

that packages reflect your SKUljter-decked pink or white bui

and cleverness instead of 'icing I it s for a wedding gift,
productions of lumpy paper and! A poinsettia is made of

knotted string? lengths of ribbon, tied in the mid-

Many of us would, judging from die and taped to a thin wire UKfttl

the lecture schedules of experts onlhas been covered with green nit
the Subject and the fact that the bon. A flowerpot for the poinscttias

gift wrap Industry has become an can be made by cutting graduated
estimated 90-mUlion-dollar-a year lengths of ribbon and cellopnana,.

Dusiness.

6

tafUn

NOT ONLY at Christmas all
through the year we!re called upon

to aress up guts for children, birt'i

days, anniversaries and weddings

To get some professional point

ers, I tracked down Lucille Lille,
lecturer on gift wrapping and a

acid supervisor for one of

large gut wrap companies.
Miss Lille bases her tips on the
questions most frequently askej

by emlmne audiences if! ail
parts of the country.

tl.cn taping them together acrosl
the. hark

FLITTER or glitter from th
dime sfore adds professional
snankle to minv nark a ops tiTTTo

'1,11., hmiBka. 1 i 1 1

uiuoiicB I'leai nan aansn

.

Sack )iew She Shoplifts Do Catch Shoplift

II

NEW FLAVOR results when chicken to riven the added seat
of celery soup and sliced stuffed green Xhm. (

By GAYNOR MADDOX.
NIA Pood and Markets Editor

By ALICIA HART
HOW often does a mature wom woman
an woman get a full back view of her herself?
self? herself? Almost never, since it

can't be done with the eyes alone.

But one mature woman did. fne

saw a photograpn oi ner d a c k,

blown up by a home projector to

life size.. Site shuddered. She has

never-admitted her age, but her

oacK told more man ner Dirw ccr

tiftcate.

Her. shoulders were rounded

and thrust forward, like those of

a man suffering from a defeat.

Her general collapsing of bbne in

to bone made her appear shorter

than her shorter sister, who was

standing by her in the picture.

And there, between the shoulder

blades, she could see the begin

nines of her dowager's humr.

The picture was hurried off the

screen by kind friends, but not be

fore this woman learned what she

needed to know. Her front vieiv
was youthful: good bosom, youth youthful
ful youthful coloring, good girdle. But her
back view gave away the truth
she pays a hair stylist, a corse corse-tiere
tiere corse-tiere and a manicurist good mon money
ey money to conceal.
She realized, from this picture,
that a good girdle is a good
friend, but i won't substitue for
good posture. She realized that
tinted hair is a help, but it won't
mako up. for standing like an old,

old woman, hhe realized that her

exercises have kept her fig a r e
firm, but that her hunched over

position for work was taking its

ion.

' BtL; BSsH
Wm M

I

mm

Figuring she couldn't coDe with

wnat sne couldn't see, she enroll

ed In a posture exercise class

She learned to sit correctly while

working. The shocking minute

paid off.

ens and clears. Stir in cream and

remaining butter or margarine.
Add chicken. Serve over saffron
rice with canned peanuts, coconut

.rhnnnvri plrv. 2 tahlesDOOns but

tor or marearine. 1 No. 303 can1 and Chutney.

tctnatiMi 2 runs bouillon (2 cubes Saffron Rice

JAN YEAKEL is a busy young plus 2 cups water), 1 tablespoon Two tablespoons butter or mar mar-Woman.
Woman. mar-Woman. Her hnshand. Prank, is an I lemon inire teasDoon salt. 2 tea- graine. 1-2 CUP finely choooed onion

outstanding senior law student at spoons granulated sugar, a dash 1 1-3 cups (3-ounce package) pre-

the university of California in Los of Tabasco, 2 teaspoons Worcester- co;eu nee, i- i-e cups tatree
Angeles. She cares for him, their, shi- l tablespoon cornstarch, 1 chicken breth, teaspoon salt, dash
three small boys and two German tablespoon water, cup light of pepper and pinch of saffron,
shepherd dogs and their ranch cream. 2 tablespoons butter ori Melt butter or margarine and

stvle home in North- Hollywood. I marearine. 3 to 4 cuns cooked or, onion, and saute until tender ftut

one aiso active in riA ana r.ne canned Donea cmcxen.

"Booster" box. tied as if ready

to take home, has a slit in side
toward "shoplifter." While clerk
hunts for something In her size,
Mrs. Dragoti does aivanishing
act with lingerie.

en

i mm m m

SstSfSJiSVSsaaaaWMMiaHBMBValS

To wrap a neat package, says
Miss Lille, cut away excess Daoer

Allow enough in width of paper to

overlap dox two to 'four

f aper should extend oyer ends of
box no more than three-fourths of
the depth of box.

over ribbon edges, then scatteni

imuT on me siiu-namp poiijli, f

Anotner trick is to dm

the s"chy siae oi cellulose or g i

i apes in inner ana secjus

ujchi in a design on the packaf
With colored tae. Or you canici

diamond-shaped ODenlne.,iii.

floops of bows, stick cellulose ts

to me underside and dip in ISA

to get a stunning effect.

LUCILLE ALSO LIKES thOse

inches. i f"e".uea on "special OGiV-

siuii utfcuaeps rnr a rni

'pociaily if the gift itself is 'mofe

practieai man thrilling) lollmbm,'.:

miiaur, uHuuon or uny anir
adds glamor to the narka

le doll shoes on the baby prese;

. . J r, l A 1 A A I

tightly in the center. Som tvoos!""" .wuy "wio tne traveler

of gift ribbon have instructions?."; ll! .couple of. mlniatufe

U ....

Fluffy bows are made by gath

ering loops of ribbon and tying

gift.

or butterflies to the get-wtl

Sometimes the shape of the

on the back of each cardboard roll

IF YOU'RE USINC, a natlorn.

ed oanpr matoh thn i.ikk.i. .L i-

to a color that's in the nattrrn u"'b"- square tpx

not to one that's in he baekWmmH !m :m?naDeF 'etttfa cut ffort-

A Christmas, esnecially t" Sff ,01 W l0OKS le cWs

., me rectangular Dox (hold
ing a man s tie, perhaps) ctke
trimmed up with dots to resemoie
a domino.

A shopping bag is the shoplift shoplifter
er shoplifter s best friend. Mrs. Dragoti,
who's ptid to shoplift the Hess
department stores, shows how
sweater is slipped into bag bag-while
while bag-while clerk is busy.
.. .. : :, : . .'

mruty-and just as effective -to
pick a color scheme and stick to
it. This permits you to buy paper
and ribbon in the large, economy
rolls. And if the color scheme
wnt strictly seasonal, you can
use the leftovers Jor other occa occasions.

The
Lille

trend, according to Miss
is toward two-ton

Pings in such combinations as rile
green and emerald green, r o ya 1

mue and light blue, gold and yel-l

Gold or silver wrnn('

also permit a wtiSZrr?

m . w-w TBiirit sir dr. rn nni- a

tects. For example, a silver-wran- thc j)ox.

AND TO WRAP cylirJda&l
S hnnv tly', ,try this
rut dox end-to on wrong side of
Paper trace edges with pencil.
Draw another circle about TWO
inches larger and cut on pu&r
Circle. CllO in noinf. n.av"ZI.

r u "1."u,,u ine circle and

iu wvjs siae.

tape

'Til An .1 I. ., .....

hid." i.1 !Jne,5nd?r -iH

paper cut. to the

a

exact

of

of

A slit-type pocket or) slltted

coat Is used by "shofllfter''
Mary Dragoti as she lifts per

fume from a cosmetics counter

while saleselerks are busy

talking.

ALLENTOWN, Pa. (NEA) -A whose depredations cost retailers. The first member of her family

Bronx, New York City, home- throught the country a total

maker visits Allentown regularly ofmore than 300 million dollars

to go on a Shoplifting spree witn

the blessing of the Hess Brothers

Department store management.
"f enjoy my work tremen tremendously,"
dously," tremendously," says Mrs. Mary Dragof,

wife of a Bronx locksmith

and mother of a 14 year-old boy

and an 8-year-old girl. "There s

something new to learn every

day and you've got t o rem am at

least one step ahead of tne iast iast-moving,
moving, iast-moving, quick-witted shoplifters
preying on stores throught the

counry.

THAT QUOTATION

to Mrs. Dragoti's successful

"shoolifting" career. She's an

employe in the devices and triqks

snd her iob is to instruct em-

nloves in the devices and tricks

used by shoplifters. Her light-

fingered work in the various de-

annually,, her sense of detection

was responsible for her promo
tion to store detective.

THAT LITTLE BIT of larceny lliceman

mat s said to exist in the best of thai he

ver to worn in tne Held or se security
curity security and law enforcement, Mrs.
Dragoti says that her children
are very proud of her. and that

her boy wants to become a po-

when he grows up so

can follow in the

7effa6ttefhmt
r :
'- 0

us is responsible tor much shop- tion of law enforcement
lifting, according to Mrs. Dragoti, Ji8hed by his mother.

who attributes tne urge in many
cases to thc desire to get some

lung for nothing.

any

age

nch

tradi-

estab-

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE

WHEN Andv was It tn

twice too often, his mother had to

espiain nis tardiness. The boy
she told his third grade teacher!
liked watching TV. Because he
enjoyed it so much, he enjoyed
staying up long past bedtime. In Inevitably,
evitably, Inevitably, this pleasure in late bed bedtime
time bedtime had developed pleasure in late
rising which was making Andy
late for school.

U C L A. Law Wives Association

in ner "idle moments" she gives

mtormai suppers when t h l e r
friends come in for an evening of
pinochle.

Jan must shop carefully and use.

In heavy skillet saute onion,

not browned. Add packaged pre- partments is carried on to test

cooked nee, broth, salt, peppe alertness of personnel if any

green pepper and celery in 2 tabic- and saitron. mix just to moisten all employe catches Mrs. Dragoti in
spoons butter or margarine until rice. Kring quickly to a boil over the act of shoplifting, he or she
tender; Put tomatoes and juice high heat. Cover and remove from receives a reward personally
through food mill or strainer. Add; heat. Let stand 13 minutes. jfrom Max Htss, the. store's presi-
ivifk hnnillnn tn nnlnn. TOMORROW'S DINNER. Tnma Mont

"v,i "V lull VVI wutviio auu VWllk - - -.

Shoplifters can come from

wak of life, can be of any
or race, and whether they're

or poor is seldom a factor, ac-

is the key coring to Mrs. Dragoti.

me greatest offenders are oft often
en often the apparently "good citi citizens,"
zens," citizens," she says, citing statistics to
show tha housewives, lawyers
government employes, students
and even clergymen are among
those who have been caught and
convicted as shoplifters over the
years.
HER COURSE for store em employes
ployes employes emphasizes this point:
"Keep ; our eyes on everyone."
She points out that "shoplifters

will steal anything that's

steal anything mat s not

chick aim easy recipes, ane s.ys 3-4 nour over medium heat stin to-cmcxen curry, sanron nee, pea- in classes, sne wears a mass wj nailed sown and cue thc au-

this one ills the bill: I in lemon juice, salt, sugar, WorcesJ nuts, coconut, chutney, buttered preserve her anonymity. thenticated casp of the rowboat
"". 1 1 (4 Hway) --..,4tershire aud Tabasco. Mix corn" cpnned asparagus, toasted muffins.j Mrs. Dragoti started her de-. that was stolen from a New York
One half cup minced onion, m starch and water; stir into sauce 'orange Chiffon pie, coffee, ten rartrrent store eareer as a tales- City department store not many
cup chopped green pepper, Vx cup Cook, stirring until, misture thick-1 milk. girl. Quick to spot shoplifters years ago.

By BETSY WADE
BABY'S shoes need repairing,
like anyone else's. But Baby, un unlike
like unlike others, doesn't have a second
pair. A possibility is having some someone
one someone leave the shoes off to be re repaired
paired repaired on a rainy day when Baby
can stay indoors, wearing his slip slippers.
pers. slippers. There is feeling in some circles
today that X-raying a child's feet
to fit his shoes is unwise. Other
ways of fitting accurately are a a-vailable.
vailable. a-vailable. One is the foot-print. Suc

cessive prints should show, im improvement,
provement, improvement, if the child wears cor

rective shoes. T T'.'. 1 ; 1

sant efiort on children is
common problem, we could
to work it out in mti

... 1 ...uiUlll

Fwiy instead

0
Is

OUk

gin

m-

thy instead of mutual dlltiSst.
This cult of Dleasur- la VSl.

paraiively recent in Ameri(rfW0.
ther Wise, we'd hav n tUXur..

rhe snivering soldiers of General
Washington's Continental Army
would simply have walked &Mv
from the unpleasantness at Vallev

"ciuiu vi-niunng west.

v uiieers would nave requ

"ii iuaus up navprt -jII

usiinirg to this excuses, Andy's gUr,BteP mJKu i i
teacher felt passionate resentment i?"r!",t55Vfricndl.y- Inst"d.

of his mother's reverence for his
pleasure.
Yet this summer, she herself
spent many weeks studying the

latest metnoi tor making reading

lessons pieasurame to James. In

deed she is continually seeking
nev ways to wheedle porper bed-

iiine irom mm.

ant

mi

HOW fooli-h are parents and

teachers to resent each other to

day, we recall terrified of displeas

ing cnnaren. men trouoie is, we
only see the universal fear's ef

fect on the other fellow.
Parents sep only that teachers
want to spare children the lonely

work of learning to think, to

read and do sums.
Teachers see only that we're a a-fraid
fraid a-fraid of imposing lonely fessons
in promptness, order, perseve-

ance.

accepted the unpleasureable -and
produced a nation.

nation

THEIR example kept us straight

iur Some time, rncn something
went wrong. I think it happened
when people starting seeking Ante
nca not to secure their dignity
and freedom, but to share in thai

goia 01 ner gold paved si

Of our pleasure worship1
cct on education, psychoaiji
Erich Fromm told me rely

"That school problem h? not5

" iuc en 11 s annum
wa.d the book. With a book

is wit alone to imd noun
in it for himself. But day.

not trained ti find nourishri

for himself. He is accustoief lo
being coaxed to eat food for

brain as well as food for hi'body.

anxiety the inl

ine result is

evitabte tensions

that build up in

If we could all begin to see, us when undemanding treatment

how fear of imposing any tuple, denies, us release of energy.



72 Pro Grid Stars Already Injured

Read story on page d
55 Fran Each US-Rater, $i From Each Local-Rater Would FN .

JW s Mm
THE STORY: Emmett
fHals a bunch of his sister
j cldes to go after Cash, who

"J ;

iJfilnathan Yates place. Contemolatina a aunfiaht. Frank

i suggests that Jean remain
Jean retorts, "They're rrjy
u ride without me? Frank
er ride along.
XXVII i
CHANTRY tossed nis neaa 10-
ward one man. a touim Texan
"Tell him to stay In sight, Em Em-aaett.
aaett. Em-aaett. Don't let him get around
back."
Emmett laughed, then looked at
the 'Texan. Chantry sensed the e e-vil
vil e-vil that passed between them. He
put it in back of his mind know-
ins how serious it would be to
dwell on the thought. There must
be no distraction now. When he
spoke it was in a cool,' imperson impersonal
al impersonal voice.
XI ain't got the least bit of re-
eject for you, Emmett. Man who'd
do what you re doing to a worn
an is rank. To do it to your sis
ter's just too rotten t o consider,
Now that we understand each oth
er, I got a deal to offer you."
Emmett stopped a few feet from
him. His face had turned gradual
ly darker, the only change that
came over him. Chantry knew his
proposition wis useless before it
a suttered.
"Let Jean's horses stay right
wnere mey are. You and your
crew shake the dust of this range
off your britches. I'll never follow.
Neither will any other man in this
country.'
Emmett merely stared at 'him,
his frown saddle hard. Chantry
knew he was ready to make his
move. From the edge of his
glance he saw the Texan move to toward
ward toward him. Something came at him
through the air. He ducked and
felt relief well through him. He
snorted, "Ah!" It was a sound
deep In his throat as his hand
yanked his gun upward.
Emmett's fist hit him in the
belly in that same moment. It dou doubled
bled doubled him in two. As his face came
forward Emmett's knee slammed
UP with terrible power. He began
to lose his sense of consciousness,
except he heard his gun explode
t his side. A man screamed and
vaguely Chantry suspected his
shot had caught someone in the
foot. Then another blow slammed
ffr?" his temple. It carried the
tejJng impact of a wagon spoke,
stftnethlng which he'd once taken
wm he was much younger. Again
fist went into his stomach. He
ws aware of Emmett closing in,
06 lis blows right and then left.
H. went down. The contact on
fcjC back was the last he remem-
v
IfRANK saw the light suddenly
strike the front window and door
of the Yates place and drew in
h crew. Jean's horses were here
onthe flat. Judging by the size of
the string they were all here, in-
TODAY! 75c. 40c
1:00, 2:50, 4:45, 7:00, 9:15 p.m
HALF-CASTE
BEAUTY LOVED
IV 3 1EN!
2 Years in
Production!
Cattof
Thousands!
M-G-M's drama of flaming
Low and Revolt in COLOR
and
AVA GARDNER
1TEWARTGRANCEF

Edmunds Clausseny

Own. MMMtf S NA ferries, taa.)
Cash, in one his horse raids,
Jean s horses. Frank Ude de
he believes is hiding out at

on the ranch, but the angry
horses. Do you expect I'll let

has no alternative but to let
eluding the bunch they had lost in
I the Signals. Only two men rode
the fringes of the herd.
"Drury ."-he said softly, "haul
yourself up on a bluff with Jean
You have five minutes to find a
good place from which to shoot at
the shanty. You'll keep them busy
with your rifles. Swensdn, Alex Ja
cobs and roe'll take over tne nors
es
He thought a dark shade had
crossed Jean's face, that she was
about to object.
"No aruement. he warned stiff
ly. "When this bunch starts to leg
it I want those Texas gun-sllngers
held in the shack. If you let them
sneak out you can bury the three
of us in Yates canyon.
He slipped, his saddle gun from
its sheafn handing it to Jean. He
had placed an extra supply of cart
ridges in his pocket and now he
passed over the slugs. Her gaze
lingered on his face and he knew
she was still reluctant. Drury
stuck his horse with his heels.
"Let the bair open. I always
wanted to lay on my belly and
sprinkle lead at lit-up windows."
Swensoh saw Frank come a
ground and nodded his mute ap
proval. If they kept to the blind
side ef their horses as they 1 e d
them toward the shack, the night
guards might miss them among
the herd until too late.
When "they reached the outer
fringe of horses Frank stopped.
"You two shake in from the left.
Take that other fellow, I'll tac tackle
kle tackle this one. Shoot if you've got
shots into the air. At the same
50 feet from him, he recognized
him now as Marigny, a Texan. If
there had been a little more light
Marigny would never have missed
to, but try to hold off till Drury
the saddled black.
When he was about 30 feet from
slowly toward him and this cut
the guard the herd began to spook.
A few horses on the other side of
the pasture began to trumpet. Ma Marigny
rigny Marigny lifted in his stirrups.
FRANK vaulted into saddle
dragging the black around. From
across the flat a shot banged loud loudly.
ly. loudly. Frank hung low against the
black's neck, knowing that Marig Marig-ny's
ny's Marig-ny's interest would be across the
fiat. Driving his heels into the
black's flanks the big horse quick quickly
ly quickly cut between the other animals,
reaching the guard's side. By now
the herd was on the run.
Frank's pistol struck Marigny
behind the ear.
Frank was behind the string.
He lifted his pistol firing two
gets into place.'
lips. He had heard an answering
ume a reoei yell broke from
k 1. 1 . JJ..U. i
uccu una we io aiviue nis atten
tion. He found both men now quar
tering in behind the running
frague gesture against the gray
ouncn. xne Kid waved to him, a
sky.
the others. The man was less than
down on the work reauired of
Frank. But' he hoped soberly this
Wouldn't throw off the timing of
yell from across the flat but had
The string had not yet quieted
ana r ranic let the black mix free
ly with the other Rafter C horses.
Cash's night guard was V riding
. "I! I 1
A-Commissioner
Receiving Award
WASHINGTON. Nov mx
The Catholic Association for In International
ternational International Peace announced today
that its 1956 peace award will be
presented to Atomic Commission
er xnomas Ki Murray for his H-
uumu views.
The peace award is nrpsontpd
each year to "an American whose
outstanding acnievements have
helped further the Christian prin principles
ciples principles of justice an: charity in
international life."
The association said Murray
"has consistently pointed out that
the use of force in warfare it ih.
ject to the moral law, thatt he
dictates of conscience call for; ra rational
tional rational limits on the size and num
ber oi nuclear weapons."
The Critic
MEMPHIS, Nov. 2 (UP) A
man who signed a letter "Bill
Peek of Brunswick, Ga.," contri contributed
buted contributed $1 today to a filling station
attendant recently involved in a
fracas with singer Elvis Presley.
"After seeing Elvis on Ed Sul Sullivan's
livan's Sullivan's program... I would like to
contribute the enclosed dollar to
the guy who socked him in Mem Memphis
phis Memphis to help pay his fine," the let letter
ter letter said.
The money was nt to Ed Hop Hopper
per Hopper who was fined $26 in city
court here following the alterca altercation
tion altercation Which Starter! when Preslev't
Cadillac blocked a gas pump. j

. m 1 1 I ill ; :
mm 'H Bakftttefl! Ikk JjjH

BRIAN COX gives the Boy Scout
sind Community Chest chairman
OTTTTlWn rXI (JlflTC avA
Scout; Sonia Figueroa, Mariner;
and Jane Wilson, Brownies; Doris

R ftjB wm. Jjfl
' uWmmWmmMmMWmBmmBBBmmmWmWmmmt SrS' ' jgHHait V: TaPBaBBBBBBaaaB
: Hk.!.......

A NEW ENTERTAINMENT FEATURE in Balboa Theatre was the tambourine drill by these four
representatives of the Salvation Army. There are nearly a score of drills in. the repertoire.

tbk cuffuuNcu TBUMBONE and trumpet sections oi the Baljboa iligh School band were
featured in one number. The brass on the stage made much less sound than the brass in the
band, even with loudspeakers to help,

oath as Gov. William E. Potter
Tom Sellers sit in background.

fnn rAmmiin!iir fKnnf w,aa

Linda Turner and Betsy Mallory, Girl Scouts; Hilma Cooke,
Bleakley and Franfiis White, senior Scouts.

IVl 4Eafl aV

C.Z.

74 AGENCIES
ARE HELPED
BY WHAT
YOU GIVE
(Text and pix by
ALPH K. SKINNER)
Most all PanCanal employes
have payroll deductions.
Suppose, instead, of having them
dedicated from your sajary, a chap
came by on Monday and collected
the retirement fund. On Tuesday
someone came by and asked for
the tax money. Wednesday morning
the Housing Division sent someone
after the rent, and m the afternoon
someone else came lor the tele
phone rental.
Thursday, we might expect the
fellow who collects for the Federal
Employes' Group- Life Insurance
1 fn k Voir TTarrtUfnn i1iri

COMMUNITY CHEST

REPRESENTING Latin American youth activities were, I to;
Boy Scouts, Mr. Jle Gooden, president of the international
McFarlane of the International Girl Scouts.

and on Friday, the door bell would
be rung by the chap who came for
the savings bond deduction.
Then, if you had miscellaneous
charges in addition, you could ex expect
pect expect other calls at the most inop inopportune
portune inopportune times.
How long would this go on be before
fore before the employes yelled for a.
united collection? Hot long.
Now: instead of having 14 dif
ferent community organizat ions
pounding the door, writing. you let
ters, or phoning you for assist
ance, the Community Chest, or U U-nlted
nlted U-nlted Fund organifatibn, is wrap wrapping
ping wrapping it all up in one package for
you. That's the campaign that's
J. UfWx rwn.
going on njni now. xne penoa is
from Oet. 28 to Nov. 10.
I'm sure you are familiar with
the 14 participating agencies, but
it won t cost anything to run them
through quickly again.
They are Girl Scouts and Boy
Scouts, International Girl Scouts
and Boy Scouts, Balboa and Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal YMCA, Salvation Army
Jewish Welfare Board-USO, Con Congress
gress Congress of Latin American Civil
Councils, Cristobal-Margarita Ci Civic
vic Civic Council, Pacific Civil Coun Council,
cil, Council, Summer Recreation Boards
for both Latin American and U.
S. Communities, end the Coroial
Hospital, ocupational therapy arid
Recreation Fund.
A fellow would almost have to
hate himself not to find one of
those 14 outfits worthy of a con contribution.
tribution. contribution. Some would find the
majority deserving of his aid, on
at least a once-a-year basis.
The United Fund endeavors to
channel community giving into
one common chest from which
funds are apportioned to the vari various
ous various agencies on a pre determined
budget plan.
Each agency furnishes its bud
get which is examined by a spe special
cial special committee. The budget is par
ed to what the committee consid
ers an equitable amount as judg judged
ed judged in common with the other agen
cies.
The total of the approved bud budgets
gets budgets is what the Community Chest
Drive hopes to raise in voluntary
giving. It will be distributed as
budgeted. If less thaji the goal is
raised, distribution will be on a
pro-rata basis in conformity with
the budget as published in our lo local
cal local papers.
Some follow may prefer to
give Ms contribution In Its entire

awBsstiPal aa rVi awBs BPiB
it m i 2Am: m.- mm
t9fcj 1 ft nmm BaW mMMMMMmNMMMmKMMMWK
i jl e jla I .jtffnaHaew r aar u kfcR fl
vavsv asa m, mr aar eas, m bh
LanB K -sBBataKaBkB. I llav
Par ' -'4 4M mm ml 1 BIFm
... "dj t Jmrnmit
HsWltllke))

BRIAN cox gives the Boy Scout oath as Gov. man Tom Sellera ait In background.
William E. Potter and Community Chest chair.

ty to one organization. This is
permissible although it is not en encouraged.
couraged. encouraged. The Committee prom promises
ises promises that every penny earmark earmarked
ed earmarked for a specific agency will be
given to that agency.
That actually means this. If one
agency should be especially popul popul-and
and popul-and here is the straight answer,
to my church, and other substan substan-ar
ar substan-ar and specific gifts totalling $15,-
will receive that total amount ev.

en though other agencies do not
receive anvwhere near the hnrieot.

ed amount wltkh was the cal.!!
That is a auestion often askprf t

It's not an easy chore for the
solicitors who 'Ilk you for your
contribution. They'd like to have
you give as muchias you are able.
Suppose you saj, "Look, I give
a couple of hundred dollars a year
000 are .received for it, the agency
don't appreciate, the Community
Chest solicitation is not a check check-tial
tial check-tial sums to direct charities with
which I am sympathetic. Why not
ask for gifts, to the Community
Chest from those who don't give to
church or shanties?"
That's nt fair to tho solicitor.
He can't answer your question
because he's not allowed to use
thumbscrews on the miserly, nor
to bring in a rack on which to
stretch groups of employes who
say, "I won't give a cent."
Like manv Other American njoo
of life we take for granted and
off list, not a forced deducion from
your pay, but an opportunity. You
uon i nave to give, some don't.
But the same people who support
their churches, give to charity, and
aid in community entprnricoe will
probably see the need for at least
some of these, agencies and make
a contribution.
You can earmark it for a speci specific
fic specific agency if you wish. If you fig figure
ure figure it's for the rommunitv annA of
Urge, you can just make it a gen-
cuoiriuuuon.
The aim is a -day's pay. But
there's no minimum amount which
will be accepted. If you don't feel
you have a day's oav. cive what
you want and can afford; it Will
oe graietuuy accepted.
If understand that rf every US US-rate
rate US-rate employe gave $5 and every
Latin American employed gave
$1, the goal wourd be met. Some
have to give more to make up
for these who don't er won't give
at all.

v, Ed Ford of the International
Girl Scouts and Miss Eleanor

Don't give grudgingly. If you
have an honest question about this
United Fund giving, why not call
the Community Chest Campaign
Office, Balboa 2326, and ask ydur
question. You may get an answer
that will sweep away obstacles to
your giving freely.
If you want to call, and not re reveal
veal reveal your identity,' it's all rjght.
If jwre asked who's calling, tell
them Ralph Skinner. I ask lots of
questions, too, and you certainly
iv$Mx same right.
When the question of giving
comes up, I like to think of the
anecdote about the gold piece.
This was some years ago when
gold pieces were common. The
five dollar gold piece was just the
$ame size as a penny.
In church one day, a lady dis discovered
covered discovered she had just a penny and
a $5 gold piece in her purse. Not
wanting to give the larger amount,
she took the penny out to put in
the collection plate.
After the collecion had been
taken, the lady discovered she had
made a mistake and put the $5
gold piece in the plate!
She mentioned this to an ushef
later and said if she wasn't so
embarrassed, she would ask for
the gold piece back. The usher
told her to wait and he would ask
the treasurer for the $5 to return
to her.
"Oh, don't bother to do that,"
the lady protested.
The usher insisted. "You might
as well get the $5 back," he said,
"After all, God only gave you cre credit
dit credit for a penny!"
Some (00 solicitors attended a
t-nass meeting in Balboa Theater
Oct. 26 to learn more about this
Community Chest drive. Some
skits and speeches enlivened tho
program. On this page are pic pictures
tures pictures which mey give seme idea
ef the kick-off meeting.
It may bring home the fact that
here are some folks who have at
ready given of their time to aid
we campaign, ana prooamy win
add a cash donation later. Will
you do as much?



HE'S READY FOR THE WARPATH

1
POWBOTS sad
Indians are
the order of the
day, but the
heap big chlef-
to-be, hasn't
donned his uni
form yet Here's
how you may

help him:

88

Solve It in Your Head

Cross-Figures

THIS to the week voters decide "who wins and who loan; who'a n,
who's out," as Shakespeare phrased it. Puzzleunse, you can make
it a pleasant week of decision through a test of knowledge of tan
past results.
Here is a test in two parts. One is devoted to a number of fast
Presidential winners;' the other to some candidates who last

Part 1 utilizes the diagram
above. Concealed within this
man of letters an the names
of ten victors. Start with a
chosen letter and see if you can
move along a line continuously
until you have spelled out the
. name of a President That ls
once you have chosen a first let letter
ter letter you must proceed along a
line connecting that letter to an another,
other, another, until you have spelled out
a name or tailed. Then choose
another letter and begin again.
The same letter can be used more
than once in these movings back
and forth.
Part 2 is a quiz on losers. Each
lost in at least one campaign.
How many can you identify?

mtz
vMk 1

ACROSS
1. The sound, "Ba-u", should
suggest to you the et letter
of the alphabet
3. Pronounce Ezio Pinza's first
name correctly, and you will hear
this number too.
4. When a U. S. President takes
office, he must be at least how
old? s
5. Next term in series: 18, 20,
23, 26, 28, 30.
8. At one trading stamp for
every ten-cent purchase, you
' spend how many dollars to f 111 A
book of 1,200 stamps?
8. It's the strangest thing I'm
ever seen,
No calls when my house to
Man;
But it draws a crowd of throe
to
Every time my house gets dirty!
9. Quadruple 1C.
10. Jimmy's weight If he weighs
20 pounds plus half his weight
12. How many letters in the nam
of the only state ending in "h"?
12. The same shape as an hour
glass; the same shape as a Goop's
bead.
DOWN
1. Most reassuring of the
psalms.
2. If it is colder at the Antarctic
Circle than at the Arctic Circle,
write US; if warmer, write 16.
3. Age of the world's oldest
reigning monarch last year.
5. Number of mills in 3 cents.
6. Think of any number, add to
it your age, multiply by the num number
ber number of blue stars in the U. S.
flag, add an unlucky number.
7. Double or nothing.
8. pins.
9. The game "bezlque" uses how
many cards?
10, How many balloons can you
buy for S1.20 at 'two for five
cents?
11, How a cat's eyes look at
night.
00-11 "IM)I M-6 '01-8 JOE-i '8t-
'OB-9 88-8 'SI-I ST-XUMOa -08-81
ZI 'Of-OI '0" '08t-8 '0JI-9 '8E-S
'98- 8-8 'XZ1 twojoy :wiuy

A. He lost three time

'Pd rather be right

President":

B. He was the third Republi Republican
can Republican nominee to lose to FDJU

C. Victoria ,the Prt
woman nominee, wasn't victorious
In 1872.

D. A general, the first nominee
t the Republican Party, loat Jo
kmen Buchanan in 1856: aL-

Jones3 Outing
TTHREE bus lines leaving Bloom-
field Junction go to Springfield
Manor. From Springfield Manor
on bus continues on to Harri Harrison;
son; Harrison; another to Mount Vernon
and thence to Bellvue. The third
bus after leaving Springfield
i Manor goes on to Liberty and
thence to Lincoln.
The bus fare from Bloomfleld
Junction to Springfield Manor is
one dollar. From Bloomfield
Junction to Bellvue, Harrison or
Lincoln it is two dollars; inter intermediate
mediate intermediate stops, on dollar fifty.
Mr. Jones is at the Bloomfleld
Junction terminal station watch watching
ing watching the clock and waiting (or his
bus. He has already bought his
ticket It cost him a dollar and
a half and he is in a gnat hurry
to reach his destination.
The first bus that pulls la has
a sign "Lincoln" but Mr. Jones
does not get aboard. The boa de departs
parts departs without him. What Is his
destination? s
aMA
janow joj panoq t tutor iiMilf
What Tithe b It?
SEE if you can solve this with without
out without taking out your watch:
At what time between six and
seven o'clock are the two hands

of a watch or clock together?

E. Another general, the tret
man nominated at a Democratic
National Convention, teas the
first time he ran and won twice
thereafter: 1 1
tonptr Mxpwf i
mourns T iof -a jmwooA ;o
tmuM. ttpA h tp Amen y
'!oi -uotttAV UL 'JliX "uoiSpsi
scuaow "Burepy zm ox V
BRIDGE REBUS

IT'S often easy to understand
how things are going in an another
other another fellow's bridge hand by the
looks and glare exchanged be between
tween between partner. A puzzlist has
devised this rebus based on such
a situation. It tells what one
partner's glance was intended to
convey to a playing companion.
How 1 quickly can you "see"
through it?
panq ft piqwAo noX jr noi
aiqnop U,n putjilapun i :uuay

Special Treatment for the Kitty

rllS kitten's a lucky one. Be Besides
sides Besides having the best of lov loving
ing loving care, it's given the run of the
house, as illustrated by the pic picture
ture picture above.
How quickly can you complete
the scene ?
Starting at dot 1, draw a con continuous
tinuous continuous line from dot to dot until
you reach the dot numbered 23.

Fencing Problem
A MAN wishes to erect a fence
on each side of a driveway
100 feet long. If he place the
posts at 10-foot interval, how
many posts will be required ?
See if you can work this out
in your head
'tcied a Pn n.H :

jVIENTALLY that is, without actually using a
pencil to fill in the figure, insert whole num numbers
bers numbers in the outer circles so that the total in each
straight line of five figures becomes the same. Try
for the lowest possible total.
If you can do this correctly within two minutes,
give yourself a pat on the back for. some fine head
work.
pro '(x jno tin m !( u) Io v tHlS vC?naAi
t paaivjqo tq m3 uouiuioo jsaJMXj ;notng
Just Mentioned in Passing
TMD you notice anything odd about those soldiers
twho Just passed the reviewing stand?" asked
puzzlist of his friend as they watched the Vet Veterans'
erans' Veterans' Day parade. I
"Can't ay I did," replied the friend.
4Well,M sad the puzzllst, "if they had been walk walking
ing walking 2 abreast there would have been 1 in the rear;
if 3 abreast, there would have been 2 in the rear;
if 4 abreast 3, and If fi abreast 4."
How many soldier Were in the group?
idttn tara-ivv u aqx

tp XinttnixonKIt ty imutf

HAZARD 0F THE FIRST ORDER

i i 1 1 i n 1

DUNCAN
FLUTE, the
antique collector,
1 eccentric. For
example, in fol following
lowing following odd ob objects,
jects, objects, the old man
insists oft having
five of each kind
he collects.
The sther day
Hut requested
fiis French maid,
Ftfi, to clean
each of the 25
objects in one of
the ciblnets in
his den, and to be
sure to replace
them in their ex exact
act exact original or order,
der, order, as indicated
by the five ob objects
jects objects en the top
shelf. Flfl, how however,
ever, however, took to day
dreaming and
failed to follow
instruction.
A a result, we

have a poser that's a brain-teaser. To wit

How can Fifi, by lifting only three of
the misplaced object pictured above, ar arrange
range arrange them so that the five object on
each of the five shelves are all in exactly
the same order?
Remember, only three objects may be

lifted in the process of moving them.
'dm sin mojj xoj
pjjqj tq nT tJaoq q? qitsnsq iVKdp 1 loq
em inon yi oqj oj am eauut q qtnd uqj
ptt M 8I )D) 9J9UM dtlO 9IO "d 13010 aq)
jo iqaiJ sin oj )iq wnoj qi no test eqi
9V4 iin -moj do eq) ui mi aqj inwueq
Xj;Jp S mi Bio nJn 0Ji -iOu "W IA:
nnd put moq tq jo m IB doi eq uiOJj
U9q pnooat n o iMoq m tva iooiis

Carefully color

the figure and re

galia at right
with crayon or
colored pencils.
Cut out the doll

and paste it to
heavy paper.
Next cut out
the Indian cos costume
tume costume and fasten
it to model by
bending tab.
Note dotted line
on headdress
showing where to
slit; tiny arrows
indicate limit.
Perhaps you can
make other
clothes to fit

6

Helping Yourself Keep This Under Glass

I

6RIBF REPORTS on select new
books of mterost to homo
craftsmen, hobbyists and collec collectors.
tors. collectors. Selected by Clark Kinnaird.
Gold to Photographing Wom Women,
en, Women, by Robert Hahnl (Greenberg,
128 pages: $1.95). Mr. Halmi Is
an old hand at showing women at
their best for magazine reader.
Halmi illustrate his exposition
of do's and don't of female
photography with some ninety
pictures he made.
Staging the Play, by Norah
Lambourne (Studio-Croweu, 96
page: 55.75). A how-to-do-it
volume, well illustrated with
drawing and documentary
photo, for those "who are Con Concerned
cerned Concerned with the Betting of plays
and who try to create an illusion
of reality for the apace of two
or three hours."
Hook, line and Sinker, by
Ralph Seaman (Stackpole, 246
page: $4.85). This Is the auto autobiography
biography autobiography of a boy fisherman
who never had to grow up and
can look back on a life in which
fishing expeditions were his most
Important experiences. A part part-time
time part-time fisherman read it with in interest
terest interest mixed strongly with envy.

"ITS DONE with mirrors," is a favorite expiana-
tlon of many of the mysteries of parlor magic,
but here is an instance when a mirror is more hin hindrance
drance hindrance than help. Try it yourself; then save the
idea for your next party.
Materials necessary are a small pocket mirror,
pencils and paper. Pass the pencils and paper to
guests. Have each person draw a square. Now
pass, the mirror from person to person and ask
each to draw diagonal lines on the square, using
the mirror in the manner shown above. That is, by
looking in the mirror.
Guests will find this almost impossible, although
some will claim they had little difficulty. Ask this
minority to try again, this time with a second
sheet of paper (held by another person) blocking
their view of the square Itself. You'll find that this
time 'they will fail, since in the first attempt they
probably permitted their glance to wander uncon unconsciously
sciously unconsciously away from the mirror to the paper.

A GAME TO TEST YOUR WITS

I 'iaI lol lT
Hi
s
f
1 I 1

ON B word
leads to an an-other
other an-other in this
game. That is to
say, If you can
discover short
words that are
contained in
longer ones, you
may have found
significant slues
as to the identity
of the larger
words them them-elve.
elve. them-elve. Each of the
diagram at right
ha a skeleton skeletonized
ized skeletonized key word
which you are
asked to find. To
begin, copy each
of the letter now
showing, in the
empty spaces di directly
rectly directly below
them. Then,
using a system of

trial and error, fill In the remaining space with
letter to form hort word the same letter in
each vertical row. When the correct letters of
the key words are found, all horizontal rows will
tcontain readable short words.
Answer are given below if you fail
- i3jjodi 'aoniitn 'irautsi 'jsiioSvm tf tuici
lip tAnatdnx ioj jj9muh jo j iqiod too ifcWMiny

I El 1 T j M 1
"" r
1

I 111 lL 101

Quiz (gaosswoitp With Wisdom 'Jtom the MMe
1 1

Looking Toward '57
IF the first Tuesday after the
first Monday in January fall
on the 8th, what day of the week
will Jan. 1 be?
'Xtpttnx uo eq Ijm H :iny
Iff Your More

By Eugene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL
1 Place to whlob the Philistines
took Samson after putting out
hut eyes (Judg. 16:21)
5 He was a lawyer (Tit 3:13)
10 Imitates.
14 Malt drinks.
15 Declaim.
16 Wild plum.
17 Place noted for its forests of
cedar trees (1 Ki. 7:2)
19 Comes to pass.
2iFormer European coin.
22 Printer's measures.
23 Hannah and Elkanah took
their son, Samuel, to this high
priest (1 Sam. 1:25)
24 With the jawbone of this ani animal,
mal, animal, Samson killed a thousand
men (Judg. 15:15)
25 Maiden.
27 Insertions.
29 Full force.
31 Those in office.
32 Shoals.
35 Orange skin.
36 Small dog (sbbr.)
37 Early name for Nova Scotia.
38 Exists.
39 Constralner.
41 Symbol for nickel.
42 Name which Jesus gave Simon
(John 1:42)
45 Make lace edging.
46 Wide smile.
48 What we should do "before
the Lord our Maker" (Ps. 95:6)
49 Gave nutriment to.
50 What rose out of the sea?
(Rev. 13:1)
51 Army exercises.
53 Repair.
54 Sheep's cry.
56 Merry.
57 Steep flax.
58 Bombycid moths.
O MM. Hag

61 Heighten.
63 Immovable.
65 Solar disk.
66- Vestige.
68 Aleutian island.
69 Tip.
70 Another name for Joshua
(Num. 13:16)
71 Gaseous element
VERTICAL
1 Violent storm.
2 Herring sauce.
8 Leah's sixth son (Gen. 30:20)
4 This king imprisoned Hanani.
the seer (2 Chr. 16:10)
5 Makes low-pitched humming
sounds.
6 Sea eagles.
7 A conUnent (abbr.)
8 Paul went from this city to
Corinth (Acts 18:1)
9 Attractions of a zoo.
10 Viper.
11 Gratified.
12 Eternities.
13 Soap-frame bar.
18 Cozy retreat.
20 Cut to the quick.
26 Ampersand.
27 Dwellers.
28 Beverage.
29 Molded block of burned clay,
i 30 Ascended.
31 Electrified particle.
33 Conclusion.
34 Godly person.
36 Dance step.
37- Hlgh, in music.
39- RevUe.
40 Despicable person.
43 Son of Amraihud (Num. 34:28)
44 Personal pronoun.
MINI-TEST: What single word
could you write in six letters to
indicate forty dollars borrowed
from you?
OTOH90X9) U9l uj mjttwf
Peetevse j ssissia. iat.

46 Army -officer (abbr.)
47 Emit in rays.
49 Aviators (var.)
50 Greek letter.
52 Milk: comb. form.
53 She helped Jason win the
Golden Fleece.
54 Thrash.

55 Prefix: against
57 Contest of speed.
59 To and upon.
60 Stupefy.
62 We should consider her ways,
and be wise (Pr. 6:6)
64 Adult male.
67 Exclamation.

1 Z 13 K VA fe i & h I" I12- I'
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IZ. JfcJL i
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m. Kif

By Millard Hopper
BLACK, with an additional
king, never gets a chance to
utilize his extra strength. White
moving his men properly, can win
the game in just four moves.
? White, moving up the board,
goes first
'8!-T-9 uw. '8-8 ta
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lews

WftflQITrcfures 1M

o

i

.V

WONDER SHIP This
vessel doesn't go to

sea. It's a chain of
retail stores at Union,
N. J. Ship is moored
to a dock and visitors
cross a gang plank to
reach it. Vessel has
plants, nautical gear.

A

F0i

At

JUST AN APPLE POLISHER Algae, a'trained porpoise at Marineland, Fla., is as
smart as any hookey-playing youngster who goes back to school. He knbw.s he's
in for it at the porpoise school, so he brings the teacher that traditional gift.

FOR A BLESSED CROP The traditional Indian Harvest
ritual of blessing the cranberry crop is performed by
Robert Muskrat and Princess Silver Foot at the ninth
annual cranberry festival in South Carver, Mass.

SHORT TRIP TO ALTAR Since Susan Clifford-Turner lives one hundred yard
from church in London, she doesn't ride, but walks to wedding on arm of father.

PLAYS TO FULL HOUSE
T UIGI MALIPIERO and his wife, Ingeborg, run one of the world's most un un-usual
usual un-usual playhouses, a sort of theater-in-the-round-tower; in Sommerhausen,
Germany. In 1944, the Trieste-born artist came to the city and picked out its 450-year-old
tower for a theater. Since 1950, he has produced 30 plays, including ones
by William Shakespeare and Tennessee Williams. The stage is 18 by 15 feet and
the small section for the 'audience seats just fifty persons. Malipiero designs the
sets, directs and plays the lead. His wife, who also acts, is technical supervisor.

Ingeborg handles the mechanical and electrical units used in the play production.

Auditorium seals fifty persons and is usually sold out. Seats have a top of $1.23.

FINDING A REFUGEE Hanna Unoval, 9 (left), and
Briditte, 6, Czechoslovak sisters, arrive in New York
along with 1,254 other refugees from Bremerhaven.
They are heading for Cleveland toreside with friends.

mi

mm iasfcrfJHsf

HER BROOM IS WET In Brooksville, Fla this (if
you'll pardon the expression) "witch" goes through a
-Halloween stint at Weeki-Wachee spring. Instead
oi taking to the air lanes, she prefers getting dunkwL ..
King Features Syndicate

COME IN, THE FISHING'S FINE Visitors to Australia, especially the big game
fishermen, will like this scenic spot about 130 miles from Melbourne. The rugged
southwest coast of Victbria, bounded by limestone cliffs, is famous for fishing.

A PRINCESS IS BORN Former King Leopold of Belgium (second from left) is
shown in this family portraitwith the newest member of thew family, an infant
daughter born to his wife, Princess Liliane. The baby's name is Maria Esmeralda
Adelaide Lilian Anne Leopoldine. In photo are (from left) King Baudoufh, Leo Leo-s
s Leo-s pold, Prince Albeit, Piiacess,Marie-Christine, Prince Alexander and a nurse.



is Talkative Bird Can Say
"I live At The Children's Home
( See story Pages 2 and 3)

fae SUNDAY
men can

Supplement

l. I T. CFAHAMA, HlC StINDAT, MOTEMBElf V fo

j



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BHjj iiflflflSf 'tjflj HHSBflrBr jlkBp JB

GIRLS ARE GIRLS, and they enjoy fames at the Home just as everywhere else.

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MAGAZINES are enjoyed, especially pictorial ones.

KIND FRIENDS on the Isthmus enabled this Ctrl t

Shriners' Crippled Children's Hospital for corrective
ment.

treat-

JaKff j ft $.111 Hp jJ&BsSBYB
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sjbj Bar smSBF ssl Bh sbj$
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THE GIRLS loye Bill Taylor and want to help him in every everything;
thing; everything; he does to repair and maintain the Children's Home.

bBHhHiw' jJaBBsssfMHBI VVbp"1PVR Bp1 B 9 am n

HKKSHia WMHiBW K't ?v: t,: ::v-V':-'- jHF' HBHHK h siws.3BWT: l. ::tIw3Wff?BHBB

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B BBBBPMasfcJTBBfl Jl B. w j. v-. V
BSl HBmi;:'? tJ9
bsssb BpMasfiHsssajsHBBBwaBwaBS

LAUNDRY for 40 girls means the bger one work hard to handle the wash.

THE OLDER. GIRLS da the ironing-, like this.

5 f



OLD AND YOUNG join in jacks on the back oatio. Clothes are donated

THESE are shell-encrusted bookends made by the firts in
their handicraft classes.
The Bella Vista
Children's Home

(Text and pix by
(RALPH K. SKINNER)
A children's home, which raises
its girls to aspire to higher things
than domestic work, exists in Bella
Vista. There are now 37 girls there,
of varying ages, and three more
will be taken in soon. There is a
desperate need in Panama nowa
days and orphanages have strong
demands made on them. At the
Bella Vista Children's Home, a spe
cial attempt is made to assist cas
es in which an American citizen is
involved.
This home, while it has Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, is open to children of ail
creeds and colors, without distinc distinction.
tion. distinction. 1 nlike many other homes, the
Bella Vista Children's Home does
not endeavor to place its children
for adoption. The Home plans to
care for the girls to the best of its
anility and to give them the best
education possible to prepare
them for future livelihoods.

It does not remain content to
foed and rtnthe them until t.hev

can be cast adrift to shift for them

selves because they have attained
a certain age.
An expectancy ef seed is in inculcated
culcated inculcated in these girls. They ex expect
pect expect te become safssclorks, cler clerical
ical clerical workers, nurses, teachers,
etc, and te eam their own liv livings
ings livings end become happy wives
end mothers. They are not re restricted
stricted restricted te expect only domestic
service as maids and laundress laundresses,
es, laundresses, nor de they become servants
in the hemes ef these who con contribute
tribute contribute to the orphanage.
More than in most institutions,
these chiliren radiate happiness.
They work happily together; they
play happily together; they live
happily together. There is a sense
of sharing which is fine tn hehnlri

The Housemother is Miss Claire

Ogden who has been with the
Home since its inception in 1926,
and has been in charge since 1931.
. (CONTINUED ON PAGE 6)

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mmmmM M m M mrnvtBT iSSH

NO GLAMOR to helping tit die kitchen but this girl manages
a quiet smile as she does her part at the Homo.

THE GIRLS are busy sewing, on the second floor of the home. Standing at left Is Miss Car Carmen
men Carmen Diai, the assistant housemother.

Wm mWm Jrfl
V oj x '1 BBHsBBBaBBHH I

A WASHING MACHIKE adds speed to the Saturday morning chores.

Sndjy

A$ mutt



THE PANAMA AMERICAN

TUB PANAMA
n o mo ia4. Bahama, r. m r.
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romioN RmttWtTATlvu. JOSHUA WW1M. INC.
349 MAMMON Ave NIW TOM. lr7t T-
lel.
PP MONTH. Ml APVAWCM
FOR MIX MONTH. IN advance-
.70
t.BO
.MO
10 BO
fo oni year m aovanci
POETS9 CORNER

7. H tniffr

mWlMKKK -tM

THE TENNIS
BjE. B.White
Circled by trees; ringed with the faded folding chairs,
The court awaits the finalists on this September day,
A peaceful level parch, a small precise green pool
In a chrysanthemum wood, where the air smells of grapes.
Someone has brought a table for the silver cup.
Someone has swept the tapes. The net is low;
Racket is placed on racket for the stretch.
Dogs are the first arrivals, loving society,
To roll and wrestle on the sidelines through the match
Children arrive on bicycle. Cars drift and die, murmuring.
Doors crunch. The languorous happy people stroll and wave,
Slowly arrange themselves and greet the players.
Here, in this unpretentious glade, everyone knows everyone.
And now the play. The ball utters its pugging sound:
Pug pug, pug pug commas in the long sentence
X)f the summer's end, slowing the syntax of the dying year.
Love-thirty. Fifteen-thirty. Fault.
The umpire sits his higjbichair like a solemn babe.
Voices are low the children have been briefed on etiquette;
They do not call and shout. Even the dogs know where to stop,
And all is mannerly and well behaved, a sweet, still day.
What is the power of this bland American scene
To claim, as it does, the heart? What is this sudden
Access of love for the rich overcast of all?
Is it the remembered Saturdays of "no school"
All those old Saturdays of freedom and reprieve?
It strikes as quickly at my heart as when the contemptuous jay
Slasjies the silence with his jagged ay.
From "The New Yorker"'

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iia wM iTinll V Mil TUIO PaIIo nun nlani an Mnthuaiaatlc imOOC

mjv rviinwu. w TT?fr ZZTZm. wiwu

Harrlman m she and New xor awe s ftrvwnor vm

Sjracueo, w. t. awoariing wmn im wm rvt

Avar ell

. Ik. mimt. Vmlr M f

"11 t '-Maf.

Washington Merry Go 'Round
ly WWW PIAMJON

Herewith tad Solution to Sunday Croaaword Put Put-lit
lit Put-lit NO. 660, publiahad today.

Answer far Sunday, 8cpt 16, CrypUHiai
QUAINTLY. FINE CURIOS) OR ANTIQUES, COL COL-LECTIVELY,
LECTIVELY, COL-LECTIVELY, ARE ARTICLES OF VIRTU.

ST. PAUL The teachers of the

Minnesota Education Association

are a sedate and studious group,
well removed from the political
shot and shell of Washington. Im Imagine
agine Imagine their surprise, therefore,
and I suspect consternation, when
thev were catapulted, for reasons

not of their doing, right into the

mUdle of a hot verbal exenange

between Hagerty and Pearson.

It, all started when they invited
me, many months, ago, to speak

October 26, at their convention in
St. Paul. And it came te a bead

as I got off the plane at the Mm-neapoiis-St.
Paul Airport and
walked right into a carefully laid
tran. New that I look back on it

I have to admire the skill of
those who laid the trap, though

T didn't admire it at the time.

It has been my private boast

that I know how to handle my

own colleagues of the press. "Co-

onerate." has been my formula

"and they'll treat you right." I
am revising that formula as of

today.

PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT AD

CAN FILL YOUR HEEDS!

Bank, the Minneapolis Grain Ex Exchange,
change, Exchange, the National Grain Trade
Council, and who. as Republican

finance chairman, raised millions

for his party.

For a moment I thought of re

minding Mrs. Heffelfinger that her
husband was the man who per persuaded
suaded persuaded President Eisenhower to
remove the Truman administra administration's
tion's administration's ban on rat droppings in
wheat; with the result that for
two years the American public
had ne government restriction
whatsoever against this unwel

come addition to the American
diet.

But I am never any good at

arguing with a lady: besides Mrs

Heffelfinger in other moments is
both charming and delightful. So

l put my tail between my legs
and got out ungracefully but as

quickly as possible.

As I cot off the plane, my col

leagues of the press shrewdly sug

gested that we go inside tne air

port lounge where it was quiet
and hold a press conference re regarding
garding regarding what Jim Hagerty had

just said about me. unsuspecting

and completely confident of my

ability to handle the press, l co

operated. Once inside the lounge

I was a little surprised to be con

fronted with a full dress array of

TV cameras and microphones. 1

hadn't expected this but I still co

operated. By that time there was
nothine else I could do.

My comrades of-the-press men

proceeded to give me the bust

ness, as I have sometimes given

it to others, as to wnetner ue

left the Minneapolis airport with

out shaking hands with local big big-wings,
wings, big-wings, whether his car did leave

the line of procession ahead of the

ethers and how much of a mild

relapse he had.

IRATE ADY
During the course of this so-

called press conference I noticed

a lady lurking m the background.

We were not introduced.

I suspected from the dagger

glint in her eyes that she was

not playing on my team, and as
I rose to -bow myself away from

my heckling comrades of -the-

press, the lady moved into post

Uon. The TV cameramen knew

what was coming and moved in

with her. She then proceeded to

unsheathe her verbal claws and

tear me into little pieces.
She was Elisabeth Heffelfinger,

Republican National Committee-

woman, mother in-law of Philip
Willkie, whose father, a much re revered
vered revered late friend of "mine, once
ran for president of the United
States. Mrs. Heffelfinger is the
wife of F. Peavey Heffelfinger

who heads one of the biggest grain
companies in the Northwest, is dl-

recer ml the Great Northern Kan
road, the Northwestern National

HIDIjNO FDR'S HEALTH
It is never pleasant to set into

a hassle with the President of the
United States or his aides. I have
got into far more hassles with

Democratic presidents than Re Republican,
publican, Republican, but as set forth in the

current "Confessions of a
'SOB.'" in the Saturday Eve-

ning Post I don't enjoy it. I joke

ammi ii ana pretend to enjoy it.
but I don't.

I MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMM

rttai

PRIVY CONSOLE-Vital
outbuilding en a tarn near
wiikabofo. N.C.. serves as a

mast standard for a television
sat in farmer's houte.etito4

DlL'lUiE,

Nor is it pleasant to diagnose
be health of a president. That
was probably why some newsmen
ducked discussing it when Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt was running for reelection is
1944. As a result the world was.
plunged into a crisis in Aprl 1945
just as the war was endng, and
as the gravest problems of peace
lay ahead.
Today the greatest prospects for
a free world lie ahead; and today
the politicians around the White
House are hiding the facts- and
pushing the President too hard hard-just
just hard-just as they hid the facts and
pushed FDR too bard.
Some critics claim it is not fair
to mention the President's health
at all during the campaign. How

ever, even such a so c a ilea
"house organ" of the Eisenhower
administration as Time magazine
has stated:

"A coronary occlusion such as

Ike's reduces life expectancy by

at least 30 per cent. In 40 per
cent of (ileitis) cases like his ther
are relapses within five years."

I certainly concur that some

news 'ought not to be published at

ths time. For instance, L would
consider it unfair to publish Gen General
eral General George E. Patton's secret
diary, of which I have just ob obtained
tained obtained one of the few copies in
existence. This is history, and al

though it airs Patton's sometimes

pungent, views on we, it snouia
and will wait, as far as 1 am
concerned, until after the election
for publictaion.

Health, however, is something

the oublc is entitled to know

about, in every detail. And while

a doctor has an obligation under
the laws of many states not to
reveal anyhing about his paitent,

newsman has an obligation to

the public to report it.

For .usance, m connection win

the "slight hemorrhage" of the

eye Ike suffered, the press has
an obligation to report that hem

orrhages are a definite risk he

has to take while under anti-coag-ulents.
Anti-coagulents keep the
blood thin aad prevent blood-clotting.
But the danger is that be
Mood becomes so thin that hem hemorrhages
orrhages hemorrhages develop. Confetti in the

eye does not usually cause a

slight hemorrhage.

Doctors E. S. Nichol, W. C. Phil

ips and V. E. Jennis, writing in

"The Medical Clincs of Noun

America," March 1954, pages 399-

412 state: "Hemmorrhages must
be accepted as a calculated risk
when embarking on long. term
(anti coagulent) therapy, and
weighed against the benefits derived."

They state that out of 265 pa patients
tients patients who had long-term anti co coagulent
agulent coagulent therapy, one fourth devel

oped mild to moderate hemmor-

rhage a one time or another, in including
cluding including bleeding from the bladder,
bowel, nose, under the skin in the
eyes, and one fatal hemorrhage
into the brain.
The President himself has been
quite frank, the men around him
not so frank.

i ti r

PAGE
SwMlsf



Peter Ed son In
Washington

WASHINGTON (NEA) -President
Eisenhower will be re reelected
elected reelected for a second term but the
Democrats will win control of both
the U.S. Senate and House of Rep Representatives
resentatives Representatives in the Nov. 6 election.
These are the o p i n i o n i of a
nearly two-thirds majority in a
noil conducted bv the writer

among the 700 NEA Service client

newspaper editors receiving wis
column in the United States.
The overwhelming opines that
the Democrats would retain con control
trol control of Congress in spite of an
Eisenhower victory was the most
surprising trend revealed by the
poll.
Four years ago, in a similar
poll, a two-thirds majority of the
editors correctly predicted- the
election of Eisenhower and a Republican-controlled
House and
Senate.
This year's reversal of form on
the congressional outlook may
point to major factor of uncer
taintv on the 1956 results.

Twenty eiht per cent of the edi-

rs replying refused to nasara a
guess on he congressional out outcome.
come. outcome. But of those who did make

an estimate 70 per cent think the
Democrats will win the Senate.
A whopping 89 per cent think the
Deraooras will win the House.
This opinion is strongest in the

South and west. It is supported
by a little more than half the
editors in the East, but by less
half of those in the Midwest.
The Congressional race predic

tion is made in spite of the fact

that editoriiw support being giv given
en given President Eisenhower and Gov.

Adlai Stevenson has changed by
only five' per cent from what it

was four years ago.
This year 62 per cent of the edi
tors say their papers are sup

porting Eisenhower. In 1952 it was
68 per cent. Stevenson's support
is up two points, from 19 per cent

in 1952 to 21 per cent this year
Fourteen per cent of the edi

tors say they are supporting neith

er candidate in this campaign

This is a two per cent increase
over 1952. This neutrality comes
principally from editors in cities
having only one newspaper. They

try to maintain political independ independence
ence independence and give both parties' equal

treatment.

Editors changing their political

support tljis year did so in several
directions. Forty-seven per cent of
those changing positions reported
a switch from Eisenhower in 1952
to neutral in 1956. Twenty-six per

cent reported switches to support

Stevenson. Only one paper repon

ed switching from Stevenson sup-

Dort in 1962 to support lie in ioo

Twenty Per Cent of the papers
rhancme positions this year have

switched from the old parties to
support T. Coleman Andrews and

Thomas- H. Werdel, the National
States Rights Conference candi

date for president and vice presi

dent. ...
when this noil closed for tabula

t:n nrt io four per cent of the

editors reported their papers had
not yet taken a position, but would
do so before the election.
Edito-s replying to the poll are
generally agreed that President
RUMihower wit. not win this time

by a. large an electoral vote as

he won in waa. his coun umu wo

442 to 89 for GOV. Stevenson.
This time 47 per cent of the edi editors
tors editors making an estimate say they
think Ike wL get between 800 and

460 electoral votes. This u the

prevailing opinion, nut tm per
cent think Ike will get over 460
and nine per cent think he will do
even better than he did four years

ago.

The popular opinion that the
election will be close is not shared
bv many editors. Only seven per

cent of the editors seem to think

Ike will win with under 300 votes
less than a 35-vote margin over

the 266 needed to win.
Of The 1 Per Cent of the edi

tors who think Stevenson will win,
15 per cent think it will be by a

margin of 168 electoral votes over
Eisenhower's total, or less. But

three per cent think Stevenson
win win by from 100 to 2008 and
one ner cent think Stevenson will

win by a landslide, reversing the
Eisenhower sweep of four years
ago.
The average margin of victory

predicted, by editors thinking Me

venson will win is 65 electoral

votes that is. 293 to 238.

Estimates on the popular vote
arc proportional to the electoral
vote predictions. In 1852 Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower got nearly 34 million to

Stevenson's 27 million a seven

million plurality, only five per
cent of the editors think he will

do that well this year.

On the other side, estimates of

the Stevenson plurality if he wins

run from a bare half million to
a whopping 10 million. Stevenson
partisans' average prediction is
that his plurality will be a little

under fonr million.

Larson

Washington News Notebook

Midocean Poll-Sea Safety-Elephantine Humor

Bartenders-Good Eating-Shipboard Personal

By DOCGLAS LAKSEN and KENNETH O. GILMORB

m

Gilmer

T M '. U.8. F.I 'Oft

Boat aitf r Invnr had! SN only otaytd 10 minimal"

ABOARD THE ITALIA -(NEA)
An informal poll on
who'll win the upcoming presiden presidential
tial presidential election was taken aboard
this luxury liner bound for Eng England,
land, England, France, and Germany. Here
are the results:
Half the Americans think Ste Stevenson
venson Stevenson will win. Half think Ike
will repeat.

Ninety per cent ot tne outer

passengers mostly Germans

think Ike will win. Ten per cent
give Stevenson an outside chance.

Typteal American reply to tne

poll: "I dunno, it'll be very

close.

Typical foreign passenger com

ment: "General Eisenhower is a
great man and can't possibly be

Before the Italia, a Homo Line

ship, left New York harbor its
genial Cant. Paw Thormoehlen,
one of the veterans of the Atlantic
run, was swamped by a record
number of visits from passengers

and then from relatives who had

come aboard to see them off. All
of them demanded the same in information:
formation: information:

"Captain, would you please as assure
sure assure me that this ship has radar,
that it is working, and that you
know how to use it?"

He was forced to assign four
officers to the ship's two radars
to explain to passengers just how
they worked, that they were in
good shape and that the crew

knew how to use them.

That, of course, is what the

Andrea Doria-Stockholm disaster

did to the seagoing public.

A silly, corny joke has caught

on among the passengers. Goes

like this:

Question: Why are Alabama

elephants less dangerous than

African elephants?
Answer: Becah.se their Tusca
loosa.
All you have to do is say Tus

caloose to bring roars of laughter.
The sea air does that to you.

In London, in November, the

International Bartenders Associa Association
tion Association is holding a big pow-pow in

an effort to standardize drink

mixtures all over the world.
Popular Otto Steteriberg, the dean

of seagoing bartenders, who is
chief of that department on the
Italia, is chairman of the Sub

committee on Standartion of

the Martini for the November ses

sion.

He will recommend that the
mixture for the "average dry"
Martini be locked at five parts

gin to one of vermouth.

Explaining the IBA meeting.

Otto says, "we want to have it so
that when a person walks into a
bar m Cairo. Rome. Hamburg

and Tuscaloosa (big yuk) he'll get
exactly the same drink as though
he had ordered it in New York or

Paris."

Otto is creator of a drink

known all around Atlantic seago

ing circles as "The Doctor." It's

supposed to cure everything from

seasickness to hangover. U con
sists of a dash of Angostura bit

tors and a quarter ounce each of
brandy, vermouth, green creme

de menthe and vodka.

One .nine it's absolutely impos

sible to do aboard this ship is stay
on a diet. The "light luncheon
menu" for today, for example, is
herringshaeppchen in mustard
mayonnaise, chicken broth, baked
oysters in browned butter, braised
calf's tongue with asparagus and

mushrooms, fluffy rice, hael nut

partait tart and coffee.

A newsprint shortage prohibits

listing tne regular lunch.
One of our most colorful pas

sengers is a Col. Kurt "Conrad. He

served in the German army dur

ing World War I, was a military
adviser in China in the '30's and

militarv adviser and professor

of military science in Bolivia dur-

ng Worm War n.

Hs favorite story is about one

of his military students in Bolivia

who was making very poor
grades. The colonel had planned
to bawl the young man out but

never got the chance. There was
a revolution and the student end ended
ed ended up minister il defense.

This fall has set some kind of a

record on the Atlantic for good
weather and calm seas. The au authority
thority authority for this claim is the ship's
medico. Dr. Dieter Wandrey. He
gives the opinion on the basis of
seasick statistics. "They've never
been lo-ver," he claims.

Less than one per cent of the
passengers has been seasick so
far. But that includes three wom women
en women who rushed to his office for
treatment for it before the Italia
had pulled away from the dock.
'One passenger, John H. Martin
from New York, has a theory on
how to beat seasickness in case
we hit a rough spell. He plans to
sit it out in an inner tube in the
ship's big swimming pool. He
figures that the water in the pool
will be kept level by the forces of
gravity.
Roy Yerger, another New York
passenger, claims that the flaw in
Martin's theory is the fact that
they drain the pool when it gets
rough.
Not everyone aboard plays and
eats the trip away. For example,
famed composer Leo Mantin
"Where Is Your Heart?" and 100
others spends most of his time
in his cabin putting the finishing:
touches on a one-man show with
girls that he'll introduce in Lon London
don London for the Christmas season. He
calls himself a one-man United
Nations because he speaks 11 lan languages
guages languages fluently.

Walter Wincliell In New York

The President (and Mrs. Elsen Elsenhower)
hower) Elsenhower) we hope will forgive us
for disgracing The Commander-in-Chief
with a defense . The
following is not intended as a de defense
fense defense of. the President . .' Wo
are reporting the facts... The very
same commentator, who recklessly
torn his clients that "apparently
President Eisenhower suftered a
mild relapse" (recently in Min Minneapolis)
neapolis) Minneapolis) is known for that sort of
careicss reportage. He also report reported:
ed: reported: "Ike's car lest the motor motorcade
cade motorcade at the Minneapolis Airpot"
and that the President "was
bustled into a plane without bid bidding
ding bidding goou-bye to local digni dignitaries."
taries." dignitaries." One day later he was
shown teevee films of a smiling,
happy President shaking hands
with a number of persons just be before
fore before leaving that airport .
After viewing the movies, the
Very Common Tator conceded
that he "apparently had been
wrong on that part of his story."
The Truth is he was Completely
Wrong. Minneapolis police and
other officials who had contact
with the President made vigorous
denials of the "story" designed

to hurt him with the voters and
help the Democratic Candidate
for whom he is making speeches

. . In other (laundered) words
this So-and-so's "story" was a

shocking demonstration-of the Big

Lie technique made popular by
the Nazis via Herr Goebbels and
Moseow.

top condition

And we wished

we had his pep, spirit and zinj

. . Wb can testify again that
last Thursday night Mf. Presi President
dent President had a twinkle in both orbs
a bounce in his step and the
love of people in his heart .
We mean all people .' The
Human Race ... Republicans,
Democrats and Independents .
People of all races . All faiths.

Last Thursday evening (in Mad Madison
ison Madison Square Garden) at the Rally

for Ike it was our thrill privil

ege and assignment to emcee a

part of the rally ... We re 59

Mr. Eisenhower is a youthful

66 ... We saw the sparkle m ins
eyes and knew again (as we ob

served a few weeks ago at one

of his press conferences in tiie

President Eisenhower is a

healthy man by every standard of
scientific measurement . The

(deleted by the editor) apparently
staged this hokum story, not only

to give some adrenalin to the
Flopposition Candidate but to get

himself on the front pages to at

tract attention to his current mag

ancle ... In which he calls him

self (in the title of the dull thing)

what two Presidents called him

and "S.O B." ... He concludes

the piece by hoping nobody ever
u : t t t 'in, .. t ....... 1,1

cans mill a ncci. int wvuiu

hardly be a skewp.
Americans, who believe in de

cency (whether they are for or

against Ike) should deal with this

Heel . They should discredit
him ... We respectfully urge

Mr. Stevenson to be the second
American to do so . Mr. Ste

venson might win a great number
of votes repudiating this hunk of
Very Bad Luck, who crashed the

Stevenson 'Bandwagon knowing
he couldn't possibly crash Ike's

garbage disposal department.

is unpardonable, unforgiv able,
un everything ... Of course,
newspaper writers who have
shamed the Craft are in the mi minority
nority minority ... It is a tribute to The
Free Press (and its basic integ integrity)
rity) integrity) that it survived those who
perverted its concepts . The
typewriter can be, the most lethal
weapon of all.

This person's latest bid for na national
tional national attention (at the expense
of Mamie's Ike) serves to remind
us all that The Bill of Rights not
only gives a newspaper people
the privilege to record the Truth
. . It also entrusts them with the

responsibility of preserving the

moral basis of free journal journalism
ism journalism .. To betray that privilege

No newspaper publisher, editor
or reporter is always Right .
Your N.Y. Correspondent has been
Wrong scads of times in his 35
years on the papers .' Most
reporters remember their boners
long after they've forgotten their
skewps . Everybody makes
mistakes. Most folks forgive hon honest
est honest errors ... But this self-titled
S.O.B. has made a business, a
mint of money writing fiction in
the guise of reporting news .
We have known him a long time
. . We started playing "LoSe
Me" several years ago J .-When
we wearied of his tantrums (and
demands) that we assist hlim to
"assassinate" politicians (and
others) who stepped on n.s to r
who knocked out his teeth in a
Washington hotel for slaming i.es,
about them ... We kept playing
"Lose Me" when we learned
(from the public prints) that at
one time or another, his staff in included
cluded included Pinkos and Reds ... We
do not say he knew they were ..
we mean, we don't know .
Anyway, they were scared away
by the blinding spotlight of Pub Pub-louse
louse Pub-louse Ity

White House) that he was in tip- to renounce that responsibility

This (deleted by th editor) has
the dubious distinction of beinr

called Liar by two Presidents.
FDR and Trum n ... The latter
has told a few big fibs himself.

sc we will exclude him . That

makes one President, who called

the S. O. B. an S. O. B. and
Liar ... So let's call him what

he says be dreds: Heel

i J w v 'm
K ; PAH17.
PAGE F1YB

r. i- k mZiii ; i .... Iff



" MMMMMPM
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle

m 1
iMr .'Ml I
lilHki i
K!e

THE DINING ROOM FLOOR g ets attention, too.
Bella Vista Children's Home

(Continued from Page 3)
Miss Ogden has given of herself
through these 30 succeeding years
to keep "her girls" contented,
healthy, and harmonious.
She' has s?en the fruits of some
of this. On a recent trip to the li linked
nked linked States, she was entertained
by alumni of the home who hold
professional positions in the Unit United
ed United States or have families there,
having married and gone there.
The assistant Housem o t h e r is
Miss Carmen Diaz, an alumnus of
the home who has stayed on to
carry on the good work which aid aid-el
el aid-el her. She, too, has devoted her
career to this splendid social work.
Throuuhout every segment of the

Isthmus, the Children's Home has
friends. Some of them make regul

ar contributions, big o.' small, and
others make gifts from time to
time. Miss Ogden is appreciative
of every bit of help received.
Sometimes it appears that each
of its friends expects the others
are carrying the ball, and aid falls
off considerably. However, even
though it has had slim times, the
home has carried on.
A home with so many girls is
expensive because just the food

costs alone are great. How would
you like to feed 40 growing girls
three times a day? And there are
small ones who need milk, just like
children in private families.

That many girls wear lots of
dresses and shoos. Much of the
regular clothing is contributed
and is second-hand. This the girls
wear around the home, and since
to much is sports clothing, the
girls often appear dressed for a
picnic. However they wear these
clothes to do the washing and
ironing, the cleaning, assist in
he kitchen and dining room, etc.

Because school uniforms are re
quired in Panama, the 'furnishing
of these is a big expense which
cannot be avoided. And there is
transportation to the various

schools the girls attend, and the

sewine. handicrafts, and other.

arts from time to time. Some
bring magazines which the girls
enjoy, especially the picture ones.
Donations of food, fish, fruit,
clothing and money are equally
welcome. When money is given it
enables scheduling on a more ev even
en even keel, but anything is appreciat appreciated.
ed. appreciated. The home is located at 474 46th
Street, Bella Vifta, and the phone
number is Panama 3-1868. Visitors
are welcome, Miss Ogden said. A
trip will convince contributors that
here is a genuinely helpful home
with no wastage, every penny ad administered
ministered administered wisely. Visitors are a a-mazed
mazed a-mazed to see how these girls of

all ages pitch in and work at their
various assigned chores.
Visitors might hear a little bird,

a pet ot Miss ogden, which says
clearly, "I live at the children's
home," and other short phrases.
The Inter-American Women's
Club is sponsoring a benefit for
the Bella Vista Chillren's Heme.
It will be held Tuesday afternoon,
Nov. 6, at the Army and Navy
Club, Fort Amador. The price is
any $1.50 and you can Mel you
are helping these 40 girls in Be

lla Vista when you purchase a tic

kt. i

The card party will start at one
in the afternoon and players are

asked to bring their own cards

score pads and pencils. Tea will

be served at four, and the commit

tee is planning an especially lavish

tea with sandwiches, home-m a d e

cakes, brownies, nuts, candies, etc

At 4:u there will be a program

of entertainment. One feature will

be Spanish dances of Andalucia

and Aragon presented by the Na
tional School of the Dance in Pa

na-ma, under the direetion of Mrs.
Blanca Korsi de Ripoll.
Baritone soloist, Ed Welde. of

15th Naval District, will be accom

panied by Mrs. Virginia Peterson.
Welle was a TV and radio star in
Philadelphia, appearing on his own
show, before entering the service.
From Fort Kobbe will come Ar

my accordionist Robert Parker, al-

I M5 14 I I1 -I l Wt 1" hi lWt ibYV
Wz
r j- 1- 1-
-----tzwJzztz
wffw 55
-
ffiw zWLZZZZ
W tWLZtWLZZ
2 t; -rrr.7T.77
Y4W -I----J--IH
K- vTu Sfv 22"
-.-g. Wl
'w 11
W&- bW W &
4 "Tb

1 Ceylonese
monkey
5 Western
U.S.
plant
10 Pursue
15 Hurt
10 Formerly
Persia.
20 Help
21 Port
22 Three,
at cards
28 Dis Dispatched
patched Dispatched 24 Narrow
valley on
moon
25 Ancient
Greek
market
place
26 Wife of
i Zeus
27 Of an
arrow
20 Newt
i 31 Obscure
I 33 East

Indian
tree
34 Petty
malice
3ft Give
over
37 -Deprive
of
horns
40 Modish
42 Dormant
4ftWear
way
47 Language
of Mindanao

HORIZONTAL
48 Record
50 Juncture
at an
angle
51 Match
52 A marked
decline
54 Particle
56 Confine
57 Employ
5ft Shoe
60 Potential
energy
2 Play on
words
63 In respect
to
65 Rover
67 Mildest
69 Ceremony
70 Wooden
' shoe
71 Hemp Hemplike
like Hemplike fiber
72 Agree Agreement
ment Agreement 75 Tint
76 Charac Characteristic
teristic Characteristic of parents
80 Asiatic
rolled
tea
81 Of the
cheeks
83 Nominal
86 Black
bird
86 Part of
arm
88 Fanatical
90 Asiatic
kingdom
91 Prolong

miscellaneous trips which must be, so highly talented.

made

The water bill is large because
of the big laundering all they time,
and the large amount used for
baths, etc. Even more of a prob problem
lem problem is the electric bill monthly,
for electricity is high in Panama.

something many Canal Zoners do

not understand. And there are re

pairs, and painting, and malnten-

ace of other sorts.
Bill Taylor, retired Canal post postmaster,
master, postmaster, helps the home greatly in
the matter of repairs and painting.
He spends much of his time there,

gratis, aiding the home, and the
girls beg him to let them help

paint or pound nails, etc. Recent

ly, they learned he could sing and

now he nas aaaea mat to nis acw

Titles for amusing the girls.

i he entertainment Is being ar arranged
ranged arranged by Mrs. Cleveland Soper,
Mrs. Terrence O. Ford, and Mrs.
Budd L. Haberstick.
There will be door prizes, ar arranged
ranged arranged by Mrs. Benjamin Chen.

Tickets (they're only $1.50) are
now on sale and may be purchased

at IAWC headquarters in Ancon,

or from committee members. La Ladies
dies Ladies in charge of ticket sales in

clude Mesdames Otto G. Haus

mann of Panama City, Forrest G.
Dunsmcor and A. C. Roessler of
Balboa Heights, and Richard M.
Lovelace of Fort Clayton.
During the afternoon three priz prizes
es prizes will be raffled. First prize will
be a painting by Mrs. F. R. John Johnson
son Johnson of Balboa Heights, well-known
local art' tt: second prize will be

FQYKLWMP.
W KB J MP. YSJ

AK L J

92 Prevent
94 Hone
96 Margin
97 Tablet of
stone
9ft Peruse
again
100 Ample
102 ComeHer
103 Woe is
me!
105 Electrical
106 Summon
107 Feeble
111 Child
112 Ground Groundless
less Groundless 116 Moun-.
tains in
Turkestan
117 Plant
disease
119 Brightly
aware
121 Pocket
case
122 Soft

muslin
128 Citrus
fruit
124 Tub used
in mining
1 25 Kind Of
12ft Abound Abounding
ing Abounding in
shade
tree
127 Brine to
bear
128 Consumed
129 Pronoun

CRYPTOiBIr

NQSKIT IS

tA

1 Unmar Unmarried
ried Unmarried girl
2 Expanse
8 Suspend
4 Anything
exactly
opposite
9 Box
ft Of birds
7 Shaded
walk
ft Suffer
9 Lethargic
10 Talking
11 Ugly old
woman
12 River in
England
It Tower
of ice
14 Vitreoue
15 Robust
16 Indian
17 Of thai
girl
18 A nestling
28 Rent

30Classtfy
32 Cheese
34Imprs
with
a mark
38-True copy
3MbJect
3d Cancel
S9-Im
40-Cloth
applied
to sore
4t-ListenedJ
4ft-PubH
store

VERTICAL
44 Spiced
drink
45 River
in
England
47 Existent
49 Equip
52 Dish
for
cutting

53-Punitlv
55 Inbom
58-Irritote
61 Newer
64 Land

66 Coloring
principle
rustic -6ft-Chee
pteees)
70- Beg
71- Drled
roots of
,' Mexican
plant
tJ-Ptckled
bamboo
shoots
tt-Out
oft
closet
t4 Sounder
75 Intrigue
76 Scholar
77 Lassen
76 Foolish
79 Casing
for
borehole
82 Pile

84 Of a brain
87 Gloomily
89-Man
making
first
publto ap appearance
pearance appearance 91-Quietest
98 Yarn
95 Largest
ettyof
Silver
State
97 Vendition
99 Variegate
with spot
101 Recapture
102 Secure
104 Silica
in form
of
quarts
lOft-Mokt
107-Wife
of
baronet
loft-Jewish
month
100 Com Composed
posed Composed lift Duration
ill Esculent
root
lift Arctie

114-Certaia
115 Flank
118-Heart
120 Measure
of
turn

YSWKNMJT

TtwkrQJT,

I K 8 W Q.

N 1 M M J N-

Harrington of Diablo Heights; and
the third prize will be a hand-

naintpd batea donated DV Mrs,

Forrest G. Dunsmoor, ot uaiooa
Heights.

Serving on the committee in

rharee of aw angements lor me

ber.efit tor the untiaren s nurae i

Mr. Elmer G. Abbott, cnairman;

Mrs. Benjamin Chen, co-chairman; Jars. Forrest G. Dunsmoor, Mm

Mrs Clifford Payne. Mrs. Herman

Schull, Mrs. Robert J. Boy4, Mrs.

ntt.n a Hausmann. Mrs. rea j.

Gerhardt, Mrs. T. E. Oglesby and

Mrs. Charles P. Morgan,

Also, Mrs. A. C, Roesller, Mrs.
Lawrence Adler. Mrs. Harold H.

Feeney, Mrs. Terience O. Ford,

Frank J. Harrington, Mrs. Jobs

W. Graham, and Mrs. Budd L

Haberstick.
And, Mrs. R. Johnson, Mrs
Thomas S. McKobbon, Mrs. Rich
ard M. Lovelace, Mrs. James ?
Roberts, Mrs. Cleveland Sopti
and Mrs. Harold J. Zierten.
You're invited, too.

For The Best In Fotos & Features
. It's The Sunday American

Women have taught the girls, a copper, plaque Mrs. Frank J.,

t Stutddf iUMnM SapplenoM

... SUNDAY!, NOVEMBER 4. 1956



I "s '' : .....
ffif j0 Let's
WlLW how
J are!
Jjf (jlVE THE pflTEDLY
Jl !' ,i v' . .'.' t 4 ,'( '& K ''Hmw 1
l. .,- p ? V i Sf j KIT A'k 4 T i WM "1
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1956 Sewfey Wrican Stippfawrf PAGE SEVEN



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