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:
AA00010883:02043

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
3

In this election vear know

the issues before you to to
the polls tomorrow
"Issues? They here me.
INTIRN
32nd YEAR

British

Quiet Election Eve
Seen By Ike, Adlai

iatARHflanTON. Nov. S

eotion campaign ted

woun

political npppMH
nn (notion eve. : -f I

He was devoting most t his attention to develop developments
ments developments in Hungary antfgie ttiddie East But he was ex expected
pected expected to take time out st ime during the day to receive
a first-hand report on iff outlook for the Republicans
from Vice President Richard M. Nixon. Nixon returned to
Washington yesterday from hi. .final campaign tour.

The President and JOxon
will appear together tonight
on a nation GOP eleetlon--eve
broadcast and telecast.
The program will run from U
p.m. to m dnlght. Mr. Elseo Elseo-hower
hower Elseo-hower and Nfcon will speak
briefly from the White House.
The president, before the
fighting in the Middle East
started, had planned to close
the campaign with a speech m
Boston tonight, but internation international
al international events forced him to cancel
the Massachusetts date, in or order
der order to explain the situation to
Massachusetts voters, the. chief
executive will make a short "live
telecast to the Boston area at
8:55 p.m.
At the same time television
channels in Other cities will
carry a filmed Vget out the vote"
talk by the President.
Tomorrow morning the chief
executive and Mrs. Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower will go to Gettysburg, Pa.,
to vote. The ,President will re return
turn return immediately to Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. Most of the nation will have
fair weaither on election day,
the weather bureau reported to today.
day. today. in a "revised election day
outlook" issued, shortly before 9
a.m., the bureau forecast "scat "scattered
tered "scattered rains' in the central por-
Gatun Plumps
For 1 Fund Drive
Annually
Residents of : Gatun went to
the polls last Thursday and Fri Friday
day Friday and voted; overwhelmingly
for one fund-raising campaign
each year instead of two or
three.
in addition, Gatun voters
elected ten new councilmen and
four alternates for two-year
terms on the Gatun Civic coun council.
cil. council. Those elected at Gatun are:
Mrs. Patricia Bailey, Mrs. Mae
Gibson, Mrs. John Klasdvsky,
Mrs. Carl Nix, Carl Reynolds,
Mrs. Mary N, Sanders, T. W.
Sels, B. S. Slaughter, Mrs. Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy Theriot and R. T. Thomas.
The new councilmen will serve
on the council along with ten
others who have one year more
to serve.
Alternates elected are: Mrs.
Mildred Agee, R. Blount, R.
T. Ray and A. A. Shore
Ray ana
Other canal Zone towns will

go to the polls tomorrow to elect yers, Thorns? U. Sawyers, Cleve Cleve-their
their Cleve-their councilmen and vote on land Small, Cleveland E. Stevens,
the number or fund raising Ruth Thomas, Hubert A. Thomp Thomp-dritres
dritres Thomp-dritres that should be held year-; son, Amy E. Williams, and Ernest
ly. 'Williams.

Vote, but don't vott in the

dark. Read, learn, be in-
formed on the issues.
They ALL eay that"
THE COSMOPOLITAN
CAPITAL...
ATIONIL AlftWAYf
(UPi frwident Eisenhower
tion of the country from the
upper Mississippi valley to the
western Gulf states, and In
some parts of the north Pacific
coast.
Elsewhere, it said, skies will
be fair and voters can go te
the noils without umbrellas.
Mild temperatures in the 60's
and-70's are forecast for the
eastern third of the nation, for
California and the far South Southwest.
west. Southwest. Florida and the Gulf states
are due to bask in 80-degree
warmth.
Coldest area will be the Rock Rockies
ies Rockies where 30 to 40 degree tem temperatures,
peratures, temperatures, and possibly a few
snow flurries, are expected.
The great plains and the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific northwest can look for
temperatures in the 50's,
bureau said.
the
Paraiso Lists 40
Candidates For
Tomorrow's Polling
The names of 40 candidates have
been listed in the Civic Council
elections in Paraiso tomorrow
where IS C j ilmen will be se selected
lected selected for two-year terms, 15 for
one-year terms, and 10 alternates
will be named.
Paraiso w'll have the same vot voting
ing voting hours and voting requirements
as other Zone communities which
are Holding their elections this
year on the same date as Presi Presidential
dential Presidential elections in the United
States.
Polls will open at 8 o'clock to
morrow morning and will close at
5 p.m. Polls win be located at the
Civic Center, the elementary, jun junior
ior junior and senior high schools, the
Salvation Army Hall, and the First
Baptist Church.
Candidates for the Paraiso Coun Council
cil Council are listed as follows:
Alfonso Alexis, Philmore Alexis,
Cyril Atherley, Arthur Betty, Jo
seph Bishop, Edith A. Brown, Dean
E. Butcher, Regiland Callender,
Silvestre Cafiizales, A 1 d e n G.
Cockburn, Kenneth L. Cyrus, Glan-
vuie Davis, Reuben Everslev, El Ellis
lis Ellis L. Fawcett, Pearl E. Ford, Ce Cecil
cil Cecil Gittens, Karl L. Harris, Maur Maurice
ice Maurice H. Heywood, Maudlin Holder.
Muriel Johnson, Hamilton Lavalas,
ana Jorge J. Long.
Wilfred A. Lowe. Inez D. Me
IJKenzie, Moises Minas, Walter B
Nichols, Eric S. Oakley, Leonard
Pennycook, Alphonso Phillips. Ru
dolnh G. Prince. Doris A Simnrfa
Ruthwin Samuels, Mildred A. Saw-

to BUENOS AIRES

l-.lt. H iL I

A good citizen it one who

know the scoop. Find out
m issues,
Nt-1 reed lie peperf.

AN INDEPENDENT

Panama

"Letihe people

Paratroops Win Port Said

Soviets Clamp
Hungary Tight
Toss Out Nagy
All fill
imnoaed a curfew and
ilemanderi that ill Hungarians
lay dawn their arms by 6 p.m.
r face Soviet court martial.
The Russians installed Jan
Osikador, faitHful follower of
the Moscow party line, as pre premier.
mier. premier. He replaced imre Nagy
who attempted to organize a co coalition
alition coalition government. Nagy and
most of hi cabinet are prisoners
of the Russians.
But the convoy of U.S. lega legation
tion legation dependents from Budapest
has arrived safelv in Austria.
the U S. embassy in Vienna an
nounced 'iuujr.
The embassy said the. Amer American
ican American wives and children cross
ed the Austrian border at Nic Nic-kelsdorf
kelsdorf Nic-kelsdorf this morning and are
on their way to Vienna;
The dependents tried to reach
Austria Inst. Prirlav anri Satur
day but were turned back both
times by Russian army road roadblocks.
blocks. roadblocks. They have been stranded
at Magyarovajr on the Budapest Budapest-Vienna
Vienna Budapest-Vienna highway since Saturday.
Tne Soviets struck in toe ear early
ly early morning hours Sunday while
members of the Nagy cabinet
were negotiating the "withdraw "withdrawal"
al" "withdrawal" of tne Red armies In belief
the 12-day -old revolt against
Communist rule had been suc successful.
cessful. successful. The Russians controlled Buda Budapest
pest Budapest radio, but they weres not
oroadcasting much news, in instead
stead instead toey were playing popular
music, including 'Black Magic"
and "Alexander's Ragtime
Band."
Lightly armed students of
(Continued on Pago 111)
Vatican Newspaper
Issues Comment
On Hungary
VATICAN CITY, NOV. S-(UP)
The Vatican city newspaper
Osservatore Romano tod.v roll rolled
ed rolled Hungary the victim an ag aggression
gression aggression probably unequalled in
history.
"Guns and tanks bring back
to Budapest and enforce there
a system which the entire na nation
tion nation had refuted and over overthrown'
thrown' overthrown' the Roman Catholic
newspaper said.
Careless Cycling
On Madden Road
Ends In Accident
A young boy who rode his bi bicycle
cycle bicycle out from behind a parked
bus and ran into an Armv jeeo
on Madden Road yesterday is re recovering
covering recovering in Gorgas Hospital ta ta-day
day ta-day from injuries received in the
accident.
Candido Montero. 15, a resi resident
dent resident of Agua Bendlta. is suffer
ing from severe lacerations of
the m nano and leit thieh.
I Police attributed the accident
to the actions of a careless cyclist.

i nin via in

Be informed. Know what

you're voting for before you
casi your voxe.
io on. xou ana your
promise,"
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY,
- a

SAFE AND HAPPY after being rescued from a Darlen Beaeh
this morning, three Injured survivors of a lost Chilean aircraft
are en route to Gorgas Hospital. They are passenger Francisco
Rivas, and co-pilots Rene D'Amlclo and Eduardo Bonaclo-Doric.

Downed Chilean Flyers
Brought To Canal Zone

seven men who soent some
hours yesterday in a dinghy aft after
er after ditching their cargo plane
iri the pacific Saturday were
brought into Gorgas Hospital
this morning m a rescue oper operation
ation operation involving four Air Force
and Army aircraft.
Two men appeared to have
broken arms; one had a pos possible
sible possible back injury; the other
were shaky from their experi experience,
ence, experience, but seemed to have only
minor injuries.
First word that the five crew
men and two passengers aboard
a Chilean cargo plane lost Sat Saturday
urday Saturday had been found was re received
ceived received last night by the Panama
National Guard.
St came from Garachine, a
town on the Darien Coast below
the mouth of the Tuira River,
and was signed by Capt. Patricio
Dalano, pilot of the aircraft
which belonged to the Sociedad
Transports Aereos, Ltd.
Ac Albrook AFB this morning,
Attllio Biseo, vice-president and
general manager of thime xna
a retired general in the Italian
Air Force, refused to allow tne
press to question the pilot as to
now tne accident occurred.
Nor would B'seo elicit even
the barest details from the pi pilot
lot pilot at the pianeside. He said
he would make a statement
later.
The plane which was lost on
a flight from New Orleans to
Chile, had stopped in Havana
en route to Tocumen.
It was carryina a canto of
pigs all blooded stock. They are
presumed to have perished.
Whether the dingy in which
the downed men ere yesterday
was a oart or the alrcrait s
equipment or a native craft was

Learn the Issues. At least

know whet the candidates
are claiming,
"I only believe half of
what I hear
DAILY

1.I1MBIIIII.I.III...I IU, a SSaBBBBBBBaBlBBHeM

i i w

-1

American

country is safe Abraham Lincoln,

NOVEMBER 5, 1958
1
one of the unexplained, details
at midday.
One of the rescued men said
they could see several of the
rescue planes flying overhead,
but the craft was too small to
make contact.
Since noon on Saturday rescue
planes had been scouring the
area. Yesterday five privately
owned planes joined the search,
to make a total of 16.
At 11:42 a.m. Saturday the
Chilean .plane sent a distress
call, after having informed To Tocumen
cumen Tocumen at 10:10 it had crossed
the San Bias coast at 10:05.
The downed men made it to
the rocky coast of Darien at
Playa Muerte (Death Beach),
which is about 15 miles south
from Garachine and the same,
distance north of jaque.
At dawn today the Air Force
sent out an SH-19 helicopter
piloted by Capt. Paul W. Van
Boven, who was also the com commander
mander commander of the rescue mission.
(Continued on Page a
Elizabeth Cancels
Appearance At
Charity Show
1iNnriN. Nov. 5 (UP
Queen Elizabeth cancelled her
appearance tonigm at tne an annual
nual annual Variety Theater charity
show because of the interna international
tional international situation.
For the same reason, neither
Queen Elizabeth, the Queen
Mother, nor Princess Margaret
will be present.
A host of British and foreign
stars, Including Marilyn Monroe,
are attending the "royal com command
mand command performance" tonight.

Know the candidates end

their platforms. Then you
on cnoose wneiy.
"Oho! Now I ate."
NEWSPAPER

Ceasefire Ordered; Egyptians
Now Discussing Surrender Terms

LONDOry, Nor. 5

timinced today that the Egyptian governor and military commander of
Port Said are now discussing surrender term with the British paratroop
commander. A ceasefire hag been ordered.
Eden made his, dramatic announcement in rh Hnuce nf f nrnmnnc tU 19

hours after Anglo-French forces parachuted into Port Said, northern terminus of the

4uvi wwnui.
Government members

leaders, who had a few minutes before been hammering Eden for his "war policy," sat
quietly in their seats.
Opposition leader Hugh Gaitskell stood up.
"If the Prime Minister's statements means there has been a general ceasefire in
Egypt and all military operations have ceased, then for my part I am only too delighted."

Meanwhile on Cyprus, Can.
Sir Charles Keightley, joint
commander of Anglo-French
operations in Egypt, said a
small number of casualties
but no deaths were suffered
today by French and British
paratroopers in the invasion
of Egypt.
The 54-y ear-old veteran of
World War II desert warfare
told a news conference that
the invading forces faced
heavy fighting around Port
Said but the situation was
now under control.
But n offieUI Egyptian tom tom-muniqu
muniqu tom-muniqu issued in Csiro today
claimed Egyptian unit wiped
out on Anglo-Frnch paratroop
force at Pert Said and meved
gainst another invasion group in
the same area.
Egyptian tanks, mortars and
machineeuns were reported to
have taken a heavy toll of British
and French paratroops who jump jump-el
el jump-el into the Suez Canal Zone.
One Anglo-French airborne
force attempting to capture El Ga Ga-mtl
mtl Ga-mtl airport in the salt flats near
Port Said was exterminated,' the
communique said.
Another paratroop force dropped
in the same area but Egyptian
forces were moving against its
members, the communique said.
Anti aircraft batteries blasted
the planes carrying Allied para paratroopers
troopers paratroopers as they came into their
drop zones, official Egyptian re
ports said.
These reports said seven air aircraft
craft aircraft were downed with all their
airborne troops and equipment.
Egyptian communiques also said
eight attacking fighters and bomb bomb-ers
ers bomb-ers were shot down in the Cairo
area alone, bringing to 102 the to total
tal total number of British and French
planes claimed destroyed by E E-gypt
gypt E-gypt since hostilities began.
Cairo radio heard in Beirut,
Lebanon, reported that Egyptian
President Gamal Abdel Nasser
himself Inspected defense posi positions
tions positions in the Canal Zone during
the dav.
An Arab broadcast here in Bei
rut said Egyptian and British na
val units clashed in the Red Sea
and the Egyptian naval command
reported the sinking oi one uriusn

(continued en rate w)
'4

To harvest the best crop

on election day, know the
important issue.
mm
"Son, we farmers know
what's going jwtj
Wr 4WmiMittokCT
cheered wildlv and stood

saba 111

UN Rushing Internation Police Force;

Britons Protest Against Eden's Govt

UNITED NATIONS. N.Y.. Nov. 5
(UP) The United Nations rushed
today organization of an interna international
tional international police force for the Middle
East.
Secretary-Conral Dag Ham Ham-marskjoid
marskjoid Ham-marskjoid called in representa representatives
tives representatives of the smaller countries to
discuss plans for the internation international
al international force te which Canada, New
Zealand, Colombia and Norway
already had pledged treeps.
The General Assembly, by a 57-
0 vote with 19 abstentions, early
today approved the projected force
in a resolution proposed by Cana Canadian
dian Canadian external affairs minister Les
ter B. Pearson. Under plans drawn
up by Hammarskjold, troops from
the big five powers would be ex excluded
cluded excluded from the police force whose
purpose is to "secure and super
vise the cessation of hostilities" in
Egypt.
Britain and France told the UN
today they would halt the fighting
in Egypt as soon as Israel and E-
gypt accept a UN plan for the in
ternational police force.
The Angle-French announce announcement
ment announcement came after a day of rioting
in London in which angry mobs
tried te storm No. 10 Downing
Street, official residence of Prime
Minister Anthony Eden. They
were pretesting the military cam campaign
paign campaign against Egypt.
Eden conferred until an early
hour today with French Foreign
Minister Christian Pmeau, French
Defense Minister Maurice Bourges-
Manoury and members of his
staff.
A few hours later the two gov
ernments made public a joint let letter
ter letter to Hammarskjold answe r i ng
the U.N. appeal for a cease fire.
They suggested an early Security
Council meeting with foreign mi ministers
nisters ministers participating to work out
an international settlement.
The letter' said Britain and
France "warmly welcome" the i i-dea
dea i-dea of a military police force.
Thousands of demonstrators a
gainst the government policy in
the Middle Eaaf crowded Trafal

Don't go to vote

seeing the issues you'i
voimg ror.
"Bilateral disarmament?
.What that?"
rm cents
.Vritbfr-Eden
gar Square, demanding the resig resignation
nation resignation of Eden.
Aneurin Bevan. Labor PirU
leader, was scheduled to be the
principal speaker.
I'olice tried to keep the dem demonstrators
onstrators demonstrators movine and traffin
ound the square in the head of
London rapidly bogged down;
loudspeakers blared: "An t h o n y
iNuuing nas resigned. Now let Sir
Anthony .Eden resign."
A column of students marched
to Trafalgar Square from Hyde
Park, carrvine banners "W wrtn'f
fight. We won't die for Eden. E-
den must go.
Anthony Greenwood, Labor mesa
ber of Parliament, told the crowd
the Tories were not interested in
Israel or the Jews but only in serv serv-ing
ing serv-ing British imperialism in the Mid.
die East.
Cancer Is Removed
From Sec. Of Slate
Large Intestine
WASHINGTON, Nov, 5 (UP)
Doctors who operated on Secreta Secretary
ry Secretary of State John Foster Dulles
Saturday removed a cancer from
the large intestine. They found no
evidence that the maglignancy
had spread to any other orean.

The State Department disclosed
this in a medical bulletin issued
yesterday at Walter Beed Army
Medical Center where Dulles un underwent
derwent underwent surgery.
The bulletin said the Secrets,
ry's condition as of 3 p.m. Sunday
was "good." A State Department
spokesman said he still was stand standing
ing standing by a previous prediction that
Dulles will be back at his desk in
about six weeks.
The department did not plan ta
release another bulletin on the
Secretary's condition until about
noon today.
President Elsenhower pale) a
15-minute call on Dulles yester
day afternoon and immediately
mad deer that ho does net e
poet the eperetieji te affect' aqabr-"
las' place in the cabinet. Dulleo I
j is 68.



MONDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1951

PANAMA AMBBICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA HI NEWSPAPER
tl TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

- aaaaa hum av THE PANAMA AMBttlCAM

rCUNMO T NUON ROUNMVflt.1. m WM
HAHMODIO MIM. DITOH
M anwir P. O. Boa S. Panama n. P.
T1L1PMCNI I-O740 I! UMH
cam.k Addmm panamkrican. Panama
MM OPPIC It 17 ClNTdAt AVNUt fCTWttll 1 2TM AND tfTN TTt

S4S MADIPON AVI. N1W TOUB. n. t.

t.70 a.ao

PIP l MONTH, IN AOVANCf i'Si

IW ONt VCA IN AOVANCt

PWP MOWTN M ADVANCE-

JTMirw VOW KVM TH. MADtBS OWN COIUMH
THE MAIL BOX

.... -a.- .f Tfc. Panama Amtrtta.

Ta MM Wall a..-. ai.ai.1
i.a ...tehill. an. art lUMM W MMtNMWMI

T. . ... La. I ha IfnaaHtflt M tt 4mM'I

ir J mm iHiinaii a ...... r-
Mat n UlNPi r aaMshed m the arttf recaivaa,
MwrhlT of Uf writtr. M hU .! Ati-a-..

M mm mm iMiiit,

BAN ANTONIO BUGLE

Labor News
And
(.otnment

'Sir:

Just a few days to the clowBt-watched Wjettto Lean

member and if Stevenson Deneves wui ---KreS.
TaJgtf gas the pig,
in Srig-Hn? we -don, .now
wheSer Sice Daniel will be governor or still remain In
i nniic iik the choice is up to him and he is taxing
JXancef andH m S to the senate become. vacant, th!
cMSL Si that U Democrats will hae. too mara hongrj
JSooia, TW11 loae to a auk Republican.
MStj-"-.-as sissr&
Safe swa w
views were Rood enough. u Mountains and

We have Mcuonaia ubswij u. r

Wright

r j HoHnnoi Rank hoth hard to beat

wie six diu "Pan

1

FAN CLUB

little Canal Zone brats

TO Disgusted:
. ii iVtat .Via nnn,-

i-hou leeT the arbamattney need fans on the school

r00,How many kids .come In and say the heat has floored i them
ilrom pTaylnB? Also how many of us had fans or alrcondllon-
ThennlnheTneed Is at the rear end. Instead of the
'namDerhu Mama Daddy Rive them with their cars at
'thTd&al any time," theyKare too tired to move a muscle
Io7 flop in the club house, uslnx space for people who really
need the tables. .., anj htnwinir

I have seen tnem puiung san- iu w

s au over ne wacc t

USted, Stop gfiping aDOUl warm siiuuui

iOUt the $4,000,000 me UJ. uuvcrunicuv .uD

lo tne nair orusn.
, Joe

.

atraw oapei

BO "Dlsg

.worrvinR at

jmore qpwor
j

RIGHTS AND pRtviLEGEB

By VICTOR RIIIIL
READING, Pa.-Up In Boston I
bumped into a screen and TV
star. He carries a card in several
entertainment unions and is the

only labor member I've met who

wouldn t venture a political pre

diction. He only barked at me

lius being Bin fin Tin, when the
Boston hotel lodged him just a
fow rooms down tne hall from me.
I see no reason why Rin Tin
Tin and 1 should be the only Amer Americans
icans Americans deprived of the right to pre

dict. So here goes. From my
travels through the South I get
the feeling that, along with Texas,
-Ill II -!,,

11 Will go SOliuiy ucuiwum.
Thus this election will swing on
lust a handful of industrial states.

And the tightest of these races is

the fiaht for Pennsylvania's 32

electoral votes. If Stevenson can
win these, he will be trotting in
mighty close to President Eisen

hower in tne nnai coudi.

And Adlai Stevenson will carry

Pennsylvania only if the labor

leaders are able to deliver it to

him.
Tney are the margin of power,
the balance of strength in this
state which is as beautiful as its
outlying areas as it is raw and
powerful in the pock-marked coal
sites and furnace laden steel centers.

There are 1,700,000 union mem members
bers members in this state. And iaoor has
put its most effective campaign
machine in history into action to
get them to the polls for Steven Stevenson.
son. Stevenson. 'First the labor people united
and coordinated their activities in
a team. On its pile-driving, hard

working high command sii me

leaders of John Lewis mme work workers'
ers' workers' Union and the Railroad Broth

erhoods as well as the ail ana tne

CIO, which have not yet mergea
here.

They set up headquarters in

Harrisburg and Pittsburgh. iTiey

have a pulsating campaign guiag

Philaielphia. AU in au, mere
45 local United Labor Com

mittees in 28 key cities ana in
every "marginal" congressional
district. 'LJmmI

For, in addition to tneir ngni ior

the national Democratic ucaet,
the United Labor Committee is
batting to elect a U.S. senator
and 30 pro-labor congressmen.
And they seek to take both houses
of the state legislature.

The 45 committees Manuel oi

nnnntips. They've made thou

sands of telephone calls and run
. nf women's groups with

fnii.tim. distaff director. They've

already mstributea 3,&uu,uw pwws
of literature and there's still time

to go.

VmT j N DAK. lftAX-w ,0

Oii,e Washington

Merry-Go-Round
ty DMW PBAON

HOW DEMOCRATS MAP A VICTORY Democratic campaign strategists will aim their big

gest guns at 14 states (diagonal shading) carried by President Eisenhower in 1992. If they
can twitch 851,000 votes in those states to the Democratic column, they figure Adlai Stevenson
and Estes Kefauver are in. The reasoning: In 1952, Stevenson won (black area) 89 electoral
votes. If he holds those this year (they're all in the Democratically "solid South"), and adds
the 181 electoral votes of the 14-state area, he will have a total of -870. The minimum number
of electoral votes needed to win the election is 268.

Broken Engagement

Bv BOB RUARK

. . . I ii.. .11... .kl T Inl

t .... niHfui aiorht in curunau Lne outer iimui. xt, wt'

ly showed what weak people we Gringos are setting to be An
us citizen, taxuayer. and l Dcneve me

,a.v.i. har rir ai. the rear of the

'Curundu Clubhouse, with the car against and facing the rear
- i. ra ,a. rlUiw VAr ft nark ns ticket.

i Ainn..Ma har oar vb the car of an alien who had never

.'paid US Uxesln his life, and who never served in our Armies
. . 1 rttii Vina n VilirW now hlcr inh.

when we were in trouDie. buv hc i a iHauj.
He didn't get a ticket aa the space he was in had been reserv reserved
ed reserved for him. I'll bet this individual really laughs when he sees

,such rwllce act on Box recently gtat

ing that he was a retired civilian employe, a taxpayer, a US
'citizen and a veteran of two wars, and who will sopn be losing
"his Canal Zone mailing privileges due to the recent laws OK. d
by the State Department he must be wondering whether he

Is a us citizen or wnat.
Wpll old Timer, for your Information, you may be a tax

nayer, war veteran and US citizen, but that is as far as your
nriveleges go. Under our present policy of backing down to
livery two-bit country that snaps its lingers at us, what you
are and what you think you are entitled to amounte to noth noth-in.
in. noth-in. vnn pnme in second to some other country. What our

country needs Is some of those old 49ers who settled the West

by force, not tne present crop ui wcuR-wiiai-cu uiibuiijbbiic ui
are anrl aftplal hllttftrf HpS.

nartotn radicals in vour country seem to be able to publish

all the anti-Amerlcan articles they wish in the Mall Box, yet
when we Americans try to answer same our replies are never
published. It's probably what you call "fair play," or maybe
that's what certain characters call a free press in your coun-
" try
I Here is one thing I wish you would do: if you publish those
radicals letters, then publish every one of our replies. Alterna-
rival v rut. t.hp whole thine: out don't publish any letter

aealnst either country. Then we would know you were trying

to play fair with everyone.
Gringo Bravo

LA BOCA ELECTIONS

Sir:

La Boca residents would like to know who gave Civic Coun

u nrasident Cleveland Roberts authority to say the La Boca

Icouncil will not follow the balloting procedure adopted by the
'Congress of Civic Councils. Instead, the La Boca council is to

follow its former Drocedures for Tuesday nients election.

! We would like to know at what meeting was Roberts' dec!

ion given. I attended three meetings, and we never agreed to

his nronosal at anv of those meetings. I wish to tan tne pren

dent and his cabinet when and where the La Boca committee
was nicked, at which meeting was the resolution on the man

ner of voting drafted, whether or not tire president appointed
a committee and chairman, whether or not he agreed to abide

by the commtitee's decision, and what Is his reason for not
.following the balloting procedure set out by the Congress of
Civic Councils.
Democratic-Minded

I v -i. I all T, 1- llTieB UnivlpiV

I have iust canceled a long-, fiver since miss L,ee stuppru rve gui iu
stanZtt engagement with Inw through the front of her skirt and' Miss Lee, four dogs, and my pen pen-Robb
Robb pen-Robb I woman I used to trust-fell into a bass drum, in full view chant for getting trampled on by
rtODO, a ,w"m"u : Li fromotwint.. ,iidipnpp pvpr inaninwtp nhiects. I can show yOU

to the point Mer8 .u.

rid of m v sDouse and she could I down trying to hang a picture, shins and skinned knuckles than
uht Ce Tom her" and then ttirew a oridge taj you ever thought existed-a bro;
ijgni loose iron. ,,' fho .ifi nf shin as an n- Ken leg from a maddened waste

Mrs. wood i is aionipnrp- pver since I cot cored bv basket, a brain concussion from

Wltn lainuy uiue uu auu "-IZ"-'' -vr -.V J 3" nnt.ct nth nassnortless now-'."i,.".T"..1...,'!r':.

thumb for the typewriter on wnic 1 me nuiwu uumi ui uu-ai:iiug wu. r r- jouuer oi jnaiyianu is irymg .10

ha oomnoses essavs for the same weapons women Keep in Kitcnen aer puu. ... t forget him. ... Out in South Da-

i i ... rlreiurot.. oarAr clno ei Irirphian line Uine 1 laiilbCU 111 i-fuiiuvaa

and fell into a Rolls-Royce bleed

WASHINGTON Texas black blackout
out blackout Sen. Lyndon Johnson, who
once won the nickname "Lyu,'
Down Lyndon," spoke for 40 min minutes
utes minutes at a meeting of Texas Dmo-

crats at Lockhart without men mentioning
tioning mentioning Stevenson's name . .

only at the end, when the contri

butions were being added up, did
he remark that this would help
put Stevenon on TV. His omission
of Stevenson's name was so fla flagrant
grant flagrant that GOP papers in Texas
commented. . Texas grapevine
has it that Lyndon now has his

eye on 1960. If one cardiac can

make it, another can. . Recent Recently
ly Recently circulated all over Texas by
Lyndon forces was a reprint of an

article by Homes Alexander
praising Johnson and knocking
Stevenson. Ironic fact was that

the anti-Stevenson 'propaganda

was paid for by Stevenson money,
though Adlai didn't know it. .
Liberal Democrats in Dallas will
vote for GOP Congressman Bruce
Alger as a protest against Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic candidate Henry Wade's
race-baiting. It will probably elect
Alger. It may also swing the state
to Eisenhower. . Every speak speaker
er speaker Sen. Johnson- has brought to
Texas has talked about the farm

problem, despite the fact that

Taxas farmers are already rarin'
to vote against Ike. "Lyia'

Down" confided to Bill White of

the New York Times that if Ike
came to Texas, Texas would go
GOP. Ike took the tip, went to
Texas.
McCarthyism agaiq 'Joe Mc McCarthy
Carthy McCarthy is lying low in this cam campaign,
paign, campaign, almost unheard of. Even
the man he elected to the Senate

with Texas oil money Sen. John

newspaper syndicate I toil for. drawer; ever since a Kitcnen
But Mrs. Robb. dear, you justfiot stove boiled me in oil; ever since

- T

to scout around for another fiance,
even though we've been so in love,
so long, that they have started
using mv picture over your col

umn in one paper I saw, and you

know what they say about guilty

Miss Borden got her thumbs

stuck, in lieu of hamburger, in an
outdoor erill ever since those

halycon hours, we have had A was hired to sell the

copyright on the evil intent of the. not to sop up gore.

non-breathing, non-moving hie-. ui we migm, as weu oenne .me

ing frightfully on the carpet ana
frightening the daylights out of

Wing Commander somebody, wno

things and

secrets.

chine's vicious hatred of mankind. I brass tacks: You lay off writin'

kota there's one significant piece

of McCarthyism, inspired in part
by Joe's old friend, Mrs. Karl

Mundt, wife of the South Dakota

senator. She's mon pro-McCarthy
than her husband. . For the
first time in years, a Democrat,

George McGovern, seems likely tb

The reason I will not marry yoi,

M I.I..J Jaa ma mattai

lOriUCr IXICUUi ucai mi aan v.i,
what Mama and the Head of Clan snn

11.' I i ... ,. mnnitf nKntit hainif aft. nVOft ir in.

we are a ciose cian, use mvj "6... sress

m.tt.; Clan Robb. and we resent intru-! animates, and i win consider oncj -

You are treading on Min mre the idea of marriage

Robb use in the way of shotguns,

is that you hijacked a gimmick
of mine recently namely, a more

Borden's most delicate sensibili

ties, as well as mine. Miss Bor

den can be sitting decorously in

Speaking of

how can we

inanimate object?,

get rid of theso

win a South Dakota seat in Con-

which has caused his op

ponents, led by Mrs. Mundt. to

dig out a twisted version of a

speech he made six years ago sug

creaky husbaVs and wive," and f

ot mine recemiy nameiy, a iB-r- .m, .v ..... ttl . cerions eon. uv w puu u uui. oi uie oo-
or less copyrighted mterest

animate OU ecis as ueauiv eunuues .. .- -- -v

to human ebings.

Another fiancee, name of Miss

Ruth Borden, whom I once took t

for the refrigerator and six chairs
will hit me three high, three low.

You have a writing gimmick in

to

work, of course. I just want

sit down and have somebody tei VrVlI .r h.VT;
me I'm pretty. Then, tetalft ffiSSS

a uto. This is now being used to

oaint McGovern as a Red. Mrs

Thau heiieve thev've made ter

rific headway. To prove this, they
point to what they say theyve

done in puinng voieia uui ac

ting them on tne regisirawuii
books. In 1952 and 1954 the Democratic-labor
partnership ran oyer

1000,000 registerea voters utnuuu
the RebubUcan total. This year,
the books show that this coalition
is only 437,000 behind the GOP
Thia mpsns. they say, that

they've brought out over 500,000

VOterS. UOV. Ueorge Ijeauei, niiu...

the unions will Doom ror vice pres president
ident president next campaign, has said that
ha intensive refistration drives

by the unions were the prime fac factor
tor factor in reducing this registration
margin between the Democrats
and the Republicans."

The labor peopie, wno vu
.-.vino ton much publicly but are

working harder than ever before,

k.l ouo this wi DC suilicieui juai-

11111. V- V - T

ein to take President aisennun-

W V i l. I kliM Tha

ar't home SiaiP iroill uiai. a..c

labor people are aiso counuu

th. rrim fact that rennsyivaniH

i iii. a - : ..

has more hard nil oisiresseu

areas than any other state. More
ni-nmpnt surulus food has been

distributed her to the jobless than

hi the rest of the u.a.

Thara has been heavy unemplpy

"mv -.. i I?,

mont in the mines, tne textile

ni.at. and naedle trades. This has

, , J U nA

affected several nunureu uiuuaa..u
vntara thnu&h not all of them are

jobless, of course. The labor peo people
ple people have made a terrific push in

tnese sectors, uibhii
hcans for the economic difficul difficulties.
ties. difficulties. a.

The GOP has recognizea me
Democratic-labor threat to its tra traditional
ditional traditional control of the state and
has launched its only intense la labor
bor labor activity in the nation. There
are Republican labor groups in
the western end of the state but
they are not expected to come any anywhere
where anywhere near neutralizing the United
Labor Committee's efforts.
If Pennsylvania goes Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic nn one ever again will be

able to say there Is ao labor vote.

Africa just to get her out of thel wlld Oat Farm. Do I ever write
.,j. ( tk. .aa.rara mv nieces about, Wild Out Farm

juauuillft UUffua ill wic auaj.-uiia
business, and I have a solid inter If reedy Othman has McLean, Va.,
est in the enmity of non- breath.: to fill in the dull days, and I

Ing things toward peoplekind. I hve read reams about lawnmow-

sn w sue, you will also have ers and stun. I never encroach

to fight a singer named PegevlBnb Considine has four children

Lee, who is a kind of junior part- and I leave them alone, because
ner in the firm. they're his kids, not mine.

Robb, honey, you can pick on

my cripples.
And, in the meantime, keep your
hands off, and tell that idiot editor
to quit running my picture over

your column. I nidn t think you
were quite up to standard that
day, and people are beginning to
write in.

Grass Roots Guessing
By PETER EDS0N

Sir:

, In any community where there is a Civic Council, the coun council
cil council should be of the People by the People for the People. This
lis not so In La Boca.
Would the president of the La Boca Civic Council be so
'kind as to announce the time and place of the Meeting at
; which authority was granted not to follow the procedure of
.balloting for candidates adopted by the Congress of Civic Councils.

Dudley Fan-ell

WASHINGTON (NEA) -How
the 1956 campaign looks at

local and grass roots levels can
be gauged by reports from U.S.

daily newspaper editors. Answer Answering
ing Answering a poll on election trends con

ducted among the 700 editors who
receive this column through NEA
Service, the editors volunteered
many shrewd observations.
The representative sampling
given below is from eastern, mid mid-western
western mid-western and west coast papers.

Opinions from southern editors editors-worthy
worthy editors-worthy of a separate study be

cause of their variances will be
printed in a later column.
"Poetic justice would be served
if the Democrats won the election.
. . Their financial fallacies -got
us into this mess. ... It would
serve them right if they were in
power when we suffer the immi imminent
nent imminent economic crash that will

make 1929 look like a Jack and
Jill tumble." William H. Heath,
Haverhill, Mass., Gazette.

"Foreign policy may confuse

some Americans. But it also ap

patently keeps the enemy off
balance, too." William J. Woods,
Utica, N.Y., Observer-Dispatch.
"Cogent issues vary in different
sections. But generally, higher
wages can't catch up with living
costs." C. E. Smith, Fairmont,
W. Va., Times.
"Important to this election is
the need to overhaul the Republi Republican
can Republican party. It cannot successfully
combat the Democraic party
much longer. . Nixon isn't the
answer." Paul H. Chalfant,

Waynesboro, Pa., Record-Herald.
"Despite Adlai's talents, I don't
think he can destroy the hero-father
image." Tom Percy, Celina,

Ohio, Dally Standard.

"I see no reason for going back

to a Democratic war economy.
Vic Sherow, Gallipolis, Ohio,
Tribune.

"I'm picking Ike again, but his
age, health and the GOP's appar apparent
ent apparent horn-locking with labor lead leaders
ers leaders are making me wonder."
William Jackson, Peru, Ind.,
Daily Tribune.
"I think Russia changed its
course because Ike convinced Rus Russian
sian Russian leaders (at Geneva) that we
were in NATO and had bases en encircling
circling encircling Russia for defensive rath rather
er rather than offensive purposes." Joe
H. Nixon, Wabash, Ind., Plain
Dealer.

"Although Eisenhower's leader leadership
ship leadership has brought no foreign prob problem
lem problem solutions, his influence abroad
is best calculated to keen the

world on an even keel. . Farm
distress is much over-rated

Weather rather than federal gov government
ernment government has saved midwest farm farmers
ers farmers this year." A. ?.. Higgins,
Quincy, 111., Herald-Whig.
"In thl., area, farm problem is
major issue." John O. Hjelle,
Bismarck, N.D., Tribune.
"Stevenson may get more farm
votes than Ike in Iowa, but the
cities will give Eisenhower theto theto-tal
tal theto-tal edge." Paul R. Bumbarger,
Charles City, Iowa, Press.
"The President has demon

strated he doesn't panic in emer

gencies." E. J. VanNostrand,

creston, lowa, News-Advertiser.

The Republican high command
has been quite inept in its assump assumption
tion assumption that everything is quiet along
the Potomac. Mv earnest feelincr

is that Len Hall and his helpers

. . are in for a startling sur surprise."
prise." surprise." J. H. Sweet (ex-congressman)
Nebraska City, Neb.,
News-Press.
"Bumper crops in prospect
hereabouts. . Most farmers own
two Buicks. The Super is used to
haul c a 1 v e s. So the farm issue
won't be decided on its merits."
Albert Lea, Minfi., Tribune.

xne important issues will not

enter the campaign to any great
extent. It will probably be decided
on Ike's health, Adlai's divorce
and whatever the labor un,ion
bosses say." Robert LeFevre,
Colorado Springs, Colo., Gazette
Telegraph.
"There is only one issue Real

ism vs. Rosy Th nkinc.". Rill

Jenkins, Klamath Falls, Ora, Her
aid News.

-uotn iNumoer two men are
strictly second rate." Julius

Gius, Bremerton, Wash., Sun.

"Attacks against Nixon are al

ready beginning to kick back :o
his advantage, just as they did in
1952." A. T. Richardson, Po Pomona,'
mona,' Pomona,' Calif., Progress-Bulletin.
"I believe there will.be many
who will cither stay at home or
fail to vote because of th lack of
clear-cut issues between the ma major
jor major parties." ClenneD. Wilkin Wilkinson,
son, Wilkinson, Santa-Ana, Calif., Register.

the impression that McGovern

must be pro-Communist. . Fun

ny thing is that the American aid

to Tito was one of the big rea

sons for the current revolt behind
the Iron Curtain. The same could

nappen to Red China.
Congrtrtioriaf twtpitkt A
young man who took lessons from

McCarthy, Congressman Frank

Bow of Ohio, faces re-election
trouble. Bow is the man who
wrote a speech for Senator
Schoeppel of Kansas, trying to
put the led smear on Oscar
Chapman as secretary of the in interior.
terior. interior. The smear was so raw that
the Republican Policy Committee
took the unusua' step of disavow

ing Schoeppel. Real fact was that
the senator's then secretary.

frank Bow, g h o 1 1 w r o t e the

speecn tnat got him into trouble.

. . uov now a congressman
from President McKinlev's old

district in Ohio, is faced this year

"y joun jHcoweeney, popular ex-congressman-at-large.
... A pho photograph
tograph photograph Sen. Tom Kuchel of Cali California
fornia California woUd like to forget: He
stands besid Artie Samish, the
big liquor lobbyist now in jail,
and Bill Bonelli, formerly in
charge of California liquor li licenses,
censes, licenses, now in serious diffcuty
with California authorities. It's
published in the Beverage Indus Industry
try Industry News May 15, 1949. ... One

of OhaDpi Revercomb's biggest

handicaps in staging a comeback
to the Senate from West Virginia
is the fact that Tom Dewey
didn't want to get tagged win tha
Revercomb record of trying to

bar worthy immigrants whuo
blocking fie deportation of three
Nazis. . Sen. Dick Russell,
Georgia Democrat, ran out on his
party just before Election Day.
He sailed for Europe.
Behind the Iron Curtain The
American embassy reports from
Moscow that Nikita Khrushchev
has tremendous support from tha
Russian people,' despite his Stal Stalin
in Stalin critics in the Kremlin. The peo people
ple people are enthusiastic over Krush

chev because he has removed th
iron grip of the secret police and
granted them more freedom. He's
such a popular hero that his
Kremlin critics fear riots if ho
were purged. ... By some
strange coincidence, practically
every exiled satellite leader now
living in Washington went back to
Paris just before the Polish re revolt.
volt. revolt. Ex-President Mikolajczyk of
Poland, Who has a dairy farm in
Maryland, went back to Paris
ahead of the revolt. Stefan Osus Osus-ky,
ky, Osus-ky, Czechoslovak leader, went to
Paris; also George Dlmitrov,
leader of the Peasant party in
Hungary. Maybe they had a pre

monition of events to come. .

Marshal Tito, instead of being
elated, is reported to be alarmed
at the Polish and Hungarian re revolts.
volts. revolts. Tito believes these anti anti-Russian
Russian anti-Russian moves are premature
and so violent -they may backfire
and force Russia to crack down
savagely.
Ike's congressman A wad of
money is flooding Oregon to try
to elect "Generous Doug" McKay,
but not much is going to show on
his records. I'll be legal but de deceptive.
ceptive. deceptive. When ndv Secretary of
the Interior Fred Seaton came to
Oregon to stump for McKay, his
expensive TV programs and news newspaper
paper newspaper ads were paid for by the

Republican State Committee, not
by McKay A fat 250-page
book attacking Senator Morso
also was paid by the GOP -State
Committee. It's the fattest poll poll-leal
leal poll-leal brochure in American historv.
Dispersal of funds will make it
look as if McKay spent little
money. . GOP leaders, deter determined
mined determined to elect a Republican con congressman
gressman congressman from Ike's own district
around Gettysburg," are embar embarrassed
rassed embarrassed by a local strike in the
Inductive Equipment Co.. at Get Gettysburg.
tysburg. Gettysburg. Some 178 union em employees,
ployees, employees, mostly women, are strik striking
ing striking for a base wage of $1.16 an
hour, and most of the ladies don't
seem to like Ike. Present Gettys

burg congressman is Jim Quigley,
Democrat, one of the best new newcomers
comers newcomers to Washington.

M.ilathion
will kill
chinch bugs
in lawns I

AU claims we have
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
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AMAZONS ON THE NILE In Cairo, Egypt, a national guardsman instructs Egyptian women

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TO PANAMA AMERICAN Iff INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Ike Aided Eden In '55; Tables Turned

MONDAY. NOVEMBER 5. 13.W

i

And President May Lose On The Account

WASHINGTONi Nov. 5 (UP (UP-When
When (UP-When their position were revers reversed
ed reversed back' there in 1955 and Sir An

thony Eden was seeking reelec reelection,
tion, reelection, President Eisenhower gave

flis British friend a substantial lift
toward victory.
The circumstances were these:

A general election was coming
up in Great Britain. Sir Anthony
was prime minister and leader of

toe conservative government then
In power.
. Eden's opposition were the Brit British
ish British Socialists who use the name,
"Labor Party," and the Socialists
were giving Eden a hard time.
Labor Part;- Leader Clement Att Att-lee
lee Att-lee opened the Socialist campaign
on May 7, 1955) with complaint
that Eden's conservative govern government
ment government was moving too' slowly to toward
ward toward a high level meeting with

Soviet Russia's Communist bosses.
There Was popular enthusiasm in
Great Britain for a high level talk.
Announcement that London,
Paris and Washington were dis discussing
cussing discussing a Summti meeting came,
finally, from Eden. It was con

firmed in Washington. The meet

ing took place at Geneva in July,

1335.

The Socialist major campaign

attack on fcden s conservative for
eign policies effectively was si

lenced by Mr. Eisenhower's re

luctant agreement to meet with
the other heads of state. Eden and

his party Were i continued in office

by British voters.
Now, with their positions re reversed,
versed, reversed, Mr. Eisenhower suspects
Eden has double-crossed him on
election eve .with a maneuver
worthy of the wrestling racket.

What Mr. Elsenhower and Dulles
suspect is that Eden and the
French government connived in
the Israeli attack on Egypt to ob obtain
tain obtain cause to regain control of the
Suez Canal area which Anglo Anglo-French
French Anglo-French military forces now are re reported
ported reported to have seized.
The foundation of Mr. Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's foreign policy is the North
Atlantic Alliance the West
against Communism. That founda foundation
tion foundation is crumblingt oday like shod

dy Drick work.

Peace and prosperity is the Re

publican campaign slogan. The
voters have been conditioned ft
believe that peace and prosperity
are hinged to the Atlantic Alli Alliance.
ance. Alliance. There is time before elec election
tion election day, next Tuesday, for the
broken Western front to break fur further
ther further and for Moscow to move
smartly to take advantage of the
damage done.
That could cost the Republicans
a great many votes and might re retire
tire retire Mr. Eisenhower to Gettysburg
although polls have shown him
going well until the Middle East
storm broke.

WHILE AT THE DEPARTMENT Commanders and Adjutants
Conference held at National Headquarters of the American
Legion, Indianapolis, Indiana, Department Commander Jack
O'Connell and Adjutant Bill Ney discussed the forthcoming
Veterans' Day observance to be held at Balboa, November 12,
With the new National Commander, Dan Daniels, who told the
local .of flcials they should be congratulated not only for join joining
ing joining with the Veterans of Foreign Wars in commemorating this
date, but also for the fine program which had been planned.
Pictured are O'Connell, Daniels and Ney,
US Citizens Invited To Enter
'56 Freedom Foundation Contest

.ierican citizens in the Ca Cain
in Cain t zone have been invited to
submit their own or any other

person's, o r g a n i z ation's or
school's material in the 1956
Freedom Foundation I awards
program sponsored by the Free

dom Foundation at VAiiey Forge.
The contest provides $100,000
in awards '-to individuals: organ organizations
izations organizations and schools for their
work in bringing about a better
unflers&ariding of tht American
Way of Life.
To be eligible, the material
must be written, developed or
released after Nov. 11 of last

year and mailed to Freedom!

Foundation at Valley Forge,
Penna., before next Nov. 11.
Cash awards, honor medals,
distinguished service scrolls and

honor certaficates will be an announced
nounced announced at Valley Foreg on
George Washington's birthday,
Feb. 22, 1957.
The awards to be made and
their categories follow: George

Washington award for the most

outstanding individual or group
contribution to freedom during
1956; Thomas Jefferson awards
for the best community pro program
gram program or project carried on by
non-profjtt organization; Valley
Forge patriots' awards for mem members
bers members of the U.S. Armed Forces in
actiev duty; the spiritual values
awards for the most significant
and generally useful sermon or
public address; braAham Lincoln-'
awards for the1 most signi significant
ficant significant essays or editorials per pertaining,
taining, pertaining, to the Bill of Rights and
individual liberties; and the
American awards to be given to
advertising, company employes
publications, radio, television

and motion picture sponsors and
editors; and the Benjamin

Franklin awards for superior

programs conducted in the

schools during 1955-56 on citi-

zensnip or economic education

I m
I I

Not Man Alone,
But By Tubes
Do Men Assume
NEW YORK. Nov. 5 (UP-The

television battle of the mechanical

brains may be an event in itself

on election night.

"A "he," a "she" and an "it" "it"-mbre
mbre "it"-mbre or less equally composed of
electronic tubes, flashing lights
and clickety-clacks will compete,
for the finis!: line on election niaht

on separate TV networks.

une nas Deen pitied aeainst a

battery of human-style brains in

a race to spot the winning trend.
All three will be racing each other
to be first with the straight dope

on nope it all came out. (
Senior citizen among the. elec electronic
tronic electronic electoral wizards is Univac,
the Remington Rand computer
that so confounded its keepers in
1952 that they wound up confound confound-SM
SM confound-SM it. Univac's 8:80 p.m. predic prediction
tion prediction of an Eisenhower landslide in
at o t turned out to be right.
But it had seemed so improb improbable
able improbable to human brains on the basis
of those early returns that they
started shifting Univac's mental
gears and tied everything up
wrong.
Univac is familiarly known as
"be" because that's what the Co

lumbia Broadcasting System an announcer
nouncer announcer kept calling it on that
first night. CBS swears on a stack
of burned out tubes it won't med meddle
dle meddle with his pre-arranged mental mentality
ity mentality next Tuesday night.
The American Broadcasting Co.
will go with the Underwood Corp.
elecom 125, known to its human

keepers as "she." As a sidelight,
the network will pit Elecom
against a "matt unit" of election
analysts set up in co-operation
with Collier's magazine.
The National Broadcasting Co..

will use International Business

Machine's IBM 705 firmly and

scientifically referred to as "it."

NBC says it will not try to pre

dict a final result, although the
machine has the same potentiali potentialities
ties potentialities in that direction as the others.
The 705 will come up with instant

comparisons of new returns with

those from the same areas in
1952. Commentators and viewers

may draw their own conclusions.

il iBja9r
EslfflBB law fl i

MRS. DORRIS CALDWELL, director of the Fort Kobbe Service Club Wraps a elft for Pfc
hp l?Xy V, SSfc 1 righ Kc- Jftmes M' Ellen' s-3 Aar" S. Robinson and Pvt Murphy
Descant wait their turn. The Service Club, which wrapped 1600 packages last year is extend extend-ing
ing extend-ing this service again this year to all enlisted men stationed at Fort Kobb (V.& Army Photo)

Eastern Europeans Head Toward New
Period In Their Political Evolution

The countries of Eastern Eurnnp

seem to be heading inward a nw

period in tneir political evolution.
The revolts in Hungary and Po Poland
land Poland against Soviet Russian dom domination
ination domination have assumed historic sig significance.
nificance. significance. It even annpar finite ntueihlo

that, within a few years, Commu Communism
nism Communism itself may well lose out in
some of the countries which have

been under Red rule since the end

of World War II.

If that hannmc naur nnoclinn

will arise: What 'sort of govern governments
ments governments will rentace th rnmmunitt

dictatorships?

They would not necessarily all
become real democracies.
It. is a notable fact that in none
of the countries concerned is there
any deep background of democrat democratic
ic democratic self-rule.

Before World War II. Albania.

Bulgaria and Romania were mon monarchies.
archies. monarchies. So was Yugoslavia, now
under Communist rule thoueh no

longer a Russian satellite.

Hungary was a kingdom with without
out without a kine. under the rule of Arlm

Nicholas Horthy aa regent. Its

government became increasingly

uinomarian aiong f ascist lines.
East Germanv. after somp vpars

as part of the unstable Weimar

nepuDiic, became a part of Hit Hitler's
ler's Hitler's Nazi dictatorship.
Poland and Czechoslovakia were
republics. Poland, however, be became
came became a virtual dictatorship. Czech Czechoslovakia
oslovakia Czechoslovakia alone had a stahl

ocratic government.
The lanlr nf Hon rl.,,o,-..i;,.

i - ucniuvi aui
background is emphasized when it

is rememoerea tnat until the end
of World War I every one of the

countries concerned was a mon

archy or part of a monarchy.
It is pretty certain that if

of, the satellite countries freed
themselves nf (nmmimict ml.

they would turn into dictatorships

in wis Kino, or anomer. Those
which did not would Hp HUlv in

follow .the multi-party system of
parliamentary government which
I J l!l i .'.

nas mane pontics so turrmient m

e ranee.
It is a curious part of the Euro European
pean European political picture that, asffe
from Switzerland, mo$t: of c the
countries which are really stable

are monarchies The Nether Netherlands,
lands, Netherlands, Denmark, Norway, Sweden,
Belgium and Oral Rritaln

does not regard itself as part of

r,urope.
It is curious also that Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, who regard themselves as
citizens Of a new pnnntrv toMnm

stop to think that politically the
ti.:i i Ai-i-. i. .

umieu aiaies is an old one.
Of the great Dowers nf Kumiw

Britain alone has a democratic
constitutional system older than
that of the United States. France's
birth as a reouhlir followed thai

of America. Until World War I,

Kussia and Germany were auto autocratic
cratic autocratic monarchies. Italy became a
republic only after World War II.
The DeODle of Eastern Ei irnnp

have still, to acquire, by experi

ence, me inimical euucaiion wmcn
is necessary for democratic self-rule.

It is likelv to take them a Inner

time. But. .at least, their .freedom

from the ugly pestilence of Com.
munism would be a eieanfir sIpo

forward.

TUNISIAN ENVOY Mangl
Slim n 1 .

ucw amoassaaor from
Tunisia, is pictured as he ar armed
med armed in Washington to present
his credentials, to President
Eisenhower. Tunisia, former
French protectorate in Africa,
, now an independent state
within the French union.

I

GRACE LINE

U modern "Santa" ships uniting the
Americas with fast and frequent
service.

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TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA CECILIA" ....Due Cristobai, C. Z., Not. 7
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WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
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S.S. "SANTA BARBARA" ..Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Nov. 14
FROM U.S. PACIFIC 4 WEST COAST CENTRAL
AMERICA TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL. C. Z.
S.S. -"SANTA CRUZ" ........Due Balboa, C. Z., NoV. S
S.S. 'SANTA FE" Due Balboa, C. Z., Nov. 27
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA A U. S. PACIFIC
SJB. "SANTA CRUZ" SaUs Cristobal, C. Z., Nov. 14
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and see how much betteryou sleep and
breathe tonight, how much improved
you Jeel tomorrow. Mendaea tlghta
Asthma, Eronchltla and Hay Favar.

The Pan-American Life Insurance Company

Announces the transfer of the Panama Branch to their

THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS:
Andres Bermudez A. Edith Harner

Mrs. Wong
Dominga Coparropa
Alfredo Zelaaier
Hilario de Woo
James L. Shade

Kuth Chrry
Xenia Diaz
Albert F. Lanning
Coralia de Moreno
Frank Giuliano y

AND THEY WON FOR FREE!

TAHITI
1847 (137) GsntraL Ave.

NEW

OFFICE

5

Located at the corner of Jueto Arosemena 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

Pott Office Box 4533, Panama

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

Int the States. .
They've seen the others...
They're BUYING Ford

II

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COLPAN soon will BE FORCED to Announce 90 DAY WAIT FOR rOlCl j

that's the word for

THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS

Sgt. Robert J. Collins Mery Tejada

Mrs. D. A. Yerkes
Arthur L. Smith
Harry J. Miller
V. Whitehead
Virgilio Jaen

Abraham R. Pretto
Jack Carmichael
Craciela de Cantoral
Betty Hale
Isabel Hayat

You're always ahead with
LOWER PRICES, BIGGER VALUES, BETTER SAVINGS
and
a chance to win in our
FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE
the TWO for ONE Store
Where you Buy ONE and Win ONE
Tropica na
4th of July Awe. at the sign of the Clock
Tel. 2-2181

CRISTOBAL: 2131 2135 PANAMA: fr-w6M
nuani, iim .in

.uAMA 2-0625
COLON 44b
1
ftalataatla1laV
4
a



FiHAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

MONDAY, NOVEMBER I. Mil

Social and Jtketwide
By Staffer

Box 134, Pc

anama

or

Box 5037, -J,

'neon

Few Vacancies Left
For 3-Day Junket
To Cosla Rica

u

Ji m(f L fuJ Jy iJLflmm P 3-0740 2-0741 Lu

iptly h IvmuuhLm thorn

9:00 vJ tO .. mL

wl bLBNbW'bbbbV'

LOOKING OVER DISPLAY Mrs. Benjamin Schoenleber of Cristbbal anjl Mrs.. Fred Poore of
Los Rios look over the exhibits at the Arts and Crafts Group of the Balboa Woman's Club
Show at the USO-JWB last week. The hand painted tablecloth seen in the picttn Is the
work of Mrs. Frank Harrington.

INTER-AMERICAN WOMEN'S CLUB CARD PARTY
WILL BE HELD AT AMADOR TOMORROW AFTERNOON

The Inter American Women's Club Card Party and Tea
to benefit the orphans of the Bella Vista Children's hone will
start at 1 p.m. tomorrow.
Tea will be served at 4:00 p.m. and the entertainment will

begin at 4:30 p.m.

" Featured on the program of en entertainment
tertainment entertainment will be Spanish danc dances
es dances by students of the National
School of Dance, to be presented
under the direction of Mrs. Blan Blan-ca
ca Blan-ca Korsi de Ripoll well known
dancer, teacher of dancing, and
lecturer on Panamanian folklore.
The twelve students who will
dance are the Misses Marta Cha Cha-nis,
nis, Cha-nis, Nedelka Arosemena,- Paulina
Mefendez, Luchita Burillo, Ceci Cecilia
lia Cecilia and Mary Wachta, Lilla and
Itskra Medina, Cecilia Guevara,
Ana Conde, Amelia Marquez, and
Mr. Dionis Vega.
y The National School of Dance,
which has more than 500 students,
was founded in 1949 by Mrs. Ceci Cecilia
lia Cecilia Pine) de Remon, Minister of
Labor, Social Welfare, and Public
Health, and is directed by Mrs.
Remon. The school has developed
many talented students and has
contribute! widely to public in

terest and entertainment, in the
even years of its organization.
Also on the program of enter entertainment
tainment entertainment will be baritone solos by
Ed Welde and selections by accor accordionist
dionist accordionist Robert Parker of Fort Kob Kob-bf
bf Kob-bf Tickets for the Benefit are tl.50
and may be purchased at the door

tomorrow, or be obtained from

IAWC headquarters at the Tivcli
Guest House in Ancon, telephone

Balboa 3465.
Mrs. Walter Diamond
Feted At Shower
Mrs. Walter Diamond was guest guest-of
of guest-of honor at a baby shower given
by Mrs. Thomas Frensley, Mrs.
Owen L. Richard and Mrs. I. S.
Mcllhenny at Mrs. Mcllhenny's
home at Diablo Heights, last week.
Guests included press women
from Panama and the Canal Zone.
Mrs. Rufus Hardy poured for the

occasion.
Mr. And Mrs. F. R. Johnion
Entertain Art Shaw Committee

After hanging the Community
Art Show, which opened yesterday
afternoon Mr. and Mrs. F. R.

Johnson invited members of the
commtttee to their home for a buf buffet
fet buffet luncheon.
Members of the committee were
Mrs. J. F. Harrington, Mrs. N. H.
Wiley, Mrs. Margaret Rennie, Mr.
and Mrs. Phillip Thornton, Mr.
and Mrs. E. If. MacVittle, Mr.
and Mrs. Bart Elick, Mr. and
Mrs. Otis Myers, rs. Irma ul-

larkey, Mrs. L. H. Stroup, Miss

Clark, Mr. R. K. Morris, Colonel

Paul Colby, Mr. Frank H. Robin Robinson.
son. Robinson. Door Prists Wan

At Arts And Crafts Show

The first door prize, a pair of

copper pictures made and lo-

nated by, Mrs. Fisher Oltenburg
was won at the Balboa Womans'
Club Arts and Crafts Show by
Miss Avelyna de Csstrq of Pana Panama
ma Panama City.
The second prize, a batea made
and donated by Mrs. Frank Har Harrington
rington Harrington was won by Mrs. Zayda
O'Connor of Los Rios.

The National Tourist Bureau
of Panama in cooperation with
the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center, announces a few
vacancies remaining in the Vet Veterans
erans Veterans Day week end trip of Nov.
10-12. J
The Pescadora, a launch own owned
ed owned by the Hotel El Panama, will
be used to transport hunting
and fishing enthusiasts to the
Perlas Islands. Fishing gear will
be provided, but the hunter ia
asked to bring his own favorite
annihilating weapon. Only 12
people will be accommodated,
but the beauty of the trip lies in
Its flexibility: the requests and

demands of the group will de

termine the course of action. II
both sports are desired, the

group will be divided so as io

cater to both parties, ir one or

the other sport proves to be the

preference of all, then concert

ed action will be taken in that
direction. The three-day trip

which includes transportation,
sleeping accommodations, meals,

and Tree fishing equipment is
priced at $35.

Another crowd-pleaser Is the

three-day excursion into Costa

Rica. Airplane passage, hotel ac accommodations,
commodations, accommodations, meals, sightsee sightseeing,
ing, sightseeing, bus transportation, and vis

its are included in the an-?x-pensa
trip of $55, or plane fare

only, for $29.

For information and reserva

tion, servicemen are- asked to

dial the USO-JWB, Balboa 1072.

Civilians and residents of the
Canal Zone and the Republic of

Panama will please dial Panama,

3-3094 between 7:30 a.m. and
1:30 p.m.
The USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center Is a Red Feather
Agency of the Canal Zone Com Community
munity Community Chest.

1HP1 mm

MEMBERS OF THE COURT Members of Queen Sandra's
court for the Homecoming festivities are Misses Marv Morland,
Kathlenn Brede, Carolyn Sanders and Diane Oeddes.

Sunday School
Confes) Passes
3-Quarler Mark

Hall.wtsn Party

The Fort Gulick NCO W i r e s'
Club held trHalloween Party re recently
cently recently for all members' children.

Clara Hollengaugh, assisted by,

OoratjL. Gilberts Brown and

rson were in charge

ations. prizes and re-

sssB. They also had a fish

m

MEED Ss. EARTOH

STERLING

,1

ft L '' -. 8$ '. J

Which ever way you look at it, sterling
by Reed it Barton has been a popular
ehoice fw mere than a hundred years.

mercuno
Jewellers

pond for the children.
Mike Spence won the prize for
the funniest costume; Carolyn

Hess, the prettiest and Bobby

Gardner, the most original.
Door prizes were won by P a t
Hosking, Alice Gilbert, Evelyn
Morrison and Raymond Hosking.
The children who attended tile

party were Pat Hosking, Raymond
Hosking, Randy Duncan, Rodney
Duncan, Roger Duncan, Carol Lea
Townsend, Evelyn Morrison, Nan

cy Pelkey, Bobby Gardner, Kathy

Johnson, btevie Johnson, Rusty
Johnson, Karen Hollenbaugh, Matt
Brown, Marie Stachiowak, Bernie

Manegen, Mike Spence. Craig
Spence, Pete Spence, George Gil Gilbert,
bert, Gilbert, Alice Gilbert, France Gil Gilbert,
bert, Gilbert, Janell Gomez, Dianna Orsi Orsi-pi,
pi, Orsi-pi, Patricia Orsini, Frankie Orsini,

Fernando Orsini, Jo Ann Jones

and Cynthia Killip.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)

JBL bet it now!
rcX!Vw TMI ONI AND ONIY sal

The National Sunrjay School
Contest sponsored by the Chris

tian Life magazine has passed
the three-quarter mark. The
contest will close on Nov. 18.
The Curundu Protectant Church
has been participating- in the

contest since its beginning, Oct.

14.
Sunday in the Curundu Prot

estant Church was Friends and
Guests Sunday. A number of

new faces were seen throughout

the different classes. A very

warm welcome was given to
each person coming..
According to Virgil Worsham,
Sunday School superintendent,
"many new people have come to
our Sunday School during the
past four weeks. This contest
has also helped the regular
members to be more consistent
in' their attendance."
Each Sunday the attendance
banner is given to the class
having the largest percentage of
their class present. Sunday, two
classes tied for the banner. The

sixtn graae poys ana xne severren

Kutue uuys iiea wimi iuu per
cent.
The other percentages in the
classes were; beginners 66 per

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e Made to stay Activfy
Antiktptic for up to 4
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e Inhibits or destroys
ALL types of germs that
fall on or hold to it!

it's the
NEW

Dr. West's

Miracle-Toft W

IJ

Requiem Mass
A solemn requiem mass will
be said at 9i. Paul's Episcopal
Church In Panama City Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday morning at 6 for the repose
of the soul of the late Mrs. Bea Beatrice
trice Beatrice Lewis, who passed away In
this city a year ago.
Mrs t.pwIs wrs nrominently

I connected with organizations in

the cnurcn ana was aiso con connected
nected connected with various fraternal
and friendly societies during her
lifetime.

sjpi
BBR

HOMECOMING QUEEN Miss Sandra Motta has been chosen
by the football team of Cristobal High School to be their
queen and to preside over the annual Homecoming game and
dance to be held Nov. 9 and 10.

cent, first grade 78 per cent, sec second
ond second orario 8S tier cent, third

grade girls 75 per cent, third

graae boys 86 per cent, iourm
i mi a -v. ,i i I .. nn nflr

ana 111-11 giauc guia ev f-
Rint. .fourth and fifth erade j

boys 45 per cent, sixth grade

girls 50 per cent, sevenrn ana
eighth grade girls 70 per cent,
pltrhth trade bovs 83 oer cent,

hih school 70 per cent, young

adults vu per cent, aaun, diuib
class 90 per cernt.
Next Sunday is No Excuse
Sunday. It is the hope of the
Sunday School that Sunday will
be the largest attendance to
date. Every person Is urged to
"throw away his excuse" and
attend the Sunday 8chool this
week.
The teacher training class will
meet tonight in the Church, be beginning
ginning beginning at 7 o'clock under the
direction of the pastor. Rev.

Milton K. Leidlg.

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Win. Violette Supply Services
Tel. PanamA 3-6318

F Uft to right: Silver Sculpture. 24 32. Tara, $24.32. CUraic Rom, $23 44.
Prlcec arc for S-piece place setting!.

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,OSSH OSOSSMAN SJL.
IS AVSNIOA CBNTAAL, PANAMA. R.P.



19M

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NT TT SPA PER
PAOI

Social and Otli

WHI Refers' Nephtw
Vieha Friend Here

Mr and Mrs. Jack Stine from
Claremont Oklahoma. Mrs Edna

B. Genuit and Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Deering from Texas have been vis-

nnf the Zone as guests 01 jar.
and Mrs. Salvod Rinaldo for the

oast WMk.

Mr. Stine is the nephew of the

late Will Rogers
fa any wtwi
For Popular Brkk
Miss Joan Van Vliet was the.,
guest of honor at a miscellaneous
shower given at Amador Officers'
Mess Sunday Oct. 28.
The table was covered with a
madeira cloth and set with a cen centerpiece
terpiece centerpiece of pink carnations. Dain Dainty
ty Dainty sandwiches, f r e n c h pastries,

840 kcs., Panama Gty
1090 Kcs., Colon
Telephones: 2-306 Panama
1M3 Colon
PRESENTS

Tonday, Monday, Nov. 5
TM.
4: no Feature Review

i :50 What's Your Favorh (re,
quests taken by phone

till 3:00)
s: 30 News

S:3g What's F o r i t

: 00 Allen Jackson Commentary

:15-BLJE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 WRUL Rebroadcast
7:00 Over To You
7:30-VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 Mnsic By Roth
$:M-Proudlj We HaU
f:0tt-You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
lUdO Concert Under The Stars
12:00-SIgn Off
Tomorrow, Tneaday, Nov. I

1:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken

by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon concert
8: IS Church In The Wlldwood
8:30-Msieal Reveille

100 NCWs

acred Heart

9:3t4Paris star- Time

10:--JtNNIFER'S JOU R N A Ij

(cutex and oaorono)
10:05-Spins and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone

till 8:301,
lllOOr-News
11:05 Spins and Needle
(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00News
P.M.
12:05 Lunchtlme Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
l 8 News
l:15-Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Forward March
2:00-Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Songs From The Shows
3:00 Hank Snow And His Rain
bow Ranch Boys
i: 15 Sammy Kake Show
3:30 Musio For Monday
4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What's Your Favorite

(r e q u est? taken by

phone till 3:00)
1:30 News

5 :3 What's Your Favorite

(cont'd)
0:00 Allen Jackson Commen
tary

6:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
0:30 On Stage America
(WRUL)
7:0Ot-Interlude For Music
7:15-HOW CHRISTIAN SCI SCIENCE
ENCE SCIENCE HEALS
7:30 VOA Report From OJI.
: 00 World Of Jaaa
8:30-Life With The Lyons
8:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama 10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The stare
12:00-Sign Off.

erwiSe

"-.- Ce tmueJ

punch, coffee and tea were serv served.
ed. served. Background music was played
throughout the affair.
The hostesses were Mrs. Royal

Redmond, Mrs. John Montayne

Mrs. stepnen Bissel and Mrs.
Ralph R. Grassan.
Mrs. John Schmidt presided at
the tea table
Guests who were present to help
Miss Van Vliet enjoy her shower
were:
Misses Joan Van Vliet, Anne
Williams, Marguerite Flynn, Ha Hazel
zel Hazel Griffith and Agnes Dube.
Mesdames Rnth Van Vliet, Mar Mar-cinia
cinia Mar-cinia Ryson, Royal. Redmond.

Ralph Grassau, John Montanye,
Stephe Bissell, Glenn McNall, Ad Adam
am Adam Mallett, Marione Campbell.

Dorothy Tinnin. Clair Ewut.

Howard Fuller, Russell Edwards,
Joseph Hummer, Howard Tetten Tetten-burn,
burn, Tetten-burn, Frances Walker, Jasper
Myers, Helen Rhodes, L. Kat,

Charles Staples, Robert Herring-

ton, W. R. Waldrip. Ida Kane.

Jonn jannsen, Mrs. Frank Blan
din. Landew Gunn, Sarah Row

ley, Charles Cavanaugh, John

Schmidt. Howard Turner. S. Hents

chell, E. Askew, B. J. Hackett,
Fred Dube, T. Dee. Jetty Price,

L. Farr, R. L. Blaney, P. B a r r,
Richard Lester, Anita McKeown,
R. D. Meknson, Carl Pajak, C.
Roland Jones, James Fulton, Gor Gordon
don Gordon Frick, Malcolm Wheeler, Ru Ru-fus
fus Ru-fus Lovelady, R. T. Vestal, Kath Kathleen
leen Kathleen Trout, Ada McNall, Richard
Tomford, Patricia Hunter, Kay
Sigl, Alice Pierce, S. Churchill,
Jr., Mrs. Walter Trout and D. R.
Rathgeber.

Pf IlltS 'Handicapped Zone Kids Get Break;! M

lac iwtict far inclusion ill (kit
column ikould b mbmittod in
fyee-wriHon term aid mailed to on
of the numbtn listtd daily m
"SecW and OHitrwtM, or deliver delivered
ed delivered by hind re the ,Hice. Notice ot

be accosted by

CZ Policeman
To Give Lecture
On Shells Tonight

Y Stewart Jadis. local nnlireman

of the Balboa Central Police Sta Station,
tion, Station, will discuss and display his
unique hobby tonight at 8 o'clock

at the USO-JWB-Sea
shells to some are lovely

beach pasttimes, but to Jadis they
are a fascinating avocation that

now absorbs most ef what little
free time he can call his Own.

Three thousand shells and 800 va varieties
rieties varieties gathered or exchanged

from all ever the world attest to

the complete absorption of the po policeman
liceman policeman in his hobby.

The layman concoloaist has in

teresting storiej of legends sur surrounding
rounding surrounding his shells and will ex explain
plain explain them tonight. A discussion
period will follow his principal re remarks,
marks, remarks, at which time close exami examination
nation examination and the curiosity of the au audience
dience audience can be satiated.

Former Gove rner Will Be
Guest At Next Meeting
Of Historical Society
The Isthmian Historial Society
will meet Nov. 14 in the ballroom
of the Tivoli Guest House.
The Rev. Malnert Petersen win
be in charge of the program,
which will feature discussion of the
educational system, the churches,
and Y.M.C.A. during the construc construction
tion construction period.
Roger C. Hackett, Dean of the

Junior College, Mrs. Bruce San

ders Jr., Mr. Roy Develle and
Father Cooper will be on the pan panel.
el. panel. Special guests will be Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Thatcher who will
be visiting from the States! Mr.
Thatcher was Governor of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Zone from 1910 until

1913.
Eke ion Mooting
Will Be Hold
By La Boca Civic Council
La Boca Civic Council will hold
an election meeting tomorrow at
7:30 p.m. at the High School. Com Commissary
missary Commissary cards must be shown to
prove right to vote.
Prior to the meeting the follow following
ing following films will be shown: "The Life
of Elsenhower," "How We Elect
Our Representatives" and "Wom "Woman
an "Woman In Election."
This is an adult program, and
since space is limited parents are
askea not to bring their children.

Sheltens Will Shew
Native Orchid
Af Meeting Tomorrow

The Canal Zone Orchid Society
which meets on the first Tuesday

oi eacn month, will hold Its regu

lar meeting tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.

at the JWB. As program, the Shel
tons will have a specimen of na

tive orchid to discuss, and will

include a question and asnwer ses

sion. There will be a display of

blooming plants, brought by vari

ous members.

Refreshments will be furnished

by Dr. and Mrs. David Fairchild.
Visitors who have an interest in
orchids are always welcome to at

tend these meetings.

mmmmmmm

Cri'-'obal-Maroarita
Civic Council

The Cristobal Margarita Civic
Council will hold its regular month monthly
ly monthly meeting at the Service Center
in .Margarita tonight at 7:30.
Col. Edward B. Jennings, Proj Project
ect Project Engineer, in charge of the
Power Conversion Project will be
the guest speaker and will discuss
the progress of the power conver conversion
sion conversion in Margarita. All members of
the council are -urged to be pres present
ent present and all interested residents of
Margarita end Cristobal arc invit

ed.

Emblom Club
The Emblem

Club No. 52 will

fake a ftp

from me I

ARRID in...

nib ODOR out
new cream deodorant

keeps wxftrarms dry
and odorless

f roi

01 o new kind of
enftrefien one

dor. . rubbed hY protection.
AMID in rb pertpirolie 04
dor at. Um4 doily AMID it ocrwoMo
I Vj Kmf effective oy ether
boding deodoront m keeping under-

arm dry and odorloii. Sort lor eofed

akin and fabric.

IrlojdJ'e OBlKny OJOMOat' aBsBll aVV
eaten Ike (vvSvJ
wet id over tree Knss. M
AMID them My KvSJ
S"Vvao warrejefjpef ebJfJ

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Approved
by more

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-dm

any Mbsj
" atnt..

g Powder
M Soothe diaper 1Mb. pjlfjM
B rcfrefbM and pro-
1 teetr. the ekin jllBRill

For sunburn, and tor your

skin, use Measana
Skin lalm.

BARGAIN

BARGAIN

Take advantage of our
PRE-XMAS SALE
Starting Tomorrow Tuesday
European Furniture Store
Central Ave. and 21st E. St,

Special Teaching Will Soon Be Given
A program is being developed to provide special education assistance to the handicapped
children of the Canal Zone, it was revealed in the latest Panama Canal Review.
The publication stated plans are still in the r.-lmrnary stugf.
It was revealed that several weeks ago the nted for special.
Several weeks ago tne need It is estimated that there are slstants where their services are
for special training wis brought about 200 children in the zone required,
vo the attention of Governor who need special schooling b;- j Governor Potter has expressed
Potter who since has been work- cause of physical ore mental a deep Intersa: in the establish establishing
ing establishing closely with those concerned handicaps. Many of these do not.ment of propfr training facill facill-and
and facill-and was authorized by the j now attend school. Handicapped ties for these, children in the
Board of Directors at the Octo- children are admitted to the reg-1 zone. In presenting the propos propos-ber
ber propos-ber meeting to proceed, with ular schools In the Zone when al to the Board of Directors last

f b . .iicjr cue uapauic ui dibiiii iu
the classrooms and their pres pres-Supplemehtatlori
Supplemehtatlori pres-Supplemehtatlori Of thn nro- ence does not undutv distract

Kiaoi wui aepena upon tne wll- otner students. This is done toiquate educational facilities for

ungness or parents Mt contnb-1 provide the benefit of social con-! the handicapped in this remote
ute all non-technical aid, includ- i tacts with other children even 1 location where no municipal or

month, he said In part

"It is only reasonable chat the

Government should provide ade-

inR transportation of the
dren.

chil-

hold their regular business meet-

ft8 tV 7:3pr,p mTuesd8JP; Nov- .! handicapped

Heights.

Dith

Crittebal OES
Holds Covered
LA

Boyal Palm Chapter No. 2 OES

cristooai will hold its stated meet-

scholarshio levels

Since many of .tne pnysically

children reoulrS

hospitapand therapeutic treat

ment regular, It Is planned to
divide the group into two or
more sections.
Those requiring physical ther therapy
apy therapy and muscular control train train-ine;
ine; train-ine; would attend classes In

inf this evwmiff it 7-m .t ,h. "' V uu,t" u ywu auiu

Cristobal Masonic TemDle Mrn ) Hospitals which would b cpn cpn-Marllyn
Marllyn cpn-Marllyn Maah J2 m.t! rate to classrooms. Speial
wiH preside y 9 'i classrooms in the regular schools

The meeting will be preceded by, Proviaef u.oU" u.oU"-a
a u.oU"-a tovered dish dinner at 6:30 and ??e lattfl 8r0ups ou1 LI?lclude

woC TV a ii oiv.ii, otiiu, Ui
hearing defects and those who
are mentally retarded.
Preliminary studies Indicate
that a staff of 18 would be re required
quired required for a Tatio of 15 children
for one teacher. This staff wou'd
include a director of special ed education,
ucation, education, nine teachers for Unit United
ed United States schools, four teachers
for Latin American schools, and
four medical technicians for the
two hospitals.
In preparing nlans for the es establishment
tablishment establishment of a school for
handicapped Ichlldrn, It has
been assumed that the program
will receive She parent's full co cooperation.
operation. cooperation. One of the Drerenuisites for

Mrs. Nareide enrollment will be a pledge by
Wanda Spind- the mothers to work voluntari voluntarily
ly voluntarily as ordrlies and training as-

.houah the handicapped child is charitable institution, research

unable to maintain no r m a 1 ; center or private school or cli-

nic Is available to our Canal

Zone population."

COVER WOUNDS OF LIFI
WITH YOUR OWN
PROUD WALK
When told she still walked like

a girl a woman in her seventies
confessed with a ruefui chuckle:'
"I HAVE to walk proud to keep,
from limping.''
In that one sentence that tired,1
elderly woman summed up her
own courageous attitude toward;

uie.
There are so many times in life
when a ..oman nay have to
walk proud to keep from limp limping."
ing." limping." When a son or daughter she
loves and tried hard to teach right
from wrong does something that
shames her.
When she is disapponted in the
husband she once thought was
the most wonderful man in the
world.
When she fails at a job she

knows is .mportant
When she is afraid but ut
ing to let the world see her

There Are Many Time Per

touraee
When she realizes
dreams she dreamed

plans she .made will have

discarded because her life

out to be far harder

thought it would
When she is shouldering

responsibility than seems a'
share.

When the realizes

tainty that youth is

When a friend proves not te

a friend after all.'

When sorrow strikes and
for the sake of those around
she eaa't give in to grief.
When she doesn't want

world to know what a hard time,

cially.
In times like these the

who "walks proud to keep from

limping shows the kind of cotfH
age all women at times have sH
opportunity to show.

the officers and members of Coral
Chapter, Gatun wiir be the honor,
ed guests- for the evening and will
confer the degrees.
All Eastern Stars are cordially
invited to attend both the meeting
and the supper.

at

Binbo At Mooting
Of Pacific Navy Wives
There will be a Bineo held

the regular monthly -Social meet meeting
ing meeting of the Pacific Navy Wives
Club this evening at 7:30 at the
Community House, 15th Naval Dis District.
trict. District. All proceeds from the Bingo
wiH be added to the Club Christ Christ-mSs
mSs Christ-mSs funds. All members are cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend. Light re refreshments
freshments refreshments will be served by Mrs.

zsoima Lentifanto,
Sherwood, and Mrs
ler.

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any other motor oil... regardless

Competing against some of the toughest motor oils
on the market, tiavolint demonstrated its vast supe superiority,
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pendent Independent road tests proved it. You can prove it your yourself
self yourself Come in and change to the best motor oil your
money can buy Advanced Custom-Made Havoline.

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your TEXACO Dealer

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MONDAY, NOVEMBER S, 1951
i-rressure iame t riaay nnas
Championship Rides
Oh Balboa-Cat Game

IB PANAMA AMERICA!! All INDEPENDENT DAILY NKWSFAPfB

56 Zone Foo tba 1 1

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MUD IN YOUR EYE-Collpge tackle Vic Hlgglns (64) looks like he's Mousing the eye o I Balboa
fullback Bruce Bateman whilt JC fullback Dick Seely (72) does the tackling. The nt kgg
Bateman from scoring a first period extra-point, however. Owen Sutherland (43) and boo
.Wills (84) watch the Friday night action at Balboa Stadium. (Tom Thompson pnotoj

LirBBk

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HE SHALL NOT PASS Or run, either, say Bulldog defenders. And Junior College runner Dick
Home didn't. He was stopped at the line of scrimmage. But JC went on to win, 19-7, and take
possession of the 'anchor,' anyway. (Tom Thompson Photo)

By BILL BELL
The Friday night pressure this week is all
on Cristobal High School's Tigers.
Because if they expect to wrest the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus football championship from Balboa, they,
must win. But, the Bulldogs can retain their ti title
tle title if they settle for a tie; and Cristobal, which
already has a pair of tie games on their record,
can't afford the luxury of a deadlock.

Th. same will he final one of

the season, and is being played

at Cristobal's nome siaaium as
Mt. Hope.

Cristobal has a 1-1-1, won-losj;-tied
record for the year. A
victory will 'make them champ.
On the other hand, leading Bal Balboa
boa Balboa has a 2-1-0 mark. Either a
win or a tle will give them the
title.
In either ease, the margin
will be only one-half a game,
about as close as a league race
can be.
Cristobal can thank a flred flred-up
up flred-up Junior College for the chance
to play for the championship.
JC, an inept squad with an un unimaginative
imaginative unimaginative attack all season,
finally threw off their defeatist
mantle and whipped arch-foe
Balboa laslt Friday, 19-7, before
a happy, slightly dazed, 2,000
crowd.
It was their first victory, and
gave them the 'anchor', a vic victory
tory victory symbol since 1943 between
the two schools. It also gave
them a final record of 1-3-1.
Some seasonal notes:
If you 1) are an Athletic
Club fan; or 2) in the broad broad-minded
minded broad-minded minority, you recog-

t'ze AC as the season'a

champ. With their 3-11 rec record,
ord, record, no one can overtake them.
However, under existing rules,
the team made up of grad graduates
uates graduates of Canal Zone schools schools-are
are schools-are ineligible for the cham championship.
pionship. championship. Too much expert'
ence, cry other teams, who earn
practice everyday while Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Clubbers are working.

No matter how you see AC.

though, Arnold Manning and

carl Tuttle have to be called
the brightest lights in olay.

Tuttle won the scoring cham championship
pionship championship (barring a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous show Friday night) by
tallying 31 points. He had five
touchdowns and an extr
point for his output.
Altogether, 20 guys scored one
or more points during play. Be

hind Tuttle comes. Manning

with 14, Balboa's Owen Suther Sutherland,
land, Sutherland, 14, and Balboa's Bruce

Bateman, also 14.

Other scorers: Dan Wlnklos Wlnklos-kv
kv Wlnklos-kv (Balboa, 12); Bll Rankin
(Cr'stobal, 13); Bob Fogel
(Ralboa, 7); Bll Gibson (Cris (Cristobal,
tobal, (Cristobal, 6); Joe Cicero (Junior
College, 6); Gil Smith. (Bal (Balboa,
boa, (Balboa, 6) ; Fred Ray bourne ( Jun Jun-or
or Jun-or College, 6); Ritchie More
(Balboa, 6) ; Bert Joyce (Ath (Athletic
letic (Athletic Club, (6); David Haw Hawthorne
thorne Hawthorne (Cristobal, 6); George George-Harris
Harris George-Harris (Athletic Club, 6); D ck
Home (Junior College, 6) ; Ray
Croft (Cristobal, 2); Bll Cof Coffey
fey Coffey (Junior College, 1); Keith
Kulig (Cristobal.l); and Cur Curtis
tis Curtis Jeffries (Athletic Club, 1).
The lnncfist, snores of the. spo-

son have come on, first, Suther Sutherland's
land's Sutherland's 70-vard run last Fridav:

second, Winklosky's 65-yard

runback with an intercepted
pass Oct. 4 against the Athletic
Club: and third, noffev's ss-

yard pass, to Smith last Friday.

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RIDING HIGH College coach Stu Brown, riding high on the shoulders of his team after their
I first win of the season Friday night, is rather muddy the result of a midfield dunking
! after the game. He doesn't seem to mind, though. (Tom Thompson Photo)

O-o-o-p-p-ssss!
On the menu for the sport de de-artmeht
artmeht de-artmeht it crow.
We take an ample helping and
apologist for an error appearing
In Friday's paper; to wit,, thst
the Athletic Club went through
their tenon unbeaten and one one-tied.
tied. one-tied. It wet an oversight that we
forgot Balboa's 19-7 win on Oct.
4.
attendance Figures
Show Sad Plight Of
Once Proud Giants
By STIVE SNIDER

NEW YORK, Nov. 5 (UP)-The
official attend-

iiauuiiu.
nnna fionroc nflinl lltl the $80

plight of Ntvr YorKS oaseoau

G!ant?, once cock o me wain m
John McGraws day but now only
a poor relation at the box office.

Tho f:mnr wptp neaa iasi in

. l.V WWUW
the league in attendance last
season With only 629,179 and there

in Hoc a sniiri reason thevve Deen

rumored headed for points west
1171 th Minnpanolis favored.

The big town that gloried in the

deeds of the old warns unaer
McGraw, the champions under
Hill Tnrrv nnrl sompt.imfiS Under

1 ' ' .T
Leo Durocher ignored the 1956

entry by the thousanas.
Tt was thp worst showing in

recent history for the New York

club, considering uie mgn payrous
of the present ray, and the worst
turnout since the 1944 war year
attendance of 733,578.
in a wav H was more revence

for those old-time Brooklyn fans
who deeply resented Terrys clas classic
sic classic insult, 'is Brooklyn still in

the league?
Only Dodgers Helped
For, if it werent for Brooklyn,
the Giants probably would be out
of business in the big town al

ready. The only decent crowds the
Giants drew were when those
hated Dodgers roared over the

river and into the Polo Grounds.

Of the 629,179 total, nine Dodger
gates provided .245,036 or well over

one third of the enure seasons
attendance.
With a ball park seating 55,000,

the Giants drew only seven
gates over 20,000 all with the

Dodgers: They had only 22 gates
over 10,000 nine with the Dodgers.

Balboa
Cristobat

Junior College

Athletic Club

Balboa
Cristobal t
Junior College 1

The Standings

(League)i

W L T Pet.

2 10 .667
1 11 .548
1 2 1 ,385

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(Non-League)
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3 1, 1 .785
3 2 0 .600
12 2 .413
1 3 1 .280

Garnet This Week
Balboa at Cristobal (Mt. Hope
Stadium), Friday. 1

RP, CZ Volleyball
8s Split Twinbill
An all-star volleyball team from

Panama's League outlasted the
Latin American student team from
Albrook Air Force Base Saturday,
16-18, 15-12, 13-15, 15-9 and 15-13,

for a trophy.

But it was a tough series for
the crowd at the Santo Domingo
Sports Club, who watched the In Independence
dependence Independence Day matches.
Another Zone team, an all-star
girls squad from Santa Cruz, beat
a Panamanian team in straight 15-

13, 15-12 matches.

tAPI TOLIO

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and
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1
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RUSH ACT Alex Webster,

lormer Canadian loop halfback,
showed what a year's experience
in the National League did for
him by busting out as the reviv revived
ed revived New York Giants' top carrier.

THE SPOILS-The 'anchor,' a five-foot wooden replica of its barnacle-covered cousin, Is what
Junior College and Balboa High School fight for. And, decked in green, horseshoes and lucky
Irish derbies, three JC students (including student body president Gus, Melander in center
ride herd on the anchor while college cheerleaders pay homage. JC, in winning its first game)
this season, 19-7,,gets to keep the anchor until Balboa wins it back. (Tom Thompson Photo)

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GOOD GAME, NICE REWARD Geri McGrlff, 17-year-old Balboa High School senior, ip ip-preciates
preciates ip-preciates a good play when she' sees one; and she says an original type thanks to her hero,
Bulldog back Owen Sutherland, who turned In the longest touchdown run of the year Friday.
He galloped an even 70 yards for his touchdown, and this bit of action came after the game.
mmammmmmmtmmm. (Tom Thompson Photo)

DRIVE-IN
S: TODAY '.iS
LAST DAY!
mw Put

41

Mi

When Thaae
hlnlno Stare
Sing and
Dane To

COLE PORTER'S
Malodfa....

ANYTHING GOES
COLOR by TECHNICOLOR

4 B B- 4& Sb l k

1:13,

WEEKEND

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DANA ANDREWS RHONDA FLEMING
GEORGE SANOERS HOWARD DUFF
THOMAS MITCHELL VINCENT PRICE
JOHN BARRYMORE, Ir. SALLY FORREST

JAMES CRA16 am IDA IUPIN0
o..w., FRITZ LANG W-

RICHARD BURTON FREORIC MARCH 0
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DANIELLE DARRIEDX ROBERI ROSSEN
RELEASED THRU UNITED ARTISTS H

si



TffB FA5 AMA AMERICAN AN tNDETENBKNT DAILY NTW5PAPBB
rus i
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7- r m lra k n 1 iTf a i7nn b-i -fw r bV lj a
fk IMI 11 Fillet iiciii Lijivrn uuuiici a 1 1 uiii iinanir;

MONDAY, NOVEMBER S, Mfc

Editor: CbNRADO
Football
SOUTH
Florida 20, Auburn 0
Ga. Tech 7, Duke 0
Cleanson 21, V.PX
Kentucky 14, Maryland 0
Georgia 16, Alabama 13
Stetson 20, Car-Newman 0
f ennessee 20 N. Carolina 0
Qle Miss. 46, L.S.U. 17
W. Virginh 14. G. Wash. -O
VaaderbHt Virginia 2
S. Carolina 13, Furman 6
Wake Forest IS, N.C. State 0
Davidson 7, Richmond 0
W. Kentucky Moorehead 7
Sewanee 26, Centre 0
E. Kimtacky 25, Tenn. Tech 13
La. Tech K, SE La. 6
V.M.L.20, William & Mary 6
Catawba 24, Wofford 6.
Miss. South. 36, Abil.-Christ
Delta St. 66, Livingston 19
Citadel 20, Presbyterian 13
Tenn. Wes. 33, Georgetown 0
Middle Tenn. 39, Murray 7
Norfolk St. 6, Morristown 0
La. Poly. 12, La. College 6
Nat. Aggies 26, Gallaudet 0
J ax i Ala) 26, Maryville 7
Emory-Henry 39, W. Caro. 14
Newberry 40, Eton 14
Howard Col. 20, S'western 14
IAST
Navy 33, Notre Dame 7
Syracuse 13, Penn State 9
Princeton 21, Brown 7
Army 55, Colgate 46
Yale 19, Dartmouth 0
Holy Cross 21, Boston U. 12
N. Hampshire 0, Conn. 0
F. & M. 21, Carnegie Tech 0
Perm 28, Harvard 14
Worcester 21, R.P.I. 0
Bates 13, Bowdoin 12
Lehigh 21, Temple 0
Columbia 25, Cornell 19
Main 26, Colby 7
Amherst 6, Tufts 0
Hofstra 13, Muhlenberg 9
Springfield 40, R. I. 0
Hobart 54, St. Lawrence 0
Trinity 27, Coast Guard 7
Geneva 40, Wash&Jeff 13
Northeastern 19 Brandeis 13
Moiitclair 13, Trenton 0
Union 20, Williams 14
Middkbury 41, Norwich 14
Cortlard 7, E. Str'dsb'g 0
Mass 29, Vermont 19
Wesleyan 24, Rochester 7
Swarthptore 7, J. Hopkins 0
DefiWre 7; Baintfdge NTC 7
Rtftger2a, LirfaYtte 19
Gettysburg 32, Scranton 9
West Liberty 14, Glenvlue 0
Albright 20, Lebanon Val. 6
Ariny "B" 39, Kings Pt. o
Gal. (Pa.) 31, Bloomsburg 9
Edinboro 27, Case 15
Drexel 20, W. Maryland 6
Haverford 7, TJrsinus 7
Thiel 39, Allegheny 14
Hamilton 49, Kenyon 14
Juniata 48, Grove City 0
Lycoming 13, Dickinson 0
Penn Military 25, WilkesU3
Susquehanna 26, Wagner 13
Shippensburg 19, Kutztown 0
Buffalo 31. Bucknefl 13
Westminster 54, Ind. :Pa) 7
Waynesburg 12, Findlay 7
Westchester 31, Millersvilie 14
Slippery Rock 16, Clarion 6
Lock haven 34, Ithaca 6
New Britain 20, Bridgeport 19
TJpsala 6, Moravian 0
Bethany 19, Hiram 7
Shepherd 20, Concord 9
New Haven 51, Brockport 0
Potomac 40, W. Va. Wes. 0
Bridgewater 28, Newpt. News 0
MIDWEST
Mich. State 33, Wisconsin 0
Minnesota 9, Pittsburgh 6
Illinois 7, Purdue 7
Indiana 19, Marquette 13
Ohio State 6, N'western 2
Michigan 17, Iowa 14
Kansas 20, Kansas State 15
Miami (O.) 7, Bowling G'n 7
Xavler (O.) 27, Colo. A4M 14
Cincinnati 33, Detroit 7
Nebraska 15, Missouri 14
Wyoming 21, Utah State 0
Cen. ich 19, E. Mich. 0
Ohio U. 27, W. Mich. 0
Akron 40, Otterbein 14
St. Josephs 66, Ball St. 0
Kent State 82. Toledo 0
Hanover 48, Anderson 27
Wabash 34, Wash, b Lee 0
111. Wes. 59, Elmhurst 7
Wittenberg 25, Wooster 19
Ripon 24, Carleton 6
Mich. Tech 31, Bemldji 14
Tras 4S Stout 14
So Dakota 20. Ia. St. Tchrs. 19
Earlham 16, Wilmington 6
John Carroll 44, W. Reserve 14
Muskingum 65, Otterbein 0
Capital' 58, Marietta 6
S. D. State 28, Morningside 13
E. Okla A.&M. 13, Murry 7
Lakeland 20, Concordia 6
Beloit 20, Milwaukee St. 0
Augustana 26, N. Dakota 14
N. Mich. 54. N. D.Tchrs. 20
Great Lakes 33, St. Ambrose 19
Rplla Mines 26, Maryville 6
, Lake Forest 26, SW Mo. St. 19
Lawerence 20, Cornell (IA) 0
Bradley 53, Wm. Jwell 14
Knox 33, Grinnell 7
Principia 32, Central (Mo) 19
Mo. Mines 26, NW Missouri 6
Wash. (Mo) 26, S. Illinois 0
SW (Kan) 7, Pitt (Kan) 7
Kan. Wes. 4 Baker 1
McPherson 40, Ottawa (Kan) 14
Cen. Okla. 13, NE Okla. 7
NE Okla. A&M 47, Connors 0
Peru 42, Midland 6
Neb. Wes. 10, Doane 6
Friends 26, Bethany 19
Grand Rapids .19, Manchester 13
Millikin 42, N. Central 14
Dak. Wes. 37, Sioux Falls 13
Ferris 27, Alma 6
Dayton 7, Louisville 6
Hinsdale 61, Adrian 12
Kalamazoo 28, Olivet 0
, IT.aflbtt TR Oflvet 0
Yankton 50, Wesi.ro ar 20
je K Moiijtwuth 7
Voungstown 33, Marshall 13

SARCEANT

Scores
Bluffton 20, Ashland 19
W. 111. 13, 111. Nor.' 6
la. Central 27, la. Wesleyan 0
Simpson 31, Wartburg 6
e. ni. 13, n. nr.. 6
la. State 39, Drake 14
Wis. Tech 6, St. Procopius 0
S. Dakota 26, N. Dakota 14
Omaha 21, Wayne 0
Taylor 18, Defiance 14
Bald-Wallace 21, Ohio Wes. 14
St. Norberts 38, Platteville 14
Ind. Central 21, Franklin 12
St Cloud 18, LaCrosse 6
Sterling 25, Concordia 7
St. Thomas 33, St. Johns 25
Wheaton 21, Carroll 14
Evansville 26, Ind. State 14
JMnlson 73, Ohio Northern 0
Mt. Union 13, Heidelberg 9
Luther 19, Buena Vista 14
Upper Iowa 34, Parsons 26
Kirksvllle 26, Springf Leld 19
Hastings-Chadron, cancelled
SOUTHWEST
T.G.U. 7, Baylor 6
Texas A.&M. 27, Arkansas
S;M.U. 20, Texas 19
Okla. A.&M. 13, Texas Tech 13
Tulsa 14, Col. of Pacific 13
Houston 41, Wichita 16
Rice 27, Utah 0
Midwestern 27, Sheppard 21,
S.F.-Austin 9, Sul Rolf 7
Trinity (Tex) 7, N. Tex. St. 7
Howard Payne 19, McMurry
SW Texas St. 13, Lamar 16
Sam Houston 14, McNeese 6
Ft. Hood 12, Ft. Sill 7
FAR WEST
Oklahoma 27, Colorado 19
U.C.L.A. 14, Stanford 13
Oregon 28, California 6
So. Cat. 28, Wash. State 12
Brig-Young 33, New Mexico 12
Af Acad. 21, Colo. State 0
Mont. State 33, Montana 14
E. New Mex. 59, Adams St. 14
E. Oregon 36, S. Oregon 27
Longbeach 23, Laverne 20
Redlands 28, Occidental 0
Pomona 14, Whittier 14
Mexico Poly 28, LA State 6
W. Wash. 14, E. Wash. 13
N. M. Hiland 20, Westm'ster 14
Puget Sound 20, Williamette 14
Whitman 17, Lewis-Clark 21
Whitworth 23, Pac. Luth. 21
E. Mont, 12, Rocky Mt. 1
Sacramento 21, Nevada 20
Oregon St. 28, Washington zo
Idaho State 27, Colo. Mines 6
Fla8taff 54, New Mex. W. 40
Ore. Education 24, Ore. Tech 7
CANADIAN FRO
Toronto 41, Montreal 27
Sask'chewan 42, Winnipeg T
HIGH SCHOOL
Curiey 14, Miami Bch. 12
Jackson 19, N. Miami 0
S. Broward 40, S. Dade 0
Seabreeze 26, Starke 0
NEORO
Florida A.&M. 49, N:C.A.&T. 13
Grambling 27, Beth-Cookman 7
Fla. Normal 21, Albany St. 7
St. Aug'ne 18, Win-Safem 0
Livingstone 14, Morris Col. 12
Hampton Inst. 20, Howard 0
Xavler (La.) 19, Clark 0
Allen 32, Benedict 0
Dela. State 12, Md. State 7
Bluefield 19, Shaw 0
Lineoln 25, St. Paul Poly 0
Claflin 13, Paine 6
W. Va. State 14, Va. Slate 13
Voorhees 32, Daniel Payne 6
Miss. Voc. 50, Phil-Smith 0
x Leland 20, Bishop 6
Tenn A.&I. 52, Southern
Dillard 61, Rust 7
Miles 13, Tuskegee 12
Prairie View 36, Texas Col. 12
Florence St. 27, Troy 6
Knoxvllle 35, Morehouse 19
Wiley 12, Langston 2
Morgan St. 32, Va. Union 21
J. C. Smith 8, Mz. City 7
Morris Brown 41, Ft. Valley 26
Fisk 27, Lane 26
S. C. Stat. 26, N. C. Coll. 12
Ed Waters 26, S. C. Trade 0
LATE GAMES
Alfred 25, American Intl 12
S'lem (WVA) ;27i Davis-E'kins 7
Dayton 7, Louisville 6
Austin Peay 15, Ark. Tech 13
Miss S'ern 36, Abilene C'tian 6
Ten Wes'an 33, Geo'town (Ky) 0
Lenoir Rhyne .57, E. C'lina 12
M'phis St. 34, Ark. State 0
N'western La. 24, N'east La 7
Ap'ian 32, Guilford 7
Louis'a Col. 34, S'western La. 14
Kparnev 26. Wavne (Neb) 0
Tarkio 27, Mlss'i Val'y Frosh 12
W'burn 32, Ft. Hays St. 19
Butler 20, Valparaiso 6
Milton 26, N'western (Wis) 7
Maokato 19, Rlv. Falls (Wis) 14
C'tral Mo. 26, S'east Mo. 21
Col. of E'p'ia 32, Bet'l (Kan) 20
" Pan (OK) A&M 32, St. Okla. 31
C'ron A&M 51, Pent'lon Univ. 12
Ft. Hood 12,. Fort Sill 7
Minn. Duluth 21, Hamline 0
White'er (Wis.) 9, Winona 6
Huron (SD) 41, S'ern (SD) 12
Macalestcv 14, Augsburg 13
C'dia (Minn) 14, G'us A'phus 0
N'ern (SD) 45, So. D'ta Tech
Arizona 20, West Texas 13
A'zona St 61, San Diego St. 0
A'zonc St. (Ff) 54, N.M. W'ern
40
C. Christi U. 20, Austin 14
Col. Ozarks 39, Ouachita Bap. 6
Texas A&I 27, East Texas 14
Ark. A&M 19, Ark. St. Tchrs 7
Texas W'ern 51, H'flin-Sim: 13
B'isb Col. 7. Cen. Wash. 6
Idaho 24, Fresno State 12
San Fran. St. 10, Cal. Aggies 0
Car'l (Mont) 26, B'k H'ls (SD)
19
Denver 35, San Jose State 26
P'Tpnd St. 33, Pacific Univ. 14
Llnfield 20, Cnl. Idaho 7
i e-j;jcr;1ine 21, Sata Bar. 9
Humboldt St. 7. Chico St.-6
Cal Poly 27, San Diego Mar. 8

Power Display

iai r..L
wipe VUl
19 6 Deficit
NEW YORK. Nov. 5 (UP)
leMLeM
of tbe season's biggest upse. to
beat Colorado, 27-19 Saturday
and stretch its record winning
streak to 36 games.
The result was typical of the,
national picture as most of the
country's top-ranked teams won
but only after close battles.
Georgia Teen, t&e nation s
No. 2 team behind Oklahoma,
scored a "-0 victory o,ver uue;
third-ranked Tennessee down downed
ed downed North Carolina, 20-0;
fourth-ranked Michigan State
Walloped Wisconsin, 33-0;
a xth-ranked Ohio State shad shaded
ed shaded Northwestern, 6-2; seventh seventh-ranktd
ranktd seventh-ranktd Minnesota top pled
Pittsburgh, 9-6, and 13th 13th-r
r 13th-r inked Michigan defeated
eight-ranked Iowa, 17-14, in
other games involving the
highest ranked teams.
In the '.'big one" at. Boulder,
Colorado, Colorado staged a
spectacular first-half display ofi
precision and solid up-front
play to pile up a 19-6 lead over
the 26-point lavorect sooners.
But Oklahoma struck back for a
touchdown four minutes after
the start of the second half and
went ahead, 20-19, with 48 sec seconds
onds seconds left in the third period.
Tommy McDonald skirted end
11 yards for the tying touch
down and quarterback Jimmy
Harris converted to put tha.
Sooners ahead. They added a
clinching touchdown in the
fourth period on a 70-yard drive.
Georgia Tech preserved its
unbeaten and untied record at
Durham, N.C, when it marched
61 yards in the last 10 minutes
to down Duke. Fullback Dickie
Mattison climaxed the drive.
Georgfa Tech preserved its
unbeaten and untied record at
Durham, N.C, when it march marched
ed marched 61 yards in the last 10 min minutes
utes minutes to down Duke. Fullback
. Dickie Mattison climaxed the
drive with a one-yard plunge.
At Knoxvllle, Tenn., sub tail tailback
back tailback Al Carter scored two touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns to lead Tennessee to its
sixth straight triumph. The vic victory
tory victory helped set up one of the
season's classic eames for next
Saturday when the 'YoliTace
Georgia Tech in a contest that
.lJ -J IJ i, 1! lll.
couia aeciae tne national mu.
Michigan State rolled up 352
yards rushing and 168 passing
as It pulverized Wisconsin with
an attack that scored in every
period but the last; Ohio State
squeezed past three-touchdown
underdog Northwestern on the
strength of a seven-yard pass
from Frank Ellwoo to Leo
Brown with 16 seconds left in
the first half and Minnesota
gained its victory when fullback
Dick Borstad kicked a 26-yard
field goal with three minutes to
play.
A erowd of 58,000 largest
ever to see an athletic contest
in Iowa saw halfback Mike
Shatusky plunge over from
the two-yard line with 70 sec seconds
onds seconds remaining to give Michi Michigan
gan Michigan Hs triumph over Iowa. The
three points that stood up for
the victory come on a 15-yard
field goal by Ron Kramer hi
the first period.
In other games of national
interest, Syracuse pounded out a
13-9 victory over tough little
penn State; Princeton, the East's
last major unbeaten ten, whip whipped
ped whipped Brown, 21-7; Army heat Col Colgate,
gate, Colgate, 35-46, in a wild scoring or orgy:
gy: orgy: Navy crushed Notre Dame,
33-7, to send the Irish reeling to
their worst season since 1938;
Most of u do now and then ... but
famous antacid Sal Hepatica gives
speedy relief from overeating upset.
Just take teaspoon of spar sparkling
kling sparkling Sal Hepatica in a glass of
water and feel how fast it relieves
nagging over-acidity.
The mild taxation which may also
accompany its alkaline action helps
relieve the constipation that often
occurs when you overeat.
So be wise get the economy-size
bottle of Sal Hepatica today! Have
it op hand if you should oat too
much.
Tak sparkling
SAL
HEPATICA
and smile!

5i
.Sal

(acjjr Easy Winner In

1

Antonio Eskildsen's six-year-old
Argentine bred chestnut
horse Kadir yesterday returned
from a brief layoff in excellent
shape and ran away from his
opposition in the homestretch
io score by fully five lengths in
the featured $750 one mile race
for Second Series imported thor
ouahbreds at the President Re-
the Present Re
mon race tracR
Elko, which set the pace for
even of the w'ght furlongs,
barely lasted to save the place
from Embassy's weak, closing
effort. Golden Corn II wound
up fourth w9th Cacha'it,
Blakemere, Gonetino and Ma Maria
ria Maria Stuardo trailing in tuat
Order.
The winner, ridden bv Alejan
dro Ycaza, returned $6 20 win
and $3.20 place. Ycaza also scor scor-eded
eded scor-eded with Fellac to be tne aay's
only Jockey to score more than
once.
Newcomer Chlroke, excluded
from betting because of his ac ac-knoledged
knoledged ac-knoledged superior2;y, galloped
to an eight length vletory in the
excellent time of 1:11 1-5 on
ly one-fifth of a second slower
than the track record he set for
six furlongs in his debut last
week.
Form was the keynote of the
program with the speedy Ken Kensington
sington Kensington being the only upset upset-ter.
ter. upset-ter. Kensington sprinted to a
five length tRmnph in the
Teenage Loop
Registration
Closes Nov. 16
Friday, Noxrr 16, has been estab established
lished established as the deadline to register
for tryouts for the coming base baseball
ball baseball season which are to be held
Nov. 17 and 14 at the Fastlich ball
park at 9 a.m.
Application blanks can be ob obtained
tained obtained from the principal of the
Balboa Junior High School op and
after Nov. 6.
To be elegible a player must at attend
tend attend a U.S. rate school on, the Pa
cific side and be within the follow
ing corrected age bracket: must
have reached his 13th birthday be
fore Aug. 1, 1957 and must not be
over 16 after July 31, 1957.
After the registration blank has
been filled, it should be returned
to the principal of the Balboa Jun
ior High School.
More than 90 new uniforms to
completely outfit all teams have
been ordered and managers and
coaches are putting all playipg e e-quipment
quipment e-quipment in good condition. Plans
are going forward for the erection
of the permanent fence in the out outfield
field outfield for the long ball hitters. The
new Pericos team will be outfitted
in a white uniform trimmed in ma maroon
roon maroon with mafoon caps and socks.
savior shaded T.C.TJ.. 7-6: TU-
lane downed Mississippi State,
20-14: Indiana defeated Mr-
quatte, 10-13; Purdue and Illi
nois played a 7-7 tie; Rice rout routed
ed routed Utah, !27-0; the Air Force
Academy whipped Colo rado
statu 51 -n- MississlDDi beat
Louisiana State 46-17; and Tex
as A. and M. defeated Arkansas
27-0.
Today Encanto- .35 .20
Deborah Kerr in
THE KING AND I"
In Cinemascope 551
Plus: "LIVING SWAMP"
Today IDEAL .20 .10
Richard Egan en
"KHYBER PATROL"
Broderick Crawford' in
"Down Three Dark Streets"

WfrwwwMB Kir
m a aw. 9 im!j9I BbrVibh b1
V v vai'X flv'jfl HI VaHiA II II
S&kMmijBMMjtBKfM aSW lwS-aH LVf

ninth race, rewarding his
backers with a $12.60 win payoff.

The dvidends:
FIRST RACE
lTny Brook S4.60. $2.20
1 2 Reiniron $2.20.
snrnNn race
1 Damadura $8.40, $4.40.
2 Bagdad $6.40.
FirstDouble: $17.80
THIRD RACE
1 Pangola S3.80, $3.40.
2 Chito $4.20.
One-Two: S8.40
FOURTH RACE
1 Tally Bar ( excluded
betting).
2 La Enea $6, $3.
3 MarceMta $2.40.
Quiniela: $5.20
from
OFFICIAL LIST
Complete Prize
The

"J .ti ii i ji i in
He. Prt-ies No Print No Prlz No. Prtiw So PrtiM Ne. Prlwi No. PriM No., Prtsw
x I f 'I
004.1 2,200.00 1043 2,200.00 2043 2.200 0(1 3043 2,200.00 4043 2.200.00 5043 2.200.00 6043 2,200 00 7043 2.200.0(1 SMS
0143 132 00 U43 132.00 2143 132.00 3143 132.00 4143 132 00 5143 132.00 0143 132.00 7143 132.00 S143
0343 132.00 1243 132.00 224B 132.00 3243 132.00 4243 132.00 5243 132.00 0243 132.00 72411 I32.W SZ43
0343 132.00 1343 132.00 2343 132.00 3343 132.00 4343 1)2.00 SS43 132.00 0343 132.00 T343 132.M SMS
0443 132.00 1443 132 00 2443 132.00 3443 133.00 4443 132 00 M43 132.00 M43 132.00 7443 133.M S443
0S43 132.00 1543 132 00 2543 132.00 3543 132.00 4543 132.00 5543 132 00 (543 132.00 7543 132 00 SMS
0643 132.00 1643 132.00 2043 132.00 3M3 132.00 4M3 132.00 S043 132.00 0143 132.00 7643 132.00 8643
0743 132.00 1743 132.00 2743 132.00 1 3743 132.00 4743 132.00 5743 132.00 1743 132.00 7743 132.00 S743
0843 132.00 1843 132.00 2843 132.00 3843 132.00 4843 132.00 5843 132.00 M3 132.00 7843 132.00 1843
M43 132.00 1M3 132.00 2043 132.00 1 3943 133.00 443 132.00 5M3 132.00 0M3 132.M 7043 132.00 SI43

ii i t s s i t ii ji
8034 440.00 8038 440.00 803S 440.00 8040 440.00 1042 440.00 8045 440.00 8047 440.00 8141 440 00 8081 440.M w
8035 440.00 8037 440.00 1 8039 440.00 I 8041 440.00 8044 440.00 SMI 440.00 M48 440.00 MM 440.M I M52 44 00 1
' i ' i

ii i ii. ii ii; i n. i id i i it, i i.J ii i M .ii.ii in i I iiiijmi ii i
S g I S t 4 I I
M28 O.08 m 2P M 2029 120.00 3028 221.00 4WS 1 M M28 220 M MM M "( T028 CO M Wl 220 M
M19 UflM 8021 110.00 8023 1MO0 M2S 110.00 8027 110.00 8030 110.M 8032 11M MM lff.M IMS' illl.M
8020 110.00 M21 110.00 8024 110.00 8026 110.00 8029 110.00 8031 lff.M MM tll.M MM ltt.M M37 110.00
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
M48 132.M 1948 M 3948 132.00 4MS 132.00 S94S 132.00 M48 132.M 7fM J32M IMS fM.M M48 132.M
MM 2941 88.00 2943 88.00 2945 88.00 2947 88.m' M50 M.M MSI M.M MM 88.00 29M J8 00
2940 88.M 2942 88.M M44 M.M 2M8 88.00 2M9 88 00 2951 88 00 2M3 88.M 2955 88.0B M57 MM

The Nine Hundred whole
' J The
Signed
NOTE:
Th winning ticket with
ciphers apply only to
The first Prize and tin
the 2nd and
proximtions are calculated on tne
ticket should carry the numotrt
elalm payment (or each.

DRAWING Of THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, November 4, 1956
Drawing Number 668

First Prize. .
Second Prize.
Third Prize.

FIFTH RACE
1 Regia $3.40, $2.21.
2 Sherry Time $2.41.
SIXTH RACE
1 Fellac $4.40, $3.26,
2 Ifica ca $6.40.
SEVENTH RACE

1 Chiroke (Excluded from bet-
ting).
2 Foerte $14.60, $5.
3 Genldarlto $6.80.
Second Double: S76.20
EIGHTH RACE
1 Elenita $4, $2.60.
Z Julie $3.
Quiniela:, $1.61
NINTH RACE
1 Kensington S12.60, $5.40.
2 Comatose $4.20.
One-Two: $49.20
TENTH RCE
1 Kadir $6.20, $3.20.
2 Elko $3.60.

OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE

PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA

- winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1965, Sunday, November 4, 1956
whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

Approximations Derived From Pint Prize

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

tickets ending in 3 and not included m the above list win Forty-Four Dollars (44.00) each.
whole ticket has 44 pieces divided in two series "A" ft "B" of 22 pieces each.

by: ALBERTO ALEMAN. Governor of the Province of Panama Ced. 47-12155
The Representative Of The Treasury, JOSE GUILLERMO AIZPU

th last cipher tnd with the tvo tail
the First Prize.
3rd Pi-ires ore driwn nODinteUr 'III d-
First. Second and Third Print. In ct
OI eacn prize, uie noiaer u enuuoo w
Fraction
$11.00
3.00
2.00
Ticket
43
28
48
$220.00
60.00
40.00

YOUR SAFETY is our

TRANSISTHfvllAN
HIGHWAY
TEL. 3-1501
SAFE

Track

Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight )

BALBOA 5:30 8:25
Marlon Brando
Jean Simmons
"GUYS AND DOLLS"
6
Tues. "Johnny Concho"
CRISTOBAL
Air-Conditloned
7:H
PARAISO 6:15 -8:15
"PRIZE OF GOLD"
CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:30

8043 $ 44,000.00
8028 $ 13.20000
2948 6,60000

JOSE GUILLERMO BATALLA
Notary Pnbiie, Panama

Plan of Ordinary Drawing No. 186 which will take J
place November 11, 1956
Tha prizes will bo paid In accordance with tha Official f ist of Panama to
tha offices of the National Beneficent Lottery situated on Central AvenM.
Divided tn two a trios of 22 fraction each denominated "A and ""

1 first Prize, Series A and H, ot
1 Second Prize. Series A and B,
I Third Prize. Series A and B,
18 Approximations, Series A and
9 Prizes, Series A and B ot
M Prizes. Series A and B, of
100 Prizes. Series A end II. of

SECOND PRUB
II Approximations, Serial A and & of S M 00 each series
I Prize. Series A and B, of 110 00 each series
THIRD PRttt
Approximations. Series A and B of I 4400 each urlee
f Prizea, Series A and B. ot M M each aerie

1074 Prize. TOTAL I149.7MM
Price of a whole ticket $22.00
Price of a forty-fourth part .50

finstoni

Let us SAFETY RATE your tires

FREE

TIRES

Feature

DIABLO JHTS. 7:09
"CONFIDENTIAL REPORT"
Tuesday "CamlUc"
MARGARITA 6 : 15 7745
"INVASION OF THE
BODY SNATCHERS"
Tues. "Texas Carnival"

Lucille Ball Desi Arnaz
"FOftEVER DARLING" Color!
Tuesday "BACKLASH"

SANTA CRUZ 6:15-7:35
"ARSON, INC."
"BLOOD ALLEY"
PrtMf
t
44,000.00
132.M
132.00
132 00
13200
132.00
132:00
132.00
No
9043
9143
9243
9343
9443
9543
M3
9743
2,2M.K
132 00
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
1320
132 00
132.00
9843
132.00 I 9943
PABLO A. PIN EL
Secretary
M..

FIRST PIIZK

of
ot
B. ot
822.000,000 each series
144.000 00
13.20000
8.600 00
7.920 00
19.800 00
8,800.00 Men series
3.300.00 each aeries
,220 00 each series
1,100.00 each series
fi.OO each series
22.00 each series

11,8M.M 4

39.600.00
S 1.980 M
1.0M0O
I 1 .584 20
1.188 00
business...
OF CHARCE
AVE LIVES



EIGHT

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MONDAY, NOVEMBER M5f
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Brmg Quick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR ACENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

3

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MINIMUM Street No. IS IB U Citlll A thou lie o J. Fee. da la Oh Ave. St. 41 rr,B. Uln. 7 Street MINIMUM
Agendas Internal, dt Publtemcionss FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNID08 fOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS" rri
FOR No. 1 Lattery rium No. tt "aH Street US Central Are. Jut. AroaeaMaa Ave. and IS St. Via Pern, m
rto CASA ZALDO MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS NOVEDADES ATHIS 12 WORDS
12 WORDS Ce.tr.1 Are. U 4tb of Julv Ave. A J It JSt Cental Avotuae H Street No. U Via Espana Ave. 1U"J

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(ALL KINDS)
JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama. 24552
Write Box L. Balboa. C.Z.
Hours 8 to 12. 1:30 to 5
Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon.
After hours Pan 8-7050
Educational, Life,
Automobile. Fire. etc.
TDAkKPneTEt BAXTER. 8. A
Packen Shipper! MtJJ
Phone 2-2451 zl
Learn Riding et
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jumping Clttiei daily
re 5 e.m. roent w
a a I
Of Of PPO'Hnntjni.
HI-FI RECORDS
classic, popular and lass
AGENDAS DIAZ
31 Street No. B-A-Tel. 3-1596
Open until 1:00 p.m.
Tht tecret of beet it t great d' d'-covery
covery d'-covery of French science.
"Apiderm" Royal Jelly
A concentrated tuptt fttding
product of wonderful vitaliung
properties.
A6ENCIAS LATINO AMERICA AMERICA-HAS
HAS AMERICA-HAS CANDAWEDO Y CIA. LTDA.
P O. Box 4215 Phone 3-1864
Panama, F
CANAL ZONE LADIES
Do you have grfy -fcplr?
If EifctttaR.
It's. GlarnorefjdjR
"COME ALIVE mAY"
Made' Just for you.
Y.M.CA Beaulv Salon
Tel. 2-3671
LEARN BALLROOM DANCING
Group Classes arid Private Les Lessons
sons Lessons for Adults, Couples, Teen Teenagers
agers Teenagers and Pre-teens.
BALBOA 2-4239
Iharnettn.dunni
Balboa Service Center
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL COLD; WAVE
$7.50
Monday Thru Thursday
Balboa 2-2S5S
For U.S. personnel and their
families only.
S S 5

Put Your Money To Work In

$

A Mutual Fund

WELLINGTON FUND
ATOMIC DEVELOPMENT
OPEN 1952
AFFILIATED
FUND
A Common Stock
Investment Fund

For Prospectus and Information on either of the three
listed Funds Mail the Coupon to Your Security Dealer.
R. L. DEHUNGER

Box 504 Panama
Please send me
WELLINGTON FUND
ATOMIC DEVELOPMENT
AFFILIATED FUND
i
NAME
Address
iJMTflr T'MrT .1.1.1,
Pnone

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALE: ledt, chain. 1947
Plymouth, washer, blinds, dish dishes,
es, dishes, ate. Miller, 0599-D levant,
Anctn.
FOR SALE: RCA Hi-Fi record
player, table modal. Call 2-2159
during working hour.
FOR SALE: 1956 21" Silver Silver-tone
tone Silver-tone T.V console, blond oak.
Bargain. 60-cycle only. Phone
4373 Padro Miguel.
FOR SALE: Wardrobe, dresser,
china closet, living room act, tin tingle
gle tingle bed wspring, good condi condition,
tion, condition, cane seats, $142. Phono 3 3-5027,
5027, 3-5027, Mr. Plummer.
FOR SALE: One tefa, 2 chain,
coffee table Telephone Balboa
2-2921.

Adlai Urges UN Observers
Visit Hungary's Warsifes

LIBERTYVILLE, Hi, Nov. 5 -(UP)
Adlai E. Stevenson today
called on President Eisenhower to
ask the United Nations to fly
observers to Hungary and other
satellites of Russia.
Stevenson said that if the U.N.
would send in large teams of
observers to countries like Hun Hungary
gary Hungary and Poland, it might be a
'restraining influence on the
Russian Communists.
The Democratic presidential
candidate sent a telegram to the
President after staying up much
of the night at his country home
near here to receive telephone
reports on the Russian attack
aga nsl Hungary.
He attended services today at
the North Shore Unitarian Church
at nearby Lake Forest. III. Late
today Stevenson was to leav for
Minneapolis, where he will speak
to a breakfast rally tomorrow
Stevenson itold Mr. Eisenhower
thai "I am shocked and gravely
disturbed over this brutal, treach
erous attack on Hungary by
Russia.
Saying he would "like to be as
helpful as I can, he urged the
President to follow a course 'that
might offer protection or rvelief to
the satellite nations which are
now under attack, or the threat
of attack, from Soviet Russia.
He recommended that Mr.
Eisenhower 'act at once to set
in motion machinery to activate
the peace observation commission
ccated by the U.N. in 1950.
This action would be beyond the
veto of Russia, Stevenson said,
since the commission could be set
up by the U.N. General Assemoly.
All it then requires is the invita invitation
tion invitation or consent of the nation
involved.
Stevenson said the commission
could fly observers to Hungary,
S S
$
PAID 109
Consecutive Dividends
Since 1929
MUTUAL A NEW
FUND WITH UNLIMITED
POTENTIAL.
Investment objectives of
this Fund are possible
long term capital and
income growth for its
shareholder'
Call Pan. 3-4985
information on
a
MUTUA1 FUND a
.' ,
'' '
..,.
.
'..j
.'.

FOR SALE
Automobiles

FOR SALE New Jeney or direct
C. Z delivery, new 1956 Snick'
4-door hardtop. Dynaflow, radio,
ww tirei. Smoot & Partdet.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford 2-door
acdan, good condition, now tiros,
good transportation $300. Call
Gamboa 6-461 anytime.
FOR SALE: '56 Chevrolet de deluxe
luxe deluxe tadan, wiw, low mileage,
like new $1625. Inquire 0599,
Apt. A, Ancon. Phona 2-2744.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: Vacation quarters.
Comfortable, furnished two-bedroom
chalet in San Francisco.
Call 3-1789.
or the parts of that country that
are still free, and to any other
satellites that might welcome or
consent to their presence.
I believe that this step, ex
pressing through action the will
of the United Nations, might help
to save Poland from a fate
similar to Hungarys, Stevenson
said.
'These U.N. teams representing
the whole world, not only should
be a restraining influence hut
their presence in Hungary, if they
can be gotten in, might also
benefit that suffering country.
he said.
Downed Chilean
(Continued from Pe 1)
An Air Force C-47 went along to
provide cover, ana fuel for the
other planes.
The Army sent down a U-l
Otter and an L-20 de Havilland
Beaver.
The airfitld at Jaque was
fogged in, and that at Gara Gara-chine
chine Gara-chine was too wet for use.
Hence the C-47 flew to Rey
Island in Panama Bay, from
where the two light airplanes
were able to ferry fuel to the
helicopter.
From Playa Muerte the 'cop 'copter
ter 'copter lifted the survivors to Punto
Patino, a beach location further
west where there Is a 1000-ft.
landing strip.
There three Injured survivors
were transferred to the Beaver
and flown to Albrook, arriving
at 10:30 a.m.
They were co-pilot Rene D'A D'A-mlcio,
mlcio, D'A-mlcio, thought to have a broken
arm; co-pilot Eduardo Bonaclo Bonaclo-Doris,
Doris, Bonaclo-Doris, believed to have a possi possible
ble possible back injury; and passenger
Francisco Rivas, also thought to
have a broken arm.
At the controls, of the Beaver
were Lt. J. E. Claunch, of the
20th Infantry Regiment as pilot
and MaJ, R. Winkler G-3 of the
aviation section of USARCARIB.
Shortly before noorr the Otter
landed at Albrook with pilot De Dels
ls Dels no and the other three sur survivors.
vivors. survivors. Crawl'ng out of the nlane In
his stocking feet, blonde, stur sturdy
dy sturdy Delano had an unexpected
reunion with his pretty, tall
dark-haired wife.
The Chilean line had, arrang arranged
ed arranged for her to be flown up from
Santiago yesterday via Panagra.
Next to leave the plane was
grey-haired Jean Brlllouet, fol followed
lowed followed by dark-haired, tanned,
Pedro O. Ramirez, who had a
scratched forehead and a black
eye.
The third man, small wiry wiry-loo!:ina
loo!:ina wiry-loo!:ina Mario Lorece Speuta,
seemed the most nervous of the
shoeless quartet. All looked dry,
but dirty. They stood around on
the apron for some minutes
grinning and bein; greeted by
members of the Chilean party
there to welcome them.
This group was headed by Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Enrloue Lagrese, the Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador of Chile to Panama.
Besides Blseo, lt Included Cyril
A. Smith, general representative
for Panama and Central Amer America
ica America of the Chilean line.
Smith had been at Tocumen,
ready to take off for Caracas on
a business trip t on Saturday
when he received word the C-46
was overdue. He cancelled his
flight.
The, lost plane had visited
Panama on a recent northbound
trip in which It carried blooded
horses to Caracas.
From there It hd flown to
Miami, and then to New Orleans
to "ick up the ill-fated pigs.
The two Dassengers were un
derstood to be .-epresentatlves of
the pig-shipper.
Weather was clouding up in
th nt nt Punta Patino when
, . i V .... frViir. vttf.frt I
rne )ITVT ICll Uinp "" hw ii ii-Og.
Og. ii-Og. it was uruif.rtaln when the
hejicooler would return with the
Air Force and Army doctors who
went on the mission.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
i-OR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: National RHO-50-T
communication! receiver with
coili A B C D., excellent condi condition
tion condition $225. House 2352-A, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Flats, Sat. & Sun. after 2
p.m.
FOR SALE: Pups. Pit-Boxtr. 4
weeks old. Call Panama 3-3234.
FOR SALE: One mala Cocker
Spaniel dog, For information tel telephone
ephone telephone Panama 2-2340.
Salaries Increase!
Income Hits Record
As Metal Leads All
WASHINGTON, Nov, 5 (UP) -Atuericans'
personal income rose
to a new record rate of 328.5
bill;on dolkrs a year in ScMi-m-
bcr. the Commerce Department
reported today. Most of the rise
was due to salary and wage
increases.
The September rate compared
with 328.1 billion dollars in August
and 311 billion dollars in Septem September
ber September 1955. The rate during the first
nine months of this year stood
cent above the comparable 1955
period.
The department said the August
to-September increase in payrolls
was less than in most other
months of this year. But it still
was big enough to push the over
all annual rate to a new high.
Metai-proaucing maustries' ac
counted for the biggest rise in
payrolls. The department said
they hired more workers and
boosted overtime In an effort to
fill a backlog of orders that piled
up during the Jul, steel strike.
Significant payroll increases
also were reported by industries
using metals in their prcxhie
tion and industries making non
electrical machinery f -m
Partially offsetting these In
creases were a drop m auto
industry payrolls due to the an
nual cnange in moceis, ana a
continuation1 of downward trends
in textile and apparel payrolls,
the department said.
Scattered payroll gains were
reported in a number of non non-manufacturing
manufacturing non-manufacturing industries. But
they dropped in retail stores and
in the construction industry.
State and local government pay payrolls
rolls payrolls rose slightly, as did income
fiom interest and dividends. In Income
come Income from rents and so-called
ml
FOB
TRUE
VIEW
RECEPTION
Complete
TV Service
All work
Guaranteed
Expert TV Engineers
AS CLOSE AS YOUR
TELEPHONE
2-2374
Service and Calls
as late as 10:00 p.m.
PROMPT SERVICE
Corner "H" and Darien Sts.

TELE-RAD

RESORTS

FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach house. Ont mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phono Balboa 1 866.
Spend your woak ends at Rio
Mar, the beat bathing beach in
the Republic, with all conveni conveniences
ences conveniences Moderate prices. The new
management it anxious to serve
you.
Dr. Wendehake Medical Clinic.
Day Night service Opposite
Ckato Bank. Phono 2.3479 Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. PHILLIPS Oceansida Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phono Panama 3-1 B77, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION, 6. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1
2 bedrooms, 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 bedrooms, G.I. inspected; fur furnished
nished furnished $80, unfurnished $70.
Joto do Fabroga Ave. No. IS.
FOR RENT S 3 -bedroom tptrt tptrt-mont,
mont, tptrt-mont, living and dining room,
two porches, kitchen, hot water,
maid's room, 3 services, garage.
44th and Colombia Streets No.
44-17, Bella Vilta. Information:
Apartment, Sousa Building.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartments
ments apartments for G.l.'s, screened, one,
two bedrooms. Call 3-4818, 7-9
a.m.
FOR RENT; Extremely cool
2 bedroom furnished apartment,
"El Cangrejo," near Hotel El
Panama. Hat water included. All
utilities For information phona
3-6796.
FOR RENT: Two-room apartment-
with kitchen, bath, dry
closet and balcony, located at
front of building on Ancon Ave.
Rent SSO Ph.. ...
mm ,. """.. -.T.t
( Unfurnished,
no screening. I
FOR RENT: One-room furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment. Including refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, gat stave, water haator,
large balcony overlooking the
sea and British Embassy, Ecuador
Avenue. 30.
FOR RENT: Beautiful apart,
ment in Campo A leg re: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, porch, dining room, hitch hitch-on,
on, hitch-on, bath and hot water, maid's
room. For married couple without
children special rato. Apply per personally
sonally personally 5 lit Street, next to tho
Guatemalan Embatty.
FOR RENT: Freshly painted
apartment. Cool, 2 rooms, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, kitchen. Calle Darien No.
14-21, next street from Fourth
July Avenue.
transfer payments, veterans bene-
iH ana social security rlir,.
slightly. -TfT
Wage and salary payments ac accounted
counted accounted for 227.7 billion dollars of
the 328 5 billion ddlar tota per per-sona
sona per-sona income rate. Proprietors
and rental Income stood at so i
I'illion dollars; interest and divi dividends
dends dividends at 80 billion dollars and
transfer payments at 18.7 billion
dolars.
txo a m t
Mower ihow
ACROSS
t Fall flower
Hybrid flower
8 Roman poet
Fiddling
Roman
11 State flower
emperor

offourttate JSS'l8ia,nriv'r

13 Part of
flower plants
14 Expunger
15 Dress
16 rotes
17 Boundary
(comb, form)
19 Drone bee
20 Flower
24 Wind
instrument
27 Stage pity
31 Inclined
32 Type of duck
33 Penetrate
34 Stage whisper
35 Bridal path
36 Heads (Fr.)
37 Old ones
41 East Indian
herb
44 Bustle
45 Circle part
48 Ensnare
51 Solid
(comb, form)
54 Interstice
55 Continued
story
56 Round hand
57 Approaches
DOWN
1 Asseverate
2 Father
13 Was
prostrated
18 Symbol for
ruthenium

20 Quiz show 29 Native of
participants Media
21 Dinner course 30 Creek god

22 Form a notion of war

23 Gets up
24 Olive genus
25 Kidney
(comb, form)
26 Natural
1 channels

28 Mine entrance 41 Fruit

3 Leaping
amphibian
4 Measures
of cloth
5 Scottish
sheepfold
6 Fondle
7 Consume

Help Wanted

WANTED: Thoroughly experi experienced
enced experienced housekeeper-cook-laundress
for American couplo Apply
at Apartment No.. 4, 21 Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da 10, La Create. Phono 3-0110.

Republic Of Korea Gains
Confidence In In Its Future

SEOUL r- (UP) The despair despair-ridden
ridden despair-ridden waif that was the Republic
of Korea three years ago at the
close of the Korean War today is
becoming a confident young na nation.
tion. nation. Almost a billion dollars in for foreign
eign foreign economic assistance has been
tunneled into the country since
1953. Military aid has topped the
10 figure mark.
This aid, offeree by some 40
world governments, has given the
fledgling republic a good measure
of military power and financial
stability. But it is still somewhat
lacking in the polished handling of
international and domestic af affairs.
fairs. affairs. The Pennsylvania-sized country,
now a shade more than eight
years old, has few friendly neigh neighbors.
bors. neighbors. North Korea, Communist
China and Russia are outright
enemies. Japan is regarded coldly
as a former overlord and potential
enemy.
South Korea has diplomatic ties
with 11 nations and token military
representation from three others
but it is linked by few treaties.
The mountainous, country still re;
mams severed from the north by
a jagged truce line, and unifica
tion of the divided peninsula ap appears
pears appears pigeon-holed for a later
aaie.
Internally, commodity prices
aret.rtsflveli ,ibiliia, and
beg the country's currency at 500
hwan to the dollar. However, per
,cpita earnings, for a large per
centace of Soutn Korea s zz.wu,
000 people still remain painfully
low.
The economy, which is support
ing a 700,000-man fighting force
plus a small navy and jet air
force, is heavily burdened by de
fense costs.
Politically, the dismembered re
public is emerging from its
restless infancy. Election last May
of an opposition vice president
has put President S y n g m a n
Rhee's administration on guard
as pro-government legislators
work to revise the constitutional
provisions dealing with succession
to the presidency. The president
is, after all, 81 years old,
Meanwhile, national assembly
men are wrestling with the her herculean
culean herculean task of whacking off some
30 per cent of the government's
employes, and at the same time
are urging a rigid austerity pro program
gram program promoting the use of
Korean-made goods.
Economically, food production
has hit a new high. Power ration
ing has virtually ended. Coal out
put has bounded past pre-war
levels. The, railroad and shipping
Answer to Previous Pinna
I
irjgpn rsr
i
42 Nested boxes
43 Solar disk
45 Operatic solo
46 Erect
47 Mountain
passes
49 Baton
50 Drink made
with matt
52 Number
53 Before
38 Back of the
neck v
39 Hypothetical
structural unit
40 Opposed to
gain

I'M I"ICN A VI
uiNg ante xTFJ
Oapv r a' i k Wi4

I B W II 7 & 14 0 J
H n "p
rT B
ir"""Pr"r'oP;B I
TTT ppp??

H 5T
s 1 L-a
Mill 1 1 1 1

Position Offered

WANTED: Top notch offico
portonntl, experienced book bookkeepers,
keepers, bookkeepers, accountants, bilingual
stenographers, all for attractive
positions. Apply Panama Person Personnel,
nel, Personnel, Justo Arosemena 34-38.
umusirres nave oeen patched up
I.J...U i ...
ana already are besting earlier
peaK performances.
Textile production is 100 per
cent greater than before the war.
wore than half the buildings de demolished
molished demolished during the fighting have
been rebuilt, and vast housins
projects are underway. Natural
resources ,are being developed.
Although recoverv ha been
slow, rising new buildings and
freshly paved streets give
evidence that progress is beine
made.
The republic, assured of contin
ued U.S. backing, is striving ear
nestly to become accepted in the
society of nations as a full-fledeed
independent country.
Internationally, it has plans to
become a UN member and is talk
ing about diplomatic connections
with South American nations.
Domestically, it is working to

GLENN FORD IN MUBAL"
FINDS CHANGE OF PACE

JbBB HtV
-JBxxVaV. axes!

Acclaimed by critics and public alike for his fine per performances
formances performances in a series of hit films, Glenn Ford sets a eom eom-plete
plete eom-plete change of pace with the challenging and highly dra dramatic
matic dramatic role of the drifter in "JUBAL," which also stars .Ern .Ernest
est .Ernest Borgnine and Rod Steiger at the Central in CinemaJcope
and Technicolor. This has been Ford's year of dramatic
triumph. A more-than-competent performer and leading
man, the versatile actor has suddenly come into his, own,
reeling off one brilliant performance after another In -completely
different roles. Ernest Borgnine and Rod Steiger are
starred in "JUBAL also introduces to American film au audiences
diences audiences a sultry new British beauty, Valerie French, and
the blondely demure Felicia Farr. "JUBAL" OPENS AT THE
CENTRAL ON NOVEMBER 7.

"THE LEATHER SAINT" RARE FILM
OF FIGHTER EVERYONE WILL LOVE

EaRIi .jSaVNsk aEsaHESBn :Sv IS
F&esfSS& mm
LMv rEaaf Jmrnmrn
ftti. ejESJ PC .mr Mr t"! .aaTamW
! ''naaRT aS Lsi
fiblTwMel HfWlit Wisf w

"THE LEATHER SAINT" is the kind of picture yon
won't quickly forget. It has humor, drama, exciting action,
and a heart-tugging quality that places it among the year's
major films. It's the kind of picture that makes yen feel
good all over. "THE LEATHER SAIN" in VistaVision opens
ON THURSDAY 8 AT THE LUX, starring Paul Douglas, John
Derek, Jody Lawrence, Cesar Romero, Ernest True and
Richard Shannon"." 1 1 ' '' ".:

FOR RENT
Rooms

FOR RENT: Room for bache bachelor,
lor, bachelor, private entrance and bath bathroom.
room. bathroom. Ettudianta Street No. 14-
72, Apt. 3.
FOR RENT. Nicely furnished,
cool apartment, excellent meals,
in Campo Alegre. Call 3-1789
make the capital city of Seoul the
'London of the Orient" and plans
to develop an aggressive tourist
industry.
Vigour Restored,
Glands Made Young
It la no longer necessary to suffer
from loss of vigour and manhood,
weak memory and body, nervousness.
Impure blood, sickly skin, depression,
and poor sleep, because an American
Doctor has discovered a quick, easy
.way to end these troubles.
This discovery la In pleasant, easy-to-take
tablet form, ia absolutely
harmless, does away with gland op operations
erations operations and ia bringing new youth
and vigour to thousands. It works di directly
rectly directly on the glands and nerves, and
puts new, rich blood and energy in
your veins. You can see and feel your yourself
self yourself getting younger. Tour eyea
sparkle, you feel alive and foil of
youthful vigour and power.
And this amazing, new gland and
vigour restorer, called VI -Tabs, haa
been proved by thousands and is now
distributed by chemists here. Vi-Tabe
makes you feel full of vigour and
energy and years younger. A special
bottle of 48 Vi-Tabe costs little.
Get Vl.Tabo
f 1 I RDI from yeur
OJiWa chemist today.
Restores MoahcHM Md Vitality
.nAA M
Wtf J i jfflaa
m



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT! DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NTNB
tUt TORS OF
TRRRY AMD TBS PIRATES
ORORGB WUNUtsf
fuscn ui fo
That Proves It
AL TTRMERR

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3, ISM

MARTHA WAI Jill's Mem Bj WILSON SCBl'GGS

RR

i.i.jii m ii

TiHIsR FVEN MY I 7 Akip vxuat J i I. J I
" ' .J L ,t IW tfwhn'i Z

ERRCR3ES AND US

It Would Melt Anyway

RUM

VE5,

mercy, henry, have you MILLIONS-

STORE our SURPLUS JcanaS&t

FOOD? 7r9 it-

BUG.' TNN1

8k!n Game

Ufce That?

I I DOESN'T IT (HMM...') JUST AS I I BETTER LUCK
LOOK UNDER I Nw J I THOUGHT... IT'S ( NEXT TIME, J A VV

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To loarn your "Fortuno" for today from tho start, write in tho lottora
of tho olphobot corroipondintj to tho numerals on tho lino of tho attro.
logical period in which you woro oorn. You will find it fun.
1 i J 4 S I 7 I 10 I! .J 13 14 U U T II l M II M M 34 U 14
AtCDtfOHl ) r UKOM I I I U V W X Y I

JAK 22-f!l.20

,1 3 Si 19 14 5 19 19 2 15 14 1 14 26 1

f El, )

MAI,

MAI.

API. 20
All. 21-MAYM

juwiai
JUNE 22-jkHTM

JULY 24 24-AUG.
AUG. 24-AUG. 22

AUG. 23-

SIW.M

SEPT. 14-
octaa
OCT. 24.

nov. at

NOV.M.
DK.M

JAN. 21

jl I 19 1 I U 14 1 ao 8 12 30 20 I 18

a a ia ao is i i a i is a, a ai as

-

12 9 7 3 1 19 4 ft 22 4 3 14 4

5 84 20 18 1 15 18 4 9 14 1 18 35 1 9 4
18 19 9 14 7 7 18 15 4 80 9 13 S 19

18 1 IS 13 9 1 80 9 88 5 12 5 20 20 5 18

20 23 9 14 14 5 4 18 12 8 1 19 81 18 8 19

18 1 85 30 18 3 8 9 14 t 18 8 1 19 8 4

81 14 9 14 83 9 30 8 4 8 1 12 18 8 18 19

13 1 18 7 8 19 3 1 18 8 13 1 80 80 5 18

1 80 8 13 8 18 8 18 14 8 30 8 18 ft 13 13

n e ma v
MH. XtH( ftMww SMMMt. lot.

GOP Spends More Than Twice
As Much As Dems On Campaign

WASHINGTON, Nov. 8 (UP) -Republicans
have spent more than
twice s much as Democrats in
the battle to capture the White
House and the U.S. Senate in to tomorrow's
morrow's tomorrow's balloting.t he Senate e e-lections
lections e-lections subcommittee reported to to-day.
day. to-day. The report, admittedly incom incomplete,
plete, incomplete, covered 17.6 million dollars

worm oi actual ana expeciea cam-

aigri spending. Of this, 11.4 ma-

ion dollars was soent by GOP

committees, 4.9 million dollars by
Democrats and the rest by labor

unions and other special groups.
The report was prepared by the
ataff of the subcommittee, which
is headed by Sen. Albert Gore (D (D-Teaa)
Teaa) (D-Teaa) Sen. Carl T. Curtis (Neb.),
only Republican on the three-man
group, charged that the report is
''full of distortions, exaggerations
and is generally misleading.''
"It is slanted for political pur purposes
poses purposes end is issued in an attempt
to influence votes," Curtis declar declared.
ed. declared. His statement was released by
the Republican National Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. The subcommittee received an
estimate that the entire 1952 cam campaign
paign campaign national, state and local
cost 140 million dollars with 60
per cent spent by Republicans and
40 per cent by Democrats. v
The 1956 report covered spend spending
ing spending by national Republican and
Democratic campaign committees,
many state committees, party or organization
ganization organization in some Urge counties,

Help Your Piles
Don't outtor trum polnluL tufclal
'loo another hour without trying
Chlaoretd. upon tppiicatioa Chlnaroli
tart oarMni MI mjaortra I ways; I
Eaaos pain and If china, t. Ha.paohr.nk
1 5j5
r' WwTfTTtJTwIiei InfJ IlRT rim
cZ'Z to""1
I

labor and miscellaneous groups. It
includes both parties' national sen senatorial
atorial senatorial committees but not their
House campaign committees.
It said Republican committees
spent $7,750,292 up to Oct; 21 and
Democratic committees spent
$3,887,428 by Oct. 21 and had $l, $l,-091,000
091,000 $l,-091,000 left.
The report said the GOP started
the campaign with 2Vi times as
much rash as the Democrats.

From Sept. 1 to Oct. 21, it said,

the Republicans received 10.1 mil

lion dollars in contributions,

eainst 3.7 million dollars received

by the Democrats.

Governor's Driver's
Jacket Stolen;
Man For Trial
Tmn fiaarincr wore held in Bal

boa Magistrate's Court Friday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for a man who was bound
over for U. S. District Court a
week aso on two charges of petty

larceny subsequent to a previous

offense.
Cornelio Samani.go, 20, Pana Panamanian,
manian, Panamanian, was bound over for trial
Friday on a charge of having stol stolen
en stolen an Eisenhower jacket from
Walter F. Allen, chauffeur for Gov Governor
ernor Governor Seybold.
He was also bound over for hav having
ing having stolen a car radio' from the
Mercury car of Joseph C. Henni Henni-gan
gan Henni-gan on the night of Oct. 24-25.
Both jacket and radio were pro produced
duced produced in court and identified by
witnesses.
The other two charges on which
Samaniego will be tried in D i s s-U'.ct
U'.ct s-U'.ct Court involve theft of anoth another
er another radio and other properly from
a.tomobiles.

tikt&toejk True Life Adventures

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SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

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nownio

T.M. U S P.I OH.
if 16t by NA Sr,ic. Inc.

"Mom gets things mixed up that cuts remark
she just said you made it on she read to me
out of a magazine!"

Faltering Philip!
i'hi!ip' ttftt Is ftllen with brulsen
Well-worn ateps sad ruga he uses
Repairs would Isttf hts home like new.
A Claaalfleej tastt the rrh f lue'

MORT1 MEERLI

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; 3 MDULiKEechoa, with the othk I
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LtROUBle in THE AA API6-60 WE'Re NOW THAT

Prt.MtMINN HAP T
THE INSPIRATION
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amp to help tho orraWiKV
ri.ii.DM. erie Tut uii'ffUMT WHO BROKE

IN VOUR H0U5BI I'LL PICK UP THE PHRI5J

Bright Little Man

OICE CAVALLJ

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eenaae Leaaue Reaistration Deadline Nov. 16

I v' IfBL

AN INDEPENDENT CT HE

DAILY NEWSPAPER

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

EGYPTIAN PRISONERS Israeli soldlsrs Interview Egyptian
prisoners following their internment in Tel Aviv, Israel. Israel
claimed that an estimated 5000 Egyptians were killed, wound wound-Mi
Mi wound-Mi and captured during fighting on the Sinai Peninsula.

12nd YEAR

PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1956

FIVE CENTS

7956 Chest Drive Enters Second Week
With $13,793-40o Of Minimum Goal

The Canal Zone Community, paign

Chest aDDeal for funds for 14 dif

ferent organizations Monday en

tered the second and final week

with almost 40 per cent of the

minimum goal on hand.
'A total of $14,793.M was re re-ceived
ceived re-ceived in eah and p ledges
through last wook and Chest
workert generally woro optimis optimis-ti
ti optimis-ti c ovtr the possibilities of moot mooting
ing mooting thoir $35,000 objective within
this week.
Funds recorded at Chest Cam-

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'' rwii Kb

EGYPTIAN WARSHIP SURRENDERS A tug tows the Egyptian frigate Ibrahim Awal Into
Haifa Harbor. The 1000-ton vessel, which had been shelling Haifa, surrendered to Israel na naval
val naval forces after a brief air-sea battle.

headquarters in the Credit

Union building at Balboa were just
a few dollars shy of an even 40
per cent of the goal today after
"special gifts" chairman William

S c h n i 1 1 reported contributions
from another dozen donors in the
"special gifts" category. Included

In these 12 were three one hun

dred-dollar gifts from three local
contractors currently engaged in

the 60-cycle power' conversion proj project
ect project in the Canal Zone: L. R. Som-

mer, JBUdon, Inc., and isthmian
Constructors, Inc. t.

Nine other special gifts came

from Campagnie Generale Trans-

atlantique, a check for $51 repre

senting the contribution of the

French Line and its employes on

the Isthmus; Max Bilgray, $50;
Tagaropulos, S.A., $25; Companta

de Servicios Electrlcos, S.A., $25;
The Lcvonel Company, $25; Wil William
liam William A. Violette, $25; Mr. and
Mrs. E. S. Baker, $20; Pfizer
Corp., $50 and Tabacalera Isth Isth-mena,
mena, Isth-mena, S.A., $50.
Of the funds received through

the first week a total of $9,864.16

came to the Chest from the Gov
ernor's Council For Voluntary Giv

ing which is conducting the drive

within the Canal company gov

ernment organization. Council.

chairman Lt. Gov. H. W. Schull,
Jr. said that while the incomplete

returns of the initial week's acti

vity showed only four divisions of

the company with 100 per partici participation.
pation. participation. Contributions had boon turned
in from only 29 par cent of the
omployot by the ond of the first
wook, Schull stated, but these 29
per cont had accounted for 39
per cont of the company gov government
ernment government goal in the ovorall cam campaign.
paign. campaign. This wa looked to at a
promising indication that the
company-go-ernmont goal will
be exceeded when all report! art
in.
Among the 14 Red Feather orga organizations
nizations organizations replying on cpntributions
to the Community Chest for finan financial
cial financial support is the Balboa YMCA YMCA-USO
USO YMCA-USO which has a record of over
50 years of community service in
the 'Canal Zone. The Community
Chest, however, provides less than

20 per cent of the deficit financing

of this "home away from home
for military personnel and "com

munity center" for everyone who
desires its services. The majority
of the funds come from the USO

in the United States. "The 20 per

cent contributed locally, however,

is the difference between a good

Community Center and a medio

ere one," in the words of the
"Yes" executive secretary Arnold

Hodgson.

with an attendance of over 42,000

have been conducted at the Balboa
YMCA-USO, the programs attract attracting
ing attracting all ages and ranging' from ath

letic tournaments and tropical
flower arrangement classes to
square dances and Bible classes.

The "Y" today is serving b o t h

military and civilian personnel a a-bout
bout a-bout equally, with a total attend

ance of over 400,090 at tne center

in samoa during me p a s i u

months.
Neither cold statistics nor a list

of all its activities, of course, tell

much about the real service of an

organization. The "Y" is only as

good as the interest oi tne com

munity makes it, and at tne mo

ment every individual, young and

old, male and female, military ana
civilian, can find something in the

local YMCA he or she needs or

wants, whether it is friendship, ed

ucation, healthful activity ot in inspiration.
spiration. inspiration. There are many things that the
"Y" does which, because of the
confidential nature of the help giv given,
en, given, cannot be related. It can be
said, however, that people come to
this area, innocently enough, but
without proper credentials or siffi siffi-cient
cient siffi-cient funds. With the cooperation
of local authorities the "Y" h a s

taken care of many hardship cas-

story on page 7
Ike Asks For Peace; Sends Bulgy
Letter; Ex-Red Premier Is Dead

(Continued from Page 1)
the University of Sopron,
three miles 'nside Hungary on
a main road from Vienna, held
off the Russians for ten hours
while refugees and Hungarian
army troops escaped to free freedom.
dom. freedom. No one knew the fate of
the students who then held a
narrow pass between an im impassable
passable impassable swamp and the Aus Austrian
trian Austrian border against superior
force.
Later Red army commanders

appealed to Hungarian troops to
desert to the Russians amid re reports
ports reports that fighting is still flar flaring
ing flaring in embattled Budapest.

But Hungarian freedom fight

ers continue fighting a blazing
last ditch battle to the death In

ravaged Budapest late yester-

destroyer. Earlier. Egyptian com

muniques reported two British de

stroyers sunk and three damag

ed.

But in London an Admiralty

spokesman today denied Cairo

claims that Egyptian forces had
sunk two British destroyers and a

troop carrying ship and badly
damaged three more destroyers.

"All our ships are fully opera operational,"
tional," operational," the Admiralty spokesman
said.

In the past year, 2,550 programs es without charge.

Egyptians Claim To Have Battered Attackers

GETTING READY TO ATTACK An Israeli Army officer gives a last-minute briefing on the
61nal campaign to his men in Israel. The Israeli government announced that Egyptian forces
in the Sinai Peninsula "are in full retreat" and are "abandoning the bulk of their equipment."

(Continued from rage 1)
day, an eyewitness who reached
Austria has reported.
The eyewitness, a young Hun Hungarian,
garian, Hungarian, was interviewed by west western
ern western officials after he reached
safety in Austria this morning.
He said he left Budapest at 4
p.m. Sunday.
Officials said the Hungarian
reported that in the Buda dis district
trict district on the right bank of the
broad Danube (Duna) River
whole quarters were i preparing

to fight to the death against tne

weight of Red army tanks and
Infantry.
Meanwhile, President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower called on Soviet Premier
Nikolai A. Bulgan'n in a per personal
sonal personal message to withdraw
Russian troops from war-torn
Hungary. He asked Pulganin
to let the Hungarians choose

their own government.
Mr. Eisenhower senlt the ur urgent
gent urgent cable to the Soviet premier

yesterday after conferring at

the White House with acting
Secretary of State Herbert Hoo Hoover
ver Hoover jr. and Allen Dulles, head of
the Central intelligence Agency.
The meeting also presumably
dealt with the Middle East cri crisis.
sis. crisis. The text of the President's
message to Bulganin will not be
made public until the United
States and Russia reach agree agreement
ment agreement on publicizing its con contents.
tents. contents. At the same time White House
Press Secretary James C. Hager Hager-ty
ty Hager-ty said "new moves" may be un undertaken
dertaken undertaken in the United Nations
regarding Hungary. Russian

armed forces overran Hungary
eardly yesterday and a new pro
Moscow puppet government was
installed.
In Berlin, the East German

radio said today Erno Qero,

Hungary's communist party
leader before the rebellion, has

been murdered.

The radio said "Gero was mur

dered in a barbaric way by

counter-revolutionaries."
The radio said before the
"Fascists were defeated com-

H 4(kaBJfljBifl B'SoflottkaW'HolLWol
J$mtM Wm m oUEI I Jt. I -VM gHEiiHssW

Special Cachet
For Tivoll Hail

On 50th Birthday

All mail which leaves the Canal

Zone post offices Nov. 15 will be

stamped with a special cachet, in
cc-.memoration of the semi-centennial
of the Tivoli Guest House.
The cachet, postal officials point
out, will not be a cancellation, lt
will be a special imprint, in the
lower left-hand corner of the en

velope, indicating that that parti

cular piece of postal matter pass passed
ed passed through the post office the day
the Tivoli was 50 years old.

The cachet, which has been de designed
signed designed by Paul Colby of the Ar-

chitectual Branch of the Engi Engineering
neering Engineering Division, will carry a styl

ized drawing of the porte-cochere
which covers the Tivoli's great

front steps.

The Tivoli was not completed
when President Theodore Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt and his party were its first

guests in November, 1906.
The President brok. precedent
by leaving the country during his
term of office to visit the Canal
Zone, during the worst time of
year, and get first-hand informa information
tion information on the progress of the Canal
work and, not altogether incident incidentally,
ally, incidentally, to bolster the morale of the

construction forces.
He and Mrs. Roosevelt, with

party of a bout a dozen, stayed

the Tivoli the nights of Nov. 5

and 6, 1906.
In addition to the postal cachet,
the anniversary celebration wilt
include a band concert, a display
of old hotel registers and other
historical material, and a pageant
in the ballroom. Ail of these are
scheduled for Nov. 15.

pietely" they killed "numerous"
Communist leaders yesterday
and set many buildings on fire.

Lale-Season Twisler

Kicks Up Backlashes

At Florida, PR

MIAMI, Nov. 5 (UP) A late-

season hurricane kicked up back

lashes at Florida and Puerto Rico
today and charged into the o p e n
Atlantic with winds of up to 100

miles per hour.
Greta, the year's seventh tropi

cal storm, boiled up into full hum

cane strength suddenly yesterday

at a point far from the mainland

and headed eastward, but Flori

da, Puerto Rico and the V i r g i n
Islands felt outer winds.
An 11 p.m. advisory from the
Miami Weather Bureau located

the center about 300 miles north

northeast of San Juan, P. R and
said lt was moving eastward about

14 miles per hour.

Fringes of the hurricane whip

ped Puerto Rico and the Virgin

Islands with near gaie-torce gusis,

and rouah seas and winds up to

35 miles per hour pounded the

East Florida coast for a fifth
straight day.

Hurricane Greta grew from a

tropically-spawned nor'easter that
lunbered first northward then

backtracked off the Florida coast

D)ring four days of the storm's
meandering the Florida coast and
the Bahamas were lashed with

winds ud to 57 miles per hour

There were high tides and rough
seas, but little damage was re

corded.

Egyptian Casualties

Heavy Says General;
Troops Protect Suez

TEL AVIV. Israel. Nov. 5 (UP)

An Eavotian general captured

by Israeli forces in the blitz cam campaign
paign campaign that conquered Gaza told
newsmen today Egyptian casual
ties in his sector "must have been

very heavy.
Maj. Gen. Yustf Abiullah el
Agrudi was commander of the 8th
Division, a mixed Palestinian and
Egyptian force at Gaza.

He said that with his radio out

of action, no air cover and no

tank support, he fought as well

as he could until Israelis overran
his position. The 5 year old,
British-trained officer who wore
three rows of ribbons on his chest,
said the Israelis hammered his

position around the clock by air

and tank supported land thrusts.

When asked why he did not

shift his headquarters, El Agrudi
pointed out he was already

against the sea. and had nowhere

to go. i
Besides, he said. 'My place

was with my troops, to stay and

fight to the last man. .All of my

officers remained wih me" the

last phrase in response to am

Israeli claim that a disproportion disproportionate
ate disproportionate number' of Egyptian officers

had escaped.

El Agrudi said he couldn't get

air cover because of the Anglo

French destruction of Egyptian

planes. When asked if he thought

the planes would have swung the

tide of battle he replied 'Who

knows?

He added that Egyptian troops

had been drawn off to reinforce
Suez but that he himself had not
asked for reinforcements because

"I knew the position."

ISRAELI TROOPS DIG IN-Israeli troops dig in on a hilly
area in the Sinai Peninsula after routing Egyptian lorces. Is Israel
rael Israel claims to have captured virtually all of the Peninsula
)

PRIZE OF WAR Jubilant Israeli troops swarm ever cap captured
tured captured Egyptian truck in the Gaza Strip. Jerusalem radio said
an Egyptian general unconditionally surrendered all Egyptian
forces in the Gaza Strip.
1 f-

Assassin Stalked
Somoza In Panama,

; Accomplice Says

MANAGUA. Nov. 5 (UP)

Testimony released today by the

military court investigating tne
assassination oi President Anas Anas-taslo
taslo Anas-taslo Somoza indicated that the

assassin, Rigoberto Lopez Perez,

followed Somoza to Panama,

where the latter attended tne

meeting of American Presidents

late in July.

According to testimony given

by Edwin Castro Rodriguez, one
of Lodcz accomDlices. the assas

sin, who was shot down en the
spot by Somoza's bodyguards,

was unable to make any at

tempt to shoot down the Nica

ragua dictator in Panama be because
cause because of the strict vigilance
maintained during the presiden presidential
tial presidential meeting.

The testimony, released in full

by the military court, also said

that Rigoberto was close to so somoza
moza somoza during the Nicaraguan in independence
dependence independence Day festivities on
Sept. 14 and IS, but was unable
to make the assassination at attempt
tempt attempt until Sept. 21.
One of the plotters outside of
Nicaragua Identified by Castro
Rodriguez is Capt. Adolfo Alfa;
ro. a resident of El Salvador.
where ht met onri talked Rifrn-

of defending areas controlled byiberto into committing the WU WU-U.S.
U.S. WU-U.S. forces against enemy attack ling.

Massed Troops To
Stage Exercises
TOKYO, Nov. 5 (UP)-Gen. Lau

rence S. Kuter, U.S. air command

er in the Far East, announced to

day the United States will stage
"massive' Army, Navy and Air
Force maneuvers in Japan and

Korea early this month.

Lt. Gen. Frederic H. Smith Jr.,
commander of the 5th Air Force,

will have overall command of the

exercise, which Kuter said his

been planned over a period of

'many weeks."

xne war game will involve "in "intensified
tensified "intensified flight activity," including
the airlift of an entire Army Teg

mental combat team.
The purpose of the mat

is to train servicemen in me'hods

EYES FOREIGN AID Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin F. Fairless, 66, above,
has been named by President
Eisenhower to head the citi citizens'
zens' citizens' committee which will re review
view review the nation's entire foreign
aid program. Fairless is a for former
mer former chairman of the United
States Steel Corporation and a
key figure in the American Iron
and Steel Institute.

Weather Or Not

This weather report, for the 24
hours ending t a.m., today, it pre prepared
pared prepared by ho Meteorological and
Hydrographic Branch of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:
BALBOA CRISTOBAL
TEMPERATURE:

High
Low

HUMIDITY:

Low

WIND:

(max. mph) .

RAIN (inches)

WATER TEMP.:

(inner harbors)

83 (7
f 75
91 91
, 5'
SW18 NWI7
.20 0
10 83

LAST DAY! .75 .40

3:00 4:50 6:45 9:00 n.m.

I BHOWANI I
1 JUWCTI0W M

h COLOR and CINEMASCOPII

AVA GARDNER
STEWART GRANGER

.UMflS

r-

TOMORROW!
One Day Release!

)

Their Funniest Comedy
ALL NEW! Full Ungth
In COLOR! M-G-M presents

JAMES MASON

M, WEDNESDAY h
J III Bill

PILL
AND HE
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HE COULD
HANDLE
ANYTHING!'

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6

HIGH
5:41 a.m.
0:20 p.m.

LOW

12:01 p.m

A picture
so daring
you'll say:
'HOW DID

THEY DARE

MAKE IT!'

"COLOR

Kf DELUXE

FnfceHtr

JAMES MASON
NICHOLAS RAY
CYRIL HUME m

RICHARD MAJBAUM

ALSO
The exciting vletog of
first atomic submarine,

the

"The

Nautilus" in the mamloua

I CienmaScope short ...

CLEAR THE DECK'