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:
AA00010883:02044

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Related Items:
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OAILY NEWSPAPER
One Plane All The Way
Panama American
"let fA people know the truth and the country is safe' ibraham Lincoln.
CANADIAN
WHISKY
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS
nJ EASTERN Air Lines
32nd YEAR
PANAMA, R. P.. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1956

I jhflif
If Bill

BRANIFF

Big

As Egypt Asks World For Volunteers .
Commandos, Tanks Hit Beach
Under Carrier Plane Cover
LONDON, Nov. 6 (UP) Britain and Franc launched an amphibious invasion of
the Sue Canal Zone today. Commandos and tanks swarmed ashore at Port Said
under cover of planes from aircraft carriers.
Meanwhile Moscow radio broadcast th e Egyptian government's appeal for vo volunteers
lunteers volunteers to help Egyptian armed forces.
But in Washington, the, White House branded Russia's call for joint U.S.-Soviet
action to stop aggression in the Middle East "an obvious attempt to divert world at attention
tention attention from th Hungarian tragedy."

Israeli Gains Win of Egyptian Port;
Suicide Squads Harrassing Israelis

JERUSALEM, Isriel, Nov. 6 6-(UP)
(UP) 6-(UP) Israeli troopi today cap captured
tured captured an Egyptian strongpoint
outside the southernmost Israeli
port of Eilat (Elath) and began
stripping the entire Sinai Penin Peninsula
sula Peninsula of Egyptian war equipment,
government spokesmen said.
Only a few Egyptian Fedayeen
(suicide commando) raids were
reported along the Egyptian Egyptian-Israeli
Israeli Egyptian-Israeli border. The main danger
appeared to be along the Jordan
frontier where diplomats arriving
here reported a vast exodus of
Jordanians from border villages.
TROOPS MOVR IN
Th
jincided with re-
oving into Jord-
ittack cou
; iny time.
said in Amman that
Jordan
President
Eisenhower nss
appealed to King Hussein to help
prevent spread oi Miaaie casi
hostilities. .
(Informed sources in Beirut,
Lebanon, doubted that Syria and
Jjrdan would go to war against
the Jewish state.)
Israeli Prime Minister David
Student Is Struck
By Auto, Injuries
Only Slight, Tho'
mk seven-year-old boy who at
tends St. Mary's in Balboa was
hit hv an automobile In across
walk in front of the school last
Friday, it was learnea roaay.
Billy CaWl, American, suf suffered
fered suffered a braised hip, a scratch scratched
ed scratched arm and a loosened tooth
in th encounter, but return returned
ed returned to classes after being treat treated
ed treated at Gorgas Hospital. His
parents reside in the Morgan
Avenue area.
The child was hit by a car
proceeding toward the Limits
and driven by Agustin Donderls,
23, Panamanian, who was later
fined $10 in Balboa Magistrate s
Court lor driving wiuiuui, -tense.
.'.'.
A police motorcycle officer
witnessed the accident. Re Reportedly
portedly Reportedly Billy stopped on the
curb, but then changed his
mind and darted across in
front of the oncoming car.
,He almost made it, but was
hit by the left front of the ve
hicle '"jd thrown to the pave-
tf i few reet away.
jizt awnnuveo c nwwuv
'careless pedestrian."
Keep It CI
eon
IKW YORK. NOV. 8 (UP)
Candidates for public office with
' their tons of stickers, posters,
; handbills and buttons received a
stiff warning from Keep Amer America
ica America Beautiful Inc.
The organization sent out a
message which reads: "Cleanli "Cleanliness
ness "Cleanliness Is bipartisan. Whichever
party wins, we hope that every
I candidate will make it a person person-I
I person-I al responsibility to prevent elec election
tion election material from becoming
litter by disposing of campaign
left-overs in trash receptacles."
Collins, Wife
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6 (CP)
Mr. and Mrs. John W. D.
Collins, IT.S. citizens employed
by the Panama Canal Compa Company
ny Company and living in the Canal
Zon filed suit today in the
J.S. Court of Claims to recov recover
er recover the income taxes they have
paid s nee 1951.
Their attorney, Lavern R.

Early Election Day Turnout

Ben Gurion scheduled an "import
ant statement" to the Parliament
tomorrow.
Despite the threat on
other
outer,
borders, Israeli forces appeared
concentrating on cleaning out the
vast Sinai Peninsula, three times'
the size of israel which was
seized in last week's attack on
Egypt.
The Egyptian town of Sharm al
Sheik on the entrance to Eilat
Bay in the Gulf of Aqaba fell to
Israeli forces the r a d i o an announced.
nounced. announced. Other Israelis drove through
the 240-mile long triangular
.shaped peninsula rounding up
Egyptian equipment and prison-
If WAR SUPPLIES
Hundres of tanks, armored cars
and vast quantities of ammunition
were being" collected in Sinai and
the Gaza Strip.
Government spokesmen said
four Egyptian suicide commandos
were caught in the Lachish area
30 miles southwest of Jerusalem
and killed. Another commando
was wounded and taken prisoner
near the 'Ramie-Jerusalem, rail railroad
road railroad (racks.
Almost 5,000 Egyptian war pris
oners have been counted in stock
ades in southern Israel, a spokes spokesman
man spokesman said.
Hundreds more are surrender surrendering,
ing, surrendering, he said, but some are trying
to pass thems Ives off as civilians
by stripping to their underwear
and throwing away their uni uniforms.
forms. uniforms. As yet, Israel has not replied
to the United Nrtions call for a
cease-fire.
Among other things, Israel said
it wanted assurances that Egypt's
blockade of Israeli ships through
the Suez Canal would be ended
before there Is any Israeli ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of the U.N. demand.
12 Zoners Accepted
As Point Candidates
Twelve senior students of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa and Cristobar High Schools
and one other student now attend attending
ing attending school in the United States
have been accepted as candidates
for appointment from the Canal
Zone to. the vacancy at the United
States Military Academy at West
Point.
Eight of the candidates are
seniors at Balboa High School
and four aro seniors at Cristobal
All of the local candidates have
takon their preliminary physical
examinations and will bo given
written competitive examinations
later this month.
Successful candidates will b e
interviewed by the Committee on
Selection at Balboa Heights.
From among these Candida t e s
recommended by the Committee
Governor w. e. Potter will nomi
nate for appointment one principal
candidate sad three alternates, all
of whom wHi be required to take
the Military Academy qualifying
'examinations.,
The vacancy at West Point for
appointment from the Canal Zone
will occur next June with the
graduation A Cadet Donald San Sanborn
born Sanborn Tribe.

File To Recover Income Taxes Since 1951

Dllweg, said the salt it a test
case filed en behalf of 1500 V.
S. cliisens employed by U.S.
agencies in the Zone who feel
the collection of tax on their
Incomes ther 's and-has been
a legal and constitutional vio violation.
lation. violation. Prior to 1951, U.S. employes

The Anglo-French command

said the seaborne troops joined
up quickly with outnumbered
paratroop units battling Egyp Egyptians
tians Egyptians house to house.
Warships bombarded Egyptian
shore installations before the
landing and minesweepers clear cleared
ed cleared the harbor for assault craft
Three British Marine units hit
the beaches off Port Said and a
French outfit stormed ashore at
nearby Port Faud. Tanks rolled
in Wlth ttlm-
nnt. f -., i
AOte V,C4 mucin Ul J ,II
President Gamal Abdel Nasser
appealed to all the nations of
the world to send arms and
volunteers to repel British,
French and Israeli military
aggressiftn."
A military spokesman said
British planes were still attack attacking
ing attacking Cairo and canal cities de despite
spite despite promises to the United Na Nations
tions Nations that bombing- would cease.
Roads leading into the Canal
Zone were jammed with Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian volunteers rushing to join
National Guard units.
Railroad stations and. trains
a oacked with soldiers head-
in for the front ind refugees
fleeit ig from the war zone.
The amphibious assault came
after Anglo-French headquar headquarters
ters headquarters on Cyprus first announc announced
ed announced last night that the Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian commander at Port Said
had agreed to ceasefire and
surrender terms, and then
very shortly announced a sur surrender
render surrender had been rejected.
The total size of the seaborne
force was not known. But it in
cluded Britain's number 3 Com Commando
mando Commando brigade, normally total totalling
ling totalling some 2,400 men plus engi engineers.
neers. engineers. A British Navy spokesman
said the aircraft carriers
Ocean and Theseus were "used
very effectively" in the land landing
ing landing operation. Eighty per cent
of the planes over Port Said
were naval craft, he said.
The French commandos were
already advancing southward
along the banks of the Canal,
the French defense ministry
said, i
The joint forces said they held
all of the Pout Said suburbs, in including
cluding including a gas works, the railway
station, the former British Ad Admiralty
miralty Admiralty yards and large gasoline
dumps.
The city is completely encir encircled,
cled, encircled, they said.
Reports from correspondents
who went in with the para paratroops
troops paratroops indi cated those troops,
particularly the British, had
suffered severe casualties in
the fighting that began at
dawn yesterday. Egyptians had
fought back furiously.
Brigadier Melvin "Tubby" But Butler,
ler, Butler, commander of the hard hard-pressed
pressed hard-pressed paratroopers, signalled
his thanks today after the land landing
ing landing of reinforcements.
I Said Power Room,
Not A Powder Room
Bail was forfeited in Balboa Ma Magistrate's
gistrate's Magistrate's Court yesterdav for To-
doro Mendez, 29, Panamanian.
who had been cnarged with com committing
mitting committing a public nuisance on the
ferry Presidente Porras.
It Was9 alleged the defendant uri urinated
nated urinated into the ferry's engine
room.
Reports on the case indicate he
had been celebrating the Inde Independence
pendence Independence holiday. He had boarded
the ferry as a chiva passenger
from the Interior and it was
thought possible that he was un unaware
aware unaware he was aboard the vessel.
in the Canal Zone paid no In Income
come Income tax. The suit filed today
said levying of the tax in the
1950 'nternal revenue code was
'discriminative and unconsti unconsti-tulonal
tulonal unconsti-tulonal in that it lays a tax on
United States citizens in the
employe of the United States
and leaves untouched U.S. ci-

Ww wmwk 'H P 'Pml

RECOGNIZE HIM? At least part of him wijl be In the White
House tiit four years after next Jan. 20. This photographer's
gag is a composite of photos of President Eisenhower and his
Democratic rival, Adlai Stevenson. Top of head and eyes
are AeUgi's.

SEVEN CI
lR IlLKAl

Seven employes of Panama Canal organization
have been dismissed from the service and two others re received
ceived received suspensions as a result of violations of regulations
governing the purchase of gasoline in the Canal Zone.
Two others were also involved in disciplinary actions.

The disciplinary action was tak taken
en taken after the discovery of a "ring"
of conspirators to make illegal
purchases of gasoline at the Bal
boa Heights service station.
Nine of the employes Involved
were' station attendants at the serv
ice station one was an employe
of the Service Center Division, and
one was toe employe oi anoiner
Republican Tab Sets
Vole Capture Totals
01 11.4 Billion $$$
WASHINGTON! Nov. 6 (UP) -The
Senate Elections subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee reports that Republicans have
spent at least $11.4 million in the
battle to capture the White House
and the U.S Senate in today's e e-lection
lection e-lection mor than double the
Democratic bill.
The report, admittedly incom incomplete,
plete, incomplete, covered $17.6 million worth
of actual and expected campaign
spending. It was $11.7 million was
spent by GOP committees, $4.9
million by Democrats anil the rest
by labor unions and other special
groups.
The only Republican en the
committee Sen. Carl T. Curtis
(Neb) immediately charged
that the report is 'full of distor distortions,
tions, distortions, exaggerations and is gener generally
ally generally misleading."
The report was prepared by the
staff of the subcommittee, which
is headed by Sen. Albert Gore (D (D-Tenn).
Tenn). (D-Tenn). The subcommittee received ai
estimate that theaentire 1952 cam campaign
paign campaign national, state and local
cost $140 million, with 60 per
cent of this amount spent by Re Republicans
publicans Republicans and 40 per cent by Dem Democrats.
ocrats. Democrats. t'zens employed by private in industry
dustry industry in the Canal Zone."
The law also Is in violation
of the treaty obligations of
the U.S. with the Republic of
Panama,1 the' suit holds, since
withholding of the income tax
cuts purchasing power and
therefore affects the economy
of Panama.

WORKERS
vf VSlAlA-tlW

M PURCHASES
U.S. government agency. In the
latter instance, air purchase privil-.
eges were withdrawn and the facts
in the case were reported to the
employing agency
In addition U these, another
service station attendant resigned
before investigation of the case
was completed.
Investigation of the case by
Contraband Control officers of
the Customs Division revealed
that the violations involved
the transfer of license plates,
use of a password to station
attendants, and "tips" of 25
cents each when an illegal sale
was made.
All of the employes involved
in the ring were on the local-
rate rolls. The two employes J
other than station attendants,
were involved in making the ac actual
tual actual gasoline purchases.
The number of dismissals from
the service was one of the larg-h
est ever made from the Canal
service at any one time for vio violations
lations violations of the purchase or free
entry privileges,

3 Canal Zone Returnees Sentenced Again;
District Court Terms From 6 Mos. To 2 Yrs.

Three habitual offenders with
penitentiary terms behind them
were sentenced in U. S. District
Court today to return to Gamboa
for terms ranging from six months
to two years. All pleaded guilty to
returning to the Canal Zone after
deportation
For Camilo Parson 30, Pana Panamanian,
manian, Panamanian, today's conviction wa
his fifth as a returnee. He left
the pen last Juno.
He was already on probation of
a two year sentence suspended in
1954.
On recommendation of Assistant
District Attorney J. Morton Thom Thomson
son Thomson the suspension was revoked
and the defendant ordered to
serve his term. He was then sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to an additional term of
two years, suspended, on his re recent
cent recent offense.
Parson was caught In La Bo Boca
ca Boca and savo. as ono oxpiantion
of hie presence rhtra that he had

Full Coverage
On Elections
Slated By YCN
Your Community Network (form
erly station HOG) and The
Panama American will again pro provide
vide provide full coverage of the results of
the U.S. presidential and congres congressional
sional congressional elections.
In addition, arrangements have
been made to provide Canal Zone
listeners with the results of t
Civic Council elections held tod;
in most Canal Zone towns.
Up-to-fheminute United Press
election news coverage will bo
fod into the YCN newsroem and
broadcast immediately ever its
Panama City and Colon cutlets.
In addition YCN will provide on-the-spot
color and comment with
rebroadcasts from the shortwave
transmissions of the Voice of A A-merica
merica A-merica snd WRUL, the Worldwide
Broadcasting System in B o s t o n,(
Mass,
YCN will remain en the sir un until
til until with oloctiens returns until a
definite trend or the winner of
the presidential oloctiens i es es-tablithed.
tablithed. es-tablithed. As Balboa Goes,
So Goes NaSion!
Well, We'll See
If the political preference of the
majority of the students in one
Balboa Elementary School sixth
grade class has anything to do with
It, Ike will be the next rresidi
of the United States.
This fact was revealed today
when 34 students in' the sixth
grade class taught by Mrs. F. R.
Johnson voted 29 to five in fav favor
or favor of Ike during balloting held
as part of a class In civics.
There was no indication so far,
that as Balboa goes, do goes the
nation or even if the other students
In the elementary school shared
room 307's liking for Ike but it
was a sure sign that this particul particular
ar particular group oi boys and girls had i i-deas
deas i-deas pf their own.
The ballet drawn up by Mrs.
Johnson for the students includ included,
ed, included, in addition to Elsenhower,
Nixon, Stevenson and Kefauver,
the names of eight independent
presidential and vlco-prosidential
candidates. None of the independ independents
ents independents received a veto.
It was the first time that the
sixth graders had a chance to take
part, even in theory, m a pres-
ldentiai election, reur years ago
they were all second graders and
still learning to read and write
The balloting on National Elec,
tion Day (for the students was the
climax of a study on national po politics
litics politics and elections which has been
conducted by Mrs. Johnson for her
class for the past few weeks.
A Kindest Cut
TRENTON, N.J., Nov. 6 (UP) (UP)-Two
Two (UP)-Two policemen were surprised
when .the man they arrested for
breaking into a tin company
congratulated them.
Joseph M. Edwards, 36, told
the officers, congratulations.
I've been stealing things for 27
years and this is the first time
I've been caught red-handed."
T
boon injured in a bus accident In
the Interior and was looking for
a relative to help with medical
bills. He had boon working at
the Panama bullring.
Police found he had an injured
testicle for which he received nine
days free treatment at Gorgas
Hospitai.
His. earlier crimes had been
chiefly repeated petit larcenies in
both the Zone and Panama.
Fedorick Zapata C, 32, Pana Panamanian,
manian, Panamanian, had boon related from
Gamboa penitentiary less than a
month when a Canal Zona po policeman
liceman policeman taw him checking bagt
of groceries out of the La Boca
commissary.
Zapata fled, but was nabbed
while hiding under the rear seat
of a bus bound for Panama City.
Zapata's other crimes included
two burglary counts in the Zone
and convictions of theft and of
picking pockets in Panama.

w
Americans Vote
In Atmosphere
Of World Crisis

WASHINGTON, Nov. 6 (UP). About 60
million Americans are voting in an atmosphere
of world crisis today on whether D wight D.
Eisenhower or Adlai Stevenson should lead the
nation during the next four years.
First returns to be counted in-today's ballotina oil

from three small towns in

cisennower : votes to Stevenson's thret.
The President and Mrs. Eisenhower voted in a tiny
frame cottage at the edge of a Gettvsbera cornfield

splashed with autumn colors.

rurns tonight at the White House.
Stevenson flew home from Boston to Libertvville. III..

and planned to vote in the

mwmww i hv"" any s carriage riae rrom V.HI-
cago.
He will move into the Presidential suite of Chicago's
Sheraton-Blackstone hotel to receive the election returns
tonight.
At issue along with the Presidency is control of Con Congress
gress Congress in the next two years. Voters art pickina 35 Sen-

rs, 432 House members,
In loma araat balloting was run
nint ahead of 1952
Dallas reported na vote "run "running
ning "running ahead of 1952" In the major
cities of Texas. Atlanta., said the
Georgia vote was "heavy," but
about the same as 1952.
Both Minneapolis and Duluth
reported a "bigger than usual"
early turnout. Detroit said voting
In the first few hours In key key-state
state key-state Michigan's larger cities
was "very heavy" and indicated
a record was in the making.
In Indiana, the Fort Wayne
and Indianapolis balloting was
"heavy" in all preclpets. a sim similar
ilar similar report came from Pitts Pittsburgh.
burgh. Pittsburgh. The bi city vets swelled quickly
Inside Guessing
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6 (UP)
Forecast.- on the makeup of the
1957-58 Congress from the men
who managed the campaigns:
SINATI
Sen. George A. Smathers, chair chairman,
man, chairman, Democratic senatorial cam campaign
paign campaign committee-- 50 Democrats,
46 Republicans.
Sen. Andrew J. Schoeppel, chair chairman,
man, chairman, GOP senatorial campaign
committee 49 Republicans, 47
Democrats.
(Present lineup: 49 Democrats,
47 Republicans)
HOUSE
Rep. Michael J. Kirwan, chair chairman,
man, chairman, Democratic Congressional
Committee 247 Democrats, 188
Republicans.
Rep. Richard M. Simpson, chair chairman
man chairman GOP congressional commit committee
tee committee 230 Republicans, 205 Demo Democrats.
crats. Democrats. (Present lineup: 230 Democrats,
204 Republicans, 4 vacancies)
Last July 3 he had been sentenc sentenced
ed sentenced to 90 days in Gamboa for re returning
turning returning after deportation. At that
time he had pleaded that he had
left a bus at Ft. Kobbe to answer
a natural need, and also that he
was en route to visit friends in
Camaron.
Thomson recommended a year
In the pen but Public Defender
Wm. J. Sheridan, Jr. pleaded
that the man it of lew mentali mentality.
ty. mentality. At an illustration, Sheridan
said, he walks around the jail
with hit hat on.
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe sen sentenced
tenced sentenced him to six months.
The third returnee, Jose Ma Manuel
nuel Manuel Diss, 31, a small San Bias,
had had a total of 31 conviction
at various crimes, including ma many
ny many theft.
lie had had five previous con
victions- of returning after depor
tation. Today he was sentenced to
another two years in Gamboa.

ntn

mry,

mm jwt-

New Hampshire govt Mr.

They will hear election re-
nearby village of Half Day, so
29 governors, and thousands
from a trickle to a tenant. Now
York', five boroughs reported that
20 per cent of the registerad voters
had cart their ballot by 10 a.m.
While the Democrats might
hang on to control of one or
both Houses of Congress, it will
be counted a major upset if Mr.
Eisenhower fails to win reelec reelection.
tion. reelection. His running mat artn
Vice President Richard M. Nix
on, wno has emerged this ver
as a man to be reckoned with in
tne iuture course of the Repub Republican
lican Republican Party.
Despite the oddt against them,
Stevtmon and hit Democratic run run-nine
nine run-nine mate, Sen. Ertes Kefauver of
Tennessee, were fighting up to the
final gong of the final round.
It was a last havmnkr
Democratic campaign which has
included gentle reminders that
Mr. Elsenhower has suffered two
serious Illnesses in the past 14
months.
It also was nart of th nm.
cratlc strategy of hitting hard at
uie controversial Nixon.
Stevenson said that "as a cM cM-xen,
xen, cM-xen, more than a candidate. I re recoil
coil recoil at the prospect of Niton as
custodian of this nation's future."
Never before had stvnin
ventured so close to suggesting
that Mr. Elsenhower might not
survive a second term.
Mr. Elsenhower snok of W
current worries over thr Miririi-
East crisis but made no attempt
w si vc a. partisan oeiense or his
administration's policy.
no said peace and freedom aro
indivisible and urged everyone to
exercise their right to vote a right
for which, he said, people aro dying
abroad.
He made no comment of Stev
enson's Indirect referent to hi
health.
Virtually all noils have indi
cated that Mr. Eisenhower was a
safe bet for reelection.
Democrats could console them
selves with the hope that the
polls were wrong as they were
in 1948. when President Truman
was counted out before the vot voters
ers voters elected him.
The electorate hat not appeared
ai stemmed up this year as it wae
in 1952 when the Korean war and
the so-called "mess in Washington"
helped bring a record turnout.
Next to the presidency, the)
bluest prize is control of Con Congress.
gress. Congress. Although the oddsmakers were
eivlns; the nod to the Democrats,
in this battle, a landslide defeat
in the Presidential rpce could

upset any such calculations.
Airman Sentenced
For Drunk Drivinq
A fine of $100 and a sentence of
five dnys In iail were meted out
in Biboa Magistrate's Court today
to Alfred Emanuel Taylor, 27, A A-merican
merican A-merican airman.
Hie crime wet that of driving
while intoxicated.
Last week Tavlor rammed this
private automobile into the rear of
a bus near the Ft. Clayton gal
on GaOlsrd Highway.

;'1 V'C-

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A LETTER FROM LOUIS TOWNSLEY

Sir: ..
Old Timers will remember Louis Townaley, local labor lead leader
er leader and twice delegate to the Democratic National convention
from tne canal oat. They wul not be surynseu mat u iia
announced in a letter to tne St. Louis Giooe-Democrat mat he
is going to vote tor Eisenhower and Nixon. That is the kind
of lemocrat Townaley is and it will not be the first time tnat
he has not supported the canoidate of tne party. No Repub Republican
lican Republican fought harder against Al Smith than Louis Townaley.
Townsiey's letter is in Vlce-Presiaent Nixon's best low road
manner. He attributes things to Gov. Stevenson without any
basis of facta and then draws the obvious conclusions.
The gist of Lou'a letter is that Stevenson is "tricking the
old people who are living on pensions and retirement pay.
rif thlf is Just a trick to play on the old folks' necessities
and to raise false hopes, then I say it was contemptible, Towns Towns-ley
ley Towns-ley writes. He adds that Stevenson knows that improvements
ean come only through action of Congress.
"During this year Congressional committees (He does not
say that Committees have only power" to recommend) have
considered and made improvements in Social Security, he says,
and adds: "If Mr. Stevenson had been really interested in the
plight of the old folks, I am very sure he would have appeared
before these committees and used his wit and eloquence in urg urging
ing urging greater consideration for the old folks."
Then he warns the 'old folks" not to let ".this traveling
minstrel delude you.' His interest in you is only to get your
votes."
Now let us recall that the Democrats originated Social
Security and other social benefits and that most of the im improvements
provements improvements have been made by Congresses in which the. Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats had a majority. That was true with the last Congress
and the "improvements in Social Security" Lou credits incor incorrectly
rectly incorrectly to the Committees.
Two of the improvements -were the reduction of the age of
women from 5 to 62 years for retirement, and for payments
at age 50 to workers, totally disabled.
The amendments in question were the work of Democratic
Senators Lyndon Johnson, George ind Kerr, working with
legislative representatives of the ATL-CIO. One of the labor
representatives was William 0. Hushing, also well and favor favorably
ably favorably known to bid timers here.
How what did the Administration that Townsley wants to
keep in power for the benefit of the "old folks" do about these
improvements? It opposed them from the beginning to the
bitter end, but did not have 'the courage to use the veto in an
election year. The. Secretary of Health and Welfare testified
against them. On almost a straight party-line vote, Republi Republi-cans
cans Republi-cans voted against Senator George's amendment.
The' AFL-CIO NeWS says with reference to these amend amendments,
ments, amendments, "Eisenhower talks lavishly about his 'liberalism' towards
'people." But he did everything in his power to defeat dlsabil-
Uw iunt(nn f nr wnrkers ftt Ul flftV."

But I must rive both aides, as in one case, president Eisen-

bow

-9JCJiQi. oppose Ainuiai

There in in nns nsnri ir

one for Congressman

President Eisenhower in 1955

Jl.l.. LMlBBUlisBI aiBHfJ a. rae in salary iwnicn-it deserv deserved)
ed) deserved) awfWVnslons l!dBe of tonal disability.
Now aw cWgressman after ten years service, who becomes
totally disabled Is immediately piid for life a pension of $5625
a year, not at age 50 but at any age that the disability occurs.
President Eisenhower's Administration did not proteat this,
as being "unwieldly and unsound in principle" as It did in the
case of the workers.
I should like to explain that this letter Is written at the
request of the late John Hushing, (known to his many friends
tat the old days as "Red") made in a letter before this death.
He asked me to set the record straight in the Mail Box, but I
could not do It until his brother Bill sent me a copy of Towns Towns-ley's
ley's Towns-ley's letter.
I may not have succeeded In settling the record straight.

nt I am sure that I have shown the old timers, row rows

Townsley) that Lou naan t cnangen a on since ne w

isthmus.

Crede Calhoun

CASH AND CONVENIENCE

Sir

y VICTOR WIS ML
There s an old football coach in
the viiii nouse oy tne name of
uwigiu u. fciseimower who is tss

with his tongue sod us tactics
wnen he is ui a scrimmage, uen
tne clock licks away tne game's
imal minui.es, he calls bo own
tiMuals. And the ouier day tie

eaueo for a iasi play tight ouna

his own old guard.
iJeiuie t ucti you that play,
let me report tost the President is
aiso the advocate of the "quicjt
kick." we nave this from grid
coach Lou Little who has nursed
many a columoia University var varsity
sity varsity tnrough some vougn cam campaigns.
paigns. campaigns. buortly after Mr. Eisenhower
became president of Columbia,
the coacn dropped in on him.
Little expected' perfunctory foot foot-oaii
oaii foot-oaii talk irom the genera,. Hut Ike

pressed hard, asuing Lou wny tne
veam did not have a quick kicker
lor lae is one who oeuves in
getting the bail fast and down the

field in a surprise play. Tactically,

uus is just wiiat tne President did
the otner day, though it went

unnoticed because of the war

heaJiined.

With just a week to go before

election, Mr. Eisenhower took

time out of his day to visit with

two labor leaders because we

is a candidate as well as a states

man and because he beueves

there is a labor vote which can

make or break a presidential

Campaigner.

The two labor men did not have

the flash of such Democratic front!

runners as Walter Reuther. But

they do lead over 3.000,000 old

line, conservative AFL workers
who have considerable influence
in the precincts back home. The

union cmefs were Maurice Hutch-

eson, head of 850,000 Carpenters

and Richard Gray, leader of the

Building and Construction Trades
Dept. of the AFL-CIO.

They found the President jovial

and have been telling their friends
he looked robust, indeed. They
Spent 10 minutes with him. They,

heard him say he believed he

would win. But if he didn't, and

if the labor people voted against

him, he was still grateful that
they had voted him into office

back in '52. The unionists hurried
out to permit the President to

draft his messages on foreign af

fairs. And then they drafted a

statement of their own.

The entire play was run around

the old guard of the Republican

party which believes that more
votes can be gotten by ignoring
than by attempting to befriend

the national labor chiefs.

Mr. Eisenhower's reasoning for

seme time has been that he can
prove even to the national AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO chiefs that he is not their
"class" enemy. He believes that
running down the middle Of thi
political field enables some union

leaders to come out for him and

his party. He has always thought

tnat it ne couia snow that the na national
tional national labor leaders were not unit

ed in their opposition to him,, then
millions of labor voters would feel

that the AFL-CIO high conmand

endorsement of Mr. Stevenson

was more political than grounded

in justified philosophical opposi

tion to the President s policies.

Thus, wnen Hutcheson and Gray

walked out of the Chief Execu Executive's
tive's Executive's office just before noon last
Tuesday, they issued a statement,
which was the swift kick down the
political gridiron in the final min

utes when the opposing team

might not have time to return the

ball.

Said these labor leaders:
" ... We sre acting as individ

ual Americans and are not offer

ing vp the membership's vote on
a platter. Our action is taken for
the avowed purpose of forestall

ing any suggestion in the public

mind of a total alignment of all

Apparently, the final decisions to close the Ancon Commis Commissary
sary Commissary and the Ancon Post Office have been made, but permit me
to present the following thoughts.
In two recent local publications I have noted that $120,000
is to be spent on an "addition" to the Balboa Commlsary. Is

ama o caw ior ui wpBtra 1l4 wfth th( Demo.
MijfflStsTrtf ... As citizens and

lliaqs myypzeu uiivtuuuiuiuai w wvv -- r--
the present 'time?
To the average person there appears to be adequate busi business
ness business to justify the continuation of the operation of this com commissary
missary commissary and It la, without a doubt, a convenience to the resi residents
dents residents of this area. M ...
' In regard to the Ancon Post Office, doesn't requesting the
residents of Ancon to secure their mail, at Diablo Heights and
Balboa Heights seem somewhat unreasonable? couldn't this
poet office continue operation, including the selling of stamps,
for Panama Canal personnel, retired and local rate, persons,
etc?
I also read that $130,000 is to be spent on "improving the
avir conditioning" at the Civil Affairs Building. Is this neces necessary
sary necessary for the few employed there? Wouldn't the remodeling
And air conditioning of the Balboft Club House be a more
beneficial project?
Then there are the forgotten bachelors. Could not some
Krt of the $12,000,000 planned expenditures or the $4,000,000
nama Canal Company's recent profits be used toward the
enstructlon of auarters for this group of individuals? They did
asCprofit directly from the $40,000,000 housing project of a few
years ago. Some effort should be made to provide decent and
adequate quarters for them In a desirable area.
An Aaeonite

LA BOCA NOMINATIONS

Sir:

I could not let it go by without challenging the statements
made by "Democratic Minded" and Dudley Farrell in letters ap appearing
pearing appearing in the Mail Box on Monday.
As a representative who took part in the discussion on the
voting system recommended by the Congress of Civic Councils
and supported by Cleveland Roberts, I was vigorously opposed
to the plan and suggested instead that the community be given
the ooport unity to nominate their own candidates as is the
usual i 'stom. .
On Oct. 7 at a meeting held in the home of one Mrs.
Flemmings to form the Electoral Committee, Claude Smith was
named chairman of the committee comprised of Dudley Farrell,
Waldron L. Reese and Mrs. Flamming.
The candidates were selected and Smith made a list of
their names, but instead of turning the list in to Cleveland
Roberts, the president of the La Boca Civic Council, he made
up one of his own and turned it in to William Arty at Balboa
Heights, unknown to the Electoral Committee.
wnen this beeame known, the list was repudiated by the
committee and when Smith failed to attend a meeting called
for Oct. 21, a resolution appointing a new slate of candidates
was passed for presentation to the general assembly on election
night.
Benjamin P. Sbley,
Vice President
- - "' nVV ' La Boca Civic Council.

as leaders of organized trades, we

deem it our duty to help create

a public climate of integrity dur

ing the heat of the current elec

tion campaign.
- "Having looked at the facts and
having listened to the arguments,
in our considered judgment, the
best interests of our thriving free
enterprise system and the pros prosperity
perity prosperity of the entire nation as well
as the working people's social and
economic welfare will be furth furthered
ered furthered and advanced by President
Eisenhower's re-election."
These labor leaders sre not

alone in their endorsement, Al

though' the Republican group is a
small one inside labor. There is
the Teamsters chief, Dave Beck.
There is the Sailors leader, Harry
Lundeberg. There is Guy Brown,
head of the Brotherhood of Loco Locomotive
motive Locomotive Engineers. They lead ov.er
4,000,000 unionists. The Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic laborites lead over 12,000,000.
After the final score we'll know
whether, the flashy, speedy n'tar n'tar-terbacks
terbacks n'tar-terbacks or the heavy, old-line
players took the ball game.

Mrs. Ellen Borden Stevenson

I consider Adlai Stevenson

fluently flip and prone to what
might be politely called a ten tendency
dency tendency to tamper with the truth. I
question his judgment on most
things, especially the .armed
forces, the H-bomb, and the state
of the nation. I think his election
would be a tragedy to the' world.

Having made myself clear on

that point, I also think that Mrs.
Ellen Borden Stevenson's be

havior toward her former bus-

band is something more than
shocking disgusting might be the
right word. The campaign is dirty

enough on the Democratic side

without fouling the waters further

on the anti-Adlai front.

Ellen Stevenson proposed to

Dubhih a booklet called "The

Egghead and I," which was aimed

to appear before the election. Ac According
cording According to what I now read in
the papers, circumstances have
prevented the booklet "from
reaching the printers in time for
publication" before, the election.

Mrs. Stevenson obviously does

not care much for Adlai any
more, but he remains,, the father

of her children and a man who

conceivably might become presi president
dent president of the United States.

Stevenson's marital record has

no place on his platform. What Whatever
ever Whatever it was that disenchanted

Mrs. Stevenson is of no public

interest. But she went after him
hammer-and-tongs on the last one.
if only by word of mouth.

Some neonlp hatp thpir hiuhanH

and xtav married Snm iMtnnl

hate their husbands and get di

vorces. But whatever the status

of dislike, it has little bearing on
whether a man is fit to run a
country or a woman is fit to run
a dress shop.
like and Mamie may have their
problems, like all of us, but they
never creep into a discussion of
whether Ike is a likely candidate
for the White House.
As I view the current campaign,
Stevenson has made quite a lot
of stupid statements. I think he

wouio maae an impossible presi president,
dent, president, and if he had the bad luck
to die in office, his running-mate
leaves me pale and trembling

when I contemplate him a suc successor.
cessor. successor. The Dair of them remind

- ""mi
me of nothing so much as an old
minstrel song-and-danee team

B BOB RUARK

one making the jokes and the
ether doing the clog-dance.
But nothing of what S think les lessens
sens lessens my scornful opinion of the
ex-Mrs. Stevenson's attitude, and
I bet you the Republican boys fed
the same wsy. All she can possi possibly
bly possibly do, if and when "The Egghead
and I" finds print, is make friends
for Adlai that Adlai never knew
he had.
By merely retiring t ojthe nor

mal status of a divorced woman
and keeping her beak corked, she
cripples him badly in the votin;
eyes of a great many women who
consider men villains and divorce
awful. I believe this hurt him
heavily the last time around.
Mrs. Ellen Borden Stevenson is
doing her husband an indirect

favor, which troubles me, because
I wsnt him to lose, and she ain't

helping.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet
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Nov. 7
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Not. 21
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Ale Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service

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A Steamer
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Arrives
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.Nov. 26
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Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, tot Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
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e Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Lee Angeles f279.d
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TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2f04

WASHINGTON Sessions be between
tween between John Foster Dulles, tne
French amoassador and the Brit British
ish British charge d'atiaires nave been
charged with sulphuric tension
recently. They have been polite,
but the man id the street would
describe Dulles as wnite-iacea
sad furious.
j
Whatever the correct descrip description,
tion, description, here are the events whicn

lei to tne virtual ending of me

British French American alh

a nee, an ayiance wmch Began
wnen the embattled British were

fighting off Hitier m HMO and ex

tejaeo tnrough such unpopular
British policies as support for the

uniet atates in Korea and For

mosa. Despite its ups and aowns,
despite trans-Atlantic criticism.

tne aiiahce developed a system

of mutual advice ou every major

move r is years.

For approximately 10 days pri

or to tne israen invasion of Jfigypt.

American diplomats coiud mane

no appointments with reach anu

britisn diplomats abroad. Usual Usually
ly Usually convivial, usually irank aoum
what they were dug, the British
ana French were aioof.

Even in Jerusalem, French and

British military attaches wouid
not sit down for a highball with
tneir American counterparts.

For three raonC..3, London and

Pans had seeu John rosier Dui-

les Diock every move they pro proposed
posed proposed regarding the skiax Cauai,
and they had decided in the fu future
ture future they would not teiegrapn
their punches. As reported m
this column October 10 Prime

Minister Eden and French For

eign Minister Monet deemed, for
the first time in years, they
would deliberately keep Dulles
uninformed.
ISRAEL'S ARMS BUILD UP

Meanwhile, American observers
in Israel knew a military build buildup
up buildup was taiuug pace, tney so in informed
formed informed Washington. They had no
idea, however, that tne rrencu
anu British were in on Israel's
mans.
Shortly before the Israeli arms
buud-up developed into an aUacic,
John f osier Dulles called m tne
r reach and British envoys and
bhndiy, rather piously informed
them tne president hau instructed

him to inform them he would not

be swayeu by toe forincouimg
elections. Despite the elections, he
would "take 'a strong stand against

aggression.

The British tnd French envoys
listened, said nothing. Maybe they
did not know what their home

governments planned with Israel,

if they did, they kept pdWr faces

After the Israeli attack, Dulles
moved again. Blithely he figured
he could turn a crisis in the Near
East into a big plus politically at
home. By rushing before the Unit United
ed United Nations he cbuid igmonsurate
once again .h.t Ike was the man
of peace. So ne took a risk, mace

the move bofore the U. N. fast

He had no idea what had oeen

brewing in the chanceries of
Europe, no idea how deeply he had
offended the French ana British

by his various moves blocking
tnem in Suez.
He did not know this until Brit

ish Charge D' Affaires J. E. Coul Coul-son
son Coul-son flatly informed him early last

week that the joint British-American-Franco
declaration against

Near East aggression was dead-

dead as a dodo, as far as Britain
was concerned. This was the dec

laration that President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower had publicly depended on.

Coulson s statement cut the
ground right out from under him.

It also set the stage for the his

tory-making French-British veto
of the American peace move in

the United Nations.
TOUGH AMBASSADOR
Coulson's visit followed right

after a cold and chilling Dulles
with new French Ambas

sador Herve Alphond. Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador Alphend is one of the smart-

: diplomats recently

from the sometimes stuffy Quay
D'Orsay. Uninhibited by the red
tape and fotderol of the sanctum
of French foreign affiars, be calls
a spade a spaoe, bota with u
press and diplomats. Jie called a
spade a spaoe with John Foster
Duties.
France, he told Dulles, was not
going to staud for Egypt's high high-hamed
hamed high-hamed methods. Having got away
with seizure of the canal, he sahi.
Nasser was sure to jump ea Is Israel
rael Israel next France he said, weald
go ahead with its own steps to
safeguard the canal whether" the
United States liked it or not.
In the words of Broadway, he
thumbed his jute st John Foster
Dulles.
After that, Foster got on the
lone-distance telenhon I h.

not been able to find out how long
he spent on the phone talking to
Mr intnony Eden, who inciden incidentally
tally incidentally dislikes him, but I would
hate to pay the phone bill.

Dulles JroDDed veiled thrl.

that Britain and France woud
face sn economic crisis if they
went ahead in the Sum rnt n

indicated that they might .not be

pie 10 get on from the United
States if the canar w rnA anA

oil had to be shipped around Af
riea. He decried British and
Frencn failure to consult.

m gin uuwucrs.
Gradually it taunt In m

John Foster that th -Frmtoh r,A

British were fed up with him end

aaa wurxed out their own deal
with Israel. Gradually it began
to dawn on him that. lh Anoin.

had Weathered a sood manv

French-American alliance which
storms in the oast

much a thing of the past.

POLITICO-GO-ROUND
Sen. "Wild Bill" Lmr n

North Dakota has a new mailing
gimmick. He's using his fie
mailing privilege to mail out a
quarter of a million copies of a
booklet enttled. "The Issue Ii

'Shall We Have More Carloads of
Coffins.'" He claims the Demo Democrats
crats Democrats are the war party of cof

fins, though in the Senate hs
votes Democratic most of the
time. . When the Citizens for
Eisenhower asked Admiral
Strauss, chairman of the Atomic
Energy Coi..missi.n, to persuade
scientists to support Eisenhower
in the H-bomb dispute, the ad admiral
miral admiral ruefully replied that most
scientists were on the other side.
Even Edwsrd Taller, the H-bomb
creator, is reporttd voting Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic this time. ... The, Air
Force has turned down a request
for information from Adlai Steven Stevenson.
son. Stevenson. He asked how much the Air
Force is spending in Korea. Gen Generals
erals Generals replied that the information
was "classified." . Ike will
keep his Egg-heads-For-Eisen--hower
Committee around after
the election. He wants the egg eggheads
heads eggheads to serve as White House
cultural advisers. The group is
headed by Robert Roger, former
director of Washington's classical
music station, WGMS. .;:tg

MICARTA
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Justo Arosemena between 31st and 32nd Sts. Across from Olympic Swimming Fool



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 195(1

TUT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPEV

PA9I THRU

1 I JM
m fl B I I Hi BH
H v BT B
K- lj If 1
Wk Bl B

COMMENDATION MSgt. Percy E. Walters, Jr., right, Hqs.
USARCARIB (7440), Fort Amador, received a Commandation
Ribbon wmetal pendant from Lt. Col. C. A. Rowan, executive
officer, Adjutant General's Section, Fort Amador, for his out outstanding;
standing; outstanding; work as chief clerk of the Personnel Management
Branch Hqs. USARCARIB. (U.S. Army Photo)

Applicants For Regular US Army
Appointments To Be Interviewed

Applicants eligible for appoint appoint-.ment
.ment appoint-.ment in the regular Army as au au--
- au-- thorized by Public Law 737, 84th
Congress, will be processed by
interview boards at headquar headquarters
ters headquarters USARCARIB and at head-
quarters USARFANT and MDPR
i beginning in approximately ten
days.
The Interview boards for proc processing
essing processing applications will soon be
announced. Th$ boards to be
appointed will interview appli applicants
cants applicants as soon as practicable aft after
er after their applications are receiv received.
ed. received. Applications are ,to be proc processed
essed processed as they are received and
not held until the end of the ap application
plication application period. Boards must
complete screening of applica application
tion application aot later than Feb. 16-, 1957.
5 1 AW "applicants must present
WW application proof hf
Tfwb years of college education
'Or its equivalent.
Those applicants who do not
' possess the necessary education educational!
al! educational! requirements will be admin administered
istered administered an educational require requirement
ment requirement test.
Personnel officers have been
' or will be instructed to carefully
check each application to in insure
sure insure that the applicant is eligi eligible
ble eligible and that the application 'con 'contains
tains 'contains all the prescribed docu documents.
ments. documents. Applicants assigned to mis mis-,ions,
,ions, mis-,ions, military assistance advis advisory
ory advisory groups and Inter-American
Geodetic Survey projects with
I duty stations outside the Canal
Zone who are required to appear
ifftffore -n interview board will
be advised of the time, date, and
place t 'the board meeting. The
information of these meetings

MR?

will be furnished by Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters USARCARIB by separate
communications.
. Commanders are to insure
that there is an even flow of
processing a p p 1 i cations and
screening of applicants to avoid
a last minute backlog.
Medical examination forms

will not accompany applications

since those selected for appoint appointment
ment appointment in the Regular Army will
be required to undergo a com complete
plete complete final type medical exam examination
ination examination subsequent to their sel selection.
ection. selection. Election-Day Check
Slated On E! Train
Tha! Claimed Seven

CHICAGO, Nov. 6 UP) Au Authorities
thorities Authorities today planned an unusual
election-day inquest into an elevat elevated
ed elevated train crash that claimed at
least seven lives and injured a a-bout
bout a-bout 142, a dozen critically.
, "I want to discover if the El was
going too fast because it was be behind
hind behind schedule. I also want to look
into charges concerning brake fail failure,"
ure," failure," coroner Walter E. McCarran'
said.
"I don't care if it is election day.
This thing is above politics."
The crash, Chicago's worst pub public
lic public transportation disaster sinco
34 persons wort killed in a street
car gasoline truck collision six
years ago, occurred at tht hoight
of yesterday's evening rush hour
when an eight-car city El plow plowed
ed plowed into halted suburban ex express.
press. express. The impact sent the El's lead
car telescoping 15 feet into the
more solidly built suburban train.
Rescuers with acetylene torches,
electrical saws and power winch winches
es winches worked for nearly five hours
to free trapped passengers
El motorman Michael O'Driscoll,
last to be rescued, was in critical
condition and unable to talk about
the accident. Doctors said at least
one of his legs would be amputat amputated.
ed. amputated. Some 300 persons, including oo oo-licemen,
licemen, oo-licemen, firemen, doctors, Red
Cross and Salvation Army work workers,
ers, workers, worked in blood spattered
coaches to assist the injured.

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imitation leathers.
EL ECONOM1CO
Street of the Stadium
Four Doors off Ave. National
No. 21 Calle "Q"
Tel. 2-0192 Box 3472, Panama

Pre-Christmas SPECIAL SALE

25

DISCOUNT

am

QIH Je jf

price $ 236.00
30 Sbfls $t

PRICE $ 299.50

PRICE $ 299.50

FOR YOUR LIVING ROOM
Before NOW
"Punta Estaca" living room sets $130.00 $ 97.50
Armless "Tropical" living room sets 150.00 112.60
"Tropical Futurlsta" living room set
in blue and chartreuse 165.00 120.00
"Super Modern Sectional'' living room set
red and green upholstered 199.50 149.50
"Compas" living room set 190.50 149.50
"Tubo'' living room set in green and coral 205.00 149.50
"Panama" living room set in red and
chartreuse 250.00 175.00
"Nuevo Mariposa" living room set in
red and green 295.00 220.00
"Karpen" living room set in green
upholstered 450.00 299.50
Rattan Chaise Lounge with foot' stand .. 125.00 50.00
Rattan Chairs 27.50 12.50
Simmons Sofa-Bed 185.00 129.95
"Side" living room tables 19.50 9.50
Center living room tables, bamboo style 45.00 29.50
"Side" living room tables, bamboo style 29.50 15.00
Portable Bar cream speckled 109.50 149.50

FOR YOUR DINING ROOM
Before NOW
"Habana" dining room set
9 pieces, painted $725.00 1499.50
"Cubista" dining room set,
gray and clay colors 695.00 519.95
"Trlangulo" style dining room set
in blue and ivory with glass top .... 725.00 543.75
Varnished mahogany Sideboards 99.50 75.00
Sideboards, ivory speckled borders 125.00 75.00
"Futurists" style Cupboard 109.50 75.00
"Arroyo Natural" dining room table .... 75.00 56.25
Mahogany chairs, seat and back 15.00 11,25
FOR YOUR BEDROOM
Before NOW
"Cubista" style bedroom set in ivory
and clay colors 625.00 468.75
"Europea" bedroom set in aqua and ivory" 600.00 450.00
"American" bedroom set, speckled shelves
style, chartreuse and ivory 450:00 299.50
Night Ttbies 190 painted trrrr..;; rrso im
Large vanity with mirror wine 85.00 45.00
Wardrobe 180 three sections-:
cream speckled 225.00 165.00
Dressers with round mirror, wine color 99.50 49.50

For Your Children's Bedroom
Before NOW
Model 1915 Nappanee, cradle $ 42.50 $ 31.90
"Tropical" style cradle, wired 47.50 35.65
Wardrobes for children, large size,
pointed 79.50 59.50

FOR YOUR KITCHEN
Before
"Quicfrez" Freezer Q-42.A $299.50
"Quicfrez" Refrigerator H-56-A 285.00
"Quicfrez" Refrigerator 8 cu. ft. 285.00
"Philco" Freezer 14 cu. ft. 639.50
"Phllco" Freezer 8 cu. ft 362.50
"Philco" twin washer (two tubs) 285.00
Enameled table tops, 25x40 15.00

KesTORE

FOUNDED IN 1923

CENTRAL AVE. at 21" EST.- PHONES.2-ia30
fc 2-1833
MEMBERS OF "CUENTAS COMERCIALES"

NOW
$199.50
199.50
199.50
479.50
271.90
199.50
11.25

FOR YOUR OFFICE
Before
"Futurlsta" style mahogany
desk 23x40" $ 59.50
Large bookshelf in wine 125.00
Medium size mahogany bookshelf
in walnut 50.00
De Luxe "Futurlsta" style mahogany
bookshelf ; 99.50
Easy Chair upholstered seat 19.95

FOR YOUR GARDEN
Before
Chaise Lounge 2F 65.00
Chaise Lounge 1F 49.50
Aluminum Chairs 250 32.50
Iron and canvas folding chair 11.15
Bridge set with 4 chairs 9368 38.75
Bridge set with a 4 chairs 9568 35.00

NOW
I 44.70
49.50
25.00
49.75
11.50

NOW.
48.75
37.15
16.25
7.50
25.00
25.00

MISCELLANEOUS
Beiore NOW
Hallicrafter Radio S.38D $ 89.50 $ 67.15
Halllcrafter Radio 8R-40 189.56 125.00
Phllco Record player 1337,
automatic, 3 speed 110.00 75.00
Hi-Fi, Philco Radio Record player,
automatic, 3 speed 289.50 199.50
RCA-Victor Radio Record player 500.00 295.00
"Pfaff" pedal model sewing machine .... 195.00 99.50
"Automaglc" portable zig-zag
sewing machines 225.00 99.50
"Automaglc" pedal model zig-zag
sewing machine 275.00 99.50
"Boy" hand sewing machine,
German made 59.50 29.50
Lamps, ceiling, wall, lantern types from 2.75
Knitted staw for upholstering chairs
in 12 14" 16" 0.60 ft. 0.20
Varnish cans
Philco products parts

$ 276.00

PHILCO Refrigerator
862 8 cu. ft.

$ UO.oo

ENTERPRISE Gas Stove
720 4 burners
and oven.

$ J59.50

PHILCO Washer

$ 225.00

PHILCO TV Set. 21"

$ 295.00

PHILCO
Air Conditioning; Unit
34 H.P.

$ 45.9S

PHILIPS Bicycle
Large Sise.
With Lock and
Guard Chain

v



PANAMA AMERICAN Alt INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER I MM
Social and Oth
Bex 134, Pc
anatna
erwiSe
or
By Staffers
Box 5037, J
neon
flu tf fftmmb, Warritifti, EirtL, Parflt al Vrmtl Jumtj It mmiLJ promptly If UfMutLfl tluum.
Jt L mtitJ if UpL w Pwums 2-0740 m 24741 Ummm 9:00 ,J 10 m.m. mtf.

MKI root

IP
K ; R
jReaHfl' Letw.
RR

bdn in tbit class.

The Show was opened to the
public at 4 p.m. wnen Mrs. Alys

Harrington cut the ribbon, opening

toe oaiiroom where ail ot the oils
are bung. Watercolors, drawings
and scuiptui s are in the Little

Gallery adjacent.

Governor md Mrs. William E
Potter attended the opening, as did
Lieutenant-Governor and Mrs. H

W Schull, as special guest and
honorary members of the league.
Ribbons and certificates were a a-warded
warded a-warded by Mrs. Otis Myers, who
greeted the guests and artists pre

sent, and welcomed the fourteen

new exhibitors of this year s snow
Mrs. Myers, president of the C.Z

Art League, invited all new exhi

bitors and others interested, to
come to the next meeting to be
held on Dec. 27 at the JWB, for

the purpose of electing new offic officers
ers officers 10 the coming year.
Refreshments were served un

der the direction of Mrs. Ann
Houston and Mrs. Tnyria Kusson.
Mrs. Margaret ttennie and Mrs.

Wm. layior served at tne puncn
bowl, aiaed by Miss Ellen Ann
Kennie.
The Exhibit will remain open to

the public, at the Tivoll Guest

House, through isov l.

MISS BARBARA YVONNE THRIFT Mr. and Mrs. W. I.
Thrift of Los Rlos announce the engagement of their daughter
Barbara Yvonne to Leslie Wyatt Croft, Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs. L. W. Croft Sr. of Gatun. The wedding is planned for
Dec. 1 at 4:00 p.m. at Gatun Union Church.

MRS. FRANCES GREENING WINS FIRST PRIZE
IN ART LEAGUE'S COMMUNITY SHOW
Mrs. Frances Greening won first prize for oil painting
in the Community Art Show, which opened at the Tivoli
Sunday afternoon under the sponsorship of the Canal Zone
Art League.
The price winning picture was a portrait entitled "Libhy."
Mrs. Green also received honorable mention for "Boats At
Anchor."

Elsa de Monzo received second
prize for "Consolation," and Elva
Fairchild third for another por
trait, "Charlie." Many comments
were heard during the afternoon
upon the quality shown in this
year's work, particularly in these
oils, and in many others which
share the ballroom with them.
In water colors, first place went
to Frances Greening's "Boats at
Folks River," and thfod to h e r
"Siesta," whileaStaTi Jack Iff Iff-gio
gio Iff-gio took second with "Los Nlnos,"
and Honorable Mention was given

to Esteban Kriki, for "Love."
For drawings, Malcolm del Valle
won first with "Horses in Paris"
Capt. Riggio second with "La
Manta." and third with "Portrait
of a Flyer." "Study of an Old
Man" by Dora Mcllhenny won
Honorable Mention.
Two sculptured heads by S. Ri Ri-poll
poll Ri-poll took first and third prize "A-

crobttsji' by Ethel McDermitt, sec

ond, and a "Sea Guir by Hugh
Lmn won third
n, K. Morris' original and beau beautiful
tiful beautiful ceramics took the blue rib

enjoy
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RADIO CENTER
7110 BOLIVAR AVE. COLON 40

Mrs. Charles O. Bruce

Leaves For 2-Week Visit
To Washington

Mrs diaries 0. Bruce, wife of
the Heaitn Director of tne r ana
ma Canal Zone, is leaving for a
two-wees. v.. it with her parents
General and Mrs. Clifford Lee Cor Cor-bin
bin Cor-bin in Westchester, Washington.

Miss Marie Agnes Dub
Will Become Bride
Of James Patrick Quinn
Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Dube of
Ancon announce the approaching
marriage of their daughter, Marie
Agnes, who will become, the bride
ot James Patrick yumn at the Sa Sacred
cred Sacred Heart Chapel at Ancon at a
iiunlial Mass wmch will taKe Dlace

at nine o'clock Saturday morning,

JNOV 10.
'I -ho weddine reception will

given at the Anights ot Coiumbus
ciuo, Balboa at XX o'clock. Friends
of the family are invited to attend

as no individual inviiauons have
ueen issued
Birds lit Nests
Covered Wagons Are. Hats
At 'Breakfast In Hollywood'

Beta Chanter's annual "Break

fast In Hollywood" held at the Ho
tel Washington on Saturday, Nov

3rd, was another smashing suc success,
cess, success, thanks to Betty Slaughter's

ability in creating a real live Show.

Mrs. slaughter opened ner pro

gram by introducing the judges
who deserve a tot oi credit tor se
lecting the winning hats which the
ladies wore as Dart of their ad

mission. The men wno xacea m

lduiicuit task were: Mr Robert

Thomas, Gatun Civic Council; Mr.
Thomas Sellers, Cristobal-Margari

ta Civic Council; Colonel LeKoy

Glodell of Fort Guhck; Captain
brenneman of Coco Solo and Cap Captain
tain Captain C. H. Hutchings, Port Captain
at Cristobal.
The Mistress of Ceremonies then

demonstrated various men a hats

including a bonnet sports apparet,

service hats and even a wolf's
B

Mrs. Florence Ball, who was the

olueni lady present was gifted
with a photo album from Jessa-

my's and an orchid corsage from
Margarita Florist. Then Mrs
Carl Nix, who was celebrating her
birthday and wore an artist's pa palette
lette palette complete with brushes and
colors, was presented with a ceeti ceeti-ficate
ficate ceeti-ficate for dinners for two at the
Br-Tns Rrook Country Club.

A wedding anniversary gift of

dinner tor two at the Cristobal
Gun Club was given to Mrs. A A-dele
dele A-dele Cooper who was celebrating
her 14th anniversary. Her hat was

HI .if? sbR 'mM
M. SaSBBBBBBBBsKBaS- IflBBBBMf
eKeeLfsssssI RsaL I M 4
1 B"k i a 1 trii
m BVJnBaVsBBBBBBvT V r i, fl

PRIZE FOR V. F. W. DANCE G. Bonzbumet, Commander of Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow Me Memorial
morial Memorial Post 3876, is shown receiving the main door prize for the Third Annual Veterans' Day
Dance, a round trip for two to DaVid, R. P., by Copa, from Miss J. Grau. Looking on is V.
Shoemake, Co-Chairman of the Dance. Mr. J. M. Costello, Manager of Hotel Nacional de Da David,
vid, David, has donated a weekend for two at the hotel for the winners of this trip. This dance
will be held at the Strangers' Club in Colon on Nov. 10.

& .. -v-v-JL'"," &Jfjir
M ' "hi

Need lots of pep?

Ipiiik...i

different, gai tHi
tVeth vegetaWei art blended intt
this femoue drink. Youngtert lova
lt livclv flavor nH thrive 1m

'lIlBW-picm
oodnese. At meal mealtimeor
timeor mealtimeor between
fneale V-8 give
them the refresh refresh-meat
meat refresh-meat they want,
end the nourish-

a bird cage with a real live budgie.

Mrs. Helen Rushing with a bicy

cle horn, Mrs. Ruth Morris with

whistle and Mrs. Henrietta

Cheek with a cow bell, all school

teachers, were then called upon to
take a t t, Instead of the usual
raising of the hand to answer'the

questions, the teachers were to

squeek, blow or ring, their respec

tive props. For giving the answer

traq" to the question." "What

word In the English language has

"q not followed by a "u."

Mrs. Rushing won a bottle of per perfume
fume perfume donated by Motta's of Pana

ma. Mrs. Cheek won a hand-made
purse made by Mrs. Lillian Al-

drich of Gatun and Mrs. Morris
won the consolation, a stalk of
green bananas. Mrs. Jean Ann Ca Cable
ble Cable from North Carolina, was pre presented
sented presented with a bracelet from Jhan Jhan-gimal's.
gimal's. Jhan-gimal's. All the ladies present
were then asked to count the num number
ber number of articles in their purses and
winning with 38 different items a a-piece
piece a-piece was Anna May Butcher who
won a ertlficate for dinner for
two at the Elks Club, and Mrs.
Mary Croft, dinner for tw6 at the
Cristobal Yacht CTub. For having
the most unusual item in her hand handbag,
bag, handbag, Mrs. Betty Sutton, with sand
from Waikiki Beach, received a

hand-made purse donated by Mrs.

Lillian Aldrich.

Mickey Moore, who made the

dress she wore to Ihe breakfast,
was presented with a piece of ma material
terial material from the Riviera Store.
After a check of all the cars In
the parking lot which the ladies
drove to the Hotel, Mrs. Dorothy
Allen's was most in need of clean

ing and she won the clean and pol

ish job donated by Civa of Colon.
There were three nw brides
present and each was asked how
they met their husbands. The one
whose meeting was the funniest
was Mrs. Jackie Schofield Cassidy
and she was presented with a gift
of two dinners, complete with
cocktails, at the El Panama. The

World's most

famous location

2000 spotless rooms

Sensible rates Include radio

Many Mr-tonamonea iv j

TAFT
NEW YORK

ON TIMES SQUARE AT RAPiO CITY

Cable Address: THETAFT

other two brides, Mrs. Alice Erix Erix-son
son Erix-son and Mrs. Lottie Orvis were
given hand made hand towels
made also by Mrs. Lillian Aldrich.
Mrs. Dorothy Ridge, for being
the only lady present who is "in "in-fanticipatlng,"
fanticipatlng," "in-fanticipatlng," received certifi certificates
cates certificates from Mavis' Beauty Shop
for a permanent wave and one
from Finlayson's Photo Studio for
a portrait to be taken after her
baby arri-es.
The question was then asked if

anyone had brought their mother-

mlaw to the breakfast and the

two ladies presented- with cifts

from this were Mrs. Dorothy Ste

vens, whose guest was Mrs. Jean
Stevens, received, an Italian hand-

painted fruit dish donated by Ma

duro's, and Mrs. Lottie Orvis who

brought Mrs. Frances Orvis re received
ceived received a crystal occasional dish

inlaid with silver from Motta's of

Colon.

Jean Coffey, a member of Beta
Chapter, wore a lovely grey and
black blouse hand-painted in gold

Which was oonated by Isla de Cu
ba and the first person who com

plimented her on it was Betty 0 0-den.
den. 0-den. Jean, who was wearing a fig figured
ured figured sunsuit underneath, removed

the blouse Mid presented lt imme

diately to Retty.
The big event of the Breakfast
then began, the Hot Parade. Priz

es were to be given for the most

appropriate hat, the funniest, pret prettiest
tiest prettiest and most original. Goldy Hat Hat-gi
gi Hat-gi wore the prettiest hat which
was an artist's palette covered
with black lace which hung dowh
from the palette, sequins were us used
ed used for the colors with a small
tube of paint and two brushes at attached
tached attached to it. Her gift was a silver
bon bon dish from Casullo's. Ma Marion
rion Marion Green, sorority sponsor, with
the most appropriate hat, an up upside
side upside down tray with a sign read reading
ing reading "Breakfast in Hollywood" and
carried on it a miniature coffee
pot, cream and sugar, cup and
saucer and letter holder with little
notes tucked inside. Mrs. Greene
was presented with a pitcher from
the French Bazaar.
The funniest hat which was a
coconut frond fitted snugly to the
head and standing straight up in
the back was worn by Elizabeth
Turner. It held a bird's nest with
eggs, one of which was broken and
showed a little bird peaking out
and alongside stood the mother
bird with a worm in her mouth.
This creation won a, silver inlaid
decanter with six goblets donated
by R.C.A. in Colon.
Under the most unusual head headpiece
piece headpiece was Mrs. Anita Oberholtzer
and she won a crystal vase from
Shaw's. She wore a TV set includ including
ing including rabbit ears, cord and plug and
on the screen were the words,
"Breakfast In HollvwWd."

Mrs. Eunice Madufo DelvaUe,

the lady present with the most
years' residence on the Isthmus
was piesen'ed with n bottle of
Canadian Club from the A. & P
Liquor Store and also two tickets
to the Veterans of Foreign Wars
dsncc
Pat Bailey and Boots Mitchell,
co-chairman for this Breakfast,
presented Betty Slaughter, the ve very
ry very personable Mistress of Cerenlo Cerenlo-nies,
nies, Cerenlo-nies, with a bouquet of flowers, a

gift front the members of Beta
Chapter, and Boots held an imita imitation
tion imitation TV set which showed a pic picture
ture picture of Betty on the screen.
Mrs. Slaughter then asked how
many mothers were present who
could not swim and whose children
had won prizes for swimming. Of
the seven mothers answering in
this category, Mrs. Rosalind Bern Bern-steain
steain Bern-steain won the prize for guessing
the title of the skit which the Mis Mistress
tress Mistress of Ceremonies enacted which
was "Sink or Swim" The prize
was six half-hour swim mling les lessons
sons lessons from Pat Sinclair Bailey, an
Olympic champion who still holds
the breast stroke record
The drawing for door prtzes
was aheld and Mrs Eva Harte
won the first which "was a place
setting of four dishes frpm Sura Sura-ny's
ny's Sura-ny's Mrs. Albertha Holcomb won
the second, a silver bracelet from
JhangimaTs. The third prize, a
photo album from Kodak was won
by Mrs Gertrude Garni and a
ham from .Tagaropulos, fourth
prize, went to Betty Oden The
last door prize was won by Mrs.
M J Fol.son which was a scene
of Puerto Pilon hand painted by
Jeff Slaughter. ,
Captain Hutchings, one of the

capable judges, won the prhie for

being the person present who re
cently moved, which was a straw

berry plant, raized by Mr. R. T.
Ray. Mrs. Brennan received two
transits through the Canal for be

ing the latest arrival of 6the Isth
mus

Mr. Ivan Thorpe played piano

selections throughout the Break

fast which included several in hon

or of Panama's national holiday

All the ladies deserve special
mention for their unique creations

However space does not allow a
description of each. Just to give

you an idea of the problem which

faced the judges, here are a lew

one which contained a human

shrunken head and as the hat
went up, along the way could be

seen a deer s head, an alligator, a
snake, a frog and a false skeleton.

Another represented the Holly-

wood race track complete with
miniature hirses and jockeys. Al Also
so Also one of a covered wagon w i th
a poster labeled "Ike" and anoth another
er another "Adlai" with a post card size
absentee ballot in the center. Still
another was a "Chic Sales" crea

tion complete with Sears catalog.

One was in shape of the horn of

plenty with hanging fish net, co

lored lures and a smau tisn poie.

There was r head-piece with a

Chinese screen. Ming tree, figu figurines,
rines, figurines, pagoda and a C h in e s e
boat.

Capt. And 'Ar, Loramo Munar

Arrive For Visit
Captain Loranzo Munar of the
Spanish Army arrived last night
with his wife Mrs Isabel Compa Company
ny Company Oliver de Munar a former resi resident
dent resident of Panama, and the daughter
of Mr. Jame Company and Mrs.
Isabel Oliver de Company, who
now live in Majorca.

(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)

REPUBLICANS DEMOCRATS
Come and celebrate with

RENATO?S

I

SPAGHETTIS
SALTINBOCA

PIZZA PIES RAVIOLIS
LASANIA CANNELONI (

Etc. .
We have just opened a fully equipped Italian
kitchen and are serving from morning till dawn.

Yours truly
EL RANCHO garden

' If you can't come, send your irictu...

with TEXACO nutElEf gasoline-

Next time you need gasoline, try Fire Chief, You
can count on this: itH be packed with action.
It's specially blended for climate and altitude
wherever you fill 'er up. What's more, it tells at
the regular gasoline price. Stop in soon.

You are welcome at your
TEXACO Dealer

WRINKLES?

DOES WONDERS
FOR YOUR SKIN

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

mjm few
jj
11 LIQUID
jgB H Ak for IBM (ra fwiMM laMSn Mw
I praduttt ... lanolin Ptvt Hand Lotion
Lanolin Plui Shampoo Lanolin Plot for
Hi Hair lanolin Plut Liquid Clowiwr
I USE IANOUN PLUS TONIGHT .
TOMOMOW YOU'LL HAVE A FRESHER, MORE YOUTHFUL LOOK I

AGENCIAS LATINO AMERICANA
CANDANEDO & CO. LTD.
Box 212 Tel. 3-4864

RaiBaa m rt 4

c

ONN

Bond Instruments

Electric Organs
"
Electric Guitars

Excellent Prices
Direct Shipments

fas

Give the bet
Give CONN

Wm. Violetle Supply Service

Tel. Panama 3-6318

t



I CI
i an
erwide
yowi jjwnihf will
ri
lovt it too!
wJACOT ON 1MP01
of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Glud ol
Panama City, has joined the staff
of Hycon Mfg. Co, Pasadena, Cal.,
daughter as a publication specialist to the
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NBA Service
Glub.
administrative services division.
IHTIICS
NORTH (D)
None s
VAI73
AKQ 8 3 3 2
10 6
CAST
27
Her duties with Hycon include
edltlna the weekly hnnr miMioi.
tion Hycon News, preparing press
releases and assisting the nuh)i-
relations director. V
WEST

pure A uliet

liBSirm

lack aotka for inclusion in fhta
telvran .hould b. .ubm.tt.a in
tyn wriHoai form ana maHee' to
of tbt boa mWi listed daily in
"Social and Othnrh." or daliror-

I by an4 tba oHitt. Nork. of

ww m KctitM ay

Prior to ioinintr Hvenn Min

Glud was employed by the 15th
Naval District, Fort Amador.

Crrttebal, Knight i
Of Columbus

iwe crisioDat juugnis 01 uoium-
. r- : i v. nor. : n u r j

u luecuui luniKiu ai i : w
ki r t L.u: 1L.

eneplification of the first degree of
u 1 x- i 1

ur oraer mew menioers are asa asa-ed
ed asa-ed to hand in their applications a
head ol time. All members are
urged to attend this meeting,
whieh will be held at the Knights
of Columbus home Margarita, Ca

nal .one-

Winner Of Ancon

Bride Tour lament
Winners of the Mnnrlav Timrni.

mew, iieta t tne iivoii last night
were first, Mr E. Wolf and Mr .A
Zoidhelyi; second, Mr. H Deutsch
And Mr. E. Kohn and third, Mr.
land Mrs. Kascher.

Caribbean Stamp Club
The Caribbean Stamp Club will
hold a regular meeting today at
the Jhroli Guest House, at 7:30
pm. An exchange of stamps will
be held There will also he a dis
cusaiea of the Cachet for the Tivo Tivo-U
U Tivo-U Hot.tl which is to be used on
mail w Nov 15
Any inor( sted collectors over

age It are. invited to attend the
meetings.

Pt Clayton Officers'
Wives Will Meet Tomorrow
The combined monthly Business
Meeting and Coffee of the Fort
Clayton Officers' Wives Club will
aHBJBBBBHlaK&af .. .

oe new lomrrow morning at :30
at the Fort Clayton 0 f f i c e r s'
Wives Club.
Reservations may be made to today
day today by calling Mrs. Marie Van
Nosdale at 87-4223. All members,
guests, and prospective members
are eordially invited to attend. The
tour of the Quartermaster Bakery
previously scheduled has been
cancelled.

J CUTICURA Talcum
Acts Like Map.'
tjgm Fine, aoft, d.liihtfut-'
I itMk IT trajraos Outicura
I L '. Talcum eontaina do-

I ISSJ C-l (Hoxacbloro-

phaao). Keeps the
abba feaah end mmmtk

Soothoi aunbnrn

Ftaventa, telievea
heat and diaper raah,
too irritations. Buy!

Carnival Dance

Classes Begin

At Balboa JWB
The first session of weekly
Carnival dance classes will be begin
gin begin at the USO-JWB Armed
Forces Service Center tomorrow
at 7:30 p.m.
The class, whleh has heon

held annually at this time for

we past iweive years, will again
be conducted hv Aniretn Mnsrn-

so, instructor of native dancing

ai ine N;ionai Bcnool ol Danc Dancing
ing Dancing in Panama. The classes will
continue every Wednesday till
the beginning of Carnival sea season.
son. season. ,- y ..t
Held as a Dublin service hv t,h

USO-JWB for servicemen and
civilians who care to participate
in or watch the intricate albeit
graceful movements of the tam tam-borito,
borito, tam-borito, punto, and cumbia, the
class has for Its nurnosp t.h en.

joyment of the Carnival season

ior tne servicemen, dependents
and the general public of the
Canal Zone.
Those interested in Ininin

the class are requested to be at
the USO-JWB tomorrow at.

7:30 p.m.

AQJJ7 5 2 A K 8 4 3
54 WK
J7 10 8
J72 AAK 98 5 3
SOUTH
A A 101
QJ 10 9 6 2
14
Q4
Neither side vul.
North East Sooth West
1 2 2 24
4 V 4 Pass Pass
5 Pass Past Pass
Opening lead 2

Lordly Advice?
DUBLIN. Nov. UP) -Robert
Briscoe, Dublin's Jewish Lord
mavor. told a Zionist. mHno in

uay mac we must prepare our

ooys pa gins to go out (to Is-

rjiFi i nn no reariv ia Hi M

I V J W Ul 111

oauie, n necessary."

When a sltiiifm .. i.l

. r weni goes
put of his way to help you the
itl6 'H' ime to WW yS
step South lost his game con contract
tract contract in todays hand when he
accepted a Greek gift.
with In-0? the, two ricks
witu tne ton oinK .

, ;-r im men lea
a iOW Cluh Smith -.,4 -J

SS? ?u!"L,nd w" delighted to
find thit West did not overruff
nn"l.hMt0 hs surPrie. South
now had the chance to take a

uucsse in irumns Ha il.

queen of hearts and let it ride
kfndr lo,smg 10 East' singleton

?u ",er maae tne rest of
the tricks, hut h .., 71

down one. "ua 4re,,oy

If South had h.an ....ki. ... ...

. ----- unauic tU get
to nil bond h.

. we uump iinesse,
he would have begun the trumps
y iLa g dummy's ace. This

wuuiu nave dropped East's single singleton
ton singleton kina. anri Snuih ItlAlllf la ax..

wf wHu nuuiu UfJVe
made his contract.
East could see that his singleton
King Would Hrn on1 h- iu.

deliberately gave South a chance

to reach his hand and take a los losing
ing losing finesse. South should have
seen that it wasn't necessary for
East to let him enter his own
hand. If East did so deliberately,
he surely wanted South to take
the finesse. South should have had
the wit to understand that what

was good for East could not also
be good for him.

LT. GEN. MANUEL J. ASENSIO, Deputy Chief 0f Staff, Comptro'ler, Headouarters. usaf and

niive officers and civilians arrived a.t Albrook Sunday afternoon for the annual comptroller
staff team visit to the Caribbean Air Command. This is Asensios first visit to the Caribbean
in the capacity of the USAF's Comptroller. However, he Is well acquainted with Latin Amer America
ica America having oreviouslv had two asignments in South America. Pictured above are: Brig. Gen General
eral General Llewellyn O. Ryan, statistcial services, Hq USAF; Asensio: Brig. General Chester W Ce Cecil,
cil, Cecil, management analysis, Hq USAF; Gen. TrUman H. Landon, CAlrC Commander, and Joseph
C. Stancook. Asensio and his party departed Albrook yesterday Tuesday for their return trip
5- (USAF Official Photo)

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For Afflmaat k m..n.,

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I baby's chafed akin
further irrifitio. n i

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peaati rtn trla' ma aaa abao
"ly fwa, tanc c postcard with
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Make your WINDOWS beautiful,

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BAMBOO
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DEC0RACI0NES ROBERTO
Via Espana y Porrat o Tel. 3-4904
DRAPES VENETIAN BLINDS
FABRICS HARWARE
Panama Window Shop

-

' 1 weaa 'MeaBBSkaaiaNeBaoaaMjMMSoaw
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the right hand middle finger focuses
and the index finger releases
10 interchangeable contax lenses
light weight and easy to carry
Literature upon request.

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SUDDENLY IT'S 1960

AFTER SEEING THE

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PLYMOUTH
ON EXHIBITION IN A FEW DAYS
V,
HEURTEMATTE & ARIAS

PANAMA

DAVID

M.A.POWELL
COLON

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CHITRE

U Hp

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heavenly hybrid of a peach like nothing ever known till now! Revlon created
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THE PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY,
College Grid Season Begins, Ends For Bowl-Minded Teams Saturd

SIX

Al Reynolds Golf Tournament
Underway At Panama Club

RC-NEHI TAKES OVER FIRST
PLACE IN MAJOR BOWLING
LEAGUE
The RC-Nehi keglers took
over first place In the Major
Bowling League last Tuesday
night when they took four points
from the H. I. Homa tile setters
despite ud Balcer's whopping 644
series None of the RC-Nehi
bowlers had over 600, But each
bowleda creditable 530 or better.
Tony Luttenberger led the RC-fcehL-team
with 592, followed by
Kaelin with 572. Bud Balcer s
whopping 644 series. None of the
RC-Nehi bowlers had over 600,
but each bowled a creditable 530
or baiter. Tony Luttenberger led
the RC-Nehi team with 592, fol followed
lowed followed by Kaelin with 572. Bud
Balcer had a whopping 644 se sells
lls sells to lead his team, but all otn otn-er
er otn-er scores were lower than 525.
Meanwhile, the Lucky Strike
team was being held to two
points by the Max R. Stempel
and Sons insurancemen. The In Insurancemen
surancemen Insurancemen took the first game
With a 966 score and dropped
the next two but the plnfall
went to Stempel. Earl Best had
a 607 for Lucky Strike, while
Colfey led the Stempeleers with
591, followed by Wllber with 569
and Bowers with 558.
El Rancho Garden knocked
Over the Fuerza y Luz team for
four points, led by Snellbaker
With 591 and Soyster with 580.
Roily Gleichman, just returned
from leave, led the powermen
With 588.
In the final match, Seymour
Agency insurancemen took over
the Summit Golf Club keglers
lor four points as Ed Kunkel
laid out games of 220, 205 and
213 for 638, followed by Cascio
with games of 249 (high game
for the evening), 187 and 191
for 627. For Summit, Howard
Toland smashed out games of
199, 245 and 216 for a big 660 se series,
ries, series, the high of the night, fol followed
lowed followed by Harry Colbert with
200, 210 and 214 for 624, but this
was not enough, as the other
three members of Summit had
less than 500.
Team standings in the Major
League after nine weeks are
now:
Team Won Lost Pet.
RC Nehl 25 11 .694
Lucky Strike .. ..24 12 .667
Seymour Agency . 23 13 .639
HI Rancho G 19 17 .528
Summit Golf Club 16 20 .444
Stempel and Sons . 15 21 .417
Tuerza y Luz .. ..12 24 .333
H. I. Homa 10 26 .278
The ten high average bowlers
of the Major League after 27
games are:
Tlayer Games Ave.
Balcer 21 21215
Gleichman .. ... .. ,23 1960
Almeda 27 19418
Kunkel ,'27 19020
Toland 27 19014
Nunes 24 19014
Showing At Your Service
BALBOA 6:15 8:00
Air-Condltioned
HOTTEST
STAR
TURNS ON
THE HEAT
IN HIS FIRST
WESTERN!
JohNtyl
(SNCho
HI
i
miMMGrato nmusRiKi
Wednesday "Navy Wife"

SCREENS

CAP I TOLIO
ISe. 15c.
Bank Night! $125.00
SHOTGUN
- Also:
INVADERS OF THE
BODY SNATCHER

18910
188 4
18513
18417
Bud Balcer is carrying on a
vicious campaign in his high high-average
average high-average pursuit of the ABC In Individual
dividual Individual Championship which
he surrendered to Billy Coffey
for the past two years. In his 21
games, Bud has had only one se series
ries series less than 600, In snort, six
series of over 600 In seven weeks
of play since his return from va vacation.
cation. vacation. His lowest series was 619,
his highest 691.
TIVOLI MOTORS TAKES ONE
GAME LEAD IN MIXED BOWL BOWLING
ING BOWLING LEAGUE
Tivoli Motors really poured on
the gas Wednesday evening a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Seymour Agencies to re regain
gain regain undisputed possession of
first place in the Pacific Cosmo Cosmopolitan
politan Cosmopolitan Bowling' League at Dia Diablo.
blo. Diablo. Everyone on the team set
some sort of a record as they
bowled the highest series of the
season.
Their 3101 total Is a new high
for any team, Bill Rogers rolled
his highest game of the year
(244), Ted Schmidt had his
highest series (558), and Lil
Gunn bowled her best and also
second high game and series for
the league with a 217 game and
556 series. The only one on the
team to fail to set a record was
Reggie Schmidt and she was ab absent.
sent. absent. Seymour rolled good games
but Tivoli was just too much for
them. Chuck McGarvey rolled
the second high game of the
night, a 243, but he needed more
help. The only other 600 series
of the evening outside of Bill
Rogers was a neat 641 by Bud
Balcer. Other high games were
rolled by Prank Melnick of Pep Pepsi
si Pepsi (223), Harry Colbert of Tasco
(222) and Ted Albrltton of At Atlas
las Atlas (210).
For the ladies It was all Lil
Gunn and Thelma Lowande. Lll's
217 and 556 was high for the
night while Tasco's Thelma Lo Lowande
wande Lowande had her best night of the
year with a 515 series that in included
cluded included games of 189 and 187.
Dell Peters of Branlff came in
third all the way around with
175 and 465.
Tasco Batteries 3, Branlff
Airways 0
The Tasco five also had one
of their better nights as they
knocked Branlff out of a first
place tie and put themselves in
second place one game behind
the leading Tivoli Motors. Led
by Bud Baker's 641 and Thelrria
Lowande with 515 Harry Colbert
followed with 573 and Ed Lo Lowande
wande Lowande with 541. For the Branlff
Flyers It was Bob Toland with
555 and Woodrow Woodcock with
550.
Pepsi-Cola 2, APA 1
Frank Melnick led the Pepsi
kids to, two wins from APA by
bowling a 569 series and a 223
game. Close behind came Bob
Center Theatres Tonight
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Greta Garbo
Robert Taylor
"CAMILLE"
Wed. "World in My Corner"
GAMBOA 7:00
"WORLD in MY' CORNER"
Wed. "Confidential Report"
GATUN 7:09
"THE KILLING"
Thursday "On The Thres Threshold
hold Threshold of Space"
MARGARITA 6:15 7:50
Esther Williams
Red Skelton
"TEXAS CARNIVAL"
Color!
Wed. "Secret Venture"
CRISTOBAL 7:00
Air-Conditioned
Richard Widmark
Donna Reed
"BACKLASH"
Wednesday "Gaby"
PARAISO 6:15 7:50
"MEET ME AT THE FAIR"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 -"SEMINOLE
8:00
CAMP BIERD 6:15
"WHITE FIRE"
7:40

Colber 24
Best 24
Coffey 27
Wilber 27

TIVOLI
85c. 15c.
BANK NIGHT!
All That Heaven
Allows
- Also: -FORBIDDEN

CECILIA

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

The Al Reynolds Golf Tourna Tournament,
ment, Tournament, which began last Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, is continuing play this
week at the Panama Golf Club.
Three flights, two for men and
one for women, are being played
in the tourney, which will end
on or near Jan. 6.
Handicaps of Nov. 1, art be being
ing being used.
Full handicap medal play
qualifying. 1
difference handicaps in
match play.
Qualifying rounds 18 holes
medal play between Nov. 1 and
Nov. 18, lncl. in 2, 3 or 4 ball
matches.
Match play rounds start No November
vember November 19.
U.S.G.A. rules as modified by
local rules govern all play.
Cards covering qualifying
round must be dated, attested,
marked "Esso Qualifying Round"
and turned in at Pro Shop.
Thirty two players wUfch low
net scores qualify in each
flight.
Ties for last position will be
decided by tournament commit committee
tee committee by draw.
Match play rounds to be play played
ed played as follows with all matches
completed on or before date
shown:
1st round on or before Nov. 25.
2nd round on or before Dec. 9.
Two weeks allotted to allow
Panama team to participate in
C. A. tournament in Guatemala.
3rd round on or before Dec. 16.
4th round on or before Dec. 23.

Two weeks allotted to allow
for Xmas and New year's Holi-
day.s
Finals on or before Jan. 6.
All matches to be completed
on or before 6:00 p.m. on date
shown.
Matches can be played ahead
of time, but under no circum circumstances
stances circumstances scheduled for alter than
date shown.
Prizes will be awarded to fol following
lowing following winners:
Low net medalist each flight.
Winner each flight.
Runner-up each flight.!
Boyer with 534 and a 204 game.
APA had a good chance to climb
into a third place tie with Bran Branlff
lff Branlff but they could not get togeth together
er together until they had lost the first
two games. Earl Best and Bob
Easter were high with 534 and
&3i, wnue Phyllis Best had a
nice 400 series.
Atlas Club 2, Colonial
Insurance 1
Ted Albrltton was the big gun
for the Atlas nluh as thev
two close games from Colonial
Insurance. AH three games were
ucuiueu. in me xast irame with
Colonial winning only the final
game. Ted had a 585 series and
a 210 game. MacLane had a
rough night of it and fell down
to a 526. Myrtle' Albrltton check checked
ed checked in with a commendable 407.
Al Minor was the only insur insur-anceman
anceman insur-anceman to hit the unci mart-
and his was 557 with a 198 game
Hank Barbee came closest with
470 to be runner-up for the
team.
St andinf at the end of the
9th week
Team
Won Lost
Tivoli Motors .
Tasco Batteries
Branlff Airways
18
9
10
12
13
14
16
16
18
17
15
14
13
aeymour Agencies
APA ......
Pepsi Cola . .11
Atlas Club . . .. 11
Colonial Insurance . 9
Bud Balcer increased his aver average
age average to 205 for the season and
maintains a 7 pin lead over Bill
Coffey. Dell Peters dropped one
pin to 162 but continues to lead
over Reggie Schmidt and Thel Thelma
ma Thelma Camby. Llll Gunn increased
her average to 154 to climb to a
third place tie with Reggie.
IDRIVE-IN
I TODAY
7:00
9:00
I
EDWARD G. ROBINSON
Kevin McKarty in
I
"NIGHTMARE"
Tomorrow!
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per Car!
CYD CHARISSE
Dan Dailey in
"MEET ME IN LAS
VEGAS"
p in TECHNICOLOR!

RIO
25c. .in'
Prohibited for Minors
A NIGHT IN
PLACE PIGALLE
- Also:
STREET CORNER

Outcome Of Games To Decide
New Year s Day Selections

. By TIM MORIARTY
NEW YORK, Nw, (UP) The college foot football
ball football season, which has produced its annual quota of
thrills this year, begins and ends for at least eight
bowl-minded teams next Saturday.

The biggest week end of the
1956 campaign will feature a cli
mactic meeting of the unbeatens
between Georgia Tech and Ten
nessee at Atlanta with a fcugar
Bowl bid almost certain to go to
the winner.
Other star attractions include
Texas A&M vs Southern Metho
dist at Dallas, Minnesota vs Iowa
at Minneapolis, and Oregon State
vs Stanford at Palo Alto, Calif.
Both Georgia Tech and Tennes
see have won six straight games
this season and rank right be
hind Oklahoma in the national
rankings. The twin terrors of the
South have played two mutual op opponents.
ponents. opponents. Tennessee beat Duke,
33-20, and clobbered Auburn, 35-7,
while Tech downed Aumirn, zs-7
and needed a last quarter touch touchdown
down touchdown by fullback Dickie Mattison
to edge Duke, 7-0, last Saturday.
Two Bowl Prospects
Cpnroia Tech. incidentally re
portedly is leaning towards ac
cepting a Cotton bowi Dia u one
is extended so even if Tennessee
lncoe tn ihp Kmnncprs. the Vols
conceivably could still wind up in
1.1. D..,l
Texas A&M and Southern Meth-
AJJe UMU or a i in ho a tan in ihf
Southwest Conference, which an
nually provides the host team tor
the Cotton Bowl, so their meeting
npvt week id should be a dillv.
In the Big Ten Conference, Ohio
State (3-0) ranks as the only un un-hpatnn
hpatnn un-hpatnn tpam hut is ineligible for
the Rose. Bowl junket, so Minne
sota 3-o-n can ( remain on me
road to Pasadena by beating io-
wa 3-1).
The same situation exists in the
Pnpifip r.nasi Conference, where
UCLA (4-1) has moved into a tie
with nrsonn State for the lead.
The Uclans also are barred from
the Rose Bowl, but Oregon State
will be touch to stop if it gets by
Stanford 3-1).
Iowa was the only major team
Tiger
By TR1VOR SIMONS
An overflow crowd is expected
fn niir mtn Mt. HODft MadlUm Fri
day night when Cristobal High
shnn wi n av host, to tneir tra
ditional rivals, Balboa High, in the
game of the year With tne tnpie
attraction. It's Cristobal's annual
"homecoming" game. It's the fin final
al final game of the 1956 football sea season
son season and on the outcome of this Tig-
pr-Rnlirioe affair will depend who
will be the champions of '56, one of
the most hotly contested tooiDau
seasons since the advent of tack tackle"
le" tackle" football on the Canal Zone.
In interscholastic nlav the Bull
dogs havj wor two and lost one.
They are now still smarting under
thm imnact of nair of crushing
defeats one 20-0 affair in an
exhibition contest against the Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Club a.id last Friday's J9-6
loss at the hands of C.Z. Junior
College.
Cristobal's seasonal record a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst school competition shows one
win. one loss and a scoreless dead
lock. The Tigers, therefore, are
faced with having to win tnis one
if they are to become sole cham champions
pions champions for the first time in "tack "tackle"
le" "tackle" football The Tigers were once
co-champions witn aainoa.
The Bulldogs, on tne otner nana,
need onlv a tie to retain the cham
pionship they won in '55. A victory,
of course, would make tne record
more impr: :ve' but the Tiger's
"must" victorv. outs the pressure
on the home team when the two
rival schools meet at Mt H. ope
Friday
Onn factor that weighs heavilv
in favor of the Tigers is the fact
that their first string crew win oe
UUktlUg 1U a WD V. ITU... vu, ......
added fervor This situation cam.e
about when the first string Tigers
sat out the AC -Cristobal game
last Thursday and the underclass underclassmen
men underclassmen nut un a brilliant .battle.
though they dropped the decision
12-7, against tne oiaer mucn more
experienced gridders
Knowing that there is now some
one on the bench waiting for his
chance to play and that that some someone
one someone has now proven, under fire
that he ran handle the iob. might
be just the incentive that the old
er Tigers needed to puir mem out
of their poor performances when whenever
ever whenever they have met the Bulldogs
. The Balboa Bulldogs might have
learned a lesson from the two hu humiliating
miliating humiliating defeats just handed them
hv A r and JC. But they weren't
playing that kind of ball the last
time they met unsiooai over ai
VICTORIA
15c.

DANGEROUS
EXPERIMENT
. Also:
WESTWARD THE
WOMEN

to fall from the perfect record
ranks during the past week end.
Michigan, rebounding from its loss
to Minnesota, scrambled to a 17-14
triumph over the Hawkeyes on a

touchdown by Mike snatusky with
70 seconds remaining.
Oklahoma wiped out a 19-6 half-
time deficit to defeat Colorado,
27-19, behind its touchdown twins,
Tommy McDonald and Clendon
Thomas. It was the Sooners' 36th
straight victory and one of their
toughest, coach Bud Wilkinson
freely admitted that "Colorado is
. . the best team we ve played
this season."
Volt Warm. Up
Tennessee warmed up for Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech by whipping North Caro
lina, 20-0, while in other games
involving top-ranked teams, Mich Michigan
igan Michigan State walloped Wisconsin,
33-0: Texas A&M breezed to a
27-0 triumph over Arkansas;- Ohio
State edged Northwestern, 6-2, on
a last minute touchdown pass
from Frank E 1 1 w o o d to Leo
Brown, and Dick Borstad's field
field goal gave Minnesota a 9-6
victory over Pittsburgh.
Princeton remained the East's
only major unbeaten team via a
21-7 conquest of Brown, Yale kept
pace with the Tigers in the Ivy
League by blanking Dartmouth,
19-0, and Syracuse strengthened
its hope for a bowl berth by out
lasting Penn State. 13-9.
Unbeaten, untied Wyoming took
over undisputed possession of first
place in the Skyline conference
by downing Utah State, 21-0, while
west Virginia virtually cuncnea
its fourth straight Southern Con Conference
ference Conference title by tripping George
Washington, (14-0.
Other major conference leaders,
Atlantic Coast, Clemson 3-0);
Missouri Valley, Houston (2-0);
Border. Texas Western (4-0);
Rocky Mountain, Montana State
(5-0).
Rags
Balboa Stadium and the Tigers fell
easy victims to the pennat loving
Bulldogs. The final 13-0 score in
that game is no clear indication of
the ease with which Balboa coast coasted
ed coasted In to the win And to the best
of my memory I cannot recall
when a Balboa football team, hap
less as they might seem against
their arch-rivals from the Gold
Coast And somehow the opposite
is true about Cristobal.
This is the setting that wilt form
the background for Friday night's
encounter to aeciae tne raierscnoi-
actie chamninns of ISA between
Cristobal and Balboa. Balboa High
is sun taDoea a one-ioucnaown v v-orite
orite v-orite to win, but will have to show
more than thev did aeains uniorS
College to retain tneir mgn stana-
! y 1 1 j e i i II
lug in isuinuan lomuaii urun,
Registration Opens
For Pacific LiHIe
League. Farm Loop
Paelfic Little League and
Farm League registration starts
tomorrow ana enas mov. is.
All boys who are eight years
old before August 1, 1957 and
have not.' reached their 13th
birthday before August 1, 1957
and wno are enrouea in me pa pacific
cific pacific side U.S. rate schools are
plioihle tn rnmnete for the Lit
tle League's six teams and the
Farm League's six teams.
Application forms may be ob obtained
tained obtained Nov. 7 at the U.S. rate
elementary schools In Gamboa,
Ancrin Diahln Ralhofl. Rftlhoa
Jr. High and St. Mary's school
in Balboa.
All boys must register by Nov.
15 to be eligible. This includes
all Tittle League and Farm
League players who played last
year.
The registration blanks are to
be returned to Mr. George Case,
Box 3642, tsaiooa. rnose sent. Dy
mail are to be postmarked no
later than Nov: 15, 1956.
AH boys who have completed
registration will try out at the
Little League field at these
times:
8-9 years of age Nov. 17.
10 and 11 years of age, Nov. 34.
12 years of age, Dec. 1.
GUN CLUB
NOTES
THANKSGIVING TURKEY
SHOOT
A Thanksgiving turkey shoot
will be held at the Gamboa Gun
Club on Sunday, Nov. U, start starting
ing starting at 9:30 a.m., only cost $1.
You may win a 12 pound evis
cerated turkey. You don't have
to be good to win. Second place
reserves a bottle of rum for con
solation prize.
Guns win be available ior
shooters not having their own.

Chalk Eaters Jump On Moore
Bandwagon; Fraley Dissents

CHALK EATERS
SPORTS MUST
By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YOR.:, Nov. 6 (UP) -The
chalk eaters are jumping on the
Archie Moore bandwagon en
masse today but, making an early
prediction on the heavyweight
festivities late this month, it's
fearless Frayley's opinion that
they're going to wind up with mass
indigestion.
Because when ancient Archie
and young Floyd Patterson swap
Sunday punches at Chicago Mov.
30 for Rocky Marciano s aban
doned heavyweight crown, the
choice in this corner is for Patter
son to win in less than 10 heats,
There are thsee reasons for this
feeling.
The first is that the 21-year old
Patterson, with four years of pro
fessional fighting behind him, is
more than ready for the cute-
ness oi a creaking veteran wno
is 40 going on 43. The second is
that Patterson is underrated.
Patterson Lost Glamor
The third, and probably most
important, is the question as to
the shell shock damage sustained
by old Arch when he was bombed
out by Marciano September a year
ago.
Patterson lost mush of his glam glamor
or glamor last June when he won a split
deaision against the rlownish Tom
mv (Hurricane) Jackson. It is
overlooked that he fought most of
that bodt with a broken bone in
his right Hand.
Veteran fieht observers insist
that young Floyd has the fastest
pair of hands since the young Joe
Louis, Not as hghtnmg-like with
the left, hut taking both hands to
gether, Flpyd has all that Louis
rapidity. And don't forget that he
can punch better man ne is usual
lv credited
Yet Moore is tne puzzie in ine
entire situation and the facts
weigh heavily against him.
Check The Rock s Record
r.n hank and eheek the Marci
ano record, whether you admire
him as a great champion or not,
nH unn'll note that much like the
comeback opponents of Louis, his
rivals afred miserably the second
time around.
Check them off. .Jersey., Joe
Wslentt sitting haDOilv on his
and amiuna off the
count. .Roland LaStarza battered
into a senseless Bum . . unaries
he.ten friffhtfillrV. and th ihell
M v. v. . -- -O". '"I
of the old Louis taking much the
first time out against me ock
that finally he called it a career.
As one of them explained In the
dressing room:
"TW Marciano. It's like he S
kittinif vnii with a lead nine."
Well, Moore toon a1 aose oi me
same.
And, since then, he has fought
. ficlfnl nf hnm-rinnnevs. The likes
of James J. Parker and Yolande
Pompey are not to be consiaerea
. foil, test for someone going
against the rapid, sledging hands
7 .. 1 ..Art.!. Pnftiir.
oi tne oeiermmeu
son.
Mer French
Shoots Third
Hole-ln-One
Mer French, one of the vet veterans
erans veterans of Isthmian golf, shot
the third hole-ln-one of his
life when he holed out his tee
shot at the 200-yard par three
No. 4 hole at Brazos Brook
Saturday afternoon.
French was playing with Joe
Kenway, Mike Kandrin, Andy
Zanalli and Jim Gump.
He drd not qualify for the
standing offer made by Capt.
C. B. Fenton for 12 dozen balls
to anyone shooting an ace
while using a Penfold ball.
French had a dozen new
Penfold balls in his locker bat
failed to take even one out
with him on this particular
round.
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Great Fortune Night
$150.00 M
Be tne of the Lackr Winners
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1st Prize $100.00
2nd
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On the Screen:
GREAT DOUBLE FEATURE
IN TECHNICOLORI
Pregory PECK In
'THE MAN IN THE
GRAY FLANNEL SUIT"
- Also: -Kirk
DOUGLAS In
'THE RACERS"

tiMi
.JsaBBBBaflr mm
m JflPaafl A. I &1 1

OLYMPIC TORCH LIT The flaming Olympic torch Is hand handed
ed handed to a runner at the Holy Altar at the foot of Mount Olym Olympus
pus Olympus in Gtrece. The traditional torch will be kept lit continu continuously
ously continuously on its trip to Melbourne, Australia, where it will be used
to formally open the dlympic Games.

Poor radio reception is playing havoc with
information on the progress of the fifth annual
Panama Marlin Club tournament now under
way in Panama Bay.
Thus far it has been learned that the Viking
has landed two black marlin and the Q-95 one.

NOTICE
Effective November 6, 1956 the company will net
be responsible for any transactions mad by Mr.
RODOLFO ORANGES, who is no longer employed
by this company.
AUTO SERVICE, Co., Inc.
wri t;ri' GOODYEAR RECAPPING PLANT

A 9 4t 1 i foj 9 A
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9
WEEKEND
5:02 7:03 9:04
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5:01
A STARTLING AS A
f STRANGLED SCREAM!
! While
9 Jlps
& DANA ANDREWS RtiOUDA FLEMING
KORGE SANDERS HOWARD DUFF
M THOMAS MITCHEU VINCENT PRICE
JOHN BARRYMORE. Jr. SALLY FORREST
& JAMES CRMG IDA LUPINO W
oweM FRITZ LANG V

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RELEASES!
1:10 3:21 5:55 8:46

0.75 0.40
RICHARD BURTON FREDRJC MARCB
M CLAIRE BLOOM.
Alexander
the Gi
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ROEASED THRU UNtTEO MmSIB

Come out and nave run ana win
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4 mm mm mm emm ii?S--a



r A SAM A AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DART NFWSFAPER
PAGE SEVEN
Note To Oklahoma Foes: Worst Is Yet To Come
L

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 199i

WINNERS OF WOMEN'S ISTHMIAN GOLF CHAMPIONSHIP
TOURNAMENT (Left to right) Irene Robinson, runner-up,
championship flight; Cleo Burns, women's Isthmian cham champion,
pion, champion, Mario Taylor, winner of first flight; Bea Fish, runner runner-up,
up, runner-up, first flight.

Intramural
Wednesday night climaxed the
lalboa Junior senior High
Schools intramural football for
this season when a triple head header
er header football program was played
under the lights at Balboa Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium. These three games saw
two ties at 6-5 and one 6-0 vic victory.
tory. victory. Douglas Chassii) and his
Longhorns won the champion championship
ship championship of the C League on Mon Mon-H,
H, Mon-H, nf last week and therefore
were given th opportunity to
play the C League All Stars in
the grne weanesaay nigo. me
game ended in one of the 6-all
deadlocks. The Longhorns had
been pushed back to their 3 3-yard
yard 3-yard line and when Al Muller at attempted
tempted attempted to kick from the end
zone, Fred Huddleston of the all
stars brbke through and blocked
the kick. Huddleston (then fell
on the ball to give the All Stars
their 6 points. The try for point
failed.
Shortly after this the Long Long-horns,
horns, Long-horns, with preat b carry carry-in)r
in)r carry-in)r h? chassin and Muller
ictfa in ar of IS yrrls
to tie tip the score. The ble
plav here was a run of 48
vards by Muller when h broke
through the middle Into the
! open and had to be hauled
' down from hehlnd. Three
plays later Muller sweot a a-round
round a-round his own left end for the
touchdown.
In the B League game of
Wednesday nls;ht there was an another
other another tie pame at fi nolnts each.
In this instance the chamDion chamDion-shlb
shlb chamDion-shlb team of Wildcats scored
first onlv to have the All Stars
come right back to tip It up. Le Le-rov
rov Le-rov Vaushan, a slender speed
merchant, took a hand off from
his captain, simms Allen, push pushed
ed pushed his way past the line of
scrimmafre and then proceeded
to outrun the entire All Star
team as he went 65 yards for
the touchdown.
Taking the next kickoff and
wovlne rlpht down the field the
AH Stars tied the scor within
five minutes. Featured in this
drive to the tvlng score were
some excellent passes from
Frank Brleht to Asa Barley and
Woodv French. Having snread
the Wildcats defenses by passes,
Barley took the ball over the
Tieht side of his Hru; and didn't
ton running until he was in the
end zone some 25 yards distance.
The final game of the trinle
header was the championship
battle of the AA Leaeue. Score Scoreless
less Scoreless throughout the first three
quarters, it looked as If the jay jay-hawks
hawks jay-hawks were going to win on first
downs. They has run up five of
them and had completely con contained
tained contained the offensive efforts of
the Cornhuskers. Midway
through the fourth quarter the
Jayhawks were forced to punt
from their own 30 yard line.
Bill Brunner, 'Hawks quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, got off a nice punt which

QUEST

rly nowl Pay later!
Guest is beat for
cargo too.
Consult your

Football

Lane Thompson fielded in the
midst of many players from
both teams. The fact that he
grabbed the ball seemed to
startle everyone for a second,
and this was all the time
Thompson needed to get going.
He set sail down the right side
line, picked up three very time timely
ly timely blocks, and was pulled down
until he had returned the punt
75 yards to the jayhawks 6 yard
line, it only took two plays to
score and that was the ball
game. John Morris carried into
the promised land for the vic
tors as he took a pitchout from
Fred Roe and went the last four
yards without being touched.
Although the Intramural
football season is over, the A
League bowling is still in prog progress
ress progress and B League water po polo
lo polo and C League basketball are
just getting organized and
ready for action. In the Bowl Bowling,
ing, Bowling, Art O'Leary's team has
emerged from three weeks of
bowfng as the strongest team,
and the one most likely to
take top honors.
In the bowling last week Ms
team took two more victories
witn impressive wins over Ed
Cunningham 1198-1038 and Jim
Watson 1132-959. Cunningham's
outfit, which seems to have the
best chance of catching the lead
ers picked up an important win
by defeating Dan DesLondes and
hs team 1189 to 950. Watson's
outfit made it a -double loss dur
ing Ithe week for DesLondes by
winning a 1190-977 game earlier
in the week week-Top
Top week-Top individual bowler of the
week was Dave Drennan again
with a 165. He bowls for O'Lea O'Lea-ry's
ry's O'Lea-ry's team and was closely press pressed
ed pressed for honors by Ernesto Sharp
who had a 161 for Watson's
team. DesLondes paced his team
with a 142 and Warren Boyett
and Cunningham each had 137's
for the latter team.
Team Standings
(C League Football Finals)
Team
Longhorns
Buckeyes
Cougars .
Trojans .
Indans .
Bruins .
W L Tied Fct.
0
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
0 1.000
0 .875
0
0
0
.714
.571
429i
0 .286
0 .143
Terrapins
Lion . . 0
0 .000
(B League Football Finals)

Wildcats ... 4 0 1 .900
Fighting Irish 3 1 1 .700
Huskies .... 3 2 0 .600
Spartans ... 2 3 0 .400
Hurricanes . 1 4 0 .200
Quakers .... 1 4 0 200
(AA League Football Finals)
Cornhuskers . 3 2 2 .571
Jayhawks ... 2 3 2 .429

A League Bowling
' I
OLeary .... 5 1 .833
Cunningham 4 2 .867
Watson .... 2 4 .333
DesLondes ... 1 4 .167 1
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41 Sooners
Return To
Extend Run
By HARRY GRAYSON
LISTENING to explanation of
the Notre Dame debacle, you'd
susDect tnat Uioahuiua demoved

a busload or two of scurdy Wond
War 11 veterans against a small
band of boy scouts.
As a matter of fact, Bud Wilkin Wilkinson
son Wilkinson started juniors at right half
back, left end and both guards.
Three other second-year men and
as many sophomores were in the
thick of things nearly half the
time.
And for those with the notion
that Oklahoma's record run will
end with the current red hurri hurricane,
cane, hurricane, we have news. It could be
that the wo st is yet to come.
For, of the present 59 suiting up,
n fewer han 41 will be Dae to
stir up additional trouble. There
are 15 juniors and 26 sophomores.
Oklahoma graduates both its
first and second quarterback, Jim
Harris and Jay O'Neal. That
' : i i i
wuuiu puse a mgnieiung prooiem
at most other institutions playing
the high pressure game, but it
won't bother the resourceful Wil Wilkinson.
kinson. Wilkinson. Wilkinson, you see, is a mister
caster as well as a drill master,
and casting happens to be one of
the more important f a c e t s of,
coaching. Many youngsters go
through an entire college career
totally miscast the guard at full fullback,
back, fullback, etc.
Wilkinson already has next
fall's quarterback in mind the
right young man for every assign assignment,
ment, assignment, as far as that goes.
The signal-calling will be done
in 1957 by Lonnie Holland, now of
the third string, and the present
second-flight halfbacks, Dave Bak
er and Carl Dodd. One of them
will be so thoroughly polished that
no doubi he will take his place in
the long line of illustrious Okla-
home quarterbacks, which in includes
cludes includes Jack Mitchell, Darrell Roy Royal,
al, Royal, Eldie Crowder and Harris.
Baker matriculated as a quar
terback, but the Wiunnson game
i soundly based on detense, and
it was the BartlesvUIe's lad abil
ity to check the other side that
made him a left halfback.
Having ston Baker on nation nationwide
wide nationwide television, millions will attest
to his kicking touch. When a punt
rolled dead on Notre Dame
three-yard line was called back,
the 19-year-old sophomore follow followed
ed followed with one that stopped on the
one-foot mark. He quick-kicked 60
yards.-
TakLg a leaf from the book of
Beruie Bierman, who coached him
at Minnesota, Wilkinson puts play play-ers
ers play-ers where they can do the most
good, or damage to the other' guys
Bierman, you see, took Wilkinson
the guard, and made him his
blocking quarterback.
So, Jerry Tubbs, the All-America
canter, broke in at Oklahoma
as a fullback. It was just the oth other
er other way around with Fullback Den Den-nit
nit Den-nit Morris.

, "4 1 the Philadelphia Eagles, trotting
Stoa Jwminfls went from end out 0n the turf to meet the New
to guard Johnny BeU from guardi York Giants at their new home,
to end, Del Long from halfback to, the Yankee Stadium, looked up at
end Harris, a single wing tailback i the three-tiered stands and glow glow-in
in glow-in high school, never called a play .lt took me a long time, but
before he came to Oklahoma t. i fin,Uy made it." . seems as
o tossed into the complex sdM-7 Minn... ,uiv, ci,.c, C!,nU.

ball handling job.
.. ... ..
Oklahoma will take off next au
tumn with experienced athletes all
the way down the line and with
the middle of the line anchored by
Bill Krisher, a handsome, 219 219-pound
pound 219-pound guard.
And the
Oklahoma
mores.
best freshman class in
steps up as sopho-
Note to Pittsburgh, Texas, Colo Colorado,
rado, Colorado, Notre Dame and the others
on the 1957 schedule:
The worst is yet to come.
pec?al treat
fop chTldrenl
No need to eoox children to drink
milk. Every pockoge of Royal
Pudding offers more food energy
than a pint of milk.
So creamy- 3
rich in flavor.
Get Royal
Pudding today.

v Efifii2SfEEpV

GRANDMA KNOWS BEST While most grandmothers putter around the house, sprightly
Mrs. Clara Adams trains steeplechasers With dandelion weeds to reward the thoroughbred
for good performance, Mrs. Adams, 65, supervises jumping practice by Navy Talk at Bel Belmont
mont Belmont Park. The rider is Joe Aitcheson. Mrs. Adams turned to the job after her husband,
Frank, became ill. She has been handling jumpers for 17 years. She's top hand at it. too.

FRIENDS of one Big Ten coach
actually worried. . he's so ob
sessed with football that during
casual conversation off-field he'll
he'll drift into the land of Z-outs
and pitch-outs.
Athoush he's a Norwegian, to
the Giants linebacker H a r 1 a n d
Svar is known as "Swede"
which in Scandinavia would be a
fighting word. ...
Defense has become highly sim
plified for the secondary of the
Oklahoma Sooners. . explains
halfback Tommy McDonald: "All
I do is go the way Jerry Tubbs,
our linebacker, goes. He's always
right, which mikes me right, and
it's the easiest assignment to re remember."
member." remember." . How many remem
ber that All-America center Tubbs
was a devastating fullback as a
soph ? .
Ever the protege: Sooner Coach
Bud Wilkinson, says, "I think of
Bernia Bierman every day of my
life." .... So deeply imbued in
him is the example of his former
Minnesota mentor. ...
Mat. Gen. Gar Davidson, super superintendent
intendent superintendent of West Point, once re re-fereed
fereed re-fereed an Army title game in Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, ruled a paratroop back was
short of the goal on fourth down.
. ... the private flung the ball
down and exploded, "Why you dir dirty
ty dirty so-and-so!" . Penalty: 15
yards. . the kid was grousing all
next day about the "white-haired
blankety-blank who cost me a
touchdown" . when a hash-
marked old sergeant finally Inter Interrupted,
rupted, Interrupted, 'Listen, son, when 1 was
a privri' I once told a corporal
to go to hell, was court-martialled
and put on the rock pile for eight
months. Yesterday you called a
eeneral an SOB and all you got
"as 15 yards. . Any questions?"
Ever the fan: when the former
Kaydet coach was stationed at the
Presidio of San Francisco, he took
in four games every week end,
from high school to college to
pros. ...
Linebacker Wayne Robinson of
a iiiiiiiicauva atwuivu., uiai ot.r.-
er he was offered a New York
farm contract by Yankee scout
Joe McDermott. .
The Giants are lucky they don't
have to pay portal-to portal.
halfback Gene. Filipski and end
Jim Katcavage commute to the
Stadium for practice daily from
their homes in Philadelphia- ,
Coach Dallas Ward of Colorado
was not particularly interested in
upsetting the Sooners of Oklaho Oklahoma.
ma. Oklahoma. . reasoned the Buffs' coach:
'For two years we concentrated
our every effort for weeks prepar
ing for Oklahoma. . and each
time it cost us three games the
one before, the one after, not to
mention the One during. . This
year we're not conceding anything,
bu twe'd rather beat Nebraska and
Missouri and go to the Orange
Bowl!"
When Jim Finks was first up for
the backfield coaching job at No Notre
tre Notre Dame, the Irish turned him
down. ... for fear of antagoniz antagonizing
ing antagonizing the Irish a lumni in the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh area who also were Steeler
fans . but pro owner Art Roo Roo-ney
ney Roo-ney insisted his quarterback fol follow
low follow his inclination to coach. .
Passing along Sid Ziff's crypti crypti-cism:
cism: crypti-cism: "Coaches are always will-
Todov Bncanto .25 .75
WAHOO! SH5.00
Howard Keel in
"KISMET"
Richard Widmark in
"Take The High Ground"

To.i" IDEAL .20 10
"MYSTERIOUS ISLAND"
Chapters 1-2-3
"Al Jennings of Oklahoma"
"LARAMIE"

Jerry Tubbs
ing to put restrictions on the press
after a game, but let them be of offered
fered offered a TV program and they'll
hire a motorcycle escort to get
themselves in front of the camera
on time." .
Between you'n'me, In
signingi
Floyd Patterson for the heavy
but we'd rather beat Nebraska and
weight titler with Archie Moore,
elusive on the kid. . should he
win the -championship. .
SLOT MACHINES
Open Nightly from
8:00 p.m.
ROULETTE
CRAP TABLE
POKER
BAR SERVICE
21 (BLACK JACK)
Alr-Conriitiunrd Salon

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Telephone 2-3458, P. O. Box 1057

Howell Holds Down
Professor's Chair
At Yankee Stadium

NEW YORK (NEA) With the
footb&U Gian's now housed in the
Bronx, Jim Lee Howell finds him himself,
self, himself, after each game, fitting in
an old swivel chair, one arm rest resting
ing resting oi. a roll-top desk which high highlights
lights highlights the furnishings of the home
team manager's office at Yankee
Stadium.
After his club's first two home
victories, HoweH relaxed in the
chair.
"You're a cinch the rest of the
way," he was told.
"Clad you're so sure," Howell
answerel.
"No doubt about it," the other
fellow persisted. "I haven't seen a
guy sit in that chair who was a
loser."
The chair, of course, is the base baseball
ball baseball seasonal property of the Yan Yankees'
kees' Yankees' Casey Stengel.
Brodie Skipped
Grid Practice
To Play Golf
PALO ALTO, Calif. (NEA)
John Brodie, Stanford's strong all-
America candidate, refused to un
dergo the the drudgery of spring
football practice in order to play
golf.
Young Brodie shoots in the low
70's.
He's such a good quarterback
that he got away.with it.
ITS tzZXM

I31E1 EswCSJ

mm
Seal salt and pepper shak shaker.
er. shaker. You need tape in
every room of the house.
Cover bottom of ash tray
and vases to protect your
tables.
forth rtd
4&

1

KNOCK 'EM DOWN...N0. 7

Follow Through And Score

Seventh of lt written for NEA
Strvlco and
The Panama American
By CARMEN. SALVINO
Chicago's High Man
YOUR arm does not stop stone
dead the instant the ball is re released.
leased. released. It continues to describe the per perfect
fect perfect arc, ending gracefully at a a-bout
bout a-bout shoulder height. Tnis pre prevents
vents prevents any possibility of deviation
before the ball is roiled not heav heaved,
ed, heaved, tossed or thrown.
The follow through is natrual,
necessary and every bit as im important
portant important in bowling as in golf.
Start with a backswing at about
shoulder height. Bring the ball
down and forward in a perfectly
straight line, letting weight of the
ball do a lot of the work. Release
the bail as the upswing begins.
Continue the straight forward mo motion
tion motion until the arm is about shoul
der height dead ahead.
It is unnatural to let your arm
stop cold upon releasing the ball.
If you concentrate on this natural
action and develop it, you assure
true direction of the bail and give
yourself the full benefit of a true
pendulum .swing.
It is better to have too much
follow through than too little.
The left arm is used for bal balance.
ance. balance. Don t worry about it unless it
causes you some unusual diffculty.
NEXT: Tony Lindemann on spat
b ,'ng.

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1X40)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER"
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PAGE EIGHT

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I Street No. II in Le CunuqnllU Am, TtnU No i J. Fee, 4 b Om Ave. No. 41 Faxqua Lefevre 7 Street
AgenciM Internal, da Publicaclonaa FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS"
No. S Lottery Plaia Me. H "IT gtroet 141 CeBttal Ave. Jta Arosemena Ave. and 33 St. VU Ferrms 111
CASA ZALDO MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS NOVEDAOES A THIS
Central Ave. 41 41h of Julv Ave. A J SL M4 Central Avenue ttreot No. SS yii tpu. Ave.
. . m ... . l iri ir I PAri nrkiT i n rrAnrr I r-

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

PROFESSIONAL

INSURANCE
(ALL KINDS)
JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-05M
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.
CANAL ZONI POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C I. FAIRIOA, D.D.S.
Tlvnll (4th f wr) TiiTJl,)
TRANSPORTIS BAXTER. S. A.
d.,1,.,. ShlDMM Movert
Phono. 2-2451
2-2562
Loam RMinf
at
PANAMA RIDING
SCHOOL
rnnmn j-ifc.
Riding & J""Pi"C,,,,!SAO
3 to 5 a.m.. Phone 2-2451
or by eppo'nTmom.
HI-FI RECORDS
classic popular and ia
AGENGAS DIAZ
fitrMt No. 6-A Tel. 3-1596
Open until 7:00 P-m.
The iperet of beei e gre
eovery of French icience.
"Apiderm" Royal Jelly
A eoenrated tuper -product
of wonderful vitalising
propertiet.
A6ENCIAS LATINC
uit r AKJDAMEDO Y CIA. LTDA.
P. O. BOX
1215 Phono l-w
Panama, B.F.
CANAL ZONE LADIES
Do you have gray hair?
It's Exciting..
Ifs Glamorous ...
"COME ALIVE GRAY"
Made Just for you.
Y.M.CA. Beauty Salon
Tel. 2-377.
"Slim Your figure down
BODY REDUCING
MeLevy Machines, MaiMge
Steam Beth male end femele
ORTOPEDIA NACI0NAL
58 At. Junto Aroiemene tJBU
Dr. SCHOLL trained Chlropodlat
Hoover Denies Oil
Ownership Of Son
NEW YORK, Nov. 6 (UP)
Former President Hoover said
fnrlav that the charge his son,
Undersecretary of State Herbert
Hoover Jr., owned oil interests in
the Middle East was an 'absolute
lie."
Mr. Hoover referred to a state statement
ment statement made by Sen. Estes Ke-
fauver, Democratic vice presiden
tial nominee, in St. Paul, Minn
Saturday.
The former President said
neither his son nor other mem
bers of the Hoover family hold i
personal stake in Middle Eastern
Oil.
COMPLETE TV SERVICE
Job or Contract
Expert TV Engineers
SPEEDY
DEPENDABLE
AS CLOSE AS YOUR
Telephone 2-2374
Service and Calls
as late as 10:00 p.m.
TELE-RAD
Corner "H" and Darien Sts.

Household

FOR SAL!: 1956 21" Silver Silver-tone
tone Silver-tone T.V content, blend ok.
Bjrgain. 60-cyclo only. Phone
4373 Pedro Miguel.
FOR SALE: Wardrobe, drouer,
chine closet, living room tor, tin tingle
gle tingle bed wipring. good condi condition,
tion, condition, cane aeati, $142. Phone 3 3-5027,
5027, 3-5027, Mr. PJummer.
FOR SALE: Household furni furniture,
ture, furniture, complete. Houte 2318,
Contractor! Area. Curundu. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3210 until 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Bedroom tot, limpi,
like new. Telephone 3-6084
Panama

Management Improvement Report
Lists $93,348 In Estimated Savings

At 'least $83,348 In estimated
first year savings, a .reduction
of 8,328 man hours work and
several time saving improve improvements
ments improvements were listed by Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters USARCARIB in the man management
agement management Improvement report
covering the first quarter of the
1957 fiscal year.
Compiled and edited by the
management division, Office of
the Comptroller, nine1 outstand outstanding
ing outstanding examples of Improvements
are recorded within the com command
mand command during the report period.
Among these improvements
are a plan to replace Rropeller
shafts of transportation harbor
craft and consolidation of Quar Quartermaster
termaster Quartermaster supply activities in
the Antilles Quartermaster Of Office,
fice, Office, Fort Brooke, Puerto Rico.
An estimated total first year
savings has been reported by the
Transportation Office, USARCA-
RIB, Fort Clayton, for an im
provement installed May 31 af affecting
fecting affecting the supply distribution
and maintenance program.
The savings were realized
through the reduction in re replacement
placement replacement costs of harbor craft
propeller shafts. Cost of replace replacements
ments replacements previously had been $500
to $700. The cost has been re
duced to 108 by using locally
procured shaft stocking and lo local
cal local hired labor. The shaft stock stocking
ing stocking is obtained frdm the U.S.
Navy and machined in Trans Transportation
portation Transportation Corps shops at Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. The Antilles Quartermaster
Office, Fort Brooke, Puerto Ri Rico,
co, Rico, reported an improvement in
tne consolidation of Quarter Quartermaster
master Quartermaster supply activities which
also affects the supply distribu
tion and maintenance program
resulting In an estimated sav
ings or $55,500 in funds paid ci
vilian employed personnel.
The report said all of, the sta
tion supply functions formerly
assigned to the Post Quarter Quartermaster,
master, Quartermaster, Fort Buchanan, were ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed by the Antilles Quarter Quartermaster
master Quartermaster Depot. One officer and
on enlisted man, plus 16 civil
ian employes (where 30 had
been employed at Fort Buchan
an) were transferred to the de depot
pot depot to perform that portion of
the station supply activities that
Common Quotes
ACROSS
iThe of
the land
4 and tide
B A square
12 Anger
13 Region
14 Mater
15 To a
thousand
deaths
16 Dish factories
18 Scrap
20 Inclines
21 Butterflies
22 Scottish
24 Gambling
DOWN
1 Italian resort
2 Dry
3 Lankness
4 Fastens
6 men and
wooden (hips
6 Spirit
7 Consume
8 Ventures
9 Lamb's
"Essays of
10 Forever and
ever,
11 A bonnie
17 Seniors
19 Bull
game
26 m and there 23 Debate
27 Room in a 24 Japanese city
harem
30 Russian city
! 32 Producer
I 34 Assails
35 Custom
i 36 Abstract
being
37 Diminutive
suffix
39 The teven
40 Drink made
with malt
41 annum
42 All signal

45 Collected
49 Forgiveness
5.1 Hurry
52 Mine entrance
53 Century plant
54 War god
55 in the
belfry
56 Superlative
suffixes
57 Poison
letters

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1949 Ford 2-door
tedan, good condition, new tiret,
good transportation $300. Call
Gambol 6-481 anytime.
FOR SALE: 1948 Ford tudor.
Radio, new tiret, $275. Phone
Curundu 4146.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Outboard motor,
1956 Evinrude 30-hp., operated
only 35 hours, new condition.
Bargain price. Houte 6427 Lot
Riot, Phono 2-4436 after 3:30
p.m.
FOR SALE: M-ft. pleyboy, 30 30-hp.
hp. 30-hp. Evinrude 1 956, trailer, skies
$850. Telephone Amedor 2197,
7:30 e.m. to 4 p.m.
could not be redistributed to de
pot personnel."
An estimated 8,528 man-hours
of manuel labor were eliminated
annually In an improvement In Installed
stalled Installed Sepit. 27 affecting the
supply distribution and mainten
ance program in the Canal
Zone.
Studies conducted at th cold
storage plant at Corozal indi
cated that perishable subsis
tence could be loaded on low
bed trailers, moved to, and un unloaded
loaded unloaded at the Corozal Army
commissary in about 50 minutes
well under the maximum of 80
minutes' time limit in transit al allowed
lowed allowed by the Veterinarian.
This was possible because low
bed trailers could be loaded by
fork lift and unloaded at the
commissary by the same meth method
od method in short order.
To prevent spoilage of refri
gerated items, movements from
the cold storage plant to the
commissary are coordinated by
telephone prior to loading, then
upon dispatch from the cold
storage plant.
As a result, six low-bed trail trailers
ers trailers were able to do the work of
nine more expensive refrigerat refrigerated
ed refrigerated trailer vans. The refrigerator
vans had to be loaded and un unloaded
loaded unloaded by hand whereas mate materials
rials materials handling equipment is used
to load and unload the low bed
trailers.
Coufrt Rules Fruits
Vegetables Still
Farm Products
WASHINGTON UP) The Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court ruled today that
a n. .
irozen iruns ana vegetables are
still farm not manufactured
products. Truckers may therefore
transport them without a govern
ment permit.
The court upheld without a writ written
ten written opinion a lower court decision
to this effect
By law agricultural commodi
ties may be transported by trucks
which are not subject to Inter Interstate
state Interstate Commerce Commission reg regulations,
ulations, regulations, but manufactured prod-
ucts may be hauled only in ICC
licensed trucks

Answer to Previous Puzzle
ATEpfl lPEOlNy
VIOLET lE A V E6
ERXtSBER ATT I RE
p I T U N I A
oRMnI BpraHa
t- m a n tWW . i i pgR
e n t e r T a s i p m
EEE uf X!W
ARBO L I S IR lAL
roNjpg hear6

25 The Garden
of
26 makes
waste
27 Possession
40 Lures
41 Window
42 Crustacean
43 Helen of
Troy's mother
44 Give forth
28 Ten (prefix)
29 Greek war god 46 Disputed
31 Guides 47 Ireland
33 Fertile spots 48 College
in deserts official
38 Tracks 80 So (Scot.)

i ii n n p i p s f p r
e b r
- e r"
1&
ei"r "lira
35 P"-
-5T
5 55 5T

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C Z.

Dr. Wendehike Medical Clinic.
Day Night service. Opposite
Chate Bank. Phone 2-3479 Pan-
Your baby't thoet preserved
eternally in gleiming bronze,
tilver or gold. Sentimentel keep keepsakes
sakes keepsakes also.' Call 3-5248 Penema.
Hive your Christmas Cards EM EMBOSSED
BOSSED EMBOSSED et the Universal Print Print-ery
ery Print-ery Ave. 5a. 19-40 (neec Paul's
Market).
(-OK SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Nitionel RHO-50-T
communication! receiver with
coilt A.B.C.D., excellent condi condition
tion condition $225. Houte 2352-A. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Flats, Set. & Sun. after 2
p.m.
FOR SALE: Tropicel fish, aqua aquariums,
riums, aquariums, pump end motor. Must
sell eccount leaving. House
1542-A, Mango St., Balboa.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Thoroughly experi experienced
enced experienced housekeeper-cook-laundress
for American couple Apply
et Apartment No. 4, 21 Aveni Aveni-di
di Aveni-di 10, La Cretti. Phone 3-0110.
WANTED: Will pay $50 for
very good cook with loti of ex experience.
perience. experience. Please do not apply if
not qualified. Jose de San Mar Martin
tin Martin No. 8 (50th Street between
Via Espana and Juito Aroiemene
Ave.).
Vanguard Of U.S.
Olympic Team Flies
Toward Australia
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 8 UP)
he vanguard of the United States
reatest athletic talent today, wing
i toward Melbourne as the A
merlcan airlift to the 1956 Olym
Die eames cot underway.
The first of seven plane loaas oi
athletes, officials, coaches, train
ers. doctors, nursesi newspaper
men and supplies and equipment
handlers took off from Los An Angeles
geles Angeles International Airport Sunday
night for Australia, via iionoiuiu
in a chartered Pan Ameican air
liner. Six more flights were sched
uled over the next week.
Moit of the U.S. Olympic offi
cials were on the first flight, ac
companying 19 members of the
wrestling squad and 14 canoe team
members.
There were 64 persons on the
first flight, which was scheduled
fcr a 36-hour stopover at Honolulu.
It was due at Melbourne Nov. 8.
Clippers of Pan American World
Airways designated the official
U.S. carrier, will transport 380
athletes and 48 officials and others
to the games, which start Nov. 22.
There also were two special Mili Military
tary Military Air Transport Service flights
for service athletes. All flights
leave from Los Angees where the
stars have been in 'training prior
to departure.
NEW YORK (UP)- The Nation National
al National Broadcasting Company will tel televise
evise televise Saturday's Minnesota-Iowa
game as the college football
"game of the week." The Big Ten
game win be piayea at Minneap Minneapolis,
olis, Minneapolis, Minn.
She came for "JUBAL" in
a filmy mgniguw
kissns at midnight meant kill
ings before dawn... Remem
ber his name... judal. ...
You'll remember his story!
See these three great stars
Glenn Ford, Ernest Borgnine
and Rod Steiger in "JUBAL,"
In Cinemascope ana lecnni lecnni-color
color lecnni-color introducing Valerie
French and Felicia Far, which
OPENS ON NOVEMBER 8 AT
THE CENTRAL.

"JUBAL"

Apartments

ATTENTION, G. 1.1 Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama J -494 1.
FOR RINT : Furnished apart apartments
ments apartments for G.l.'s, screened, one,
two bedrooms. Cell 3-4818, 7-9
a.m.
FOR RENT: Two-room apart apartment
ment apartment with kitchen, both, dry
closet end balcony, located at
front of building on Ancon Ave.
Rent $50. Phone Panama 2 2-0027
0027 2-0027 or 3-0763. (Unfurnished,
no screening.)
FOR RENTi One-room furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment, including refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, gae stove, weter heater,
large balcony overlooking the
ill and British Embassy, Ecuador
Avenue, 30.
FOR RENT: Beautiful apart apartment
ment apartment in Cempo A leg re: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, porch, dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, bath and hot weter, maid't
room. For married couple without
children special rate. Apply per personally
sonally personally 5 let Street, next to the
Guatemelen Embassy.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
in now building at La Create, 2
bedrooms, living room, dining
room, kitchen, laundry room,
maid't room, 2 bathrooms, ga garage,
rage, garage, hot weter. Inquire 5th St.
No. 12, La Crest..
FOR RENT: Modern now apart apartments.
ments. apartments. Living-dining room, 2
bedroom i, bathroom, maids
room, laundry room, garage, bal balcony.
cony. balcony. Very cool. Residential lec lector.
tor. lector. Street leading to Sentuerio
Necional, pink houte. Can be
teen from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 32585.
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, kitchen and
bath, hot water. Bella Vitta, in
front of Urraca Park. New build building.
ing. building. $60. Telephone 2-1958.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartments
ments apartments for G.l.'t, screened, one,
two bedrooms Call 3-4818, 7-9
a.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished or tsllr
furnished apartment. Indepen Independent,
dent, Independent, garage. Ricardo Mlro No.
52. Viata Hermota. Telephone
3-5229.
This week was an exciting
milestone for the junior class
the selection of their senior
rings for 1958!
Five designs were considered.
The important consideration was
a design that would give them
the most pleasant memories cf
their graduation and the life at
dear Ole Balboa High. They sel selected
ected selected design No. 5.
This year's seniors are well on
their way around the last lap,
doing many things for the last
time looking at sample displays
of pictures, announcements, al albums
bums albums and other articles to help
celebrate their graduation and
to pleasantly remember their
years at Balboa High.
Walklmr down the hall. one.
might observe that there seems
to be a great number of seniors
wandering Into the doctor's of office.
fice. office. All Clicked up" and look
ed very pert. The office is being
used as a temporary photo room
for taking individual senior pic
tures ror tne zoman.
The first issue of the "Parra-
keet" was on the stands in the
high school this week. It is a
very interesting, amusing ana
educational Issue. Ail connected
with the publication are to be
congratulated.
I think the "Zonlan deserves
a plug also, because this year thg
"Zonian" will be the best year
book yet. Better hurry and or order
der order your Zonlan before It's too
late.
The deserving person occupy occupying
ing occupying the place in the "Student
Spdtllght" Is none other than
our SA president, Jim Doran.
Jim was born on a sunny day,
wy back in 1939. Possibly tnat
explains why he has such bright
blonde nair ana a sunny dispo disposition.
sition. disposition. Jim has lived on the Zone all
his life and should know quite
well what's what around scnonl.
He is noted for his talent in
many fields. He is a natural at
the drums and harmonica. He
has appeared publicly during
(the performance of Encore In
1955.
Jim also has a good hand for
drawing and enjoys it very
much. He is also quite an actor.
He has been in several plays
during his high school days and
did a fine job In each one. Jim
plans to go to college, but where
and what field he plans to ma major
jor major in is still undecided as of
yet.

PHILLIPS Oceeetide Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877, Crieto Crieto-bal
bal Crieto-bal 3-1673.

Gramlich's Santa Clara Beech
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate retei. Phone Gamboa
6-441.
Baldwin"! furnishod apartments
et Sente Clare Beach Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach houte. One mile peat Ca Ca-tino.
tino. Ca-tino. Phone Balboa 1866.

anreW nafl Earl aW
I Kb) I
I H I antntW. J

DEAN INSTALLED Episcopal Bishop R. Heb er Gooden presents the Bible, prayer book and
the constitution and canons of the Episcopal Church to the Very Rev. Mainert J. eterson
at the Cathedral of St. Luke, Ancon, as the latter is installed as Dean of the Cathedral be before
fore before a large congregation. Participating in the service were the Ven. Lemuel B. Shirley, Arch Archdeacon
deacon Archdeacon of Panama; the Revs. Dr. John H. Townsend, Roger H. Greene, Allan R. Wehtt, and
the Ven. Edward J. Cooper, retired Archdeacon of Colon who came from Guatemala to parties
ipate in the service.

Sports Briefs
BRISBANE, Austraia Ashley'-
Cooper upset Lew Hoad to win the
Queensland men's singles cham championship.
pionship. championship. BAGHDAD, Iras Prompted by
the grave situation in the Middle
East, Iraq announced, its with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal from the 1956 Olympic
games.
MEXICO CITY Bill Campbell
of Huntington, W. Va., defeated
Joe Leblanc of Canada, 9 and 8,
to win the Mexican National Ama Amateur
teur Amateur golf crown.
CHINO, Calif. Jerry Barber
fired a final five-under-par 67 to
win the $3,000 Pomona Valley
Open.
NEW YORK- Brig. Gen. Hum-
berto Mariles of Mexico won the
$1,000 jumping stake at the New
York National Horse Show.
. CARACAS, Venezuela Stirling
Moss of Britain, driving a Maser
ati, won the second Venezuelan
Grand Prix.
BOSTON (UP)- Ewart Potgei Potgei-ter,
ter, Potgei-ter, the seven-foot, 330-pound box boxer
er boxer from South Africa, will not be
able to make his American debut
against Jeff Dyer of Springfield,
Mass., here on Thursday night.
The Massachusetts Boxing Com Commission
mission Commission ruled Potgeiter has a
glad condition and is not fit to
fight in this state.
Chick In Hand
KNOXVDLLE, Tenn. Nov. 8
(UP) Two men were charged
with arson today for roasting a
chicken.
police said they found Neil
Edwards and Durlth Curston
roasting the chicken, feathers
and all, over an open fire they
had built tn the middle of the
floor in a home here.
Straws In Th' Wind
SECAUCUS. N.J.. Nov. 6 (UP)
President Eisenhower today
received some last-minute sup sup-nort
nort sup-nort in his bid for re-election.
Henry B. Krajewski, a tavern
owner and former pig rarmer
running for the presidency as
the American Third Party can-
dWate, with ill ew Sunday In fa favor
vor favor of the President.

House

FOR RENT : Furnished comfort comfortable,
able, comfortable, well ventilated chalet. Two
bedrooms, living-dining room,
bathroom, kitchen 45th East St.
No. 2-241. Phone 3-5351 from
6 p.m. on.
Wonted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: 25-cycle
font. Call Balboa YMCA-USO,
Telephone 2839 or 2759.'
2 Panama Companies
Receiving Contract
For Army Painting
Contracts amounting to $5,357.00
have been awarded to two Pana
manian firms for work on USAR
CARIB buildings, the USARCARIB
Engineer has announced.
H. I. Homa Company was a-
warded a contract for $4,617.00 for
the installation of tile in the mess
hall of Building No. 46 at Fort
Davis and in the music room of
Building No. 107 at Fort Amador.
The same company will also re
pair the tile in Quarters 14-A at
Fort Kobbe and Quarters 542-B at
Curundu Heights
A Contract for $740.00 went to
Anthony Leggiere for the interior
painting of the first floor of Build Building
ing Building No. 18, Corozal.

YOU'LL CHEER "THE LEATHER SAINT"
AS GREAT FILM TREAT WE BID!

K3ltafJsbgml RteW

... r.,...ii.hi

the Lux tndTe '"THE-rEATHER SAINT" is the current at attraction.
traction. attraction. And take every member of the family with you,
for there isn't one of them who wont thoroughly enjoy
every moment of this rare film the story of an extra extraordinary
ordinary extraordinary man of the cloth, whose right arm is as strong as
his faith. The ingredients of the VistaVision heart-tugger
are humor, drama, exciting action and a gallery of wonder wonderful
ful wonderful human portraits by Paul Douglas, John Derek, Jody
Lawrence, Cesar Romero, Ernest Truex and Richard Shan Shannon,
non, Shannon, with Derek portraying the title role of a priw-tijting
minister. "THE LEATHER SAINT" OPENS AT THE LUX ON

Position Offered

WANTED: Si lingual male
bookkeeping machine operator,
Permanent position. Write Box
3205 Panama, R.P., giving age,
experience and referencet.
WANTED: Male Spanish-English
clerk-typist. Permanent po position.
sition. position. Write Box 3205 Panama,
R.P., giving age, experience and
referencet.
Dr. J. J. Vatlarlno
Given Despedida
In Washington
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6tUP)
High ranking Stafie Depart Department
ment Department officials and ambassadors
of the Latin American nations
today attended a farewelj lunch luncheon
eon luncheon for Panama Ambassador to
the United States, Dr. Joa Joaquin
quin Joaquin Jose Vallarino.
Acting assistant secretary, of
State for Latin American af affairs,
fairs, affairs, Roy R. Rubottom Jr., was
the host. Vallarino will soon
leave for Panama. His successor
has not been announced yet.
Earlier this week Vallarino wai
guest of honor at a luncheon at
iche White House given by Sher Sherman
man Sherman Adams, assistant to thg
president of the United States.
hoart.wsrmitif? experience, eo to

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0OO8 9limt He Has Point IA. TUMt B
Greet,nf

I ii i i ' i

Hf gY V
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To team your "Fortune" for May from the ttan, writ in tka lattan
f tha alphabet corresponding to tha numerals on tha Una of tha aetre aetre-lofleal
lofleal aetre-lofleal period in which you ware born. You will find it fun.
It I 1 4 J 7 I f 10. MM 12 14111? II 1 20 21 22 21 24 II

AICDIpOHI JXlMMOa atlTUVWlTl

JAN. 12-

HI. II-

MAI, 30

API. 20

HAY 20

"may it.

JUNII1

iUlY2J

JIAYU
AUO.12

A0O.2J.

OCT. JJ

'OCt. 24-

NOV.22

XOV.IJ.

OK. 2

JAN. SI

.16 IS IS 20 18 1 3 20 5 4 20 8 18 9 12 12

t 7 1 25 20 13 5 8 10 3 15 13 14 T

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20 21 18 2 21 12 0 14 20 5 13 it 20 9 15 14

18 1 11 5 7 18 5 5 20 t 14 7 12 10 20
1 14 8 23 7 9 6 20 12 9 19 SO 13 1 4 S

iitetmtf True Life Adventures

The LEAF-CUTTER BEE
is yar ma.kimc3 wc&rrw
veemte wmen she cuts

ancvee xit of noes leaves.

6 WE HAS A PRAT12AI

PUKWD6E IN MINK

2

SKEW VMK & NEATLV TOLXEt?,
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IN A KOTTEP L.D6 ANP
TO PROVIPS A PWVATE SU.
IN WHK5H TO WEPOSTT

n 0 k "-

& 4a BClPi eF6)t HTj HOOlf f

US Ambassador
To Philippines
Dies In Manila

MANILA, Nov. 6 (UP) Albert
F. Nufer, U.S. Ambassador to the
Philippines, died in Manila today,
the American Embassy announced.
An Embassy spokesman said Nu Nufer
fer Nufer suffered a coronary thrombosis
and died almost instantly late to today
day today at his residence on Dewey
Boulevard overlooking Manila Pay.
Mri. Nufer was in .the United
States at the time of his death.
Nufer cam j to the Philippines as

The tf.S. Department of Com Commerce
merce Commerce reports that chickens, four

months old and over, on farms in
1954 numbered 375.800.447. Of this

number 80.067,326 iere in 100

counties.

AU "RAA A

7-31 6akMlT,KM 'fZmtHlMm

ambassador earlier this year from

Argentina where he served as wu-

nitea Mates Amoassuaor.
Nufer. a towerin six-foot five

inch man had become increasingly

noDUlar in Manila in recent months

despite the friction kicked up by

the controversial negotiations neve
on U.S bases.
The Embassy said no funeral
plans had so far been made

TheRC

mgm

I TVEaDA?,P2ev. eV IBM

,rfi8iri Atmti Tort Hour I 3:00
lM Amateur Hour I ;g
S:3 Zoo parade I
"I .0 Panorawa I

7iO0
- -I:
S:30
9 00
-30
W:nn
11:00
11:05

RELAX AND ENJOY
TV with

IYALTY of RADIO and TV

z
E
ft
I
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WEDNESDAY, Nov. T, 1M

Armed Force Hour
Houaa Party
Perfy Como
Iddie Ftther
Trading Pot
You Aiked For It
Panorama
Disneyland
Thli Ii Your Life
LlWaoe
CruMder
BI Plettire
Boxing
News
Encore. Martha Haye.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J" St. No. 13-A-30 Tela. 2-2386 24142 2-3265
Tftofi Ave. 11-26.

7:!f atop The Mutic
S:08 Star Tonight
1:30 Penny To A, Million
:S0 Election Roundup To.
Conclusion.

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

7cWfc

T.M. ttf U.J Pet. OH.
1954 k, NIA S.r,ict. lot.

BOOTS AM)

Detective Dory

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Comfy!

f HHS CAVA1LJ

"My parontt say taking oar of klda is good oxporionca
if I'm going to be a nurse I wish one of them would
get measles or something!"

Faltering Philip!
hiltp-s life is rilleo with brnisea
PMI-wnrti oteps and run ne aaea
fopalra erttnM leave fete Lome like new.
' A Clamrfteda tewt the rrhi fine'

LHfE-- 1 1 nnoijiPK srst iwrTCTfyiTL5rvvcci YJ H (Lfcrt5atc..ALAFaac
"
O. K BUAMUUO HOLM MAiOOl tJOOPI 1 WsWOtt
aWA!JW ", lea Xi'lM WBS, THERE'S HOLY SMOtiE, W6&.'
A WHAT ? VOU MEArt A LN& ffvl a car stoppep ; don't ever waste
YSsrffSfffSCiMtiqaL llOSZ-- I'ME POT UP WITH THAT 7 TO AMATCH VDU WATER IM FRONT Cf
OH, C0M6, HARVEY, AlJD W ucan iSn ui ViNiVAtrTJ UiVHl blowin'th'com ) STRAN6ERS--TH6V
TMCKE A NW U,m ANTDH14 SeeC THOSE Iff 'A A V MAY BE REAL ESTATE
k WHAT JDST Sll Ue THi'rJk'S Ht t N I I GO clear up to tm' I
Sl
I .lSL-r 6M0TIN6 6TAj I the mak.ikjs 1



'acTc Little Loop Registration Starts

Read story on page 6

j B v HtK bW bT vBhhIh Slaw

,.rnT rnnii enviET TYRANNY An unarmed Hungarian soldier (right ; his bitterly
iWGHT FROM "'.i" the border at Nickelsdorf, Austria. At left an Austrian
: ;dier S.hSS meager possesions they carried with them in their flight
ii-om Hungary.

bbbWbbbPHbyI r bI
BBbBBT TBBKBBBbbBb BBBm imuiM fr v2 WWm .AW
r it ''y
PI HE&tfll

Ji nr no As Russia's Arkady Sob olev (left) sits silently with arms folded. Brit Brit-SA
SA Brit-SA Y?T?SNAL renter) and the United States representative, Henry Cabot Lodge

is air "'; ", a us sponsored resolution calling for the Immediate withdrawal of
nt) vote to i lavor 01 w. unDrecedented Dre-dawn meeting of the United Na-

5,500 Pledged
To Police Force
By 5 Nations

UNITED NATIONS. NY. Nov

UP) Secretary General Das

HammarskJold today rushed com

pletion of a Middle East police

lorce. western U.N. delegates pre

dieted a quick end to the fighting

despite soviet attempts to torpedo

present cease fire plans.

Hammarskjold had cm 5,500
man pledged by five nations to
nttr the midaatt battle ion to
poiica a true and was consult consulting
ing consulting with rtprtstntativti of oth oth-ar
ar oth-ar eountriti for more troops.
Maj. Gan. E. L. M. Burns, U.N.
truca supervisor in Palestine,
groad to head such a force.
Canada. Norway, Colombia. New

Zealand and Pakistan formally of

fered troops. Finland and Sweden

agreed in principle to make a con

tingent available. Ceylon said it

would supply troops. India, which

sent only medical men to the Kore

an fighting, was expected to refuse.

The resolution under which
Hammarskjold acted specifically
forbids the "big five" of the sec security
urity security council the United States,
Britain, Russia, France and Chi China
na China to supply troops.
Hammarskjold had received an

unconditional cease fire pledge

from Israel and conditional pledg-

es irom n.gypi, Britain ana r ranee.
But Britain and France were ex expected
pected expected to insist that their own
troops take part in any Sues Can Canal
al Canal zone police action.

The Security Council last night
refused to hear a Soviet suggestion
that it send a military force in including
cluding including U.S. and Soviet troops to
the mideast if a ceasefire is not

reached in 12 hours of if Anglo Anglo-French
French Anglo-French troops are not withdrawn
in three weeks.

With $16,380.20 on hand the Ca

nal Zone Community Chest appeal
for funds still stood at 46 per cent

of its minimum goal today after
reports received from solicitors

through this morning failed to take

the drive past the 50-per cent-

mark.

.el. troops ; York. With Yugoslavia, abstaining, the Council voted 9-1

Security Vr: .v. ussl veto t.h nrnnosal

in

la,vor vo

ofCirresoTutlon, only to have Russia veto the proposal.

'Not Words, But Weapons'
aMMSMNMasiiMBaSMMMtasMW mmmmmmmmmm a
Soviets Hang, Shoot
Rebels in Hungary

ON WAY TO U.N. Am
Kethly. the only member of
the Nagy government ot tiun tiun-tary
tary tiun-tary ib escape the Russians, is
Sported on her way to U.N.
headquarters in New York
Miss Kethly, who was Minister
of State, was attending a
meeting in Vienna when the
Russians seized Budapest.

2

US Income Rises
To Record Height
WASHINGTON. Nov 6 (UP)

Americans' personal income rose

to new record rate oi w.aw
OOQjQOO a year in September.

Tfie Commerce Department said
Sunday most of the rise was due

tosalary and wage increases.
mviMKr 1

The September rate compared

Wr $328,100,000,000,000 in Aubust
anOll billion in September, 1955.
The rate djripp he first nine
months of this year stooc at $322, $322,-900,000,000,000,
900,000,000,000, $322,-900,000,000,000, 6V2 per cent above
the comparable 1955 period.

VIENNA, Nov. 6 (UP) -Russian

at least two Budapest districts

But the short waves went dead this

morning and radio monitors heard

nothing

Jn Geneva the Swiss government
decided to grant sanctuary to 2, 2,-000
000 2,-000 of the Hungarian refugees at

present in Austria

troops are hanging or shooting all

captured freedom fighters in the
bloody struggle for Budapest, an

eyewitness reported here today.

A Hungarian nturgeni, who es escaped
caped escaped from the shattered, city
late Sunday night while the bat

tle was at its height, reported
that all captured Hungarian rob
els were being hanged by the
Russians from the bridges over
the Danube (Duna) River or shot.
The young Hungarian got
through the Russian lines and
reached Vienna last night after

escaping across the frontier at)

Deutsuhkrzuz near Sorpon. He told,
his story to western officials this Jorge Avid Pinzon, 22, Pana Pana-morning.
morning. Pana-morning. manian, who was given a 30-day

The
Judge's Bench

AN INDEPENDENT .l H PIUIY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
Let the people know the truth and the country is safe1 Abraham Lincoln.

32nd YEAR

PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1956

FIVE CENTS

Community Chest Drive Stalls At 46

-$16,380.20-With Four Days To Go

Little League

Meanwhile, heavy fighting rang ranged
ed ranged in shattered Budapest last night
diplomatic sources reported.
But rebel radio transmitter
went dead thi morning and west western
ern western officials feared this meant
Russian tanks and guns finally
had smashed last ditch Hungari Hungarian
an Hungarian resistance.
Reports reaching Western diplo diplomats
mats diplomats here said fighting in Buda Budapest
pest Budapest was on "an appre c i a b 1 e
scale."
This confbmed desperate mes messages
sages messages for help and arms broad broadcast
cast broadcast by faint insurgent transmit transmitters
ters transmitters during the night.
"We ask not for words but

for weapons, many and quickly,"
one transmitter appealed.

Similar messages last night in

dicated that diehard pockets
anti-Communists still held out

Weather Or Not
This weather reporf. for the 24
heyrt ending a.m., today, It pre prepared
pared prepared by the Meteorological and
Hydrogrephic Branch ef the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:

suspended sentence on Oct. 25
for vagrancy on Balboa Prado

was back In Balboa Magistrate's
Court today. The charge: va vagrancy
grancy vagrancy in Balboa.,
On the first charge, his proba probation
tion probation was revoked and he was or ordered
dered ordered to serve his sentence. On
the second, he was fined $10.
Reckless driving on Thatcher
Highway netted a $25, fine for
Carlos Benjamin Muno2, 41, Panamanian.

Taking on passengers at a
place other than a bus stop cost
$5 for IvSn Frederick Johnson,
44, Panamanian. 1

TEMPERATURE

High
tow
HUMIDITY:
High
JLew ...
(max. mph ..
RAIN (inches)
WATER TEMP :
(in aw haiboiil

BALBOA CRISTOBAL

86
73
97
59

SI7
.26

to

86
7J

97
47

NW20
1.01

82

WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 7

HIGH
6:28 a.m.
6:$.m.

LOW
12:18 a m
12:40 p.m.

22 Positions Open
In Canal Company;
5 In Locks Dept.
Twenty-two positions, five In the
Locks Division, are presently a a-vailable
vailable a-vailable with the Canal organisa organisation,
tion, organisation, according to the tranfer tranfer-vacancy
vacancy tranfer-vacancy bulletin issued by the
Personnel Bureau.
Four of the jobs with the.
Locks Division are for towing
locomotive operators on both
sides of the Isthmus, and one is
for a machinist on the Pacific
Locks. There are two vacancies

for wiromen in the Electrical Division.

Placldo Alberto Garcia 2R

0f Panamanian, was fined $10 for

in aim iiui a veHicie wunout saie-

iy. ana Modesto Cacallos Jr.,
paid the same fine for the same
offense.
Kenneth Leon Callender, 40,
Panamanian, was fined $10 for
driving a truck without a li license,
cense, license, and $5 for lacking a cer certificate
tificate certificate of Inspection.

Mine Blast Dead:
34 Dead, 119 Left
As Entrance Sealed

SPR1NGHILL N. S,. Nov. 6

(UP) Twenty six coal miners

trapped for more than four days

in a gas-filled mine were pre

sumed dead today, otneiaii or

dered the mine sealed.

The action, which raised the

death toll in the mine disaster to

3. was taken because of fears

that another explosion would be

touched off by fires burning in the

Cumberland Railway and Coal

Company's No. 4 mine.

The number of- men abandoned

in the mine, earlier announced at
25, indicated that 119 miners in instead
stead instead of 118 were trapped last
Thursday nieht when a pinhead

explosion pushed deadly coal gas
fumes deep into the mine. The

bodies of five men Were recovered
and 88 wer rescued. There was

no immediate explanation of the

discrepancy.
Five surface workers were
killed outright by the blast and
another died later of injuries. Two
rescue workers were killed by
coal gas i
Harold Gordon, coal chief of the
Dominion Steef and Coal Co., the
parent firm ordered the mine

sealed to "protect tne town oi

Springhill" from another blast.

Officia is said the z men aoan aoan-doned
doned aoan-doned in the mine apparently
were overcome by gas while try try-ins
ins try-ins to find their way to the sur

face through pitch-black tunnels

more than a mile underground.
Thirty-six men, who reached the
surface Saturday, said a number
of miners collapsed on the way
up. Rescue crews brought up 52
of the trapped miners last night.

Clothesline Thefts
End In Sentencing,
Term Suspended
Clothesline thefts from two
Ancon residents ended In two
convictions of petllt larceny for

Linden Nathaniel Smith, 21,
when his cases were heard In

Balboa Magistrate's Court.

Imposition of sentence was
suspended on both counts and

he was put on probation tor a
year.

Smith was convicted ot tan tan-in
in tan-in clothing worth $16-25 from
Dorothy Simpson and cloth cloth-Inr
Inr cloth-Inr worth $14.40 from Mary
Lou Hall, both of Ancon.
The defendant said a man he
met In a Panama bar gave him
a package which contained the
stolen clothing.

Girls 6, Boys 3

Nine babies were born at Coco

Solo Hospital during the week
ending Wednesday Oct. 31, ac

cording: to Hospital reports. Dur

Ing the same period, 27 patients

were aamntea and 74 were dis

charged.

Babies were born to the fol following
lowing following American citizens: SP-2
and Mrs. Carlos Algarln, of Coco

son to. son; Ensign and Mrs.
William Davis, of Coco Solo, son;

Sgt. and Mrs. Marsellicus Wil-

lard, of Port Davis, daughter:

and CS-2 and Mrs. Anson Wllk Wllk-erson,
erson, Wllk-erson, of Coco Sollto, daughter.

Baoies were born to the fol following
lowing following parents of Panamanian
nationality: Mr. and Mrs. Sid Sidney
ney Sidney Brandford, of Colon, son;
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Brln, of
Rainbow City, daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Alphonso King, of Camp
Bierd, daughter; Mr. and Mrs.
Luis Beltran, of Colon, daught daughter;
er; daughter; and Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph
Fuller, of Colon, daughter.

As the campaign neared it s viouslv were disaooointed that do-

scheduled completion date of Nov. i nations from those who did not

10 the pace at which contributions contribute during the first week

were being received slowed al- were not comma throuah in suffi-

most to a halt. Chairman Williamcient numbers yesterday or f his

Civilians' Rihls
Beamed To Hungary
GENEVA, Nov. 6 (UP) The
International Red Cross began
broadcasts on a "crisis frequen frequency"
cy" frequency" today, reminding participants
in the Hungarian and Mideastern
conflicts of tho Geneva conven conventions
tions conventions on war prisoners ad the

i rights of civilians in a battle zone.

It was the first time the IRC

ine list ot otner positions now ever had used the 41.61-meter

available which may be filled by radio wavelength assigned to it

ira.isrer oi quaimed emp.jyes in
oihei jobs include the following
categories: clerk-dictating mach machine
ine machine transcriber, cerk-stenographer.

r'.erk-typist, electrical engin e e r,

some years ago for use during

wars or m times oi emergency:
Broadcasts beamed to Budapest
also reminded the Russians that
numerous national and, 'interna-

effice helper, plumber, policeman, tional Red Cross officials in Hun Hun-recreation
recreation Hun-recreation uj.;istant. shorthand re-.fiarv are onerallnfi under the

ortcr, supervisory clerk a n il protection of the IRC's inter-

.supervisory security assistant., national committee

Court To Re-Hear
Itself On Service

Trialcourlj Right

WASHINGTON, Nov. (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Supreme Court agreed today
to reconsider- its ruling that mili

tary courts have jurisdiction over

some 270,000 civilians connected

with the armed forces abroad

The vote was 6 to 3.

The court voted 5-3 last June

that 20,000 civilian employes of

the armed forces overseas and
250,000 m il i t a r y dependents

abroad were subject to courts

martial for their crimes. Chief

Justice Eilrl Warren described
t hat ruling as "drastic" and "far-

reaching."

The court now will schedule

further arguments on two cases

testing the constitutionality of

provision of the Uniform Code of

Military Justice .Both involve

court martial convictions of serv
Icemen's wiver charged with mur
dering their husbands.

In another case, Mr. Warren

explained why the court last

month ordered a new trial for
Pennsylvania Communist leader

Steve Nelson and four co-defend

ants on charges of conspiring to

teach and advocate violent over

throw of the government.

The thief justice noted that the
government has questioned the

veracity of one of its witnesses
Joseph D. Mazzei He said the

court ordered a new trial for the

five defendants "to see that
the waters of justice are hot
polluted."

"The government of a strong

and free nation not not need

convictions based on such testi

mony," Mr. Warren declared. "It
cannot afford to abide by them."

Schmitt ieported receipts of only

$250 since last week In the "spe "special
cial "special gifts" phase of the appeal and
the chairman of the Governor's
Council for Voluntary Giving, Lt.
Gov. H. W. Schull, pointed out that
to date only 38 per cent of the
Canal employes have made a do donation
nation donation and these 38 per cent have,
given over 49 per cent of the com

pany-government share of the to

tal goal.
An analysis of the reports from
the 580 keymen in the Canal orga organization
nization organization shows that of 14,542 U. S.
citizen and non-U.S. citizen em employes,
ployes, employes, 5630 have made a dona donation,
tion, donation, their contributions amouting
to $12,200.87.
The succors, or failure, of the
campaign in the company 9v 9v-ernment
ernment 9v-ernment is dependent upon the
42 per cent of the employes who
have not yet made a contribu contribution
tion contribution of any amount, the Lt. Gov Governor
ernor Governor said.
Additional "special gifts" re reported
ported reported were George A. Bernal re retired
tired retired employe, $25; Silver Em Employes'
ployes' Employes' Death Benefit Association,

$10; Payne & Wardlaw, $50; Union

Oil Company of California, $50, Jo

seph Grossman, S. A. (Army
and Navy stores), $25; A. Fasljch.

$25; John fred Fiateau, $10;
Sachse International Corp, con

tractor engaged in the 60 cycl e

power conversion project in the

Canal Zone, $50; and an anony

mous donor $5.

Chest workers today had not lost

the optimism with which they

started off the final week yester

day morning but they quite ob

morning to reach the midway

point In the drive for $35,000.

The dollars contributed to the
Community Chest will determine
the extent to which 14 different
organizations can continue their
activities during the c o m i ng
year. Among these 14 Red Feath Feather
er Feather activities it the summer rec
reation program in both the Lat Latin
in Latin American aad U. S. commu communities'
nities' communities' of the Canal Zone.
A total of almost 5000 children In

the U. S. communities, both in civi

lian areas and -on military reserv

ations, took part m the program

conducted by the Summer Recrea

tion Board volunteer workers dur

ing the past summer. The organi organization
zation organization currently is reorganizing

and seeking funds through the
Chest In order to extend to more

neighborhoods next s urn m e r a

. m t mi

wide program oi nanaicrait,

sports, trips and other forms of
training and recreation for chil children
dren children of all ages during the vaca

tion period.
Primary purpose the Summer
Recreation Board's nine-year-old

program in the Latin American

communities is to provide tne chil

dren with supervised recreational

facilities to teach them various
handicraft during the school vaca vacation
tion vacation period putting their hands
and minds to work and helping to
teach them how to enjoy their
time out of school without becom

ing juvenile delinquents. Approxi Approximately
mately Approximately 1,3000 children and 58 volun

teer instructors participated in the
program this past year. At the end
of the program each year display

are held so that the public can
see what has- been accomplished.

Activities of the summer, recrea

tion program in the Latin Ameri

can communities are directed by a

well-organized board consisting of

four elected officers and two repre representatives
sentatives representatives from each of the four
communities, and two coordina coordinators.
tors. coordinators. None of these volunteers are
paid or remunerated in any way
for their services? Preset officers
are Harold W. Williams, president;
Hamilton H. Lavalas, vice presi president;
dent; president; D'Elman Clark, secretary;
Charles A. Russell, treasurer; and
Mrs. Inez McKenzie of Paralso
and Miss Gloria McFarlane ofr
Santa Cruz, coordinators.

Today One Day Release!

3:00 5:00 655 9:00 p.m.

Last Living ICC Member
To Attend Tivoli Fete

Book Of Raffle
Tickets Lost
A book of raffle tickets num numbers
bers numbers 0600 to 0649 from the Insti

tute Alberto Einstein raffle has

been reported lost and have
been declared worthless.
The Jewish school's raff'e, is
set to take place next March,
but tickets are already on sale.
The Junta de. Control de Juegos
has been notified of the loss of
this book of tickets.
Unfounded Facts
HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 6 (UP)
Disc jockey Ira Cook reports a
new best selling record is "It's
Delightful to be Married" sung
by Glsel. MacKenzie. v
Miss MacKenzie is not mar-
rled'--,l.,; i

Maurice H. Thatcher, the only
living member of the Isthmian
Canal Commission, has accept accepted
ed accepted Gov. Potter's invitation to
attend the anniversary celebra celebration
tion celebration of the Tivoli on Nov. 15
and will arrive here Nov. 14 a a-bohrd
bohrd a-bohrd the SS Cristobal.
Thatcher will be accompanied
bv his wife. Thev will stay at

tthe Tivoli Guest House and plan

to sail on their return trip to
the United States aboard the
same ship Saturday, Nov. 17.
In a letter accepting the Gov Governor's
ernor's Governor's invitation, the one-time
commissioner said:
'Mrs. Thatcher and I are very
grateful for the very kind invi invitation
tation invitation you have extended us to
come to the Isthmus upon the
occasion of the celebration of
the snth anniversary of the

opening of the Tivoli Hotel."
After announcing that he and
his wife will sail from New York
on the SS Cristobal of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Line on Nov. 8 and will re return
turn return to the States on the same

ship, the former commissioner
concluded:

"Mrs. Thatcher and I are
looking forward with great
pleasure to the projected trip,
and we shall be very happy in indeed
deed indeed to meet you and your fami family
ly family and the members of your
staff and old time friends on
the Isthmus."
Although Thatcher is now 85
years old, he maintains a keen

interest m tne canal zone
where he lived from 1910 to 1913
at the time he was head of civil

administration for the Isthmian
Canal Commission.

Born in Chicago, Thatcher
grew up in Kentucky. He was an
attorney in Louisville at the
time he was appointed to suc succeed
ceed succeed J. C. S. Blackburn on the
Canal Commission.
After his rejmrn to the United
States, Thatcher became active

in politics. He served In Congress
from the Fifth Kentucky Dis District
trict District from 1923 to 1933. During
this period he introduced legis legislation
lation legislation to establish and maintain
Gorgas Memorial Laboratory in

Panama and another bill pro providing
viding providing for the construction of
the ferrv and the hiehway be

tween La Boca and Arraljan

which now bear his name.

In his honor the townspe ople

of Arraljan gave him a plot of
ground in the village as a token
of appreciation for the highway.
In 1054. during his last visit to

the Isthmus, Thatcher returned

the land to Arraljan ana assea

that lt be used as a public park
Stockholm To Sea
With Repairs Done

NEW YORK, Nov. (UP)

The liner Stockholm put out to
sea today for the first time since
the -collision with the Andrea

Doria July 25 off Nantucket.

The liner's icebreaker prow,

smashed in the collision, was
repaired at a cost of $995,000. The

Swedish American Line, owner of
the Stockholm, raid the liner left
port for sea trials off the New

Jcsey coast.

President de la Guardia To Attend

Veterans Day Observance At Balboa

President Ernesto de la Guar Guardia
dia Guardia Jr. has accepted an invita invitation
tion invitation to attend the Veterans Day
observance to be held Monday
at Balboa' Stadium, a joint com committee
mittee committee of the American Legion
and the Veterans of Foreign
Wars announced today.
This will be the first public
appearance of the Panamanian
President on the canal Zone
since his inauguration on Oct. 1.
The Veterans' Day committee,
in making this announcement,
urged all citizens to participate
in the program, which is the
first of its kind to be held In
Balboa in many years. Last year,
the American Legion held a
huge parade on (he Atlantic side
of the Isthmus for the first time
in many years and it was so well
attended that they will again

hold one this year on Sunday

parade and public observances

on the Pacific side this year,
jointly sponsored by veterans'
organizations.
In addition to Gov. William E.
Potter's presentaton of the
principal address, the Ambassa Ambassadors
dors Ambassadors of the Big Three of World
Wars I and I, U.S. Ambassador
Julian F. Harrington, British
Ambassador Ian L. Henderson
and French Ambassador Lionel
Vasse, will also be present.
The department commander
of the American Legion, John
W. O'onnell and the department
commander of the VeteCrans oi
Foreign Wars Don O'Neil will
act as aides to the parade grand
marshall, Col. Miller, command commanding
ing commanding officer, 20th Infantry Regi Regiment.
ment. Regiment. Special guests at the program
will be representatives of the

It was also decided to hold a independence Soldiers of Pana

ma. Marching In the parade and

attending the program win oe
representatives of thfc U.S. Ar

my, Navy and Air Force, all vet veteran
eran veteran organizations on the Canal
Zone Including the Spanish

American War Veterans, Dlsa

bled American veterans, the
Fire Department and National
Guard of Panama, Boy and Girl
Scouts of America, R.O-T.C. and

high school bands.

The parade will begin at 10
a.m. and proceed from Goethals
Memorial down the Prado and

into the stadium. The observ

ances will begin at 10:30 a.m.

highlights of which will be Gov

Potter's address, a roll call of
the dead with an 11 a.m. jet fly fly-by
by fly-by of. the U.S. Air Force, gun sa salute
lute salute and 30 seconds of silence in

honor of those who gave their

lives for our democratic princt
pies.

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

tUCHLEMDESlALlZ

JAMES MASON

...wwCWi

TOMORROW

PILL
AND HE
FELT
HE COULD
HANDLE

ANYTHING!"

eisuiM uiioinu

ALSO

rpu skvntflntT i viAtno fit tha

first atomic submarine, "The

Nautilus" in the marvelous

CienmaScope short
"CLEAR THE DECK"