The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:02045

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AN INDEPENDENT .xHli
NEWSPAPER
TO MARVELOUS
CARIOCA CAPITAL!
Panama American
"ef fU pdapfe feiiow fJie frotJt and tfcc touiUry is safe' Ibrhham Lincoln.
it. BRANIFF
INTIRMATIQN A"Wl A I W A V
82nd YEA
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1956
FIVE CENT!

Democrats Will Run 85th

PARAISO LEADS FIELD IN .
Heaviest-ever
CZ Voting
Canal Zone resident, rolled up a total of 4506 votii
in ballot! thia year for members of the various Civic
Councils in the civilian communities of the Zone.
The tettl doe not include the votes cast at La Booa,
where ooncif representatives were elected at a towrf
meeting, ft does Include Catun where voters went to the
polls last Week.
The vote was by far the heaviest ever recorded in
the history-of the Civic Councils. Paraiso with a total of

1468, refrted more voters
The heaviest voting In this
group wa a Cristobal where
370 voters turned oat, despite
an all-day rain.
The Balboa ward of the Pac Pacific
ific Pacific Civic Ofencil was close be behind
hind behind the Crftfbal total, with 380
votes cast.
In the Latin. American com communities,
munities, communities, JptStai o! 3185 votes
WeriSleof with 1468 votes. east,
lead not only tbJ 8W J"
the Canal Zone communities
at a whoje.
Rainbow City, with six wards
In its council, reported a total
of 1261 votes cast.
.faXMKn during the
n?'rsrr ,.T- Li.
coming year, xnw vow w
en on a referendum assang vu vu-ers'
ers' vu-ers' preference for one, two or
three fund-raising drives.
Mellander. who polled the
largest vote of any American
running on the Pacific side, said
today he interpreted his election
as approval of the platform he
has outlined from time to time.
He said he intended to press tor
its adoption, particularly his
suggestion for more opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity in Canal service for young
Pe8ieilander also said he did
not think the right solution
had been found for the Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook Field traffic passing o o-ver
ver o-ver the school and he intend intended
ed intended to try to find one.
Gatun residents voted last
Duncan was chosen president
f Gamboa council.
Cristobal-Margarita and the
Pacific side UA-rate communi communities
ties communities are to elect their presidents
shortly.
Christopher E. Haywood was
elected presidet of the La Boca
Civic Council.
Fawcett was chosen presi president
dent president of the Paraiso Civic
Council; and Violet Henry was
elected president at "Santa
Cruz in an election of officers
held last night following the
regular balloting for members
of the Civic Councils.
Other officers elected at La
CANAL
ANCON
Thitt Councilmen
Three AfttmstM
Councilman
C. W. (Connie Chase)
R, C. Hackett
B. A. Darden
Alternate
G. C. Lockridge
W. H. Esslinger
R. Van Wagner
Miriam Hirschel
Hugh Turner
A t T Raiifnan
49
49
43
42
41
28
24
19
14
. A .,r 11-. ...L .. I..
m r,. wamtM. wuu uuiv iccciv-
.,l 11 vntp! was tint plei-tpd to of-
i vu f
Anronitps tfave 77 votes for
,w V
one fund-rising campaign yearly,
five votes tor two campaigns ana
six votes tor tnree yearly rana
drives.
BALBOA
Throo Councilmen
Six Alternates
Councilmen
Gus Melander 189
Harry Townsend 111
Rufus LeveUdy 107
Alternates
Mary Brigham 89
Boyd Bevington 82
Charles Brandt 81
Joseph Ebdoo 7ft
Robert Herr 73
Kenneth Booth 65
ALSO RANS Howard Wallina
148; Otis Myers 47; L. W. Cham Chambers
bers Chambers 25; Delmas Swafford 11.
R(hoa voter aave 380 to -one
l-amnaicn. 27 to two camnaiens

land 24 to three campaigns.

tnan any. oiner wwn.

Boca were C. A. Smith, vice pres4
onri v Reese treasurer.
Edward Gaskin was elected La
Boca representative to tne
monthly Governor's conferences
and Leon Nicholson and Clive
Bailey were maae representa representatives
tives representatives to the Congress of Civic
Councils.
In addition to Fawcett, other
officers elected at Paraiso were
Eric jS; Oalciey, vice presmem;
Inez McKenzie, secretary; Al
fonso Alexis, assistant treasurer;
and Cleveland e
urer. Hamilton
tives to the C
Councils were
Thomas Sawyers, and Jorge
Long. Alternates are Alden Cock Cock-burn,
burn, Cock-burn, Maurice Heywood, Ru Rudolph
dolph Rudolph Prince, and Ernest Wil
liams.
In Santa Cruz, other Civic
Council officers chosen were
Retford Innls, vice president;
Cioroon smau, secretary: ancu
John SmalL treasurer. C. Samp Sampson
son Sampson was elected delegate to the
Governor's monthly conference.
In La Booa, were the Council
used a system followed in the
past for the election of eommu
nlty representatives, the follow
ing councilmen were elected:
Mrs. I. Smith, L. Llewellyn. E.
Llewellyn, C. Shaw and JTGrant.
Those receiving the mgnest
number of votes in the commu communities
nities communities which balloted yesterday
were;
Ancon, C. W. Chase and R. C.
Hackett tied with 48 each; Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, Gus Mellander, 188; Camp
Bierd, William Jump 78; Camp
Coiner, Edward Green, 129;
Chagres, Joseph Henlon, 43;
Cristobal-Margarita, V. C. Reed,
273; Diablo, William Hoitowell,
104; Gamboa, Robert H. Duncan,
112; Los Rios, James Shirley, 48;
New Cristobal; eraldine Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, 22; Rairrpow City, Dave
White, 319 1 Paraiso, Ellis L. Faw Fawcett,
cett, Fawcett, 398; Santa Cruz, Louis Gor Gordon
don Gordon Small, 351; and Silver City
Heights, Jefferson Joseph, 378.

ZONE CIVIC COUNCIL ELECTION RESULTS IN DETAIL

DIABLO HEIGHTS
Five Councilmen
1 Thro Alternates
Councilmen
William Hollowell 104
Roger Collinge 95
Noeifalnsworth 76
Robert Blaney 51
J. G. E. Maguire 49
Alternates
Ernest Curling 48
Richard Daniel 29
Edgar H. Light 20
On fund-raising campaign 119
votes; two campaigns 9; three
campaigns 8.
LOS RIOS
Councilmen
James Shirley
Ernest Zelnick
Frank Wilder
Alternate
Charles Staples
G. O. KeUar
W. F. Young
48
43
36
i
20
19
14
W. A-
ALSO-RANS Ri
chard
bell 13; Robert Risberg 13; H
E.
Wentsler 10.
Los Rios voted 53 for one cam campaign;
paign; campaign; 4 for two campaigns, and
3 for three campaigns.
CAMP BEIRD
4 Councilmen
William Jump 78
Rupert Beeltford 71
Zachariah Williams 63
R. R. Simpson 60
ALSO-RANS -Wilfred Adams, 49
and Wilfred Barrows,, 40.
Camp Bekd voted lot one caw caw-paign,
paign, caw-paign, 51; two campaigns. 19: and

three campaigns, 11.

Baaeafafl I
BBl R mr
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MA J. R. W. GRIFFITH, Chief of the Police Division, cast his ballot for civic eouncllment at
the Diablo Commissary yesterday. One of the election officials on duty at the time happen happened
ed happened to be his son, Rodger, jr. Other election of ficials, all students in the secondary schools,
are Beverly Boyett, standing, and Carmen Smith.
N STUDENTS WERE CZ ELECTION CLERKS

A practical lesson in civics was'
being: taken yesterday by a large
group of Balboa High School and
Cariai Zone Junior College stu students
dents students who were selected as elec election
tion election clerks for the Pacific Civic
Council elections.
The students were asskrned at
the 12 polls at which vdttng in
the four towns comprising the
Pacific Civic Council were locat-
ea.
The teams or individuals were
assigned for two-hour periods
throughout the day. Ab some
polls where voting was expected
to be light at certain times of
the day, only one student was
assigned.
The elections officials assign-
ed to the various ballot boxes
were as follows:
Civil Affairs Building: Robert
Wills, Kenneth Zimmerman,
Marcy Carpenter, Rich if d
LA BOCA
Christopher E. Haywood, pres president
ident president C. A. Smith, vice president
E. F. Waldron, secretary.
F. Reece, treasurer
Edward Gaskin, representative
to Governor's monthly, confer conference
ence conference Leon Nicholson, Clive Bailey,
representatives to Congress of
Civic Councils.
Councilmen ei
Mrs. I. Smith
L. Llewellyn
E. Llewellyn
C. Shaw
J. Grant
La Boca followed a different
system of elections than the rest
of Canal Zone communities, meet
ing last night at the. La Boca High
School study nau to select officers,
councilmen and representatives.
There was no report on how the
town voted on the fund-raising ref
erendum.
NEW CRISTOBAL
2 Councilmen
Councilmen
Geraldine Anderson
Cecil A. Payne
22
18
ALSO-RAN Alvin Hall, 11.
New Cristobal voted for one
campaign, 15; two campaigns, 5;
and three campaigns, 1.

Wright, Cleve Griffin, and Rob Robert
ert Robert Rennie.
Ancon Commissary: Carol
Voortmeyer, Douglas Schmidt,
Tex&na Allen, Jo Anne Sorrell,
Allison Health, Robert Fogel,

Lewis Wood, and Joan Dimpfl;
Gorgas Hospital : Robert
Strumpf; Donna Jenkins, Vale Valerie
rie Valerie Wiley, Kenneth Morris and
Lendy Harris.
Former Ancon Service Center:
Peggy Foiles, Dee Selby, Joe
Wood, and Linda Longmore.
Administration Building: An Angela
gela Angela Lee, Leopoldo Arosemena,
Virginia Di Bella, Judy Curtis,
Morine Naudts, John Smith,
Barbara Elich, and Mary Smith.
Balboa Commissary: Mrs. Don Donna
na Donna McCarthy, Ana Ho, Gladys
Miller, Martha Webster, Michael
Fallon, Judy Rogers, Melinda
Marshall, Peggy Lee, Antonio
Noboa, Kaithleen Ryan, Marga Margaret
ret Margaret Acker, and Hallie Glenn.
CRISTOBAL-MARGARITA
Eight Councilmen
Four Alternates
Councilmen
V. C. Reed 273
T. L. Sellers 289
H. T.' Carpenter 237
G. J. Marceau 221
V. D. Ridge 215
Louise Griffon 190
J. M. Purvis 182
Alternates
W. R. Dixon 164
F. J. McLeod 151
D. C. Mclihenny 145
Louise M. Sugar 141
ALSO RANS Dorothy Meehan
137; J. L, Hickey 134; P. E. Ac Ac-kerman
kerman Ac-kerman 102; W. W. Huffman 90.
Cristobal Margarita residents
voted 261 for one campaign, 21 for
two and ,23 for three campaigns.
RAINBOW CITY
7 Councilmen
Councilmen
Dave White 319
H. L. Cockburn 299
H. A. Josephs 297
Keith Boweo 278
J. E. Bratbwaite 256
Rita Anderson 208
Doris Panther 190
ALSO-RANS C. A. Coleman,
182; Wilfred White, 172; and H.
B. Thomas, 143.
Rainbow dlv voted one cam
paign, 212; two campaigns. 66; and
I three campaigns, 42.

4r I

mmm nous

Balboa Post Office: Richard
Rlchter, Gay Mullarkey Patricia
Steiner, Mrs. Nina Kosik, Linda
Jacobs, joe Wood, Keith Rob Roberts,
erts, Roberts, Dorothy Hart, and Barbara
Farbmajd.
Mechanical Division: Chris
Hearn, Robert McMath, Marie
Girard, and Emma Kaan.
Diablo Heights Commissary:
Barbara Thrift, Dan Winklosky,
Beverly Boyett, Roger Griffith,
Carmen Smith, Charles Napier,
and Sheila Gilbert.
Diablo Heights Service Center:
John Reynolds, Diane Jacobs,
Ralph Connor, Helen Nlta, Rich Richard
ard Richard Gau, Joe Pustis, Sylvia Hag Hag-bord,
bord, Hag-bord, and Rebecca Bell.
Mirafiores Locks: Eda Altuna,
John Stevens, Julia May and
Marcia Lewis.
Pedro Miguel Locks: Ben
Thomas, Michael Kocher, Jack
Flowers and William Edmond Edmond-son.
son. Edmond-son. GATUN
(Voting held last week)
Ten Councilmen
Four Alternates
Councilmen
Patricia Bailey
Mae Gibson
John Kasovsky
Mrs. Carl Nix
Carl Reynolds
Mary N. Sanders
T. V. Sels
B. S. Slaughter
Dorothy Theriot
R. $; Thomas
Alternates
Mildred Agree
E. R. Blount
R. T. Ray
A. A. Shore
ALSO RANS Frank Barsollino;
J. A. Plaisance; J.W. Shobe; Ma Mary
ry Mary Sparling; Elizabeth Turner;
James Weiselogel. Total vote at
Gatun, where Idea of one fund
raising campaign won out over the
others, was 185, but the amount of
votes received by each candidate
was not available.
CHAGRES
2 Councilmen
Councilmen
Joseph Henlon 43
Efraitn Johnson 85
ALSO-RANS Stanley Camp
bell, 14; Edward Cole, 9; and Hen
ry Watson. 5.
Chagres voted for one campaign,
34; two campaigns, 2, and three
campaigns, 0.
(Continued on Page 10)

GOP Hopefuls Take Tumble
Off Eisenhower Coattails

WASHINGTON, Nov. 7 (UP). Democrats nailed down control of
tlie House today and seemed well on the way to winning the Senate de despite
spite despite the Eisenhower landslide.

The 218 seats necessary to control the House fell to
the Democrats at 11:15 a.m.
At the time, they were leading in 15 other races,
making their indicated House membership 233.
Republicans elected 186 House members and were
leading in 17 other districts for an indicated total of 202.
Present House membership is 230 Democrats and 201
Republicans, with four vacancies two Democratic and
two Republican.
In, the Senate, where 35 seats were at stake, the

Democrats elected 16 members and were leading in four
other states for an indicated total of 51 seats a gain of
two from their present strength.
Republicans elected 15' Senators for an indicated to

tal of 45 seats.

Despite President Eisenhower's personal triumph, he

could not carry Longress with him. It apparently remain
ed in the hands of his opposition as it has for two years

Only once before in American
history in 1848 has a P r 1 1 1-dent
dent 1-dent started a ttrm with both
i of Ci
than the nalrlme margins
have prevailed for either
e during Mr. Eisenhower's first
term.
Republicans held the Senate by
a one-vote edge from 1953 to 1955,
then Democrats took over with a
49 to 47 margin which they held
in the last Congress.
Democrats had 31 holdover sen senators
ators senators not up for election this year;
Republicans had 30.
CZ Schoolgirl Runs
In Front 01 Bus,
Gets Hit By Car
A Rfllhoa elrl whn ran across
Empire street from in front of
& school bus and was hit by a
car during yesterday's rain rainstorm
storm rainstorm is convalescing in Gorgas
Hosnital today. She is not on the
seriously ill list.
Karen Schmidt, 12, American,
is, suffering from a deep lacera laceration
tion laceration of her upper right arm an
abrasion of the left side of her
head and other Injuries. The la lacerated
cerated lacerated arm required surgery.
Tnvestlcalinn nf the nrcident
is still under way, but the pre preliminary
liminary preliminary canal Zone notice re-
nnrt. alH that, alt 19-0.3 n an., dur
ing a heavy downpour, Walde-
mir R 7.irlrman M American
was proceeding north on Em Empire
pire Empire Street. Driving at a speed
of 10 m.p h. he passed a row of
paraeo cars on tne ngni.
Onnosite Rulldintr 324. his car
struck Karert, who had run a-
cross the street from In front of
a school bus 'topped along the
curb at Zirkman's right.
Although Zirkman made an
emergency stop when he saw
the girl, his car skidded and Ka Karen
ren Karen was knocked to the pave
ment.
She was irlven first aid on the
scene by a Gorgas doctor and
later taken to the hospital,
where it was decided to admit
her.
Karen's riarents Mr and Mrs.
Theodore Schmidt, are taking
part in the marlin tournament
in Panama Bay.
They were to be notified this
morning aboard the Nautilus of
their daughter's accident.
Stocks Rise
With Ike's
Landslide
WW 'YORK, Nov. 7-(UP)-Stocks
responded to the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower landslide with a vigor vigorous
ous vigorous rise featured by oils, metals,
aircraft steels and chemicals.
Opening trades appeared on
blocks ranging to 10,000 shares
in TJ.g. steel with many 4,000 or
5,000 shares.

WMiich

Congress

Three incumbent GOP sena senators
tors senators were toppled by D e m o-
creis: James n. Dun
G0rXK 10.1 .n
m$ else took the Colorae
crats: James H. Duff (Pa.).
uem
Colorado seat
beina vacated by a Republican.
republicans picked up Democra
tic Seriate seats in Kentuckv. New
xoric and West Virginia. One was
being vacated and two were held
by short-term Democratic appoint
ees.
in me coioraao senate race
Democrat John A. Carroll, a for
mer House member, whipped for
mer gov. Dan Thornton, a Reoub
lican and President Eisenhower's
close friend.
Rep. Antonio M. Fernandez (D
N.M.) won re-election while in i
coma after suffering a stroke. He
died early today but his seat is
counted in the Democratic column
pending selection of a successor.
Progress Count
The latest available state-by-state
Presidential vote
count appears in the back
page.
NY's Plurality HI
For Any Election;
Javils Also Scores
ALBANY, N.Y., Nov. 7 (UP)-
President Eisenhower swept New
York state by more than 1.5 mil million
lion million votes the greatest plurality
in state records.
Mr. Eisenhower picked up the
state's 45 electoral votes by a land
slide margin and Republican state
Atty. Gen. Jacob K. Javits won a
Democratic seat in the U.S. Sen Senate
ate Senate by 460,000.
Nearly complete unofficial re
turns from yesterday's ele c t i o n
gave:
Mr. Eisenhower 4,285,31? and
Adlai Stevenson 2,714,047. Only
37 district in rural arees were
unaccounted for. Javits piled
up 3,494,357 against 3,231,471 for
Mayor Robert F. Wagnr of New
York.
The President's sweep of the
state was almost complete. He
carried every county, excepting the
combined total of the traditionally
Democratic boroughs in New York
City. He lost th city by only 82,-
000.
Despite the size of Mr. Eisen
hower's vote there was no radi radical
cal radical change in the state's Congres
sional delegation 26 Republicans
and 17 Democrats. The GOP, how
ever, picked up several seats in the
state legislature and neareo a
point where the party would have
legislative veto power over Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic Gov. Averell Harriman.
There was a tremendous amount
of vote splitting throughout the
state. In traditionally Democratic
Albany County, for example, .Mr.
Eisenhower carried the county by
nearly 20,000; Wagner carried it
'by 11,000, and Rep. Leo O'Brien, a
Democrat, won by 24,000.

Electoral Votes:
Ike 446, Adlai 74

WASHINGTON, Nov. 7 (OP)
President Elsenhower's pop popular
ular popular vote, with returns still in incomplete,
complete, incomplete, was 30,437,338 to
Stevenson's 22,198,705.
The President had 57.8 per
cent of the popular vote com compared
pared compared to 55 per cent in 1952.
Mr. Eisenhower won 40
electoral votes and led in one
other with 11 electoral votes
for an Indicated total of 457.
Stevenron won six states with
66 electoral vote, and led in
one with eight electoral votes
for an indicated total of 74.
The 1952 electoral vote score:
Elsenhower 442, StevMson
In Governors
Contests
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7 (TJp (TJp-Ten
Ten (TJp-Ten Republican and nine Demo Democrats
crats Democrats swept to victory in surprise-studded
governorship con contests.
tests. contests. In the 10 other gubernatorial
races in yesterday's election.
Democrats were leading in
contests and Republican, in
four.
Of the races which had been
definitely decided by noon, Re Republicans
publicans Republicans had cantureri three,
Democratic governorships in
Ohio, west Virginia and New
Mexico.
Democrats had ousted the
GOP in two States Measeehii.
setts and iowa.
Major surprises developed in
three Republ'can farm state
strongholds. Jn iowa, Demo Democrat
crat Democrat Hershel C. Loveless up upset
set upset Gov. Leo A. Hoegh to end
18 years of Republican rale In
the tall corn state. The Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic candidate was ahead in
rock-ribbed Republican Kan Kansas.
sas. Kansas. GOP Incumbent Joe Foss,
World War II ace, was fight fight-ing
ing fight-ing for his political life in
South Dakota.
Republicans countered with
these upsets:
The GOP captured the Ohio
governorship for the first time
in 10 years when state attorney-
general c. William O'Neill de
feated former price administra administrator
tor administrator Michael V. DiSalle.
Charles Latham Now
Assistant Manager
At Balboa Commy
Charles L. Latham. Jr.. wha
has been manager of the Ancon
Commissary for the past two
years, has been made assistant
manager of the Balboa Commis Commissary
sary Commissary effective this week.
He will work there with chas.
P. Shay, who recently succeeded
Jerome F. Evans as manager of
tne saipoa commissary.
A native of Washington. D.C.,
Latham has been with the Com Commissary
missary Commissary Division since 1928
when he was employed as a com commissary
missary commissary checker.
He was made assistant man manager
ager manager in Ancon in 1943, was man manager
ager manager of La Boca Commissary in
1945 and of the Tlvoll Commis Commissary
sary Commissary in 1949. He has been man manager
ager manager in Ancon since 1954.
He will be succeeded In Ancon
by William F. Robinson, former
ly assistant manager in Balboa,
who will remain head of the An Ancon
con Ancon store until it f closed aftee
the first of the year.



A 1 1 TWO

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NIXON AND DULLES ON SUEZ

Sir
ui cM.nt Nivnn is such

is no aiaaater that he cannot turn to partisan advantage in his
stick. style of oratory. Now Nuon in a campaign speech witn
tSa ''liul backing," according to tne New Yois. iunw, or Presi President
dent President Eisenhower, denies that Dulles diplomacy has laueo. in Uie
Middle East
jKet only that, but be halls the break with British and
ItWfch --policies' ar "declaration of independence that has had
an electrifying etfect througnout the world."
But, Mr. Nixon, the etiect is different in different parts
of the world. It has been a shock in some countries to see the
United States in the United Nations voting .with tne Commu Communists
nists Communists Against the democracies of Great Britain, France and Is Israel.
rael. Israel. It has been a delight to all Communist and anti-demo-cratie
countries.
I'm sure that the new Nixon, traveling on the high road,
did not have' the votes of the anti-British Irish and the anti anti-British
British anti-British and anti-French Oermans in mind when he made his
tunning statement with full approval of President Eisenhower.
Never
There is the usual Eisenhower team-work between Nixon
and Secretary of State Dulles on this question. Ancients will
recall that the late Senator Robert Taft was making a speech,
attacking the late President Roceevelt as a warmonger and de declaring
claring declaring that Japan would never fight the United States, at the
same time that the Japs were carrying out their sneak attack
on Pearl Harbor.
Now what was Mr. Dulles doing when trouble was coming
to a head in the Middle East?
Well, only four days before the climax, he was speaking
In a television interview. Then he said "the United States,
Britain and France have developed a common policy in the
Middle East. And I think it is amazing,", he added "the degree
to which we have had a common policy.
-"And the fact," he continued," that there are certain minor
superficial difficulties as to) details about just how you handle
the tolls, or how much is going to get paid to Egypt, and how
much Isn't, doesn't detract from the fact that we have a com common
mon common policy."
Here we have Nixon on the same team with Dulles hailing
the disruption of the same alelged policy about which the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State was crowing only four days previously. But the
top member of the team also got into the play.
It was ho longer ago than Oct. 12 that President Elsen Elsenhower
hower Elsenhower said in a political telecast: "I've got the best announce announcement
ment announcement that I think I could possibly make to America tonight.
The progress made in the settlement of the Suez dispute this
Afternoon is most gratifying. It looks like a very great crisis
that's behind us."
Now, who told him that? Was it Vice President Nixon or

DuJits or Herbert Hoover Jr.,
GOVERNOR

Evt (fipce Governor Potter took over control of thff c
Zone Administration, I have been greatly impressed with some something
thing something about this fellow. I have noticed beginning with
photographs which I first saw of the guy that he possesses
a winning personality.
There is something unmlstaitably human about this guy.
He has got his foot on the ground, and he surely has a way
f getting his hands on the facts. Everybody has a fair chance
with this fellow. . a little fellow who leaves big Impressions
and good ones too, deeply impressed upon people's minds.
I guess he seams a very fine person to everyone else except
the small-minded, Canal Zone Americans who just can't seem
to ever forgive the Governor for that statement he made be before
fore before the Rotary Club of Panama the other day correctly
stating that they think in small terms, and only of such sub subjects
jects subjects as themselves (personal interests) or the neighbor who
happened to have received a "new refrigerator next door.
. To my way of thinking, Governor Potter is just about the
greatest little guy we have ever had running things around
ere. He is a great statesman, and his amenable manner is
an asset to good public relations. I noticed how he countered
Mr. Roderick's statement on the Panama headache treaty, with
a timely statement that did a great deal to ease the pressure
of public opinion off the Government of Panama; then, how
be defended the rights of the Panamanian press to criticize
the Cabal Zone set-up. These qualities are the attributes of a
great guv, -one who is big enough to take criticisms with a
smile. But watch out just how you're doing it for the guy's
sense of humor puts him in a strong position to lash out when
you are off the beam but even then he retaliates in so nice
manner that there is never any hard feelings. Therefore, I
wish to say : Mr. Governor, You're doing fine.

ANCON COMMISSARY

Btr:
As a resident of Ancon,I am filing my protest against the
proposal to close the Ancon commissary. The fact cannot be
denied that every community needs a neighborhood grocery
tore and that is what the Ancon commissary really is. It is
possible to shop there in the minimum of time, and one always
receives the most courteous asistance from the sales people. The
large supermarket has its place and so does the corner store.
I might add that it is not only Ancon, residents who feel
As I do. A great many people from the other Pacific side com communities
munities communities shop In Ancon, especially when pressed for time.
Please, Governor Potter, won't you at least defer any such
action until It is seen how Ancon commissary is affected by
the new order of things?
American Citizen
WEST COAST SAILING
r:
This subject has been brought up, repeatedly, with no ac action
tion action taken or information given as to reasons for or against
but here we go again.
If the Panama Canal Company find It necessary to take
one of the three Panama Line boats off the New York run,
why can't they use it on a West Coast run to Los Angeles?
With so many employes coming from the Western part of the
United States, a trip up one week and back the next would
certainly be very popular, to say nothing of the other folks
who would like to make a vacation trio to California, or other
places in the Western part of the country.
And think of all those luscious fresh fruits and vegetables
that could be brought back on the return trips. Why, in
heaven's name, is this subject completely Ignored?
California Bound
SCHOOLDAY HARDSHIPS
Sir:
Why don't the Army, Navy and Panama Canal stop all
tteir activities and help the poor, starved, no-milk, no-sodas-to.
drink Canal Zone school brats so they will not have to run to
the Clubhouse in the rain? Whether it is raining or the sun
is shining the spoiled brats have the same cry. If it's not a
gripe about the rain, it's a gripe about school buses.
We children who go to school here in Panama have to walk
a school rain or shine, and we would be glad to have some
bread to eat. The Canal Zone brats should be thankful thev
have bread, and are not always hungry. 9

One
MOURNFUL
Mr
The Aailv fortune flnitar
After Juggling those stools
up with the number 1J, Wake
ttJtiSSVSl s?ask?&
You wouldn't have gotten
now begging or borrowing that

AMERICAN

NUNMVIU. m IMS
'S4, Panama R. a
MTWttM ItTN AM UTtt BTtOTM
JOSHUA B. POWIIW, INC
Y5S
a t.a
e.eo ?2
mi ta.BQ a.W
era a wat cHMjMiO
an adroit Politician that there
now acting secretary oi state v
vreuc vunvuu
POTTER
Keen Panamanian Observer
Who Walks a Mile to School
NUMBERS
aa tint, hii n
and empty glasses and coming
Pull Ponderer, you should have
dwn,t you put yom es
the jackpot, but would not be
fiver. Better luck next time.
Mad

Peter Edson
In
Washington

WASHINGTON -.. (NEA) r
Both President Dwight D. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower and Gov. Adlai Stevenson
are "farmers" meaning that
they own farms on which they
have country homes. But neither
the Gettysburg, Pa., nor the Lib Lib-ertyville,
ertyville, Lib-ertyville, 111., establishments
couid qualify as a demonstration
farm to show professional farm farmers
ers farmers how to operate and make a
profit. Both farming operations
are run by manager tenants, and
upkeep costs are high.
Ike bought his original 189-aere
parcel for around $120 an acre.
Land Values in the area imme
diately soared to over $500
an acre, not because it became
better farm land, but for its social
and prestige value.
The President doesn't try to op
erate a commercial farm. Grain
and forage crops are not sold, but
used to feed his own livestock. He
is still building uo his herd.
Stevenson's 240 acres were first
acquired by his grandfather Adlai
r'' The farm is now
owned jointly by Stevenson and
. w-rs. Ernest Ives. It
was allowed to run down for some
years and is now valued at around
$300 an acre in a district where
good farm land goes for $650 an
acre.
This year Stevenson's tenant,
Earl Shives, had about 200 acres
in corn, oats, soybeans and hay,
with 15 acres in the soil bank.
Yields are good, and the farm
will show a profit.
Four years ago Stevenson re
vealed that from 1942 through
1951. his farm partnership paid
him an average annua! income of
$2,400. If this is a one-fourth in interest
terest interest one-half to his tenant and
one-fourth to his sister the farm
grossed $9,600 on the average. Ex
penses weren t listed.
Political observation overheard
in a group watching ex-Gov. Tom
Dewey of New York on television:
"Well, at last he's beginning to
act grown-up. He doesn't look so
much like the man on the wed
ding cake, anymore."
Sam Bright man and Dick Guy-
lay, publicity chiefs for,
respectively, the Democratic and
Rxnnhlican national committee
headquarters, belong to the same
country club near wasningion.
Porsnnallv and nrivalelv they're
vnnri frtp'nrk though professional
ly they let on they'd like to cut
each other's tnroat.
Every once in a while they
meet at their club, take off their
uniform meaning their Adlai
and EsteS, Ike and Dick buttons
and compare notes on their
troubles.
Thiv'r nrcttv much the same.
Job seekers, writers of crank let letters,
ters, letters, gadget salesmen, candidates
who want speeches written for
thorn at nnrn nennle who call
them on the phone and tell them
to drop dead, local cnairmeu wno
say they're sending out either too
much or not enough literature,
cnntfi:rit pre Wnn insist Oil
aim gwiinitw.
singing their1 compositions which
they claim will win the campaign
without any other neip.
fntlv at the club a caddy
told Guylay he hit the ball the
same way ungnnnan aio. now s
that?" asked Guylay.
Said the caddy, "Every which
way.
White House speech writers in insist
sist insist that the phrase "wicked non nonsense"
sense" nonsense" which President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower applied to Adlai Stevenson's
social security program, was of
the President's own authorship.
They say he talks like that. In
answering the attack next day,
Stevenson suggested that the
phrase might be the work of one
of the White House team of ghost
writers.
Sen. Barry Goldwater (R-Arit)
declared in a Senate campaign ex-
nanititurai investigation hearing
that the AFL-CIO Committee on
Political Education book on con congressional
gressional congressional voting records was "a
niar nf nrnuaganda which made
every liberal show up well and
we Republicans leox wee nouna
dog-"
Everyone laughed as COPE
Counsel Albert J. Woll comment commented,
ed, commented, "That's unfortunate for you."
It was Republican cmapaign
strategy t promote to the utmost
its top candidates' qives. mrs
Dwifht D. Eisenhower and Mrs
Richard M. Nixon appeared
with their husbands at campaign
speeches wherever possible.
The President apologized to his
Pittsburgh audience because his
wife had a virus and couldn't
come. Pat Nixon subbed for Dick
when he lost his voice on tour.
There appearances were Intended
to emphasize the point that Gov
Adlai Stevenson is divorced and
that Mrs. Kefauver isn't accom
nanving her husband on his cam
Daignins this year. Nancy's
explanation is that she thinks it
more important to stay home and
look after her tour children.
On his return to bis job after
his operation, Defense Secretary
Charles E. Wilson revealed that
he found one letter saying.
wouldn't vote Republican for
$150,000, tax free. However, I do
like you and I hope you get well
soon."
NO PAVING
WEST MIFFLIN, Pa. UP)
The borough council, usually be besieged
sieged besieged by citizens seeking paved
streets was pleasantly surprised
wheh Percale Todd requested that
the council promise u wouldn't
pave the street in front of his new
home. Todd explained that he
couldn't get I financing fo; bis
house unless the council made the

promise.

Walter Winchell In

Roz Russell's "Auntie Mame",
Is a 6-month sellout . Tickets
are now being sold for August.
(Auntie Money.) Incidentally, Miss
Russell is a major investor in her
hilarious showow . "The Best
House in Naples" was a $100,000
migraine . Critics are soooo
critical. One tv reviewer grunted:
Elvis Presley is a powerful ar
gument in favor of compulsory
military service" ... Jo Staf
ford's "Bells Are Ringing" tinkles
prettily . Steve Allen (The
Busy One) is currently writing a
novel, a play, a tv dramatic script
and several sonai . The
of the weak waa provided by
fcabbath Times quoting a Una
Ros Russell's show: 'Life
banquet and most of you
sons-of-bitches are starving
death" . Robert E. Kintner
(receat ABC network chief) will
learn today from the RCA board
of directors if ho is the network's
newest exec. He will not become
the new President as the Sardi's
rumora exaggerated or inherit Pat
Weaver's job. He probiy will be
an xec-Veep . Reminder to
Ingrates about Broadway: The
onlylshort cut on the longest street
in the world is to the bottom!
Thanks to Hollywood Romances
mag for recalling that when Miss
Monroe stated; "I have no ro romance
mance romance with Arthur Miller. I have
no romance period," WW report
ed: Despite denials, Marilyn's se secret
cret secret beaumance was and is Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Miller' "... Caroll Baker,
who will became one of Holly-
wood's Golden Girls (after Ella
Kazan's "Baby Doll" is released)
still studies at Actors' studio
. Before you starve read Mc-
Call's expose of fad diets. And
see a doctor before you diet, Fat Fatso
so Fatso . Bill Saroyan's eyebrow eyebrow-lifting
lifting eyebrow-lifting confession in his latest
tome: 'Until I was drafted into
the Army, I drank as much as I
liked, and frequently drank stead steadily
ily steadily for nine or ten hours at a
time.
What is noasensorship? A tv
censor recently changed the line,
'A woman he had relations with
to "a woman with whom he has
a relation" ... There are 8 dif different
ferent different platters of "Friendly Per
suasion." The topper is David
Rose's stringy-zingy version
Old Gold's new plant oan turn out
10 million ciggies in an 8-hour
shift. (Holy Smoke!) . Judy
Holiday's "Bells Are Ringing" is
enjoying a happy moneymoon.
($750,000 advance.) . . Ethel
Merman's "Happy Hunting" is a
cinch to become another Hot Tick
et . Caterina Valente is a one
gal U.N. ... Born in Paris of
Italian parents. She launched her
career in Germany and clicked
in the U.S. Ah . Anita Sex
b. :g's skeleton-rattler: "From the
age of IS I have always been in
love"
Ethel Merman's middle name
is Agnes. (Hi, Aggie) ... Is
there anything funnier than Can
tinflas' parody of a bullfight in
"Around the world in. 80 Days"?
That enjoyable flicker goes around
the world in 2 hours and 55 min-
tues . Julie Andrews prepared
for her 'My Fair Lady" role by
witnessing the movit version of
'Pygmalion" 5 times . The
'War and Peace" sound track is
a platter worth whirling. Rousing
sounds . The role Helen Haves
loved most was portraying Mag
gie wyue m Barnes 'What
Every Woman Knows" . J. L.
van Vaulken berg has resigned
as Pres. of CBS-TV. Merle S.
Jones takes over Dec. 31st .
The candor award goes to Eva
Marie Saint, who confessed (in an
interview) that her groom-to-be
wouldn't marry her unless she
went to a pyschiatrist.
Mary Martin attributes her suc success
cess success to the fact that she loves
her work. In other words she's

gaso

HBXIv

LO

Cross Fire

happy and can communicate that
joy to others . Ethel Barrymore
is an avid newspaper reader. Sub
scribes to British papers as well
as the New York dailies ... At
no extra cost we give you Oscar
Hammerstcin's how-to-write a a-song
song a-song formula: 'A song must be
based on a very specific idea.
Once you have come upon a group
of words and notes and succeed
ed in making them follow each
other in such an order that thev
make people want to march, or
aance, or iaugh, or cry, you are
a songwriter and you know how
it feels. It feels good."
Garland's It
$206,000 In
ty.(TsM
olden
Rowan & Mart
making
their Copa debut, are the hottest
of the new comedy teams .
NBC's linked them; Paramount's
screen-tested them and cafes are
fighting over them . Edie Ad Adams,
ams, Adams, the star of the upcoming
'Li'l Abner" musigal, is one. of
the angels of 'Pajama Game"
and "Damn. Yankees" . You
never can tell: Before Herman
Levin produced "MFL" he pro produced
duced produced 'Bless You All," which was
a quick flop .,. North Advertis Advertising
ing Advertising just won the Art Directors
Gold MedarAward for a Tonette
commercial, "the best commer commercial
cial commercial of the year" . Perry
Como's RCA-Victor, click 'Mooj -light
Love" (Mitch Parish ani
Debussy) has gone over 300,000
since uct. 5 wren
we introduced
it to Mr. and Mrs. 48 . The
London Daily Mail critic (a Beast
ley Rottah) dismissed Miss Mon
roes gamutmg in a movie with:
"She reaffirms her position as the
screen's most grown-up child ac actress."
tress." actress." Tolstoy spent 6 years writing
War and Peace" . Frank
Loesscr has quite a record. He
contributed his talent to 3 Br.?ad
way shows all major hits: 'Guys
and Dolls," 'Where's Charley?"
and "Most Happy Fella," of
course, (Frank learned show biz

i&iier has

4 -weeks, re-

mt. ia Golden)

Dependable

sssssW
ssHVT9f
If WWWu sLm.' & 1 Bana
mm m lH AmR CbI
Saw .fiH araral r SaaMaTHlVK lj m

New Yorc

by writing acts for the Keith
vaude circuit) . The problems
01 tv were explamed by J. Glea Glea-son
son Glea-son in 7 words: "I can't relax.
I don't sleep well . E. Presley,
who will have earned a million $
this year, paid $3 to have his first
platter recorded only 2 years ago
... Not all Hollywood stars earn
mints. Kim No.Jt, one of th"e top
twinklers, gets $750 weekly. After
taxes and agents' fees are ex extracted,
tracted, extracted, the net is peanuts .
A magazine's "Confessions of an
S O.B." is a B.O.R.E.
. The reason we publish out rat
ings: You can always danenrl An
opposition to run them with
ITOD. . For axamnU- V tl
lie a paper that publishes E s i
ran. the fact that our frendex
aroppeu on the 4th week. . Thii
is the first time she ever men mentioned
tioned mentioned our ratings. She never men mentioned
tioned mentioned them when they led the
field. (See???) ... She and the
other 'I hope he flops'' brigade
vwno piayea up our dive bomb)
were not good en..gh reporters to
aao mat our competition had their
ratings taken in 15 cities while
WW had his taken in 14. (See???)
. . In other words, decimal
points and arithmetic r.n break
you overnight if you let .iem .
But we plan to break the heart of
the ratings people (and especially
the networks and agencies that
support them) by writing an ex expose
pose expose about them all for a national
mag ... we can prove, for in
1 stance, that Nielsen (which lust
"e us a high first report al
most 21) has only two familes to
judge a program in Omaha. Nch
Only two in Oklahoma City and
only one in Portland, Oregon .
Anyway, the latest American Rt Rt-search
search Rt-search Bureau's report shows
WW's program leading the field
Friday nights at 8:80 N.Y, Time
. . But get this puzzlement:
'Life of Riley" (which precedes
us at 8 p.m.) beat us by" 2 points!
Riley: 23.8 . Ours: 21. .
The report adds: Riley had 13,390,-
000 viewers while Winchell (with
1 points less) 'had 15V4 million!"

WBL AVIAKCA

engine Douglas Aircraft

PIONEERS OF AVIATION IN THE AMERICAS

imml

WASHINGTON, The Republi Republican
can Republican propaganda films showing
what tha GOP has done for small
busmen has backfired. so badly
it may have to b- withdrawn.
The movie tells the story of an
'actual" grocer who "received
and is eternally grateful for"
small business administration
loan.
ine nero grocer, who tells "In
his own words" how he was
helped by the Eisenhower admin
istration, is not a grocer at all
but a local TV actor and radio
announcer named Hal Stealer.
For his store, the Remiblieans
rented tne small s A Market
in southeast. Washington.
ine real owner. Henrv J. Ru
bin, said that he was glad to rent
the store "because business is so
bad." He was paid $25 for two
hours' filming.
Rubin's small business, it also
turns out, has never borrowed a
nickel from the Eisenhower ad administration.
ministration. administration. What's more, he
isu't particularly pleased with the
way his business has been loing
under Ike.
"Small business is taking it la
the neck, and it's getting worse,"
he says. "Small businesses are
closing down arouid here."
Rubin belongs to neither party
and would rather keep out of poli politics.
tics. politics. But he has the Republicans
in such an uproar that they are
new trying to withdraw the small
business movie.
Note: The make-believe "docu "documentary"
mentary" "documentary" was cooked up by Ed
Nellor, radio-TV director for the
GOP Congressional Vampaign
Committee. This is the same Ne.-
lor who used an introduction from
anti-Semitic Gerald L. K. Smith
to try to show former Assistant
Defense Secretary Anna Rosen
berg to be a Communist.
TOO BJC A HARIM
One reason Jordan is shaky is
the harem antics of young King
Hussein. He has been romping
around with one woman after the
other emulating the antics of King
Farouk before he was booted out
of Egypt. That's the real reason
why his queen has left for Egypt
ostensibly to see her father.
Meanwhile, the once proud Jor
dan Legion, trained by Britain to
be the finest army in the Middle
East, is coming apart at the
seams. Pro-Egyptian officers are
s izing portions of leadership and
it's now so independable that
Hussein can't count on it to main maintain
tain maintain order in his own country.
Conditions in Jordan are such
that it is almost certain to be ab
sorbed either by Egypt or Iraq.
This is one reason Israel precipi-
1 a. ,,:
taies war to prawn an aiuaa
military ring all around her bor
ders.
MERRY-GO-ROUND
The Democrats were s, hard up
they couldn't afford an extra $25
for a better TV camera lens to
improve a five-minute television
appeal by Massachusetts Sen.
Jchn Kennedy. . Congressman
ihomas ONeil, Massachusetts
Democrat, was taught a lesson in
Irish deiiiucracy ; 1 a Dublin pub.
He asked a convivial group now
it was possible Dublin had elect elected
ed elected a Jewish mayor. 'You Ameri Americans
cans Americans are trying to make us Irish
look like bigots," protested one
Irishman good-naturedly. "Mayor
Briscoe is a fine Irishman, a fine
citizen, a fine public servant. We
don't think of him as a Jew but
as an Irishman." ... It was the
dogged digging of Waohington cor
respondent Pat Muhroe that final finally
ly finally forced the Panama Canal Com Company
pany Company to reveal the namea of con
gressmen who have been cruising
in the sunny Caribbean at the tax taxpayers'
payers' taxpayers' expense. Munroe kept
knocking on the company's door,
then nagging the White House,
until President Eistnhower final finally
ly finally agreed the names should be
made public. . After the $56-a-nlate
GOP dinner at Washing
ton's swank Sheraton-Park Hot" I"
Services

...37 years of
flying experience
AY "El PANAMESO" m
Luxurious Service
direct to Medellin and Bogota

MM Firum

AVIAKCA

ear Travel Agent or call oar Office 22956

Washington
Merry-Go -Round

M.n V 1
mrnn uanoeo a run
u mv-uav& wcur ana
him tn t9,a ,, LJ.
He refused $t, advising: "I don
tntnlT two AIIO-kt ...a. 4I L.
any Cadillacs. Put them on th
Fords." Restaurateur Duk
Zeibert has been watching th
ffMiPiliittiwi oni n. :
B hawartv aitae i
Inn a)taV ma;;,,.
J www,, vi uu a Lint a mi
aauer prefers light meals. Vic
1 tJiUCUl Aiaua goes tor tftir
tar K AvauvAr I Tam...a:.
IV Ml aHa ualtk nlAt.. -i r
" f'vuvt us luuurir
CAPITAL NEWS CAPSULES
nMIM Tk Un,,.. rtt:
CAtnmittat t alt k i
--"' ovnu ii a a tm f nr.
' -O w... BMHlMUBi a
Prut. AMm i it.
vvMiiuiinm iia LI 1
lnttttari'' ... LI'
attend a dinner honoring Senato
-wv vrcuiKia at UO
the hint firm rnnf riknta Ak
j: .
mmee.
Another Ravburn tTarinat
f amtAl U VnAalia C
is Irnium m th. am..... i
1 wyvnnvi uom nd villi
nf rr rA rn Jan -- 1 ..
a -vu Willi CDS ill an HI I
cvuKre&KiiiMn r.n T.no vanota
rrifinv fha akM
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fil ffmrillttfAe rtf u iO -n
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uu,u wvhvui i lie a mil h r.nar ino
wonted under Sam in the Hous
At K AnrnGonfntiiin T 1.
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nOVMNtr unll haiM j;.'
tfnn HfttCI in 4-lkA. U 1-
r.n h ft ir a nna a u;. J.. A
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Cnmo DAl'AMIAa ml K. -ill. y-.
, ww ui uio Ki auutiiri II
ffrpecmin D-.K vrlis.- i
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UWUKICBB. ITXUJJUlId
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a o Mffviuuiucii in v f
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orals to civilian jobs, crusade
fitfflinaf rhMA ita.l. u
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mnrfioMV a.
t.rnrc witkitA AAVM.a.:: ?
u vnuiiL Ul ilULK I'll
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n"VA fino hr ett V u-ai.
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rnor i "jr nnn a? i.. t
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men inai izu.uoo ttevnnan wor
w. i mini. nf ii iivmk nrifiiiT s a
.. V fl afciTl
A .. l
Nasser.
MICARTA
is beautiful
1ot
OH SO
TOUCH!
Stop in to see the
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table tops, sinks,
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Available in a great
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IT CAN BF DAMAGED
IF YOU TRY HARD
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(79 Central Ave. Tel. 9-6149
r
at the
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1 11



A9I THRU
AT. NOVEMBER ?, 5t

m PANAMA AMERICA AN CTOTMENDKNT MET NEWSPAFth

1
ft

i f ltl I : ...J.,, Jri J

AWARD Jesse Hall (center) Engineer employe at Fort Davis, C. Z., received a certificate
and $50 check last week from Col. Raymond L. Hill, Engineer Officer, USARCARIB, for his
suggestion in using blankets for crating and packing of household effects, prior to shipment.
Looking on, left to right: Daniel Caffrey, A,. P. Holt, and M. A. Harte.
Segregationist Kasper Stirred
Protests At Clinton, Editor Says

More Early Choices Titoisl Government
In Officer Program In Sweeping Change
Announced By Army Of Cabinet Places

The Department of the Army j

has announced a slight change
in reference to regular Army of officer
ficer officer augmentation under DA
Circular 601-26, dealing with the
selection of officers for the Reg Regular
ular Regular Army.

As indicated in releases to

service journals and magazines
and in briefings presented by

teams which visited USARCARIB

headquarters recently, plans are

being made for selection of a

limited number ol outstanding
officers to be announced consid considerably
erably considerably earlier than the target
date of June, 1958 for announce announcement
ment announcement of all selections.
It is now expected that the
number of early selections wfll
be considerable. The majority
will be junior officers. Esti Estimated
mated Estimated date of announcement
of early selections is June,
1957.
This will result in minor
changes in age and service eli eligibility
gibility eligibility requirements. All proc processing
essing processing of applications will con continue
tinue continue under current Instructions.
Guidance reference changes in
service eligibility r -will
be furnished at an early
date.
Applications where the appll-

WARSAW, oland, Nov. 7 (UP)

Sweeping Cabinet changes will
be the next step in the new "Tito "Tito-lst"
lst" "Tito-lst" Communist regime's program
for Poland, it was reported to tonight.
night. tonight. Three Russian generals and 29
other hih-ranking Soviet officers
were dismissed from the Polish
army yesterday, and "old guard"
Shipping Minister Mieezyslaw Po Po-piel
piel Po-piel resigned.

Informed sources said the new

regime headed by Communist Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Wladyslaw Gomulka plans
other "great ehanges" in a few
days.
They predicted that Soviet Mar Marshal
shal Marshal Konstantin Rokossovski, al already
ready already on "indefinite leave" from
his post as Poland's defense min minister,
ister, minister, will be dismissed formally.
Vice Premier Zenon Nowak, an another
other another member of the Stalinist "old
auard." also will be removed, the

sources predicted. It was consider considered
ed considered likely that former Socialist
leader Oskar Lange woufd become
a vice premier in Nowak's place.

cants are determined to be eli eligible
gible eligible for appointment on any
date up to and through June 1,
1958 will be forwarded to DA.

CLINTON, Tenn. Nov. 7 (UP) (UP)-A
A (UP)-A newspaper editor testified at the
sedition trial of segregationis
John Kasper today he "neve t
heards" public protests against
the integration of Clinton High
School until the Washington, D.C
bookseller came to town.
Kasper, 26, was accused of fir firing
ing firing up public sentiment against
the school's integration until it
blazed Into a riot that had to be
put down by the National Guard.
For his, part in the racial dis disturbance,
turbance, disturbance, Kasper was accused of
sedition and inciting a riot. He
could be sent to prison for almost
a year on conviction by the 12 12-man
man 12-man jury 'hat was hearing the
case.
Horace Wells, editor and pub publisher
lisher publisher of the weekly Clinton Courier-News,
testified, "I never heard
public protest against school in integration"
tegration" integration" until Kasper arrived
Aug. 25, the weekend before the
scheduled integration.
He said a group of citizens in including
cluding including himself and Mayor Ever Everett
ett Everett T jnuatton triprf to discourage

Kaspetf 'fronit opposing the intt-

picket the Supreme CbUrt" in
Washington ff he wanted to pro protest.
test. protest. Four women and a man pick picketed
eted picketed the courthouse as the trial
opened They carried signs read-

ing "No Communist injustice for
Kasper," "We demand a fair trial
for John Kasper" and "No jury.

fixing'

Judge D. L Hutson had to gav

el the packed courtroom to order
once. That was after Wells com

mented that "all the people of
Anderson County" were subject to

a federal injunction that prohibit

ed interference with integration

"Here's one who s not," a man

shouted from the spectators section.

Former Sheriff J'oseph K. Owen
reluctant prosecution witness,

said on cross-examination that he
had never heard Kasper "advo "advocate
cate "advocate or express intention to com commit
mit commit acts of violence."-

Leo Burnett, production planner

at a local hosiery mill, said Kas

per solicited support for his pro-

segregation movement through

backyard interviews, including

one at Burnett's home. The wit

ness said Kasper showed him

leaflets with photographs of Ne
gro men and white women to

gether.

Burnett saw whaiKajparraii

ed him about using Burnett's wife

as a picket, "I told Mr. Kasper

I wasn't interested in' starting a

revolution.

mm

L

jAComr oh Mipgt,

By OSWALD JACOBY
Writt.n for NEA Service

NORTH Z8
J72
42
876542
468
WEST EAST
442 86 5
KJ VQ 10 8 7 5 3
KQJ9 4103
Q1072 498
SOUTH (D)
AKQ109
A8
A
AK J54
Neither side vul.

j Wert North East
Pass 2 N.T. Pass
Pass 3 Pass
Pass 4 A Pass
Pass Pass Pass

2
34
44
6

Opening lead K

-

Today's hand, used in a contest
In England, illustrates a principle
of play that few recognize at the
table When a ruff is dangerous
in one suit, look for a way to

vansier u 10 a sater suit.
West ooens the kinc nf Hia

monds, and South wins with the
ace. It seems at first glance that

aoum must esianiish his clubs by
ruffing, and that he must even eventually
tually eventually give up a heart trick. Ap Appearances
pearances Appearances are, however, deceptive.

South should beein bv cashinc

the top clubs, and he should next
ruff a low club with dummy's
jack of trumps. If the missing
clubs break 3-3, South can con continue"
tinue" continue" by drawing trumps and can

eventually give up a heart trick.

When East fails to follow suit'
on the third round of clubs, South
must realize that his next club may

very well be overruffed. If South
lets back to his hand and ruffs

another club in the dummy', East

will overrun, and South wiir even
tually lose a heart trick as well
South's correct plav is to re

turn to his hand with the ace of

hearts and lead another club. In

stead of ruffing in the dummy,

however, declarer must discard

the remaining heart from the

dummy!

Now ndthing can prevent South
from ruffing his losing heart in
the dMJfimy. He gives up a club

trick but gets back a heart trick
in exchange.

Kasper was defended by J. Ben

jamin Simmons, attorney for the
Seaboard Citizens Council which

he formed at Washington, D. C,
in an affiliation with Alabama's
Asa Carter.

Dist. Atty. Gen. John Lee West
and assistant Walter E Fischer

headed the prosecution. Court offi

cials said the trial probably will
last 'three or four days."
Kasper faced imprisonment up
to 11 months and 29 days and a

fine of $1,000 on conviction of each

charge.
Kasper said lecently be be

lieves going to prison would be
worthwhile if it "alerts the people
of America to the fact that we

now have a government of men
and no longer of law."

Kasper was arrested Aug. 26

but released for lack of evidence.

He was rearrested following
speeches before angry crowds in
violation of a federal court re

straining order and found in con

tempt of court.

Fischer said the grand jury that

indicted Kasper studied excerpts
of his sidewalk and courthouse
square speeches in' which he al

legedly told the people, "If you do

not agree with the law you don t

have to obey the law."

tktitnow.i

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fidnaped, Flogged
Negro In Jail
For Safekeeping
WILDWOOD, Fla. Nov 7
Jesse Woods Negro who was ab abducted
ducted abducted from a jail and flogged by
angry whites for allegedly insult insulting
ing insulting a white woman, has been lodg lodg-"
" lodg-" 1 att he state prison at Raiford.
Fla., for safekeeping.
Ate larities said Woods, 39,
would be held there for his own
safety until the trial of the per persons
sons persons responsible for his kidnaping
and assaults. Woods will be called
to testify against them.
Two young Wildwood white men
were arrested last week on
charges of kidnaping and are be being
ing being held in jail, one at Gainesville
and the other at Clearwater.
The two men were identified as
George Altman, 25, a meat cutter,
and Jack L. Sands, 21, a, part-time
railroad worker. Police said Alt Alt-man
man Alt-man had signed a statement ad admitting
mitting admitting he took part in the flog flogging.
ging. flogging. The FBI found Woods Saturday
hiding out in the home of a blind
Negro preacher in Andalusia, Ala.
Woods was accused of insulting

a school teacher by addressing
her "Hello there, baby," and was
jailed on drunk charges Oct. 27.

He was released on S50 bail but

his family brought him back a

few minutes later and asked that
he be jailed for his own safety
Shortly after midnight he van vanished
ished vanished from his blood- spattered

cell.

Woods told FBI agents three

white men entered his cell, hit
him on the ead with a flashlight
and dragged him to a woodland
clearing where they beat and then

freed him.

CARTHUSIAN MONASTERY
CHARLEMONT, Mass. -(UP)-

The Order of Carthusian Monks,

which owns 1,300 acres here and

in Whitlngham, Vt., will erect the
order's first monastery in the

western hemisphere north of the

Massachusetts Vermont border
near here. There are now four

Carthusian fathers and six brovh-

ers in the United Stales.

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PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, N(
Social and Ott
Box 134, Pc
MEETIIfiS
to
erwide
a.nama

f ACT ltd

fMtMfJJtJj

By Staffer

or

Box 5037, Jk

neon

final tf fnjnfmmk fflurrUfti, Birth, P irtiu tnd Orwt Jim J U mat J promptly It Li-numLn Jitwi
Ji mH L rtmtiJ If Uttplu r Pm 2-0740 m 2-0741 Uw 9.0U uJ 10 mtf

GOVERNOR AND MRS. WILLIAM E. POTTER WILL
ENTERTAIN PRESIDENT AND MRS. DE LA GUARDIA
His Excellency the President of the Republic of Panama
and Mrs. de la Guardia will be honored guests at a formal
reception tendered by the Governor of the Canal Zone and
Mrs. William E. Potter at the gubernatorial mansion tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening.

British Ambassador
Fetos Minister
Of Foreign Relations
The, British Ambassador and
Mrs. Ian Henderson will give a
dinner party at the Embassy res residence
idence residence tonight in honor of the Min Minister
ister Minister of Foreign Relations and
Mrs. Aquilino Boyd.

and

Isth

was

Former CZ Governor
Will Visit Hero
Mr. Maurice H. Thatcher
Mrs. Thatcher will visit the
mus shortly. Mr. Thatcher

Governor of the Canal Zone from
1910 to 1913.
An Honorary member of the
Isthmian Historical Society, Mr.
Thatcher win be an especially hon

ored giies at the next meeting of

the Historical Society, slated lor
Hov. 14.
Miss Levis Tat
Joins International
Club At Stephens
Miss Louise Tate of Gamboa
has been selected for membership
in th International Club at S t e e-plens
plens e-plens College in Columbia, Missou Missouri,
ri, Missouri, where she is a junior.
Th International Club is under
the sponsorship of Burrall Class
and is open for membership to stu students
dents students who live or have lived in a
foreign country for at least a year.
The purposes of this club are to
assist foreign students to feel at
home at Stephens and to promote
better relations among foreign

countries and the united States.

Miss Tate is the daugher of Mr.
and Mrs. Jesse DeWitt Tate. She
is a member of Kappa Alpha Phi
social sorority.
Balboa Woman's Club

Card Croup
The card group of the Balboa
Woman's Club will meet Thursday
afternoon at 12:30 at Win Memo Memorial.
rial. Memorial. Mrs. Louise Merchant and Mrs.
Jacoba Joustra are co-hostesses.
For reservations call Balboa
3317 or Balboa 2188.
Ta-Party Fr Oirls
Will Benefit Others

Thirty-three girls will attend a
"grown-up" tea party this week so
that other young girls less for fortunate
tunate fortunate then they can have fresh
clothes for the holidays.
Sponsored by Mrs. William K.
Harrison and the members of the

Quarry Heights Officers' Wives
Club, an unusual "Chari-Tea" for
girls 5 to 16 years old has been
arranged for 4 p.m. Friday, Nov.

9, at Quarters 1, Quarry Heights,

with the proceeds going to tne Be

lla Vista Home for Utris in rana

ma.

Mrs. Harrison will be hostess

for the tea, which was planned as

a means of obtaining clothing tor
the girls at Bella Vista and at the

same time instilling m tne yuarry

Heights girls the important ideals
of charity toward their neighbors.
Each of the young guests invited
to attend will bring useful articles

presentation of the clothing to of

liciais of Bella Vista as represen

tative of the entire group. Each
girl will apply for that honor by
filling out a card upon arrival and
Mrs. Harrison will conduct the
drawing after refreshments are

served.
Arrangemcits for the program

are under the joint chairmanship

ot Mrs. M. H. Coliey and Mrs. C
H. Hoke of Quarry Heights.

Last Lecture
On 8th Century
Prophet Tom r row
The title for the last lecture in
the Eighth Century Prophets se

ries wil be "The Vision of I-

saiah" to be given by Dr. Walker
M. Alderton tomorrow evening at
7:30 p.m. at the Balboa UMCA-
USO.
The public is cordially invited to
attend.

One of the outstanding projects of of wearing apparel J at they 1 have

the year Is the International Cross- outgrown i
roads Tea at which foreign cos- Home.
tumes and various articles belong- A highlight of the tea Party wd
lag to elub members are display-'be the drawing for the names of
ed. the four gi:l who wiQ make the

mtm M

GOLDEN FRIED CHiOfttJ

cool, different place to eat

With French fries, vegetable salad.

bread and butter...

$2,

Gamboa Union
Church Baiaar
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Gamboa Union Church will hold
their annual bazaar on Friday
Nov. 16 at the Civic tenier juuu-

mg.
A ham dinner will be served be beginning
ginning beginning at 5 p.m.
Booths wiii open at 6 p.m. fea featuring
turing featuring handmade Christmas table tablecloths,
cloths, tablecloths, napkins, Christmas aprons,
and other hand sewn items. Man Mango
go Mango chutr.ey, plants, candies,
"white elephants" and many sur surprises
prises surprises for the children will be on
hand.
Tickets will be sold at the door
for $1.35 for adults and 60 cents
for children under 12 years.

1

1
1

1,TMB mTRKION If OOOD TATB
TH WORLD OVER
Ward ley!

(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
Hands OH Austria
Warning Is Given;
From US To Soviet

WASHINGTON. Nov. 7 ftlPI

Th United States warned today

tnat any violation of Austria's
borders would brine "a

threat" to world peace.

The warnine w nhvlnn.lv

aimed at th Smtiin

AW V.
crushing the freedom rebellion in

uuu;, ubhl-uuvt tu Austria,

Stat Denartment MMikeaman

uncoin white stressed this coun country's
try's country's concern for Austria's safety
in a statement. It denied
Russian charges that the United
Stat has used Austria as a base
for slipping agents into Hungary
to aid the revolutionists.
White said the Soviet chaise

made- by U.N. delegate Arkady A.
Sobolev. was "erosslv false." II

called it part of Russia's propa propaganda
ganda propaganda maneuvers to take the spot

light off its own "Indefensible ac

tions in Hungary.

"Th United States has respect respected
ed respected and will continue to respect

and observe the neutral character
of Austria and considers that the
violation of the territorial integri integrity
ty integrity or internal sovereignty of Aus Austria
tria Austria would, of course, be a grave
threatt o the peace," he said.

lath notice for inclusion in Ibii
column should be lubmitte in
tyae -written form en mailed to one
ef tfe bos numbers listed daily in
"Social (ad Otherwise," or deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand to the office. Notices et
meetint be accepted by
telephone.
APL-CIO Stewards
Meeting Thursday
The Atlantic Region, Local 900.
AFSMCE-AFL-CIO, will conduct
their regular Stewards' Council
Meeting nn ThnrcHo,, niht ou

at the -real's Office in Cristobal

awning ai 7:do, o clock.
.

wcue.ai reports will De tender
ed, and an interesting agenda will
be arranged fur thee vening.
All fiAavuavAc. ... 1 L

-n.,u, an- uereoy urged
to attend.

Newcomers Will Meet
At Mrs. Wynne s House

The Newcomers unii

-luecb lit-
morrow at 1.30 p.m. in the home
01 Mrs. Howell U'imiio u'i t i

iaBU,1SJorth Mrrita. Col. Lc
fpTaker lhe uesl

Thursday MamlM.

Study Croup
The ThnriW... Hi 1

roup,1 meet at the of
Mrs W illiom p 7

m a St5eet bjabl0' tomorrow.

Mrs! RoU&: -W WU1 ,Silst

"Inaurano ,..,n v. u

nt f.iC Z-' r c tue suoject
c a. talven by Mrs. Harold
Sander Thi i. -t um.

Money Management for Women
f 9e WU1 be,serve Promptly
birhisTair.."

Balboa Rainbow

Assembly No ,1

Balhna A

monthly business martin

Rainbow yirls in u.,...i.j 1.

be present.

AH Master Masons and Eastern
Stars are cordially invited to attend.

Gamhna. CiU r....

Volunteer Corps
The Gamboa and Sant Cruz Vo Volunteer
lunteer Volunteer fW. n.UI k.U it

ii uiu ineir
meeUngs tomorrow. The ladies of
Gamboa will meet at 9 a.m at
the Civic Oritur anil Ca-t. n

1 ii 1.. u oa"La iurz
ladies wi!f meet at the Service

1 ......... ... m -nr

ciuci ai o p.m.
The general public Is invited to
attend.

HOG

.840 kcs.s -Panama City
1090 Kcs., Colon
Telephones: 2-3M6 Panama
1063 Colon
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11:

12:

Today, Wednesday, Not. 7
M.
: 00 Feature Review

:30 What's Your Favorite (re

quests taken by phone
till 3:00)

30 News

35-What's Your Favorite
(cont'd)

00 Allen Jackosn Commen

tary (WRUL)

15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)

30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)

O0-Halls Of Ivy

30 VOA Report trora U.S.
00 Music By Roth
30 Musical Theater

00 You Asked For It (requester-taken
by phone

tan r.ivt
30 Cavalcade Of America

00 Jazz Till Midnight
00 Sign Off.

w 9H

mm

m

HAIR-RAISER This hairdo
is reminiscent of the '90s, but
it's not intended to be. Named
"Skyscraper," the new high in
hair fashion is modeled by Vic Victoria
toria Victoria Stell in appropriately
enough sky-scraping New
York City.

Tomorrow, Thursday, Nov. I
A.M.
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:00 News
10:0' Spins and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 8:30)
11:00 News
11:05 Spins And Needles
(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:0 News

P.M.
12:05--Lunchtime Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Spirit Of The Vikings
2:06 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Much-B i n d i n g-In-The-'J;-',
Marsh I

3:00 Hank Snow And Hi!'

Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Thursday
4:00 Feature Review -4:30
What's Your Favorite (re

quests taken by phone

tin a:00)
j(:S0-News

SiSSWhat's YOuT Favorite

(cont'd)
8:00 Allen jackosn Commen Commentary
tary Commentary (WRUL)
8:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
' REVIEW (Pabst Beet!
6:30 Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 VOA Report from U.S.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater,
8:30 Take It From. Here
9:00 You Asked For it (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
. till 7:30)

COLON GOVERNOR TO ATTEND V. F. W. DANCE V. Shoemake, Co-Chalrman; O. Bon Bon-zoumet,
zoumet, Bon-zoumet, Post Commander of V. F. W. Post 3876 look on as W. Huffman, Veterans' Day Dane
Chairman presents tickets to Governor Jose Maria Gonzalez of Colon. This dance will b
held Saturday, Nov. 10 at the Strangers Club in Colon with continuous dancing from 9 to 2.

9fiHa9

10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama 10:45 Temple of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off.

NOT MY LINE Emmett O. Kiernan was one of the many men who accompanied their
wives to the Arts and Crafts Display given by members of the Balboa Woman's Club at th
USO-JWB last week. He is shown here looking over some of the decorated pocketbooks mad
by members. '

Great Mideast Oil Stops Flowing;

Arab Sabotage Does Most Of Damage

FAMILY WEDDINGS
EDWARDS. N. Y.-(UP)-Miss
Margaret Rude and James A. Ri

der were married in the Methodist
Church and immediately after the
ceremony, Miss Rude's grand grandmother,
mother, grandmother, Mrs. Eva Miller, was
married to Leslie W. Hartle.

c

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immnN -W 7 ftTPwVir

tually half of the Mideast oil pro production
duction production has been cut off because
of the war in Egypt, reports from
Arab oil centersjsaid today(.
One-fourth of he entir3 world
oil production is endangered. Bil Billions
lions Billions of dollars worth of Ameri American,
can, American, British, French and Dutch m-
. in ionnn?rtv jn the

world's largest known oil-bearing

region. u
Much of the destruction so far
has been caused by Arab national national-i,..!.
i,..!. national-i,..!. hoon seen alona

IBIS, ru-'.i uri'
the pipelines that criss-cross the
deserts. ,
n .i innn fppt hicrh

was reported rising over 80 miles
luiwiii the Kvrian desert.1

These lines carry 25 million tons

of on every year w coasiai iubioi-,

lations for shipment to points
around the globe.
The British Foreign Office
charged today that Syrian army
units demolished British oil pipe pipeline
line pipeline facilities in Syria and halted
the flow of oil through that
country.
A spokesman said the British

government must hold the ayr
ian government di-ectly responsl

ble for these -cts if sabotage and
for causing the flow of oil to
cease."
Britain also-- demanded that
Syria take immediate action to

repair the damage and to ensure

continued operation of the pipe pipelines.
lines. pipelines. Syria has broken off diplomatic

relations with Britain because of

the Anglo-French attack on Egypt

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Swiss diplomats arc representing

onusn interests in Syria.
The British spokesman Issued a
statement .saying, that '.Informa '.Information
tion '.Information available is that it was units
of the Syrian army which carried
out demolition of the oil pipelines
in Syria."
Sabotage has stopped the 'flow
of oil from Iraq The Iraq Petrol Petroleum
eum Petroleum Co, (IPC) pipelines running
through Iraq, Syria and Lebanon
were reported out of operation.
(In New York, the Arabian Arabian-American
American Arabian-American Oil Co. (ARAMCO)
denied" renorts that the trn-

Arabian pipeline connecting.

AKAMto s saudi Arabian prop properties
erties properties with Beirut v had heen

damaged.

I AH A Mf O nMinialc m,iA 41tk

Dhahran headquarters had cabled

that all the company s facilities
and operations in Saudi Arabia
were normal. The comnanv said

it had no plans to evacuate any

or its 3,ooo American employes
from Saudi Ar..bia).
IPC and ARAMCO together pro produce
duce produce more than half the 17.0
million metric tons of oil which
flow each year from th Middl

fcast.
With the Suez Canal blocked,
the world tanker fleet is woefully,
inadequate to the task of channel
ing around the Cape of Good Hop
the oil needed for West Eruope.
Even before the current troubles
there was a shortage of tankra

T D a. a. It a.-

x. uuuiiM rasTor

In Costa Rica For
Series Of Talks
William H. Beahv nastnr nt tk

First Baptist Church of Balboa

Meignts, is away from his church
this week fulfilling an engagement
to be the main speaker at a Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Bible Conference and series
of revival meetings at the Intar Intar-Denomi.iational
Denomi.iational Intar-Denomi.iational Lammas-. Hxhnnl I

San Jose, Costa Rica.
He will speak to the graduating
classes daily both afternoon and
evening, Monday through Friday,
and will return to Balboa Heidi
Saturday afternoon.
ThisSur.day is Mobilization Day
at the First Baptist Church in pre preparation
paration preparation for the Big Day on Nov.
25. Pastor Beeby will speak at th
morning service on 'Work 'Working
ing 'Working with Failures" and in the eve evening
ning evening will continue his messages in
I John. Topics like 'Life's Inevit Inevitable
able Inevitable Crises" and "Holy is Hi
Name," will be taken up in th
regular B.T.U. hour Sunday eve evening
ning evening at 6:30.



NOVEMBER 7, 1956

THE PANAMA AMERICAN All IWlUPRMUtfff DAILY NEWSPAPER
Social and Otli
erwi&e
FINE FURNITURE

Continutd

RETIREMENT William P. Etkins, a plumber and mainten maintenance
ance maintenance mechanic at the Fort Kobbe Post Maintenance Office,
teelves a firm handshake from Col. R. L. Hill who delivered
a letter if appreciation from the deputy commanding general
of the U.S. Army Caribbean to Etkins on the occasion of his
retirement after 18 years of service. Looking on is the assistant
chlf of the Post Engineer Division. (U.S. Army 'photo

7fe fflafote fkmt

By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
WRITES Mrs. W.: 'When our
15-year-oW girl has friends in,
her father and I retire upstairs.
Now she wants us to leave the
house. She says her friends think
our remaining in it during a party
reflects on their right to look af after
ter after themselves. Asking around, I
find thst many parents do leave
the house for teen-age parties.
What do you think about this? I
caji't help feeling it's wrong
Then don't do it. The issue is
your self-respect, Mrs. W. not
whether to leave home when your
child entertains.
The real problem is: Should I
do what other parents do or
should I do what I think is right
for me to do?
ipt's be kind when we tell our
child that fce've decided not to
conform to fither parents' behavior.
The news shock her terribly.
At her agB, youngsters are more
rigidly conservative than the most
proper Victorian parents. So we
must be gentle as we declare our
revolutionary refutal to allow our
"group" do our thinking for us.
If we're both kind and firm, we
won't loso by our stand. Though
the adolescent idolizes his crowd's
approval, he doe 't really enjoy
his. dependence on it. He will
shriek with anguish if we refuse to
be buffled by.it but the fact is,
he's very relieved to see that domi domination
nation domination ty crowd standards need not
; ...

be a nermanent Ltate of bondage.

Mrs. W. knows all this herself.

We all do. We sometimes forget it
because certain child guidance peo
pie's answer to this problem is,
"Find out what other parents do-

then do it, too. So let me remind
us that this is the answer of people
who revere "adjustment" to our
community as their First Command

meat

ACTUALLY, when they ask us

to adiust our decisions for our

children to what our neighbors de
cide for theirs, they are saying

"Let your community raise your

children for you.

Though this policy may work out

beautifully for everyone in bouth
Sea cultures, in ours it just pro produces
duces produces untrained children. Indeed,
the fact that so many parents do
lookto everyone but themselves to

train their children is the chief

problem of schools and the mental

hygiene profession.
Recently the magazine "Psychia

try" protested against what our
fear of any independent thought

and action is doing to its profes
sipn.
Said Dr. Leslie H. Farber, him

self a psychiatrist, "Morality itself
has been tuned over to us, along
with philosophy and religion. We
never asked for a burden of power
such as this which amounts to our
taking over the sole responsibility

for the human fate.

HER OWN EXPERIENCE
MAKES MOTHER'S WORDS
VALUABLE
She married at 17 but she

doesn't want her daughter to mar marry
ry marry at the same age.
That doesn't seem either fair

or logical to the daughter who

asks, H Motner married wnen
she Wanted to is it right for her
to trv to talk me into waiting

until I'm older, even though .1

don t care about going to scnooi
any longer? I'm 17 exactly the

age my mower was wnen sne ana
Dad cot married."

If your mother ever secretly

regretted marrying so young and

cutting her own girlhood short, if
she ever felt that she would have

been better prepared for mar mar-riaee
riaee mar-riaee if she had waited a few

years, if she ever dreamed of

giving you a better education
.. 4 I I 1 L 1

than sne naa, wen sne certainly
has the right to try to talk you

into putting off marriage until
you are older.
At. 17 vonr mother was as voune

and inexperienced as you are at

the same age. Today she is older
and wiser and she is talking to
you as a woman who knows and
understands a great deal more
than she did as a girl.
Education Increasingly Valuable
Listen to her. Benefit by her
own experience. Give her a
chance to offer you the opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities a mother wants to give
ker daughter.
And remember, too, that edu education
cation education is becoming more impor important
tant important every year, as more and
more girls are getting college de degrees
grees degrees before settling down to
marriage.
It is also true that more and
more 'wives are finding it nectrs-'
aary to work to help supplement
their husband's income. The bet
ter education you have the better
job you will be able to get in
case it ever becomes necessary
for you to work.
Your mother is talking sense.
So pay attention. She is speaking
from experience. Also, she is of offering
fering offering you something she denied
herself a carefree youth and all
the 'education you are willing to
get before taking on the respon responsibilities
sibilities responsibilities of marriage and a
family.

mencani

m

New Jobs In Future
For Extra Armymen
In MOS Surpluses
Many enlisted personnel in the
top three grades who hold a prima primary
ry primary MOS surplus to the need of the
Army may be retrained or reas reassigned.
signed. reassigned. The Secretary of the Army and
the Chief of Staff, U.S. Army,
have directed action be expedited
to eliminate the oyerages that ex exist.
ist. exist.
Commanders have been asked to
continually stress the importance
of reclassification of upper three
grade personnel holding surplus
MOS's and to take action to retrain

for reclassify or reassign person

nel who are surplus to the TO&E
or TD authorizations.
A recent letter from DA, con concerning
cerning concerning the "Unbalance of MOS
in the Upper Three Grades," stat stat-ed,
ed, stat-ed, "In the event reclassification
and retraining actions can not el
imiaate the surplus MOS, the
DA is considering the implement implementation
ation implementation of more stringent measur measures,
es, measures, such as reduction or possible
elimination of individuals In the
surplus areas. The resultant bad
morale implications of the ever ever-all
all ever-all welfare of the Army makes
mandatory the elimination of per
Sonne) who cannot be gainfully
utilized."
At the present time the manpow manpower
er manpower ceiling within the Army requir requires
es requires maximum utilization of all per

sonnel. And individuals who poss

ess MOS's surplus to needs of their
assigned organization impair the

replacement system throughout the

Army and in many insta

Tflnr wrecnTcncss n im

enu

THANKSGIVING VEGE VEGETABLES
TABLES VEGETABLES NEED PINCH OF
IMAGINATION
By GAYNORMADDO X
NEA Food and Markets Editor

Fresh vegetables are essential
t the perfect Thanksgiving din dinner.
ner. dinner. But cook them interestingly
and use them in tempting combi

nations.
Here are some surprisingly de

licious vegetable combinations,

perfect for the family feast:

1. Savory Baked Onions: Place

small white on.ons in a cas

serole, sprinkle with a blend of

brown sugar, nutmeg and
cloves. Dot with butter' or mar mar-margarine.
margarine. mar-margarine. Cover and bake
until almost tender. Sprinkle

with slivers of blanched al

monds. Place under broiler

to brown. Garnish with fresh
parsley.
2. Turnips and Carrots with Sau Sau-teed
teed Sau-teed Mushrooms. Diced tur turnips,
nips, turnips, and sliced carrots cooked
in chicken or turkey stock,

drained and tossed with sau-

teed mushrooms.
3. Squash Souffle; Mashed cooked
Hubbard or butternut squash
seasoned with salt, black pep pepper,
per, pepper, a little sugar, mace and
butter or margarine and blend blended
ed blended with egg yolks into which
egg whites are folded. Bake in
a souffle dish.

4. Diced Rutabaga and Potato in

sour Cream: Heat diced ruta rutabaga
baga rutabaga and potatoes, add sour
cream and minced onion and
heat over low heat only until
hot. Garnish with fresh parsley.

S. Rutabaga, Potato and Bacon

casserole. Alternating layers of
diced cooked rutabagas and
potatoes in a casserole sprin sprinkled
kled sprinkled with crumbled crisp ba bacon.
con. bacon. Bake and garnish with
bacon strips.
THANKSGIVING DINNER:

Roast turkey, bread cube stuff stuffing,
ing, stuffing, giblet mushroom gravy, cran cranberry
berry cranberry jelly, candied sweet pota potatoes,
toes, potatoes, savory baked onions, broc broccoli
coli broccoli with grated Parmesan cheese,

crisp rolls, butter or margarine,

watercress and grjpefruit salad,
Fench dressing, frozen custad

pie, coffee, tea; milk, nuts and
raisins.

Specialized

TO BIST FIT YOUR
CHILD'S NEWS

V.F.W. Dance Starts
3-Day Activities
Three days of activities to cele celebrate
brate celebrate Veterans' Day will be start started
ed started at the Strangers Club in Colon
Nov.-10 by the third Annual Veter Veterans'
ans' Veterans' Day Dance which is sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow
Memorial Post 3876 V.F.W.
W. W. Huffman who is the chair

man of the dance committee stat stated
ed stated ail arrangements have been
made for a very enjoyable eve

ning, There will be a fine floor

snow aeuvereo oy local latent, nu numerous
merous numerous door prizes have been do

nated by Colon merchants, with

the top prize being a round trip
for two to David by COPA and a
week end at the Hotel Naclonai de
David.
Hugh "Scotty" Linn who is one
of the finest artists in the Zone
has donated an oil painting as a
door prize."
Reservations for the dance
should be made before Nov. 9.

panrea.

Reservations may be had by call

ing Cristobal 3-3178. Tickets may
be obtained from members or at

the door.

Nature Lore Talk
Slated For YMCA
A talk on "Nature Lore as a Hob Hobby"
by" Hobby" will be given next Tuesday
pvpnini? at 7-3A hv William T.unriv

The talk will indicate how peo people
ple people may develop their experience
in the out-of-doors and be useful to
science, and have fun as well. He
will hrinff illuer.rati va m q ran al in.

O '-' V V T UIHiVllKI Ul
eluding 35 mm color slides of his

experiences wiin nature lore in tnis

area.
Throueh his hnhhv T.nnHo hoc

written many articles for nature
magazines. He collects spiders,
centinedes mntu OnH ft thai- in

- WUU WVUWl 1U
sects for the American Museum of

natural MlStOrv nf Nan, Vnrlr At

"-. iwiK. nv
present he is raising a group of
"electrir" sf.incrina f;n

wbAuB vcauvi sjixiaas.

IT'LL BE "FOR KEEPS"
When In grid Bergman'!
daughter marries, it will be for
keeps, she says. "When I'm
married it'll be to someone 111
know I'll love," declares Jennie
Ann Lindstrom, 17, pictured in
her gym suit at Colorado Uni University
versity University in Denver, where she's
a freshman. Publicity-shy Jen Jennie
nie Jennie changed her name from
"Pia" after her parents' divorce
in 1951 and her mother's mar marriage
riage marriage to Italian movie director
Roberto Rossellini.

HAV0UNEfout?erform

any other motor oil.T. regardless

Competing against some of the toughest motor oils
00 the market, Havoline demonstrated its vast supe
riority. Havoline-lubricated engines showed more
power, greater pickup, added gasoline mileage. Inde Independent
pendent Independent road tests proved it. You can prove it your yourself
self yourself Come in and change to the best motor oil your
money can buy-Advanced Custom-Made Havoline.

You'll be mighty glad you did.

You are welcome at
your TEXACO Dealer

Avoid indigestion
colicky crying
spit-ups

X J

Bach tablet contains 1 H grains of pure
aspirin the preferred standard of accu-
rate dosage measure. Children like its J

. or '.flavor. Accept no eubstitute
get St. Jo: th Aspirin For Children.
worn o' lahomt aiiuM aspirin torn childksh

nhrlttlU

Now you can
help your
bottle-fed baby get

FULL NOURISHMENT

from his formula

Robinson's 'Patent' Barley added to
baby's formula makes cow's milk mora
digestible,-prevents stomach upsets.
Only when your baby digests his formula
' thoroughly does he get the nourishment
he needs to grow strong and healthy.
Get Robinson's 'Patent' Barley today.
See how baby enjoys every feeding .
gets more from every feeding!

ROBINSON'S r BARLEY

':'' ft

GRINNING WIDELY, Felix Cano (left) receives congratulations
from Col. R. L. Hill, who gave Cano a letter from the deputy
commanding general, USARCARIB, which thanked the Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu Post Maintenance Office employe and wished him a
happy retirement. Looking on is Basil Scott. Cano retired
from government service with 15 years and one month of
service. (U.S. Army Photo

mm

IBM SB -BaatraS

HAIRS TO YA So say Heidi Merkle, 11, of Thornwood, N.Y,
. and Herman Martens, 76, of Flushing, N. Y. They were com- j
! paring their hirsute appendages following their recent 'return
to New York from Germany. Martens' mustache measures 32
' inches, while Heidi's pigtails are 36 inches long.

-Mi

Just Arrived!!
At Give Away Prices
PLASTIC-FOAM

for
. .,
MATTRESSES
ft UPHOLSTERY WORK

BEACH PADS
'.if Mi

BOAT CUSHIONS
This Material is Odorless and will not Rot.

Come in and see our selection of Plastic and
imitation leathers.
EL ECONOMICO
Street of the Stadium
Four Doors off Ave. Nacional
No. 21 Calle "Q"
Tel. 2-0192 Box 3472, Panama

OF

SELECTED MAHOGANY

CONVENIENT TERMS
or CLUB PLAN
RADIO CENTER

7111 Ave. Bolivar

Colon 40

COCKTAILS

COINTREAU COCKTAIL
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14 COINTREAU
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I H COINTREAU
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IN WINTER:
fm 1 COINTtUU

I IN SUMMER : tmmn mmai rcsatiua II
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Distributors: CIA. CYRNOS. S. A.
PANAMA e COLON

So healthy
and happy
-even while

his teeth

are coming:!

If baby cries because his gums hurt and his stomach
is upset, you can help him sleep in comfort Give
him an Ashton & Parsons Infants' Powder.
x i
Then he will no longer be hot and restless, and you can
both sleep in comfort. These' gentle white powders

are perfectly safe for baby.

ASK AT THE STORE FOR

Ashton & Parsons
IHFAHTS' POWDERS

eW fUtoh

8

V

Your Children's Too!
Assure
BIGGER,
BRIGHTER
BETTER
TV Reception
Call 2-2374
SERVICE AND CALLS AS LATE AS 10:00 p.m.
Expert TV Engineers at your Service
Fast Dependable Service
AS CLOSE AS YOUR TELEPHONE

TV SERVICE CENTER
Job or Contract
All Work Guaranteed

TELE-RAD

Corner "H"' and Darien Sts.



PAUI SIX

rra r a.n am a ammucax an mDtfmimr daily newspapb

WEDNESDAY.

k new idea
in smaWng-
menthol fresh
tobacco rich
modern filter, too

i

AVAILABLE AT CANAL ZONE RETAIL OUTLETS

Try new
Salem
you'fffove 'efn'I

SEE THE WORLD'SCREATEST TOYS!
AT THE
GILBERT HALL OF SCIENCE

"AMERICAN FLYER" TRAINS:
Electronic tru-tone whistle 6 Pull Pull-mor
mor Pull-mor power can haul over 40 care jL
Remote Control starting, stopping,
reversing . etc.

ERECTOR SETS:
Builds parachute jump, giant
power plant, traveling crane .
and hundreds of other models!

CHEMISTRY SETS:
Profitable, interesting career career-builders
builders career-builders . Sets enables to
perform 108 experiments!

MICROSCOPES?
Magnifies up to 450 times actual
size ... Polaroid attachment
reveals brilliant colors!

MYSTO MAGIC I

PUZZLE SETS!

ANCHOR BLOCKS 1

CANAL AGENCIES, S. A

.CATHEDRAL PLAZA

PHONE: '2-0324

PANAMA

qnavox

J

Owning a MACNAVOX is a
tribute to your good judg judgment
ment judgment ... a complement to
your.flair for gracious living...
You can own MACNAVOX .
the only "Trouble-Free" TV
at no extra cost to you.
Panama Canal Pilot, Capt.
S. W. Peterson and Mrs.
Peterson enjoy MACNAVOX
fn their home in Campo Ale Ale-gre,
gre, Ale-gre, Panama.

Jsssf : ;bI Jf ,: iBifl
Ibs 1 &KMrfffll K

mmmi

No. 1 Via Espana, Panama

COLON IMPORT & EXPORT Co., Ltd.
Colon Representative ;

fl He
Kjjra B

fidax, unAihinq yjouAMlf and mpy
Ufa with Mothinq Aocphdb jof

We are bringing in weekly shipments by air to provide .yon with
newest and latest hits of both English and Spanish popular, classical
and Jazz.

Let Crawford Agencies supply your
needs. Drop In, write or phone us and
we will put you on our regular mailing
list to keep you up to date.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J" St. No. 13-A-30 Tels. 2-2386 2,3265 2-2142 Tfvo'li Ave. No. 18-20

I

m .?c III r .A Z

Jk W jff.i::i
I B jfl HF

... .. ...... TAiinuiuruT Mrs- Jean Morris is on of the six service wjves who make
TAKING PART IN MARLIN TOURNAMENT up the all girl crew of the Ndla on the 5th Marlin Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament at Pinas Bay. The tournament, which got underway Saturday has struck bad weather, but reports say
that the Nola has been fishing through rain and wind, So far the, girls have not boated any marlin, but they
have caught several sailfish.

WHAT A BITE

Robert Walker take a
giant) bite jn the apple bob bobbing
bing bobbing contest heW at a Hal Halloween
loween Halloween Party ,at the. Ama Amador
dor Amador Boy Scout Shack last

week.

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BrJ 'BBHBBBVeB HLI fcr btB
JbV BB Slwi & H AVJ
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P-' fPIH BfJafMMttieihii JBrefeBH BHJPPT aiBVjBrl
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IP i 4 bMb Wafl K :l W
9BbHb':' v. J BTaTJHBraRI M Mm a9K Sb!
VflBfc t i VaV -fJH BM mmm' -IBB
BvIb 9 I I- jfl .' 1 B 8

ri.rr .mi. lTia Fathers helplnthTapplebobbing contest held as part of the Halloween games
FATHERS JOIN THE PUN at a party at the Amador Boy Scout Shack last week. Among the fathers shown

here are George P. Ellis, Phillip L. Steers and John D. Hollen.



DAY, NOVEMBER 7. 1936

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIT T NEWSPAPER
PAGE SETtN
(Beautiful Hew 3iandbags
A large new selection of the very newest
shapes and styles many colors and
white too!
High fashion but at a low
low price
from 4.95

T7 v JflHi 1 rm
W?- 'AT I j Bi ilfl 'Bin p
k t v """yMI bbbhbbbbbbbb
L jCBBBB
V BW m ;' EBvbYbbBh W. LB
1 4 mm V Up j ki
Ik BUB B3 sfll
Hk JLI Bt 1 mfi mm H mm
mm mw: m mwk "mm mmW I S IliB -HSP&I
I BBBPWIbwJ' lii mm I
H jfiBKjgjr IJL jBEL-jBBB Hs W ": i mimmmmmSmWmm
mm 9 BIBmBkBBrBB
WmW imr '-mmmwmmm vMHHHHH Hi

cirhimr m at adtc Akin roACTC cuaw Ba,boa Senior Scoutl sin the ue,t book as they come t0
JIUNINVl IN Al AKI j ANU LKANO jflVW visit the Arts and Crafts show sponsored by the Balboa
Worhan's Club. From left to right Florence Davis, Troop Leader Mrs. Roy Wilson, Nancy Webster and Mickey
Walker.

CHRISTMAS CANDLES
ARPEALJQ SMALL FRY
At the Art and Craft'
Display held at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB last week Mrs. James
P. Boukalis and her chil children
dren children Cynthia and Robert
admire the Christmas can candles
dles candles made and decorated
by members of the Balboa
Woman's Club.

tm

i

bbwphbQi

mm mWr tI mW fmm
BaUiitfBl BttyiijiiifBB
m m - ....mHB f ajJH

MgljjJJI I
v ...gBBflBYMttBBYSBBBBBBKi j T I 'jr!l Mj V'tili I f f irllfllfi
K -:--,'V" BBBt mmm
bksHbVP HH sit
.... m w HH
' in mm mm'
mm. MJ tm m mmmam
m m mm m mm VI 1
mmmwSmr mm BBBBb 'm B iff Biv '
IbbVb& ifl I bIbbb!
?iJtjjj BSbBBi' 'BBBBBBI

INCOMING AND OUTGOING OFFICERS

Line Up of officers of the Doctors' Wives Club at recent elec elections.
tions. elections. From left to right seated are the outgoing officers Mrs.

James Simms former vice-president, Mrs. Walter F. Hanley former president and Mrs. John M. Kohl former sec secretary
retary secretary treasuer. Standing left to right are the incoming officers Mrs. William K. Bell, treasurer, Mrs. Frank P.
Smith, president, Mrs. Fred W. Ten Eyck, secretary. Mrs. Karl Woodman, vice-president was not present for the
picture.

r

m 1 Br
m I v

MAIN STORE
No. 22.06 Central Ave.

BRANCH STORE
No. 18.00 Tivoli Ave.

DIAMOND EARRINGS

DIAMOND WATCHES

DIAMOND RINGS
DIAMONDS for her
Give Her The Best, The Most Precious
For CHRISTMAS

Best Quality And
Best Prices In Town

mercuno
Jewellers

r

Aufo-Lite
Batteries

Give you MORE RELIABLE
... LONGER LASTING service
AUTO-LITE Batteries are designed and built to meet strict ignition
engineering standards ... to pass exacting quality tests.
You can depend, on AUTO-LITE Batteries for power to start and
light your oar under all weather conditions.
AUTO-LITE Batteries have bedn proven throughout yer of' I
user- to give longer lasting and reliable service. T'-at is why
AUTO-LITE is the first battery choice of experienced motorists.
PANAMA AUTO, S. A.

Apartado 1913, Panama

Tels. 3-3050 3-4704

FREE! FREE!

Gifts that please everybody. .

1. 1956 OPEL Automobile 1. EVERCOLD Refrigerator
1. TELEFUNKEN Radio Mod. D-666
that will be raffled on December 30, 1956, according to the
lottery with the number we gave to our club customers.

$1.00 (ONE DOLLAR)
as DOWN PAYMENT and first week club payment you can take immediately
what you need for your home. . FURNITURE, TOYS and GIFT ARTICLES.

Our Club System five vou more opportunity to win, and more chance te
choose furniture or articles from
CAS A SPORT, S. A.
FURNITURE HARDWARE JEWELRY HOME ARTICLES
MUEBLERIA "EL DIABLO"

THE LARGEST FURNITURE STORE
7' 'f."'.'" -- -irnr-riij mi. ifl iiiii j i'i i.rn,W i L. - -

I



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 195
PAGE EIGHT
Mido Multifort Tournament Deadline Saturday

TBS PANAMA AMERICA!! AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Swiff-Striking Oklahoma

Clings To Top Grid Rating

B

to

I c-.do tbpV winklosky, 75, returned

ineir cnanipio'"K' a n.w.omer to Balboa

number 51. More was a

this year

Bltcnie More, T have come

ana niswien T ; n7 More has play-

WS Balrk for in Vhe J.C. game he gained

1 i

First Round Must Be

Completed By Nov. 18
At Brazos Brook Club

Weather has been bad and
bait is scarce down in Pinas Bay
during the current fifth Marlin
tournament, but 8 marlin have
Seen boalted so far.

' These are fairly small accord accord-Ihsr
Ihsr accord-Ihsr to reports but communica communications
tions communications have not been clear enough
& establish the weight. of all
toarlln.
' The Uttle Moon suffered an
nglne breakdown and had to be,
tbwed back to Cocos Point by
daiman II. Tin Goose also came

her aid and uie rescauur

her way down to tow

16 crippled boat.
F ii

fpVi Vlklnir. Who Dulled Oil

llonors Jn the last tournament,

leading again wn mm

boated.

Capt. Harry Chipeaux caught
ie first marlin of the tourna tourna-Ptih
Ptih tourna-Ptih Saturday at 2:30 cm. a-

board the Viking, but it is not
Ifhawn which crewman was re re-ipotuible
ipotuible re-ipotuible for this catch.
W O. Rogers caught his first
marlin, a silver weighing 403

lbs. aboard the Nautilus. Bob
Vik, another Nautilus crewman,
who used to own Alibi, and flew
down from the States to take
part in the tournament caught
a black marlin.
Air Force 805 caught one mar marlin
lin marlin fisherman unknown. Q. 95
caught one marltn fisherman
unknown,

Capt. Harry Wilder boated a
432 lb. marlin aboard the sen.
The all-girl Service Wives crew
aboard the Nola have been fish fishing
ing fishing hard in all kinds of weather.
They have boated 3 or 4 sailfish
and had a marlin on a line for

an hour and a half before the

line parted and they lost mm.

CHICAGO, Nov. 7 (UP)-Willi

Hoepner, a Hamburg, Germany
light heavyweight, was notified to today
day today that his left elbow, injured in
training a week ago, has healed
and he can resume workouts.

Hoepner was to nave lougm
Chuck Spleser, Detroit, last
Wednesday but the bout was post postponed
poned postponed due to his injury until Nov.
28 in Milwaukee.

Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 7:50 E&SwJrafcNER"
Air-Condltioned
Thursday "Gilda"
Joan Bennett
Garv Merrill GAMBOA 7:00
"NAVY WIFE" "CONFIDENTIAL REPORT"
Thura. "Moon Is Blue" Friday "Picnic"
UADrADITA Kent Taylor
ii 7 "THE SECRET VENTURE"
Thursday "THE KILLING"
rOISTftRAL Leslie Caron John Kerr
iJlcondWoned "GABY" CinemaScope Color!
1 7:M Thursday "THE GIRL RUSH"
PARAISO 6:15 7:55 LA BOCA 7:00
"THE LONE HAND" "MEET ME AT THE FAIR"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:35 CAMP BIRRD 6:15 8:30
"OKLAHOMA JUSTICE" "SINCERELY YOtfRS"

NEW YORK, Nov. 7 (UP) -Oklahoma's
swift striking Sooners,
who showed their class once a a-gain
gain a-gain last weekend by overcoming
a two touch-down deficit to score
their 36th straight victory, clung
to the No. 1 honor today in t h e

United Press college football rat

ings.

The Sooners lost some of .last

week's lead over runner-up Geor

gia Tech, but 26 of the 35 out outstanding
standing outstanding coaches who make up the

United Press rating board picked

Bud Wilkinson's men for the top
spot.

Tennessee, Michigan State and

Texas A & Iff retained the next
three places, keeping the nation's
first five teams in the same or order
der order as last week. Miami (Fla.)

broke into the top 10 for the first

time this season, while Michigan

returned after an absence of one
week.

Seoneri rufuted To Panic
Oklahoma's talented legions re

fused to panic last Saturday when
Colorado grabbed a 19-6 halftimje
'ead in the 33-degree cold at Boul Boulder,
der, Boulder, Colo. A great second-half

comeback pulled out a 27-19 vie

tory that extended the Sooner's

modern-day major college winning

record.

In addition to their 26 first-place
votes, Oklahoma received three
each for second and third places,

one for fourth and two for sixth

The Sooners 328-point total was

27 more than Georgia Tech's. Last

week Oklahoma had 341 points

and a 35 point margin over the

Engineers.

Georgia Tech received six first

place votes, while the others went
one each to Tennessee, Michigan

State and 12th-ranked Navy.
Gopher Move Up

Minnesota moved up one notch

to the No: 6 ranking, exchanging
places with Ohio State. Miami and

Michigan each advanced four
maces to eighth and ninth, while
Iowa fell .two notches to No. 10,
The Big Ten thus supplied five

of the top 10 teams.

One of the outstanding games of
the 1936 season shapes up for next

Saturday between Georgia Tech
and Tennessee, the nation sec second
ond second and third-ranked teams. An Another
other Another big game on next weekend's
schedule pits sixth-raked Minne

sota against lOth-ranked Jowa. Ok Oklahoma's
lahoma's Oklahoma's next opponent is Iowa

State.

.Vol Edg Spartans

With Doints distributed on a 10-

9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis for votes from

first to 10th places, Tennessee

edeed Michigan State for the No

3 ranking, 239 to 238. Texas asm

had 167 points, Minnesota 157,

Ohio State 132, Miami 72, Michi

gan 66 and Iowa 35, beating out

Syracuse by a single point for the

last place in the top 10.

After Syracuse in the second 10
eroun came Navy, Texas Chris

tian and Oregon State in that or

der. with Southern California,

Pittsburgh a..d Clemson tied for
No. 15. Florida ranked 18th, with
Army and Mississippi tied for 19th
place.
Colorado, UCLA, Baylor, Stan Stanford,
ford, Stanford, Purdue, Wyoming, Prince

ton, Southern Metnooisi, wesi vir vir-cinia.
cinia. vir-cinia. Arizona (Tempe) State and

Tulane were other teams that re

ceived points this week.

Cleveland Skater
Holds Slim Edge,
17-15, In Scores

NEW YORK, Nov. T (UP)-Bo
Euk's first three-goal "hat trick"
of his professional career enabled

the Clevelanl Barons' rookie for

ward to hold on to first place to

day in the American Hockey

League scoring race. r
Elik tallied aU of Cleveland's

aoals in a 6-3 loss to Buffalo fast

Sunday night. He now has 12

goals, also tops for the league,
and five assists for 17 points.

Paul Larivee of the Providence

Reds took over second place with

15 points.o ne more than Willie

Marshall of the Hershey Bears

Larivee. Floyd Smith of Her-

shev. Al Dewsbury of Buffalo and

Jimmy Moore of Cleveland each

had nine assists to tie for the lead

amone nlavmakers.

Johnny Bower of Providence
supplanted Gil Mayer of Hershey
as the lending netminder. Bower
boasted an average of 2.90 goals
allowed per game compared to

Mayer's 3.20 mark.

The 15th annual Mido Multifort Brookline golf
tournament will again be held at the Brazos Brook
Country Club and is scheduled to get under way
next week. Deadline for entries is 6 p.m., Saturday,
Nov. 10.

Each year the membership of

the Brazos Brook County Club
looks forward to a different type
of tournament the Mido Mul

tifort Brookline. Again ithtt year,
as for a number of years in the
past, Caaullo's jewelry Store on
Front Street in colon, Is spon sponsoring
soring sponsoring this popular tournament.

Those lortunate winners oi
past years know how good a
watch the Mido is and will be
out trying to win one for the
other arm. The prizes, as always,
will be two Mido Multifort au automatic,
tomatic, automatic, shockproof, waterproof,
non-magnetic wrist watches for

ithe winning team, and two piec

es of beautiful sterling sliver ior
the runner-up team. Prizes are
on display at the club.
The conservative members

were In the majority in last

week's voting and tne tourna tournament
ment tournament will be played under the
same general rules as hereto heretofore.
fore. heretofore. Each partner will drive off
each tee, one's drive will be sel selected
ected selected and the second shot play played
ed played by the other partner. Then,
alternate shots are played until
the ball is holed out.
Players must seledt partners
so that the combined handicaps
are not less than 12, nor more
than 28. Partnerships with com combined
bined combined handicaps of more than
28 may enter, but they may use
only the maximum of 28. Match
play will be with 3-8 of the dif difference
ference difference in team handicaps.
Fraciong of leas than y2 or more
will be considered full strokes,
fractions of less than Vi will be
disregarded.
Ties af ier 18 holes will be set settled
tled settled by 'sudden death" play when
both team handicaps are even.

by 9 extra holes of play when
the dlffrehce is an even num number
ber number of strokes, by 18 extra holes
of play when the difference is

an odd number of strokes. Any
other- method of settling ties
can result in disqualification of

Doin teams involved.
Men who have not already
found a partner should do so at

once and post their entry on the
Bulletin Board. The deadline for
entries is 8 p.m. Saturday. Pair

ings win be made immediately
thereafter. Firdt round matches

must be completed by Sunday,
November 18, and succeeding
rounds on Sundays following.

In the event that a starting

time cannot be agreed upon by
competing teams, the official

starting time is a.m. on sun sun-days.
days. sun-days. Matches postponed beyond
deadlines may result in disqual disqualification,
ification, disqualification, as matches must be
played so as not to Interfere
with the orderly progress of the
tournament.
In cases of emergency, and
approved by the Tournament

Committee, substitution of an

individual player is possible, pro

viding that the substitute has a

handicap of not less than the
player substituted. Play will be

on the basis of the original
team's handicap. There will be

no entry fee for the tournament.

Will Clarke Be Allowed
To Play For CV Yankees ?

Atlantic Twilight

Baseball League

Meeting Tonight

The Atlantic Twilight Base Baseball
ball Baseball League plans on holding
their third meeting of the sea season
son season tonight at 7 o'clock at the
Margarita Clubhouse. A recent
development since the last
meeting has been the inability
to obta'n a fourth team to
participate in the se a s o n
which will begin early in Jan January.
uary. January. Any team, either service or
civilian, desiring to take part
m the 1957 Atlantic Baseball
League, must have a represen representative
tative representative at tonight's meeting at
Margarita. Any information
desired prior to the meeting,
can be received by calling the
league secretary, Trevor Si Simons,
mons, Simons, at 3-1833 tr 3-2530.

Beliveau Is Leader
Of Hockey Scoring

MONTREAL, Nov. 7 (UP)-Big
Jean Beliveau of the Montreal

Canadiens was back in his accus accustomed
tomed accustomed role today as the National
Hockey League's top scorer with
14 points.
The gifted young center picked
up two goals and four assists last
week to jump from third place
into the lead.
Detroit's. Ted Lindsay earned

only one assist to drop from first
to second place with 12 noints.

Temmate Goroie Howe added a

goaf and an assist to gain third
with 11 points.

Maurice Richard, hockey's

greatest goal collector, came to

life with the return of his younger
brother, Henri, and scored two
goals and two assists for a total

of nine points. The Rocket now

has scored 463 goals in regular

season play since 1942-43.

Glenn Hall of Detroit topped the
NHL goalies with a goafs-per-

game average of 1.78.

Schayes Is No. 1
Basketball Shot,

Scorer For Pro's

Holiday Festival
Basketball Slate
Is Announced
NEW YORK. Nov. 7 fUPVil

lanova is pitted against New York

University and Temple against
Fordham in the opening games of
the annual 10-team Holiday Festi

val basketball tournament of Ma

dison Square Garden beginning
Dec. 25.
Brigham Young plays St. John's

of New York and Ohio State meets

the Temple-Fordham winner the

following afternoon with Niagara

facing Manhattan College and

Notre Dame meeting the Villano

va-NYU winner that night in other

games of the preliminary draw
made Monday.
Another draw, following these

games, wil be set up for the con

solation programs for the losers

on the afternoons of Dec. 28 and
29. The semi-finals are scheduled
for the night of Dec. 28 and the

title game for the night of Dec. 29.

CAPI TOLIO

35c. 20c.
BACKLASH
- Also: -PRICE
OF
f e a" r r

25c.

IV O L I

BANK NIGH?!

15c.

THE REDHEAD AND
THE COWBOY
- Also:
ELEPHANT
WALK

CECILIA

J. Ireland D. Malone in
THE BUSHWACKERS
with W. Morris Lon Chaney
- Also:

BLADES OF THE
MUSKEETERS
with Robert Clark M.

Lord

RIO

25c.
BANK NIGHT!
Gold Prbe $500.00
LAS VEGAS
SHAKEDOWN
- Also: -Dig
That Cranium
with the Bowery Boys

VICTORIA
15c.
THE CLOCK
Also:
ALOMA IN THE
SOUTH SEAS

NEW YORK. Nov 7 fTTP

yoiph fcchayes of Syracuse has

jumped jnio me lead ior scoring

iiuuurs in me mauonai Basketball

Association:

A Veteran of seven psmniimc

SchayeS'has scored 101 points in
four games to lead Minneapolis'
Clyde Lovellette by four points.

Oeorge Yardley of Fort Wayne
and Richie Began of Rochester
(72 points each) and Jack Twy Twy-man
man Twy-man of Rochester (70) round out
the top five.

Bob COUSV. Boston's hrilliant

play-maker, owns the best per
game average. He has averaged

ox pouiis in ms cam s two starts

Paul Arizln and Neil Johnston

both of Philadelphia, have 27-point

averages.

The deadliest shooter during the
early stages of the season has
been New York's Carl Braun. The
New ork forward has hit on 18

of 32 field goal attempts for i
.563 percentage. Twyman is sec
ond with a .512 percentage.

Leading the loop in free throw
accuracy is Bill Sharman of Bos-

ion. Tie tertic stalwart has made

20 conversions without a miss.

Si Green of Rochester is the

standout rookie to date. The for

mer Duquesne .star lead the
league in assists with 31 and is
also the top freshman scorer with

55 points.

By HERBERT MOISE

It has come to our attention!

that the new syndicate which
purchased the Carta Vleja fran franchise
chise franchise in the Panama Profession Professional
al Professional League will attempt to cir circumvent
cumvent circumvent a clause in the Pro
League constitution insofar as
the roster of the Colon Carta
Vieja Yankees is concerned.

presently, it is the consensus

that the Yankees roust be com composed
posed composed entirely of impor ted
American ballplayers. Not too

long ago. this ruling was sllgnt sllgnt-ly
ly sllgnt-ly expanded and the Yankees,
then under the astute Al Kubskl,
employed the services of Cookie
Stemple. How they got around
this was never made public butt
it raised comments that this was
a strategic move to alleviate the
financial straits of the Yanks.
This time Sindicatto Deportes,
S.A. will try to circumvent' the

rule using the same rule as their

guide. According to Ramon Men Men-dez,
dez, Men-dez, secretary and spokesman

for the group, the rule states
that "the Yankees must be com

prised of a certain amount of
imported American but states
nothing of any addition being
Americans or any other nation nationality."
ality." nationality." Should Mendez have interpre interpreted
ted interpreted this rule correctly and can
convince the league on Thurs Thursday,!
day,! Thursday,! then Vibert Clarke will
possibly wear a Yankee uniform
this season. The tall left hander
was released this season by the
cerveceria Nacional manage management
ment management who purchased the Spur
Cola franchise.
Clarke has always been he
central figures of the most sen sensational
sational sensational news Items concerning
the Panama Pro League. Aside
from his ability to be in the
news constantly, Clarke has
made sure to have his name
etched in local hall of fame. This
loose-limbed lefty has a string
of records that would make dull
a multicolor necklace of rhlne rhlne-stones.
stones. rhlne-stones. Among his outstanding feats

are 'most" in the following de

partments:,, games won, gmes

ioai, games r pucnea, complete
games 'pitched, 'Strikeouts, in innings
nings innings pitched, runs scored a a-gainst,
gainst, a-gainst, earned runs yielded, bas bases
es bases on balls, sacrifice hits given

ana nit baiters. Clarke has also

pitched one of the two no-hit
ters in the league's 1 1-year his

tory and holds a record of 16
consecutive wins over the old

Cerveceria Nacional team.

Presently he is tied with Al

berto osorio for the most shut shutouts
outs shutouts pitched and, to top it off,
Vibert is the only player who
has played with all teams except
the carta Viela Yankees, so

should Mendez win his case, Vi Vibert
bert Vibert Clarke will add anotner

first" to his several other

chievements.

Wayne Bethea Gels
Another IV Match
After Split Verdict
NEW YORK, Nov. 7 (UP)-Hea

vyweight Wayne Bethea, the
Bronx battering ram, was match matched
ed matched today for anotjier TV fight at

t. mcnoias Arena next month be
cause of his seventh straight vie

tbry Monday night on a split deci

sion over Howie Turner of Brook
lyn.

On Dec. 17, Bethea will meet

young Zora Folley of Phoenix,
Ariz., champion of the Southwest.

Turner made the return bout
with Bethea very close Monday
night until he tired in the late

going, under Bethea's relentless,
close-quarter attack. It was How Howie's
ie's Howie's first 10-rounder. The had

fought to a six-round draw two
years ago in their preliminary
days.

THE TOE With Lerov Reed holding. Paige Cothien kicks
another field goal for Mississippi. The 1955 All-Southeasteri) i
fullback is the co-holder of the national collegiate record of
six, established last year, booted two in the Rebels' first two
game .his fall.He kicked six conversion pointswithotajruss.

Curundu Cur Curdles
Curdler Crump's Curdling

a-

U.P. College

Grid Ratings

NEW YORK. Nov. 7 (UP) -The

United Press college football rat

ings (with first-place votes and
won-lost records in parentheses):

"tarn Points
1. Oklahoma (26) (6-0) 328
2. Georgia Tech (6) (6-0) 301

3. Tennessee (1) (6-0) 239
4. Michigan State (1) (5-1) 238

5. Texas A & M (6-0-1) 167
6. Minnesota (5-0-1) J57
7. Ohio State (5-1) 132
8. Miami (Fla.) (5-0-1) 72
9. Michigan (4-2) 66

10. Iowa (5-1) 35
Second 10 teams 11, Syracuse,

34; 12, Navy (1), 25; 13 Texas
Christian 20; 14, Oregon State, 16;
15 (tie) Southern California, Clem Clemson
son Clemson and Pittsburgh, 13 each; 18,
Florida, 8; 10 (tie), Army and

Mississippi, 7 each.
Others Colorado and UCLA,

6, each; Baylor, 5; Stanford and

Purdue. 3 each: Wyoming, rnnce-

ton, Southern Methodist, West Vir-

ginia anu nnxuiia vxeuipe; ovate,

2 each; Tulane, 1.

IDRIVE-IN

.IK iuuaj '. y:w

POPULAR NIGHTI
$1.10 per Car!

I

I

CYD CHARISSE
Dan Dailey in
"MEET ME IN LAS
VEGAS"
in TECHNICOLOR!

famorrowT

A GREAT RELEASE!
ADVENTURE!... ACTION!
SABU and "CHIQUrTA"'

- in

I

I
I
I

I

By F.J.K.

The gentleman form that great

universe Texas r- ana nis
bitter foes from Outer Space re resumed
sumed resumed their private bowling
feud that causes friendship to
cease only while each one exerts
himself for about two hectic
hours.

Two more keglers were braye
enouerh to enter the wigwam of

hostilities, in an effort to help

scalp the Crumpler's crusmng
prowess. With tib extra eddem
gainst him, the Texan realized
he had to be exceedingly patient,
cool and calm to win this time.
He even resorted to new tac tactical
tical tactical to keep from blowing up in
the middle of the Hight-pres-sured
tension that was nerve-

racking. He used two weapons

to spring on the Sheriff's Posse
His heavy artillery was an ex

tra snort of beer and a bit of

smoke Dsychology, but both

backfired. He figured he would
smoke them out of the match

with the kind of cigarettes that

remind you of Texas King

Size, of course! But the breeze
kept blowing the fumes ba,ck at

mm, and he got tipsy.

The heated breeze that shook

him was 105 degrees in the
shade coming from deep in
the heart of E.E.H.-D.J.D.-R.M.
D.-R.H-P. and F.J.K. The foul air

was stale enough to stink out aider lesson from da Yanks, cham-

skunk, so naturally, even aipeens of da wona series."

strong Texas steer would wind

up deader than fresh ground

meat. 1

The chief curdler who curdled

the Texan's supreme efforts was
Earl E. Hight J;he only pinster
who bested Crumpler Crump in
total scoring.

To translate the events into
another language, this is the

way a man from Hoboken would
tell It to someone in Brooklyn:
"Youse shoulda seen doze euy

itom dat Texas oiler inta a wha-

cha-call-it! Youae kaow what I
mean like tootle fruity ice
cream loused up wit dat, how
ya call sour razzberry dat makes
ya puke up pukes dat aint fin finished
ished finished til ya get scared ya might
see yer liver bouncin up an down
den is when youse is unpuked
youse see what I mean? Well,
da son of a Texan was bowlin,
see? Dey give 'im da horse
laugh, see? Den he laughs back
wit a long Texasan heckle hee
haw, see? Den he feels weak, C?
Yeh, da'i's his name, C-R-U
somtin like dat. I don't dink he
knows how ta spell it hisself,
see? Ya get da idear? When dey
got da guy feelin so cock eyed
weak wit da horse laucrh, his gut
gets sicker dan a New Yawk goil
on a date wit a political sale -man
peddlin books about da
Brooklyn Dodgers. Don't get it?
Don't dey loin ya nuttin in

school? Youse guys need anud-

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

mnr n3C,m niDVtUi,

7:20, 9:06 1:10

3:00, 3:48, 5:34,

0.60 0.30

WEEKEND!

3:21 5:55 8:46
0.75 0.40

I

I
I
I
I
I

ft.

a 'mm mm

THE

;ava;f rnnF and k

j $ KILLER-CONVICTS OR

"THE
STEEL
JUNGLE"

(MVRN9 AHBA38 -Z3W1 AHUM

I

1$

$1
I

11
I

ROBERT ROSffl A
RICHARD BURTON FREDRIC MARCH $ I
, CLAIRE Bid! &
Alexander I
the Great $ I
CinkmaScoPE:
.cdLevTECHNIC0U)R $
BAR87 MNES rUm ANDRfWS SIAItfY BAKEl

WUUhr fit I

V

WTTH M

rlOCMSTM

WRITTEN. rltCDUCfl)

DANIELLE DARRIEUX ROBERT ROSSEN
KLEME0 THRU USITE0 MTISTS

L WMMM 4 f, Si M fir'



tat PANAMA AMERICAN AN PTOKTENDENT DAILY N1WSPAPB
pace inns-
ND Trouble: Class Didn't Come Along With Paul Hornun

WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER. 7, 1IM

Football Fell Off
With Stiffer Courses

Junior College
Tries To Hah
A.C. Tomorrow

On again, off-again Junior

n iiuuy rbeslin This situation would seem to a

' I J .!.. ., lMt- rtorvio'. .it.

SOUTH BEND Ind. (NEA) uation this season. Things will be
In too autumn of 1953, a group cf back to what they were in rapid
28 bigger-than-averae youngstens fashion, you'd aay.

claw Tt re Dame t BUT THERE HAVE BEEN or- College has the unpleasant task
B".c.Y,ru.?;',, f, i-tent overtones to Notre Dame i of halting the Arnold Manning-

iSule YoW Hoxming arrived' football set-up for five years. The Carl TutUe twosome come
Jta I?Sh Mtote, gov- school has been making a rene. Thursday night at Balboa In the
emor who wanted hm to attend1 ed effort to make its academic a guny season curtain ringer for
V2fcT 1 tributes as well kncwu as its foot- both teams.

mL t, hall capacae oi winning
. Th season, as Homing tries tO:baU v

T the averaee student to compete Mid. last Friday against Balboa

ui imwwiaw m9TT-i w ------1
Dame's problems can'be found in athletics,
what happened to the others who! But the courses have been stif stif-came
came stif-came in with him. kned, makM8 that 77 a t o u c h
Only 12 are now on the aquad. tougher to attain In i admitting the

High. If lightweights joe Cicero
and Frank Smith s:ay healthy.

II... U...U

But, AC will be favored by the

7 p.m. kickoff

Because, in addition to Tut-

those of between 25 and 30 the schoil tie the league's leading scorer

Nine are not in school. Included normal numuei ui mu

k. Tlav. Kaiur. MlCMBan aisup swurara a uua. .'".s

State's Rose Bowl end. Of

operating in the style to which Mo- or weir was. 'at (iuart:rhrk th Ram. can
nlSl fnllow-rs are accustom-' k i rh. lftflr.L5Uer:..tfte Aa" .c.n

tre Dwae followers are accustom-; "Sometimes a boy in the lower ( tur to abilities of halfbacks
ed. i part of that third hesitates about jerrv nare and Bert .Tovr Both

ii. .awm'hk nlnvnni nmnt iilt ..

with this a fast aiance ai me

freshmen now on the campus
would teem to show that this sen senior
ior senior class something of a rare
accident, although the current jun
ior class -is nothing to write home
about, either,
r.onrse Twi 1 6-3. 210-p o u n d

miarterback from Barberton, 0.,

etands out among this years
freshmen.
T wanted him," Coach Jack
Mollenkopf J Purdue said. Hell
make Notre Dame forget the Ber Ber-tellis,
tellis, Ber-tellis, Lujacks and anybody they
ever had."
THIN THErTIs DON WHITE
190-pound quarterhack fro.n Ha Haverhill,
verhill, Haverhill, Mass., a consistent New
England schoolboy powerhouse
Pat Healy, a 6-2, 200-pound half
back from Baltimore, is another
a. -in tn Notre Dame with a

waiv ve ww
-big high school background.
The same goes for Monty Stic Stickles,
kles, Stickles, a 6-3, 220-pound end from
Poughkeepate.
"He had a 90 average, was a
tremendous basketball player,
too," George Parmentier sports
editor of tow Poughkeepsie New
Yorker, says. "Stickles had offers
from nearly every college you
could name. Butrtwo years ago.
Moose Krause, the athletic direc directs
ts directs anoke.tn the boy at a dinner

and the Irish kept tib on him aft

er that."

COming. alumni point OUt. tie nr, .Knva iwra rnnn .nrl

hears so much about how tough it good femtmen. JC can't match

is uiai iie uguics uc ucimi "ii tnat backneld

somewhere else. And let's face it
the top third of any class just
doesn't have a flock of athletes in
it."
NOTRE DAME ADHERES
strictly to the eight-semester rule.
A boy, in other words, must do all
his playing within four years.
At many of the nation's other
football powerhouses, a kid is giv given
en given five years in which to play

three varsity football seasons. If

as a sophomore he looks as if he
could use another year of season
inc. the coach merely holds him

out. This gives the boy three full

Seasons OI engioiuiy piu an auu
ed year of on-the-field Work.
Only 28 or so football players en

I ter Notre Dame each year, as op

posed to 45 and 50 at other
schools.

In the past, the Irish d id well
with their usual numbers. The
tightened academic program may

be something else.

Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.

S.C., the school's president, was
closely connected with a suervey
of what becomes of former Notre

Dame olavert.

Its findines read well but be

tween the fines you gofrthe idea

classrooms were being omit up.

,.., .-liu-v v-a .annum.: -n : M

JOE WILLIAMS

Klumpp
LaBeau

Walker

the Chicago Bears had trimmed hU hired hands 38-21
Back of the J. Spastic Colon Trophy la the Admirable
thought that no uncommon exhibition of cholera, WwUnf.
Seeflng or to use the donor's vibrant, albeit rather indeUcate
word, bellyaching, shall go unhonored.
Since there is a decided proneness among many of our
.portemen to blame defeat upon the officials. . or tbj pan-
Edlum responsible for their appointment. . competition for
SffWSfBi time: Paul Brown of the Cleve
land pros became a prominent contender, and while he did not
go so far as to call president Bell an incompetent dictator (ac (actually,
tually, (actually, the Cleveland master abhors dictators) neither did he

attempt to disguise his dissatisfaction ., a tlJ. j Patterson
Being compelled to operate without the "cea of irwln .

superlative Otto Graham, Mr. Brown nas d w -j
two tames While loaing four up to now, and whether his
dwindling regard for tho president's 4uthorlty items from his
melancholy situation, deponent knoweth not.
if Mr. Brown continues to blow games, with his mental
anguish mounting in proportion, the trophy committee, of
course will have to give him serious consideration. Other chal challengers,
lengers, challengers, however, have made a run at Mr. Marabito in the past
only to fold under pressure. It takes more than early foot to
beat the old pro.

The last time around for the
two teams, College was a 13-7
winner; but one of the boys who
decided the game end George

Harris is out of action for this

game. Harris scored one of the
touchdowns on a scooped-up
fumble, in this contest, Al Lorn Lorn-bana
bana Lorn-bana will replace him.
Up front for the Rams there
will be Paul Whitlock, a savage

liackler, Gil Jones, Lou Taber

and Ralph Harris. Of course, JC
can call upon center John
Schmidt, guard Pete Lang and
tackle Vie Higgins, 200-pounder
ail and mean as they come.
After this appearance, College
will hang up their cleats; but
AC still has a charity date Mon Monday
day Monday with an all-star team.
On The Alleys. .

Won tact
Lobos SO 10
H. R. Knapp 21 18Vi
splits 2i y2 ia
Panthers 19ft 20ft
Vespa 14 28
Ebonites 13 ft 24ft

lovino
Boue .
Winquist
Ubben .

r
II I: 1
m I I-
m
m
a

AC Rams To Play Ex-AC Stars

In Benefit Grid Game Monday

The volunteer players particl-,year on the first team at Colo-, the I'SMC In Memphis, Noel
Ipating have predicted that Ca- rado where ho was a senior; G'bson and Wally front, both
nal Zone grid fans will be treat-i Dick Johnson, a halfback who1 trip threat halfbacks, and Jim
ed to one of the best football, was sidelined from the Canal Thompson, fleet-footed of fen fen-games
games fen-games ever to be played on the zone Junior College squad last sive and defensive halfback.
Isthmus when this year's Ath-jyear with a broken ankle; Paul! At the end will be pass re re-letic
letic re-letic Club Rams meet the All-jKarst, halfback and a member fivers like Ronnie Angermui Angermui-1
1 Angermui-1 Stars of past AC Clubs Monday 0f the coaching staff at Balboa ler, recently from the Marine;
j night at the Balboa Stadium. I High and Don Wilson, who: will -Charlie McQlade. Alii McKeoab

rne game, wnicn win start at, mi in the forward wall as a; and Tom Jordan. These ffl

7 p.m., will be played as a bene- tackle.

At the practice session held

last Saturday was also seen
Burnlce Herring, line crashing
fullback who last played for

fit exhibition and all the pro

ceeds will go to the Canal Zone
Community Chest Fund.
Tickets wi'U bo available at
$1 each from members of both
teams, the ticekt tables set up
in the Balboa Commissary and
Clubhouse, from Gus Mellan Mellan-der
der Mellan-der in the Canal Zone Junior
College and at the box office
on game night. Wherever the
ticket is bought, the proceeds
will be turned over to the cur current
rent current Community Chest Drive.

Eff'1 Slim Fat Away'
will be bolstered with addition fn,.,. .-.,,11 T." " TT. "I

nf a few new nlavprs Tho P ('M i"wc.o b u im.i ruint your nur or makta
leJ,,ne,Woilay0enrS-Jo.ol today when announcement was, hot .jat

Well Filled Sports
Program Scheduled
For This Weekend

have a reputation for being

mong the greatest ends pre

ed in tne canal Zone.

Ed Brineas, Art sherry.

Nellis, Frank Rooiuson and Jc

Davisr all rugged linemen will!
utilized as auards and cackles.'

open the holes for their bac$f bac$f-field.
field. bac$f-field. while the center slot will
be filled by Phil Sanders. 5
Daily workouts have bsen call called
ed called after working hours from

now until game time Monday,

Rams wil have an n-fiansll ,, 1 row hwnh. mi 11

Tona rT pvna I onn snrpr 1 .

22? ffi li0!matehes tc ? be playe"d Saturday ZrAXSrZS

uu in "tauj ch and Sundav in Panama nraatif .iienng

H a hnnfrf UMth u ivtehAp T. 7

Paul Hornung

Chicago Cards, Giants
Keeping Wary Eyes
On Cleveland Browns

Schneider
Piletsky
Blind .
Turner ,

Lobos
. 1 140. 185 436
. 144 131 160 436
. 151 134 204 489
. 158 136 150 444,
582 541 680 1803
, R. Knapp
. 132 141 146 419
. 162 174 157 493
. 144 144 144 432
..170 177 191 538
608 636 838 1882

Splits

. 161
. 156

138

166
197
155

Lujttenberger 162 160

135
172
154
145

462
525
447
467

17 676 606 1901

Panthers

NEW RECORD LOOMS

If you- asked Mr. Morabito to state the difference between
him and president Bell, more than likely he'd say: "I'm a com competent
petent competent dictator." tu M
Mr. IMorabito fires coaches over night, bars unsympathetic
sports Writers from traveling with the '49ers, and tells Western
editors how to run their newspapers.
It has been said that before he bought into pro football he
didn't know a hand-off from a hand-out, and it is further said
that if there Is anything about the game he doesn't know now,
it has yet to be, invented. s
Nevertheless, Mr. Morabito's success in a town with five
major colleges within a radius of some 49 miles, has been re remarkable,
markable, remarkable, and if nothing else he merits a varsity D (or daring.
Incidentally, only two college teams still compete for the foot football
ball football dollar in the greater district Stanford and California.
8t.;Mary's Santa Clara and University of San Francisco no
longer field teams. They succumbed to economic seizures only
distantly related to the invasion of the' pros. Still, their with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal meant just that much less competition and a still

ffrmer beachhead for the commercial sport.

Santa Claus is never shot at the pools, and by the same
token, owners don't fire league presidents who keep them sol solvent.
vent. solvent. The pros set a record attendance of 2,521,836 last season
and are doing even better at the gate this year. We suspect
Mr. Morabito just wants to make sure the coveted J. Spastic
Colo Trophy doesn't go o some flash-in-the-pan squawker.
WHY THEY LIKE HIM
On the whole, Mr. Bell is so highly esteemed that when whenever
ever whenever as many as three owners get together in a bar they are
almost certain to tear up his old contract and give him a new
one. Currently, he's working on one for 12 years at $40,000
per.
The consensus is that the old Penn quarterback runs a
first-class shop with a minimum of clamor. As a former own owner,
er, owner, who knew lean days, he is conditioned by experience to
favor management. Even so, the term "square shooter" fits
him well.
In charge of the schedule, he designedly rigs ft so as to
keep as many clubs competitively alive for as long as possible.
The result is spotty entertainment, on the one hand, and sta stability,
bility, stability, on the other. With 12 clubs and a short season, this has
appeared to be the most feasible approach.
Obviously, the owners like it just dandy. They also like
the way he handled the TV problem. He went to court to find
out precisely what the league could and could not do. The
suit, cost S200.000. The program that grew out of it has been
JIBldltlg mfllldnV v "n. rr- -ii.r
Mr. Bel! is also a Philadelphia institution, but there's noth nothing
ing nothing cracked about him.

Banks

Pope

144
183
196
133

136
170
142
168

147
131
208

427
484
546

112 413

656 616 598 1810

By EARL WRIGHT
NEW YORK, Nov. 7 (UP) -I
The Chicago Cardinals and New

York Giants, keeping wary eyes

on a Cleveland Brown team that's
beginning to look like its old fa familiar
miliar familiar self, will play for the Na National
tional National Football League's Eastern

Division leadership next Sunday.
The Cardinals and Giants set up
a Yankee Stadium "natural" by
winning Sunday to hit the halfway
mark in their campaigns with
identical 5-1 records. The Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals whipped the Philadelphia
Eagles, 28-17, on Lamar McHan's
four touchdown passes and the
Giants edged a crippled but stub stubborn
born stubborn Pittsburgh Steeler team,
17-14, on Ben Agajanian's 32-yard
field goal.
Tho Detroit Lions used a stout
defense and two touchdown lunges
by 250-pound Leon Hart to stretch
the league's only perfect record to
6 0 by downing the San Francisco
Forty-Niners, 17-13. The Chicago
Bears (5-1) remained a game be behind
hind behind Detroit in the Western race
by outscoring the Los Angeles
Rams, 35-24, as 178-pound Perry
Jeter lipped for two second half
touchdowns.
Thro Share Cellar
But the Cardinals and Giants

were more interested in the show

ing made by the Browns, who
snapped a three-game losing

streak by whipping the Green Bay
Packers, 24-7,
The Browns (2-4) share the
Eastern cellar with Pittsburgh and
Philadelphia and need a super super-miracle
miracle super-miracle to battle back into con

tention for the title they've held

since 1950.
But Cleveland showed some of

Folger
Voss .
Garrido
Pahl .

Vespa

. 155
. 150
. 161
. 154

174
156
171
155

169
136
164
144

498
442
496
453

620 656 613 1889

Ebonites

Amato .
Barbee ,

Deveau
Lehman

142
132

. . 164
. . 145

144
148
128
158

187
149
145
172

473
429
427
475

573 578 653 1804

Sports Briefs

KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. 7 -(UP)
The 18-man nnlirv-rfirwt.

ling council of ,the National Colle-

its old-time prowess while holding

ureen cay, wnich had scored 101

points in its last three starts, to

seven, bo the Cards and Giants,

eacn witn a game remaining
against, the Browns, will be eager
to see how Coach Paul Brown's

team performs against the Balti
more Colts next Sunday at Cleve

land. The Colts and Washington

iteasKins were idle this weekend

Hart's touchdowns, Bobby

Paynes Held goal, an alert de

fense and a costly penalty against

the Forty-Nmers (1-5) enabled the
Lions to win for the fourth time

tins season by four points or less.
Steal Four Passes
The Rams (1-5) held tho Bears
to a 21-21 halftime tie before 69.894
fans but the invaders stole four
passes in '.he second half and
turned two of them into touch touchdowns.
downs. touchdowns. McHan threw two scoring passes
to Gem Nagler and one apiece to
Don Stonesifer and Dave Mann to
lead the Cardinals against the
Eagles at Chicago.
The Giants scored on Alex Web Webster's
ster's Webster's plunge and Chuck Conerly's
pass to Kyle Rote but Agajanian's
field goal made the difference at
Pittsburgh as Sid Watson scored
twice for the Steelers.
Linebacker Chuck Noll raced 39
yards with Al CarmichaePs fum fumble
ble fumble to put Cleveland in front in
the opening minutes. Babe Parilii
of the Browns, threw only three
passes but completed two, one a
26-yard scoring toss to Ray Ren Ren-fro.
fro. Ren-fro. Curly Morrison got the other
Cleveland touchdown while the
Packers (2-4) scored on Tobin
Rote's 10-yard passt o Bill Howton
in the final period.

ble backfield. With Nickisher at

fullback, the AC team will be a-

ble to shift their fastest back,
Carl Tuttle to a halfback slot.

The other halfback slot will be

well filled with Bert Joyce or
Jerry Dare. Both Dare and Joyce

are both proven, capable,
ground-gaining starters; and
with Arnold Manning, a triple-

threat man leading the aittack,
the Rams will always be an of

fensive threat with mainstays

The soccer contest Saturday

a't Olympic Stadium pairs Pa Pa-raiso
raiso Pa-raiso and the Latin American
Cadets who attend school at Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook Air Force Base. That game
is supposed to get underway at
2:30 p.m.
And another soccer game, be between
tween between the Cadets and the Uni University
versity University of Panama, will be play played
ed played later.
. Two volleyball series are on

like big Tony Dyer and Paul tap at the Santo Domingo Club
Whitlock in the Rams' line. for Sunday at 10 a.m.
The All-Stars consist of play- The first match pairs Pana Pana-ers
ers Pana-ers who have seen service on ; ma's girls champions Panama
former Ram teams. Only four Abernathy and Santa Cruz of
men have not seen action with the Zone. The second game will
a former AC team. Thev are Sam pit the National institute a-

Maphis, who will be playing gainst an all-star men's team of i

quarterback, tne slot ne held last tne city.

Trcis. Absolutly taf. Auk your

tannin tomorrow.

Today Encanto .35
Double in dlnemaScopej
Deborah Kerr in
"THE KING ANBT'
- Plus: -"LIVING
SWAMP"

Todo IDEAL 20-0
Rosita Quintans in
"A LOS CUATRO VIENTOS"
Luis Aguilar in
"PIES DE GATQ"

Neyland To Watch Favorite
Pupils Lead Georgia Tech,
Tennessee In Game-of-Week

y BILL FERGUSON While Tech and Tennessee meet
in the headliner, a suddenly hot
ATLANTA, Nov. 7 (UP) Gen. j Florida team will go after Geor-

nooert jNeytana, wno omit a wdu- gia in sea reft of im filth confer-

lous football empire at Tennesse, i ence win against a single setback

am n M v

will be the proudest and maybe
the happiest m ante Atlanta's
Grant Field Saturday when the
Vols meet Georgia Tech in Dixie's
game of the year.
Neyland will sit back and watch
two of his favorite footbalr stu students
dents students from the Knoxville, TenB.,

giate Athletic Association will re-icampua match perfect records in
ceive a report on infractions Nov. fame that should decide just

u-u ;n Detroit and consider leg- wno n me South's top team

Lislative proposals for tho NCAA

convention in at. Louis in January.

In addition to feeline a bit

chesty over his successful stu students,
dents, students, Tech Coach Bobby Dodd
and Tennessee's Bowden Wyatt,
the old "general" might also
breathe a happy sigh that he's no
longer in the head coach hot spot:

Tech Ratos High

CAMDEN, N.J. (UP) Willie
Hartack increased .his national
jockey leadership Monday when
he rode four winners at Garden
State Park. He now has 328 win winners
ners winners this year. Willie Shoemaker.

Hartack's nearest competitor, is1 Before polishing off an aroused
on vacation. IDuke team, 7-0, last weekend,
I Tech was rated by the United
NEW YORK (UP)-Renville H. Press Board of Coaches as the na-

McMann of New York has beenltion's second best team. Many En-

nommaioa ior re-eiection as pres- gmeer faithfuls consider the 1956
ident of the U.S. Lawn Tennis As-1 unit the best of a string of con consociation
sociation consociation in 1957. 'temporary Tech teams that post-
led a 44-8-3 mark from 1951-1955

CLEVELAND (UP) Bob Fel-jand won five straight major bowl

ler's top victory-total for a single

season was 27 achieved in 1940
when the Cleveland Indians fin finished
ished finished second to the Detroit Tigers.

games

However, Tennessee is hardly
outclassed. The Volunteers, who
like Tech have won six in a row
so far this season, dropped North

and Vanderbilt and Kentucky will

iock in anotner loop battle.
Other Coming Tussles

Auburn takes on Mississippi
State and Tulane meets Alabama

m two other conference games
while Mississippi goes after non non-conference
conference non-conference Memphis State and
Louisiana State battles Oklahoma
A&M.
Florida strengthened its grip on
the SEC's No. 3 spot over the
weekend by soundly downing Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, 20-0, while Mississippi re-

lurnea to tne win column with

come-rrom-benmd win over

LSU. Georgia edged Alabama. 16

13., apd Tulane eased by Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi State, 20-14. Vanderbilt took
Virginia 6-2 and Kentucky topped
luckless Maryland, 14-0.
Tech had to drive in the mud 61
yards Tor a last period score to
beat a tough Duke team that
stopped the Engineers cold for
three periods.
Tennessee got off to a slow
start, but second string tailback
Al Carter hiked for two touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns to begin the victory.

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FACTORY METHOD
RETREADS
New Tire Safety While You
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Tel. 3-1501 4

Busttot'BA

CLEVELAND (UP)

Joe Jackson is the only rookie ev

er to hit .400 in the majors. Jack

PHILADELPHIA (UP) Lefty Carolina, 20-0, over the weekend

Groves .680 won-and-lost percent- and before that they were rated son baited .408 in 1811 but lost the
age is the highest lifetime mark just behind Tech as the nation s A. L. batting crown to Ty Cobb's
for major league pitchers. third-best team. .420 mark.
. V

d City joil
htiGS

Cosmopolitan Buenos Aires, big
and gay." pUco to really
havt fun You'll be surprised at
the low cost of living due to
currently favorable exchange
rates. Shops full of bargains,
steaks for fifty cental a
place you just can't afford to
miss.
K ftrgta wooitfy to
choose from.' Dotal
8 Infer AmerfcoM, oV
oWy DC- or thrifty
ft PowtHco, 0C-6B't

PAN AGRA

Sao your
Colle T

Irovei
W 3

MM AMMKAN GIACf UtWAfS

or Panogra's office Panama Agencies Ca

HI. 20526 20557 Panama. R. P.

i

m

-t-



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBEI
in. I.
" YOU CAI PLACE YOUR ADAT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
1
LIBRERIA PRECIADO
T Street No. 13
Agendas Internal. de Publicacionaa
No. t Lottery riasa
CASA ZALDO
Central Avt. 41
LOURDES PHARMACY
. 182 La Carrastjullla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
LEWIS SERVICE
Are. TivoU Mo 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNID08
14 Centre At.
FARMACIA LUX
144 Central Avenue
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
i. Fee. de U Oh Ave. Ho. 41
FOTO OOMY
Juste Aroeemena Ave. end S3 SI.
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M Street No. U
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Parqua Lef evre 7 Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via Forres 111
NOVEOADES ATHIS
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

V win m nv "" w

-m. -iilALI A I
n n av w ar grki 11 a
iKuri:3Jiwirfc-
INSURANCE
(ALL KINDS)
JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-055?
Write Box t. Balboa. C.E.
Hours 8 to 12. ljtt to
Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
After hours Pan 3-7050
i Educational, life.
Automobile. Fire, etc.
TRANSPORTS BAXTER. S. A.
Picker. Shippers Movers
Phe.ee 2-2451
Loam Riding
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jumping Classes ditty
3 to 5 .m. Phone 2-245,1
or by appoinrmem.
HI jT RECORDS
classic, popular and lass
AGENDAS DIAZ
37 Street No. 6-A-Tel. 3-1596
Open until 7:00 pjn.
The secret of beei i H H-covery
covery H-covery ef F ranch teisnca.
"Apiderm" Royal Jelly
A cencantrired super feeding
product of wonderful vitalising
propertiei.
AGINCIAS LATINO AMERiCA AMERiCA-NAS
NAS AMERiCA-NAS CANDANEbO Y CIA LTDA.
r. O. Box 421S Phone 3-4864
rename, R.P.
CANAL ZONE LADIES
Do yea have gray hair?
It's Excitine .
It's Glamorous ...
COME ALIVE GRAY"
Made just for you.
Y.M.C.A. Beauty Salon
Tel. 3-3677.
I LEARN BALLROOM DANCING
Group Classes and Private Les Lessons
sons Lessons for Adults, Couples, Teen Teenagers
agers Teenagers and Pre-teens.
I IALIOA 1-4239
IALIOA j& 2-4239 I
IARNETT N. DUNN,
It
Balboa Service Center
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL COLD WAVE
$7.50
Monday Thru Thursday
Balboa 2-2S5S
For U.S. personnel and their
families only.
at 1 IMA 1 fr
m I m ft Br sV ft Br I I
I jiniiniia
We have 25 cycle motors
for Garrard RC-80 record record-changers,
changers, record-changers, now at the greatly
reduced price of
only... $10.00.
MUEBLERIA
CASA SPARTON
Central 26-79
I (next to Encanto Theatre).
iBk,
SNOW FREE...
Expert
Trouble-Free
TV Service
CALL TELERAD
2-2374
Service and Calls
TlH IOiOO p.m.
A6 CLOSE AS YOUR
TELEPHONE
TELERAD
CORNER "H" and DARIEN

FOR SALE

Household
FOR SALE: 1956 21" Silver Silver-ten
ten Silver-ten T.V console, blond oak.
Bargain 60-cycle only. Phono
4373 Pedro Miguel.
FOR SALE: Bedroom set, lamps,
like new. Telephone 3-6084
Panama.
FOR SALE: Chins Closet $20.
2154-1. 83-4147 Curundu
Wanted Position
HOUSEKEEPER, foreigner, seri serious,
ous, serious, responsible and competent,
teaks employment. Excellent rec recommendations.
ommendations. recommendations. Phona 3-0467,
from S a.m. to 5 p.m.

Congressional Medal Winner
Will Be Honored Nov. 12

Among the distinguished
guests at the Veterans' Day ob observance
servance observance to be held at Balboa
Stadium Nov. 12 will be 1st Lt.
Joseph C Rodriguez of the U.S.
Army, recipient of the highest
award that can be presented a
citizen of the United States
the Congressional Medal of Hon
or.
Lt. Rodriguez was awarded
this high honor from his gov government
ernment government for his outstanding
combat record in the Korean
War. While In act'on against
the Communist forces who
were overrunning South Ko Korea,
rea, Korea, Rodriguez, then a Private
First Class, singlehandedly
neutralised five enemy em emplacements,
placements, emplacements, killing 15 of the
enemy and secured the strat strategic
egic strategic outpost which was desper desperately
ately desperately necessary for an allied
Yictory.
Following; Is a report of the
wording of the citation: Sergeant
Joseph C. RoariEuez aistin-
guisnea himself by conspicuous
gauarrtry ana lnjerpmrcy at tne
risk of his life above and beyond
the call of duty in action against
an armed enemy of the United
Nations near Munye-rl, Korea,
on May 21, 1951. Sgt. Rodriguez,
an assistant squad leader of the
2d platoon, was participating in
an attack against a fanatical
hostile force occupying well-for
tlfied positions on rugged com
manding terrain, when his
squad's advance was halted
within approximately 60 yards
by a withering barrage of auto automatic
matic automatic weapons and smallarms
fire from five emplacements di directly
rectly directly to the front and right and
left flanks, together with gre grenades
nades grenades which the enemy rolled
Connecticut Canter
ACROSS
S Attempters
4 Wrong
(prefix)
5 At all times
6 Exploit
7 Female Mint
(ab.)
8 Beverage
9 Art (Latin)
10 Mountains in
Wyoming's
1 Connecticut
is nicknamer'
State"
T It is one of
the New
England
13 Come
14 Cylindrical
15 Elevates
16 Church fete
1 7 r'nwn.r- nnint
Rockies
18 Route (ah) "Bvrlaitan
ft Mineral roi-lt IP""-
21 Forefather
12 Sudanese
23 Summer (Fr.) l2lma fc
w.t.i,t.. 19 And so forth
:J.
26 Vipers
28 Lacrosse
racket
30 Individual
32 Sick
33 Father
34 Body of water
35 More
profound
38 One time
41 Weights of
India
42 Slight bow
44 Small valley
46 Winglike part
47 River barrier
49 Scottish
sailyard
50 Shover
54 Repeat from
memory
.56 Form a notion
57 Jaeger gull
58 Japanese
communities
59 Emphasis
DOWN
1 Nostrils
2 Muse of
astronomy
(ab.)
22 Lyric poems
24 Goddess of
discord

WANTED
Bilingual Secretary needed by Free Zone
Firm. Only competent persons with ex experiences
periences experiences need reply. References requir required.
ed. required. Please write to Panama City P. O. Box
89, enclosing photograph. Excellent start starting
ing starting salary. Apply today. '"l

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford 2-door
sedan, good condition, new tires,
good transportation $300. Call
Gambia 6-481 anytime.
FOR SALE: 1948 Ford tudor.
Radio, new tires, $275. Phono
Curundu 4146.
FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, excellent condition $1175.
Call Albrook 6127, (office
4237).
FOR SALE: 1950 hick Special
two-door, excellent condition,
duty paid. Phone 87-2140, homo
phone 83-4266.
down the hill toward the ad
vancing troops.
Fully aware of the odds a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst h m, Sgt. Rodriguez
leaped to his feet, dashed 60
yards up the fire-swept slope,
and after lobbing grenades in into
to into the first foxhole with dead deadly
ly deadly accuracy, ran around the
left flank, silenced an automa automatic
tic automatic weapon with two grenades
and continued his whirlwind
assault to the top of the peak,
w ping out two more foxholes.
Then, reaching the right
flank, he tossed grenades into
remaining emplacement, de destroying
stroying destroying the gun and annihi annihilating
lating annihilating its crew,
Sgt. Rodriguez' intrepid ac actions
tions actions exacted a toll of 15 enemy
dead and. as a result of his in
credible display of valor, the
defense of .the opposition was
broken, the enemy rou'ted, and
the strategic strongpoint se secured.
cured. secured. Sat. Rodriguez" unflinch

ing courage under fire and lftfe relatives.

spirawonai aevuuuu uuiv ic-u
fleet highest credit on himself
and uphold the honored tradi traditions
tions traditions of the military service."
Lt. Rodriguez a former resi resident
dent resident of San Bernadlno, Calif.,
has been attached to the Army1
School at Ft. Gullck since May
1955 where he is an Engineering
instructor.
In addition to the Congres
sional Medal of Honor, he has
received the Purple Heart Good
Conduct Medal, National De Defense
fense Defense Wharing Distinguished
Service Medal with Gold Star,
United Nations Medal and Ko Korean
rean Korean Service Medal. He is also
a member of The American Le Legion,
gion, Legion, mk
Answer to Previous Puzzle
FT
2$ Connecticut is
bounded on
the east by
Rhode
27 Fillip
29 Spread tor
bread
31 Famous
garden
35 Deceive
36 Expunges
37 Baton
39 Color
40 Puffs up
41 Palatable
43 Small barbs
45 Sidelong looks
48 Encounter
51 Possesses
52 Greek letter
53 Legal point
55 Vehicle

IuaIwI

o p IT y a 1 1 1 o 59 ggj
aBTt'aloB TRa
bat- IeIsHsI HsMn

i li H h I II I H f ft f fl r
B f j
I t
4--wy,
r -mi tmi n
I 57
S S
I ti

.oLtLLAlStOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
Your baby's shoes preserved
eternally in 'gleaming bronio,
silver or gold. Sentimental keep keepsakes
sakes keepsakes also. Call 3-5248 Panama.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Thoroughly experi experienced
enced experienced housekeeper-cook-laundress
for American couple Apply
at Apartment No. 4, 21 Avoni Avoni-da
da Avoni-da 10, La Cresta. Phone 3-0110.
WANTED: Will pay $50 for
very good cook with lots 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 Espafia and Juste Arosemena
Ave.).
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 14-ft. playboy, 30 30-hp.
hp. 30-hp. Evinrudo 1956, trailer, skies
$850. Telephone Amador 2197,
7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Mrs. Miriam Gibson
Dies In Hospital
Mrs. Miriam Marks Gibson, a
Jamaican resident of Panama
City, died yesterday in Santo
Tomas Hospital after a long Ill Illness,
ness, Illness, Funeral services will be an announced
nounced announced later.
Mrs. Gibson is survived by her
nusoana, Leopold, and her
daughters, Mrs. Ruby Boles, Mrs.
Florence Alexander and Twm
Carmen Davis in addiltlon to
several grandchildren and oth-
Canal Zone Civic
(Continued from fare 1)
PARAISO
15 Councilmen (2 years)
15 Councilmen (1 year)
10 Alternates
Councilman (2 years)
E. L. Fawcett 398
Hamilton Lavalai 377
E. S. Oakley 371
P. U. Sawyer 'l 347
Pearl E, Ford -, 344
C. E. Stevens 340
Cleveland Small 327
Inez D. McKenzle 317
Cecil Gittens V 309
M. H. Hey wood 299
Ernest Williams 297
R. G. Prince 295
A. G. Cockburn 295
Ruth win Williams 294
W. A. Lowe 293
Alphonso Phillips 293
Mildred A. Swayers 293
Cyril Ahterley. 293
Councilmen (1 year)
Reuben Eversly 290
J. J. Long 2M
Reginald Calender 287
H. A. Thompson 282
D. E. Butcher 280
Doris A. Samuels 279
W. B. Nichols 275
Alfonso Alexis 270
Moises Minas 264
Amy E. Williams 263
Joseph Bishop 258
Leonard Pennycook 251
Alternates
Muriel Johnson 249
Ruth Thomas 247
K. L. Harris 245
Silvcstre Caniiales 240
Arthur Betty 237
Edith A. Brown 230
Mauldlin Holder 227
Philmore Alexis 225
K. L. Cyrus 224
Glenville Davis 186
Paraiso voted for one campaign
1.432; two campaigns, 22: and
three campaigns, 14.
2 Ike Votes?
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7 (UP) -The
White House said today that
President Eisenhower's son and
daughter-in-law, Ma and Mrs.
John Eisenhower, cast their votes
in New York today through absen absentee
tee absentee ballots. John is stationed at
Fort Belvoir. Their voting resi residence
dence residence is Highland Falls, N.Y.
Heavy Decision
FARMINGTON, N. M., Nov. 7 7-(UP)
(UP) 7-(UP) An unidentified woman
stood for more than 30 minutes in
a line at the polls today, but she
didn't get to vote.
Before she could cast her ballot,
the stork became impatient and
she was taken to the San Juan
County Hospital where she gave
birth to a baby.
FLOWERY FIGURE
BOSTON (UP) Flowers or ordered
dered ordered by telegeaph in the United
States during the past year were
valued at 148,000,000. The Florists
Telegraph Delivery Association
estimates that the figure will ap approximate
proximate approximate $100,000,000 by 1960.

FOR RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION, G. I.! Just built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartments
ments apartments for G.l.'s, screened,' one,
two bedrooms. Call 3-4818, 7-9
FOR RENT: One-room furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment, including refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, gas stove, water heater,
large balcony overlooking the
sea arid British Embassy, Ecuador
Avenue, 30.
FOR RENT: Beautiful apart apartment
ment apartment in Campo Alegre: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, porch, dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, bath and hot Water, maid's
room. For married couple without
children special rate. Apply per personally
sonally personally 5 1st Street, next to the
Guatemalan Embassy.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
in new building at La Cresta. 2
bedrooms, living room, dining
room, kitchen, laundry room,
maid's room, 2 bathrooms, ga garage,
rage, garage, hot water. Inquire 5th St.
No. 12, La Cresta..
FOR RENT: Modern new apart apartments.
ments. apartments. Living-dining room, 2
bedrooms, bathroom, maid'i
room, laundry room, garage, bal balcony.
cony. balcony. Very cool. Residential sac sac-tor.
tor. sac-tor. Street leading to Santuario
Nacional, pink house. Can be
seen from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-2585.
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, kitchen and
bath, hot water. Bella Vista, in
front ef Urraca Park. New build building.
ing. building. $60. Telephone 2-1958.
FOR RENT: Extremely cool,
furnished or unfurnished 2-bed-room
apartment. "El Canorejo,"
near Hotel El Panama. Hot water
included All utilities. For infor information
mation information phono 3-6796.
FOR RENT: Freshly painted
apartment. Cool, 2 rooms, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, kitchen. Calle Darien No.
14-21, next street from Fourth
JuJy Alanue.
Council Electron
SANTA CRUZ
v .Councilmen (2 years)
6 Alternates
Councilmen
Louis Small 351
jonn small 33jJ
Rexford Inniss 309
Clarence Thompson 281
Joseph French 1 269
Gladstone Grant .267
Alternates
Phillip Malcolm 263
Leroy Cooper 222
Ruby Thompson 220
Arnold Dorville 200
Fred Bailey igs
Kenneth Haughton 181
Santa Cruz voted for one cam campaign,
paign, campaign, 100; two campaigns, 75; and
three campaigns, 50.
GAMBOA
President and Seven
Councilmen
Robert H. Duncan, president,
112
ALSO-RANS-Robert W. W el-
born 110; Earl V. Romigh 33
Councilmen
H. F.'Jenner 109
Jane Snodgrass 95
Julius Cheney 87
Betty Malone 87
R. R. Duncan 83
Addic Ellis 82
Vic Melant
ALSO-RANS-E. V. Romigh 64;
canton Bell 63; William Horn a 83;
Arnold Landreth 60; Dolores Ger-
ton Bell 63; William Homa 83; Ar
nold Landreth 60; Dolores Ger
hart-46; A. H. Cooke 44; R. E.
Welborn 40; L. F. Kelly 37; C. L.
Pierce 30; E. B. Bristol 12; Jo
seph Kihl 5; T. A. Adkins 3.
Gamboans voted 114 for one
campaign, 7 for two and 12 for
three.
RAGS TO RICHES-Crashing
Hollywood was a cinch for big.
Jim Arness, the western mar marshal
shal marshal of TV's "Gunsmoke." No
actor and with "no thought of
being one," he was in Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood with an acting buddie.
Arness was spotted for a role
because of his size. After sleep sleeping
ing sleeping on park benches in blue
jeans and T-shirts, he sudden suddenly
ly suddenly found himself making good
money $6,800 for 17 weeks'
work, and he's acted ever since.

aBsBarararaw
Pa m Bl a i BBBBbJ

RESORTS

Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phono Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Bex 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: 25-cycle
fens. Call Balboa YMCA-USO,
Telephone 2839 or 2959.
WANTED: Any amount of
Royal Doufton hunting 6- coach coaching
ing coaching scene. 83-4147 Curundu.
Russians Pleased
By Quief Greeting
At Olympic Village
MELBOURNE, Nov. 7 (UP)
Russian athletes, pleased that
their arrival in Melbourne produc produced
ed produced no political demonstration, to today
day today planned to set In their first
workouts on Australian soil for the
forthcoming Olympics.
The firstr contingent of Russia's
Mky, team r.rrived by plane Mon Monday
day Monday from Rangoon and settled
down In the Olympic viilage with
other athletes from Italy, Roman Romania,
ia, Romania, Korea and The Netherlands.
When the Russians made their
Olympic debut at Helsinki, Fin Finland,
land, Finland, four years ago, the camped
m a separate village eight miles
from the other competitors. But
this time thfey agreed to mix with
all other nations in the main vil village.
lage. village. The Soviet team' is expected to
be the largest of the 1956 games.
Sixty-three members were on the
first flight to Mlbourno and they
win b., joined Wednesday by an-
omer large contingent when the
ussign Merchant ship Gruzia
UIKS
1
Results (cont.)
CAMP COINIR
7 Councilmen
Councilmen
Edward Green
O. B. Shirley
Beresford Gittens
Verneel La'.ng
Leroy Cockburn
Astor Lewis
Herman Graham
129
125
109
108
106
97
75
ALSO-RANS Walpert Bernard.
47; Richard Enniss, 40f Edward
Howell, 34; and Idealla Richards,
33. V
Camp Coiner voted one c a m-
paign 111; two campaigns, 16;
and three campaigns, 20,
SILVER CITY HEIGHTS
8 Councilmen
Councilmen -.
Jefferson Joseph 376
Kenneth Weeks 264
Stanley Spence 253
David Facey 200
Ivy, Clarke 179
Byifon Wilson 171
Joscelyn Evering 170
F. A. Verley 164
ALSO-RANS Charles Davis,
155; Darnley Sobers, 126; and Eric
rrancis, 65.
Silver City Heights voted for one
campaign, 206; two campaigns,
57; and three campaigns, 31.
"J

Efl Hftf fl BBsf I Hadl f ifaF
jtfBjft JW i
bBlbbL aj'la Ijj
B BsBBB BaBBBBBBB 9bBBBB

Three of the screen's most exciting stars
clash in an emotion-powered picture! Glenn
Ford star of "Blackboard Jungle" as Jubal...
Trouble clung to him like a wanton woman!
Ernest Borgnine NX critics' "Best Actor" for
TWrarty" as Shep... who trusts his wife

mm

FOR RENT

House
FOR RENT: Furnished comfort comfortable,
able, comfortable, well ventilated chalet. Two
bedrooms, living-dining room,
bathroom, kitchen 45th East St.
No. 2-241. Phono 3-5351 from
6 p.m. on.
FOR RENT:. Vacation quarters.
Comfortable, furnished two-bed-
rn a in S"
t-all 3-17(9
FOR RENT: 4-bedroom chalet,
S bathrooms. First Avenue, "Ur "Ur-bonixecion
bonixecion "Ur-bonixecion II Carmen." See Mr.
de Siiva (Seguro Social) or tele telephone
phone telephone 3-1901
WHETHER REPORT-Wheth-er
he's angry at having his pic picture
ture picture talfen orchimply has a case
of the screaming meemies, Cpco Cpco-rno,
rno, Cpco-rno, Jr., shows bis feelings 4n
no uncertain way. A member
of the monkey colony at Miami
Beach, Fla., it's typical of the
way he hams it up for, tourists;

THE LEATHER SAINT" DUE

SeTSmTBeiSBx aeal VQsmiBBGE

"THE LEATHER SAINT," unusual film drama of a prize prizefighting
fighting prizefighting minister, will open at the LUX; Theatre's next at attention.
tention. attention. Paul Douglas, John Derek, Jody Lawrence, Cesar
Romero star, with Ernest Truex and Richard Shannon co co-starred.
starred. co-starred. The VistaVision film is the story of a young Episco Episcopalian
palian Episcopalian minister who secretly becomes a prize fighter to fi finance
nance finance new hospital equipment for his polio-ravaged parish.
Derek is cast In the title role. See "THE LEATHER SAINT"
TOMORROW AT THE LUX.

II B A

Position Offered

WANTED: W lingual n,,
bookkeeping machine operator.
Permanent position. Write Bex
3205 Panama, R.P., giving age,
experience and references.
WANTED: Male Spanish-English
clerk-typist. Permanent po position.
sition. position. Write Box 3205 Panama,
R.P., giving age', experience and
references.
FOR RENT
Room
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
cool room, delicious meals, in
Campo Alegre. Call 3-1789.
Panama Line
Sailings
01 $
The Panama liner Panama is
scheduled to sail from Cristobal
Nov. 10 with 40 passengers for
New York. Mrs. Catherine E.
Day is the only passerieger book booked
ed booked for Pont-au-Prince, Haiti.
The complete advance passen passenger
ger passenger list for New York follows:
"George p. Armstrong, Misg
Helenmay Ashley; m;ss Amelia
Battalino; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Cole; Mr. and; Mrs. Ray Raymond
mond Raymond A. Davidson; Miss Geral-
dins DiPiano; Arthur M. Doen Doen-ecke;
ecke; Doen-ecke; Mr. and Mrs. Maurice P.
Dunn; and Mary F. Dunn; Mr.
aijd Mrs. Ward K. Insminger;
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Green Green-berger;
berger; Green-berger; and Mr. and Mrs. Leo M.
Ismert; Mr. and Mrs. Francis A.
Kelly.
Darwin M. Ley; Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Lindau; Mrs. Loretta J.
Metivier; Mr. and fyrs. G. Kel Kel-log
log Kel-log Rose, Jr.; Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce R. Salley; Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Schnoll; Mr. and Mrs,
Henry M. Tovar; Mr., and Mrs.
Henry G. Trjner and -tehildren;
Mr. and 'Mr, ffetterid V. Wat Wat-kins;
kins; Wat-kins; and Mr. and Mrs, Ernesto
Zubieta.
L"

too far! Rod Steiger as Pinky... who made
the big play for her... gun-play! See
'JUBAL" in Cinemascope and Technicolor
introducing Valerie French and Felieia Frr,
whkh OPENS TOMORROW AT THE CENTRAL

(



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, MM

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEfENDENI DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE PLEVEN
stori or
WEE
Interuption
Br WILSON SCBGGGR
SlOTWMAfiSWlUyASPTToT
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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To 1mm your "Fortunt" for tody from th un, writ in th letter
of tho alphabet corresponding to the numeral on tho Km of th astro
logical period in which you woro born. You will find it fun.
I J J 4 S o 7 10 11 11 13 U 13 H 17 II It 10 11 M 13 14 25 24

A B C 0 I t O H I Jill NOHI ITUVWXYI

JAN. 22-JO

3

MAI. 20

1 MAY 20

MA 11-JUNI2I

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AUO.22

i AUG. 23-

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'NOV.
,NOV.

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16 IS 23 0 18 14 15 23 5 24 16 1 14 4 0 4

1 7 t 6 30 12 19 26 19 20 21 4 9 5 4

2 9 7 3 15 14 21,19 JUJli 31 5 4

10 15 2 3 8 1 14 7 5 15 6 6 5 18 5 4

5 19 20 5 5 13 9 14 3 18 5 1 19 9 14 7

1 2 1 12 1 14 3 5 9 19 16 1 9 4 21 16

14 15 23 20 9 13 5 ,6 15 18 3 8 1 14 7 5

19 25 13 16 1 20 8 5 20 9 3 12 15 22 5 18

20 6 13 16 15 18 1 18 25 1 2 19 5 14 8 5

21 M 1 18 14 8 4 7 15 15 4 1 21 8 tl

14 5 3 20 1 18 6 15 18 20 8 5 7 15 4 19

23 18 10 14 7 3 15 14 8 12 21 19 9 15 14 19

tikitwek True Life Adventures 1

MOTrViRoFWvtHTION.

PRAIRIE DOCG KEINFTWE TMS RSgl?
S5SS emSStSSe mixing ffl

TW)8fS WITH MUC-THBN FIRMLY iP.Mrirw

n d 9 dm
ft IN, Xlnc Mt.i Sre4H.lt. Im.

Another 7 Percent
Ran Boost Asked;
RRs Claim It Musi
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7 (UP) -Eastern
and western railroads to today
day today formally applied to the Inter Interstate
state Interstate Commerce Commission for
an emergency seven per cent
freight rate increase.
The boost would be in addition
to a 15 per cent increase pending
before the commission. The car carriers
riers carriers claimed the additional seven
per cent is necessary to meet the
cost of a contract signed last

week with railroad workers lor
extension of health and welfare

benefits.
The railroads .said their earn

ings are so inadequate that

"prompt relief" is necessary.
The carriers reduced the per percentage
centage percentage of increase in their emer emergency
gency emergency application, Including fresh
fruit, sugar and coal, with no in increase
crease increase on coal shipped from
Chesapeake and Ohio area lines
to the Eastern Seaboard for export.

ONE-ROOMERS
BOST0N-(UP)-There are still
35 one-room schoolhouses in Massachusetts.

RELAX AND ENJOY
TV with
The ROYALTY of RADIO and TV

Z
E
N
I
T
H

THURSDAY, Nov. IMS

H
mm

WEDNESDAY, Nov. 7, UM

3:00 Armed Force Hour
4:00 House Party
4:30 Perry Como
4:45 Eddie Fisher
5:00 Trading Post

;jo you- Asxea f or a

Panorama
Disneyland
This la Your Lit
Liberace
Crusader
Big Picture

10:00 Boning
11:00 News
11:0S Encore, Martha Raye.

3:00
4:00
4:30
3:60
5:30
S:00
7:00
7:30
8:00
9:00
9:30
10:00
11:00
11:06

Armed Forces Hour
TV Readers Digest
Chance of Lifetime
Ethel and Albert
Roy Rogers
Panorama
Meet Millie
Truth or Consequences
Climax
Dragnet
Two for The Money
Godfrey and HI Friend
Hew
Encore: Kraft TV.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J" St. No. 13-A-30 Teh. 2-2386 2-214? 2-3265
Tivoii HoTTO! r 1

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r -cue AhSJie. PR)N1PUE T3V

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SIDE GLANCES

By Calbroith

I ii i i ... i 1
111
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t.m. n,( u s. pit. on.
. ia ''

"The insurance business sure is better than my paper
i,. ul n.i ln4 cite, nrnund mnkintr dates

rouw iuu wou s
for lunch with prospects'."

Faltering Philip
Philip's Ufa la filled witb braises,
Well-worn step and rain be usee
(repairs wonld leave his Home like new.
A. Classified tart the rlftrf clue'

ffUsmLA'S fOf Let's Be Reasonable AL tRMEEB
- --. .. rUCBUOJ AND n PSJOnOi How to Clean House y -f D1088B
" (CARLYLEi; I Pr"MNr'B,l lYOLTRE HIS PATHER! I If' BUT, HAZEL! WE CANlT
,U-N--4 WHAT S iNTERFERENCEl AREN'T VOU QOINS V EXPECT HIM TO MAKE ) r - f
COS SL'NNl Theer's a Reason Uae Vutf
1 MamaTakw

Here's the Man On BK1AI OMsRUi

BOOTS AND m WIDDDW

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Juoicial OPINION
OPFTMECUPF,.-

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(l i l Uxi propped "j FUjrrrEKCP
flifl PIPNfT SIT ON WITH VOU rV POWW TO Q
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J.C. Battles AC. At Balboa Tomorrow

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Little League

ISRAEL GIRL FIGHTER A young Israeli girl, armed with a
ifflwnachlne gun, is interviewed by correspondent Bob Musel in
ST Sinai Desert following Israel's lightning conquest of the
Wm Sinai Peninsula.

ISRAEL
1949

DENOUNCES
ARMISTICE

Girls 10, Boys 7

Girls outnumbered boys, 10 to
7, among the babies born at
Gorgas Hospital during the week
which ended at midnight, Mon Monday,
day, Monday, November 5. During the
same period, 175 patients were
admitted and 174 discharged.
Parents of the girl babies are:
T-Sgt. and Mrs. M. D. Ortiz, of
Albrook Air Force Base; Mr. and
Mrs. C. A. Lugo of Panama City;
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Pardo of Pan Panama
ama Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. T. E.
Semper of Paralso; Mr. and Mrs.
J. E. Ress of Locona; Mr. and
Mrs. T. Gomez of Chilibre; Sgt.
and Mrs. R. W. Glasgow of Pan-i
ama City; Mr. and Mrs. W. R.
Buckley of Panama City; Mr.
and Mrs. G. J. McGeachy of
Panama City; and Mr. and Mrs.
John Wyshinski of Farfan.
Parents of the boy babies are:
Sfc and Mrs. J. G. Yates of Fort
Kobbe; SP-2 and Mrs. P. C. Ca Cabrera,
brera, Cabrera, of Fort Kobbee; Mr. and
Mrs. V- A. Worrell of Panama Ci City;
ty; City; Staff Sergeant and Mrs. C.
A. W. Langlois; Mr. and Mrs. C.
P. Standford of Panama; Mr.
and Mrs. Lloyd Tait, of Panama
City; and Mr. and Mrs. F. H.
Robinson of Ancon.

Essay Contest Set
For Zone Schools;

Award Vets' Day
An essay contest with the sub subject
ject subject "Fly Liberty's Flag" is now
being conducted by Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Post No. 1 of the American
Legion in all of the eight grades
Canal Zone public and parochial
schools.

The
Judge's Bench

' JERUSALEM, Not. 7 (UP)
Israel denounced her 1949.
armistice a g r e ement with
Egypt as "irrevocably dead" to today,
day, today, in eating she intends to
keep some of the territory
elxed in her blitz Sinai cam campaign
paign campaign against Egypt.
Speakine to a packed session
of the Knesset (parliament),
Premier and defense minister
David Ben Gurion said that no
ne could resurrect the pact.
His blunt statement waa re retarded
tarded retarded as more than a hint
that Israel would hold out for
nome major rectifications of
the Israeli-Egyptian bounda boundaries
ries boundaries as set forth in the 1949 a a-aSement
aSement a-aSement negot'ated by the
United Nations to end the Is-

narassea Israeli snipping

raeli-Arab war.

nme rhanee in the Gaza a-

rea6 was expected to b a major
Israeli objective.
Ben Gurion had already
Stated to the formerly Egyp-ji-hld
Island of Tiran at the
mouth of the Gulf of Akaba as
another. ,
It was from this island, aelzed
by Israeli forces ai the end of
the Binai campaign last week,
that Egyptian batteries had long

trying

to make the port of Eilath.

Meanwhile in the united Na Nations,
tions, Nations, secretary-general Dag
Hammarskjold sa'fd the United
Nations has begun negotia negotiations
tions negotiations with Egyptian, British
and French authorities to ar arrange
range arrange for the stationing of an
international police force in
the Middle East.
Hammarskjold told th U.N.

General Assembly that Ma.

Gen. E. L. M. Burns of Canada,
Palestine truce supervisor now

named chief of ths internation international
al international force, was in contact with

Cairo and Cyprus, the seats of
the Anglo-Egyptian commands.
He said Burns had reported
that Egyptian authorities "a "a-greed
greed "a-greed In principle" that th Can

adian should fly to Cairo, "but

we await derailed arrange arrangements."
ments." arrangements." In addition, Egpt had agreed
to accept 10 U.N. observers in
Cairo Immediately.

No Peace,
No Prize

Burglary Hearing
Set For Tomorrow

At Balboa Court
Preliminary hearing in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court has been
set for tomorrow afternoon for
Keith Augustus Gordon, 20, Pa Panamanian,
namanian, Panamanian, who was charged to today
day today with burglary.
Keith, a resident of Paralso,
JI iharged with entering Build Building
ing Building 243 north of Pedro Miguel,
near the Panama Railroad spur
40 Kr the purpose of commit committing
ting committing burglary.
rare property involved is scrp
pipe and other metals value-at
perhaps $25.
Kfor Gordon was set today
.
Hungary Needs US
Soviets Attack
VIENNA. Nov. 7 (UP) Em-

Hungartan reoeis an-

today that massed

an tanks and artillery

j launced an all-out attack

heir main stronghould to to-The
The to-The rebels appealed di-

to President Eisentiow-ald.

OSLO, Nsv, 7 (UP) The
Norwegian Nobel Priae mm.

J mittee has found no one wor-

ray or receiving the Nobel
Prise this year, it was an announced
nounced announced today.
It was the second straight
year that the Peace Prise had
not been awarded.
The Norwegian Nobel com committee
mittee committee announced that the
1955 prize will not be awarded
at all and that the 1956 award
Wlube held over for next year.

The contest, open to United
States citizen students, is one
part of a year round American
Legion program to instill prin principles
ciples principles of patriotism in American
youth and to encourage individ individual
ual individual canal Zone families to fby
tthe American flag on their res residences
idences residences on all patriotic holidays.
The contest is being conduct conducted
ed conducted with the cooperation of Si Si-Kurd
Kurd Si-Kurd E. Esser. superintendent of

schools. Charles Dubbs, director

of secondary education and the
principles and teachers of the
Canal Zone Schools and St- Ma Mary's
ry's Mary's Mission.
The student submitting the

w'nning essay will be present presented
ed presented an English type bicycle at
the Veterans Day ceremonies
to be held at Balboa Stadium,
Nov. 12. Second and third prise
winners will be presented

American flags. Three other
students will be presented
honorable mentions.
Judges who have volunteered
their services are: J. Richard
Clark, education director, USAR USAR-CARIB;
CARIB; USAR-CARIB; Mr. E.I.P. Tatelman,
Magistrate at Cristobal; Lt. Col.
Leroy M. Glodell, chief of Com Communications
munications Communications Division, USARCA USARCA-RIB
RIB USARCA-RIB School. Ewfcries will be judgr
ed for originality of thought, ef effectiveness
fectiveness effectiveness of expression, cor correctness
rectness correctness of expression, and neat neatness.
ness. neatness. Entrants in the contest were
asked to submit one page telling
why every Canal Zone family
should fly liberty's flag and sug suggesting
gesting suggesting what students, citizens,
and civic organizations can do
to encourage display of the
American flag on all national

holidays. i -nit

Imposition of sentence was
usoended in Balboa Magis

trate's Court for two drivers
whose vehicles did not conform
to Canal Zone regulations.

Adrlano Augustine Herrera,
24, Panamanian, had several
nuts missing from the right
front wheels of his panel truck.

Verney Weeks Powlett, 38, Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian failed to have the li license
cense license plate on his bus illuminat illuminated.
ed. illuminated. Non-US Purchasers
Will Gel US Bonds
Delivered Al Work
united states Savings Bonds

nnrrhased hv non-US. citizeh

employes of the Canal organiza organization
tion organization thmuffh the Davroll savings

plan, will be delivered to the
employes at their place of em employment
ployment employment rather than through
th mull about Jan. 1. it has

been announced by the Treasur
er.

This plan was made necessary
nlformitv in handline of

bonds because of the discontin

uance of Canal Zone postal serv-

r fnr aree numDer 01 non-

U.S. citizen purchasers after the
first of the year. Regulations
prohibit U.S. Saving Bonds be be-lna
lna be-lna mailed to foreign countries.

Distribution of the bonds
through th Canal units will be
made generally In the same
manner as salary checks. The
exact date of the change will be
announced through the divi

sions
Delayed Panama
Coming Tomororw

The Panama of the Panama Line

is scheduled to arrive in Cristobal

about 1 p.m. Thursday, approxi

mately 24 hours late.

The ship sailed from New York
on Schedule last Thursday but was
delayed bv weather anl by an un

usually large amount of freight
consigned to Port-au-Prince. The

Panama left Haiti at 4 p.m. xues
day.

Bar? None

Read story on page 9

AN INDEPENDENT iHfiW.

DAILY

Panama

NEWSPAPER

mean

"Let the people know the truth and the country is gafa' Abraham Lincoln.

32nd YEAR

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1950

FIVE CENTS

Community Chest Fund Gets Boost
To 8,258.48-7) Days To Go

UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., Nov.
7 (UP) The only barj in the U

nited States open during voting

hours today were thosi at the U
nited Nations.

The U.N. buildings are located
on an 18-acre international enclave

which technically is not part of the

United States.
The bars were not open to the

public.
Keep Real Cool
NEW YORK, N(v. 7 (UP) Of

ficials tried today to oust a voter
wearing a campaign button iron
a Manhattan polling plaee on

grounds he was violating the state

election law.
'Read it," voter said.

A closer look showed the button

read: 'Vote for Coolidge and

Dawes."

Th emDloves of one of the or

ganizations which benefits in a
mii uv from Community Chest

funds made their own colle c 1 1 o n

Tuesday and seni in aa y
tial report totaling $50 to help boost
receipts on hand to 52 per cent of
the Campaign goal.

Chest CampaiBn-woriceri
ted the hop. that the contribution
from the omployoa of the Balboa
YMCA-USO would encourage tno
individual omployoa of every es establishment
tablishment establishment within the C a n a I
Zone to participate in the cur current
rent current appeal for funds. A volunta voluntary
ry voluntary contribution from the Camp Camp-agnio
agnio Camp-agnio Gtheraie Transatlantiqua,
the Proneh Lino employes on the
Isthmus was received last week
nd and reported Monday.
The Campaign Office in the Ore Ore-a
a Ore-a iininn HniJdinc at Balboa to-

.nniH appdunt for $18,258.48 of

the minimum $35,000 being sought

k th mA nf this week. The in

crease to 52 per cent of the goal
came after receiving the Ballim

YMCA-USO employes' aonauons,
Sifio in additional "Special Gifts,"

one dollar from another anonym

ous donor "who enjoyed ine now
nrrinfline class at the 'Y'

$118 as a partial report from the
District Court in the Canal Zone,

and another $1,549.28 from tne uov
ernor's Council For Voluntary Giv
inc. The first report from the Dis

trict Count represented 50 per cent

participation Dy me vuuii vuuii-s
s vuuii-s t. date.

According to reports, most all of
fhim still incomDlete. from the

580 Keymen on the uovernors
Council For Voluntary Giving, 49

per cent of all Company-uovern-

ment emoioves naa maae a coiuu-

butiou to the Community Chest
throuah Tuesday. This 49 per cent

has given $13,749.95, or over 55 per
cent of the Company-Government
organization's share in the overall

Chest goal.

. Vote Doled Out

FITCHBURG, Mass., Nov. 7

(UP)- Mrs. Annie W. Dole, who

soon will mark her 104th birthday,.

walked a mile to a polling place

today and voted for president Ei

senhower.

Progress Vote Count, State By State

hit

m

Weather Or Not

wwthtr raporr, for the 24

i ending S a.m., today, it pr pr-I
I pr-I fcy the Meteorological and

Hydrograahic Branch of tha Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:

TV

TlMf MATURE;

High

H

H

L

iALBOA CRISTOBAL

a a

ITYi

WIND:
(mas. mph)
RAIN (inchaal
WATER TIMP.

NUtiVr harbor.)

Hep.

SO 7B
70 7J
9 7
BI 74
WI2 NII4
.47 1.91
tl 82

THURSDAY, NOVIMBIR S

!07

SIB p.m.

LOW
1:01 p.m.
1:24 p.m.

STATE

Alabama,

Ariaona ....

Arkansas
California ..
Colorado ...

Connecticut
Delaware ,.
Florida-....,
Georgia M.,
Idaho ......
Illlnoi

Indiana

Iowa .

Kansas

Kentucky

Louisiana ......

Maine

Maryland

Massaehusets ...
Michigan .......
Minnesota ......

Mississippi .....
Missouri ........
Montana

Nebraska

Nevada
New Hampshire
New Jersey
New Mexico ....
New York
North Carolina
North Dakota
Ohio .......
Oklahoma
Oregon .'

Pennsylvania

Rhode island .
South CaHna
''outh Dakota .,
Tennease
"exas (x)
Utah
Vermont .......
Virginia
WasMirton ....
wst V-1nia .
WirowtJn
TOTAL

TOTAL
FKKCINCTS
2,7M
521
2,391
25,049
1,790
19
330
1.783
1.854
B93
9,588
I, 488
2,976
V 482
2.040
630
1,291
1,963
5,171
3,858
1,820
4,565
1.081
2,103
347
297
4,160
902
II, 132
2,055
2,319
12.097
3.212
2.532
8,6
293
1,577
Hfi9
2,615
254
1,029
40
1,176

3

(x) -Counties

tiXO

154,865

FHKC1NCTS
RKPOBTKU
2,848
453
115
14,637
1,544
169
336
1,399
849
744
7318
8,810
2,167
1,869
2,489
1,780
626
1.291
1,772
4,619
2,f59
1,417
3,965
745
1,824
295
297
4,121
680
11,132
1,912
1,119
7,959
8,097
1.887
8,731
293
1,485
1 5?5
858
24
908
46
1,733
2.4"9
2,314
im
59
119,592
f

popular vare

INDICATED ELECTORAL VOTT

EISENHOWER STEVENSON EISENHOWER STEVENSON

149.482
119,468
72,083
1,111,642
339,537
710,059
97,484
558,882
158,037
139,077
1.848,489
1,050,597
626,163
273.957
380.989
282,719
247,770
850,632
1,175,668
1,451.635
424,083
54,617
727,658
99,985
299,705
42,815
176,320
1,561,201
122,134
4,307,956
542.941
65,679
1,444,416
438,653
209,691
2,533,795
222,962
748?0
10,;,95
451,942
87i,'34
193 902
no,i
346.522
290781
368 3g
886,173
53.450
28,372,564

209,109
71,965
91,332
930,470
231,612
406,561
82,881
402,351
284,528
86,590
1,303,049
095,149
433,718
184,342
327.662
222.118
102,169
367,870
829,808
111,974
376,619
118,221
760,488
75,656
16882
29,362
90,420
828,247
87,203
2,742,311
560,704
44,061
891,983
367,315
164,408
8,012,16?
160,507
131.727
81,916
446.497
685,880
104.601
389
13J.896
99
SHIM
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32
f
8
10
4
tr
is
10
8
10
10
5
9
16
20
11

3
4
16
4
45
4
25
8
6
32
4
4
11
84
4
8
12
9
8

Analyzed by units the number
of dollars turned in so far was
equal to 114 per cent of the goal
for the Office of the Governor.
Presides, and staff offices; 115
per cent of the seal for the Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Bureau; 103 per cent for
the Office of the Comptroller; 45
nor cent for the Engineering and

Construction Bureau; 45 per coi t
for the Supply & Employe Serv
ico Bureau; 44 per cent for the
Civil Affairs Bureau; 43 per cent
for the Marino Bureau; 41 per
cent for the Health Bureau; and
38 per cent for the Transporta Transportation
tion Transportation A Terminals Bureau.
Similarly, the number of em em-ployes
ployes em-ployes in each unit making a con con-trihntion
trihntion con-trihntion was eaual to 92 per cent

of all employes in the Office of the
Comptroller; 81 per cent of all em;

pioyes in the Olticc 01 me uuvern-or-President
and staff offices; 81
per cent in the Personnel Bureau;
61 per cent in the Engineering and
Construction Bureau; 54 per cent
in the Marine Bureau; 49 per cent
in the Health Bureau; 44 per cent
in the Civil Affairs Bureau; 43 per
cent in the Transportation & Ter Terminals
minals Terminals Bureau; and 35 per cent
in the Supply & Employe Service
Buteau.

The additional "Special Gifts"

reported today were Marvin A.

EMPLOYES of the Office of the Comptroller, above, received the warm congratulations of
Gov. W. E. Potter and Lt. Gov. H. W. Schull, Jr., on having exceeded a mark of 90 percent
personnel participation in the Canal Zone Community Chest Drive. During the ceremony,
which took place yesterday afternoon on the steps of the Administration Building at Balboa
Heights, the Governor thanked each of the employes for their efforts in the drive and noted
that they had contributed 116 percent of the Bureau goal. "This is a splendid example to
all employes of the Company-Government," the Governor said, "and a strong endorsement on
the part of our employes in support of essential community welfare project."

Roth, $25; Algodonera Weil, S.A.,

$50; Civa, S.A., $25; Compania de

Productos de Areola, S.A. (Clay (Clay-co),
co), (Clay-co), $25; Almacenes Martinn, $10;
and Agenda Seymour, $25.
There are a total of 14 different
Red Feather organisations which
depend upon funds contributed
through the Community Chosf of
support of many of the services
they provide to th local commu

nity. Among these ts the Inter International
national International Boy Scouts which, since
its establishment in 1947. had had

a healthy growth to a present

record ntgn enrollment or ta
boys registered in Cub Scouts,
and Explorer Scouts. The num number
ber number of boys reached has. increas increased
ed increased by more than 100 this year.

Stressing, training in character

the young people of the Latin A A-merican
merican A-merican communities, theanterna.

tional Boy Scout program has the

active cooperation of over 250 a-,
dult leaders, including Scout Exe
cutive Raymond George who gain gained
ed gained world-wide recognition for the
Canal Zone program last August
when he represented the local In

ternational Boy Scouts at the World

.building and physical fitness for Jamboree Conference in Canada.

12

8
13

39947

20,773,426

3
4S7

74

PC Old Timers
Send Chest Cash

Numbers of retired employes

of- the Canal organization have
made donations to Fred de V.
Sill, who Is chairman of the, re retired
tired retired group for the Community
In other years, Sill said today,
the retired group sent letters to
other retirees still thought to be
living on the Isthmus.
No letters of solicitation have
been sent this year, but retired
employes are asked to send their
donations to the Community
Chest, Drawer D, Balboa, or to
hand them to Sill.
The Community Chest Office
is in the Credit Union Building
in Balboa.
Later Sill plans to file a list of
donations.
He Still Serves
ROANOKE RAPIDS, N. C, Nov.
7 (UP) A dead i.ian's vote was
counted today.
Jerry Dunn Batts, 56, a retired
merchant, had finished marking
his ballot in Precinct No. 3 when
he fell dead, apparently of a heart
attack. His wife asked that the bal
lots, still clutched in hi; hand, be
dropped in he box. Precinct re registrar
gistrar registrar A. E. Akers complied.

BELLA VISTA

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