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"Let the people know the truth and the country i$ $afe" ibraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P THURSDAY, NOVEMBER S, 195
I CANADIAN WHISKY (BCT I
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BEFORE "I DO'S" Bud Moss (left) and movie actress Ruth Roman ("Bottom of The Bottle,"
"The Sinner," etc.) discuss hurried plans for their marriage here today as they come ashore
in a launch in Balboa basin. Moss, a Las Vegas hotel owner, and Miss Roman were married
at the El Panama while the ship they were on transited the Canal. They sped across the
Tcthmns. then and reirvined the shin for a honeVITlOOn cruise.
Control Of Senate
Rests On Lausche
WASHINGTON, lov. 8 (UP) Election of a Repub Republican
lican Republican Senator in Kentucky today jeopardized Democratic
chances of controlling the Senate for the next two years.
The Democrats won firm control of the House, despite
President Eisenhower's landslide victory over Adlai E.
Stevenson. They also had a 49-47 edge in the Senate.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8 (UP) -President
(ahm .nUinnf utttk fVlA nAociVila
exception of Secretary of state
John Foster Dulles, is expected to
remain as it is tor tne time Being.
Mr. Eisenhower wants Dulles to
stay on and tne secretary nas in indicated
dicated indicated he desires to remain. But
the final decision may well rest
with tne surgeons wno operated on
the 88-year old caoinet oincer last
eaturaay tor intestinal cancer.
Dullpc is makinff a "cood rernv
try" and may be hack: at his desk
in less man six weens.
But if hit doctors determine
that Dulles cannot carry on, Mr.
Eisenhower would have to cast
about for a successor.
Former New York Gov. Thomas
E. Dewey has been mentioned as
the most likely possibility. Also
mentioned is Ambassador Henry
Cabot Lodge Jr., Chief U.S. dele delegate
gate delegate to the United Nations.
Tho likeliest member to leave
the cabinet event eventually is
defense Secretary Charles Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson. Friends sav the oo-vear-etd
Secretary, who recently under under-,
, under-, went a prostate operation, will
retire some day to raise cattle
en his farms in Michigan, Loui Louisiana
siana Louisiana and Florida. Right new
Air Force. Secretary Donald A.
Quartet tops tptcualtion as a
There also is specualtion that
Treasury Secretary George M.
Humphrey may not remain en a
full four years. Although he has
denied persistent reports he Will
leave, Humphrey, also 66, has ac accomplished
complished accomplished the big job he set out
to do balance the budget.
If he leaves, Undersecretary
Randolph Burgess would be a like likely
ly likely successor.
Agriculture Secretary Ezra T.
Benson, target of heavy Democra Democratic
tic Democratic criticism during the campaign
just ended, probably will continue
in his job. The President is solidly
behind him and Benson likes his
Adlai Is Resting
On Illinois Farm
CHICAGO, Nov. 8 (UP) Adlai
E. Stevegson rested at his nearby
LibertyviHe, HI., farm today and
pondered his future course in pub public
lic public affairs.
The defeated Democratic presi presidential
dential presidential candidate held a post-mortem
htlddla Venterrlav lulHl tnr, A
r -- .i -..' .uf. a u
visers, most of whom told him the
jbiuuiv L-iuis uruviaea tne
impetus for President Eisenhow
er. s iaudsude victory.
Clayton Fritchey, Stevenson's
chief press aide, said the beaten
candidate probably would release
by the end of the week a state statement
ment statement on his future plans.
LSI I in mm,
But. the belated victory ln'J
Kentucky of Thurstonj?. MqN
Earle c. Clements left it
its can on
flhnnM fho Ohio Cenolfnr-al
decide to vote with the GOP
January, as he has indicated
may, the Senate division th
would be 48-48 with Vice
ident Richard M. Nixon cast
the crucial tie-breaking vote
give tn rtepuDiicans control.
Morton's Kentucky victory was
not determined until after dawn
tooay. His margin of victory was
sender some 5,000 votes.
However. Lausche sairi tnriav
he would not renort to t.h. ITS
Senate until he completes his
term as Governor of Ohio, thus
making it likely the Senate will
be organised before he arrives.
He told the United Press he
will complete his fifth term as
governor which ends at noon
Jan. 14. The Senate convenes on
Lausche had said in the past
that under certain conditions he
might vote with the Republicans
ta give that party control of the
The Governor, however, de declined
clined declined today to say how he
Would vote if the Senate was not.
organized when he arrived
Lausche had this to say about
"If the Senate is not organiz organized
ed organized prior to th time I take of office
fice office I Will consider the rnmnnsi-
tlon of the senate, the balance
of power, the fact that Mr. Els-
ennuwer is president, and such
Other matters ax t deem rrH.
Both Sides Finish
With Even Number
Of Stale Victories
WASHINGTON Nnv a mp
Republicans and Democrats f i n n-ished
ished n-ished with an even-number of vic victories
tories victories today in 28 of Tuesday's 29
Balloting was so close in the
29th contest that absentee votes
will determine the outcome.
Although each party captured
14 of the state houses', the Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats (-cored a net gain of two.
Their candidates ousted Republi Republican
can Republican Governors in five states
while Republicans upset Dome
crane control in only three
counting ho dnvers
Edmund S. Muskie of
was re-elected in Sed
Democrats are assure
in a mainritv of ata
They went into .TuesdayH
whii a 27-21 edge. The na
will be 28 Democrats and U-lav.
....I ui .11 cciiiwiaio a I ill $g mm"
publicans with one e fe etiSr-
nnoae isiauii sin ud in tiu i
In Rhode. Island. Demner
cumbent Dennis J Roberts
lead of less than 200 votes Kaa
Christopher del Sesto with all pre precincts
cincts precincts in. The outcome will hfH
on 1100 ahjentcp ballots that
be counted Dec. S.
4 mX f hi:
Barefooted and crimson-toed
movie actress Ruth Roman
climbed nimbly down the gang gangway
way gangway of the Berlanger to the
deck of a Panama renal launch
this morning as the Norwegian
ship moved through Balboa Har Harbor.
bor. Harbor. nu. i i 4 .
plexiglass sandals in ft hand
she PPe to the deck of
Veeas. Nev. whnm ch haA
JHwaaea to marry at sea last
Week, after the shin saileH frnm
Li Ageles. That ceremony had
At middav torta
were married in one of the first
iioor salons at Hotel El Panama.
Acttatj Municipal Judge Ed-
uardo PazmifiO Derfnrmerf the
ceremony which was followed by
a reception attenaed by Pana Panama
ma Panama officials, newsmen, and ho hotel
tel hotel directors.
After the ship passed the 12 12-mile
mile 12-mile limit out of Los Angeles,
wie captain or the Inter-Ocean
Line vessel told the couple he
was not permitted to perform
marr'ages at sea. However, he
radioed ahead to Fenton and
Company to arrange for a
marriage on the Isthmus while
tiie Berlanger was maklnr a
Arne Hauge of the Fenton
comnanv made nreliminarv ar
rangements for a Canal Zone li license
cense license and ceremony.
But as the Berlanger neared
the; isthmus, officials of Hotel
El t Panama radioed invilina
Inithejjjs to marry at the hotel.
Aiiuney jinne oi tne noters
public relations staff arranged
for the Panama license a'nri
other matters. Miss Roman and
moss nad to get medical certifi certificates
cates certificates from the Ravmond Clinic
Besides Hauge, the Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood couple were met in the
Balboa basin by Miss Anne
Henrquez, a pretty young res resident
ident resident of the capital city. Miss
Henriquez had met Miss Ro Roman
man Roman at Warner Bros, in Cali California.
fornia. California. And last June they
traveled to Europe together.
Miss Roman whn hart taken
her-four-year-old son, Dicky, a a-long
long a-long on the European trip, went
horde aboard the Andrea Doria
on her disastrous last voyage.
Ttdfty, she recalled hal.
Dicky's chief reaction to the
disaster and their rescue, was
that he had lost his tov automo
nlckv and a mnirt are nlan a.
boafl the Berlanger, but they
continued on to Crisftobal, where
the couple will rejoin the ship.
TMckV is the son of Mortimer
Mr. and Mrs. Moss will leave
the vessel at Antwem then on
to PAris and Madrid, where she
expects to make a picture, may
Tway's marriage was the third
jne onae, tne iirst for her
coming ashore, the viva-
dark-haired Miss Ro Ro-wore
wore Ro-wore a dark-blue wool
tvless sheath ensemble
a bloc half-lenrth roat.
romptly shed the coat,
yeiiow and red scarf,
iqu'red where she could
iress fast, to be mar mar-The
The mar-The costume she bad
to wear for a shin-
Blurd on Page uy
Wi Budapest's Freedom Fight Arc HI t f-
TNnnisr Nov mv ntmr
reaction to Russia's brutal oppres oppression
sion oppression in Hungary mushroomed to to-dav
dav to-dav into a Eurnne-wiri mirta
From Revkiavik in Iceland to
Madrid, protests against the So Soviet
viet Soviet armv's ruthless aunnressinn
oi tne revolt mountea.
Two nations withdrew from t.h
Olympic uames ratner man com
pete against the Russians.
f 1 i yt ii
Diplomats everywhere boycott boycotted
ed boycotted Soviet festivities commemor commemorating
ating commemorating the thirty-ninth anniversa anniversary
ry anniversary of the October Revel u t i o n
which put Lenin and his follow followers
ers followers in power.
And violence aealnat Communist
ootn native ana Kussten erupted e
The rioting reached its renith in
raris wnere tnousanas of scream screaming
ing screaming students brushed aside police
anrt .Pnmmnnist etrftno-arm man
VW...... V UV.W.. M.I.I 1111.11
to fire the headquarters of the mil-
non-strong rrencn party and the
offices of the Red newspaper Hum-
-Mice sources aetimatad tha
number of injured in Paris alone
t SO. About a dozen persons
iniured in scuffles in the
i. Com munis t Party (Palled on
urban Red workers to march
Vams tonieht and avence the
burningf the party's headquart headquarters.
ers. headquarters. "Rut iha Minintrv tit Tnforinr ihon
banned the Communist scheduled
march on tne nace oi the Repub Republic
lic Republic and took strong police measures
to cope with the expected show of
strength of the Red "shock
Corozal 1st Aid
First. sir! placcec far emnlnvaa at
Corozal Hospital were started this
week in the Occupational Theranv
Room in the Hospital.
The classes are being conduct conducted
ed conducted from 1 to 3 o'clock each after afternoon
noon afternoon anl from 7 to 9 o'clock each
night, three days each week, and
will continue for a period of three
The classes are heintf hclrl un
der the direction of Ralph L. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards of the Balboa Fire Station
with the assistance of the Red Cros
At present there are 22 employ employes
es employes takinp the course and nffiniaU
in charge of the training have an
nounced mat tnere is still time for
others to voluneer.
Lose A Boat?
CZ Cops Have It
If you've lost a small boat, It
may be the one Balboa police
found floating last Friday in the
outer anchorage of Balboa.
The craft, according to no-
lice, Is equipped with oars and
an outboard motor Tt. bm hex
'the name "Viki" paltned on it.
It is beine- helrf for the owner
who may go to the Balboa Police
Station and reclaim it upon
picaciiiauon oi prooi or owner-
Early Building Of Seo-Leve
Canal Suggested By Group
WASHINGTON. Nov X fIT.Pl
jne rational Rivers and Harbors
Congress, an unofficial organiza organization
tion organization recommended in a renort to
day the early construction of a
sea-level canal at P,a n a m a on
grounds of national security.
"It is an estahlifther! tM that
the existing Panama Canal, u a
reasonably assured element in
the defense of the nation in any
future war, ceased to exist when
the first hydrogen bomb was ex exploded,"
ploded," exploded," the report said.
"Nine years have passed since
the esa-level prefect was report reported
ed reported to Congress. Five yesrs pass passed
ed passed since the first hydrogen bomb
burst over the Pacific. Defini Definitive
tive Definitive action should net be further
The renort was orenareH hv a
Budapest's Freedom Fighters
VIENNA, Nov. 8 (UP)
continue to battle overwhelming Soviet tank forca. in
ruined Budapest, reports reaching here said today.
r-auit signals' from a radio transmitter apparently
located inside the ruined Hunearian caoital said the in.
surgents were fighting on butwould run out of food within
"The freedom fijrhters
thusiasm is even creator
"Please help us have our country."
Meanwhile one of the last
Americans to leave Hungary be before
fore before Russian troops slimmed
down the Iron Curtain toid to today
day today of Hungarian children put putting
ting putting mines under the treads of
Russian tanks and courageous
Joe Kennedy, who flew to New
If Was Dark, Wei;
But 61 PHot Flew
Mercy Flight Fine
Late Tuesday afternnnn Ik,
937th Engineer Co. (Avn) (IAGS)
was advised by the 551st Engineer
Co. (Survey Base) that one of
their men, Sp3 Raymond LaPlaca,
wuum nave to oe evacuated front
the Island of Coiba off the south
coast ot Panama.
La Placa was running avtemnar.
ahire of 105 degrees and the med med-jcum
jcum med-jcum Coiba said that he should be
AT : o mat afternoon 1st U.
Thomos t. McMurrey, flying en
L-lt, departed Howard Weld for
Cofts. Flying through rain show showers
ers showers and dodging steam centers
MeMurray arrived at Coiba at
La Placa. lavin? on a streteher
at the Coiba strin. wax lifter! from
the stretcher into the L-19 and
McMurrav took off for Fort Kohhe
within five minutes.
In complete darkness, with on
ly the magnetic compass for
navigation, MeMurray was able
to make the over.water flight
from Cape Mala to Chame With
the timely assistance of Lt. Jack
Crummet of the 20th Infantry
Air Section, who was making a
routine flight from Howard Field
and provided weather informa information
tion information for the L-19's return flight
Upon landing at Howard Field
at 7;55 p.m. La Placa was taken
to the Fort K o b b e Dispensary
where tests are being made to de determine
termine determine whether or not his illness
is malaria as suspected.
Joseph, White Win
Rainbow City Spots
Both Jefferson .T n a e n h and
DaVe White were re-elected to the
ton Dositions in the Rainhnw Citv
Civic Council dnrine th election
of officers held Tuesday night fol
lowing tne regular Dauoting tor
members of the Civic Council.
Mr. Joseph was re-e I e c t e d
President of the Council and Mr.
White was re-elected Vice Presi President.
dent. President. Other officers chosen were Hol-
den L. Cockburn. Corresoondins
Secretary; Kenneth Weeks, Record
ing Secretary: and Mrs. Rita An
derson, Treasurer. O. B Shirley
was chosen as representative to
the Governor's monthly co n f e r-
Thnie f1ppfH in rinrfsAnf Pain.
.bow City at the Congress of Civic
ouncisJ were White, Weeks, Stan
ley Spence and Astor Lewis.
on the Panama Canal," under the
chairmanship of Henry H. Bcuk Bcuk-man.
man. Bcuk-man. Other members were Homer
D. Angell, former chairman of the
subcommittee on Rivers and Har Harbors
bors Harbors in House of Representatives,
Herbert Gee, engineer; Henry T.
Ford, engineer, and Rear-Admiral
Paulus P. Povell, retired.
The report was addressed to O O-verton
verton O-verton Brooks, president of the
National Rivers and Harbors Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, and first made public to today.
day. today. He is a'so a memhar nf th.
House of Representatives from
Louisiana, 'and was re-elected on
The unofficial anerial rommii.
. M r" v
tee said that it had consulted nu-
merous government denartments
and agencies in preparation of the1
mm, i i in i .....
Though Food Low
Diehard Hungarian rebels
are becomin tired, vet en.
than hefnre." one raiwrt aa!l
York from here to appeal to
the United Nations for aid in
the name of the Hungarian peo people,
ple, people, said he got out of Hungary
Monday in a U.S. embassy con convoy
voy convoy of dependents of diplomatic
Kennedy sairt he went tn Bu
dapest last Thursday as a re
porter tor Die Gerahr, an anti anti-Communist,
Communist, anti-Communist, Methodist newspa newspaper
per newspaper In Vienna.
He said when he arrived in
the Hungarian capital, "the
buildinsrs had rifle
holes all over them. They were
luuuuwn ana unpaintea.
"The freedom fighters were
wearing business suits, work
clothes just everyday clothes.
They had only small arms."
He contrasted them wfth a
convoy of Russian flrmnr ha
passed on leaving Hungary.
'The men were stern-faced
and mean-looking. Their equip equipment
ment equipment was excellent and they
Mlt was the Hungarian peo-
ie who impreseea .aim mast.
WhCtt intti uatin. un
rcYUMswonsan gw mm a rifle m
their car. Kennedv said nne of
fered him sOme snrar ranriv
which he said was his only food
ior tne aay out insisted on
Before They Died, Nine Rebels
Appealed To People Of America
VTFNMA Nov 7 firPlNlne
Hunearian rebels wrote to "the
American people" just before
they died, saying they would
continue fighting against Soviet
slavery because 'it is impossible
to live under it."
The letter, smuaeled Into
Vienna by Hungarian today
"We will vanish because we
are only a smafl number, be because
cause because we are poor and alone.
"However we are determined
to ficrhr. against. Soviet, s a.verv
because It is impossible to live
under it. We think we have the
right to appeal to the free
world. Do not let it happen that
a small nation is crushed before
According to the last member
of a relay team which smuggled
'the letter out of Rndanest the
messaee was written fiundav at
the time Soviet tanks were ap
proaching Kilian barracks.
juees man a aay laier, artil artillery
lery artillery and mortar fire destroyed
Kilian barracks and the last
organised force of freedom
Navy Balloon Falling;
But New Record Set
Before New Disaster
RAPID CITY, S.D., Nov. -(UP)-A
huge Navy balloon
carrying two pilots spun out of
control and began dropping fast
after setting a new altitude rec record
ord record of 7,0W feet shortly after
11 a.m. today.
The two men inside the balloon's
gondola declared an emergency
condition and radioed tracking
planes for information on what
type of terrain the balloon was o o-ver.
ver. o-ver. The balloon started losing
tuda fpst after renrhinp maYimum
heieht and dronoed to 82 000 feet
within a few minutes.
It was completely out of con control
trol control at e1,SM feet end the pilots
were dropping ballast in an t t-ttempt
ttempt t-ttempt to regain control.
Thev buckled themselves in the
0nnrlriia wka. if I......... .nlnntnff
nraiilv 4m ;i. kii,.., .n,.k
w.u; 1 Will ivB U41I1WII a LlHl.il"
The hail .ant ainft hv
the Navy to pry new secrets
seem tee tmges of space.
Tanks To Poland
LONDON, Nov. 8 (UP)
teriOUS Russian military mnv
lories with nervous anxiety
urnciais hinted cryptically that "something was up
But no details were officially disclosed.
' Russian military moves were said to involve both East
Europe and the Middle East.
The Red Army was resorted to he r;: l.
armor in Poland, after havina naurcd inn..m,nki
and planes into Hungary.
Dispatches reaching London said Russia wes massina
new armor alona the Polish barrier Sh l J.
considerable forces inside
points of the country.
The indications were that Mn
cow was taking no chances and
was preparing for intervention if
Wlarlvsl'av C im ultra I ho nftur Tiln
ite Polish leader were to carrv th
country's liberalization too far
trom ttie Kremlin's taste.
But even more alarming jeer
the reperw efrRU, VT in.
wna rowares me
Persistent reports claimed that
Soviet bombers had been flying at
great heiffht anri under tha cover
of night towards the Middle East.
fighters in central Budapest
was wiped out.
The person delivering the let letter
ter letter vouched for its authenticity.
"The honor of our nation has
been violated for 12 years," the
"Now the threat to the fur further
ther further existence of our nation
forces us to make this appeal:
Free people who have been saved
by fate from the shameless slav slavery
ery slavery of the world, from the terror
regime Of the Soviets nlaac
It also appealed to American
mothers: "Do not permit that
the sons of our country are
murdered by the Soviet
"We know that the free world
has the nnwer t.n fnr.. itv. o-
viet beast back behind ,its bor
der, ii saia.
"We ask the free wnrM tn An
so for a nation which ha ri.
served a better lifer
Puerto Mean Chief
Third 4-Year Term
SAN JUAN P n
The people of Puerto Rico gave
Gov. Luis Munoz Marin and his
policy of close association with the
United States under common commonwealth
wealth commonwealth Status an nv.n,,kJl.
vote of confidence at the polls
Nearly complete returns from
yesterday's election indicated to today
day today that MtmOT Mari ....
- .-. was ic
ejected for a third four-year bv
a majority of almost two to one
over nir combined opponents.
One of the mainr nfanlr. I. u...
-- I.....,, in muii-
raann s piauorm was mainten maintenance
ance maintenance of the island's commonwealth
status for an indefinite time and
not merely as a "way station" to toward
ward toward statehopd or independence.
On the other hand, Luis
A. Ferre. euhernalnrl.l ,nJ,i.
the Statehood party, which is
dssuciaiea witn tne Republican
party in the United States, cam campaigned
paigned campaigned for Puerto Rico's admis admission
sion admission to the Union as a federated
C6ncencinn de C
dence party, candidate, demanded
an.iuiuie inaepenaence from the
Latest tabulation 03tfA Mtinne
" it"- munut
Marin s popular Democratic party
t tn AAA A II H. . ."
110,000 votes; the Statehood parly,
170,000, and the Indenendenra nar.
ty,ttifJ0O. Ll tTl- I '!U,
T T j.
I O CQV DI
saw a i
- Mounting reports of my$-
nrinnmA Eu.a.. -l Li
' Tffffmv kuivpcun (.nancei
- u.i cuuj irui very
Poland, concentrated in kev
Diplomat sources hinted that
Russia may be, seeking to estab establish
lish establish speedily military baMg M
" ,or Jypt or in h before a
settlement of the Middle East cri cri-sis
sis cri-sis is reached.
fh-Alt af th. ii.
. that th.
k L -"'iwi win
the view of official, ,ffiy!'S
foars thet R.. U plrZ&i te
set in seme way.
Information reaphin ...-
ment Quarters amu... t..
given cause for sucPie v MVt
deTerm Za t is
hing and disclose no details of
the information at Its disposal.
Denies Doc's Order
Opposes His Heal
VATICAN CITY, Nov. g (UP)
ti..f S?CjB .'?urce denied today
that the decision of Pope Pius Xn
to return from his summer res"
dence at Casteigandolfo was a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst warr igs from his physi physician.
cian. physician. The source said that the 80-year-oid
Pone was in u..iu.
his return to the Vatican on Sat-
uraay iwov. w) insetad of at the
urday (Nov. 10) instead of at the
was in View of tha nr.,..i
national situation, the source said.
PODe Pius is ennil.r.l.1- :
ed over Soviet actions in Hungary
and n-ft l.. C J
K-"vuiaiiy cuncernea lor the
thousands of citizens forced to flee
the country, the source added.
For the Dast two Hav th. r
nas been in close contact with
Mons. Ferdinanrin nu.n; a.
vBlllblll JCUl lO
Hungary last week as his peronaf
cieseuiauve dui who was stop stopped
ped stopped on the Austrian U.,
. - .iuiiSaiiin
frontier bv Russian trn.n. E. tu
- 1-- v.uuo ji Ul)
Soviet counter move against the
Red China Offers
For Egyptian War
LONDON. Nov. 8 fllPi-Tv,..
nist China's Peininsr Rarfin
led today that more than vznnnn
Chmese have volunteered to fight
for Egypt against Anglo-French
and Israeli forces.
The broadcast monitored here
said the Egyptian ambassador te
China, Hassan Ragab, called a
special press conference to an announce
nounce announce the volunteering drive.
According to the broadcast Ra
gab said messages from more
than a quarter million rhineaa
workers and students exnressod
' heir ardent desire tn vnlnni..r
on the side of the Egyptains in
ineir struggle against the imperial imperialists."
ists." imperialists." 'This ma r was referred tn (ho
Egyptian government in Cairo in
case they would like te avail
themselve- n' ht fri.nl,, U.U
Ugypti,,, .nv0y j,
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fmt ssjsasaasf smssmi ss isipisiisiliry s UsMiisti
sssftaMMJ M Isitsn trem wissw.
OLD TIMERS' CASH RELIEF
Permit me space to express myself through your Mall Box
columns as an Old Timer who was brought here from the is island
land island of Barbados with thousands of otners to work In the
starting of the Big Ditch at 10 cents an hour and 8 hours per
day. After 10 hours any day we were paid Mime and a half,
and on Sunday, or holidays, our time was also time and a
half. We were allowed lodging In camps free, but we all had
to oay for our meals at 80 cents daily. Medical attention was
freeetther at the dispensaries or on the hospitals of Colon or
fito far we only received a monthly salary of B. 30.00 minus
B.9.00 for meals, which brought our regular monthly wages to
B 11.00 for working (like hell) in the sun and rain. In those
days there was always rain daily, fever regularly of different
sorts, our clothes we had to wash ourselves for there were no
women to hand In those days, and if we wished to see a
woman's face, we would have to pay the train to go to Colon
or Panama on a half -rate pass granted weekly. But as we
were getting no money, the boys never took passes but on
quincenas when they got a few dimes they could Purchase a
cneap shirt or a pair of working shoes, and just think what
WUit was1 oniy around 1909 when work finally bucked up and
the intelligent ones were made straw bosses or timekeepers or
powder men, etc. Later on conditions improved, when helpers
were needed in every direction and a starting point of pay in increases
creases increases was put into force, but things slipped back until now
all the Old Timers are not any more considered but just
thrown on the scrap and junk heap as no good, just obsolete.
I mean those who really dug the Canal at only BA 19 00 cash
per month if they should work the month and not be hospital-
Just think it over. For Jobs we did and were responsible
for in those days, the employes of today are receiving four
times the amount per hour including vacations.
I would please ask Governor Potter to try and see if a
little further consideration can De taken of us Old Timers on
Cash Relief who were employed by the I.C.C. prior to the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal in 1914 and are yet existing and enjoying a small
rettef from tne labor and toll of their hands and sweat of their
brows until the last day spent at work In keeping the Big
Ditch going, when we had to turn our jobs over to the other
'mm From An Old Timer of 1906
"What Happened to the Ocean?"
NAVY SPEED SIGNS
m renlv to vour letter concerning the speed signs located
the xtrna nouug area, may I pakit a word picture for you?
r wr no siwii in thaTriTea: opm uuma taice-TJiace a i
months hence, alter the protests of mdjgna,tit drivers have
caused uie removal oi uicae bik".
Mr. Motorist, on his way to visit some friends in ISnd,
was a little upset and frustrated by the delays of traffic. The
pause at Ft. Amador gate meant lost time to him.
After taking his turn off, picking up a little speed in his
eagerness to reach his destination, he decided he'd save time
by going on up Cocoanut St. Too many kids the other way.
Lots of kids in that whole section but for a change this street
looked pretty empty. Might as well step it up. Suddenly he
saw someming dart out from the walk to the playground. He
jammed on the brakes. Too much speed for a quick stop. He
stopped as soon as he could. He stopped too late.
There, to one side of his car lay a crushed cowboy hat,
strangely mottled with red. A little beyond that was a toy
gun, broken and twisted beyond repair. And right there, the
limp, still body of a child; that too, strangely mottied with
red; that too, broken and twisted beyond repair.
A careless little oowDoy, intent on storming the Indian
camp; a disobedient little 3-year-old, slipping away from his
mother. And the punishment followed swiftly harshly.
But why the look of horror on the face of Mr. Motorist?
No need to worry about the damage to his car; a child's body
isn't very large. No need to worry about having broken any
speed laws; there were no special speed signs In that area. Mo
need to worry about being sued that child had dashed In
front of him.
But what was bothering Mr. Mootrist? Was it the anguish anguished
ed anguished scream of the mother? Was it that picture engraving Itself
deeply on his mind's eye? Was it the big "If" that would al always
ways always haunt him, "If" he had been going slower, that child
would be running and laughing yet. "If" he had been going
lower, he would be able to sleep nights without that picture
of reddened stillness before his eyes. "If" instead of trying to
save time, he had tried to save a life.
The point I'd like to make, Realist, is that those signs
protect not only our children; they also protect you.
Mrs. J. T. Gallagher
ARMY WIVES' IDENTIFICATION
Every one is making an awful lot of noise about rights in
this town, well, how about we, the Army wives, doing a little
more noisemaking, too?
If you go back in the States you find a wife back there
while her husband is away or overseas nas at least a decent
ID (identification) card. Even the Navy wives here have one.
But, we, the Army wives, get a pass a maid's pass then
the man at the post office tells you you have to transfer your
mails to Panama's post office. When your checks come you
have to pay percentage when you get it.
Even now, if you get a package from your husband at the
Cristobal post office you have to pay duty to the Panamanian
Banco de Colon. Won't someone tell me why can't the Army
wives have the same privileges as the Navy wives? Our men
are all doing the same job or more. .t least one check didn't
reach the right wife, because the post office clerk at the Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian office can't spell some English names right.
So won't someone at the Army or in the Army see at least
that we get a more decent pass? I think its at least suitable
that we get our mails and packages from our husband's Zone
Sost office. If we don't, some of us won't know whether our
usbands are dead or alive or vice versa. Someone see our
pf the story. s
By VICTOR RIESEL
There will oe another party
right after the national voting is
snaiyied a la Dor party, a ceie-bration-type
party, I mean.
The union chiefs will take time
out to toast the town instead of
roasting Republicans, because the
big industrial cities and most of
the big states will turn out to have
rolled out a terrific labor vote
That's a flat prediction. If it's
wrong, I'll stick strictly to strikes
from now on. But so.ooo.uoo leat
lets can't go wrong. Ten thousand
radio and TV broadcasts can't go
wrong, neither can as many mass
meetings and rallies.. Tens of thou
sands of precinct workers can't
miss. Gimmicks ranging trom
closed-circuit television, politics!
rallies to unversity-drected proj projects
ects projects on how to get the housewfe
out of her kitchen and into the
polling both can't fail.
How much all this costs in time,
energy, manpower and money I've
tried to tally in 20 states in the
&ast ten weeks. No one ever wiil
e able really to calculate the ex expenditures
penditures expenditures by labor in behalf of
Adlai Stevenson and a friendly
There is no way fully to esti estimate
mate estimate all this because the labor
strategists themselves haven't
been able to keep tabs on the tab.
They moved too fast and too heav heavily
ily heavily to keep the count. They also
feel very strongly that any grand
totals would give the impression
that they ve poured lush funds into
just one party in an effort to cap capture
ture capture it and the nation. They say
passionaely that this conclusion is
absoluely wrong and that a big
fight, such as the presidential
race, takes big money on both
sides. They say it sincerely and
insist they are fighting only for
their political friends.
But no coverage of this cam
paign would be complete without
attempting some estimate of la labor's
bor's labor's contributions to it for labor.
it will be seen, provided the bulk
of the Democratic campaign and
the Stevenson vote.
Technically, it may not be a
"labor vote" but it will be seen
as the vote labor got out and in
fluenced. How? Through 50,000,000
leaflets from .lational headquar headquarters,
ters, headquarters, it: example. A spokesman
for the AFL-CIO Committee on
Politics Education saici on the
Friday before election that COPE
had distributed "some 25,000,000
to 30,000,000 nieces of literature."
This total, he added,' did not in include
clude include what the labor politicos had
poured into the field from state
and regional headquarters. One
union alone, Dave Dubbsky's; In
terna tional Ladies Garment
lets. In Pennsylvania, the United
I abor Committee spread some
4 000,000 circulars by Election
Diy. City after city across the
land were strewn with millions
Other media were just as heavily
laden with labor's viewpoint. Ra Radio
dio Radio and TV, for example, have
changed politicking even for the
laborltes. Th- airwaves get right
into the homes of voter: and ease
up the need for old-fashioned door doorbell
bell doorbell ringing. Though there can be
no accurate count of labor's
roadebasts, you can reach the
10,000 total easily. Just multiply
the number of stations which car carried
ried carried and re-broadcast tabor mes
sages and speeches al" the way
from spot announcement:, to a full
h.ur program featuring George
Meany and the great Harry Bela-
fonte singing "The House I Live
In meaning labor s house
That hour program disclosed la J
bcr's imagination and explains its
impact on the voter. It was cre created
ated created by labor's airwaves special
ist, Morris Novik. This was the
Nov. 1 closed-circuit TV rally,
beamed from a central spot to 35
mass meetings. George Meany
spoke. He excoriated the Repub
He said that labor could not get
its kind of philosophical and so
cial laws passed in the last four
years. He reminded his followers,
viewing him from 35 hotel ball ballrooms
rooms ballrooms across the land to go and
get out the voU.
Labor's political directors spoke
too. As they looked into the cam cameras,
eras, cameras, they asked some of their
lieutenants in Boston, .Philadel .Philadelphia,
phia, .Philadelphia, Portland and Seattle how
things were going there. The lieu lieutenants
tenants lieutenants picked up phones in the
distant cities and called the num number
ber number of one of three phones on
three desks in New York, deco decorated
rated decorated by three pretty gals. The
union girls answered the phones
and, over a table mike, relayed
the answers to the audience.
That night alone cost $40,000.
For the labor people it was well
worth it. They must have gotten
out many more votes. And that's
why there will be the celebration celebration-type
type celebration-type party when the count has
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Insufferable Young Swine
B BOB RUARK
This must surely be a dark day for mv windy, ear-bending
friend. Creda Calhoun, if for no nna pIsp TVa lari.tli .n,.i2
. r -- n. W iwuuatiut WUU1U
seem to prove conclusively that a vast majority of thinking
Americans do not want any more of the Democrat "Deals" -"New,"
"Fair" or "Foul."
Impose It is futile, however, to hope that this crushing
defeat will Induce the wordy Mr. Calhoun to give us a rest
In his next barrage of quotes (don't believe the fellow has ever
had an original Idea), the least Mr. Calhoun can do for his
long-suffering public Is to give thanks that the country did not
fall Into the hands of Egghead and Coonskln.
And please, Mr. Calhoun, do cease to grieve over my pseu pseudonym.
donym. pseudonym. As far as I know, or care, "Crede Calhoun" may be
the alias of an East Indian fakir (or faker i.
T have tried desperately to
plumb the thinking o the youths
of today, mixing in an tne possi possible
ble possible excuses cold wars, overcrowd overcrowding,
ing, overcrowding, TV, psychiatry or lack of It,
'tween-war frustrations, speeded speeded-up
up speeded-up living and the rest of itand
I still don't dig it.
When I was in England lately,
the Teddy-boys (zoot-suiters) were
getting their faces tattooed to re resemble
semble resemble knife scars. Others were
playing a game called Za-Za
stepping in front of speeding cars,
daring the cars to xnocx mem
down, and the boy who jumped
was called "Za-za," or "cnicxen.
Recently I read of a new thrill thrill-game
game thrill-game in New Orleans in which
two hulking youths sat back to
hai1r in the renter line of a main
highway, narrowly missed death,
and explained to tne cops; -we
were darine each other and we
didn't war to be chicken." This
is an aftermath of teen-agers driv
ing hotrods head-on at eacn otner,
the first swerving jerk earning the
title of 'chicken."
The dark streets and parks from
New York to London eo Sydney,
Australia, are jungles peopled by
ducktailed-hairdo, pimpled, thugs
who steal for fun, attack
strangers kill each other for fun,
conduct riots for fun, use lame
excuses such as rock V roll mu music
sic music for their loutish behavior, and
are altogether the most insuffer insufferable
able insufferable bunch of young swine, male
and female, that I have ever observed.
I would like to know Why, for
Instance, that the Duke of Kent is
always raising hell in a hoodlum
fashion? You can't call it poverty,
broken home, or anything that
would apply to a Rocky Graziano
who is now a public hero instead
of an electrocuted stiff. That is
where he was headed and, if he
hadn't seen the light, what he un
doubtedly would have achieved,
much as his funloving playmates,
the "Mad Dog" Esposltos,
I can't speak for Russia or Red
China, but I ve been nearly every
where else, and there never was
an age in which youth had a bet
There is not the erindina nov
erty that put people on the dole
and in CCC camps, on WPA or
.aaiaaT-v-. ::-. :.m
WINS LASKER AWARD
Dr. Louis N. Katz, of Chicago,
111 is thlc VMr't winner nt Ika
1938 Albert Lasker Award of
the American Heart Assn. He
has been cited for outstanding
contributions "in both research
and education that have opened
new horizons for workers in
cardiovascular medicine every everywhere."
where." everywhere." The award consists of
a price of $1,000 and a gold
statuette of the Winged Victory
of Samothrace, symbolizing vic victory
tory victory over death and disease.
just plain relief. There is more
entertainment avauawe. mere
wind and water, field and stream.
There are movies and parks and
television and snorts.
What the devil's wrong with
these louts that they steal cars
for fun, wreck them, play death death-games
games death-games with each other, and wan-
tnniv attack mnoreiit stranaers '.
Jovervhrwiv isn t rrarv. a recent
survey by the Interior Department
showed mat Z5 million Americans
spent three billion dollars last year
on hunting and fishing. Outdoor
magazines, with few exceptions,
having booming circulation and
Abercrombje and Fitch is one
the great stores ot tne worm,
irt it. Ifvea off neonle who hunt
sh, Swim, ski, ride and othwia
n nnk indutae in murder, robbery.
rape and mayhem. N
Perhanc Ahercrnmhie and Fitch
is beyond the means of many peo people,
ple, people, but every 'country store sells
fish hooks and shotgun shells, and
Sears Roebuck does a thriving
business in sporting goods to peo
ple who are enjoying unneara-oi
nrncneritv even nfl a small scale.
Sabotage and defacement of
public property hss reached rec record
ord record proportions, not only in Amer America
ica America but in England and Australia
as well. Terrorizatioh of neigh neighborhoods
borhoods neighborhoods by young thugs seems
al with (he nnssihle exceD-
tion of Spain, where juvenile mis
conduct Is almost unneara oi.
The denortment of the
young Spaniard poses another
. : nrv.. nnimli-.t nnna
question. rny, iu a wuuwj uw
wracked by civil war, which
makes heroes of bullfighters,
which was bone-poor until recent recently,
ly, recently, which still has much poverty
in pertain Brevt. ii honestv. de
cency and politeness at a higher
level than any country 1 Know?
T ffive un I am not an old-
fuddy-duddy, really, but I swear
things were different wnen i was
The Atlas Garden
Internationally known Singing and Dancing Spanish
and Cuban Songs.
TWO SHOWS Every FRIDAY and SATURDAY
1 0:30 p.m. 12:30 a.m.
in town phis
good food fine
dance music Lots
of Clean fun.
No Cover Charge
No Entrance Fee
WASHINGTON Sen. Herman
Welker of Idaho, sometimes
called the "junior Joe McCarthy,''
has filed a revesting list of cam campaign
paign campaign contributions with the clerk
of the Senate. It shows that the
bio oil and gas companies have
coughed up for his campaign just
about as generously as they did
for some of the pet projects of his
colleague from Wisconsin. The
list siso shows a pattern of con
tributions from all over the United
For instance, Joseph N. Few cf
Philadelphia, head of the Sun 04
Company (Blue Sunoco), sent s
thousand dollar all the way to
Idaho from Pennsylvania. So did
his brother. J. Howard Pew. bead
of Sun Ship. So did his two sis-
ters, Miss Mary Ethel Pew and
Mrs. Mabel Myrin. Total for the
Pew family to the senator from
Mrs. Lammot du Pont of Wil
mington also sent $900 all the wny
from Delaware to Idaho for Wel
ker. Farny R. Wurlitier of Wur-
litzer music boxes also listened to
the appeal of Senator Weiker and
sent uw au tne way trom rona-
wanda, N.Y. Alton Jones, head of
titles service wss mors gen generous.
erous. generous. He sent $2,500. Eddie Rick Rick-enbacker,
enbacker, Rick-enbacker, head of Eastern Air
lines, sent $100. Ruth McCormick
Tankersley of the Chicago Tn
bune family sent $100. Victor
Emanuel, head of the giant Amer America.:
ica.: America.: Aviation Company sent $350.
Other contributions from $109
up to $500 came from the follow following
ing following w de variety of oilmen, indus-
triLlists, and bankers.
Matthew Kck relative of How
ard Keck of Superior Oil; Bill
Skeuy, president of Skelly Oil,
Tulsa, Okla.; John Olin of the
Olm Mathieson Chemical Corp.,
N.Y.: Robert Minkler, president
of General Petroleum, Los Ange
les; Richard Carmichale, Ray Oil
Co.. Dallas: Louis B. Mayer.
MGM, Hollywood; R. H. Kress of
five and ten cent stores fortune;
Frank Belgrano of Trans Amer
ica; E. R. Harriman of the Harri Harri-man
man Harri-man inyestment firm in New
One interesting contribution
came from F. Joseph (Jiaas)
Donohue, former commissioner of
the District of Columbia and cam-.
naign manager for Senator Ke
fauver. Donohue contributed $100.
When queried about his contribu contribution,
tion, contribution, Donohue's office explained
that the stanch D.C. Democratic
leader had been at a social func
tion with Senator Welker last
spring, had accepted a dare and
contributed $100 as a joke.
Biggest contributor to Welker is
WhiteJiffe P. Draper of New York
City of $5,000. His attorney, when
mlMiifiMwMid be did not know
why Draper had contributed-,
Mr. Draper was inaccessible.
IKI MORI SYMPATHETIC
Secretary Dulles is so furious
at the French and Britisn that he
has vowed not to lend them one
nickel to buy American Oil, in
case Middle East oil fields go up
in flames, president Eisenhower,
however, is not as indignant and
has advised Dulles to tone down
his bitter anti-British and French
backstage comments and concen concentrate
trate concentrate on what can be done to end
Secretary of Agriculture Benson
may not be a good politician most
of the time, but he's learned a
couple of new gimmicks in the
past few weeks.
He concentrated the buying
zor me school lunch pro
gram in key political areas where
it woiua help most just before e e-lections.
lections. e-lections. The Agriculture Depart Department
ment Department agents were buying up
meat, turkeys, and eggs so ener
getically that in southern Wiscon
sin the grocery stores were ae
tually having trouble finding
enough eggs for their regular
Benson was also rushing
ill tit rWnr sslaajtmn with
to county a cents and hannVH
farmers in Derson.
Th a DAAaa...! J :
set the pattern for thii hv n
... vuw vii..qj hiuie rir.i k.i.ii i.a.
, W W --k. J-l!
agcuno. mi wis uuii C IS C 110
10 ID JOHNSON DIALS
Colorado's Democratic Oinr
.1.1 1 U DMUlkH.au .LL .1
SUDDOrt from the namnoratic
. . .
in return, nepuoncans agreed
give only lukewarm support
This would have given the Dem-
Johnson': n1t ftranH Cn nu.
r-onev of Wvnmincr nmttA
im mw,J 1. 1 ;
lovauy. u Manoney finally pres pressured
sured pressured Governor Johnson into
backing Carroll. So the deal was
DUCK WALKER Soe hoys
have dogs to Walk, but Billy,
Hoffman, 10, fit Chicago, Hiy
has a duck as companion for a
itroll. And next time you see
him, It may well be a baby ali ali-gator
gator ali-gator that he's taking for a
walk. Billy's the son of a pet
mop owner who rents animals
to TV shows, and frequently
takes odd pets home to play
Stop in to see the
many uses it has on
table tops, sinks,
bars, desks, counters.
Available in a great
variety of colors
and wood grains
IT CAN BE DAMAGED
If YOU TRY HARD
t79 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
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Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Crirtobai
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A Steamer Nov. 26
"CHOLPTECA" Nov. 27
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARKS PROM
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wis. WMwmlJi WT t 1946 to 1954.. .1ft
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SEARS BATTERY SALE PRICE
Cadilla om 1941 to 1952.
Pe Soto........ 1953 to 1985.
Chrysler 1939 to 1955.
Dodge 8 Cyl 1953 to 1955.
Oldsmobile 1949 to 1952.
from 1938 to 1952.
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Chrysler Imperial and
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De Soto 1956..
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ON TRANSISTHM IAN ROAD
All Merchndiase On Sale at Three Great Sears Stores
TAm $MhA suxa hajuimnt man
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1:30 to 7 p.m. Fridays and
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"MI8S GAT HOGAN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Pinckney Hogan,
of Sarasota, Florida, Is engaged to Mr. Joe E. Barton, of Dallas,
Texas The Hogans are former Zone residents and Miss Hogan
graduated from Balboa High School before attending Texas
State College for Women and Auburn College.
BRITISH AMBASSADOR AND MRS. IAN VBrnnSOH
'ENTERTAIN FOR MINISTER FOR FOREIGN AFFAIRS
The British Ambassador and Mrs. Ian Leslie Henderson
rave a dinner party at the British Embassy last night in
honor of Their Excellencies the Minister lor Foreign Affairs
and Mrs. Aqullino E. Boyd. ...-.., l m u
Guests Included Their Excellencies the Minister of Pub Pub-lie
lie Pub-lie Works and Mrs. Roberto Lopej Fabrega, Mr. and Mrs.
! Horacio Clare, Mr. and Mrs. Guillermo Herrera y Franco,
Mrs. Matilde d la Guardia, Dr. Carlos Arosemena, Mr. and
Mrs. A. E. B. Rlmmington. Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Biggs and Mr.
and Mrs. Inocencio Galindo.
Wife Gives Luncheon
Mrs. Lionel VSssc, wife of the
Kvnnrh Ambassador to Panama.
f 1 U., ntrtu at flip F.m-
asBy Residence In La Cresta on
J Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Bennett of
Los Rios announce the approach approaching
ing approaching marriage of their dauther Miss
Carrie May Sharpensteen, who
'iwlll become the bride of Ronald
Henderson Uttle at the First Bap
tist Church at Balboa Heights,
The wedding reception will be
given at the church directly aft
er the ceremony.
All friiBnds of the family and
,,.iv of this week, for a sraalUihe yoi4Mr avHMWo at
Sroup of friends. fleaC.
relieves Itrhin jSr
ratiMbM and -nr-K,
protects the skin. 3S5b
M Mexana is irZ!--f
K 'medicated J5SJUUJ 1
Scheduled Per Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. Llewellyn Zent an announce
nounce announce the coming marriage of
their daughter Margaret to How
ard R. Garner on Saturday Nov. 10
at 5 o'clock m the Curundu Pro Protestant
testant Protestant Chapel.
No invitations are being issued.
Friends of the young couple and
their families are invited to attend
the weddin; and the reception,
which will be held in the Chapel
Mr. And Mrs, Pinckney Hogan
Mr. and Mrs. Pinckney H. Ho
gan who lived in the Zone until
their retirement from the Panama
Canal Co. two years ago announce
the engagement of their daugh
ter Gay to Mr. Joe E. Barton of
The Hogans now make their
home in Sarasota, Fla.
.Gay went through most of her
schooldays in the Zone. She grad graduated
uated graduated from Balboa High School.
and later attended Texas S-t ate
College for Women and Auburn
She graduated from the latter.
, Mr. Barton is a graduate of the,
U.S. Aavat Academy.
The wedding is planned for Dec
1 at the F'rst Community Church
of Dallas, Texas.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
Itch notice tor incluiion in this
column ihould bo ubmitted in
typo-written term and mailed to an
t tha bo number lilted daily in
"Social and Otherwite," or deliror deliror-od
od deliror-od or bind to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot bo accepted by
I lection of Officer
Will Bo Held
By Local S9S
The annual election of officers
will be a special order of business
tonight at the regular meeting oi
Local 595, National Federation of
Federal Employes. Among other i
terns on the agenda are discussion
on a proposed amendment to in
crease dues, and a iurtuier report
on progress made in connection
with the lour resolutions of Local
595 adopted by the 23rd National
Convention of the .National Feder Federation
ation Federation of Federal Employes at
Louisville, Kentucky, in Septem September.
ber. September. These resolutions are on
Housing, Transportation, Civil
Service, and Local Hire,
The nominating committee pre presented
sented presented the following names at the
October meeting: For President
and first thru third vice p r e si si-dent?;
dent?; si-dent?; W. C. Kongable, H. C. Sear Searcy,
cy, Searcy, C. R. Heard and A. Sigfrid;
For seety. treas., S. Scandrett;
for guardian, J. A. Toothman; tor
trustees, V. W. Worsham, S.
Wynshaw, R. Zachry and M. Ka Kaplan.
plan. Kaplan. Additional nominations may
oe made from the floor.
The regular meeting of tht Pan Pan-American
American Pan-American Festival Chorus will be
held this evening at 7:30 p.m. in
the auditorium of the USO JWB
Building, La Boca Rd., Balboa.
Rehearsal of Thanksgiving and
Christmas music will continue.
This is an important meeting
as details of the Thanksgiving Day
Service are to be arranged this
All Service personnel aqd adult
members of their families as well
as residents of the Canal Zone
and the Republic of Panama inter interested
ested interested in choral singing are cordial cordially
ly cordially invited to attend.
GOVERNOR'S WIFE ACCEPTS COOKBOOK Members of the .Fort Kobbe Officers' Wives
Club presented Mrs. William Potter, wife of the Governor of the Canal Zone, second from
left, with a copy of the cook book which thej have compiled and is now in its third print printing,
ing, printing, at a luncheon held recently. From left to right the members of the club are Mrs.
Frank D. Miller, Mrs. Potter, Mrs. L. C. Wood and Mrs. Anthony DeLuca. (U.S. Army Photo)
Code Of Conduct Exercises
Planned For Army Training
Further emrhasis on "Code
Conduct" training, with its objec
tives "To increase the individual
will to resist and unit fighting
strength," is now underway in all
20th Infantry units.
Familirization with "Communist
interrogation, indoctrination, and
exploitation of Prisoners of war,
is among tr material to be cov covered
ered covered in the Regiment's training.
Within tha Cod of Conduct,
which is an outgrowth of the Ko Korean
rean Korean War, the Army sets forth
..what it expects of each man en
the battlefield, and, in tha event
of capture, as a prisoner of war.
Code of Conduct training im
parts knowledge of the organiza
tion and leadership wnicn must De
established in a POW camp, to
enable the individual to meet the
conditions of captivity by utilizing
group and individual loyalties, and
to avoid collaboration and informing-
Field exercises and maneuvers
will play an important role in the
indoctrination of the troops of the
20th's "Sykes Regulars. Evasion,
escape, and survival techniques
will be reviewed by the men,, in
addition to re-orientation on the
Code of Conduct itself prior to the
During maneuvers, prisoners
will bo subiectod to physical
hardships comparable to those
tho front lino soldiar is asked to
endure. Purpose of this- is tho o o-llminato
llminato o-llminato surrender as an easy
way out of hardships.
Maneuver prisoners, however,
"will- not be subjected to physical
Coral Chapter No. 1
Wil Held Meeting
The regular stated meeting of
Coral Chapter No. 3, Gatun, Canal
Zone wU be held Nov. 13, Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Gatun
Masonic Temple. Agenda will be
Business and the Exemplification
of the 1868 Ritual by a team of
Sideliners. Refreshments w 1 1 1 be
served after the meeting. All East Eastern
ern Eastern Stars far irtily welcome.
Pedro Miguel and Balboa As Assembly
sembly Assembly of Rainbow for Girls will
have a bi-assembly at the Ancon
Temple Saturday night.
Dinner will be served at
All Masons, Eastern Stars
Rainbow Girls are welcome.
Of St. Luke
The Evening Guild of the Ca Cathedral
thedral Cathedral of St. Luke, will meet Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday Nov. 13 at 7:30 p.m. at the
The Venerable L. B. Shirley
will bo the speaker. His topie will
be "Spiritual Healing. All worn
en of the parish are cordially in
Week Of Meetings
At Bethel Mission
NEW YORK, Nov. S (UP) -The
men and the machines fought it
out to an even draw on TV last
All three networks were
plugged in up to the chin for cov coverage
erage coverage of the elections. Commen Commentators
tators Commentators and technicians threaded
their way through a maze of elec electronic
tronic electronic wonders that gobbled up in information,
formation, information, digested it and spewed
it out far hnma vipuprs
Univac, the pride of the CBS
stable, called th election xnmn
45 minutes before- CBS TV even
went on the air. At that time,
based on the finct u-attereH re.
turns, the 6,000-tube brain tabbed
President Eisenhower a shoo-in.
It was posting odds of 100-1 in
favor of him.
NBC TV had a suner brain
working for it, too the IBM
705. a machine so laree it had to
be tethered in a separate room
in nnatown Manftattan. it was
used for computing NBC an announced
nounced announced early In the game that
it would not do any predicting.
ABC-TV, with the aid of its
Rlnrnm 125 n tSM AM) -rvt1
ball, got into the predicting busi
ness, aome a minutes aner ai
TV went on the air Elecom 125
announced: It looks like less
of. abuse," it was pointed out.
Training of isolated units will
also be emphasized. "Units must
oe trained to accept temporary i
soiauon on tne battlefield as nor normal
mal normal to combat and to rely on their
own capability to continue their
combat mission," a training mem-j
orandum from the 20th Infantry!
Plans for tactical operations will
be conducted in a realistic man-,
ner. the Army said.
Th o nrmnnl aMimM it? rlnni nv I
ed to augment previous Code of Sh"rch sectary
Conduct training which the infan
trymen have received.
than 100 electoral votes tor 8ta
But those were only part of the
gadget story. NBC Worked out a
transcontinental electronic sy.
tem ic harness with the wtf
services that enabled it to feed
regional data into banks of 114
IBM machines around th nH
There were 28 additional m-
.Ll I If . ..
i-iunc in mc mew xora: Slucuot.
Th inform rinn oMaMaA
fed into teieregister boards some
50 feet long for viewers, the
same sort of boards used by
stock brokers in displaying quota quotations.
tions. quotations. CBS-TV beamed its computa computations
tions computations over an 80-foot tabulating
board which gave a running pic picture
ture picture of 165 key contests. Eight
"recap" boards summarised tha
ABC-TV flashed its returns over
two "vototalers," new electronic
reporting machines built especial especially
ly especially for the network.
There was only one instance ef
ay mechanical trouble during
the evening at NBC. One of Its
tabulators conked out. A squad ei
engineers swooped on it and dis discovered
covered discovered seconds later that some somebody
body somebody had kicked out its plug.
Beginning Sunday, the Bethel
Mission Church of Paraiso will
conduct a week of special meet meetings'
ings' meetings' in observance of the dedica dedication
tion dedication of the new church building
which was dedicated on Nov. 13,
On Monday night a banner youth
rally will be held and Tuesday
night an ordination service will be
conducted when Hubert Blades.
and Albert A.
Lowe, trustee will be ordained as
deacons of the church. Wednesday
and Thursday nights will be gener general1
al1 general1 evangelistic services. The
week's meetings will conclude on
Friday night with the sisters in
The Bethel Mission Church of
Paraiso is the original church
which was located in Red Tank
of which the late Rev. C. M. Sea Sea-ley
ley Sea-ley was pastor for many years.
The church cs rebuilt by the
present membership under the di direction
rection direction of Rev. W. H. Stewart
who Is presently pastoring the
flock. The church has never chang changed
ed changed its name neither is it connect connected
ed connected with any other denomination.
r a. i
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rBURSDAt, NOVEMBER i, 19W
THE PANAMA AMERICA All INDEPENDENT DAILY RTWSTAPER
Sociaf and Otli
Gold Cot it
Tba Qold Coist Orchid Society
beld their regular business meet
ing on Monday evening Nov. S, at
their new home Building T-100 in
yawn, u l.
At this meeting the following of
ficers were elected and duly in
stalled for the coming year. Thom
as w. Deis, president: George A.
Martin, vice-president; Mrs. Do
rothy Nickles, secreatry-treasur
er; R. T. Ray, chairman house
Committee and Louis T. Schuberg,
ioairman public relations commit-
Several beautiful Catelyi Hy Hybrids
brids Hybrids and a superb specimen of
the $1500.00 Nelly Morland Vanda
was on the display table. A round
table discussion on the advantages
of Orchid Exhibits was most inter interesting.
esting. interesting. The Gold Coast Orchid Society
meets on the first and third Mon Mondays
days Mondays each month at the Orchid
Societies Home in Gatun, C. Z. ev
ery one interested in the exotic
blooms are invited. At me ciose
of the meeting refreshments were
terevd by Mrs. Dorothy mckies.
One "rize Unclaimed
At I.A.W.C. Card Party
More than 500 ladles attended
th. T A w r rrd Partv and"Tea
which was held Tuesday afternoon
at Fort Amador for orpnans 01
the Bella Vista unimren s nome.
Winners of the raffle were as
follows: Mrs. Qladys Wiley of An An-con,
con, An-con, who won an oil painting by
Mrs "Pete" Johnson, well known
local artist; Mrs. E. A. Cleve of
Ancon, who won the copper plaque
Dy Mrs. trans: j. naniugiuu w
Diablo; Mrs. Margaret Levi of El
Cangrejo, winner of a hand-painted
batea by Mrs. Forrest G. Duns Duns-moor;
moor; Duns-moor; and a large bowl of pink
roses donated by Mrs. C. P. Mor Morgan
gan Morgan want to Mrs. A. Earle Gerrans
Numbers for the door prizes
were drawn by little Marita Go Gomez,
mez, Gomez, who lives at the Bella Vista
Children's Heme ana wiro u
cently returned from the United
States where she underwent an o o-peration
peration o-peration for polio at the Shriners
Hospital in Massachusetts. Man Manila's
ila's Manila's leg is in a brace. Numbers
Were drawn and prizes were pre-
nted as follows: first prize, two
und trip tickets to San Bias by
ir, presented by Arturo Muller A.,
tp Mrs. Frank H. Lerchen of Bal Bal-boa
boa Bal-boa Heights; dishes for six donat donated
ed donated y Casa Fastlich to Mrs. Lerch Lerch-2.
2. Lerch-2. v. Wrnpst S Baker of Bal-
foa. sifver tray from mercuno
. T T7 Tnhnsrm of the 151
faval District; auto battery from
Auto Service, .Inc., to Mrs Ortega
of Panama dishes from Shaw s to
firs. Diaz of Bella Viata; a Delft
bowl from Motta's to Mrs. Ter Ter-Sence
Sence Ter-Sence O. Ford of Panama; a dish
and bowl from Dagmar's was
Snclaimed; a coffee pot from Po Po-oomul's
oomul's Po-oomul's to Jean Zombrowski of
Balboa; brass candleholders from
jfahitl to Mrs. Rita Nelson of Al-
Kfswlr Ail Vnria T3 a IiihuUaar S
cloth from Casa Oriental to Mrs.
H. L. Withm of Albrook Air Force
Base; and a bottle of perfume
from Felix Maduro to Mrs. Fred
J. Gerhardt of Panama.
One door prize was unclaimed.
It was a dish from Damar's.
The number is 183. Will the hold
er of the lucky number please get
in touch witn Mrs. Elmer G. Ab Abbott,
bott, Abbott, Chairman of the Committee,
at her home in Diablo Heights,
telephone Balboa 1585, who has
Last Monday the Navy W i v e s'
Club hospital committee, Mrs. In
RENE Reihle, Mrs. Norma, Bow Bowman
man Bowman and Mrs. Kay Renimer, gave
a fine Bingo party for the patients
at the Red Cross Recreation Hall,
SFC Harry Shattuck, Set. John
C. Hinrichs, Pvt. Joe Nagy, SN
Jon C. Blouge, Knut Andersen and
Rodrigo Chavez of Wds 12 and 14
were among the winners. Assoert-
ea items, sucn as cigareues, iin-
ger nail cuppers, combs, pencils
and key chain scrwdrivers were
distributed as prizes. As usual,
tne punch and cupcakes were the
delight of the patients.
Meyner Is Engaged;
He's To Marry Girl
He Mel Al Oberlin
For Santa Claus
Santa' Claus Is really coming
to town, as "far as the Chinese
children in Colon are concern concerned.
ed. concerned. The Chinese community
Center, that dynamic newly-organized
club In colon, gets an another
other another 'feather in its can with the
mammoth Christmas partv it is
preparing for Dec. 2? to welcome
St. NIC and the Chinese kids of
The Christmas Party commit committee
tee committee is already working on this
project, and it Is comnrised of
the Mesdames Muriel Chun
(cbmmittep chairman), Adelaide
Lowe, Bessie Wong, J e s al e
Stokes, Miss Dorothv Kam. Miss
Elizabeth Wong, Miss Estella
Chin, and Messrs. Lorenzo
Young, Neville Chans:, Apln
Chone. Dennis chan and Rob Robert
ert Robert "Santa Clavs" Stokes. The
cooperation of the local Chinese
merchants and friends of the
Chinese community will make
this party the event of the year
for the kids. Mr. Ricardo Fong
Is In charge of accepting these
OBERLIN. O., Nov. 8 (UP)
The president of Oberlin Col
lege announced today ine en
gagement of his daughter, Helen
Stevenson, to uov. KODen o.
Meyner of New Jersey.
Dr. William E. Stevenson
did not reveal the exact date
of the wedding but he said it
would take place sometime In
January probably in Oberlin.
Meyner. 48. and Miss Steven
son were expected to tell about
their betrothal at a news con
ference at the state house in
The handsome governor, con considered
sidered considered one of the nation's
most eligible bachelors, met
Miss Stevenson when he spoke
at a mock political convention
t Oberlin College last May 4.
The Democratic governor and,
the brunette Miss Stevenson
seen freouentlv'itoeether In New
Jersey, at Meyner's summer
home at Island Beach, N.J., and
m New York.
Meyner also has spent occa occasional
sional occasional weekends at the home of
Miss Stevenson's parents in Ob-
Truman Is Surprised
By fee's Total Vole
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. 8
(UP) Former President Truman,
admittedly surprised at the size
of President Eisenhower's major majority
ity majority in yesterday's balloting, said
today that "good citizens abide by
Mr. Truman said in a statement
to newsmen in his downtown Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City office that "I did all I
could tc help Mr. Stevenson in his
campaign," and added that he
was sorry the Democratic nomi
nee did not win.
He said he was "very happy"
over the Democratic victories in
Missouri, Kansas, Iowa and South
"Since we have a Democratic
Congress I am sure that the coun
try will continue to go forward
with Democratic advice and
help," Mr. Truman said said-Asked
Asked said-Asked if he thought the Hun
garian and Middle East situations
mav nave led tne voters to Mr.
Eisenhower because of his mili
tary background, the former
President said he did not believe
the voters had a chance to ana
lyze the foreign situation before
"We'll have to wait and see the
end result," he said.
As to whether Mr. Stevenson's
stand on H-bomb tests add the
military draft had any effect on
the outcome of the election, Mr.
Truman said that would require
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER S,
M 4 I i m
ROTC STREAMER Cristobal's Junior ROTC Battalion, 180
men strong, passed In review Friday during ceremonies which
were highlighted by Company E receiving a streamer for its
guidon, for being the best Company during the group's six six-week
week six-week period of training. Looking on as Paul L. Beck, principal
of Cristobal High School, attaches the streamer, are MaJ. Rob Robert
ert Robert N. Stokes, ROTC .instructor, and Barry Davison, student
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MOVIES TV KADK)
by Erskina Johnson
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Hol master criminals.
1VWGUU UU l. J acaauu m
Hiram Holliday, a character wh
the big sur
isn't real cither, is
prise of Hollywood's new telefiln
Herb Shriiitr launched his new
half-hour series with the
announcement, "This isn't one of
season, testing ot one lime sur- uiose long snows mat kiu y our
Peepers as a shy little fellow whole evening." No, but if the
braver than Errol Flynn is eye- show doesnf improve, it'll kill
brow lifting enough. But the Herb Shriner. . That new tele tele-show's
show's tele-show's chief bid for fame is "the film series, "Jim Bowie,'' can
unrealness of it all." i claim a new title acting so
The quotes belong to Phil Repp, hammy it looks like it was sliced
another little follow braver than with a Bowie knife. . Sardonic
-E.F., who packaged the show, line in Playhouse 90's "Requiem
took a second chance o nWall for a Heavyweight." Defending
and who it writing, producing professional wrestling, Fight Man;
and directing the weekly films o.i ager Keenan Wynn says: "It pays'
NBC-TV. fi00d money almost as much
las they pay actors." ... At CBS CBS-Hiram's
Hiram's CBS-Hiram's a genius at everything TV there's a photo of Jacjc Benny,1
from dueling to disarming atom) violin in. hand, gazing skywarl
bombs, and he o u t w 1 1 s master witn a pleadine look. It's nnst i
criminals in situations so fantas-J oiT a 'bulletin board above a cap cap-tic
tic cap-tic you'll be muttering, "Theyre:tion reading: "Somebody Up
kidding." !lnere Must Like Me."
And That's just w n a I we are ....
doing," says Phil. "Wally is an, mei: a New Tor
actor who doesni seem icu mnn nt ogw men m iv i con
... u ,.om it. s Knmeinine iriim commercials nil tan vis
mnuici is -lui .
TV needs instead of all those ting Jeff Morrow and his actre$s
' . Ik., mull. A u
on ,( ( riamps CUlDina sieeuni ; miw, nna rvaran. says Anna:
Dills and gangsters blasting eacli, "She's sort of a rich little PORE
other full of holes.'
Steve Cochran and Producer
Harry Ackerman have big screen
On the sentimental
it out ta orove NBC
about wally after the tiop ct pians for "Fremont, the Trail
"Mr. Peepers." Says outspoken Blazer" after its TV series debut
Raoo: "The network still had lo Reason thev nixed
pay his salary on a contract, buttudio bids. . Max Baer about
they despised him because ne ws Kocky Marciano's acting on Red
840 kcs., Panama Gty
1090 Kes., Colon
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
Today, Thursday, Nov. S
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests tasen by phone
5:35 What's Your T a v o ri tt
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen Commentary
tary Commentary (WRUL)
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Telephone Hour (WRULi
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 VOA Report From U S.
6:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For It re-
quests taken by phone'
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan-
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off.
intelligent enough to resist efforts
to make f bum out o fhim.'
The opining "Holliday" show
was slick comedy, the second an
awful letdown. But I'll take a
chance on Wally rounding up a
big audience, as well as those
iftnn a afp i hip
VUHHrt I MM w
2000 spotless rooms
Sensible rates include radio
Many Air-Conditioned & TV
ON TIMES SQUARE AT ftWO CITY
Cable Address: thktaft
Skelton's TV show: "f thought it
ra vuue ivca asicing tne quesj
nuns ana nocKy turning to that
off-stage blackboard for the an'
Another Movie Oscar winner,
Mercedes McCambridge, is in the
TV channel swim as the al alternating
ternating alternating star, with Dane Clart
and George Brent, of the new
"Wire Service" films. But as a
fast talking, fast thinking newspa newspaper
per newspaper reporter, she'll be making
more headlines than men, some somewhat
what somewhat of a novelty on TV
"Let's face it," laugh Mer Mercedes,
cedes, Mercedes, "I'm no Diana Dors, but
I'll heve time to play knoses now
And time for some brilliant. nr-
formances like the one that gave
ner an uscar, about which she
says: "I look at it often on real
dark days. It's the only thing that
keeps me going. I've made only
five films in six years bu. I was
having babies during two of those
years. But I'd rather have an Os Os-ar
ar Os-ar for one film than an antique
lamp for 85 films."
Mercedes about her slick
emoting in "Giant": "I MjbliT
oary cooper's hat, one of Ty
Power's old shirts and no make makeup.
up. makeup. Honest, I look like a female
Walter Huston. But what a part!"
COMMENDED For outstanding performance of clerk-stenographer duties from August 1955
to September 1856, Mrs Gloria Y. Chang, secretary in the Communications Division of th
USARCARIB School, receives a letter of commendation from Lt. Col. LeRoy M. Glodell, divi division
sion division chief, during informal ceremony held Tuesday. Capt. Raymond C. Wilson, administra administrative
tive administrative officer, looks on at left.
B A 1 B
1:00 K M.
RODGERS I HAMMERSTEIN'S
IN IMS COMMTI OiANOM Of
DEBORAH KERR YUL BRYHNER 3T
Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 8:05
Frl. "Tall Man Riding"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Friday "Last Frontier"
Tomorrow, Friday, Nov. 9
6:00 Sign on Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Mprning Salon Concert
lit 15 Church In The wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:00 JENNIFER'S JOU R N A L
(Cutex and Odoronoi'
10:05 Spins and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by
phone till 8:30)
1 1 : 05 Spins And Needles
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:05 Luncheon Music
12:15 M E L A C H RINO MUSI MUSICAL
CAL MUSICAL (Nescafe)
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Songs of France
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 The Virginians
3:00 Hank Snow And Hi
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Friday
4:00 Feature Review
4:3?-W.hat's Your Favorite (re.
quests laKen rjy pnune
5:30 News f S it
5:35 What's Your P a v o r i t
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen Commentary
tary Commentary (WRUL I
0:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Top Tunes of the week
7:00 -Thirty Minute Theater
7:30 VOA Report From U S.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Short Story Theater
9:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30) -10:30
Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Jazz Till Midnight
JACOBY OH BKirX3ttf
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
A K Q 9
Big In Russia
A 10 8 8 7 4
V A K J 9 7 5
A A Q J 3
V 10 4
' J7 5
North East South
! 1 1A
3 A Pass, 4 A
Opening lead 1
THREE JO GO
SYRACUSE, N. Y. (UP) Syr Syracuse
acuse Syracuse University's fuotbslf ticket
manager, Harold Michaels, trios
to pjease everybody. He reported
one purchaser asked for a 50-yard
line ticket and was sold one. The
man returned with a complaint
after he went to. the stadium with
a yardstick and found the seat
was on th 47-yard line.
"On The Threshold of Space"
Friday "Invasion of The Body
Friday "On The Threshold ot
"THE GIRL RUSH"
Fri. "Road To Denver"
PARAISO 6:15 7:35
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 7:50
"MEET ME AT THE FAIR
CAMP BIERD 6:15 7:40
C API TOLIO
T IV O LI
A VENTURAS DE
with Jane Russell
THE LAST FRONTIER
with Victor Mature
- Also: -ESTOY
with Maria Victoria
THE BADMEN FROM
Good bridae Dla.vers always look
'for a way to safeguard Tm -excel
lent contract. There is, nowever,
sueO IhTng BTlWying a hand
In today's hand, for example,
East won the first trick with the
jack of hearts and continued with
two more top hearts, boutn natu
rally planned to ruff the third
round of hearts, but he made the
mistake of ruffing with the jack of
trumps, on the mistaken assump
tion that this was a safe play.
South discovered his error when
he led a trump at the fourth trick.
West had all of the missing trumps,
and he was now sure to get two
tricks with them. This was, of
course, enough to set the con contract.
tract. contract. The true safety play was to ruff
the third round of hearts with
the three of spades. West could
overruff, to be sure, but then
South could easily draw the rest
of West's trumps with his own
three high cards and dummy s
king. West could get his one
trump trick early or late, as he
South did .iot have to look at
an opponent's hand to see that a
ruff with the th.ee of spades would
protect him against all dangers.
If Wst could not overruff, there
was no advantage in ruffing with
the jack. If West could overruff,
only four trumps would remain
out. South could easilv nek ud
those four trumps with his own
remaining high cards and with
" al my
m m. i
THE NEW WALLY COX "in the 'only new show with a glim glimmering
mering glimmering of hope. . The Adventures of Hiram Holiday."
Up and down! Busy at play!
Children burn up energy all
th time. ROYAL GELATIN
helps replace it. 4 big serv servings
ings servings in each package.
in 7 glorious flavors I
By DICK KLEINER
NEW YORK (NEA) Bud
dy Hackett is very depressed over
"Stanley," and talks about the
show practically in tears. Behind
the scenes, he wants more plot,
Max Liebman insists on more
out-and-out gags. . Jackie Gloat
en took his new characters
Cecil the frankfurter vendor and
George the clam vendor from
two such tradesmen he observed
on the Staten Island ferry. .
Red Buttons isn't doing too well
at the box office in night cuibs
lately. At one suburban New York
spot, he drew 35 people. The
place holds 1100. . Jane Powell
turnrd down a shot with Dave
Garroway on "Today" because
they wanted her to be kissed by
J. Fred Muggs. h
enroll their children in the Young
Communist League; ncWs com commentators,
mentators, commentators, when the spirit moves
them, will leave their desks for a
smoke, with the camera focused
on the empty desk until they
And Elvis Presley is big in
An exchange of television pro programs
grams programs with Russia is a long-range
IS TODAY Jjg i
a nn.ir.AT prnTTTRt!
SABU and CHIQUITA' I
I "ANGELS IN THE
$1.10 per Car!
Paul Douglas In
j j4H jbI eBk
aVHV aTH aaUHHB
Charles Crotchfield, the only radio-TV
executive in a group of
American business men who
toured the Soviet Union, reports
that a high official in the Culture
Ministry in Moscow told him they
were anxious to work out some
such arrangement. He even men mentioned
tioned mentioned the shows they'd like to
get-'Studio One," 'The Voice bf
Firestone," the World series, me
Philharmonic Orchestra and "pro "programs
grams "programs that show scenes of the
Crutchfield. general manger of
WBT and WBTV in Charlotte,
N.C., and WBTW in Florence,
S.C., brought back these outer
observations on tee state of TV
A 10 inch by 12 inch set sells
for the equivalent of $600; there's
only one channel in Moscow, tele;
casting in the evenings on week
days and from 4 PM until 11 30
PM on Saturdays and Sundays:
the programming goes heavily for
culture; with remote pick-up t
from the opera and legitimate
theaters; instead of commercials,
there ire snot announcements
urging viewers to drink milk and Davis a producer instead.'
Maybe the Russians won't be so
eager to exchange if they see the
new shows on U.S. channels this
season. Remember a few years
ago when network executives
were predicting the woaders of
programs yet to come?
Instead of getting better, pro programming
gramming programming seems to be getting
progressively worse Th hioh.
grade mediocrity of this season's
newcomers staggers the senses
"Stanley," "Noah's Ark," "Wirt
Service." "Th Rmthorc ". "nv.
Susanna," "Jeannie" seem virtu
ally oevoia oi imagination, talent
or entertainment value.
The only new show with a glim glimmering
mering glimmering of hope is Wally Cox'
'The Adventures of Hiram Hol Holliday."
liday." Holliday." It seems a pity that TV has
failen Into the clutches of the pro pro-motors,
motors, pro-motors, the Hollywood hacks, the
quick-buck film producers.
And it's no wonder that the an annual
nual annual survey of Videotown (New
Brunswich, N.J.) reports TV
viewing has decreased slightly.
Frank Parker, now that he's
had a chance to adjust to beinf
en ex-Friend f Arthur Godfrey,
is getting used to it. But it took
"Being with Arthur," save
Frank, "it like having a factory
job. You'ro up at 7, work H
morning, rehearse all afternoon.
You have ne time for anything
"After I was fired, I found
time hung heavy on my hat.ds for
a while. I'd get up at 7 through
force of habit. And I had nothing
to do nobody I know gets up at
By now, though, he's gotten
back into the late-sleeping groove,
which is a delightful groove to get
back into. And he keeps busy with
swimming at his gym and gueM
shots and various odds and ends.
He admits that he's not working
as much as before, "but I make
ends meet. What's the difference?
If I made twice as much 1
couldn't keep it."
"And I might as well grab what
I can," he seys. "After that, well,
who knows? I'd like to do back backstage
stage backstage work production, direc direction,
tion, direction, that sort of thing. That's
what I was working toward with
Arthur, but he made Jaaette
1HI RSD AT. NOVEMBER 8, 1W
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
Marshall Field Dead In New York Today; ? i How Did Ike Do It?; Simple He Got More Votes Than Adla
iiu tii nvmiam
Was Banker, Publisher, Philanthropist Ow The Weekend
NEW YORK, Nov. (UP) -Marshall
Field III banker, pub publisher
lisher publisher and philanthropist, died to today
day today in New York Hospital, where
he recently underwent brain sur sur-ry.
ry. sur-ry. Tield, founder of the Chicago
Sun, which later became the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Sun-Times, entered the hos hospital
pital hospital Oct. 21. A brief announcement
today said the multi millionaire
died at 5 a.m. .
Field was born in Chicago in
Kant iafn Rnth his father ana
irapdfather, the famed merchant
priace Marshall Field I, died while
he was still a ebild.
He- was left a fortune estimated
t $120 million.
Field was educated in England
and graduated from Eton and
Trinity College in Cambridge.
Ho returned to the United States
in W14 and 10 days after Con Congress
gress Congress declared war m W17 ho
joined the U. S. Cavalry at a
He served in the St. Mlhiel and
Meus6-Argonne offensive and was
discharged as a captain with
the silver star.
Field entered the newapapeper
business in 1940 when ho invest invest-1
1 invest-1 od $200,000 to help found the pa paper,
per, paper, PM, In Now York. The pa pa-per
per pa-per didn't catch on and Field
' In 1941 he founded the Chicago
Sun, three days before Pearl Har Harbor.
bor. Harbor. Six years later he bought
control of the Times and merged
the papers into the Chicago Sun Sun-Times.
Times. Sun-Times. fc
Fieid reamined as publisher and
president until 1950 when he turn turned
ed turned the newsraper over to his eld eldest
est eldest son, Marshall, Jr.
Field was widely known for
his many philanthropies and his
: uuk Maw Daaliim.
Field once estimated his gifts to
various charities at more man
$500,000 a year. ,r
In 1940 he set up the Field Foun Foundation
dation Foundation with an $11 million endow endowment.
During World War II ho pur pur-.i
.i pur-.i j tin million worth of war
hand the largest individual
purchase ever made.
r,M h.4 mini other nublish
lng interests including an interest
4- Clmnn anA S P h 11 S f t e T. the
World Book Encyclopedia and the
rs.M morricri thr times and
l IT IVt i
divorced twice. He had three chil children
dren children by his first wife and two by
bis third. .j
uic nroconf wife. Ruth, was at
his bedside when he died.
Ike Feels Better All Over
More Than Any One Place
WASHINGTON, Nov. S (UP) tired. A look at his face showed
President Eisenhower rode out his! that. But despite his recent grind,
victorious re-election campaign to- thaw was no visible indication of
i a ,t i i l- I t Tvaim A at rlsp a T i An apmrnintf
III uic liicuitai uicu nira mw i
Maj. Gen. Howard McC. Snyder,
the President's physician, was re
ported napp. about tne rresiaem s
Snyder didn't talk to newsmen
but White House aides gave his
Mr. Eisenhower underwent an
extensive physical examina
tion earlier this month. His ooc-
tors said then that he was in good
Although the President's weigm
is at a medically satisfactory 172,
his doctors said he needs exercise.
Tha urnrrt on th President's
condition came from White House
Many of the President's associ associates
ates associates were pleased by his show of
stamina in the gruelling final few
days of the campaign when be
was beset with Soviet aggression
in Hungary and a Middle East cri
The 66-year-old chief executive-
second oldest man ever elected
president appeared to bo in rud ruddy
dy ruddy good condition. His doctors
atrrneri Thar ha is
Vet Mr Eisenhower came us to
election day wonting a consraer consraer-ablv
ablv consraer-ablv loneer dav than before his
heart attack in Sentember. 1955.
He himself has said ne was sup sup-nosed
nosed sup-nosed to husband his strength. But
he has maintained a highly active
schedule in recent weeks, working
from early morning to close to
midnieht at the grinding job of
coping with the eastern European
and Mid 'e East crises.
Oniv Tuesdav the President
started the day with an 8 a.m.
conference on the international sit situation'
uation' situation' And ended it at 2 a.m. be
fore cheering Republicans at the
Sheraton-Park Hotel. He appeared
buoyant as ne neaaeo nome 10
There was no doubt that he was
i M Wk IK
aaannraaflaJ JPUK Jtlt
Burl Hall, Retired
PC Employe, Dies
Burt W. Hall, retired Panama
Canal employe, died Nov. 1 in St.
Petersburg, Fla., where he had
made his home for the past four
years. Funeral services were held
in St. Petersburg Saturday.
Born in Tacoma, Wash., Mr.
Hall came to the Canal Zone in
1919 to work for the Electrical Di Division
vision Division as a switchboard operator.
In 1922 he was promoted to the
nnsilinn nf nower disnateher which'
he held until his retirement in No November,
vember, November, 1952. All of his services
was with the Electrical Division.
Mr. Halll was a veteran of
UMrlH War T He was affiliated
with the. international Brotherhood
of Electrical worners ana was a
member of the Panama Canal so society
ciety society of Florida.
He is survived by hht wtf, Ag-
Th. ha Kaan tittle evidence
that the chief executive is restric
ted in his activities because ot nis
coronary thrombosis or ms ao ao-dominal
dominal ao-dominal surterv for an intestinal
obstruction list June. His princi
pal concession to his recent illnes illnesses
ses illnesses is a daily afternoon rest,
iia ien oAntinnex to take anti
coagulant drugs to slow down his
blood clotting rate ana ibkm
vegetable-base medicine to facili facilitate
tate facilitate his bowel action.
He swims occasionally in the
urt.it Unuoa nnoi and on some af
ternoons, shifts into sports clothes
i rtc nnt mi the White House
IIU WW 1 A
south lawn to practice golf show
aimed at nis vaiei, jonn moaucy.
The president's diet is oniy mod
erately resir: ,ieo.
A group of 30 members of the
Diablo Camera Club and their
fuests will visit Maniiale. ToJom-
bia, on a photographic field trip
Nov. 10, li, and 12.
The three-day weekend will give
the local amateur photographers
an opportunity to photograph a
portion of the country of Colom Colombia.
bia. Colombia. This will be the sixth visit
made by the club to Colombia.
' The ritv of Manizales. which is
located in one of the richest val
leys in Colombia, between Bogota
and Medellin, Is noted for its beau beautiful
tiful beautiful scenerv and flowers. The
high point of the trip is expected
to be a visit on Sunday to mount
Nevado del Ruiz which is 17,717
Hteet high. The mountain is snow-
covered the year round ana nas
a ski lift at elevation 13,530 feet.
Persons making the trip are:
Rev. and Mrs. Walker Alderton,
Mr. and Mrs. William Carlin, Jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Chase, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank L. Cunningham,
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Dee, Mr.
and Mrs. George Lee, Mr. and
Mrs.'Randy Waites, Mrs. and Mrs.
Preston Minton, Katherine I.
Clark, Lydia Czapek, Hattie du du-pree,
pree, du-pree, Helen Edds, Sadie Haigh,
Mary McEwen, Miiaren neeiy, ive ive-gina
gina ive-gina Thomason, Ellen S h i r e r,
Florence Munger, ana h. a. u.
Rmwn rharles G. Callahan. Mur
ray Klipper, and Edward Philpitt.
aHHHOntaK' M MM
T. Coleman Andrews
Fails To Win Even
One Electoral Vote
WASHINGTON (UP)-T. Cole Coleman
man Coleman Andrews, States' Rights can candidate
didate candidate for President, failed to win
a single electoral vote.
The former Interna! Revenue
Commissioner who opposed the
income tax, was buried in y resi
dent Eisenhower's landslide, so
were the hopes of Andrews' sup supporters
porters supporters that his candidacy might
throw the p-esidentiar race into
the House of Representatives.
In one stite, Tennessee, An Andrews'
drews' Andrews' candidacy may have been
a factor in determining the state s
presidential choice. At mid-morning,
yesterday witht he state lean leaning
ing leaning towards President Eisenhower
but still in doubt, Andrews' total
wmiM have riven the President
lor Stevenson a comfortable mar
At mid-morning Anarews naa
polled 134,161 votes in nine states.
Most of the total came from
states in the South where An
drews, running "variously under
the banner of the Constitution
Party or the States' Rights Par
ty, bid fot votes from toes oi ra racial
cial racial Integration in the .schools.
Sen. Harry Byrd (D-'Va), who
was put on the ballot as a States
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8 (UP) -How
did Ike do it?
It was no sunrise to do listen
ftH nnlitipQl avnerta that he vt-on
What did surprise them was the
way he buried Adlai Stevenson
Great issues were supposed to
be running against Mr. Eisenhow Eisenhower.
er. Eisenhower. Farm states were supposed to
tw in rehellinn. The leadership of
the newly merged AFL-CIO ad advised
vised advised 15,000,000 members to turn
Mr. Eisenhower out of the White
House. The President was warned
that rennmination of his voung
friend, Richard M. Nixon, for vice
president would peril the ticket's
changes Moreover, the KeDUDU-
can party had become a minority
party, second in vital registration
to the Democrats.
But then the guns began to
boom abroad. Political strategists.
seeking to discover now a single
man can lick a party, will look
overseas for some of the answers.
Peace and prosperity was the
ramnnion nackaee offered bv Re
publicans to American voters. Buf
.a a 1 J t 1
m tne closing aays oi me cam campaign,
paign, campaign, the Middle East caught
fire. The Unitea states two
most powerful allies joined in an
armed police action to regain con control
trol control of the Suez Canal.
It must remain largely a matter
of the nnliticians' belief and
judgement that the Middle East
ruckus added some minions oi
votes to Mr. Eisenhower's total,
while the suns blazed, the Re
publican campaign package was
substantially reassemmea. it now
contained: Peace, prosperity and
Tke And ke! That made a differ
ence. With the possibility that the
United States couia snortiy De in
another war, the voters picked up
their option on Mr. Eisenhower
for another term as President and
The phrase "police action" as
used by Prime Minister Sir An Anthony
thony Anthony Eden to describe the Anglo Anglo-French
French Anglo-French invasion -of Egypt startled
Americans who remembered the
beginnings of the bloody police ac action
tion action in Korea. The Israeli-Egyptian
conflict had on the United States
political campaign almost the lm-
oact of a raid across American
Mr. Eisenhower might wish that
his. triumph had been less personal
and more party, it nas not maicn maicn-ed
ed maicn-ed FDR's political blitzes in which
remote candidates down to the
county level were swept into office
on a tide of Roosevelt votes.
The voters have not so divided
government since 1848 when Zach Zach-ary
ary Zach-ary Taylor, Whig, was elected
President and Democrats won con
trol of House and Senate. Repub
licans in 1876 and Democrats in
1884 elected a President but lost
one house tf Congress or the oth other.
er. other. I And, for all of his personal tri triumph
umph triumph in yesterday's wting, Mr.
Eisenn wer is the first so-called
lame-duck President. He is for forbidden
bidden forbidden by the Constitution to take
another term. This certainty that
bis political future lies behind him
may somewhat hazard his party
influence as this second term
draws to a close.
Bat he thanked the voters and
accepted the preferred job last
"'?ht in good spirits, if solemnlv.
He wss Introduced to a Reoub'i-
can victory tbrong here by his
running mate. Vice President Nx j
on. Much of the Democratic cam
paign was based on warnings thai
Mr. Eisenhower's inability to auef
ceed himself almost automatically
would project Nixon into the party
leader-hio by I960 and gain foe
him !n that year the Republican
That senuence of evenla seems;
likely. Adlai E. Stevenson, now
two-time loser, probably i dead)
oolitrcilly. Sen. Estes Kefauver
i the democratic vice presidential
nominee, however, was projected
to new and more substantial nj
jtional prominence in this cam
naiqn. P wi'l be a hard man t
stop in I960 if he goes out again
tnr tko Hemu- rati- nresiHential
nomination, which he probablj?
the supreme surprise...
our exquisite Diamond Earrings...
Rights candidate in three states,
collected 124,131 voles.
Byrd had polled 37,392 votes by
mid-morning in Mississippi and
86,752 in South Carolina. Byrd's
total was nearlv 12.000 votes
higher than President Eisenhow
er's in South Carolina. Byrd
didn't make any showing in Ken
United Press returns showed
the following totals for Andrews
at 9 a.m.
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lSTORE161 CENTRAL AVENUE PANAMA
SOME FUNGUS Paul Macer
got great fun out of bringing
home this giant fungus, which
he found in a forest preserve
hear Chicago, 111, but Mrs.
Macer has the job of reducing
It to bite-size pieces if it's
found to be an edible variety.
The growth weighs 18 pounds,
measures 20 inches in diameter
and is 12 inches high.
Come and celebrate with
PIZZA PIES RAVIOLIS SPAGHETTIS
LASA1NIA CANNELONI SALTINBOCA
We have just opened a fully equipped Italian
kitchen and are serving from morning till dawn.
EL RANCHO GARDEN
If you can't come, send your friends.
A peach with a pink complexion cooling its blushes in snout
for lips and matching fingertips! There's no peach like 'Snow Peach'.
Revlon created 'Snow Peach' for the new lighter, brighter look that rocked the
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complexions like peaches and cream! Pick 'Snow Peach' today!
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TfB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INPKPENPIWT PAILT XTWSPAFEat
So You Want to be a Coach?
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 195f
an RRVK.tssgelRRl 9F B3 ; RHoaas9r eBfl Sal Sal
I m J w W PSr 1 1 mm kl
frfcu 1 HIT isfcnfl ftatf ... B 1 SSSVS B
grSo you thinfc coaching Is easy?
I wen, moss Aiiaerauii mini a
making with the pointing,
ting and double-taking a-
yej has news for you.
he Balboa head coach was
n't doing a night's work by
photographer Tom Thompson
when things weren't going so
good. Things wound up the same
way, with the high school losing
its first conference game of the
season, 19-7, to the hepped-up
Anderson ('Call me Andy'),
ex of the University of Iowa,
looks like Mickey Sp'llane
with a shave and clean under underwear.
wear. underwear. And he sometimes works
over his football charges like
the pocketbook private eye
does his women mercilessly,
But, last Friday his team was
not able to deal with arch-rival
College In the usual spillane
The pictures show how Ander
sonand hit team took the
heady play5 of cross-campus JC.
In the first quarter when the
Collegians were backed to their
own goal posts, the coach point pointed
ed pointed for a defensive adjustment.
junior College back Fred Ray-
bourne went over anyway for
the first touchdown of the night.
Near the end of the same
quarter, Anderson called for Ga Ga-rv
rv Ga-rv Ness (81). a 185-DOund fresh
man fullback, to go into the
game with instructions w watcn
for long passes. One play later,
JC's Oil Smith took off and
grabbed a 5-yard throw from
quarterback Bill Coffey for the
But finally, tl coach got In
his licks. When Bulldog end Lar Larry
ry Larry Siegel grabbed a long pass (he
didn't score, though), Anderson
popped in surprise.
And, p.s., he doesn't use that
penefl hanging over his ear
during game time.
Bowing Out Against
Devils Try Halting
Tuttle and Manning
So far this season, Junior College has scored
32 points, the lowest team total on the Zone.
And so far this season, fullback Carl Tuttle of
the Athletic Club has scored 31 points, the number
ofte scorer on the Isthmus.
I Tonight at 7 o'clock, at Balboa Stadium, Col College
lege College and the Tut tie-paced Athletes will play their
bow-out game in non-league 'league' play. It can't
affect. JC standings because they'll wind up in the
cellar even if they win; and it can't affect the non non-league
league non-league standings of AC, because they'll lead the
league even if they lose.
might now AC has a 3-1-1
recprd, the college 1-3-1).
Athletic Club is a favorite to
Ram 'through the Green Devils.
Fred Raybourne will not be
Here's the Meal gift for
your friends or family.
You'll be proud to give
the world famed elean elean-filling
filling elean-filling pen. And In our
election you'll have a
model and color choice
at all prices. Sheaffer
Snorkel pens from $7.20.
SMM'Hrt II m
Snorkel Pen IgW r'"
and Pencil WW "dunk
ma -i jjfy1"11"
IgMlable In all leading stores
CIA ATLAS. B.'JE"'"1"
playing tonight for coach Stu
Brown's team, though, due to an
ankle injury, in his quarterback
slot for College will be freshman
Bill Coffey, who can handle the
job well and better than well if
the ground is dry.
Another player sitting this
one out is AC's end George Har Harris.
ris. Harris. He scored a touchdown a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst JC in the Athletic 13-7
win earlier this season.
College plans to start an all all-freshman
freshman all-freshman offensive team, giving
a tip-off on what to expect next
year for Devil boosters, included
among the greenies will be a
pair of Smiths right half backs
Gil, a touchdown hero in Friday
night's victory of Balboa; and
Frank, a low running 125 125-pounder.
pounder. 125-pounder. And on the AC ledger, the
man, Arnold Manning, will be
once again making life misera miserable
ble miserable for football foes. Manning is
terrific. He passes hard, runs
harder, and tackles hardest.
Surrounding him in the back back-field
field back-field will be, of course, Tuttle
the terrible, and two good half halfbacks,
backs, halfbacks, jerry Dare and Bert
Joyce. It's the only back field on
the Zone which has scored
touchdowns as a four-membered
Heavy running for JC will fall
upon the light shoulders (120
pounds, soaking wet) of Joe Ci-
Volley Ball Wins
The Balboa High School girl's
varsfoy volley ball "A" and "B"
teams traveled to Cristobal last
Tuesday afternoon and the re results
sults results was a pair of thrilling net
contests in which the Balboa
"B" leaguers nosed out Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 23-22 in a last half-minute
splurge and the Cristobal "A"
League net stars trounced Bal Balboa
boa Balboa by a 31-9 count.
The "B" League affair was
by far the most thrilling game
of the afternoon at Cristobal
gym, for the Girl Tlgrs ap apparently
parently apparently had the decision
wrapped up with but 25 sec seconds
onds seconds left to play, and the
score 21-22 in favor of the
home team. Then fn a sudden
last half -minute surge, the
Balboa girls swept by Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal and, as the seconds ticked
The girls front Balboa got
some good serving from Claudia
Davis, Mary Wickman and Nlza
Pasamante, in the first half;
with Sylvia Cruz putting on a
good serving display that swept
Balboa into the win in the sec second
ond second half. Eda Altuna's good play
and the spiking by Rose Hensler
were important factors in the
Balboa "B" win. For the losing
Cristobal team, Linda Erickson
and Janet Swicegood were tops
in the serving department, while
good spiking from Diane Hickey
in the second half kept Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal on the brink of victory.
The Cristobal 'A" leaguers
took the measure of the Balboa
girls in that division. Cristobal
got good spiking power from Al Alice
ice Alice Lim as they coasted in to the
victory and lead 14-4 at the end
of the first hair Cristobal's "A"
leaguers shared equally in the
honor of trouncing the Balboa
girls, with Wendy Cotton, jan jan-ette
ette jan-ette Swicegood and Kathleen
Brede featuring in some good
servlnar nerformances. outstand
ing play by Marie Bleakly, Car Carolyn
olyn Carolyn Sanders, Alice Lim and
Sandra Motta were the high highlights
lights highlights of this Cristobal win over
Balboa last Tuesday.
Tasco Handicap Golf Tourney
Offers Over $1000 In Prizes
KNOCK 'EM DOWN..M0. 8
Roll Across Same Mark
Hr .(fu aH mm, ''Lfl mm
W im fjjjj
HIT THE SPOT Tony Lindemann points to his rangeflnder.
Beginners should use the second spot from the right gutter.
cero, and hea
Pass targets foi' AC will be
Curt Jeffries and Al Lombana;
and for JC, Bob Fogel and chas.
But for nose-knocking, it'll be
tackle nlav that's ruccerl serv
iceman Paul Whitlock and Lou
Taber of Athletic club are
matched against Vic Higgins and
Al Black?.)!. Hieslns and Whit
lock are 200 pounds dIus and its
PAINS I N BACK
Your body cleans out excess acids and
poisonous watte In your blood
through millions of tiny delicate kid kidney
ney kidney tubes or Alters. If poisons In the
Kidneys or Bladder make you suffer
from Getting Up Nights, Nervousness,
ht Pains, Circles UndesJEyea, Back Backache,
ache, Backache, Aching Joints, Acidity or Burn Burning
ing Burning Passages due to the need of a
diuretic stimulant, try Cystex. Clean
out poisonous acids by using; Cystex,
a diuretic stimulant for Kidneys which
soothes and calms irritations in Blad Bladder
der Bladder and urinary ayatem. Cystex will
give you eomatef saiUfacttosi and
will be the medicine you need. Ask
your druggist for Cystex today.
Eighth of 16 written for NEA Serv
ict and (Namo Your Paper)
By TONY LINDEMANN
SOME aim directly at the wood.
Others, including the majority of
the stars, select a spot and aim
at it. I am a spot bowler.
I use a three-finger ball, take a
five-step approach and roll a medium-speed
ball with a short hook.
I draw an imaginary line, the
route of my ball to the pocket, and
mentally pinpoint the exact spot
where it crosses the dovetail of
pine and maple boards. The idea
is to roll across this mark eacb
If I square my shoulders the
same way eich time, roll the same
type of hall, and cross the same
spot result1; will be uniform.
For spares, I mentally adjust the
spot so my ball will hook into the
t I : a it -: .i i
itti uiesi pin to ine ngnt.
Many establishments have ranee
finders. These are dis t i n c t i v e
marks for use as spots. If you bowl
on lanes with rangefinders, start
by using the second spot from the
right gutter. Adjust as experience
If there are no imprinted marks,
select the 10th board in from the
right, the fifth dark one at the
dovetail, and use it as your start
ing spot. Adjust after a reason reasonable
able reasonable number of trial balls.
Lanes differ. Some are fast,
some slow, sme are treated with
a different finish. Conditions
change as the finish wears off.
Since strange alleys won't adjust
themselves, to your game, you
should adjust to varying condi
Tony Llndamann on
Over $1,000 In prizes will be at
stake when the Fori Amador
golfers tee off in the annual
"Tasco Battery Handicap Golf
Tournament" starting on No November
vember November 17 Angus O. Matheny of
the sponsoring Auto Service
Company of Panama, distribu distributors
tors distributors of Goodyear products and
Tasco batteries has announced
the prizes this year will include
Goodyear tubeless tires, Good Goodyear
year Goodyear air foam matresses and
Details of the tournament
have been announced to club
members by the tournament
committee. There will be no
entry fee but members desir desiring
ing desiring to enter must sfgn up on
the tournament board before
six p.m., Friday, Nov. 16, In or order
der order for the committee to
equally divide flights in ac accordance
cordance accordance with est ablished
The 72 holes (four rounds)
will be scheduled for play as fol follows:
lows: follows: 1st 18 holes Saturday
through Friday, Nov. 23.
2nd 18 holes Saturday 24.
through Friday, Nov. 30.
3rd 18 holes Saturday 1.
through Friday, Dec. 7.
4tn 18 noies Saturday 8,
through Friday, Dec. 14.
The TJSGA handicap system
will be in effect with full
handicaps allowed. Entries
will be divided into three equal
groups in accordance with
newly establ'shed handicaps
as of Nov. 15 and each group
will receive almost identical
First low net prize for each
groun will be four Goodyear
tubeless tires, 2nd low nets will
receive two Goodyear air foam
matresses, 3rd and 4th nets will
each receive a Tasco battery and
the player in the 1st and 3rd
group with the low gross score
will be awarded a battery.
The Vikine is still leadlne
with four mar Jin caught so far
in the fifth Marlin tournament.
Two of these were caught by
Harry Chippeaux, one by Dr. W.
Bailey and one by Col. Paul Da Davis.
vis. Davis. The Nautilus is running sec second
ond second with 3 marlin boated.
The largest marlin reported so
Georgia Tech And
NEW YORK, Nov. 8 (UP) -Georgia
Tech and Minnesota are
six-point favorites to score foot football
ball football triumphs Saturday that will
enhance their hopes of landing a
coveted bowl berth.
Georgia Tech, the nation's No.
2 team, was picked by the Broad Broadway
way Broadway odds-makers by that margin
over Tennessee, ranked No. 3, in
what could be the top gridiron
clash of the weekend. Each team
will be risking a perfect 6-0 record
and the winner of this battle at
Atlanta will have the inside track
at the Southeastern Conference
championship and a snot in the
Minnesota will tangle with Iowa
In a nationally-televiaed Bie Ten
game. The Gophers, now the lead
ing contender for a Rose Bowl
ticket, are ranked sixth nationally
10 lowa s lotn.
The odds-makers also foresaw
another easy victory for national
champion Oklahoma, wins for
Duke, Stanford, and Texas A&M.,
an "even Stephen" important
game between Colorado and Mis Missouri,
souri, Missouri, and more woe for Notre
The odds-men didnt even bother
quoting odds on Oklahoma as it
rieeks its seventh victory of the
far was caught aboard Serl by
Harry wilder and weighed in at
The following is a round-up of
catches reported so far in this
orderfish, weight, fisherman.'
Marlin, 413, H. Wilder, -fieri.
Marlin, 403, H. Rodgers, Nau Nautilus.
tilus. Nautilus. Marlin, 253, D. Baker, J-3790.
Marlin, 250, H. Rodgers, Nauti Nautilus.
lus. Nautilus. Marlin, 230, Lt. Campbell, p p-6805.
6805. p-6805. Marlin, 219, H. Chippeaux, vi viking.
king. viking. Marlin, 203, Dr. W. Bailey, Vi Viking.
king. Viking. Marlin, (weight unknown), H.
Marlin, 182, B. Vik, Nautilus.
Marlin, (weight unknown),
Col. Paul Davis, Viking.
Sail, 143, Capt. Adams, P-6805.
Sail, 133, C. Clayborne, Q-56.
Sail, 123, Capt. Clevenger, p p-6805.
6805. p-6805. Sail, 120, Maj. Swann, P-6805.
Sail, 117, A. Stokes, J-3778.
Dolphin, 41, Col. p. Davis, Vi Viking.
king. Viking. Dolphin, 39, D. Bishop, Flyln.
Amberjack, 42, C. Layfiel, J J-3790.
3790. J-3790. Amberjack, 38V2, H. Post, Q Q-95
95 Q-95 1
Sail, On 9 thread. 108. Milt
Ladles Esso Prize
Sail, 112, Mary Eastwood, No No-la.
la. No-la. Sail, 105, Jane Morris, Nola.
Sail, 99, Til McConaghy, Vi-king.
year that the Sooners have bees
an "out" bet.
Duke, however, was nicked h
six points over Navy at Durham,
N. C, Stanford by six over Ore
gon St. at Palo Alto, Calif., and
Texas A. & M. by seven over
Southern Methodist at Dallas.
Pittsburgh was a solid 13-twint fa-
lason over Iowa State at Ames.'vorite to hand Notre Dame anotb-
a. It's the second time this er whipping at Pittsburgh.
fltt PA.V4MA AME1K AJS Aft IXIJtTtJfMST DAILY VFWSPAPE
LapchickGives New York Last Crack At College Basketball
THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 8, 19
Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT
' BULLDOG GRID STABS Louis Barbier, 85, and Kenny Fulle Fulle-lofi,
lofi, Fulle-lofi, 5Q, are two seniors who will"be playing their final game
of football for BHS this Friday night at Mt. Hope when the
Tigers and the Bulldogs do battle. These two have been play playing
ing playing behind two of the top seniors on the squad, Ken Morris
and Bob Fearon, and have therefore seen little action this sea season.
son. season. Fulleton is the smallest lineman on the team, while
Barbier has been handicapped by lack of experience in the
' .. ii.
Hoople 1$ Razor Sharp;
He Now Picks 0-0 Ties
BY MAJOR AMOS B. HOOP EL
Father of the Trap
EGAD! This week I am going to
tell you about the splendid services
you get by buying this newspaper
to peruse my pigskin predictions...
A fetter from an avid reader, Ar Ar-temus
temus Ar-temus Clancy, is couched thus:
"Dear Hoople: Recently you gave
Iowa to defeat Purdue and Oregon
State to boat UCLA as your two up upsets
sets upsets ol thf week. I was thunder thunderstruck
struck thunderstruck whfn these pred i c t vo n s
came true, How dp you do itZ'
This is hot all 1ny work, gentle
readers. In the foregoing upsets
three erudite scholars t o o k a
hand: Dr. Miguel Schultz, the as astronomer;
tronomer; astronomer; Pof. Claude Zlobotny,
nuclear physicist; and Monsieur
Sigismund Sweeney, the horse
handicapper. These three great
minds are clanking along In high
gear for you week after week.
This week's upsets will be Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee ovr Georgia Tech, Oregon
State over. Stanford, Virginia to
beat North Carolina and Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana Stat to defeat Oklahoma A.
Qh, yefs, and there will be two tie
scores Brown and Cornell, with
nothing each, and Colorado versus
Missouri, 13 to 13. Now go on with
the restjof the forecast:
Duke 14, Mavy 7
Mtt'14, Notre DanVe 7
Vat It. Penrt 6
Pann State 10, Boston U. 13
Brown 0, Cornell 0
Columbia 14, Otrtmtoth 7
Princeton It, Harvard 14
Syracuse 30, Holy Cross 7
Dodgers Drop Fourth Decision
Of 15 Games In Tour Of Japan
- aa nmr O
V U4hleT turned on them!
today as the All-Japan nine re
luuov na vv- 4-- a- -
versed the score and triumphed
3-2, over the Bums before 20.000
spectators at the Kusanagi Sta Stadium
dium Stadium here.
Yesterday the Dodgers defeat defeated
ed defeated All-Japan by ths same score
at -Nagoya City.
The Japanese were the first to
score. They collected two runs
in the second inning when Chu-
nichl Dragons leftfielder Satoru 't
Sugiyama homerea into uic
leftnetd stanas atter nrsi dbsc-
man Michio Nishizawa, also of
the Chuhichi Dragons, hit to
The Bums tied the
Dpn Dsmeter popped out to
first: Bob Lillis was out on -a
grounder to short. Herb Olson
then banged out a hit to right right-field
field right-field and Fred Kipp, the Bums'
starting pitcher, hit a two-bag-
Ser to bring Olson home. Kiop
Imself went to third on the
Japanese outfielder's slow pitch
to home. Japanese starting
pitcher, chunichi Dragons' Ya Ya-sushi
sushi Ya-sushi Soratani, was pulled out of
the game and replaced by Shol Shol-chl
chl Shol-chl Kaneda of the Kokutetsu
Swallows. Jim Gilliam hit a
grounder to third .nd Kipp
scored on third baseman Futo Futo-shl
shl Futo-shl Nakanishi's wild pitch to
The Japanese scored the deci decisive
sive decisive run in the ninth.
Namki Hawks' second base baseman
man baseman Masao Morishita hit to
center; Yomiiul Giants right right-fielder
fielder right-fielder Takashi iwamoto went
to first bass on a fielder's
choice. Kpp was.. pulled out ol
the game and Don Bessent put
IXh old boy MiIL
Illinois 21, Michig an 14
Ohio State 26, Indiana 6
Minnesota 14, Iowa 7
Oklahoma 34 Iowa State 6
Kanras 14, Nebraska 0
Michigan State 14, Purdue 7
Colorado 13, Missouri 13. -Wisconsin
19, N'western 7
La. St. 14, Oklahoma A. and M. T
Florida, 20, Georgia 7
Rice 20, Arkansas 13
Auburn 14, Mississippi St. 7
Baylor 19, Texas 6
Tulane 14, Alabama i
Tenntfiet 10, Georgia Teeh 14
So. Methodist 21, Texas A&M 13
Kentucky 14, Vanderbilt 13
Virginia 13, No. Carolina 4
St. Cal. M, California 14
Oregon 20, Washington St. 7
Oregon State 21, Stanford 14
Athletic Club 20, Jr. Collegt 7
BHS 13, C.H.S. 7
AH Stars 20, Athletic Club 13
the mound. Nankai Hawks
for pitcher Takao Kajimoto
the Hankyu Braves, hit to right
bringing home Morishita and
victory for All-Japan.
The Dodgers hive won 10 of
the 15 games they have played
so far on their barnstorming
tour of Japan. They bowed four
times, once to tne yomiun ui
ants and three times to All-Ja
pan, and tiea once, a game wnicn went down llke eve ry.
which was called enable thejy cisc when the scandals shook
jers to make4 train for an
Dodders 000 020 0002 6 0
I All Japan 020 000 0013 8 2
Kipp, Bessent (9th), Olson,
Campanella ( 7th i s o r atani,
Kaneda '5th), Kaiimoto (8th)
and Fujio, Kawai (6th). Homer: Brooklyn Redmen have the only
Sugiyama. WP: Kajimoto. LP: chance to bring back college bas bas-Kipp.
Kipp. bas-Kipp. 1 kelball here.
Don't sit and wait
for "Lady l uck" ...
(io and meet her .
i PANAMA AMERICAN
It s a "must" for
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Madison
Square Garden, for one on the New
York sports beat, is a throbbing
hunk of your life when people are
in it 7 hen, the lobby is filled with
the promoters and athletes and
writers who make in the city's
! sports world. Inside, the big money
i Buys and the politicians are in the
I top seats. It was like this two or
i three times a week a while back,
ttjut you never tired of it. It be
came more than a local affair
the whole nation was interested in
what went on in the Garden.
Today, you go to the Garden on only
ly only occasionally. And it is always a
depressing affair. The ticket tak-
era slouch in boredom, waiting forjsl?ap onTe Potot- Bud Balcer
the few customers to come In. In-
side the big arena you can bear
a tlMr vpnrinr Viitctlinp Thp f p w
noise to drown him out.
, MVIUJU Uli I J1IHV U U U
For boxing, this has been the
usual for the last seven years.
And the oth r day, a basketball
schedule for the season college
doubieneaders. Only 13 ... when in
the standing-room-only era which
preceded the fix scandals of 1951
you had as many as 29 college
double-headers in a season. And at
each of them you had a sellout, or
thereabouts. The best schools in
the country scrapped to get on the
LAST YBAR, THI COLLEGES
.drew piticul attendances at. the
irdev. as a rule, home nignts,
four college teams showed their
wat-es w iess than 2,000 people.
It is because of this -that tfe have
developed more than a casual root rooting
ing rooting Interest in a tall, quiet-talking
guy who walks into a small school
gym in Brooklyn each afternoon
and starts a squad of -shirt wear wearing
ing wearing kids through a practice session.
vntt'd be Joe Lapchick, who
is back cpaching St. John's Uni-
t o toiookiyii after a nine nine-year
year nine-year stint with the professional
New York Knickerbockers. For Joe
and the kids under him constitute
the last chance college basketball
in this area has of bringing people
back to the Garden.
Only the local basketball bug
knows of the players Lapchick has.
They probably are unfamiliar to
the average sports fan around the
country. But in this town, Alan
Seiden and Bernie Pascal and
Dick Duckett and Gus Alfiere mean
more than the nucleus of a good
college team. Instead, they are
the horses on which big-time co co-lege
lege co-lege basketball is making its last
THE ST. JOHN'S TEAM, as It
now standi, has the touch to make
eonle want fo see them. It is the
est collection of qulck-m o v i n g
ids with sharp eyes that this city
has seen since the scandals started
the better high school graduates
to such places as Bowling Green
and Holy Cross and North Caroli Carolina.
na. Carolina. Seiden is a sophomore. He's a
short kid. But be has speed and a
showv ball-handling and shooting
style that gets him a ton of points
wherever he plays. Basxetoan peo people
ple people say he has all the moves that
made Bob Cousy the most popular
player in the game.
Duckett is a senior. He was a a-round
round a-round last year, following two
years in service. But he wasn't in
shape. If Lapchick firings him a
round, he will have an old-fashioned
St. John's playmaker the
quick-thinking backcourt man the
school always had when such as
Hy Gotkin and Dick McGuire ran
Alfieri is a sophomore, too, bat
he drives and has promise. So has
Pascal. Height is there, too, in Mike
Parent! and Bill Crystal, two 6-7
And St. John's has Lapchick. Big
Joe guided the school to some of
its finest years seasons in which
a close-guarding, smart-moving St.
John's team racked up the best in
the nation as if it were easy.
LAPCHICK, THI ORIGINAL
CELTICS' center, has thef delight delightful
ful delightful personality New York's col college
lege college scene has needed since he left
it. The long, travel-filled pro sched schedules
ules schedules sapped his strength and let
him a nervous man. Joe now is
more relaxed. He has the kids to
work with. too.
He seems to be the only one in
town in this category. Nat Hol Hol-man,
man, Hol-man, who made City College of
New York a national power, is out
of the sport. His school plays a
minor schedule. Clair Bee is at an
upstate prep school. Long Island
University, where he eoached so
well, doesn't even play the game
any more. Howard Cann may he in
Ins last year at New Yortc univer
So we're a St. John's rooter this
season. If this club can click as it
should and click With the people
who like to see an event in the
flresh- then we'll be a little hap happier.
pier. happier. Our school isn't St. John's.
It's New York sports. And the
On The Alleys. .
Ninth Week standings
Seymour Agency 19
El Panaam 15
Wit hAgewood downing Austin
And Seymour Agency edging El
Panama the standings remained
The Agewood-Austin match
was no contest for two games
and then Austin came alive to
:"" wc i.ane were mgn ro
Agewood and chuck Almeda and
. 173 190
Alf AA( Mn, liftnn
841 859 944 2645
Kl Panama rolled their third
tame over a thousand to win one
point from Seymour Agency;
then Seymour Agency came
storming back to win the re remaining
maining remaining three points. Two new
comers to tne Classic League,
Pat Cascio and Ed Kunkel scor
ed highest for Seymour Agency
and for El Panama it was all
Billy Coffey with help from Ken
. . 165 287 194
. . 193 190 205
157 187 174
i w xo. i
. 182 161
1020 874 890 2785
The five highest averages in
the Classic Laagua are as fol follows:
lows: follows: Balcer 206
Cascio 14 I
. 157 187 in "."rtwldav ntaht went
. 191 170 208 569! High lM S f7 Siie out on
-. ,o ismir. mv neck is a nuic uu
let this sumce ior w f"1"" "vStAdi. m Saturday. The num num-gate
gate num-gate engaged in at startled Mghto i Jjjtam nyet lost'Can
ber of teams that scored 46 POtt against A rmy com.
be counted on the antlers of a cockei ijmw i n two
bined for a net gain of 93 SbJue i rodeo was
in a fantastic exchange of Jnj-bM" J no great ef ef-reminlsoent
reminlsoent ef-reminlsoent of an -JSffTfSUd8 basket-
a. urntvr REPORTS .
S.H Armv led. 21-20). and what
sans stsz ssrT.-jy
whois the best passer I'v seen th season, Is going to bit for 24
in 34 tries against aoia aeienaer
.. .. Aniwa nrhatvr rhtrtrf Penn State had to
otenS BwitoW fame oUh-day. wjmttg
.ri in roaine minutes by a 15-vard nenalty. There reieree ruieo
MB?&Wffl2R substituted. "Not ,'' t cmch
mvS- "ther. he offered to bet $1000 the movies ol tha m
fr'r.iz; vl L.r. nirntis TK,r wen. no takers. Its hard to
that PnnRtate hd previously
i rA txr.at. viroinl
eed to be f
credence. Rln Encel lust, aoesnt mnv n m -v .
someone rovers his bet. Not manv loaches t'"1dXmSS
monev talk for them. . and for all we know this might work out
FOOT SOLBTFRS. .ThTihovs froi Syrec'ise reff seyn
then.as on the mow. Thv
viu tfjm XMtii aim him
Timmv idlon m superior to IRrown. tv VjTJ .tTw
been lnflu'-d h th.. terio" wa th- '?rjr jMat
nas. A P'rllon Interception did as much to beat the staters as
ro mtva rf naritrT 'M"ch T hot t" ''m't it VI"
itr. m ftr th
I mean, we made the mo of the
f.twiW. -,t,A an lnfMnfeH TWRH
'ollowed the ban c'n'wiv. hut. on
-wo HH oh nrefertilir thrown n. n wBn r, o"n "ae. rpn
team were too tnse ?"d in honi- th, be- horV nn fii.d
wns their man. He r1 evorvthin we'i Jnr-fdor.ally in
hniift ortnirlnnort PIfth"i-oh 1! the ht, teem n th 9t ". . H-
nn w- t.h prMt rii-ro"P1
beat Syracuse earlier. 14-7, and
One' KTrr.. .Somebody uo thre likes Lou Little, too. It
n't ofte- i reMr co',"v s th. o-oo'i fortune to mak h's las
ho. forn Mich an tfrt- vl aertlmentai sncew. Lt' not
"uihhle tht the frv rr-Mn't hve rnn. it, without. Cude Be Be-hl'
hl' Be-hl' nnln TVi gprro nrB? Pnliimbia. ?V CTnell, 19.
M th', aiij hat 'mter'. penn corner un tn th Yai wme
tif( wflW a. hj umHse Iw dewetonmor1 of W, with victor'
ore1 DaHwoutVi Brwn an TTaw,,'rd. heaten I" th 'ami'v
"lrci onlv or Prinoeon . Te vale daeh ''-'ded to let Dennis
cOtn r,r ?"in.f nartmnnrh Ba'riav and th. zeduttT went
03 fr TO. Af tM V,.. n'-lr-d Un W 11 earrps. Wnr somp rea-
bp w)( voprt r-nlr anario-iir pronif pninrptp tn o lo'n" tme.
Th'-1rjf; n't Koti-o nnp's VP"".
tt'pr. ?lrlr?' offplnj VPVV ""'I thoi"h "''rifs wprp not noa noa-iH
iH noa-iH it r-rt avWrnt. frnm'p'l P"cn"i. tlv vn"n" tPi- hp -i-n
iform. This week's road test with
Wide-Open Canadian Football hBettei
Spectator Sport Than U.S. GameEarlef
By TREVOR SIMONS
Thmieh the season nears an
end foo;ball fever is running a
'high temperature on the Atlan-
tic Side of the Isthmus as Gold
. M M ,1.. j"li.tc AHQ I Ti-
:LOaSt lallS vxrc ,ua,wwt
gers see their
team but one
577ioame awav from a champion
ship that has so dTien escaped
them since the Canal Zone
schools switched over to tackle
1 football. That one winner take
oil am ts scheduled lor Mi.
wi awa Hope Stadium romorrow iiigin iiigin-i
i iiigin-i between Balboa and Cristobal,
" .. i . i .
.RM'and will be presmeo over oy
Cristobal's football queen
i tn's homecoming game,
My crystal ball is a bit blurred
with sentiment, for I can i recall
the days that the local schools
ia.rt ftrt the Intramural
sports, and then selected tneiriCOuld work wonders ln Um oi
an-sLar v -----
gainst the .other schools. That
was before varsity sports and m
those days of John Hay woods,
Buckeye swearingens, Noel Gm
sons and a hosii oftners.cn
tobal was unbeatable, oo i
'MiBPMnn for Friday night
fin fnr HTIQaV
game with some prejudice when
I pick Cristobal to win by one
touchdown and bring the foot football
ball football crown for a year's stay in
ths ha s of CHS.
Like Major Hooplc' ?0z;
.ioHnn ln favor of Balboa
- d ax ig snarp.
Lh furLTwoffs will take to the
PU1 uac -- 1- nMi.
gridiron as favorites over Cris Cristobal,
tobal, Cristobal, and experience has prov prov-w.t
w.t prov-w.t matter how these
ea have locked in previous
games, Balboa High seems al always
ways always an aspired team playing
at their best when Cristobal
thSrffinalf first-stringers 10
of whom are seniors we
shocked recently when the un underclassmen
derclassmen underclassmen virtually gave them
a lesson In football, despite their
12-7 loss at the hands of ,tl
powerful Athletic Club. The rrt
stringers were not even suited
up for than one, and it-might be
For the want of a worse phrase
- o, TrrorYv Army and Col
"Both Army and Colgate played
W" "' iu- Hh.r
exewded the J"
nhd the referee hd. therefore.
nn orin -cehred no
pre bett-r emiipned W""
.Timmv Brown oneorh-rtln" the
nitoeether hut thev s,r,weo mm
Mmd. "We w-i-p, niriv t win
br. trmM recovered
fnt.O T)S Tr"?. tbB Jepl We
tv. oher h".d, the" lost at iet.
o.hlet In airrase h'tor" Pitt
is to face Penn State No. 24.
Th" T-l.ch -fpnclwp opriim"i
Duke could be most illuminating.
just what the doctor ordered to
j bring them out of
now know that thev have a bat
ile on their hands Friday night.
At any rate, head coach Luke
! Hlll1WlH nrlll V.A 1..tn f I. n r. A
muuiuu win uc giving ciicac
; boys their final chance to bring
to Cristobal High, the coveted
football championship. Appar
etnly determined to vindicate
themselves, the Tigers have
I shown considerable Improvement
in the last few days of
work-outs at Strode Field.
Reports reaching the Gold
Coast has the Bulldogs putting
in work-outs time such as they
have not done so far this sea season.
son. season. Apparently their air of
nuAr.pnnfiHannA Km mmm
them and they know that thetf
work could b t out tor thfm
Wnorrow night. If these repbrtS
tr,, th ifiLl
epeat championship for .th
On the debit side of the ledger
ls Rich,e M()re,g ed
1 Gwen Sutherland's knee trouble,
Though any player out of the
line-up hurts ihe team, It Is the
nn n im fV,. fUI iui
Larry Eastman does a better job
of masterminding the Bulldogs
and More's Injury won't hurt the
BHS eleven nearly as much as
Sutherland's should this scam scampering
pering scampering halfback be sidelined for
tomorrow's all-Important affair
at Mt. Hope.
And so, as the two ton arid
teams prepare their attack and
defense for tomorrow n1hf. -n.i
counter from which there ls no
return, for the winner will h
champions, the Isthmian sports
laiis. Decome more
fonthnll rnrisoiniiB u-
IO01D8.11 conscious and the CHS
ci i in iniiii";
moguls make advance, prepara
Hons to handle a crowd that
should surpass arfy previous at attendance
tendance attendance record for lnterscho lnterscho-lastlc
lastlc lnterscho-lastlc games.
Ring Tough, But
It Beats Working
NEW YORK (NEA) Joe Mice Mice-li,
li, Mice-li, the welter veight, has one shat shattering
tering shattering arswer for anybody asking
the old question: "Why in the world
would a boy want to fight?"
Miceli has been in the ring for
"Why do I fight he snorted.
"Well, I tried working once. I was
a checker on the docks. I got there
at 8 in the mornine. I ouit at noon
The next day I was back in the
W" ttms tne last iinir i Weill
near a job except to go pick up
my pay a week later.
"I fight 'cause I don't like to
Indlanapolij, Ind. (NEA) The
Brodey s Lanes women's squad
was undefeated in a men's bowling
league throughout the early going.
On Page 8
ELECTRIC SERViCE fcll
Will be off in
Estudiante Street between Patio SShXH
on Friday, November 9, 1956. I j
MKAP MaaaaaW ip-alUi. aflaialt a I aa al ad alaakaV akaakaat -i - t- 1 . a.-
w "aw 'tI'lim IRVn P IWrlltM rWr tjfajjj trVSrVva fay SWeTVrfW W wW
aalAaaXtaa eant1 flttaal
pi fiiiMir wnm
me warn win at
AaL p.t I mil n.Maa aa aii aaaaMat -- -norr
IRrvrrupnofi nw wfn mN
Cia. Panameita de ?uerza y Cuz
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Bill Ear-
ley is back from Canada a bit ear
lier than expected with interesting
observations on football as it is
. rt flvpri arrncs th hordfr
ft' rather astonishing to to hear
nic vtu iivbic Aauivi vai v.auaumu
football a much better spectator;
sport than the American vaaiety.
All they need is stadia to make!
it comparame u uic iBiiuiiai ruut
ball League n this country," says
barley, who assisted f ranx Leanyiuame,
at Notre Dame after playing half
back on The Master's first two Ir Irish
ish Irish varslies.
Earley was in his second season
with the Toront Argonauts as gen general
eral general manager and backfield coach
when he found that he could no
longer get alo lg with the club's di directors,
rectors, directors, 'The people are as excited a a-bout
bout a-bout Canrdian football as Oklaho Oklahoma
ma Oklahoma is oyer the Sooners," he re reports.
ports. reports. Three thousand watched
our club practice at night, more
than 5,000 turned out when we
scrimmaged. Montreal ; o 1 d out
completely with 22,000 season tic
kttir w. sold-14.0W. or more thai
half of our capacity."
Montreal, Toronto, Ottawa and
Hamilton constitute the Big Four.
The Western League is comprised
of Winnipeg, Edmonton, Regina,
Calgary and Vancouver.
"When the hague champions
play for the Grey Cup, there is a
week of celebrating comparable to
the New Orleans Mardi Gras,"
says Earley, "but .10 franchise has
enough seats. Toronto has 27,000,
Montreal 22,000, Hamilton 17,000
and Ottawa only 15,000. Vancouv
er has the most accommodations
la. a- L. -i, 4 AAA t?: 4 1
" l"e uupe .nas
and Calgary 15,000.
"With this limited capacity, most
ot the promoters operate on a sum
'VBrlu- w" un nnncuii. W)
convince the Toronto torbhnMr.
- ix ..... i : a. t:f u
tor example, that a player should
be paid $12,000 a year. To them.
football remains an amateur
While Canadian football attracts
good American players. Ear lev
says that the strongest team in the
Dominion could not beat the worst
pruiessionai squaa ui wis cotmcry.
Clubs art limited to 12 Ameri
cans. The rest are Canadians with
little or no teaching before being
Canadian football, into which
Rugby is incorporated, was devis
ed to he wide open. Scores such as
44-43 are common. The field in 65
yard-s wide, no long, so the custom
ers squawK for pews on the 55
yara une. rne end zones are 25
Effact Novambar 6, 1956 tha company will not
b responsible for any tranaactiona mada by Mr.
RODOLFO ORANCES, who ia no longer employed
by this company.
AUTO SERVICE, Co., Inc.
GOODYEAR RECAPPING PLANT
taaaaattaat im i 1 r i i alaM
win nnvi i vfwni
. ah m aalaa r la If a r i
aent at a
whm H wtll tmm th
The side in possession gets, ttj
downs instead of four,- whwh s(
nassmg. The defending line
; be one yard from the Wall.
a-e five backs instead of fourj
There is no fait catch, bat 1
rir hi flu mivli nl
A tall kicked into the extensive
iuuc iiaa LU ue. ItLUrneu. I ne
side gets a point if it isn't car
Like a lot of others. Bill Faflfr
i wui sucdq ine resi ot me sea
wondering what happened to I
Th first Nlxetfirm pplInlion i
soon clttr awy your ikin pimpla
t'u Nixedarm tonight and in no
your aktn tiroma clan, rlttr as
aoft. Nixedcrm ia a new traatmai
that ktlla farm and parailtts caud
int aczama, itcninc ana pimpin. tnj
will not .fat rid of tha akin troublaa
until you ramova ch wm that ara
hidden ln th pors. Soi't Nlxodarm
from your druifflt today to Afht
impia ai ciasr and aooth your
Today Encanto .25 .15
Van Johnson in i
"BOTTOM OF THE BOTTLi"
Tyrone Power ln
Todfl IDEAL .20 .?0
Elizabeth Taylor in
"Last Time I Saw Paris'.
Richard Widmark in
"TAKE THE HIGH GROUND"
Open Nlfhlly Iron
t oo p m
aA - aaV j
mm onvtiirne H you.
TP PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
YOU CAN PLACF YOUR Ah AT 14 m FCC DC KIT lArximcc im -rur r.rv
r Y'-1 j'1" 1 i-vuiiitj i in i nc ui I i
inexpensive Want Ads Bring fymek Results!
Phone Panama 8-0551
; Write Box L. Balboa. C.Z.
' Hours 8 to 13. 1:30 to 5
i Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon.
Alter hours Pan 3-7050
i Educational. Life,
Automobile, Fire, etc
CANAL ZONt POLYCLINIC
OR. C. I. 'AMIGA, D.D.I.
TWoll (4th of July) Ave. No
(opposite Ancon Seh
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, I. A.
Packers Shippers Mover
Phone 2-1451 2-2562
Loam Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 a.m. Phono 2-2451
or by appointment.
classic, popular and Jan
37 Street No. 6-A Tel. 31596
Open until 7:00 p.m.
The secret of bees is treat dis discovery
covery discovery of French science.
"Apiderm" Royal Jelly
A concentrate) super feeding
product of wonderful vitalising
AGENCIAS LATINO AMERICA AMERICA-NAS
NAS AMERICA-NAS CANDANEDO Y CIA. LTDA.
r. O. Box 4215 Phono 1-4164
CANAL ZONE LADIES
Do you have gray hair?
It's Glamorous .
"COME ALIVE GRAY"
Made Just for you.
Y.M.C.A. Beauty Salon
"Sltm lour ft rare down"
McLevy Machines, Massage
Steam Bath male and female
M Av- Juste Aroeemena 1-1217
h. sunuLL named chiropodist
World Crisis Won't
Affect Olympics -Aussie
y RICHARD VOUMARD
MELRfltlPMF Mo,, a rrmv
Australian Olympic officials ex
press comiaence today that the
current international crisis "won't
affect the Olympics one scrap
despite the withdrawal already of
five nations including Communist
"We can only express regret
that some members of the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic family won't be able to attend
the reunion," said Edgar Tanner,
organizing secretary of the games,
which arc scheduled to open Nov
"We certainly won't comment
on any political implications," said
Tanner. "It's obvious these teams
are unable to attend because of
reasons outside their control.
Similar expressions of con confidence
fidence confidence were made by Sir William
Bndgeford, chief executive officer
of the games, and Lewis Luxton,
.Australian member of the Inter International
national International Olympic Committee. How How-aver,
aver, How-aver, earlier one Aussie official
had commented, "Preparations
are reaiiy nectic now. It's dreadful
to imagine we might be preparing
for a ghost Olympiad."
( A record field of 74 nations had
been scheduled to compete in this
year's Games, but the five with withdrawals
drawals withdrawals have sliced the lead down
to the old record of 69. In addition
to Red China, other nations with withdrawing
drawing withdrawing were Spain, Holfond,
Egypt, and Iraq. Norway and
Switzerland have considered with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal and. Israel has reduced its
competing squad to three men.
The cancellation of Communist
China, announced by Peiping radio
Tuesday, meant the withdrawal of
160 athletes. The announcement
sam a cable has been sent to
Olympic President Avery Brund Brund-age
age Brund-age of the United States and
Chancellor Ottn Maver nf Cult..
- J '!,., I
land protesting against "inviting
J'aivvan (Formosa) to send ath
letes separately to take part in
the Olympic Games."
T Street Ne. 11
Agenda Internal, da Publicaciones
No. 1 Lottery Plata
Central Ave. tt
FOR SALI-1956 21" Silver Silver-tone
tone Silver-tone T.V console, blond oik.
Bargain. 60-eyclo only. Phone
4373 Pedro Miguel.
FOR SALE: China Closet $20.
2154-1. 83-4147 Curundu
FOR SALE: Household furni furniture,
ture, furniture, complete. House 2318,
Contractors Area, Curundu. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3210 until 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 6 -piece mahogany
living room ear. Muit tall. Best
offer. CaU Panama 3-0256.
FOR SALE: Television 21"
Westinihouse Consola with AM AM-PM
PM AM-PM radio and 3-spaad record
playar, 60-cycle, beautiful
blond mahogany cabinet. Will
make an ideal Christmas gift.
Can be seen et Qtrs. 3 1 6-A Al Al-brook.
brook. Al-brook. Phone 86-7102.
FOR SALE: Crib $23, youth
bad $34, metal single bed $20,
gas stove $80, G.E. 12-cu. ft.
upright freeser used only nine
months $340. Panama 3-1928.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse elec electric
tric electric refrigerator. 9 cubic feet,
porcelain inside & outside, brand
new 60-cycle unit, perfect con condition,
dition, condition, $150. House 8540-B,
FOR SALE: All furniture of a
residence because of traveling.
FOR RENT: 2-bedreom chalet.
Living room, dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, maid's room, yard, porch,
rage. P Street, El Cangrejo.
Phone 3-4533 Panama or 2 2-4348
4348 2-4348 Balboa.
FOR SALE: Double beds with
spring and mattress $39; ward wardrobe
robe wardrobe $19; wicker chairs $8.50;
hel of drawors $25; mahogany
sideboards $29; metal beds )
with spring and mattress $12;
' mattresses $3; kitchen cabi cabinet
net cabinet $35; chairs from $2.50; lin linoleums
oleums linoleums from $6.95. Credit or
Cash. Household Exchange, No.
41 National Avenue. Phone 3 3-4941
4941 3-4941 or 3-7348.
Go' "-Her Will Be Guest
At Balboa Lion's Birthday
The Mm-lt Plllh nt TJtIU.. --
tablished Nov. l, 1952, will cele celebrate
brate celebrate its fourth anniversary to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at the Amerlnor, T -I
Club, Port Amador, with a buf buffet
fet buffet supper and dance.
The OnlV Civil Miih n itia n
nal zone, the Balboa Lions have
cuucurea inemselves to the
community through benefits to
DOth lndivlrhinle onH -,-,,,.. mu.
., : "v, giuupn. inrj
thousands of pairs of eyeglasses
luwiioucu w tneneeay, under
the Lions Tnternnrirmai ui.u,
Conservation Program, is proba probably
bly probably the most outstanding civic
activity of the group, although
tne recent program for Vlnlclo
Mendenhall, young Balboa High
School studertt who lost his eye
fiterr,,ng hlt a B"all bat
in Lilltle T. enema .j ,.f i
that for Albert Schwalm, Jr., of
Curundu, injured in a motorcy motorcycle
cle motorcycle accident, are equally well
In recognition of the activities
of the Balboa Lions club, Gov Governor
ernor Governor W. E Potter nf th
Zone has accepted the invita
wBmJ( HeamsWaamlBmBmsiBas. ""-Uei
ii vv. n
BARNYARD BATTLERS One may have called Ue wW a
oirty pig. Or the oilier may have called the oilier a diily dog.
At any rate, a moment after this picture was snapped llicy were
going at it apparently for dear life. But neither gets hurt. To
them, the rough stuff is just fun. The battle takes place daily
on the farm of Ted Ricklefs near Atchison, Kans. Out of a herd
of 100 hogs, the boxer picks on the same poiker day in and day
out. When one gets the other down, he lets up and they go at
each other again.
WE ARE FORCED TO MOVE
Therefore, we are forced to sell out at very lowest
prices all our stock of ladles, children and babies
merchandise. Take advantage of this opportunity!
LA MOD A AMERJCAHp
17-18 Central Ave. Opposite the Panama Savings Bank
182 La Camsqullla
No. 21 ir Street
4th of Jar Ave. J II
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford 2-door
sedan, good condition, new tires,
good transportation $300. Call
Gamboa 6-481 anytime.
FOR SALE: 1950 Stride Special
two-door, excellent condition,
duty paid. Phono 87-2140, homo
FOR SALE: Hillman Calif or or-nian
nian or-nian Hardtop. Leaving. Phono
2-2182 from 7 a.m. to 1:30
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
4-door, low mileage, very good
condition.. Best offer. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1405 between 4-7 p.m.
FOR SALE: By U.S. Embassy,
one Willys Jeep, 1950, motor
No. 3J-5I412, serial No. CJ3A CJ3A-52152,
52152, CJ3A-52152, with five tires. Vehicle
may be inspected and bids forms
obtained at Hotel El Panama Ga Garage.
rage. Garage. FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, excellent condition $1175.
Call Albrook 6127, (office
FOR SALE: 1951 fftilck Road Road-master
master Road-master Convertible Coupe. Red
and white body, light top. Ex Ex-cejtional
cejtional Ex-cejtional buy first $600 takes.
Call Mr. Wad 3-1281, 3-1636.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: Any amount of
Royal Doulton hunting & coach coach-ing
ing coach-ing scene. 83-4147 Curundu.
WANTED: One boat between
12 to 22 feet, good condition.
Phone 627 or write Box 5, Co Colon,
lon, Colon, R. do P.
FOR SALE: Modern house,
construction, 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, terrace, etc., in Campo
Alegre. Phone 3-0400 for ap ap-pointrritnt,
pointrritnt, ap-pointrritnt, yfll j.
tion of the Balboa Lions to ad address
dress address them briefly. Past becom becoming
ing becoming established as one of the
most competent and popular ci civic
vic civic leaders in the community of
which he is the gubernatorial
nead. Governor Pnt.tar ie
d to speak briefly on civic op-
" lu"a tne ijanai zone and
their value to the community.
Jorge Aneelinl Tiftniifw t-v4
, 1 "vlvvj A-PIO
trict Governor of Central Amer America,
ica, America, Lions International, and
Mrs. Aneelini m tt.nj u.
function, as will Dr. Teodoro
Arias, the International Counsel Counsellor
lor Counsellor of Lions International in
Central America, m addition, of officers
ficers officers and members of the Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, colon, Chorrera and capi capi-ra
ra capi-ra Lions clubs have been invited
to attend the function.
Arrangements have been made
with Armed Forces officials for
entrv into Fnrt a mo
parking in the vicinity of the
American Legion Club. Canal
Zone police will be on duty in
the vicinltv of the, pi,ik t h
uie me anticipated traffic
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
Ml Central Ave.
144 Centre! Avenue
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
Your baby's shoes preserved
eternally in gleaming bronxe,
silver or gold. Sentimental keep keepsakes
sakes keepsakes also. Call 3-5248 Panama.
Have your Christmas Cards EM EMBOSSED
BOSSED EMBOSSED at the Universal Print Print-ery.
ery. Print-ery. Ave. 5a. 19-40 (near Paul's
FOR SALE: Boy's winter coat
and hat sets, sise 5 and 9, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition Phone Albreek
FOR SALE: 24-inch Schwinn
girl's bicycle $18; 16-inch
Sshwinn girl's bicycle $11. 86 86-3115
3115 86-3115 Albrook.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
"210" 2-door sedan, new seat seat-covers,
covers, seat-covers, new tires, Tutone blue blue-fray,
fray, blue-fray, undarceatad, 28,000 ac actual
tual actual miles, directional lights,
$1350; Kelvinator 18-cu. ft.
deepfreeier, 60-cycle, $400,
never used, brand new; Kelvina Kelvinator
tor Kelvinator dryer, 60-cycle, $175, brand
new; "Easy" wringer-typo wash washer,
er, washer, 5 months old, 60-cycle $85.
Sgt. Babb, 715-K Lacona. Phono
828-3693 after 1700 (5 o' o'clock).'
clock).' o'clock).' HelD Wanted
WANTED: Thoroughly experi experienced
enced experienced housekeeper-cook-laundress
for American couple Apply
at Apartment Ne. 4, 21 Avoni Avoni-da
da Avoni-da 10, La Create. Phone 3-0110.
WANTED: Expert cook, cook cooking
ing cooking only. Small family. $40 to
start. Federico Boyd Avenue
Clinfon Nayei Says
Kasper Provoked i
CLINTON, Tenn. (UP) The
mayor of Clinton today testified
that in his nnininn laur mr,A
, r r -w nu uiuer
had broken down here following
the aoDearanre nf eporaoatlnnUt
John Kasper in this small East
The local police force of seven
men. Mavnr Everett IjiuiII..
told a Jury, "wasn't sufficient" to
handle "mob violence" protesting
integration of 12 Negro students
at Clinton High School.
Kasper is being tried for the
second time here on charges of
ineitine a rint and spriitinn u
was acquitted earlier for lack of
Some 200 nersnns ahnnt half tha
size of the audience which gath gathered
ered gathered the first day of Rasper's
trial that begin Monday, wer,e'in
the courtroom today.
Judge D L. Hulsnn hail tn
Dounri for nrripr nnrp when tha
spectators broke into laughter
wnen aetense counser J. o. Ben-
iamin Simmons askari l.puallon
"whv rilrln't vnn rharcai TTacner
with vncranrv. Vnfi'vs, rharoaH
him with everything else."
Kasper arrived in Clinton the
weekend of Ane. 2fi twn rlav
hefnrp the hieh srhnol here admit
ted Negroes. Several prosecution
witnesses have testified that the
segregationist came here, "to get
the Negroes out of school."
Expert TV Engineers
As close as your
Service and Calls,
as fate as 10:00 P.M.
Corner "H" and Darien
TlveU No 4
ATTENTION. G. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments, I
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartments
ments apartments for 0,1,, screened, one,
two bedrooms. Call 3-4818, 7-9
FOR RENV Beautiful apart apartment
ment apartment in Campe Alogre: 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 51st Street, next to the
FOR RENT: Modern new apart apartments.
ments. apartments. Llvrng-dining room, 2
bedrooms, bathroom, maid's
room, laundry room, garage, bal balcony.
cony. balcony. Very cool. Residentisl sec sector.
tor. sector. Street leading to Santuario
Nacianal, pink house. Can be
seen from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-2585.
FOR RENT: I -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, kitchen and
bath, hot water. Bella Vista, in
front of Urraca Park. New build build-$60.
$60. build-$60. Telephone 2-1958
WANTED TO RENT: $,
fumishd apartment. Moderate
rent. Call Bill Bell (2-0740).
Field & Stream
By JOE STITSON
"TJKFVa ruvulla t4
.vuuii v tt a 1 uars.
brown poodle, but with lone tail
that seemed to b shaved and
a shaved fare 7f n r. a i i.
inougnu to iook clownish, any poo-
i ve seen looxeo luce an under
taker alongside this fellow. What
happened? Did someone forget to
dock a "poodle's tail?"
Art had sppn an Trial,
spaniel, one of the earliest of spa spaniels,
niels, spaniels, whose fine, crinkly, water waterproof
proof waterproof coat and large webbed feet
make it the finest of water dogs.
TOO hair Ml tha f-.- anj
short and flat, giving the shaved
appearance. The long h.ir of thi
tODknOt fOmi'S tn utirln,.,'. ...1,
An iUn t. 1 I ,.
lyieneao 10 aao to the
The tvDical Trieh
C, lor IS a l.epn lvpr nr nno TU.
eye coior varies from havel to
wn, as is expected in dogs of
T. iuv.fc. j. 11c
may ureea mat nappen to Ad
proach this color.
mere are several resoris for
lueir aniaii numbers., For one
"img, me coat is not too easy to
keep clean and swaaf. rw.;.,.i
grooming wiu do it. Plenty of
- -. VVVHWUUC,
sw.mming win too, but without
uum me irisnman is not a house
Tit. i eV'fl'-fjl ...
us rai taiiea spaniel is an in intelligent
telligent intelligent and sensitiva Hno Mit
eryone can get the most out of
nun. uniy too often he will re resent
sent resent forcefulnes
spond as so manv hrrM,e a l.
- r tw0 uv 111
spite of tactless treatment. Repri Reprimands
mands Reprimands are acceptable, but by
voice and not the heavy hand.
- Handled with a soft touch, on
the other hand, the Irish water
speaniel can become the closest
and most effective kinri f ...
mng companion. The soft touch.
nowever, does not make a mecha mechanical
nical mechanical dog overnight and field trial
participants can trait. moiii.,i
response from the other retriev
er breeds much more quickly.
There is nna pharsatariot:. ,u.i
has been long overlooked by gun
d"g men who wa..t dog to dou double
ble double on retrieving and quartering
to flush. The Irishman is geared
to travel with greater speeds, ease
and stamina on land that the oth
er retriever breeds.
Red Korea Declares
If Bagged 2 P-51's
Over Own Territory
TtEY& Nv- 8 (UP -Communist
North Korea claimed today
that its interceptors shot down one
of "two P-51 aircraft of the A A-merican
merican A-merican side" w h i i, .ii...h..
flew over its territory Wednesday
Pyongyang rarlin mmtina i.
iNonn Korean Central News Agen
.. -,t-'6 ii c
cy sum me r -si aircraft violat violated
ed violated North Korean territory at 8:48
North Korean aircraft intercept intercepted
ed intercepted the transgressnrs anrl ehnt n
-t --- -"", W 1 1 V.
Of them down, the rnmmnniat
Yesterday, the Republic of Ko
rea government annnimrl th.t
two unarmed ROK F-51 propeltor propeltor-driven
driven propeltor-driven Mustangs and two North
Korean MIG-15 jets tangled over
the Yellow Sea and that nna nf
the South Korean planes did not
return to us base. The ROK an.
nounciment said the Mustangs i
were suddenly attacked by the?
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach house. One mile part Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences.
nHt- 'bone Gamboa
Spend your week ends at Rio
Mar, the best bathing beach in
the Republic, with all conveni conveniences
ences conveniences Moderate prices. The new
management is anxious to serve
BEACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla Clara.
ra. Clara. Shrapnel's comfortable houses.
Phone Thompson. Balboa 1772.
PHILLIPS Oceansido Cettagos,
Santo Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Baldwin' furnished apartments
t Santa Clara Beach Telephone
Smith, Balboa 36SI.
oe&A IZhS' Branch
Col. Omar Emil Chaves, Cornmandan? of th? i .f! towt a boa constrictor, while
South-of-the-Border Future Seen
r, For Drive-it-Yourself Business
The car-rental industry, which
really burst forth on the American
travel scene following the close of
World War II, is looking south of
tne border for future exoansion
One look at the road-building
proarams wnicn are heme nnripr.
taken by several South and Cen Central
tral Central American countries is annual.
to show why the drive-it-yourself
industry is intensely interested in
what's haDnenlns beneath the tro
For where there are coori maris
over routes of scenic beauty there
are going to be more tourists anrl
in foreign countries tourists are
going to need cars.
Guatemala, for example, ha
plant for construction of an o o-eoan
eoan o-eoan to-ocean hihway and Ar Argentina
gentina Argentina will spend about $62-mi.
lion this- year for roads. Mexico
will speand almost $43-million
this year on road programs and
other countries are alto going in
for heavy road construction.
The future nf the ear rental In.
dustry in the broadening world nf
travel south of this country was
first brought to public attention
two years ago when Couture Car
Rental Svstem. Inc.. one nf tha
nation's leading firms, opened a
Drancn oitice in Puerto Rico.
IT'S A TANK-Tarpaulin-like
roll being hoisted on this truck
at Magnolia, Ark., expands into
a 15,000-gallon rubberized ny nylon
lon nylon tank for storage of liquids.
When filled, it measures 45 feet
by 11 feet by 8 feet. Collapsed.
it makes a package 8 feet long
by Vk feet in diameter. The
unit is a de;.-elopii!it of the
t Fiiestone Tire and Rubber Co.
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
raxgoe Lefevre 7 Street
Via Porras m
Via EspaAa Ave,
FOR RENT. Furnished comfort comfortable,
able, comfortable, well ventilated chalet. Two
bedrooms, living-dining room,
bathroom, kitchen 45th East St.
" 3-5351 from
FOR RENT: Spaciou, 2-rtor
hnma 1 ? tin
it "rte Porras
SchoolJ near IJA construction in
San Francisco do la Caleta $70.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
cool room, delicious meals, in
Campo Alegre. Call 3-1789.
The success nf (ha
immediate and, spurred by this
. vi uu am nan
reaction, me company's young
president, 35-year-old H. Earl
Smallev. Jr.. decider, thle
oven couture oitices in Cuba.
Jut where Couture' next
movo will be In the Caribbean
and Latin America I a secret
which ether firms would like to
know but the company undoubt undoubtedly
edly undoubtedly ha it eyes of further ex ex-pancion
pancion ex-pancion in both area.
' J V.H1 S,U
According to Smalley, the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean is a "new frontier of travel
and road building programs, such
as those in Cuba and Puerto Rico
which are giving rnnrict tha in.
centive to expire these frontiers.
By rental cars, we are supplying
1 What summer
4 What winter
3 Citrus fruit
7 Scottish river
9 Operatic solo
17 Stops raining
19 Small error
23 Make broader
25 War god
13 Cry of
22 Female sheep
1 24 What people
27 Starting work 42
27 Small (Scot.)
. 30 Ascended
36 Compass point
37 Small valley
40 Heavy blow.
41 One (Scot.)
42 Star (prefix)
49 Last troops
52 Military cap
55 Health resorts
2 Algerian city
'NT: Chalet 2 bedrooms,
'fUZ"""1 tttt'"n- Phone 2 2-2407
2407 2-2407 or 3-3641.
I j p Tb j p j j tt Q
H 5 I"" J fi
I i fv
ww ir pra m i
orp irr on
a : b T
I'll I I I t; I
WANTED: K lingual male
bookkeeping machine operator.
Permanent position. Write Box
3205 Panama, R.P., 9jvmg -t
experience and references.
WANTED: Male Spanish-English
clerk-typist. Permanent po position.
sition. position. Write Box 3205 Panama,
K.P.. giving age, experience and
WANTED: T V. technician.
Opening for good benchmen. If
not experienced do not epply.
For interview phone Television
HOUSEKEEPER, foreigner, aeri aeri-us.
us. aeri-us. responsible and competent,
eeks employment. Excellent rec recommendations.
ommendations. recommendations. Phone 3-0467,
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
N U T M g 6 T Uth
O N SB I I C"-
illi e person cTeI
cEgtelATg str ess
29 Summer 43 Ooze
drinks 44 Polynesia 1
31 Winter drink cloth
33 Make amends 46 Discord
47 City in
48 Baby's father
50 United States
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AR IRDRPBNtMtNl DAILY NEWSPAPER
tSI STORY Off MARTHA Wit
ta WILSON SCRUGGS
Just Like She Skid
Mao of Few Words
THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 8. IfM
RRRMgnwifRHyrreJ rnorowoPTOSOToA gi
1 1 MA I OTdMiOKyiC7t? WEaWRW7H7
fl lTlr J
rKt I IT r
ir-J PEr-OKg N. N JiLiyyM'& t-UAIJ-I Dlr-rEENTW NO Is,
1' . L !2L
CLGP RUIINt Too Anxious Uke Thatt
A I (T SOUNDS ) I I THAT 1 VET?" I ...OP YFR PLUGS I ...I ONLY CAME
I LIKEYA I WD, J l TROUBLE COULD BE FOUUN' ) 7 IN FOR SOME g-s.
-gssElI BAI?ELY MADE IT OL' MK3HT BE V UP, El?... n- S GASOUNS J f(
XTw HERE, ELMER' FWIEND! INTH' v -f STOP. YOU 11 c)) L
WW. 11 .1 11 H fKiH Iirrrr1
fiMf l lil IBB J
RRRKiRRRRRfflRMt LRRR1 im IKAHliW. JT""'
ew w n w 8i
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To lorn your "Fortun" for today from tht sun, writ in tha .attars
of tht otphabot corratpondint to tha numarala on tho lint of tht astro-
---- I. y.LUk tuMi ...... Imm V.. smUI AmjI U fun
lUflVKI IVU 111 VT Mil II JT WW OTVI V WW! WW
13345671 1011 II 13 14 15 It 17 II 1 20 11 12 13 14 21 It
AICDIPOHI JK I MM f r Q W IT U T w a t
" 1 1
JAN. 22 22-HI.
HI. 22-HI. 30
Ml. 21 21-MAI.
MAI. 21-MAI. 20
, MAI. 21 21-!
! 21-! API.?0
J01Y 24 24-AUO.
AUO. 24-AUO. 23
AUG. 33 33-SIW.
SIW. 33-SIW. 23
OCT. 34 34-NOV.
NOV. 34-NOV. 33
JAN. CIC.23-JAN. 21
1& IS 16 15 19 9 20 9 15 14 6 1 4 9 14 7
3 1 18 20 21 18 5 '25 15 21 18 i 18 5 1 18
1 19 13 1 18 80 4 9 19 19 5 14 20 15
if 9 14 'l4 5 19 19 18 S 20 21 18 14 5 4
4 18 9 22 5 23 9 20 8 1 14 5 28 3 1 18
2 1 4 19 20 1 18 20 19 22 S 18 3 15 13 5
t 12 4 1 14 24 ft 5 20 25 16 1 1ft 1ft 5 19
20 18 15 21 2 12 5 4 18 5 12 1 20 ft 22 5
14 5 23 9 4 5 1 1ft 16 18 16 21 20 ft 14 7
18 25 13 16 1 20 8 S 20 ft 3 2 15 15 19 20
15 2 10 5 3 20 19 15 6 4 5 12,9 7 8 20
2 5 20 20 9 18 4 1 25 4 1 23 U ft 14 7
fc llil. KIM rMlnrat tmttttu. Im.
JWB Variety Night
To feature Artists
From Panama City
The USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center Variety Night of
Sunday, will be a salute to the
veterans on Veterans' Day by
Panamanian entertainers, start starting
ing starting time is 8 p.m.
With the exception of Pfc Bill
Hardin, jr., the show will be in
the hands of Panamanians.
Rafael Nash, accompanied by
Leen Odenz at the piano, will
give a violin rendition of Minuet
L' Antique by Paderewski; Two
Guitars, A Russian Folk Song;
and Serenade by Ardla.
Spanish dances will be Inter Interpreted
preted Interpreted by Marta Charils with her
rendition of El Embrujo del
Tenor August Augustin, a stu student
dent student at the National institute,
will sing familiar Spanish songs.
Miss Palmira Lorrinaga, a
singer, who was a tremendous
hit in the October Variety Night,
will make a return engagement.
Vilt DiMKy ProdudiMi
WM KlflKJ MW1M
X When mbnauibp,
HE RAISES HIM6EL-P
OKI HIS HIND
WITH ajRVED 2LAWS
- T5EAT7V TO KIP
RELAX AND ENJOY
The ROYALTY of RADIO and TV
THURSDAY, Nov. I, 1IH
3:00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 TV Headers Diiest
4:30 Chance of a Lifetime
5:00 Ethel and Albert
5:30 Hoy Rogers
7:00 Meet Millie
7:30 Truth or Consequences
:30 Two for The Money
10:00 Oodfrev and His Friends
I 0S Encore: Kraft TV.
FRIDAY, Nov. I, 1956
3:00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Meet The Champ
4:30 Talent Scouts
5:00 Trading Post
5:30 Our Miss Brooks
7:08 Loretta Young
7:30 This Is Democracy
8:00 Frankle Lalne
9:00 T-Men In Action
9:30 Dollar A Second
10:00 Studio One
11 :00 News
11:05 Encore: Milton Berle
J" St. No. 13-A-S0 Tels. 2-2386 2-2142 2-3265
Tivoli Ave. 18-26.
TJ lis rtTtTRiriJ CI ASS
JUST LET OUT. WATCH
ME BUJFP MY WAy
1 CAUZP HIM
A OB HEAD
N "'.ISy.' "11, rl iuec 2 I fiawp -nftta luMl I I All T MAD
, a a?r nrs -a- wmrrvwi wamuwrnw. with a uttls-
I I I gffJl .4W ll I i. i -k. II I V If sum ' o I awgasji agsjnw V t B W t i IT- It n I
aV amai a2R 1 III rVU V I RRRR aVO' C3 U
- m 'r rjm hu
f. ft HAMLIR
DOTS AND mn RODOHf
He Found It?
8fR KDflAH MARTIR
rv m n
OMRs XrW TfeU3 Wt-TVJB?
OftS SOWE WOVi WWW
wt SEPIT. r
- i i
I I c i H w SotIm. im, t.m, n. U.S. en. 0ft y
C APTAIF RAR1
RJt LRSIJE TURNRR
aw UIU milCT TIL TUEV
fOVCB ARI OUT.Of
THCN WHAT? TH6M0M6NT
u mi uiu I no ac. UB'i I
BLErST LIKE SOME 60W TILL. j
HE ATTRACTS WIENliyN;
THI& HURT 1 VE KNOW WlL UN0EWTWI0
U& yV0(tE'N WHY I MEED YOUR TR0U9ER5
IT P065WU.VW0R8 THAN YOU 00 IN TH
CHUM'. BUT WE Iff EMERGENCY!
UflUU TO TIC HIM til
E kE APEL vrr
UCAE TO TIE
I HAVB IT
OUR TRAIL I
rd sjs ui ir i jr v w i i i in i i if r i i ii i i4. vwi w. i- i i c- i 1 1 r a
T.N. Mf. U.S. f .!. Off.
"Oh, Jimmy's mother is a wonderful housekeeper! But
have you noticed Jimmy is always playing at soma
body else's house?''
hiMp t life It (illefl with bruise
ITell-wom ttP fm mfS he WM
Repairs woo Id leave bis home like new new-'
' new-' A Clamtneds. tout tbe Hrhl elW
aiAJOM ROOfftR H I OUR WA1
HI I a avijJUARl
7" '. X W
BAXTER MAS PECCADILLOES
A80UT A CLiTE 6ABV Pis I'M
JAIL AND ALL THAT- BUT
UM-KLWF IF ME COULD
$EE YOU PETTIN6 1UB CREATURE.
HE MISHT THlrJK IT LSSAL OE
VOU'D ARREST ME-HAK-IAPF
JUST A MAH
URE, MAJOR, I'D M$A C08CA
lr IT WOULD FOOL THAT OLD
CURMUDGEON.'- HE TRIED
TO SWEAR MS AN' 6ET MV
JOB BECAUSE HE PELL OVEH
f BASKET Or SRAS5
50ME80Dy LEFT ON THS
THE 6Uy'6EMT UP
the r:wer i
Am mUPK,QNAL W'rTS
I lOBHI 1 1YJ1 SBDCkWA BBLB 0 "5BrV8(ViiAi I w
We'll MAKs rr
HUH IIIU IT HE MU&TA TANOLEP W ASREEP, BUT HE CANT
inffll 1 IB WITH A SKUWK.' 600P J7 STAMP THERE FOREVER
l I llOOSHWEOVIT M HESVOUR.noe.SOeET
U H H H LET THAT GOOF IM 11H OUT THERE AUO FINP J
WPM. m k. SMELLIW LIKE yHHffif SOME WAV OF
H I 1 (Mil ITTsmTrrrV THAT j "l W PE-SKUWKIN6
1 I f l1 1111 llll "I N HiV-rir '1 HIM-ANPTHEK)
JL Undders Wind up season tonight
Read story on page 8
Egypt Insists Invaders Leave
Before Canal Clearing Starts
CAIRO Nov. 8 (UPV Egypt it determined to see the United Nations resolution calling for the withdrawal of
.British, French and Israeli troopa enforced before it allows a U.N. police force to clean up the Suez Canal of sunken
Ihips. informed sources said today.
Observers said the stiff Egyptian resistance in Port Said, United Nations support and Soviet promises of mil military
itary military aid had encouraged Egypt to insist on nothing short of immediate withdrawal of all foreign troops.
Meanwhile Anglo-French troops dug into positions along the Suei Canal today to await the arrival of the
United Nations police force.
, There was no' indication at all
e that the paratroopers and com
Truce Supervisor Begins Work
i- 'AMMAN, Joidan, Nov. (UP) (UP)-BiBted
BiBted (UP)-BiBted Nations truce supervisor
Gen E. L. M. Burns flew to Cai Cairo
ro Cairo teday to prepare for a U.N. in international
ternational international police force for the
A number of nations
kaVe offered soldiers to the U.N
More than 1,000 Canadian aol aol-diers
diers aol-diers will go the Middle East un-
er Unite i Nations command,
rime Minister Louis St. Laurent
announced in Ottawa today.
They will be backed up by at
least as many sailors and airmen.
Weather Or Not
This weafher report, fet the 24
Umn ending ". teea
d by the Meteereieeieai
Srofriphie Branch ef the Pan-
. mpm ,.nwn
Mnmr Berbers) U
FRIDAY, NOVIMBIR 9
St. Laurent announced after a
three-hour cabinet meeting that
Canada had offered the UN a con contingent
tingent contingent "of battalion strength, aug
mented by ordnance, army serv service
ice service corps, medical and dental de
Meanwhile in Rio de Janei
ro, the Brazilian congress is ex
pected today to autnonze me gov government
ernment government to send 500 troops to E E-gypt
gypt E-gypt with the United Nations po police
lice police force.
Who Got Out Fast
Arrive In France
MARSEILLE, France; Nov. 8 -(UP)
The American Export
Line's Exchorda arrived here to today
day today with 295 Americans who fled
the war-torn Middle East.
The ship sailed from Alexandria,
Egypt, Oct. 31.
The Exchorda made its first
stop Nov. 2 at Naples, were 209
of the passengers disembarked.
They included petroleum firm em employes
ployes employes and several automobile
Some 50 U.S. citizens plan to
stay aboard until the ship reaches
They said today their departure
from Egypt was "without inci incident"
dent" incident" and that all was calm in
Alexandria when they embarked.
The U.S. government urged its
citizens to get out of the Middle
East after fighting between Israel
ana Kgypi dfokg om.
mando units who hit the Port
Said area last Monday and Tues
day would move 01ft, despite a
United Nations call for Britain
and France to withdraw all their
forces now on Egyptian territory
The erdence was that they
would stay put, following Brit British
ish British Prime Minister Sir Antho Anthony
ny Anthony Eden's statement yesterday
that "there is no question in
our mind whatever of with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal by the United King Kingdom
dom Kingdom or our Aires unless and
until there is a United Nations
force to take over from us."
Israeli engineers started dig digging
ging digging in along the "ultimatum
line" 10 miles east; of Suez in
consolidation of territorial gains
made during last week's light lightning
ning lightning raid Into Egyptian territo territory.
ry. territory. Reports reaching Jerusalem
sam tne engineers were con
structing more permanent posi
tions aiong tne line lata down
by Britain and France In their
ultimatum to Egypt and Israel
The Anglo-French resolution
called on both sides to withdraw
to a line 10 miles from the ca canal.
nal. canal. The Israelis agreed. The
Egyptians refused and Allied
planes began bombing Egyptian
military targets shortly afterwards.
Meanwhile an estim a t e d
$280,000,000 worth of Egyptian
equipment captured during
ig Winner, Big Loser No. 2
jMen To Eye '60 Brighteyed
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8 (UP) -Never
before has an election left
the winning and losing vice presi presidential
dential presidential candidates in such prom promising
ising promising political spots.
Vice President Richard M.
Nixon long ago was tagged by
his Democratic opposition as a
likely heir to the White House
during the next four years If
President Eisenhower won reelec reelection.
tion. reelection. In any case, they predicted he
would become the Republican
party leader and the GOP's 1960
presidential nominee. Under the
two-term amendment Mr. Eisen
hower cannot succeed himself
veto if h? was so minded at age
Tennessee's Sen. Estes Kefauv Kefauver.
er. Kefauver. the loser, finds himself in a
K which logically could bring
tne Democratic presidential
lation four years hence.
auver twice has gone to Dem-
ic conventions with a bundle
elegate votes and a giant
record In the presidential
Twice in 1952 and again this
efflv-the big city bosses, organ organized
ized organized labor and the conservative
South have teamed up to prevent
Kefauver's nomination for prcsi
Once a politician comes down
With, presidential fever, however,
be .rarely recovers. It is reason reasonable
able reasonable to believe that Kefauver will
be out there campaigning again
in the 1960 presidential primaries.
He will be a formidable cqntender
n the basis of past performance.
Kefauver attained new and
more substantial national promi prominence
nence prominence in his recent campaign. The
friends and experience accumu accumulated
lated accumulated in those long journeys will
be a source of new strength for
Kefauver if lie seeks his party's
top nomination in 1960.
Stevenson presumably must be
counted out as a factor in 1960
Democratic presidential politics
He's a two-time loser, both times
by big margins. It was Steven
son's bad luck to be born a few
years too soon, just in time to
oppose the best vote-getter the
Republicans ever have had.
Kefauver apparently did not
contribute the expected farm
strength to the Democratic ticket
Although all the returns are not
in. President Eisenhower seems
to have won a majority of Tues
day's farm vote.
This does not seriously rub off
on Kefauver, however. It is no
cardinal political sin to fait to ac
complish the impossible. And it
apparently was impossible to per
suade millions of voters that deep,
down in their hearts, they did not
Kefauver is not a nonular fieure
with Democratic leaders. Harrv
S. Truman is Kefauver's avowed
politcal enemy and may be ex
pected to oppose him in the future
last week's operations in the
Sinai peninsula and the Gaza
Strip was being transferred to
Israel army stores today.
Cairo radio said yesterday
that Egypt's observance of the
ceasefire depends on the imme immediate
diate immediate withdrawal of Anglo Anglo-French
French Anglo-French and Israeli forces from
hours after the ceasefire dead dead-Egyptian
Egyptian dead-Egyptian territory in accordance
with the UN. resolution.
Cairo radro up to this morn morning
ing morning has kept exhorting the der
fenders of Port Said never to
An official Egyptian state statement
ment statement said fierce fighting contin continued
ued continued up to 7- p.m. yesterday, 19
Later yesterday evening, a
precarious political and military
truce hung over the port.
Unofficial reports her,e esti estimated
mated estimated that 7000 troops on both
sides and Egyptian civilians
were killed In 30-hour landing
Reports here said the Egyp Egyptians
tians Egyptians were holding out in for fortified
tified fortified buildings and behind
street barricades, putting up a
relentless resistance in the
southern sectors of Port Sa-'d.
At the same time, deadly snip
ing continued to sputter across
the front line streets, although
Anglo-French' comrnandos had
completed itn encirclement; oi
An Egyptian patrol broke the
United Nations ceasefire yester
day in a sharp clash with a
British tank troop, an Anglo Anglo-French
French Anglo-French communique said.
AN INDEPENDENT jgT H, DAILY NEWSPAPER
Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincolr-
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1956
Elections May Send Some 15 Women
To House; First-Timers Fare Badly
(Continued from Page 1)
board ceremony would never
; -., i, r ,i
Later, when the ouestion of
flowers arose, Moss revealed the
bridal bouquet he had provided
for the other ceremony .was still
on ice aboard the Berlanger. But
it seemed better not to bring it
ashore In t.h hpat. V
Here she was told orchids had
been tentatively ordered for to
day's ceremony. But Miss ROt
man said she dearly loved gar gar-denlnas,
denlnas, gar-denlnas, so a switch was order ordered.
ed. ordered. From the dock, Miss Roman
went off with Miss Henriquez for
a quick shopping tour in Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. Miss Roman has recently com completed
pleted completed a film called "The Bot Bottom
tom Bottom of the Bdttle," in which she
played with Van Johnson.
In another she played with
Joseph Cotton, impersonating a
"The Sinner," and "Five Steps
To Terror" ar yet to be re
leased, i Har
iri Srjain she mav Dlav in "El
Cid," and is Interested in a pos possible
sible possible film on the life of a wom
an bullfighter, Conchita Cin-
WASHINGTON (UP) Election
day appears to have sent a re
cord-tying number of women to
the House of Representatives. But
it wasn't too kind to first time
seekers of House seats.
United Press tabulations indicat
ed there will be two more wom women
en women in the new Congress than there
were last session.
This would tie the record of 15
set in the first session of the 84th
The returns aTso showed onlv
two of the 16 hopefuls who ran for
the first tims for House seats def
initely won their races one in
each party. It appeared all eight
democratic and five GOP incum
bents were returned.
The two newcomers definitely
elected were Mrs. Florence P.
Dwyer, Republican who wrested a
seat from the Democrats in New
Jersey's 6th district, and Demo
crat Mrs: W. T. Granahan who
took over the race of her late
nusDand, live-term congressman
in Pennsylvania's 2nd District.
Only three races were still un
certain today: Republican Jacaue
line Cochran Odium was trailing
in California's 29th; Democrat
Miss Fay Porter was trailing in
California's 24th District and
Democrat Mrs. Coya Knutson was
leading in Minnesota's 9th
If final returns confirm these
trends, there will be 15 women
in tne new Congress, tvins? the re
cord set in the first session of the
an's death put the current total at
The only woman to eye a Senate
seat this year was an also-ran in
the race which swept in Sen.
Prescott Bush in Connecitcut
Mrs. Suzanne Silvercruys Steven-
buii, wiiu iau aa flu mucpciiucm
The women definitely returned
to the House were:
Republican incumbents Mrs
Marguerite Stitt Church, III.: Mrs
Cecil M. Harden, Ind.: Mrs. Edith
Nourse Rogers, Mass.; Mrs. Kath
arine St. George, N.Y.: and Mrs
Frrnces P. Bolton, Ohio.
Democratic incumbents Mrs.
Iris Blitch, Ga.; MMRS. Martha
W. Griffiths, Mich.; Mrs. Edna F.
Kelley, N. Y.: Mrs. Elizabeth Kee,
W.Va.: Mrs. Leonor K. 5umvan,
Mo.; Mrs. Edith Green, Ore.; and
Mrs. Gracie Pfost, Idaho.
as in the past. But the senator is 84th Congress. Rep. Vera Buchan-
a Dig party man in his own right
Chest Drive Is Extended 10 Days;
58 Per Cent Of Goal Now Reached
Given a new lease on life by
virtue of a 10-dav extension to Nov
ember 20, the Canal Zone Commu Community
nity Community Chest Camnaitrn todav had
reached 58 per cent of its goal.
Contributions rprpivpH at t h o
Canmaien Office in the OeHit IT.
iion Building at Balboa for the 24
nours ending mursday morning m
eluded $230 more in "Special
Gifts," an additional $25 from re retired
tired retired Company-Government em employes,
ployes, employes, another $1,951.49 from ac active
tive active Company-Government employ employes,
es, employes, and $1.25 from a local notary
Puduc wno does not charge for her
notarizing services and gives to
tho Community Chest. t.h
received from those who insist on
With a total of $20,441.22 in
voluntary gifts on hand. Chest
workers were hoping to coast
down the home stretch. There
was renewed optimism amor,?
those who hve devoted hours of
time in carrying the appeal for
funds for 14 different organisa organisations
tions organisations that the minimum goal of
$35,000 will be reached by Nov November
ember November 20. The two-week cam campaign,
paign, campaign, originally scheduled to
end November 10, wes extended
Wednesday in order to allow Key
men within the Company-Govern
ment organixetion and ether
workers to complete their rounds
and turn in final reports.
"Special Gifts" reported today
included Persons Travel Bureau
$25; Panama Radio Corporation,
?zo; Alliance Distributors, Inc., $10
Roy Watson, S.A., 425; Compania
i anamena de t uerza y Luz, $100;
Auto Accesorios. S A lis- Hnusp.
hold Exchange, S.A., $10; Trans-
pones Baxter, 5.A. (Fred Rude-
In reporting the additional sifts
from retired employes, Chairman
Fred Sill in charge of that phase
ot tne campaign called attention to
the fact that individual letters are
not being sent out to retired em
ployes and that all who desire to
support the Community Chest for forward
ward forward their donations to Drawer D,
Balboa, or leave them at the Cam
paign Office in the Credit Union.
The latest report from the Gov Governor's
ernor's Governor's Council For Voluntary Giv Giving
ing Giving showed that by Wednesday 62
per cent of all Company-Government
employes had made a con contribution
tribution contribution to the Commtmity Chest,
turning in $15,700, or over 63 per
cent of the Company-Government
organization's share in the overall
Chest goal. By yesterday at least
50 per cent of the employes in eve every
ry every Bureau, over 7,500 out of some
12,000, had made a gift to the
Chest either in cash or pledge.
BB9HaESInE9vH&Fejr if i
"KskEPHb Is 1
DRAUGHTY This four-foot-high
stein has a built-in so sobriety
briety sobriety quotientits 40 pounds
are much too heavy to lift many
4i. r-athv and Eddie Chrus-
limvo. v n
ciel are dwarfed by the $200
import, which is on display at
People never know whot they
eon do until they try to undo whot
they've just done. ,MU
now. He is beholden to no party
bosses and is demonstrably popu popular
lar popular among the party rank-and-file.
The senator came to the 1952
Democratic national convention
with more pledged delegates than
any other candidate. He led the
first two presidential ballots only
to falter in the stretch. However.
there is a substantial Kefauver
bloc in the party rank and file as
of now. It is likely to increase
under the senator's astute cultivation.
So, too, in the Republican party
does Nixon have s o f i d support.
They are abb young men and one
of them is quite likely to go to the
PRICES: .75 .40
1:30, 3:00, 5:00, 7:00, 9:00 p.m.
H Ia motion
D picture so sbbbbbh
jlHV Jf I "BIGGER THAN LIFE"
H l"Hew Did W sssiiiiisssssssssss.ssa..
H They Dare 1 Wf
H 1 Make It!" WSiBBfk
1 -JAMES MASON -Barbara rush
ALSO: The exciting views of the first a-
wuiii; auujuaune ine nautilus in me
wonderful ClnemaScooe short
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CUB PACK No. 8 composed of four dens from the Fort Gullck and Fort Pavls area held its first meeting of the year Fri Friday
day Friday at Fort Gulick. More than 60 parents and guests saw the activities of the evening, which Included presentation of
awards, skits put on by the cub members and refreshments. Present Cub Pack membership numbers 24 and is sponsored
by the Officers Wives Club of Fort Gulick.
PADDLIN' PAPER BOY An enterprising newsboy doeent
let flooded streets keep him from delivering the morning paper
at Haddington, Scotland. He simply exchanged (ill bike for a
boat and made his usual roundi.
Mm. RELEASES 1
3:00 4:58 6:56 8:55
pdB BIG SURPRISE... NOT SINCE "GOING Wjf
IJBjBkkw Paramount presents f
W ALVIN GANZtR Mk. I
PAUL DOUGLAS JOHN DEREK
JODY LAWRANCE CESAR ROMERO
Ernest Truex Richard Shannon
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