The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02050

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
AN INDEPENDENT tHeX;, OAILY WWSPAPtt
Mama American
YO.
CANADIAN
WHISKY
"let tfo people know the truth and the country is safe" ibrakam Lincoln.
TEAK
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1956
FITI CENTS

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e

)VERSEAS Two Boy Scouts of Albrook Troops 15 today received the United
eoratlcm, that of the Nation! Court of Honor, from Gov. W. E. Potter. Jay
by, left, and Hay Oldham-, both H. wre decorated for savinsr a felloe senthr

from possible drowning at Tocumen falls.

RP

Officials, Police Join
Veterans Day Observance

In

In an Isthmian-wide observance that transcended national boundaries, officials of
Panama and a large Panama National Guard detachment joined with Canal Zone of officials
ficials officials this morning in a Veterans' Day observance arranged by American veteran
organizations.
Special seats in boxes at Balboa Stadium were arranged, for the oldest group of
veterans present about 100 white-stilted men who. fought in Panama's revolution of
independence.
Gov. William E. Potter was the chief speaker. An honored guest on the platform
was President Ernesto de la Guardia, Jr.

Alien- m-psent were two amDas-
sadors of nations with which the
United States and Panama had
stood as allies in two world wars
Ambassador lan Henderson of
Great Britain and Ambassador
Lionel Yasse of France.
A surprise event was the pres pres-entetioii
entetioii pres-entetioii to two Bo Stoats of a
new UfUted States award, the
National court of Honor. The
Scouts' received it lor rescuing a
companion from possible drown drowning.
ing. drowning. Gov. Potter said he believed
this is the first award to be
made outside the Continental
United States.
The two Boy Scouts who re received
ceived received the first local awards of
the new U.S. decoration, the Na National
tional National Court of Honor, were Jay
Freeling Bellamy and Ray Old Oldham,
ham, Oldham, both 14 years old and both
members of Scout Troop 15 of
Albrook.
The award was given for a
rescue performed at Tocumen
Fall? in the Republic of Pana Panama,,
ma,, Panama,, last March 5.
With another scout, Perry
Wood, 13, the boys were swim swimming
ming swimming at a point where part of
the current flows into an under underground
ground underground cave.
Wood somehow caught his
foot ih a rock and was in dan danger
ger danger of being sucked down, and
Into the cave by the Swift cur current;
rent; current;
Bellamy held his head above
water .while Oldham went un under
der under and freed Wood's foot. To Together
gether Together the three supported each
other in the current and swam
together until they reached
safety.
Tech. Set. and Mrs. Raymond
D. OldharA, parents of Ray, were
on hand for the ceremony. Also
A Bit Of Mars
CLIFTON, Tenn. Nov. 12, (UP)-
jurs. rim furnbo sent out birth
announcements following the
mrth of her oldest son, Steve.
Just before Steve's 17th birthday,
p. Turnbo received a present
in the mail a baby quilt.

present were Bellamy's mother,
Mrs. Gerald 0. Thompson, and
his stepfather, Chief Warrant
Officer Gerald O. Thompson.
In addition to the National
Court of Honor awards, Troop
15 received a special Scout a a-ward
ward a-ward which was accepted on Its
behalf by Col. E. M. Ramage.
Col. Frank Miller, the com commanding
manding commanding officer of Ft. Kobbe,
was grand marshal for the pa parade.
rade. parade. American Legion Department
commander John O'Connell and

lames Stewart
Urges Audience
To Honor War Dead
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12 (UP)-r
Air r orce Reserve Col. James
aiewari said yesterday the United
States "must never neglect its sa sacred
cred sacred obligations to honor" those
who died in battle.
. ... T W
aiewarr, better known as
movie aacfor, was the main
speaker in the Veterans day ob observance
servance observance at tht tomb of the Un Unknown
known Unknown Soldier.
Stewart, who delivered the ad address
dress address at President Eisenhower's
personal request, was a bomber
pilot during world War II. He
holds the Distinguished Flying
The nation's veterans, he said.
are aware that "peace today must
be maintained through strength."
Veterans administrator Harvey
V. Highley placed, the Presidential
wreath on the tomb in the solemn
ceremony marking Veterans Day.
A crowd of more than 2,000 per persons,
sons, persons, including many widows.
mothers and other relatives of sol soldiers
diers soldiers buried at Arlington National
Cemetery, stood with heads bowed
as a Navy bugler played the tra
ditional "tap;."
President and Mrs. Eisenhower
observed the occasion with snecial
prayers for servicemen at Nation

,9 EgB
aoS
Wjm flgaseK:

(USAF Photo)
Veterans of Foreign Wars com
mander Don O'Neil were in the
first serial of the parade. Pat
Ryan was master of ceremonies.
Besides the organizations men
tioned above, the following took
part: the joint Army and Air
Force band the Balboa High
School band, the Bomberos band
and the National Guard band,
the ROTc unit and band from
Balboa High School, the Spanish-American
War Veterans and
the Disabled American Veterans
and the Girl Scouts of America.
Don Hughes, a past depart department
ment department commander of the VFW,
read a roll call of men from the
Isthmus who lost their lives in
combat. This was followed by the
firing of a salute to the dead.
Three jet planes flew over the
ceremonies.
Gov. potter addressed his re remarks
marks remarks chiefly to the Boy Scouts
of today "who will soon be run running
ning running the country."
He told them they would Iind
they had inherited from their
fathers some good things, some
bad. r
Warning them they cannot
change history, he said: "Yon
will have to go along from
(Continued on Pago 10)
Mobile Chapel
Is Pope-Blessed
VATICAN CITY. Nov. 12 (UP)-
Pope Pius XII today blessed a mo
bile chapel bound for the Austro
Hungarian border to, sorve Hun
ganan refugees, and broadcasc
across the Iron Curtain.
The Pontiff gave his blessings
to the large white chapel, mountJ
ed on a special truck, in the court
yard of St. Domasso.
During the brief ceremony, Hun
garian theology students sang
hymns dedicated to St. Stephen
the patron saint of Hungary.
The mobile chapel is equipped
with m e d i c al equipment, 1'
speaker and movie projector. .,n

addition to all the facilities for re-1 this has not been reached and ion in Hawaii. A walkout would
citing mass and administering the; probably will not be for another! close down the vital sugar and
sacraments. 'month. 'pineapple industries.

UN

To Get

METXTERRAMAN 1
MUX saio A U
- "Saw Ktljm r
ASUAWIMHAo VkOAFL
tSMAJUA J
' uni ww I, jk SINAI I f on
SINASAMaj

(NEA Newsmap)
REPORT ISRAEL WILL KEEP GAZA STRIP Newsman locates
the Gaza Strip Red Sea islands of Tlrah and Senabahir which
Israel will retain when its troops withdraw from the Sinai
Peninsula, according to a report from Jerusalem. Map also
locates area where Anglo-French forces control approximately
24 miles of northern end of Suez Canal.

Destroyers, Planes Scour
Ocean For Navy Flying Boat

HAMILTON, "Bermuda, Nov. tthh freighter's radio message at

(IIP) Two destrovers and a
fleet of navy airplanes scored the
Atlantic Ocean northwest of Ber
muda todav in search of survivors
or wreckage from a Navy flying
boat.
Navy officials in New York said
nothing could be found in an area
about 300 miles northwest of Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda where a Spanish freighter
radioed yesterday it had sighted a
white flare.
Th fivinff boat, a twin-engine
P5M Martin Marlin, exploded and
crashed in flames in that general
area Friday night while on a pa
trol mission.
tIi rfpstmvers Dashiell and Ca-
perton began an immediate round-the-clock
search assisted by a
fleet of planes based at uermuua.
The Navy said at least five planes
were over the crash area at all
times.
The Bermuda based Marlin,
which carried powerful enemy
submarine detection equipment,
was last heard from at 8:30 p.m.
Friday when it radioed a routine
message reporting its position as
350 miles north of Bermuda.
Thirty-one minutes later, the Si Siberian
berian Siberian freighter Captain Lyrii
... an sos to the Coast Guard,
reporting It had seen plane ex
plode and tau in nam
miles north of Bermuda and 450
;i. ...t nf Ocean City. Md.
The Navy's Eastern Sea Fron Frontier
tier Frontier Headquarters, from which the
search was director, saio me v
World Situation May
Cause Delay Of US
Military Cutbacks
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12 (UP)
The United States probably
will delay a planned cutback in
its military manpower because
of the tense International situa-
UA high defense department
official told the United Press It
nrnniri ha a "mark of nrudence
to defer such cuts because tms
is not the climate in which to
announce downward changes
in the armed forces.
Earlier this fall, he saio, me
pentag0n had planned on
manrjower reduction of four to
six ner cent or between 112,
000 ana ios.ooo men iot wrc
fiscal year beginning next July
1.
But he indicated the new
budget the Defense Department
sends to Congress next January
probably will call for continua continuation
tion continuation of the present 2.8 millionr
man strength of the armed
services.
He said a final decision on

Race

5:30 p.m. yesterday was the only
positive rep.-t from the search a
rea.
A Navy spokesman said no
wreckage or oil slick had been
sighted, and no emergency radio
messages had been picked up
Fannie Marie:
Your Father Wants
To Find You
A man who flew more than
3000 miles here late last week
will be reading the classified ads
in Panama newspapers closely
during the next couple days.
. L. C. Eldridge of Norfolk, Va
came to Panama and the canal
?one looking for his daughter,
annie Marie, 32, whom he has
not seen since 1932. He believes
that when she knows her father
is seeking her, a personal class
ified ad will bring them togeth
er for the first time in 24 years.
He Is staying in Cristobal now,
but doesn't have a permanent
address yet. He flew from the
States Friday morning.
Eldridge thinks his daughter,
who came to the Zone to marry
a shop machinist, lives in elither
Balboa or Cristobal. He will stay
15 days in an attempt lor re
union with her.
Hawaii Dockmen
Threaten Strike
If Probe Comes
HONOLULU. Nov. 12, (UP)
West Coast longshore boss Har
ry Bridges has threatened- a
mass strike in Hawaii if U.S.
Sen. James Eastland (D-Miss.)
comes here.
Bridges made this threat Sat Saturday
urday Saturday after conferring two days
with the territorial executive
committee of the International
'Ssmm'i Sid Warehouse
, tff11!, 8 warenouse
men's Union.
If Eastland arrives, Bridges
said, union members will have a
few things to show him and "we
won't be working while we do
it."
Eastland heads the Senate
subcommittee on internal se security.
curity. security. It is scheduled to begin
hearings here on Nov. 27 to
investigate Communism in the
Hawaiian Islands.
The ILWU is the dominant un

Against

Police

Shipblocked Suez
May Open In May

HAMBURG, Nov. 12 (UP) The
world's largest salvaging vessels
left here today for the Suez Canal
to help lift blockships from the vi vital
tal vital waterway.
The "Bugsier" shipping compa company
ny company said the lifting vessels "Ener "Ener-eie"
eie" "Ener-eie" and "Ausdauer." 1,900 tons
each, would reach the canal after
a voyage of about three weeks
They are in tow behind the Ger
man tugs "Wotan" and "Hermes
The company spokesman refus
ed to say by whom the lifting
vessels were chartered for the
job of lifting vested in the Sues
Canal.
Pilots who watched Egyptians
block the Suez Canal ssid it may
take at least six months to reopen
the strategic waterway to interna international
tional international shipping.
American and 'European pilots
watched Egyptians scuttle and dy dynamite
namite dynamite dozens of vessels along the
entire 101-mile length of the water waterway
way waterway from Pert Said to Suez,
Pert Said harbor alone is a
junk yard of seven sunkea tups,
two cranes, one of the world's
moat modern dredges and a 5,-000-ton
Greek merchant ship sunk
directly acre the entrance to
the dry dock, they said.
All the pilots are master mann
ers, many with years el ex plneilw
in salvage Work. Although earlier
estimates said it may take three
Vote Probe Opens
In Iowa District,
Winner Complained
FORT DODGE, Iowa, Nov. 12-
(UP) A Congressional investiga
tor was scheduled to open a probe
tnlav info alUfffd irreBularitles in
voting of the Sixth Iowa Congres
sional District last xuesaay.
Richard AlUn Inveitiffator for
the House Elections Committee,
was assigned to tne case aner uo uo-n.M
n.M uo-n.M MitfhpH Democratic National
Committeeman of Fort Dodge, Io-
m .a 4
wa, made tne compiaim.
Mitchell said he had been teld
abeentee ballots were mishand mishandled
led mishandled in the election. He also said
he learned the Emmet County
Election Beard began Hs can.
vass of the vote Thursday while
Iowa Uw declares the canvass
should begin the Monday follow following
ing following the alection.
VHtnhV rnmnlflint was made
Am.nitm B annsrpnt victory of the
Democratic candidate, Rev. Wer-
win Coad of Boone, lowa ovei
the incumbent Republican Congress
man, James Dolhver.
Nina Ponomareva
In Melbourne.
Rumors Say
MELBOURNE,, Nov. 12 (UP)
Nobody has seen her yet but
there are rumors at the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Village that Russia's Nina
Ponomareva has slipped into
Melbourne.
Several officials claimed to today
day today to have seen her at the vil vil-Iom
Iom vil-Iom and airline nilots disclosed
that a plane which landed last
Frway nignt cameo two Kussian
passengers.
Mnhnrfv haa been able to find
her name on any official Olym
pic nignt list so iar.

Another Communist Investigation
Scheduled; House Opens It Today

WASHINGTON. Nov. 12 (UP)
Tho House committee on Un

American activities today beganfc

an investigation of what it term termed
ed termed a "wideem-ead counterattack"

bv Communists to wreck thelthwart

government's subversive controaj
laws and security regulations.
Kev members of a numoer
erouDS cited as
fronts were suboeanaed for ques
turning at a morning hearing by(
the committee.
The witnesses and organiza
tlons thev represent were not
identified in advance.

Chairman Francis E. Waiterfever

To

months to clear the canal, the nil
ots said it may be May or June be
fore the task is accomplished.
Major blocks are north of Ismai
lia, where the Egyptians sunk a
wartime tank-landing ship filled
with concrete and scrap iron di directly
rectly directly in the Canal entrance where
it joins Lake Timsah, the pilots
saa.
Salvage experts have feared
seme of the blockships may be
booby-trapped, making their
clearance hazardous.
No American, British or French
vessels were marooned in the can canal.
al. canal. But the niloti cxtimatari ahnut
15 ships of other countries are
sirsnoed between Fort Said and
Suez, including a Soviet .tanker
loaded with kerosene and a Japan Japan-bound
bound Japan-bound Costa Rican merchantman
which defied last-minute warnings
to stay out of the waterway.
The f'l'PWS nf nm nf lha atranii.
ed ships were believed to be run
ning snort oi supplies.
UN Police Force
Expects To Fly
To Cairo
NAPLES, Italy, Nov. 1 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The first contingent of United Na Nations
tions Nations troops was expected to fly to
Cairo sometime today to begin po policing
licing policing the Suez Canal zone.
Some 152 troops from Den Denmark,
mark, Denmark, Norway and Colombia a
waited a go-ahead signal from
Egypt and the United Nations.
Five ether nations will also con contribute
tribute contribute to the 4,000-man U. N.
force.
Canadian troops were expected
to arrive sometime today.
Swiss air line officials at the U.
N. military staging area at Capo Capo-dichino
dichino Capo-dichino airfield here said they re received
ceived received world from Cairo yesterday
that the airfield there was ready
for operation. However, there was
no immediate invitation from the
Egyptian government to begin ac actual
tual actual landings.
The Swiss commercial airline
planned to f rry, the U.N. military
forces in relays from Naples to
Cairo.
Union Refuses
To Unload Ship
With Red Goods
NEW YORK, Nov. 12 (UP)- A
freighter with goods from Russia
sailed from here today without un unloading
loading unloading that part of her cargo be because
cause because union longshoremen refused
to handle it.
Members of the Interest 1 o n a 1
Longshoremen's Association in the
port of New York have placed an
unofficial ban on handling freight
from the Soviet Union and Iron
Curtain countries until Russia re removes
moves removes her troops from Hugarian
soil. The U. S. line freighter Pio Pioneer
neer Pioneer Wave was left with merchan merchandise
dise merchandise that included two automobiles
and three crates destined for vari various
ous various American -addresses because
of the ban.
The ship steamed from New York
to Boston today in hopes that It
will find longshoremen there will
ing to handle the freight. New York
union memoers nave asxeo i.l.a
locals there, however, to refuse.
(D-Pa.) said the committee
planned "to examine the wide
spread counterattack which the
communists have launched to
"subvert" laws "designed to
" their activities.
Walter said Rusia's forceful

oflsurpresslon of Hungarian na-

Communlsttrlots has destroyed the idea of

"peaceful coexistence" and clear clearly
ly clearly identified American Commu Communists"
nists" Communists" as the vanguard of an
- lenemy
aggressor using deceit
and armed might to destroy lib
erty and human values wher-
they continue to exist."

Time

Suez

Soviet Threat
To Volunteer
Again Heard
LONDON Nov l?niPV
- WI
The United Nations raced
against time today to get its
ponce rorce into the buez
canal zone before Moscow
could make good on threat
to send "volunteers" into the
Middle East.
Moscow rcniwil
warnings today it would send
Tuiunreers pilots, tanks
drivers and artillery men
into Egypt if Anglo-French
forces do not withdraw "im
mediately."
UttlCia British aurem
said the Soviets had built up
substantial air forces and
armored units in the Arab
countries. Moscow observers
were watching the Israeli
L I -r.a i
uoraers to see ir the second
round" of Mideast war be.
gins there. ...
,;i ii iifraiiiiieWieJii'' 1
- ThW conflngant of the U. N.
MBit force assembled at Naples,
Italy, ready to go into Egypt men
when it received the word. MaT
Gen. E. L. M. Burns flew to Cairo
to iron out the Tast minute snags
holding off Cieir departure.
Cairo had agreed to let 10 U.N,
"observers" enter the canal zone
area InHav hut inaiatut ik.t u
" .u.iu tuai ma
Ango-French and Israeli troops
wnnoraw before the U. N. police
force goes to work.
Last night Cairo radio announc announced
ed announced Egypt wa ready to accept
the U. N. police force if it dial
not violate Igypt's sovereignty.
Burns was expected to find out to today
day today exactly whet Egypt meant.
Pravda, the official Communist
Party newspaper in Moscow, was
more plainspoken about Soviet in intentions.
tentions. intentions. "The Soviet people realize where
the extension of a military con conflict
flict conflict in Egypt may lead If a rebuff
is not given to the aggressors
threatening the destiny of Cite
world," it said.
It said the Angfo-French-Isrlel
policy has created a "dangerous
situation" it called a "dire threat,
to universal peace" and repeated
the warnings the evacuation oi E.
gypt must be carried out "imme "immediately."
diately." "immediately." The ominous word from Mas
cow followed assertions by offi official
cial official British sources that Moscow
had sent nearly half a billion del del-lars
lars del-lars of equipment to Egypt and
Syria in preparation for tho
"volunteers."
Britain said it was part of a So Soviet
viet Soviet plot to take over the entire
Middle East with its "volunteers,"
including the rich oil countries and
the Suez canal itself.
The official British sources said
Moscow had sent in 100 MIG fight fight-ers,
ers, fight-ers, 50 Ilyushin-28 bombers and 300
Soviet medium and heavy tanks.
Israel, which captured great sup supplies
plies supplies of equipment in the Sinai de desert
sert desert battle last week, reported the
armor of the latest variety, some of
it not seen before by westerners.
Communist China also repeated
its plans to send "volunteers" to
Egypt. It said the registration of
"military, medical, engineering,
transport and other volunteer per
sonnet" for Egypt already had
started. Earlier it said 250,000 Chi Chinese
nese Chinese were prepared to go to Egypt
to fight.
US Plane Crashes
In Azores; Five
Saved, 4 Missing
HORTA. Azores. Nov. 12 (UP)
A U.S. Navy seaplane crashed
here yesterday afternoon and
four of the crew of nine are still
missing, It was announced to today.
day. today. Five men were saved.
The seaplane was one of
squadron of twelve en route to
the United States by way of Fa Fa-yal
yal Fa-yal and Bermuda. It lost altitude
during its takeon. crashed into
the sea tall first, then burst Into
flames.
No names were available. t

al Presbyterian Church.
t -i.-.i t



PACt TWO

fit PANAMA AMERICAN AH tOTKPENDEffr OAIL1 NEWSPAFW

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
MR MB UM.WHCB mr THI MANAMA AMCMICA "KMS. INC.
WiNMD by NlLsON MOUNMYELI. Ml MM
HAMMO0IO ARIAS. BOITOM
?. m itmr m. o. Bex 134, Panama, B. m P.
TtLtPHOM 2-O740 (S UNM
Cam Ammhnm. MANAmUBMCAN, Manama
OFFICI 2 17 ClNTRAL AVINUS MTWIIM 12TN AN 1STM BTMICTI

roMilAN MMtatNTAtlvit. JOSHUA B. MOWtBB. INC.
SAB Madison Ave Mw York. 17 N. Y.
lAWAA, IT MAIL
M Month Ml -"- 1.78 f S.SO
MOM MX MONTH. IN 0 13.00
OH ONI TIAN. IN --" IS. 80 14.00

Wrt H tOW fOtWt THI HIAMM OWN C01UMW
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Labor News
And
Comment

' MM - I HUM A A V AAA HI. S.J V IT tUlOOl VA Ml
Y'- v. ,..,!, it h j 'a -,,.t, hm revolution I learn that they gave
i e.MMls s Wtti sss I ks Ifvatlastt eessri their children with but one restric-

- i ... ... AH.k 'h- ardr IACAIVMS.

J 'MM try IS.ksss.riM Isttsrs liwUsS fo ont ssss Issstk.

, SswHitv oMittir wriMti n ssis hi

Msstiiv sfcltttsi wr.M mis m L""l,:,f ., revolutionary army, Le Cherne
-AWSBSSSI WSSM. S-.MSit, (St itBtSSMBtl Si I-L.

Acuta m MtMn tis rsastn.

V o

APPEAL FOR JOB OPPORTUNITIES

! "Importance of Personnel Management. many businesses
Auip .nin.. amnim tn SO ner cent

toe wages ana salaries pma w cmivj -
o more of the total operating expenses, and the eporator Ma
V v iu.i .. fhn nt.hpr casts of oDeratlng

,cnine is Pw,T a-v ka ih 42.000 a vear

e machine, for examine, a kjry I--, -r nf

Ufa
3

macnine. rur exami", "jf"" ..; f
oneratlna a typewriter that represents an annual cost of

"T- 1 . .ii i f i trior r n nriH.iia.kic-

i proximately SJ. neverweiew, wo imu "."-.-Jots
of some businesses have spent more i time and money to
v tudvinff and planning ways of carlnj efficiently for their ma ma-citneryBth2S
citneryBth2S ma-citneryBth2S m&vt in studying the care of the most im im-ulrtant
ulrtant im-ulrtant element, the human element, In their Itotoewa.
,T "An employe who has the proper mental .Attitude toward
his employer and his position, and who la doing the kind of
SlrkZtttbSt suited to his abilities, will
Set to the business.. .1

idb does not enjoy nis worn, ana u i-v - --jo3,
jo3, --jo3, aocs nui i jj hftndle.0 fQ tne business. It Is

"eStT that the manageT o w-g
a7careful study of what should be done in connection with the
aSSS SllnlS.'XnltUm. and welfare ot 'ht mms
This handling of problems In connection with employes Is
kaown as personnel management." VaThoir nn
" The above is quoted Irom a current college textbook on
btslnSs principles and management. taaa and d d-vlcates
vlcates d-vlcates of this modern personnel management concept were de de-JKdlv
JKdlv de-JKdlv uistrumental In convincing the Pentagon (through the
Jt-ris o course) that its adoption and Implementation on an
1 11 S3Se bXwiuld result ln Improved trAllef and
I i,sr economv The chain reaction of this forward step nas
h n amazaS The Civil Service Commission has revamped
n Iny o7 ite pollcie? as a result of this enlightene d approach
I It manpower-utilization programs are now to effect. And
we crowning achievement is better use of the taxpayers U.8.
ciieens anS non-U.B. citizens money. (No wonder the Repub Repub-litans
litans Repub-litans won the election again.) fct fh.

Project 170 Army field swck ior.vrui?,B

tssss 5 ias Bar -

eftc&ng UP wun l"e pr.,yprorect 170 Therefore, It is "The' only men, exempted from
ine Otdnance Corps developed Project im inere ..,...-, wer. tho.e who

oily a natural antlcipa Ion mat iw truckg. were put

b the "guinea pig ior mem ""H""-' at the wheeig 0f open backed
fatm Thi tart marks a forward trend. C.J TEZm tnnA and

This fact marks a forward trend. . a .,. mftVI,i fn and

"But here is a naradox: the Ordnance Section u W"jy "3 a tar

sMtiervlsdrv mvonia. TaKe ior example ; r. TI": 51" h.r. thv

M per cent of the notations there on with tte repW,ves of the
Stlpn reprimands. This practice is contrary to ements JfW SUB. union,.

published in "UYiiian '"u.ii.- ,h. mftUer ..Aother workers' p edge, espe-

tne purpose ana use oi r u section's cially meaningful to he Hungar-

ol outstanaing periorniuc i.uu,. ------ ,. th ian worker. who even in me mmsi

J i i..ntiua nu;nvrt Tor suDKnui bcivivc 10 i --. .

Ssatioh &dn 6Touldt be that-mediocre. The lo? aeepe.

.mtr corns. SlaiiaL SngineerjrlAUS ana ovm gov- uuj

LSra- fand-top echelon,

By VICTOR KlISIL
They were not fascists or white white-gloved
gloved white-gloved "capitalists" who revolted
against the keepers of the "Work "Workers'
ers' "Workers' Paradise." They were the
workers of hand and brain. And it
is not true, as the old revolution revolutionary
ary revolutionary slogan says, that they had
nothing to lose but their chains.
Thev had their children to lose.

and from an eyewitness of the

Another Crowded School Condition

tion. No child under 10 years of
'a.. ..A 1 A. Af A-l

age coma join me anu-iommunisi

Budapest, its Cardinal Mindszenty

ana its armg wurners.
When Cherne raced into the
Hiintririan ronitl with mAHirnl

supplies dispatched by the Inter International
national International Rescue Committee,
saw the Communists' own weap weapon,
on, weapon, the general strike, he turned
against them.
Revolutionary workers' councils
had shut every factory in the land.
Instead of manning the assem

bly lines, they manned the paa-

pets, clumsily turning machine
ffum on the routes th Red army

would have to1 take.

"Literally every factory of any
kind ground to swift halt," Cherne
reported. "The first concerted
worker action was a total strike of
every trolley, bus and train from
one end of Hungary to the other,
including those sectors under Red

control.

"Even on the tenth day after
Oct. 23, when it looked to them

that they had won he revolution,

no a train movea Decause mey

(the National Federation of the
Free Hungarian Trade Unions)
had pledged that no train would
move until the last Red soldier
had left Hungarian soil.
"In Budapest, the earliest sign
of the revolution was that all the
irnilrvs were a either blown up,

set on fire or turned on their tides
by the Transport Workers Un-

inn Th nverhancuts electrical

phlM were rirjoed from their)

MMMa- iSMaawM. j m JH pffty; .M vSajM mr mr

riie Washington
Merry-Go-Round
er PMW WAIHOW

Walter Winchell In New YorK

moorings snd lay twisted in the
streets like the youngsters of the

1UD AA VIII maaw
where they made contact

rank ana me, ana top cchmwii, cjuyj- ---r, v,lpv,
Sances. This action is strong tonic for morale. This achieve achievement
ment achievement Is the result of positive supervision.
meTOere is a groupof Ordnance personne speciaUsts who
hold that performance standards are higher In Ordnance cir circles
cles circles than elsewhere. Hence, so they argue, a record of sustain sustain-efl
efl sustain-efl top performance Is difficult to i attain not because ofper ofper-wrineT
wrineT ofper-wrineT mediocrity, but because of the elevated objectives (stand (standards).
ards). (standards). Positive supervision. . where are you?
As a matter of fact, If the standards are beyond the reach
oi th emoloyes or beyond realization, who's going to maintain
Sem? Thesf norms are not compatible with statistics. High
XrS standard Tare customarily based cn actual, not Imaginary,
rArformances Why set a goal that no ope can accomplish?
T However '03 serious blight in local Ordnance policies
is the continued oversight of the potential of native manpower
ls manpower pool could, and should, be exploited, both for
tatter Inter-American relations and improved efficiency. Pan Panamanians
amanians Panamanians employes are being skirted W.fSR5ffi
tfositions: trained automotive mechanics, electronic technicians,
3ualified accounting clerks, etc., fall into this category.
T Dame Rumor says there is a movement aimed to circum circum-4nt
4nt circum-4nt the benefits that might accrue to many "aliens Local Local-Raters
Raters Local-Raters under the projected single-wage scale. The alleged
line of demarcation Is LS-5 or Its equivalent in other categories.
Mence, these positions are reserved. . .
' If this report be true, then it would constitute a breach of
tine bilateral treaty provision assuring equal Job oportunlty for
Panamanians and U.S. citizen employes alike. TJiat the Repub Repub-1).
1). Repub-1). hi Oniric a 'horrpn srenter" over the Canal Zone is

. -nntrnvprsiAi noint. suitable for dlolomatic debate. In view

M this unsettled issue, let's all join together and demonstrate
to the doubters and disbelievers that equality of Job opportun opportunity
ity opportunity does exist in the Canal Zone. This is an earnest appeal,
Jot a protest. Let us prove that the labor field Is fertile, not
arren
The humanitarian gentleman with the flowing, Immaculate
fchlte beard Is proverbially charitable and Just. We admire
that quality of charity, but clamor for the execution of Justice!
D.H.E., Jr.

,s ...

PELVISITA DEPENDS ELVIS

if deepest deprivation still en-
. .!.. T 1 Am nil

CCSSlOBSB UWlFiv;
le.Fwat voluntary

oath that ifo akoKollc beverages
would be sold or drunk until the

i
1
t?ir:

: intra orltlo rail RivU ft menace snr' worse. But thev can't

hurt him or halt his skyrocketing rise. As far as that goes

they can't change the opinions 01 us, his many oversexea, over over-tressed,
tressed, over-tressed, underhanded, "goon" fans. I'd love to be put on a
kinking boat to China. It would be a good experience for me.
If that crackpot "Guy Lombago" doesn't like Elvis he doesn't
have to go to places where he can hear or see Elvis. If he
floesn't want to do that he will have to learn to accept him.
These crackpots that claim they don't like him do, really,
because I know one that claims he can't stand Elvis or his
songs. But I was listening to him on my radio and this cer certain
tain certain person was whistling, "I Want You, I Need You, I Love
You."
- A Pelvisita

volution succeeded."

Sir.nm nth tnurcps came word

of the electrical workers action.
The Revolutionary Workers Coun Coun-n
n Coun-n n th RnHnnpst Electricity

Workers broadcast to their fellow-

Hungarians not to tninx tney were
strike breaking when they were

observed fixing power lines.

They saw: "Apari irom wo

rU nf the nonulation and Of

11 V VVAkJ UA AT A
hospitals, we will supply no elec

tricity until SOViei iroops evatuaue
. t- U.I. Uiinoti-V

Some of Hungarian labor was
more violent with the stage man

agers of the "Workers' Paradise.'

Members 01 tne nauway rurB

Revolutionary Council caugnt up

with former Communist party
boss Erno Gero. ft was not a

pretty thing. They tore mm 10

pieces.
Ami thnuffh mAchine euns were

A-MIVa VAiyvaj.. -A.
sputtering and 12-year-olds were

manning tne psrncaues

k. Unnoir m worWPM TOOK

some precious hours out of. their
few days as free men and ousted

Communists irom unwn
ship and workers' councils.

From Budapest on jnov. 1, came

the following labor broadcast:

Stalinist sectarian leauers nvc

been removed. Factories nave

truly and irrevocably come mw

the hands of the workers, ims

revolution has also made tne jid jid-eration
eration jid-eration of the trade union move-
n..lhla in that.. indCDcndcnt

III lit .
of all party and government in-
. 1 1. in

fluence, ne iraae uuiuus
deed become the militant and con

sistent organization representing

the interest of the workers.

Never again can the UHmuunisi
party and its Red army claim
i .nak fnr anv man who toils

by hand arid brain for bread and

roses.

"The Belli An R in Bine" man

agement has a nick-name for Je

rome Tobbins, the director: "The
Little I) i c t at 0 r$$ .... At a

pr.rty, a col'm ear heard pro

ducer Gilbert Miller say that
"The Sleeping Prince" (Michael

Redgrave) was "more trouble

than he was worth .... The
"CanriinV rnmnanv in Boston is

beset with broken bones. Star Max
Adrian broke his toe and two

troupers broke their footz .

There s no love lost between Mr.
Redgrave and his big love interest
in the nlav. Barbara Bel Geddes.

What acting! . Peggy Cass'
big success in-Roz Russell's show,
"Auntie Mame." came just at the

right psychological moment. She
and husband Carl FischeF (Geo.

Abbott's nevview) have just pnfft
. . "A Very Special Baby," open open-ins
ins open-ins anon, has a soccial situation.

The co-stars sre Sylvia Silney and

Lutner Auer, marnea 10 eacn
other several wives and husbands
ago.

Col. Booth's widder) goes into Sur Surrogate
rogate Surrogate Court any week now. To

pick up the $2,000,000 he be be-aueathed.
aueathed. be-aueathed. (I told va to nractise va

Maaaammbobooo!) ... They say

they musta had scads of fun on
the "Death Of A Scoundrel!" set.
C,inrpp SnnnWs his ey.wife 7.&a-

Zsa and his brudder Tom Conway.

The theme deals with the late
Serge Rubinstein, slain at his 5th
Avenue airl-trao. The movie

solves" his murder which the

cops haven't . Nelva Moore, a
special Face in (the Budd Schul-berg-Ella
Kazan film) "Face in
The Crowd"-has a beau (Base

ball Star Ted Wms?) who gave
her an $8,000 Black Diamond
minkoat.

Best Gag of the Presidential

campaign: "I'm gonna vote for

Stevenson. Ike may get sick and

die and I'm afraid Mr. Nixon is

too young."

"Izz dotzo? s pose Stevenson

gets elected? He could die fum

pneumonia with that smy old hole
1.;. .t..r

StS 1IIO BUUV I

Paulette Goddard is Being Swept
Off Her Tootsies by Italo Count
Mario Bandini . Intimates
wooden be surprised if she tried
a Title . Mickev Jellce's kin

hope to have him back from Sing Sing-Sing
Sing Sing-Sing by Christmas . Lillian

Gams Buckner Bootn (sne wea
Wm. Buckner while betrothed to
Tommy Manville and wound up

The WW.Mplal of the Week goes

tn Pnna nwnp .Tnlp Pndell for

setting the precedent all showfolks
will appreciate ... Thursday
Opening Night f6r Nat King Cole

talk noisy Things on tne m e z z
wouldn't stop gabbing loud

. During The King's 1 0 r c fa-

hymnals ... A Certain Colyum-

1st protested: Either mane mem
shadduDD while an entertainer is

trying to make a living or I will
bar myself for 1000 years!" .
Mr. Podell, you see always says to

newspaper people wun syndica

tion: "Anybuddy Doddering yooo?"
. So here was his Big Chanch
. . He politely asked the offensive
nuisance (to the bis crowd eniov-

ing the show) to shaddupp .

But they got nerzier ... so Mr.
Podell simply had their two tables
(for 8) removed . Leaving
them looking oof'lyyridiculous .
They stomped out Vedly Indig Indignant
nant Indignant with the very drunc lady

among them screaming: 'I never

was so yoomilliated!" She's lucky
she still has her upper plate.

Ria Sella I former ftirl FrIHav tn

unouy luuckeroocxer) wm kjiock
the "What's Her Phone Number?"
set on their ears when they see

her in .Columbia's "Garment Cen

ter" directed by Bob Aldrich
But who gooft on '7. 37th Street
makinff that film? Some one in

. O mm
that rrpw lumneH t.hp rnmprnc

c a Dies ana otner gadgets in front

01 a t ire House nearDy oiock-
ind firemen fanH their uiaonnO

when an Alarm went ding-dong-
.1 n t. n 11 fi i

aong. iflecn a mot, 1 rippiej .

White House msidtrs claim docu documentation'
mentation' documentation' That, the repent lnu,.

blow at Ike having a relapse in

Minneapolis (discredited by au authorities
thorities authorities there) was inspired by a
loasiino nm-RArl with Tli. imiii:

.uw hiu uvu t. uii xin nureir
cans (?) for Democratc Action.

Thnnoh T.ihhir Unlman ( fat

...vui. m.um. 11W4IUWI la IB.

from being in the catering busi business,
ness, business, you can still find her every

noon delivering a hot lunch to

Montgomery ciift . Skitch
Motgomery Clift. . Skitch Hen Henderson
derson Henderson has forgotten Faye Emer-
soi with heaiitiful Ruth Mirhaels

German model. (Ach!) . Eleanor
French, former society lark, will

divorce aaman Hanx nooraem in
the Virgin Isles and stay married

to those islands . Does Dorothy
Kilgallcn know what her hus husband's
band's husband's up to ? Richard Kollmar's
next show (in the Spring) will be
the musical, 'Body Beautiful."
(Does the show need a Jeenius or

a Janitor?) . From a reader

'I see where you told a TV re reporter
porter reporter that you thought one of your
programs was awful. I thought
they all were fine" ... I didn't

say that. I said I thought I was
awful.

TROOK CAGE FANS

Sir:

Albrook basketball fans are .slobs.
They are a clan of beer-drinking, ref-rldlng, cynical loud
mouths. .
What they contribute to the game of basketball Is mass
confusion. If a ref calls a bad one, they're on him all night.
If a player fouls or has an off-night, he's ridiculed.
The Albrook fans are not there to appreciate basketball,
rather, to harass and take delight in their own incongruous
babbling.
I The basketball court Is hardly an arena.
Tim Tripod

MMMB MBMA.
MBA

UffMRAft DOOM ACE

Physicians hvs teld 84-ytar-old
John T. Godfrey, pictured

as a World war II air ace, ma;

he has but sne to two years left
to live. The 6-foot, 200-pound
veteran has smyothropic 1st 1st-erst
erst 1st-erst sclerosis, ap ailment simi similar
lar similar to muscular dystrophy. Now
a prosperous opsrator of a tex textile
tile textile mill st South Freeport, Me.,
Godfrey Is credited by the Air
Force wife downing 29 enemy
planes.

v I J the goodness

will delight everybody.

WAKHTNtTtYiN L. A titti man vUf in htrnm i..riA-M..,

M WWM WW mmm mmm I W VVVUIIIV JWfClUS)Ulf W11ACB
from beleaguered Hungary came some day will ; lie up snd crash
to lee me the other Hi On hi villi tn

left arm was tattooed the number 1 I

B.12305," cruel remoider of his The old mas sat stirring bit
slave days in Hitler's Auschwitz breakfast tea stirring it, but not
ennrpntratinn ram Ha HiH nnt drinkins it Ua l

show me the number on his arm. up, too impassioned to drink Ha
I U.m.ul .lw...l U W.. ...Ul Ui. kiVI. .1.1

ivuuw auvuv lb uy tbUWIH rrma wiuiAUJg UMCA. UVCT US ySSrS
Just ss I learned other things years of imprisonment, years of

wm iuui uy acciuenv. oviiuw. mere aua oeen three
Dr. Bela Fabian, exiled leader stretches in Russian-Nazi-Commu-of
the Democratic party in Hun- nist prison camps; on when be
gary, first came to see me s food fought in the Hungarian armv in

many years ago. World War I, again when he pro-
In between, a lot of things had tested the Communist tactics of
h.inn: nmA kmnma IIiam A.L..J.. Rala Vita . J Ml ... .

" r luirajr-" u Ainaiiy tiiuer s
Sobolev, Soviet delegate to the Auschwitz, when the number
United Nat.innt mkmII. a.AW 1MK hal ka. ., a

nounced Dr. Fabian as "the lead-1 left arm as we tattoo a cow's ear

ci ui mic anu-pupuiar unaergrounu I uu my xarm.
movement" for which DreoarAtion

had "begun ss early aa June 27. He had survived the .j

1956." Siberia in 1917-ia h. h.7 JAu

Srbolev was telltas th. tn ff.u' m.." .bru!uty ?

as far as be nw it. What he ta written written"' Md "T
didn't know was that Fabian's un- of iJasTdSm ietewd S

even before the first timA TAw ,? e DertocraUc

him in 1950 when he Upped m gSCTCio
Off to the fact that the dnVtnr m raaMrt.eS.t.. e r v e d

administered the drug tc Cu& Red rMime i77uslMi 7 w
nal Mindszenty st hf, trial was Sed to write'cinttoui'0?;
now Hungarian miniser in Wash- m-mb t7JZ2 continud

ington. The campaign I waged to
force the recall of Dr Emfi Weil t

from the Hungarian legation was him stir hTtea mlaLlW
the result of Dr. Fabian's under- Hiv ? aM '11?

ground intelUgence. w7.' a T" h

wsen caivdlst in the Windows could still sl7aat he h! 1
For years Dr. Fabian had he.n u.T.:LIm08t.hear e

telling me: 'The Hungarian peo- Hungarial ot by

Soviet masters. I know my peo-

"But how do you know this?" kT;. r.m31ZL. 7 1 r n5
oressed him. "You hive hein ?!?".c'mP,iBin 8. le of

away a long time." C" L. n5r, wmiafflitf people
"I will Siva vmi one el,,. ,.. eendj Korean war,

his reply. "The green candles in lurone WM u
the windows. Green it the color
at the neiiinti' nrtv It ha ha. ,.

come the symbol'of freedom, the U" m ma My sipped bis

symooi 01 protest, of revolt. All
over Hungary you will see green va,i win m! 1- im .4l
candles in the windows. Th? So- mt YriUikl5 Ltu
viets can't stop them. J VL. SOmf hin' .h JW
"You will also see green paint v "k-l "s
on the walls slana of ereen lneDas. you keeP no friends. If
naint It'I a svmbol Your cruslde ?" t,ke no risks for you
For freeoom SlWt y0Ur freedom freedom-balloons
balloons freedom-balloons have helped. They have "Yah ttm.it al j
carried messages which keep the tbeLw HS.heVn..0

spirit of ireeaci aiive. xney nave aaarrf their nriZ. L i r. ;
snreid creen all over Hnn.arv ?'"fl "PP1 help. I

You do not believe me, but the f SS Morfr
Hungarian people are stirring. SVw i the SoSt ynn,.nhe
They will rise up when the time ffilfi LE2f!

ITLte' Hung,ry-if you let it be crushed
you tor help. -then vou anri t a. .11 w.-.q

....nnin.WW SlW.i
fiver and over ...in nnrin, the Wf fl!."

Dast five vears. the enarlerf old

refugee from Hungary warqed me
what was coming. He came back
last week to remind me of his

warning and to ask for help.
"What can the United States

do?" Tasked.

"You can risk little blood,"
he said. "Risk a little blood now,
and you save a great deal of blood
later.
"This could be the beginning of
World War III," he said, "or It
could be the way to head off

world war ill. ft all depends on
vou. If VOU let the Hungarian nen-

pie down there will be no more
revolt behind the Iron Curtain.
Poland is watching Hungary.

Czechoslovakia is watching. Ru Rumania,
mania, Rumania, Buglaria, Albania ill are
watching Hungary.
"You Would nnt believe me when

I told vou several vears a da that!

the Hungarian people would be;

tne first to rise. But it was true.
I told you about the green can candles.
dles. candles. It was true. I have alwavs

told you the truth. I told you

about Dr. Weil. You exposed him,
and he was recalled. He it now

dead. They purged him.

-now is the time for you to
help your frietds behind the Iron j

curtain, u you aon 1 want tne so-

No one knows how to prepare ravioli like the Italians!
Therefore our CHEF BOY-AR-DEE chef chose a real
Italian recipe to prepare this delicious dish!
But a good recipe alone is not enough one also must
use ingredients of the highest quality. Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
ravioli is made with magnificent tender meat and a sauce
of tomatoes and other high quality ingredients. The re result?
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will delight everybody.

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210 Central Ate. Tel. 3-0140

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great WBite Fleet
New Orleans Service CHtilll
"MUSA" .Nev. 12
"LEMPA" Kef. 1C
"ULUA" Nev. 21
"MORAZAN" .Nov. If
"TELDE" Dee. 2
"SANTO CERRO" Dec. 5
"YAQUB" Dec. U
'Also Handlinc Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service CHrtobpl
"SAN JOSE" Nov. 12
"JUNIOR" Nov. IS
A Steamer ....Nov. 20
"CHOLTJTECA" Nev. 27
"BSPARTA" ... Dee. 2
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
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and Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARES FROM
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Ts New fork and Return 1240.00
Te Lea Angeles and San Franeiseb and

Returning from Los Angeles iZ70.oe

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Te Seattle end

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TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904



MO VI) AT, seVEMBER It, 19

PANAMA AMMUCAJI A5 INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Live Chicken, Handful Of
Adds Realism To Jungle

Picture a private from, say,
New York, whose closest previ previous
ous previous contact with the jungle had
been a Tarzan picture at the lo local
cal local Ritz, and you have a pretty
good idea, of what' was in the
minds of some of the members
of the 20th Infantry Regiment
this week, as the Second Battal Battalion
ion Battalion began Its annual training at
the only installation in the
j United States Army concerned
exclusively with teaching the
art of jungle survival, the Jun Jungle
gle Jungle Warfare Training Center at
Fort Sherman.
FresJi fun their training on
the plains of Rio Hato, and
with only a few days in garri garrison
son garrison to reorganise, the hardy
men of Lt. Col. John H. Camp Campbell
bell Campbell found themselves faced
with a novel experience, when
the training Center inaugu inaugurated
rated inaugurated a "chicken-and-rice"
survival problem to its already
- Imposing schedule.
But first came the outdoor
classroom work. Broken down
Into companies, the men travel traveled
ed traveled from class to class, learning
Jungle lore first hand from the
e x p e rienced instructors, com compressing
pressing compressing into a few hours che
knowledge gained on jungle liv living
ing living and jungle combat from
countless experiences of Infan Infantrymen
trymen Infantrymen in the South Pacific
campaigns of World War II, and,
more recently, in the Darien
country of Panama, were Lt.
James Marlatt, Lt. C. D. Beau Beaumont,
mont, Beaumont, Lt. O. P. Long and Lt. C.
B. Law.
The machette, a well-known
Item of equipment for Jungle
fighters, was explained as some something
thing something on whieh the soldier's life
may depend in the jungle. Both
the Army and the native Inhab Inhabitants
itants Inhabitants of this area have found
it inavluable in all phases of
jungle living.
Various safety precautions In
the use of the implement were
also explained, as the largest
number of accidents at JWTC
are caused by improper use of
maehettes, not. by snake blte or
Supersonic B58'$
Hake First Flight
PORT WORTH, Tex., Nov. 12 -(UP)
The B58, hailed as the na nation's
tion's nation's first supersonic bomber,
fircf fliuht tnriav.
The teedle-nosed craft stayed in
the air 40, minutes making a
sou'iiwest to northwest semi-circle
tJ. fiBhters flew escort for
the delta wing plant built by Con-
vair.
The ship mads tta first taxi runs
in Ava man
No previous innounctmeni, w
the first flight was made, but
thousands of -cars jammed roads
around the Conva'r plant as the
big ship -was seen.
An estimated 30,000 people saw
the jet leave puffs of smoke be behind
hind behind it in the air.
As its wheels touched the ground
en its first landing a huge para parachute
chute parachute billowed behind the jet to
slow it.
Briton Shot
LIMASSOL. Cyprus, Nov. 12
(UP)-An unidentified gunman shot
end killed a British civilian sitting
in a car in the man street of
Lmassol last night.
British authorities announced a
curfew for Cyprus natives aged
up to 7 because of the recent
upsurge of bombings and other at attacks
tacks attacks by the anti-British under underground.
ground. underground. Ti
Don't let an acid, sour stomach
upset your day when you can get
speedy relief with famous antacid
Sal Hepatica.
Take 'just teaspoon of spar sparkling,
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of water sad fed how fast it relieves
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The mild taxation which may also
accompany its alkaline action helps
clear up the constipation which often
joes with sour stomach.
So be wise get the economy-size
bottle of Sal Hepatica today! Have
it on hand for stomach upset.
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t mod fci op anisTOL mviss

.Sal

BIRD IN BAND The Skyesmen shown here are not going to
a cock fight. They have dinner on hand. All they have to do
is prepare it in the jungle. The idea of serving a meal intact
with feathers originated at the Jungle Warfare Training Cen Center
ter Center where members of the 20th Infantry are training. The two
men shown here are, left to right, Sp3 John T. Hyde and SPC
Juan T. Castro, both of Company E. Duncan Hines has not

yet recommenaea tne jwtc.
encounters with other animals.
In explaining the type of
jungle shelters' now in use, Lt.
Marlatt pointed to a hard
look'ng bed made entirely of
wood, built on corner posts two
or three feet off the ground.
"It will feel good after a long
and tiring day in the jungle,"
Marlatt stated.
"Never travel alone in the jun jungle,"
gle," jungle," is one of the axioms taught
by the Training Center, and yet
there is always the possibility
that a man might find himself,
one dayf separated from the rest
of his company.
"First and foremost admit
that you're lost," Marlatt told
the men. "oAee$wa have male
that admission you're faced with
two alternatives. You can re remain
main remain in place, r you can elect
to walk out."
If you plan to atay in place,

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(U.S. Army Photo)
the infantrymen about to em
bark irtto the jungle were told,
it is best to try and build some
sort of beacon so that the search
party can find you.
But wnat ir, arter waiting a
reasonable length of time, no
help comes? And what if you
nave neither map or compass?
Move to lower ground, the men
were told. Find some running
water and follow it downstream.
And with any luck you may run
into a native settlement.
With the voluminous amount
of information on jungle liv living
ing living presented them (only a
.fraction of which was men mentioned
tioned mentioned hero), the men of the
Second Battalion were then
marched to their last station
before heading out into the
Jungle.
Capt. Raymond J. Dupere was
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teamed this morning of jungle
living." Behind the infantrymen,
in a smaii miet, men in iaugues
were loading life jackets on the
LCM's that within the hour
would transport them into the
jungie. you win be observed.
anu in me morning cmiquea,
Dupere went on, "on your prep preparation
aration preparation of jungle shelters, prep preparation
aration preparation of jungle foods, and
general sanitation."
But the surprise was yet to
come. The men were palred-off
and given a live chicken and a
handful of rice. This was to be
their meal for the night, to cook
as neat uiey couia.
It represented an added bit cf
realism in the .TnnoU Wirfau
Training center's continually
expanding program to train the
men of the 20th infantry as ex experts
perts experts in iunele fiehtlntr in th.
event of future conflict.'
Registration Spots
Open For Volunteer
'Red' Army Members
TOKYO. Nov. 12 riTTM i rv.m.
munist Cuina said today it is
opening "registration centers" for
military, medical and other "vol "volunteers"
unteers" "volunteers" for Egypt.
The New China New A
said in a broadcast heard here
that a "Deonles
would register "military, medical,
engineering, transport and other
personnel to go to Egypt to sup
port ne agypian sniggle agains
aggression.
The committee has not said how
it proposed to send the 'volun 'volunteers
teers 'volunteers to Eevot. Three davs aen
the Peiping regime announced
mat ohj.uuu uninese nad offered
their services to Egypt.
Judge Convinces
Boy 6-Inch Knife
Is Dangerous
BRIDGEPORT. Conn.. Nov. 12
(urj a youth who denied in
court that the six-inch knife he
was carrying was a dangerous
weapon auicklv chanepH his mtnrl
when the iudee offered a tt
Judge Kaymond Rubens gave
James ansioo or tvew Rochelie,
N.Y.. a six-months ausnenr1rr n-
tence after telling him, "It might
De a gooa idea to jab you with this
kniefe just to show you how very
aangerous a is.
mom
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"EYE" FOR THE SATELLITE A full-scale model of man mankind's
kind's mankind's first earth satellite, displayed at the Instrument Society
nf America convention in New York City, is examined by Dr.
Herbert Friedman, 40, Naval Research Laboratory scientist.
He's showing location on the satellite where one of his inven inventions,
tions, inventions, an ultraviolet ray detector, will be installed.

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. .



pact rem

tm PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAM NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, NOVEMBER

oaa

I and Oti

By Staffers

erwide

Box im Pc

anamm

or

- Box 5037, IA

neon

HOG

a CnfapmmU, WtrrifM, Bids, Pr& tU lJ JufJ k mmU fHmftLf I LumitM A-m
St Jt L nh'J ay tMpknu ir Panumm 2-0740 2-0741 Lum 9:00 J 10 :m. mtf

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AT BREAKFAST IN HOLLYWOOD Mrs. norence Ball, 7fl years young Is brought -to the
head table at Beta Sigma Phi's annual "Break fast in Hollywood," at Hotel Washington to
preside as guest of honor. Mrs. Better Slaug titer, wearing a becoming hat of hibiscus, pins
an orchid corsage on Mrs. Ball. Photo by John Pettier)

CROWD EXPECTED TO FOREGATHER AT HOTEL TIVCI1
FOR 50TH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATIONS THURSDAY

OJdtiium and newcomers are all talking about .the birthday celebrations scheduled for
Thursday at the Hotel Tivoll, and it looks as though the house will be packed that night.
Highlight of the evening will be a pagea nt directed by Mrs. C. S, McCormack, founder
I; of the Isthmian Historical Society. aMi Wt
Mr. Maurice H. Thatcher who served on the Isthmian Canal CotffBMron from MO to

1113 will be an official guest at the ceremon tes.

Minister Per Foreign
Affairs Leaves
For States' Visit
The Minister for Foreign Affairs
in Panama and Mrs. Auuiuno
Boyd left last week end for a visit-
to the United States,

Mr. And Mrs. Ricardo Arlat
Honored At Cocktail Party
The ex-President of the .Repub .Republic
lic .Republic of 'Panama Ricardo Arias and
Mrs. Arias were guests of honor
at a cocktail party given last

Tuesday by Mrs. Matilde Arango
de la Guardia at her residence.
McElroy-Dunham

j Marriago At Ft. Clayton
On Saturday, Nov. 3 in the Ca

tholic Chapel at Fort Clayton,
Miss Marie Dunham and Gerald
E. McElroy were united in mar marriage.
riage. marriage. The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George B Dunham, and
Lt. McElroy is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lawrence E. McElroy of A-fabama.

To the Members of the
HOTEL EL PANAMA (ABAtiA CLUB
We regret to announce that the Swimming Pool will
be closed for repairs from Monday, November 12 for
a few days (Until further notice).

A Klrkr-bv Hotel

Miss Nora Marin Abauhza of Ni-
C a rami a was ma ill nf hnnnr nnd

the best man was Lieutenant Fran

cis Betaneourt. Little Miss Delia
Patton Paredes was the. junior
bridesmaid and the ring bearer
was Master Gregg S. Abbot.
The bride was very lovely in a
beautiful gown of thantilly and
paudelois, fashioned with long
tight sleeves and square neck, and
a bouffant skirt, embroidered all
over with tiny pearls and sequins.
The Chapel was artistically decor decorated
ated decorated by Mrs; C. P. Morgan.
After the ceremony, the young
couple left the church, under the
cross swords of the groom's broth brother
er brother officers. Mr. and Mrs. Ramiro

de Lago gave the wedding recep

tion, wnicn was new in the Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook Officers' Club, Many distin distinguished
guished distinguished guests attended, from both
Panamj and the Canal Zone.

Mrs. Elizabeth Babbidgt
Returns To Zona Friday r
For Extended Visit
Mrs. Elizabeth Babbidge is ex ex-Dected
Dected ex-Dected to arrive bv nlanp Frirlav

to sperd the winter months here
with her daughter Mrs. Howard
Johnson and son-in-law Can. How

iu juui9uir ui i 'in i)ni ueigms.
Mrs. Babbidge will fly direct
from Oregon, where she has spent
the past six months with another
daughter.

(CONTINUED ON PAGE )

840 kcs., Panama City
1090 Kcs., Colon
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
INS Colon
PRESENTS

Today, Monday, Not. U
PH.
4:00 Feature Review
A:30-What's Your Favorite (re (re-quests
quests (re-quests taken by phone
till 3:00)
5:90 News
6:35 What's Your Favorite

. (cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen Commentary
tary Commentary 6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 WRUL Rebroadcast
7:00 Over To You
7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Proudly We Hail
9:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00-Sign Off
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Nov. 13
A.M.
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Mornine Salon Concert

8:15 Church In The Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
;0(M-News
i 9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time

10.;00-JENNIFER'S JOU R N A L

(Cutex and Odorono)
10:05 Spins and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 8:30)
11:00 News
11:05 Spins and Needle
(cont'd)
1 1 : 30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News
P.M.
12:05 Lunch time Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneer
1:45 Forward March
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2: 15 Freddy Martin Show 1
2:30 Songs From The Shows
3:00 Hank Snow And His Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow Ranch Boys
3 : 15 Sammy Kake Show
3:30 Music For Monday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite
(requests, taken by

pnone uu stoo) mi

6:30 News

5:35 What's Your Favorite

(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen Commen-'.'
'.' Commen-'.' tary :

6:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 On stage America
(WRUL)
,7:00 Interlude For Music

7:15-HOW CHRISTIAN SCI

ENCE HEALS
7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 World Of jazz
8:30-Life With The Lyons
9:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama 10:45 Temple Of Dreams

11:00 Concert Under The stars

12. 0D Sign Off.

mm H mm
wmf sVJ mm mm mm

GUARD OF HONOR FOR NEWLYWEDS Lt. and Mrs. Gerald E. McEvoy are shown leaving
Fort Clayton Chapel following their wedding last week. Mrs. McEvoy is the former Marie
Dunham, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George B. Dunham.

People-To-People Cooperation Is Essential,
Potter Briefs Balboa Lions At Anniversary

Slow Learners
!n Capital Schools
Gel Special Classes
WASHINGTON f UPl fea.

ciaf classes have boen organized

in District or uunmMa schools fife
help the &low,-lea ruing s t u 4 nT
who has been tmahta tn Mint um

with bis classmates.
Some 450 students from 11 yeari
of age and the third grade on up
are enrolled in 18 of these rluni:

Their objective is "educational re-

namntauon, or a return to class classes
es classes on- their own maturity levaL
Thev are. for the mnt naff

children of average or above av
erage intelligence who have
lagged in their classwork because
of Dhvsical disabilities mAtinii

disturbances and other reaaoS

Mrs. Rosa H. Jones, director ef
special education, said the teach teachers
ers teachers wnrkine 'in thi nunl W

are "dedicated" people having 4
"firm belief" that success can be

attained.

The slow learner, sh. said caa

best be "rehabilitated'' by:
1. Giving him motivation, pee-
mi t finer htm mcuv .,AT

m his work snce he probably, feels)
he has never succeeded in any,
thing.

2. Findfnsr the rexnn Mtv lib'

slovness and doinr what i vl.

ble to correct it.

3. Finding the child's interest, u
4. Raising the child's reading
and speech levels by br inaina

them in hn With his interests.

5. increasing the child's vocabu vocabulary
lary vocabulary and word-building ability.

Hopalong Does,
Gels A Pardon
MADISON, Wis. Nov. 12 (UP) (UP)-A
A (UP)-A "forged" signature of Gov. Wal Walter
ter Walter Kohler got Bunny Cottontail
a pardon from the state prison
recently.
Warden John C. Burke told
Gov. Kotler he found the phony
pardon in the prison hospital
granting full pardon to Bunny
Cottontail, alias Hopalong, who
was charged with vagrancy.
The prisoner was a baby rabbit
which was found near death in a
prison yard. Hospital attendants
nursed it back to health and
gave it a home with a Waupun,
Wis., optometrist.

"People-to-people international
cooperation is- essential to the achi achievement
evement achievement of genuine, international
understanding."
With these words, Gov. W, E.
Potter Friday night addressed a
large audience celebrating t h e
fourth anniversary of the founding
of the Balboa Lions Club, held at
the American Legion Club, Fort
Amador.
Prior to the Governor's address-,
president John C. Myers
of the Balboa Lions Club introduc introduced
ed introduced Lions International counse'or
Dr. Teodoro Arias, Deputy Di District
strict District Governor (Central Ameri America)
ca) America) Jorge Angelini, and Gustavo
Triu, president of the Panama
Lions Club. Each wished a hap happy
py happy anniversary to the Balboa
Lions Club.
Following their remarks, Caml Caml-lo
lo Caml-lo Quintero, chairman of the Canal
Zone-Panama Intra-Club Rela Relations
tions Relations Committee of the Panama
Lions Club introduced the Pana Panama
ma Panama Lions Club Queen, Miss Maria
Elena Anzola, who presented Mrs.
Potter and Mrs. Myers each with
a huge bouquet of gladiolas from
the Panama Lions Club. Miss Ah Ah-zola
zola Ah-zola was presented to the Ameri American
can American people in the Lions Internation International
al International convention held In Miami in

June 1956, where she rode the Pa-

ama Lions Club float in the par parade.
ade. parade. The Panama float won first
prize in 1 the- international float
competition.
In obvious consideration of the
large number of Panama Lions

and their ladies, Potter, prefaced
his prepared address with extem extemporaneous
poraneous extemporaneous remarks in Spanish to
the effect that he had neither the
vocabulary nor the knowledge of
the Spanish language to adequate adequately
ly adequately express his satisfaction at hav

ing' been invited, and therefore

would, penorce, maKe nis aaarcss
in English. His expressions in Spa Spanish,
nish, Spanish, however, drew expressive ap applause.
plause. applause. Launching into his address, the
Governor congratulated the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Lions Club upon its fourth
birthday. "You are establi shed.
You arc on your way after having
already set a strong foundation
with a number of good civic works.
But I would like to express two
hopes tor the future. First, that,
your membership reach out until
every phase of life in the Canal
Zone community, until every unit
the Company-Government organiz organization,
ation, organization, is represented in Lions Inter International.
national. International. Second, that the Balboa
Lions Club ever maintain a close
relationship with yonr xbig brother brother-sponspr
sponspr brother-sponspr across the street, the Pa

nama Lions Club. Much is the
good that can come, through in

creased contact in the spirit and'

tramework of Lionism for you in individually
dividually individually and for the-United States
and Panama. Such "people to-peo-ple"
international cooperation is es
sentlal to the achievement of genu genuine
ine genuine international understanding."
"It is with this thought in mind;
it is with the motto of your organiz organization
ation organization in mind Liberty, Intellig Intelligence,
ence, Intelligence, Our Nation's Safety; and it
is with the world 'situation at this
very moment in mind that I would
like to speak to you a few minutes
tonight on the United Nations. Next
Monday, the United Nations Gen General
eral General Assembly is scheduled to con convene
vene convene in New York. This is a meet meeting
ing meeting which we all will .want to fol follow
low follow with close interest, one which
most certainly can affect your life,
and mine; in the days ahead."
"The United Nations provides a

framework for peace. It is not in
itself in automatic peace produc

er; it is not a cure-all. In some re respects
spects respects it is like a burglar alarm.
What happens after the alarm is
sounded is up to the members."
"You are all familiar with our
own constitution. Those of Pana Panama
ma Panama are familiar with the constitu constitution:
tion: constitution: of Panam ... The English are
familiar with their constitution.

Each of those constitutions con

tain lofty words about 'human dig'

nity ; fundamental human rights

'social progress', and 'the practice

ot tolerance. But, we know, too

that each of these constitutions
cannot plot the course of a country,
or of a political institution, with
unfailing accuracy. Therefore, we

know that these documents are but

frameworks, worded in generaliti

es, guide-books for the -people of
the future. So it is with the Charter
of the United Nations. We know
that it was full of very human
compromises in 1945 which, in turn,

nave produced some inconsisten

cies and contradictions"
"The United Nations is not al

ways successful In bringing about
agreement in efforts to work to

ward peace. The most outstanding
example is the failure throughout

these past 10 years to make prog

ress toward genuine safeguarded

arms limitation. Such failure, how however,
ever, however, h not chargeable to the U U-nited
nited U-nited Nations organization, but is

strong evidence that the United
Nations cannot impose agreement

upon its members ; that it is the

members themselves who must,
first of all, agree to abide by the

provisions of the Charter."
"So," said the Governor, "while
the United Nations is not always

successful, let us be happy with
the things it does arromnlkh If

the United Nations accomplishes

lust one thine :n the next 50 years

that will result in the unity and

agreement of all nations, to is aot
too little to extract. It will take inst

as lonn to have comnietp under

standing among all the members

oi tne m memrjer nations as it will
to have complete understanding a a-mong
mong a-mong the 2,000,000,000 population
of the world.

"The United Nations is not de

signed to take the place of normal

diplomatic relations and neeotia

tions, but to supplement these and

to be a court of last appeal in sen

ous matters affecting international

security."
"In all our relations with the

United Nations we should be com completely
pletely completely aware of its shortcomings,
enthusiastic over its potentialities,

and dedicated to its principles.

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I
i

4

Meetings

Quarry Heights
Women's Club
The regular meeting and lunch luncheon
eon luncheon of the Quarry Height WoV
en's Club will be held n WahH.

day, at l p. -. at the Quarry.

Heigms omcers" Clut. For cancel cancellations,
lations, cancellations, please notify one of the
following hostesses before noon
Tuesday, trs. P. C. Davis, Mrs.
W. L. Moynihan, or Mrs. 6. f.
Richardson.

Piles Hurt You!
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S.S. "SANTA FE' Due Balboa, C. Z., No. 3D
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA A U. S. PACIFIC
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" Sails Cristobal, C. Z.. Net. 14
BALBOA ONLf
ALSO LOADS FOR CENTRAL AMERICA

PANAMA AGENCIES CO.

CRISTOBAL; 2131 .2135 PANAMA: 2-0558

BALBOA: 1507 2159

557

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THF PANAMA AMERICAN AH UUHUDGTI h ail I niwarvH

...... .mMa BBivnverin Mr ond Wp Cristobal

i i M nMMnHA onnnnnno th AnffflffRmenl Ol LIlCll

HibEOLAll V
auirnter Anna nerwia rioutvsw
trie law Mr. una
Social and
VI f il mIiAi-m
VII www
i w : ....
TIISU ......
Di.nt'c P.intinat
Members of the Canal zone
nh .r th National League of
merican Pen Women are lnvitea
See " 1 "V...iTi: i.
t her apartment No. ura wuiuiu-
m.r. A-in n m Thursday.
The Isthmian Historical aoueiy
. i i i w.iah0 nnii fw mi.
. r- u..,.!o. w Tnaicner
...:n v. .Mcitincr nerp lor me
Golden Anniversary m ww
The Reverend Mainert Peterson
jfi E. i- .h.M nf the nroeram,
. u ...mi iconcc the cnurcnes.
l .j t,noi Gvstpm. ana me
c j . inL.
MVJA, uuiwb ?w
. . t ... AAnc ruruni
BVk. 1 . V
Edward J. Cooper, Axcnaeu
re on. tne ranei. . M ,,
All UCIPW"'
ah nnc uhit are mieixsm
AI II-!--
AWW III liniflll
W C Kongable was elected pres-
ont nt LiOCai 3o, omuub
tion of Federal Employes
egular iNovemDei
ble (Signal Section-USARCARIB)
'as. t winminu mum-
ii.. oaminff as uura vnc
tho i.nf-a ana cuau-
Other efneers eieeieo w -coming
year and who will be in-
ember meetlno are: S. Wynthaw
(Housing-Navy) first vice presi presi-dtnt;
dtnt; presi-dtnt; AT Sigfrid (Engineer Sec Sec-tion
tion Sec-tion USARCARIB) 1Jte
resident; C. Heard (Resident
AudnTofflce- CAIRO third vice
president; S. SfT
ieeretary treasurer; J. Too;Jlmn
(Transportation Section USAR USAR-CARBrgu.rdl;
CARBrgu.rdl; USAR-CARBrgu.rdl; V. Wr.h.m
ITransportatlon AlbrOok) mm mm-Ur
Ur mm-Ur exic-Hv. board;
(fngineer Sectkm USARCAR.
IB) member, Executive Board;
M. Kaplan )Publle Works -U.S.
Navy) member, executive board.
proposal lo lr
i :ii u. ..n a1 nn st me uct-
RIWNC HICH-Anita Nelson,
14, of Lindsborg, Kan., finds
that a strong wind is almost too
much for her as she rides this
ancient boneshaker during a
parade in Salina, Kan. Owner
ffenry Lungstrom, of Linds Linds-borg.
borg. Linds-borg. estimates that the ma machine,
chine, machine, one of the earliest types
i bicycles to be manufactured
to this country, is 75 to 100

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Oth
erwiAe
mCantinutd
in happenings of the early days on
the Isthmus are welcome to at
tend, and all are invited to remain
for refreshments after this meet
ing.
Junta Femenina To Held
Special Meeting Tomorrow
The Junta Femenina de Benefi Benefi-cencia
cencia Benefi-cencia (Ladies Welfare Group)
u,iu hnM s ctwiai meeting tomor-
wir nlofct tn nlan the annua? dis-
ivn i
tribution of Christmas packages 10
the poor.
The meeting will start at 7:30 m
the Pacific Service Center. All
members are requested to attend.
Guest Speaker
Will Talk On San Bias
At Balboa Woman's Club
The guest speaker at the regular
Raihna Woman's Club meeting
Wednesday will be Senora Blanca
Koise de RipoH. She will speax on
San Bias Indians and their cus
m Tho snrial onffee hour Which
will proceed the meeting will start
promptly at 9 a.m.
The new club members wiB be
liftroduced to the regular Club
1 U:
memuers ai uus uiwuu(.
Vacationing US'er
Snarled In Fight;
But Not For Long
PORT SAID. EuvdI. Nov. 12
fUPW Robert Lewis of Cresson.
hPa.who is making a trip around
the world, drove into Fort baid just
in time to become entangled in the
Anglo-French invasion, a U, S.
consulate official said today.
Vice Consur Thomas Dixon of
Kilgore, Texas, said Lewis, on va vacation
cation vacation from his job as a teacher
in Florida, took refuge in the con consulate
sulate consulate basement until the shooting
stopped.
- Today, Dixon advised Lewis to
find a new vacation spot. The tour
1st lerc immediately wunoui
say-
ing where he was going.

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Cristobal Students

Win Essay Contest;
Wrote On US Flag
First prize of the American Le Legion,
gion, Legion, Panama Canal Poet No. 1,
essay contest on the subject "Fly
liberty's Flag" was awarded to
day to James Bozeman of grade
eight, Cristobal Junior High School.
The English bicycle offered as
first prize was presented this mor morning
ning morning at the Veterans' Day Exer Exercises
cises Exercises held at Balboa Stadium.
Second and third place honors
and awards of two American
flags went to Shirley Bonneau
and John Clark, respectively, of
gradeeight, Cristobal Junior
High School.
Carolyn McGann, Marjorie Wat
son and Marion Fricker received
honorable mention without regard
to numerical order. They are also
students of grade eight at Cristo Cristobal.
bal. Cristobal. The awards were presented by
Philip R. Houghton, chairman of
the contest, and Legion Depart
ment chairman of American tau tau-cation
cation tau-cation Week.
The contestants told in their es essays
says essays why every Canal Zone family
should fly "liberty's flag" and pre presented
sented presented suggestions concerning what
students, citizens, and civic organ organizations
izations organizations can do to encourage fly fly-ig
ig fly-ig of the American flag.
The contest was conducted by
the American Legion Panama Can Canal
al Canal Post No. 1, commanded by A.
J. Gasneri, as a part of Veterans'
Day activities and a year-round
Legion program program to en
courage flying ol tne American
fla8- .
Cooperation by the superintend superintendents,
ents, superintendents, principals and teachers of
the Schools Division and St. Ma Mary's
ry's Mary's Mission emphasized the mu mutual
tual mutual cooperation and joint sponsor sponsorship
ship sponsorship of American Education Week
which is shared by the American
Lesion and the National Education
Association. American Education
week is celebrated each year dur during
ing during the week following Veterans'
Day.
Parents of the contest winners
who were guests of the American
Legion at the ceremonies included:
CWO and Mrs. F. Linual Clark;
Mr. and Mrs. George B. Bonneau;
Mrs. M. E. Bozeman; Mr. and Mrs.
T. P. McGann; Mr and Mrs. Jose
Watson and M-Sgt. and Mrs. Nor
man Fricker.
4 Airmen Convicted
Of Assaulting Girl;
One Given Five Yrs.
MTTNTf!W. Oermanv. Nov. 12
mp Fmir IT. S. airmen were
convicted last night of taking part
in tho rano nf a 14-vear-old Ger-
ill uv i "fv w r ;
man girl and setenced to jail terms
the, AW :orce saw iuuy.
a omirt martial at nearby Neu
biberg air base sentenced Airman
Dewey C. Reagan, 22, of Knoxville,
Tenn., to five years in prison, .tes .testimony
timony .testimony showed that Reagan com committed
mitted committed the rape and the co-defendants
held or attacked the girl.
Airman Richard W. Eastman. 22,
nf Binchamton. N.V. and Airman
Hugh D. Williams, 19, of Carthage,
Tonn rerpivpri three-vear terms.
Airman Edward W. Manis, 19, of
Endicott, City, Md., was sentenc sentenced
ed sentenced to 18 months.
The girl, who was not present
during the trial, was raped the
night of Sept. 23 on a country
road near the air base.
Gift From Winnie
LONDON, Nov. 12 (UP)-Slr Win Winston
ston Winston Churchill is donating $2,800
to aid Hungarian refugees, it was
reported today. The report said
the former British Prime Minister
will contribute roney from his
with hirthdav fund to the lord may-
or of London's national Hungarian
8i.d central European reiiei iuna.

JACOfff OH tftfP,

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NBA Service
NORTH
A A 7 3 1
W84
K10S
AJ52
WEST
BAST
A J 10
105 32
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KS87
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SOUTH (D)
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10 8 4 3
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South 1 West t North Boat
!lN.T.'Passf : P..
! Pass I SN.T.
1 Pass Pass I T
Opening lead J
The problem in today's hand is
to make tw club tricks. South
has seven top card- in the remain remaining
ing remaining three suits.
South wont he first trick with
the king of spades and led a low
club toward dummy. He finessed
the jack, losing to East's singleton
queen. Thereafter, he was unable
to make a second club trick, and
his game contract was defeated.
The correct play of the clubs
i: to lead low to dummy's ace im
mediately. When an honor drops
the rest is easy.
If only small clubs appear en
the first trick in that suit, South
continues by leading a low club
from dummy toward his ten. This
assures him a second trick even
if one of the opponents has started
with lour ciuDi neaaeo Dy tne
king-queen.
Suppose East has all of the miss
ing clubs. He must put up the
queen to win the second ciuo trick.
Now South can easily use the ten
or jack to drive out tm, king.
Suppose West has all of the
missing clubs. East will show out
on the second round of tne suit,
and South will use the ten to drive
out an honor from the West hand.
South will later bet to his hand
ii. a different suit in order to lead
a club toward dummy's jack.- This
will guarantee him a second club
trick.
There are other ways of win
ning two club tricks if you happen
to know just how the missing
plubs are divided. The recom recommended
mended recommended line of play assures you
two tricks even if you don't know
how the missing cards are divided.
GLAND DISCOVERY
RESTORES VIGOUR
8ulfrr from lost of vlsoiir, nr nr-uancsi,
uancsi, nr-uancsi, weak body, and who ara old
and worn-out before their time will be
df lighted to learn of a new (land dis discovery
covery discovery by an American Laboratory.
Thla new discovery makes It poiilbla
to restore vigour to your glands and
body and quickly feel like a new man.
In fact this discovery which Is a home
medicine In pleasant, easy-to-taka
tablet form, quickly begins to build
vigour and energy In a natural way.
The success of this amailnaj discov discovery
ery discovery called Vl-Tabs has been so great
in the United States, that It Is now
being distributed by all chemists. In
other words, Vl-Tabs makes you feel
full of vigour and energy nd years
younger. Get Vl-Tabs from drugstore
to restore vigour and vitality.

3 0-50 AUTOMOBILE ROW

Soviet Looting

WASHINGTON, Not. 12 (UP) -The
U.S. Information Agency said
today Russia's systematic and
"massive post-war looting" of its
satellites contributed heavily to
the anti-Communist uprisings in
Poland and Hungary.
The agency, wnich presents this
country's view overseas, made
the charge in the second part of
a 100,000-word survey of "commu "communist
nist "communist colonialism.' The first told
how 138 million people, exclusive
of Red China, have fallen under
Communist rule since 1940.
The new report deals with the
way Russia has exploited these
captive peoples, first through out outright
right outright military looting immediate immediately
ly immediately after World War II, later
through unreasonable repara reparations
tions reparations and finally through the
present system ef "ficticious"
trade pacts.
inese pact, it said, contribute
to the "explosive unrest" in east
5 PIECE

I REE & BARTON
TEA AND COFFEE SERVICES ... SO EASY TO OWN!
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ORDER EARLY!

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VOLKSWAGEN

fist Smeud

COMPLETE SERVICE IN

UniCar,

AT THE ATLANTIC SIDE:

Led To Revolts

ern Europe by compelling "nation "national
al "national populations under Soviet econo economic
mic economic colonialism to endure short shortages
ages shortages and deprivations while in increased
creased increased production is skimmed in
the form of exports" to Russia.
"The Soviet Union's policies of
economic looting and cultural
domination of its eastern Euro European
pean European satellites were strong factors
behind the anti-Communist revolt
in Hungary and the anti-Soviet
uprising in Toland," it said.
The analysis also said that
actual Communist party member membership
ship membership is small in Poland and Hun Hungary
gary Hungary "as elsewhere in eastern Eu Europe."
rope." Europe." It said the Communists
themselves claim that only five
per cent of the Poles and nine per
cent of the Hungarians are party
members.
The report, covering some SO
countries and areas, is being
sent to U.S.I.A. public affairs of officers
ficers officers overseas for "comparison

SETS STARTS at $80.50 due to DIRECT C.Z.
AT LARGEST DISCOUNTS IN TOWN

(Daws On Out&tandinq cah

OUR VW SHOP SAME AS FACTORY

SOLD BY
POWELL'S GARAGE

As Exploiting,

with the claims and promises"
mede by the Kremlin, Red Chi China
na China "and their adherent through throughout
out throughout the world."
In making the survey public,
the agency said such a compari comparison
son comparison "is highly instructive in the
light of the attempt by the Soviet
leaders to attribute the more no notorious
torious notorious phases of Communist his history
tory history to the aberrations of the dic dictator
tator dictator they once so fulsomely glori glorified.
fied. glorified. "None of the conquests, whole wholesale
sale wholesale subjection of peoples and
economic helotry slavery so far
has been surrendered, or even re repudiated
pudiated repudiated by Moscow's 'collective
leadership
The report noted that Soviet
occupation authorities carted off
some 124 million dollars worth of
Hungarian physical assets after
the war, including entire facto factories.
ries. factories. In addition, the Kremlin ex exacted
acted exacted 300 million dollars in repara

lllff IVIIV
Jewellers
Central 4 Avenue

Exclusive VW sfiop Bupervised by Ger Ger-man
man Ger-man Factory Technician.

Trained mechanic has everything at hand.
Result; "A precise job."

S. A.
PHONE 3 3 0
PHONE 74 COLON,

'Trades' Irked

tions and forced Hungary to tt
sume tho "staggering burden" of
supporting nearly a million occu occupation
pation occupation troops.
Later, under a trade pact die
tated by Moscow, the report said,
"Hungary was compelled to step
up its industrial production apd
to export a far larger proportion
of industrial commodities than be before
fore before the war. These went largely
tn th it s s R and were exported
despite Hungary's need for asseh
products.
Alumni 36 Croup
Meets Tomorrow
All members of the alumni 'SS
are reminded that tomorrow
meeting will be held at the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Service Canter at 8 pjn.
Matters pertaining to
charitable activities of the group
will be discussed.

4

DELIVERY
SERVICE
5 4 PANAMA CITY
R. P.



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WHO WANTS TO BE AN ACTRESS? Blonde starlet Sandra Giles (top) and star
Jane Powell (below) show that movie work, has its uncomfortable moments.
Sandra gets a beauty bath-the hard way in Corrigan Village, Calif., while .

PS? BM Btak

CROSS FOR A HIGH ALTAR Ecclesiastical silversmiths in London nave Deen
working for more than a year on a 5 M. -foot, 280-pound, gilt-covered bronze cross
for the high altar of a cathedral in Washington, D. C. Here workmen are finish finishing
ing finishing cross, which was cast in sections, Cross is inlaid with ebony, crystal, enamel.

ON THE DEFENSIVE? Defense Secretary Charles E.
Wilson may appear to be "suppressing" information
during a TV quiz session, but he pondering a reply.

A GORGE-OUS TRIP IN A CANYON

mRAVELING down the winding ledge trail into the

1 Grand canyon of Arizona is an event not every everyone
one everyone can experience, but, for those who haven't made
that trip, these photos try to Capture the immensity
of it. You go down by mule. The trailis six-feet wide.
From the south rim, guided caravans descend Bright
Angel trail, stopping briefly at Indian gardens, then
on to Granite gorge. Two-day trips are available.

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Half-way down, they near Indian gardens, then lunch below later

Bottom of narrow gorge in tntar of picture is whort trail riders Wert.

... Janie cttves off a ferry boat for a scene in movie being shot in Balboa, CaHf :
The well-known songstress belisves that an actress should perform all the way
and not use a stftnd-in for the dangerous scenes. She, enjoyed the plunge.

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READY-MADE FAMILY- Glamor girl Jayne Mansfield gets acquainted with her
Hollywood-supplied family for her first movie role. The children are (fromlcft)
Joe Scott, 3; Ronald Greenwood, ,10 months; Steve Goodwin, 4, and Mary Jane
and Pamela Mpray. Last two belong to actor Ken Murray and are also debuting.

King Features Syndicate



OVEMBER 12, 195

IB FAN AHA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWra-ri
PAGE SEVEN

Bible Tale

Answer to Previous Puizle

of the Ark

9 Fashion
W Genus of
olive
11 Dispatch

19 Concealed

the Kingdom
of God"
22 Fish lure

ACK0SS DOWN

! Slayer of Abel 1 Enclosure

S Seth's mother
I Beek of the
Bible
12 Poker stake
13 Short-napped
fabric
H Drama part
IS Departs
16 Look to the
, thou
sluggard"
17 Arabian gulf
18 Globes
20 "Cist -i-upon
the
waters'
21 Falsehood
22 Feathered
scarf
23Jf icene
2fl Containers
10 Torrid
SlPrindpel
32 My (Fr.)
33 Swiss river
34 Emporium

35 John (Gaelic) P5

36" for the.
coming of
the Lord"
38 Slats
40 Individual
41 Solemn

promise
42 Vapid
45 Lessens
49 "Jesus
Into
Jerusalem
on an ass"
50 Grain beard
52 Retain
53 Prayer ending
54 Observe
95 Girl's name
55 Irish fuel
57 Saints (so.)
58 Bird's home

2 Wild ox

of Celebes
3 Passage in
the brain
4 Cuddle
5 Expunge
Mover's truck

7 East (Pr.) 23 Skin fissure

8 Landing place 24 Bellow

25 French verb

"to be"
26 Solicitude
27 Leave out
28 Builder of

the Ark

20 "Except a man 29 Transgressions
be again. 31 Female horse
he cannot see 34 Horse's neck

hairs
37 Puissant
38 Tennis stroke

39 Rouse from
sleep
41 Wind
indicators
42 Snare
43 Italian city
44 Notion
46 Distant
(comb, form)
47 Lampreys
48 Petty quarrel
50 Jesus'
transportation
51 Damp

i fi

Fm Mill

1 1 1 k Wt I
BBl mfr hip,

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L g g
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HOLLY

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M0V7I S TV RADIO
by Erskino Johnson

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood and Grapevine: Linda
Christian's boy friend, Edmund
Purdom, wijl be haled into court
if he doesnt chec'k in with some
child-support checks. His oou-to-be
ex-wrfe, Tita Purdom says
she tried friendly persuasion to
no avail. .. Fred Astaira will do
a danee number on a bicycle in
the film versior of "Silk Stock Stockings."
ings." Stockings." . The Jack Lemmons
changed their minds about a quick
Nevada divorce and will wait the
year m California. ... Bob Hope
won the argument and the TV
bUUng now will read "The Bob
Hope-Chevy Show."

The first MGM movie to be
shown on TV i nLos Angeles letf
the three bla television networks
ready for the headache pills. The
film, "Thirty Seeonls Over To Tokyo,"
kyo," Tokyo," had an audience of 2,000, 2,000,-000
000 2,000,-000 nearly double that of the
three network eutrets combined.

meant dealers in sugar, not

gambling casino employes

This Is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones:

Bob Hope was moaning to

inena, Monte jsnce, aoout no
time for golf because of his career

demands. 'Well, welled Bnce,
"I told you years ago you should

have learned a trade."
Red Skelten is talking about

San Quentin prison preview for
his movie, 'Public Pigeon No. 1.
That's one way of holding your
audience. . Frank t.natra is
plotting his own telefilm series.

tweo,

7e Platote ment

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE

ONE day as usual Peter left the

taps on in the bathroom wash ba

sin. As he ran d vmstairs, h i s

washcloth fell into it. Dluasing the

outlet. Twenty .ninutes later, his

mother found the floor flooded.
She was wrinaina out the sodden

ibathmat when Peter came back

upstairs. She cried, Do you see

this do you see whet you've

done? I'll teach you to turn taps
off after this!" Then, dropping the
mat, she grabbed Peter, pushing

him into his rr where she

spanked him as hard as she could.

i Later, she began to wonder if
she'd been right. Having rid her

self of anger at Peter, she began

to leel soft toward him. She
thought of the charm with which

he grunted when t"e checked bis

covers at night; of the look of

rapture on his face when he bit

into cake.
Overwhelmed by these memo

Rocket Can Reach
Moon Without Fuel,
Moscow Radio Jays

LONDON. Nov. 12 (UP) Radio

Moscow reported yesterday that a
Soviet scientist claimed it is pos possible
sible possible to send a rocket around the

moon and return in about 10 davs

without using any fuel en route.

A broadcast heard here report-

eu mat ruei wouia De reauiredion

ly to start the rocket on its flight.

rroiessor (first name unavai

able) Chebotaryov told Moscow Ra

rn til. ..A.) 1L. T

uiu uic iul n ci iu uie moon may

be in use in five or 10 years.
Chebotaryov is a senior scienti scientific
fic scientific worker of the institute of theor theoretical
etical theoretical astronomy of the Soviet A-

cademy of Sciences.

He said work at his institute has
shown it is possible to calculate
flight trajectories which will allow

rockets to make the round-the-moon
trip.
The total flight time would be
236 hours or about 10 days at pre present,
sent, present, trajectories have been de designed
signed designed which would allow the roc rocket
ket rocket to come within 3,100 to 3,700
miles of the moon the Radio Mos Moscow
cow Moscow report continued.
"At present our institute is work working
ing working on the calculation of the tra trajectory
jectory trajectory of a rocket to Mars," Che Chebotaryov
botaryov Chebotaryov said.

r:es of his innocence, she Became

fearful that spanking had been the
witug. too severe punishment.
SO she went upstairs to get Petit-
to tell her that it had been the

right one. She raid- "Peter, aren't
you going o tell Mcmmy how sor

ry you are you left the taps run

ning?

Only occasionally can we afford
to demand this kind of reassur

ance from punishtu children. If

we cannot spank Peter without

neeoing his confirmation that
we've punished successfully, we

shouldn't spank him. As adults, we
have no right to ask punished chil

dren to support what We have

done.
If we make a habit of asking

such support, children sense the

uncertainty in ur. In our over-eag

erness for their admission of
Wrongdoing, they read our anxiety

to DeNtojd we ve done right.

THIS can be hart".! on them
than the punishment, suggesting
as it does that the world is such

a chaotic place even parents can't

De trusted to know how to behave

m it.

Writ.PS nsvf.hisfrief Fir tllUa

nrucn, u a cnlra is to grow ud

with confidence, he needs the con conviction
viction conviction that his parents are strong
and dependable, even though he

may fight them and fe unhappy

aDout tneir methods.

so u we truly believe that we
have punished too severely, the
thing to do is admit it directly
and honestly. We are just evading
such admission when we try to

make Peter admit that he's "sor
ry."

From such evasiveness, children
inevitably learn to falsify their
real feelings after punishment.
Their dishonest "I'm sorry" is the
result of our C honest bid for re

assurance.

international House. Uible to send a rocket-around the instruction Wednedav. sjate
moon and back to earth in ihout high scnool Prinoioel Hard!

Vera Miles and Gordon (Tarzan

Scott will adopt a Korean war
orphan. . Now it's Uz Taylor
giving presents to Mike Todd a
platinum watch with a four-figule
price tag. That same auto automobile
mobile automobile company will sponsor the
Oscar parade again come March.
But this year the nominations
will not be announced on home
screens.
Charles Coburn, just turned 80,
is living it up on a round of par par-Tibuctu"
Tibuctu" par-Tibuctu" is on the planning
boards for filming in the French
Sudan. Ben Hecht wrote the script
... Paddy Chayevsky of "Marty"

fame is writing a new play for

Chico Marx.

Get ready for a movie cycle of
monsters. Promised but not hoped
for: 'Beast of the Amazon,"
"Bea;t from Beneath the Sea,"
"Beast of Paradise,' "Devil
Beast," "Beauty and the Beast,"
"Attack of the Crab Monsters,"
"Attack of the Sky Creature."
Rita Hayworth's attorneys are

i about tr dismiss her lawsuit

against Columbia so she can re return
turn return to the studio for "I'al Joey."
. .. Danny Thomas' Fix year-old

son, Tony, will be seen in one of

papa's forthcoming TV shows.

Not in the Script: One-time film

sar Alice Pave about returning to

a career: i wouldn't cams back
to the Hollywood merry-go-round
for anything i nthe world. I'm liv living
ing living the simple life in Palm
Springs and t love it."

THE' WTNET: A Las Vegas
radio announcer., plugging a mar

ket special on sugar, Included the
usual "no sales to dealers,
please." Following Oight he had
to clarify the pitch by saying he

Comedian Oliver Hardy, who
suffered a stroke, cheeked out of
the hospital and is recovering at
home. . .Hollyvood once
screamed that its movies never
would be shown on TV. But now
it's yelling that TV is omitting

credits and wants to do some

thing about it. ... You won't be

hearing that song, "There's
Nothing Like a Model T," when
"High Button Shoes" becomes an
NBC-TV spectacular on Nov. 24."
You wor't be hearing it because
Oldsmobile sponsors the show.
. . Nanette Fabray guests on
Jack Benny's Shower of Stars

TV show November 1 and will
surprise even Sid Caesar with a
solo on a musical saw. She's been
taking lessons for the last two

weesk.

Bill Holder) put the brakes on all
movie and TV plans 'for his in

dependent company. Says Bill

"A lot of changes are due because

of ad these eld movies en TV."

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Red Moon
LONDON. NoV. 12 (UP) The
Soviet Union mav launch a rocket
to the moon within the next 10
years, radio Mosco i said todav.

The boradcast said a Soviet

scientist has reported ft is pos-

10 days

enroute.

without using any fuel

Sensitive System

Needs Overhaulin'
STOCKPORT, England, Nov. 12
(UP) Officials of a factory here
took steps today to make the plant's
new fire alarm system a little less
sensitive.
They said the alarm summoned
firemen when a company director
lighted a cigar. A few hours later,
firefighters rushed to the plant
again only to learn tha a mechan mechanic
ic mechanic had lighted bis pipe in the cafeteria.

The Crudest' Cufr

TENSING, Mich. Nov 10 (UP)-.
The mother '. a birh fchool stu student
dent student who wai exoe"ed for wearing
an "Elvis Presley" haircut said
today she would appeal the expul expulsion
sion expulsion order to state authorities.

State superintendent of putme

high school Prinoioel Harold Brr

Wa Ti'Mn righri wner ne ex expelled
pelled expelled Clark Phernetton, 15.

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THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS:

Mrs. Thomas Keefe
Wm. Raim
Gladys Moreno
a John M. Cavender
Rainford Vernon
Ricardo Valdez

HOLMES &

Mr. H. Omenitach
P. A. Mazzoe
Alicia de Sinister
Joaquin Victoria
D. Castleon
Ed McNamara

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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1931
Athletic Club, All-Stars Football Game Tonight

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Entire Proceeds Goes
To Community Chest

No matter wlio wins tonight's game, between
the Athletic Club and the all-stars, the Community
Chest will be the biggest and brightest winner,
r The two teams meet tonight at Balboa Stadium
in what is advertised as strictly an exhibition game.
Kidcoffwillbeat7p.m.
The all-stars, a Canal Zone football alumni, are
tough but they'll have to be. For the current AC

team packs a potent puncn.

The alumn! team lineup, com composed
posed composed mainly of ex A.C. grid
stars who because of age stipu stipulation's
lation's stipulation's were uneliglble to play
fe-r fliis year's Ram squad, reads
like Who's Who in Canal Zone
football. However, due to the
fact the 1956 Rami team has had
tbe advantage of playing several
games already this season and
the alumni team is out for their
first game of the season it
should be a closely matched hard
fought battle.
This column finds It difficult
to pik a winner for the contest.
it thi Bums ran come ud with

Ipother game like they played

lainSt b.H.S. On UUL 49, wicjr

ploT easily come out on tne wp
d of the score.

The starting lineun for the

ams will nrohablv include such

1 nesmen as Tony Dyer at cen center,
ter, center, Paul Whltlock and Lou Ta-r-at
guards, and at the tackle

fets will be Gil Jones, and Joe
timers. The end positions are

j U unaecmea as uie nams win
Ne four equally capable re reisers
isers reisers in Curt Jefferies, Al

fumhana. casev Zimmerman

H .Trrv Bobinette. Thev may

dscide to substitute two. of them
on offense and two on defense
to keep them fresh and ready

Line A.C. backfield

or nrpftv well settled. At Quar

terback will be the playmaster
himself, Arnold Manning. At
fullback Ray Nlcklsher will
probably get the call because of
Vile reirht and ririvincr nower.

This will allow the Rams to shift

their fastest sneed merchant

Carl Tuttle, to halfback, where

he will be aDie w use rus speeu
more advantageously on the

mirie sweens. Bert Jovce or Jerry

nar can be called to start at

the other halfback posnion ana
hnth have more than earned

their right to the honor.

Regaraiess or wno siaris, ev everyone
eryone everyone will see plenty of action
a thp Rams nlan on substitut

ing in as many positions as pos

sible while on aeiense in uraer
to keen their offensive striking

power at" a peak.
The proceeds from this game
will go to the Canal Zone Com-
miinitv Phest

Athletic Club Rams Team Roster

Bill Henderson, Rudy smitn,

ontiei. rhn riharlle Brown.

Ralph Harris, Geo. Harris, Jerry

Dare, ai ijumoana, bod uuuaiuu,
Arnold Manning, Carl Tuttle,
niirt .Tefferies. Gil Jones. Lou

Taber, Tony Dyer, Paul Whit-

lock, sari Boiana, Bert Joyce,
Bill Daily, Joe Chalmers, Jerry
Robnette. Casey Zimmerman,

positions I Ray Nlckisher.

wJJn
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iUALIFIED TEACHER Floyd Patterson, training at Green-
Cood Lake. N.Y.. gets capable assistance from Sugar Ravi

Robinson. The vouncster boxes Archie Moore (or the vacated

heavyweight: championship at the Chicago Stadium, Nov. 30J
Jlobinson, defends the middleweight title against Gene Full-j
inter at Madison. Square. Garden, Dec.. .12

H : :
Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight

B A L B 0
I Alr-Conditioned

-3:40 6:20

- 3:40 6:20 9:00
Mr computi auNOMt or 8BS

f Tues. "Land of Fury"

DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Richard Widmark
Donna Reed
"BACKLASH"
Color!
Tuesday "Gaby"

MARGARITA 6:15 8:05
Orson Welles
Patricia Medina
"CONFIDENTIAL REPORT"
Tuesday "Camllle"

CRISTOBAL 7:00
Alr-Conditioned
Marion Brando
Jean Simmons
"GUYS AND DOLLS'
CinemaScopeCplor
Taes. "Johnny Concho"

PARAISO 6:15 8:35
"THE ROSE TATTOO"

SANTA CRUZ 6:15
"FAR HORIZON"

8:25

CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:15 "PRIZE OF GOLD"

9 ;:.

Johnny Sullivan
Picked To Defeat
Randy Sandy TonHe
NEW YORK, Nov. 12 (UP)

Middleweight Johnny Sullivan of

Eneland. ex-British Empire cham

pion, is favored at 9;5 to beat siend
er Randy Sandy of New York to

night in their widely-televised 10-

round bout at St. Nicholas Arena.

Sullivan. 23. is a few months

younger than Sandy, 24; but the

English scr.ipper has had nearly
four times Sandy's experience 9

bouts to 23. The New Yorker s ring

activities were curtailed by two

vears in the Armv.

And Johnny has done better a a-eainst
eainst a-eainst mutual oDonents. This sum

mer he outpointed Willie Troy, who

had stopped Kanoy twice. ,in aui-

livan's last bout, Oct. w, ne was
stopped by Rory Calhoun in eight
hets Rut earlier in the year Cal

houn had belted out Sandy in the

first round.
Nevertheless Sandv is the supe

rior long-range boxer, and he hop hopes
es hopes to keep aggressive Johnny at a
distance. Sullivan, the better punch

er, registered 35 kayoes m- ms p-21-3
record. Both he and Sandy
were stopped three times. Sandy s

18-4-1 list includes eignt Kayoes.

Blakemere Scores Easy Win
In Veterans Day Handicap

' 1
RPPUr ,Pv MMRR

CATCHER John B r o d e,
Stanford's All-America candidate,
throws touchdown strikes to a
glue-handed end, Carl Isaacs, a-bove.

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CRUNCH With second down on the Detroit three-yard line
and trailing by only 4 points in San Francisco, the 49ers called
on John Henry Johnson to go through the line. The Lions had
other ideas, however, and Linebacker Joe Schmidt, 56, plucked.
John Henry from the air. stopping the halfback rMd.

O r

Mrs. jo Andrew, whose 46u-iD,crew,

silver marlln leads the fifth an annual
nual annual Panama Marlin Club tour

nament, is probably the holder

of a new world record for a sil

ver marlin caught by a woman.

The sliver marlin, caught De-

fore noon Saturday, was the

largest fish landed in the tourna

ment that ended yesterday. If
Mrs. Andrew wins she will be become
come become the first woman to catch

the largest marlin in a local

tournament.

The silver marlin was caught

aboard the Nola which was man manned
ned manned by an all-girl service wives

The most fish were landed by
the Viking four marlin and
23 saiifish. The Viking seems
sure to win the prize For the
boat catching the most marlln
and the most fish.
Most of the women's prizes
will be captured by the girls a a-board
board a-board the Nola.

Veteran f Is h e r m a n John
Schmidt finally caught the first
marlin for the Caiman yester yesterday
day yesterday just before the end of the
tournament.

Hugh Wiley Of US Wins
Individual Puissance
m, . my- mm t
Crown At Toronto Fair

TORONTO, NOV. 12 (UP)
Hugh Wiley of the United States
riding his palamino Nautical last
night won the Individual Puis Puissance
sance Puissance championship at the sec second
ond second night of Toronto's Royal
Winter Fair international jump jumping.
ing. jumping. The large crowd was held
breathless as he battled with
Brigadier General Humberto
Marlles, captain of the Mexican
contingent, on Chihuahua II
over five jump-offs for major
honors. Marlles was finally balk balked
ed balked when his mount refused to
jump twice at the wall and he
was forced to retire.
Third was Prank Chapot of
the United States on Defence.
He reached the third round,
which was reduced to three
jumps, but took off too late at
the troublesome wall at a height
of five feet nine, Inches and reg registered
istered registered four faults.
Wiley rode wtih effortless
ease to win and brought h!s
record at the International
meet between five countries to
seven clean rounds and no
faults.
In the first round there were
10 jumps, which were reduced to

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CONFIDENTIAL
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- Also: -"fFTEEL
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Spanish Program!

Viva La Juventud
with Andy Russeli
- Also: -LA
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with Marga Lopez

CECILIA
HOT BLOOD
with Jane Russell
- and
THE LAST FRONTIER
with Victor Mature

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REVOLT OF MAMIE
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23 PACES TO
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VICTORIA
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OLD THAT MOTS

five in the second Jump-off,
three in the third and two in the
fourth and fifth, in the final
round, the wall was at a maxi maximum
mum maximum height of six feet two inch inches
es inches while the spread jump was
nine feet wide.
Six riders achieved clean
jumps in the first round. Lieu Lieutenant
tenant Lieutenant Anthony Ringrose and
Lt. Patrick Kiernan, both of
Ireland, tied for fourth place in
the second jump-off with four
faults each on Liffey vale and
Shannon Grove respectively.
Kiernan had bad luck when the
hind legs of his mount just dis dislodged
lodged dislodged a bar. The other rider in
the second round was capt. Leo Leo-poldo
poldo Leo-poldo Rojas of Chile. His horse
Barranco failed to get into
stride for the first two jumps
and he registered eight faults.
Time was not a factor In the
competition.
First round results of the In Individual
dividual Individual puissance:
Chile: capt. Guillermo Aran Aran-da
da Aran-da on San Isidro, four faults faults-Capt.
Capt. faults-Capt. L. Rojas on Barranco, ho
faults; and Robert Knoop on
Pillan four faults.
Ireland: Lt. Thomas Morqney
on Hoflyford, 12 faults; Lt. Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Kiernan on shannon Grove
n0 faults; and Ut. William Ring Ring-rose
rose Ring-rose on Liffey Vale, no faults.
United States: Frank chapot
on Defence, no faults; Hugh Wi Wiley
ley Wiley on Nautical, no faults; and
William Steinkraus on Night
Owl, four faults.
Canada: Thomas Gayford on
Blue Beau, four faults; Douglas
Cudney on Flash Gordan, retired
after two knockdowns; ana
Douglas Hood on Oregon Duke,
16 faults.
Mexico: Julio Herrera on 14 de
Agosto, nine faults; Hugo Barra Barra-gan
gan Barra-gan on Tarahumara, four faults;
and Brig. Gen. Humberto Mari

Jose Mainleri's now Inconsis Inconsistent
tent Inconsistent Blakemere was in fine
form yesterday and raced to an
unexpectedly easy victory in the
featured seven furlong Veterans
Day Handicap at the President

Remon race track.

Blakemere, racing as an entry
with Elko, went off the second
choice in the mutuels but most
of the money was risked because
Elko was thought to have a good
chance of winning. Embassy was
the mutuels favorite and Golden
Corn II, third choice with slight slightly
ly slightly less than the Elko-Blakemere
entry.
The Stud Buena Fe's speedy
Gonetin sprinted to the front
soon after the start and led un until'
til' until' Blakemere, a bad early trail trailer,
er, trailer, came on with a sudden spurt
on the final bend and shot to
the front before hitting the
homestretch. Jockey Guillermo
Sanchez eased up on the reins
but Blakemere continued to pour
it on until he crossed the finish
line fully six lengths-ahead of
Golden corn II which came up
from the ruck to beat ouit Em Embassy
bassy Embassy by a head for place mon money.
ey. money. Tony, Gonetino and Elko
trailed In that order.
Blakemere returned $7 per
win ducat, about par for the
day. Bright Blade's $18 In the
sixth race were the best win
odds. Bright Blade II combined
with seventh race winner Mat Mat-ruh
ruh Mat-ruh formed a doubles combina

tion that returned $176.
Ruben "caliche" Vasquez was
the winningest rider with three
victories in an equal number of
'tries. Vasquez scored aboard Ju Julie,
lie, Julie, Destello and Double Four.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Avispa $8.40, $3.60.
2 Bagdad $3.20.
- SECOND RACE
1 Jul'e $3.80, $4.
2 Black Bee (e)
First Double: $14.80
THIRD RACE
1 Rie Net t $1L $560.
2 Merry Slipper (excluded from
betting).
3 Morenote $4.
v One-Two: $45.40
FOURTH RACE
1 Destello $2.80, $2.40.
2 Gitanilla $3.
Quiniela: $6.20.
FIFTH RACE

1 Ohiroke (excluded from

betting).
2 Camberwell $7.20, $3.40.
3 Escorial $4.
SIXTH RACE
1 Brieht Blade II S18. Sfi.40.

2 Fellac $5.80.

SEVENTH RACE
1 Matruh S14.40. S5.60.

2 Barylon $4.

Second Double: $176

EIGHTH RACE
1 Tully Bar $3.40, $2.40.
2 La Enea $4.
Quin ela: $8.
NINTH RACE
1 Double Four $4.80, $2.60.
2 Gourmet $3.
One-Two: $15.60
TENTH RACE
1 Blakemere $7, $3.
2 Golden Corn II $3.40.

Editor: CONRADO SARGEAMT

Dodgers Unleash Hitting
Power to Triumph 10-2

TfllfVn Unn in Iimi mm.

Brooklyn Dodgers unleashed

uieir iamed hitting power today

iMi, mayo exniDition
game and swamped the Japan Japanese
ese Japanese All-Stan, 10-2.

Thev nounrtprf fn- nt t..-.

best pitchers for 15 hits, includ including
ing including homers hv TaxIrU Dnkln.n.

Gil Hodges, Roy Campaneila and
Pee Wee Reese. Junior Gilliam
had a perfect day at bat, with

ouigia na a wa in lour
tries.

The Japanese, noted for
sparkling defense play, were
as ragged as bush leaguers,
committing two errors and
muffing several other fielding
ehanees.
Roger Craier scatforeri nine

Japanese hits and coasted to
Victory. Don Newcomh relieved

him as a pinch hitter in the

ninth inning and struck out.
Clem Labine pitched the last.
frame and trav Un .Tnnnn's nnlv

homer, by three-time homerun

champion Futoshi Nakanishi.

Laoine struck out the last Ja Japanese
panese Japanese pinch-hitter to end the

game.

The Dodeers' Janan exhibition

tour record now stands at 13 vic

tories, four defeats and one tie.
About 25.000 turned nut. nn

this afternoon to see their last
Tokyo game, in 19 games they

win nave played to over 450,000

ians nearly half Brooklyn's

Sports Briefs

MILAN, Italy, Nov. 12 (UP)

European lightweight 'title hold holder
er holder DuUo Loi of Italy, outpointed

Sauveur chiocca of France in a

IP-round f ighit here last night.

average home attendance In Tt
regular season games.
They fly to 500 miles away
Fukuoka, in southwest Japan,
tomorrow for their last game.
They were rained out there
Oct. 30.
Half the Dodgers party of 60
players, wtos, coaches ana
team officials will take off for
home Thursday and half Fri Friday,
day, Friday, The linescore-

Dodgers 020 312 20010 15 0

AH-Japan 000 001 001 2 It) 2
Craie. Labine (0th i and rm.

panella, (Olson 7th) ; Kaneda.

Bessho (3rd), otomo (5th) and
Horiuchi WP: flraif LP- v..

neda; HR: Robinson (1st) Hodg

es (n), campaneua (4th),
Reese (6th); Nakanishi (9th)
Philippines-Cuba
Amateur Baseball
Series Cancelled
MANILA, Nov. 12 (UP) The
Philippine Amateur Athletic
Federation has officially can cancelled
celled cancelled the Oroieclted world ama

teur baseball champion shin

games between The Philippines
and Cuba, it was announced to today.
day. today. The best three of the fiv-1

game series were to have been
held at the Rizal park.

Announcement of the cancel

lation was made following re re-ceint
ceint re-ceint of a cable from tho rnhan

Amateur Baseball Association
stating that the Cuban team
could not proceed to Manila "due
to unforeseen economic difficul

ties."

The cable was sent to PAAF

by Manuel Gonzales Guerra, an
official of the Cuban Baseball

Association.

mm

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OPENS ON
Thursday
(WEEKEND

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EXECUTIVE
DUET
EutnKol to good grooming
Heather Shave Lotion . mai mai-euline,
euline, mai-euline, invigorating. Presto
Minute Shave . ultimate in
having convenience . 6Vt
months of luxury shaves.

Good Grooming Begins' with

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FOR MEN

WEEKEND! RELEAbbb! A

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I k PAUL DOUGLAS JOHN DEREK
JODY LAWRANCE CESAR ROMERf

Ernest Truex Richard Shannon

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APRIL IN PORTUGAL' Today at the Central

mm
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nes, no faults.



TflB PaYNAJrU AMEBIC AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Mil NtNl
Tennessee Nips Georgia Tech 6-0 In Great Defensive Battle

MONDAT. NOVEMBER 12, 1951

Football

NI4R0
Fla. A ft M St, Allen
Fia. N. & I. 38, Paine 0
St, Auf 48, J C. Smith 0
XnoxvOk 13, Ft Valley 7
N.C. Co. 38, Bluefield 7
Md. SUU 2, Va. Union 0
Morgan St, 19, Hampton 13
FayetteviUe 6, St. Paul 6
Win-Salem li. Eliz. City 0
Howard 13, Morehouse
Albany State 0, Morris 0
$haw 49, Lincoln (Pa) 0
Jarvis 21, Butler Col. 12
Jaekson 32. Ky. State 7
Beth-Cook. 6. Xav. (La) 0
Benedict 25, Miles 0
Tuskegee 19. DiBard 13
Livingstone IS. Mor'town 12
Voorhees 14, SC Trade
N.C.A. VT. 27, Va. Stat 12
Clark. 16, Savannah St. 13
Lane 9, Phil-Smith S
SOUTH
Florida 28, Georgia 0
F.S.U. 42, Furman 7
Tennessee 6, Ga. Tech 0
Maryland 6,. Clemson ft
Alabama 19, Tulane 7
Auburji 27,. Miss. SUU 20
Kentucky 7, Vandy 6
Ole Miss 26, Memphis St. 0
Tampa. 41, V- Ctro. 9
L.S.U. 13, Okla. A4M 0
Wake Forest 13, V.P.I. 13
W. Va. 13, W.M.I.
C.Slate 14, S Carolina 7
N. Carolina 21, Virgin 1
Hampyd 27, R-Macon 7
Wash, It Lee 22, Sewanee 7
NW St. Col. 38, SW La. In 19
Catawba 50, Guilford 0
Wofford 27, Davidson 14
Newberry -13, Stetson 12
Fl'nce St. 27, J&x St. (Ala) 14
Western CKy) 14, Miss Col 0
Centre 26, Blufjton 12
1 Car-New. 21, Troy 20
Tenn. -Was. 18, How. Col. 12
Maryviile 20, Concord 7
NE La. St. 34, La. Col. 32
: IAST
ritsburgh 26, N. Dame 13
Navy 7, Duke 7
Army 34, Wm. k Mary ft
Penn State 40, Bos. TJ. 7 -Yale
40, Penn 7
Quantico 20, Boston Col. 6
Dartmouth 14, Columbia 0
Colgate 26, Bucknell 12
Syracuse 41, H. Cross 20
Princeton 35, Harvard 20
Fairmont 14, Potom St. 6
VUlanova 46, Citadel 0
Trinity. 31,, Amherst 21
Latiyette 48, W. Md. 7
Brown 13, cornea
ftmn ak N'eastern 0
1
Lehigh 34, Albright 14
Gettysburg 13, Temple 7
Hob-art 21, Hamilton 20
Middlebtfry 7, Vermont 6
Johns HOP, 40, Dickinson 0
Geneva M, Ind. (Pa) 6
Springfiefd 40, N. Hamp. 14
Brandeis 40, Mass. 14
Tufts 51, Rochester 14
Maien 33, Bowdoin 7
Jvnlata' 20, Swarthmor 0
Drexel 32, Leh. Valley 12
Shippensb'jr 21, Clarion 0
Buffalo 72,j0hio North. 0
Alfred 27, Bmkport 0
Worcester 20, Norwich .6
Hofstra 26, Upsala 18
Haverford 12, S'hanna ft
Scranton 34t Penn. Mil. 21
Gallaudet 7, Br'water 7
New Havert 20, Amn. Int. 0
Delaware 22, Rutgers t
Will iams 0, Wesleyan 0
Union 20, .Kings Point 0
Bates 38, Colby 13
Westm'ter 45, SllpRock 0
Lpckhaven 7, Lycoming 0
Moravian S6, Wagner 0
Kutziown 12, Montclalr 6
Coast Guard 32, R.P.I. 0
Edinboro 55, Grove City 0
Ursinus 20, Nat. Aggies 6
Marshall 32, Toledo 13
Em.,-Henry 27, W.Va. Tech 6
Bridgeport 44, Wilkes 0
West Chester 27, Bl'burg 7
Muhlenberg 35, F. k M. 14
E. Strondsb'g 46, Cheyney 6
Mansfield 26, MillsviUe 0
Car. (Pa.) 20, W. Lib'ty 13
SOUTHWEST
Oklahoma 44, Iowa St. 0
Baylor 10, Texas 7
Texas A M 33, SMU 7
Arkansas 27, Rice 12
Miss. South. 20, Trinity 13
SW Okla. 7, E. New Mex. 0
SF Austin 27, E. Texas 14
Murray St. 33, Aus-Peay 27
Texas Tech 21, T.C.U. 7
Sam. Houston 28, SW Tex. 0
Tex. A&I 28, Lamar Tech 12
Abil-Chris. 13, M'wesUrn 7
MIOWEST
Iowa 7, Minnesota 0
Mich. SUU 12, Purdue 9
Michigan 17, Illinois 7
N'western 17, Wisconsin 7
Ohio State 35, Indiana 14
Colorado 14, Missouri 14
Nebraska 26, Kansas 20
Drake 26, Detroit 13
Miami (O) 21, Dayton 14
Hiram. 12, Kenyon 0
Valparaiso 33,. Wayne 27
Cincinnati 21, Wichita 0
Butler 26, Wabash 7
Bowling Gr. 41, Ohio U. 27
Denison 34, Oberlin 21
Kan. St. 41, Marquette 11
Wittenberg 14, Onio Wes. 14
la. Cen. 12, Dlbuque 0
Wooater 14, Capital 14 f, if
Manchester 33, Taylor 6
W. Mich. 42, W. Res. 19
Kalamazoo 20, Albion 13
Bethany 53, Marietta 0
Beloit 14, MacAlester ft
Wheaton 27, MiUikin 0
W. 111. Tchrs. 18, Washb'n. 15
NW Okla. 24, SW (Kan) 7
Cornell (la) 55, Rlpon 39
Ind. Cen. 49, Earlham 20
Luther 34, Wartburg 12
Wash k Jeff 19, Otterbein 7
S. DakoU 31. Ia. Tchrs 27
Huron 80, Sioux Falls 0
Hanover? 35, Frankli
Sutler 26, Wabash
Hillsdale 12, Lewis Col. 0

Scores

St. Olaf 33, Coe 13
Omaha 21, N.M. A&M 20
Findlay 20, John Carroll 7
Adrian 32, Olivet 13
NE Mo. Col. 21, MaryviUe 20
Con'dia (N) 14, Con. (ID) 6
Bradley 33, Wash (Mo) 27
Peru 85, Doane 20
Anderson 20, Defiance 3
C'rol (M'nt) 10, M'nt. Maes ft
Boena Vista 12, Parsons ft
Heid'erg 20, Mus'gum 16
St. Am'ose 40, St. Cl'd 0
Elmhurst 14, N. Central 12
Cen. Okla. 42, Emporia 14
Wm. Jewell 14, Baker 7
Col. Emporia 47, Ottawa 6
South. (SD) 7, Dak. Wes. 6
Mankato 40, Mich. Tech ft
McPherson 20, Beth (Kan) T
la. Wes. 20, Simpson 13
111. Wes. 34, Augustana 25
Depauw 46, Ind. State 13
Principle 21, Rose Poly 14
Knox 13. Lawrence 0
Carroll 14, Lake Forest 13
S. Dakota 13, N. Dak. St 6
Cen. Mich. 38. E. Illini 7
Northern 46, Lakeland 8
Case Tech 20, Allegheny ft
E. Mich. 25, N. Illini 7
Akron 41, Mt. Union 6
111. No. 27, S. Illini 13
Carthage 19, Ferris 17
GrainneH 23, Monmouth 13
Hope 25, Alma 20
NW Okla. St. 24, SW Col. 7
NE: Mo. 21, NW. Mo. 20
Sterling 47, Friends 7
Kan. Wes. 26, Bethel 21
St. Norberts 35, LaCrosse 14
Xavier (O) 34, Louisville 14
CANADIAN PRO
Montreal 30, Hamilton 21
Sask'wan 23,'Edm'ton 22
HIGH SCHOOL
N. Miami 18, Mia. Beach 7
Jax Landon 34, Orlando 0
Jax Lee 26, Lakeland 0
Mays1 15, N'Western 0
' tat Saturday Scores
D'wate St 27, Kings (pa.) 13
Pres'ian 34, Appalachian 7
Lenoir Rhyne 27, Eton 13
S 'eastern La. 34, McNeese 0
Tenn. Tech 26, Ark. Tecb 6
E. Ky. 19, Morehead (Ky.) 0
Tenn. AM 52, Alcorn (Miss.) 6
Tougaloo 49, Ark. Bapt. 0
Mid. Tenn. 20, East Tenn. ft
M'le (Tenn.) 20, C'd (WVA) 7
Flor. (Ala.) 27 Jack. (Ala.) 14
Findlay 20, John Carroll 7
Kent St. 46, B win Wale 0
Mton (Wis.) 19, Upper Iowa 14
KvansvUle 33, Ball state 7
Wacflnee 9t Mtriranrf
S'e'ern Okla, 19, So. (Kan) 7
Mo. Mines 10, S'east Mo. 0
St. Ben. (Kan.) 21, Mo. Val. 14
P'e (Pkltf.) A&M 22, F.H. St, ft
N'ern oxia. 31, "rg (Kan.) 6
Houston 14, Tulsa 0
Tex. W. 28, Ariz.-St. (Tempe) 0
W. Tex. 20, H'duvSimmons ft
G'ling (La.) 46, P'ie View 0
So Univ. 20, Wiley 13
North Texas 23, MeMurry 7
H'ard Payne 19, Sul RossO
Tex. L'an lrt'pus Christi 7
Austin 52, S'ern (M'phis) 20
Ouachita 27, Ark. St. Tchrs 20
N.M. M'tary 26, N.M. H'land 25
Col. of Pac. 34, San Jose 7
Carroll (Mont. 19, Mont. M's 6
. Fresno St. 21, Calif. Poly 13
Linfield 21, Pacific Univ. 7
Ft. Sill 27, Brooke Medical y
FAR WEST
UCLA 13, Washington 9
Denver 58, Brig-Young 34
Utah 49, Colo. A&M 27
Wyoming 34, Montana 13
Idaho St. 20, Colo. State 7
Pep'dine 33, S. Die. NAS 18
Phoenix 21, Chaffey 15
Hawaii 59, So. Oregon 0
Oregon 7, Wash. State 7
N. Mex. W. 34, W'minster 7
New Mexico 20, W. Okla. 7
Colo W. St. 60, Colo. Mines 36
Colo. Col. 29, Adams St. 8
Orcg. St. 20, Stanford 19
So. Cal. 20, California 7
Idaho 42, Utah State 20
Cen. Wash 13, W. Wash 7
E. Wash 18, Whitworth 0
Humboldt 26, Nevada 18
Lew. k Clark 46. Porf'd 19
AF Acad. 14, Whittler 14
Puget Snd. 20, Pac. Luth. 0
Pomona 21, Laverne 14
San Fran. 26, Sacra 'to 0
Riverside JC 26, Or. C'st 26
SERVICE
Eglin AFB 34, Parris Is. 20
Gr. Lakes 35, Scott AFB O
Pens'la NAS 40, Ft. Polk 40
NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE
RESULTS SUNDAY 4
Baltimore 21, Cleveland 7
New York 23, Chicago Cards 10
Washington 18, Detroit 17
rnuadeiptva 14, Pittsburgh 7
Chicago Bears SI, Green Bav 14
Log Angeles 3ft, San Francisco 6.
Albrook Soccer
Players Whip
Paraiso 5-1
By a score of 5-1, students of
Albrook Air Force Bases' Latin
American Schol won a soccsr
match Saturday over the Parai Paraiso
so Paraiso all-stars at Paraiso.
The gnme was a match in
honor of Veterans Day.
BERNE, Switzerland, Nov. 12
(UP) The Swiss Olympic
committee today reversed ts
four day old deeisibn to with withdraw
draw withdraw from the Olympic Games
and announced that a Swiss
team would conitfete In Mel
bourne alter all.

pklahoma
i
Romps To
37th In Row

NEW YORK, Nov. U (UP)
Tennessee struck for a touch touchdown
down touchdown on three plays In the
third period yesterday to beat
Georgia Tech, 8-0 in a great de defensive
fensive defensive battle and virtually lock
up a bid to the Sugar Bowl.
Tailback Johnny Majors con connected
nected connected with successive 15 and
45-yard passes to Buddy Cruze
to place the ball on Georgia
Tech's one-yard line from wnsre
fullback Tommy Bronson hur hurdled
dled hurdled into the end tone. Bob
Smtihers missed the try for the
extra point but it didn't matter
as the underdog Volunteers stop stopped
ped stopped Georgia Tech's attack cold.
A crowd or 40,000 at Atlanta,
Georgia, saw Georgia Tech out out-gain
gain out-gain Tennessee in rushing, 118
104. and in passing, 8O-71, due
Engineers' furthest nenetralion
was to tne vols' 18-yara line
where they were stalled by
fumble. The gam was a mint
ing duel most of the way with
Tennessee's Bobby Gordon boot
lng one 72 yards on the fly in
tne third period.
The victory was the seventh
in a row for third-ranked
Tennessee whEe the lo s was
the first for Georgia Tech
after six wins. Georgia Tech
was the nation's second-ranked
team.
First-ranked Oklahoma rolled
to Its 37th consecutive victory,
44-0, over Iowa State, fourth
ranked Michigan State squeezed
out a 12-0 verdio; over Purdue,
and fifth-ranked Texas A and
M took the Southwest Confer
ence lead with a 33-7 rout oi
S.M.U.. but sixth-ranked Minn
sota bowed to Lowa, 7-0, and
15th-ranked, Orange Bowl hope
ful Clemson was tied oy Mary
land, 6-6.
Tommy MacDonald and Glen Glen-don
don Glen-don Thomas scored two touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns each and center Jerry
Tubbs ran 72 yards with an in
tercepted pass as Oklahoma
scored In every period to- crush
lo.va State.
Michlean 8tat,e took advan
tage- of two short, mint n le-art
ih-u, m me secona penoa aw
naa to go ait out to avow a pur pur-due
due pur-due unset. The Boilermaker
struck for. a touchdown-late in
tne second nerlOd and added a
safelty in the fourth period, la
the final minnlp a rienrattnri
field goal effort from the 44 fell
lX
Joltln John crow scored
touchdowns on runs of is .md
13 yards to lead Texas A and M
to its easv trlumnh over smti.
The Mustangs completed 12 of
:vz tmsscx nur. nan tnmo mtr.
cepted as the Aggies moved
wunin signt or tne s.W.C lead
and a bid to the Cotton Bowl.
Iowa, the nation's 10th 10th-ranked
ranked 10th-ranked team, scrambled the
Big Ten's Rose Bowl picture
when it mad first-period
touchdown stand up against
Minnesota's determined but
faltering offense. Fred Harris
plunged over frem the one te
cap a 38-yard drive fo' Iowa's
touchdown and Bob Prescott
added the extra point.
Maryland came within an ex
tra point and a few seconds of
springing a major upsef when it
tied- 10-polnt favored Clemson.
The Terrapins overcame a 6-0
Clemson third-period lead with
a touchdown in the fourth ses session
sion session and drove all the way to
Ik. -t 1 X i.1 J t
uic oia lavei in uie penuu oe
'ore their attack faltered.
Ohio State, the country's sev
enth-ranked team, scored Its
17th straight Big Ten victory,
beating Indiana, 35-14; Michi Michigan
gan Michigan shaded Illinois, 17-7; 11th 11th-ranked
ranked 11th-ranked and bowl-conscious Sy
racuse romped over Holy Cross,
41-20, as halfback Jim Brown
tallied 17 points; Navy tied fa
vored Duke, 7-7; 15th-ranked
Pltteburgh handed Notre Dame
its sixth derea;. 26-13, and lutn
ranked Army bopped William
and Mary, 34-6, in other big
games.
Boardman Meets
Paddy De Marco
In Philadelphia
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 12
(UP) Big time boxing returns
to Philadelphia tonight whn
;op ranked Larry Boardman
meets former lightweight cham champion
pion champion paddy De Marco In a 10
round feature bout at the Are Arena.
na. Arena. The match will be the first
major fight held In the city
since Mfty of 1955 when Gov.
George Leader suspended boxing
in the scate pending a full seals
Investigation of the Harold
jonnson-juuo Meaeros aopea
orange" bout.
Boardman has won four im important
portant important fights so far this year.
The 20-year-old battler from
Marlboro, Conn., defeated former
lightweight champion Wallace
(Bud) Smith, featherweight tl tl-tHst
tHst tl-tHst Sandy Saddler, kayoed
Frankle Ryff in nine rounds and
scored a similar victory over
former lightweight tltleholder
jimmy Carter.

SMteSBSESP a Sbm ISBa BHBHCrvBsl
jSsiTr 7 jbibb)bibbsbb
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orKvnp vrt i HtSU BIS ISSJMaSSiW BSJBJ
jnT V ffi

Art Larsen
Badly Hurt
In Accident
CASTRO VALLEY, Calif., Nov.
12 -UP Art Larsen, one of
the world's rankine amateur ten
nis players, waa in critical con
dition today as a result oi neaa
iniuries suffered in a motor
scooter accident Saturday.
Larsen suffered a brain hem hemorrhage
orrhage hemorrhage and underwent surg surgery.
ery. surgery. Saturday night. He was
st'U unconscious early today.
"His condition Is critical," an
attendant at Eden hospital re reported.
ported. reported. "He suffered extensive
head injuries. He is doing as well
as can be expected."
Larsen. 31, was returning ftom
the 'home of a friend in Hay-!
ward, near San Francisco, when
his Italian motor scooter went
out of control and overturned ;
on the Eastshore freeway. j
Police found him several!
hours laiter and took him to
Fairmount Hospital in Hayward.
When he remained in a coma,
he was transferred to Eden-Hospital.
Larsen, a southpaw, was na national
tional national angles champion in
195ft and won the U.S. clay
courts title in 1952. He attend attended
ed attended University of San Francis Francis-co
co Francis-co and helped USF win the
NCAA crown in 1949 at Austin,
Tea.
He was forced off the courts
last August because of a severe
case of bursitis in his left arm.
Today Encanto .35 .20
Double in Cinemascope I
Robert Taylor u
"D-Day, The Sixth of June"
Robert Ryan in
"THE PROUD ONES"
Today IDEAL 20
.10
Scott Brady in
"VANISHING AMERICAN"
Staley Holloway in
A DAY TO REMEMBER"

RMletta vL' T
Slet Machine. V
r Service W
4lr-Condfnca jp

MEASURE OF THE MAN

OFFICIAL LIST d

PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA W
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1966, Sunday, Novemner 11, 1956
The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two serins "A" and "W
First Prize 0728 $ 44,000.00
Second Prhe 9614 5 13,200 00
Third Prize 5586 6,600 00
- PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

002 132.M 128 132.09
(128 132.00 1128 132.00
022S 1S2.00 122S 132.00
0328 132.00 1328 132.00
0428 132.00 U28 1 32 00
OS28 32.00 1S28 132.00
0628 132.00 1028 132.00
0728 44,000 00 1728 2,200.0(1
0828 132.00 1828 132.00
028 1.12.00 1928 132.00

2028
2128
2228
2328
2428
2528
2028
2728
2828
2928

i i i i i
S71 440.00 0721 440.00 (723 44 00 0725 440 00 0727 440.0
720 440.00 0722 440.00 I 0724 440.00 i 0726 440.00 6729 440.00 I

-s $
0611 220.00 1014 220 00 2614 220 00 3(14
9005 110.00 9007 110.0 960!) 110.00 Mil
966 110.00 9608 110.06 9610 110.00 Kit

S
132 06
MS I3Z0O I IMS
5577 88 06 I 557
S5tl 88 00 I SSM
8S.M
88.00

Prize-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: First, Second and Third in Panama.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending In 8 and not included in the above list win Ferty-Four Dollars (44.80) each.
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided in two series "A" fe "B" of 22 pieces each.
Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMAN. Governor of the Province of Panams Ced. 4MS1IS
The Representative Of The Treasury, J08E GUILLERMO AIZPU

WITNESSES: Joseph Samuels, Ced. No. 3-2352
Manuel Concepcion Hill, Jr. Ced. No. 47-48463

klrtTP. Th wtnnlns Uckett with the last clphr nd with the two iai
riJ I L. ciphen apply only to th tint Prlio.
Tho Firnt Prij and tha 2nd and 3rd Prize are drawn separately. Th ap approximations
proximations approximations are calculated on the First. Second and Third Prlza. In
a hcket should carry tha number of each prize, th holder la entitled to
latin payment for each.

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, November 11, 1956
Drawing Number 667
Fraction Ticket
First Prize 28 $11.00 $220.00
Second Prize. .... 14 3.00 60.00
Third Prize 86 2.00 40.00

a'o Muam for

TH Mt066ilRB
tub CI ANT
BACK PUT ON.
Prim
a
132 00
132 00
132.0C
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
2.2O0.0?
in? or
132.00
No.
302S
3128
3228
3328
3428
3928
3(28
37?8
3828
302S
rriu
s
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
2,200.00
isi.er
132.00
No.
4028
4128
4228
4328
4428
4528
4628
4728
4828
928
PrlM
132.K
132.04
1S2M
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.0C
2,200.0(
1SJ.0C
132.00

Approximations Derived From First Priie

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

220.1
4(14
9613
MIS
110 00
110 06

Approximation Derived From Third Prize

t
132 00
"8.M
8S.M
S
132 M
258
35M
55S1
5533
55S4
X.00 I 558
SSM 1 SM7
5582

PACIFIC MIXID IOWLING
RACE TIGHTENS AS TOP
POUR TIAMS LOSI
All four oi the top teams lost at
least two games Wednesday night
it Hi Diablo allefs to the teams
in the second division. Tivoll Mo-
tnr continued Lo Dane on to first
place bv one game although los
ing two games to APA. But usco
Batteries dropped two games to
the last place Colonial Insurance
trim and failed to sain around on
the leaders. There is now only 5
games difference between first
place and seventh and only I
games betwen first and last
place.
Most of the men had us and
down scores for the evening as
there were 14 games or over zw
but only two 800 series. Ted Al Al-hritton
hritton Al-hritton and Georee Riley had se
ries of 611 and 605 to take t h e
honors in that aepartment while
Bob Toland's 225 was the best of I
the individual games. Ted Albrit
ton and Frank Melnick followed!
with 222 and 220. Batty Boyer and1
Myrtle Albritton took all the hon-j
ors for the ladies with 474 and 431
scries and 167 and 158 games. Dol Dol-tie
tie Dol-tie Williams had 154 fo.. runnest
up honors in high game while
Betty Colemans 403 was next best
in high series.
APA 2, Tivoli Meters 1
Bob Bowen led the APA team to
their win over the league leading
Tivoli Motors with a 558 series
that included a 209 game. Earl
Best followed close behind with
555 and a 204 game. Tivoli Motors
was crippled by the loss of the
Schmidts to the Marlin tourna tourna-ment
ment tourna-ment and rolled their poorest
games of the season. Bill Coffey
with 563 and Bill Rogers with 529
w .re high for the team.
Colonial Insurance 2
Taste Batteries 1
Hank Bawbee was, the big fun. for
the Insurancemen as he rolled his
best games of the season. His 213
and 554 wis followed by Al Minor
with"53t. The .est of the team
Prion
I
132.00
132.00
' 132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
2.200 01
i3z.ee
132.00
Prix
M.
I
0028
22
022S
6328
1428
6528
6028
672X 2
6828
6028
SOU
512S
5228
5328
5428
5528
5628
5728
5828
121
7028
n
7228
7SM
7428
7028
7726
132.00
m.ee
i32.se
132.00
132.00
132.00
200.SC i
132.00 7826
132.se 7028
440.00
446.60
0730
731
732
(733
446.(0
44066
I
220.00
110.00
110.00
f
2M.M
MM
M14 526.06
9610
MI7
110.66
110.60
Ml
M19
116.66
110.00
S
132.60
I
132.M
88.0
M.M
(SM
MM
5589
7S86
1S2.M
MM
M.M
5591
81.00
JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Notario Public. Panama
Plan of Ordinary Drawmr

place November 18, 1956
Th prize will be said aecardanca With th official ttat raaam hi
tha of fire of th National Beneficent Lottery eitnated on Central Atohi.
Divided two trie, oi 22 traction each denominated and "U"

first prizf
1 First Frlzo. Series A nd B. oi SiB OUO.OOU each aeries
1 Second Prlz. Series A and B. rt 6.WO.00 each erie
1 Third Prize Series A nd B, ol SJOO0O each wiee
IS Approximations, Series A and P. 220 00 each erl
I Prlzm Serla A and 9 ot 1,100.00 each er.es
00 Prim Series A and B of ser
MO Prlz. Sanaa A end II. of each wies
SECOND PRItS

It ABDroxImauona. Series A and B
FriM Sariea A and B. of
THIRD
lSApproxlmatioiu. Series A and B
Prlzaa. Series A and of
1074 Prlza
Price of a whole ticket
Price of a forty-fourth

were not up to par but just good
enough to win two clcse games.
Harry Colbert led the TVsco five i
with games of 212 and 204 and a
95 scries. Bud Baker fell down'
to a 564 to touow Harry. Dottie
miasms with a 402 led the ladies.
Peasicala 1, Rraniff Airways I
Pepsi-Cola made a big jump to toward
ward toward the first division, as they...
knocked off Bramffirways for ail
three games. George Riley with
605 and 214 was closely followed
by Bob Toland with 595 and Frank
Melnick with 530. Betty Boyer
with her 474 and 187 made it ea easier
sier easier for the rest of the team. Old Old-timer
timer Old-timer Harry Klumpp was the only ...
shining light for the Braniff Fly-
ers as he had 546 and a 202 cam

The rest of the team was way off
As they lost their eighth game out
'of the last nine.
Atlas Club J, Seymour Agencitt 0
Atlai Pink ,Tmf ini.oJ i -lUUIa

from the bottom as they pulled e-

ven wiui aeymour and Pepsi-Cola
in a tie for fifth place five games
behind the leaders. The Albrittons,
Ted and Myrtle, led the Atlas
five with 611 and 438 while Mac
Lane recovered from a ljusy first
game and finished with a con).
mendable 522. This makes tie
third 600 series of the year for
Ted and also hh third of a 'five
year career. Chuck McGarvey snd
Virgil Caraby led .the Seymour
team with 558 and 534. Curly Bates
l fwling instead of coaching had a

31s which included a 214 game.
StandMi at the end of the
18th weak
Team Wfc
Tivoli Motors 19 It
Tasco Batteries IS 12
Braniff Airways 15 15
APA 15 13
Seymour Agencies 14 16
Pepsi Cola 14 Id
Atlas Club 14 16
Colonial Insurance H 18
PriU I N
Priaor
132,00
132 00
13200
133.
132.00 1 828
132.00: S12S
132.00
8228
8328
842
852
132.(0
132.00
132.00
1WJSJ
132.00
132.'
2.2N.M
132.00 I 8628
2,0.0( 72
1S.0! j 2
132.00 1 SMS
132 00
13 0
6
446 60
446.66
I
440.60
440.00
0734
735
67.16
0137
PABLO A. PINEL
Secret rv
M..
No. 1967 which
which will take
S44.000 00
13.200 00
6,000
of t M OO "eh series
S 1 MOM
l.MOM
110 00 each series
rSlU
of I
44.00 eacrKtsrlaa
M M each ri
I 1.M4M
1.1MM
TOIAL S14S.T32M
$22.00
part .50 ?

'm

f riir N
' 132.00 M2S
132.00 S12
132.00 mt
133.00 0828
1320 042
132.0 I2I
132.00 S2
2,t0.0! 72
132.00 02
132.60 t2S

mtmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmm
7(14 22S.M Ml m.H H j.
9626 lTo M M22 lT.M g
M21 1100 M2S 110.M JJ M
,mmm "-mtmJSf jP
4 j
i la
SSS 132.M j MM 132.M CI
SSM M.M j SSM M.M CI
5393 880 1 SSM

if

00 k

at-

39. (M.M 1

'it
Tf,



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AS OTDEPEWDtlfT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY. NOVEMBER It, 1IM
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
I
t
UBRERIA PRECIADO
T Street No. II
Agendas Internal. de Publication!
No. S Lotterj Plan
CASA ZALDO
Central Av. tt
LOURDES PHARMACY
IK! La CaraKjullIa
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. 2S MM
MORRISON
4th of Jul Ave. J St
LEWIS SERVICE
Avo. Tlvli II
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOb
Ml Central At.
FARMACIA LUX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. fee e la OM At. No. 1
FOTO DOMY
Jarto Atomomm in, and M SL
FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
M Slrt No. n
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Paxqa Lfm 1 Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
Tia Porrai Ul
MINIMI
FOR
12 WORDS
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
NOVEOADES ATMS
VU Eipaaa Am

FAG1 TCT

3

1M Central Avtaa

' I

COMMERCIAL &

PROFESSIONAL

-

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Inc. .Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552

CANAL SON POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C I. FAIRIGA. D.D.J.
Tivoli 4th of July) AtJHJIA
(opposite Ancon School Majfteea)
TaL 1-111 ran

TRANSPORTES AXTW, S. A.
Packers Shipper
Phon 2-2451
Learn Riding
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jlimpim CU
3 t 5 'bono -5'

or by appoimnwm.

HI-FI RECORDS

classic, popular and Jam
AGENDAS DIAZ
37 street N-,Hlrel:'159
Open until 1M p.m.

FOR SALE

Household

FOR SALE: Deep freoie, 60 60-cycle,
cycle, 60-cycle, 14.7 n. ft.; Gt T.V. 21 21-in.;
in.; 21-in.; 60-cycle washing machine;
1950 Ford, excellent condition.
Other items. Phone 86-7203.

FOR SALE: Double Ml with
pring and maltreat $39; ward ward-rob
rob ward-rob $19; wicker chain $8.50;
chest of drawers $25; mahogany
sideboards $29; metal beds
with spring and mattress $12;
4 mattresses $3; kitchen cabi cabinet
net cabinet $35; chain from $2.50; lin linoleums
oleums linoleums from $6.95. Credit or
Caih. Household Exchange. No.
41 National Avenue. Phono 3 3-4911
4911 3-4911 or 3-7348.

FOR SALE

Automobiles

FOR SALI: 1950 Baiick Special
two-door, excellent condition,
duty paid. Phone 87-2140, horn
phone 83-4266.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
4 -door, low mileage, very good
condition. Beat offer. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1405 between 4-7 p.m.

..VILLANEOUS

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

rOR SALE
Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: 1951 Beiick Road Road-master
master Road-master Convertible Coupe. Red
and whit body, light top. Ex Exceptional
ceptional Exceptional buy first $600 takes.
Call Mr, Wad 3-1281, 3-1636.

FOR SALE: All furniture of a
residence because of traveling.
Phone 3-0798.

RP Officials,

Th f dil"
covery of French science.
"Apiderm" Royal Jelly
A concenfnted supw 'jnf
product of wonderful vrtaluing
properties.
A6ENCIAS LATINO AMERICA AMERICA-HAS
HAS AMERICA-HAS CANDANEDO Y CIA. LTDA.
P O. Box 4211 Phone 3-4884
Panama, n P

CANAL ZONE LADIES
Do you have gray nalrt
It's Exciting...
It s Glamorous .
"COMB ALIVE GRAY
Made Just for -you.
Y.M.C.A. Beauty Stlon
Tel. 2-3677.

"Slim Vour tlfure down"
BODY REDUCING
McLevy Machines, Massage
Steam Bath mat and female
0RT0PED1A NACIONAL
H Av. Justo Arosemen S-2II1
Dr. SCHOLL trained Chiropodist

Outlaw Irishmen
Blast Six Shacks
BELFASTy Northern Ireland,
Nov. 12 (UP)- A splinter greup of
the outlawed Irish Republican Ar Army
my Army blew up iix British-built cust customs
oms customs posts along the Ulster bord border
er border early today, it was reported.
There were no casualties. The
posts are unmanned al night.
Popike said they believed an ex extremist
tremist extremist organization "Free Ulster,"
a break-away organization of the
I.R.A., timed the attacks to coin coin-,
, coin-, cidt with Armistice Day celebra celebrations
tions celebrations in Ireland.
' ' 1
The extremisty used bombs aid
gasoline to destroy the six small
wooden shacks built by the British
during the partition and now used
by Northern Ireland customs.
The custom shacks were in the
Tyrone, Amaragh and Fermanagh
areas. Such frontier posts had been

uvorite targets of the I.R.A. in

the past.

; CALL OUR
ELECTRONIC
SPECIALISTS
T.V.
RADIO
HI-FI
o Antennas
e Service
o Installations
Parts
Prompt Service
Fair Charges
Day and Night Service

We uk and
recommend CBS
tubes... the tubes
ith the Good
Housekeeping
Guaranty Sal.
CALL
Panama
M285

Via Kmmumi V 45th St.

Bella Vista

(Continued from Pe 1
some of the errors we have
made and that our fathers
have made."
Noting that those coming on

will have some things to help
them, he emphasized especially
(1) the great Improvement in
communications, and (2) the

United Nations.

The men nf tnHflv onrt tnmri,.

row have in the new communi

cations radio, pictures by ra

dio,, and TV a new sounding
board. Potter said, that makes

It possible for more people to ex

press wieir views to tneir leaders.

FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door Bel-Air $1425. Office 2 2-2719,
2719, 2-2719, home 2-3214 after 5,
516, Ancon.

FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan with power glide
$650; General Electric T.V. set
21" with revolving table $185.
Call Balboa 214$

FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, $700. Office 2-2719, homo
2-3214 after 5:00. 516 Ancon.

FOR SALE: 1955 Ford deluxe
V-8 2-door, Fordomatic, wsw
tires, low mileage by original
owner, like new. Price $1800.
Can be financed. House No.' 7,
F Street and Argentina Av., El
Cangrejo. Phone 3-6171. R.P.
duty free.

FOR SALE: Hillman Calif or or-nian
nian or-nian Hardtop. Leaving. Phone
2-2882 from 7 a.m to 1:30
p.m.

FOR SALE: 1948 Ferd 2-door-.
radio, new tires. Phone Curundu
4146,

In the Dast. he recalled, deci

sions were made by a small
group, but todaj such decisions
are made In the light of world
public opinion.
He noted that the nower and

it ireeaom ot tne press is

iown on tne istnmus.

we have nine new "Win

ners carrvinir the news. We have

all sides represented. Through

them we have better coverage
than we have In manv cities in

the United States"

worth c

tuny in

"where

Of the United Nations.

emDhasized it Is nnlv a nlace

where nations of the world ga gather
ther gather to discuss problems, to hold
up situations to the light of pub public
lic public o-ftM The TT.N. he observed

"permits you and me to get Into

tne act. He noiea mat only
once befor- (in Korea) has the

U.N. gathered a force like that

now being gathered to protect
peace.

Chiang Kai-shek
Alerts Chinese;
Calls For Attack

TAPPEI, Nov. 12 (UP) Pres President
ident President Chiang Kai-shek today a a-lerted
lerted a-lerted mainland Chinese to pre prepare
pare prepare or the landing of nationalist
troops.

The Generalissimo issued his

warning in a -message to the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese people on the 90lh anniversa anniversary
ry anniversary of the birth of the late Dr. Sun

Yat-sen "founder of the Chinese

ft...Li:.

Jiepuuii.c. v
"We Want tn melf down the T-rnn

Curtain with our burning national
consciousness," Chiang said. "The
tide of national affairs .is with us.
Those of us in the free area fof

Formosa) should intensify our
DreDarations for the counter at.

he, tack."

The nationalist leader did not
say how soon the attack on the
mainland would come.
But he promised: "We shall re regain
gain regain lost territory and reestablish
the sovereignty of the Republic of

China as our enduring remem

brance for Dr. Sun."

FOR SALE: Schick electric ra-
A x 2'4; prei camera,
flash; tine Voice sound came camera,
ra, camera, new discount; paint spray;
electric windshield wiper, motor
new Phone Balboa 1806.

FOR SALE: Ham radio Collins
32V2 receiver National 183. Call
Panama 3-3347.

PERSONALS

Slipcovers, re-upholstering. Bast
prices in Panama For estimates
call 3-4628, Her Co. Free
pickup and dliry,

FOR RENT

Apartments

ATTENTION, G. I.I Jus built
modrn furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold wafer.
Phone Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT : 2 bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 51st Street No. 42. For
further details call 3-3337 or
3-1802.

FOR RENT: Modern furnished
apartment, completely independ independent,
ent, independent, centrally located, Via Por-
ras 114, $70.

FOR RENT: Large, cool,
screened one-bedroom apartment
in Bella Vista with extra utility
room, maid's room and ether
conveniences. Call 2-1455 dur during
ing during office hours or 3-1747.

RESORTS

Gramlich'a Santa Clan

Cottages. Modem conveniences,

moo-eret rate. Phone Gamboa
6-441.

FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. On mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.

PHILLIPS Occsnsid Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435. Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1177. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.

FOR SALE
Motorcycles

FOR RENT: Apartment. 13th
Street No 21, tan Francisco.

FOR SALE: B S A 500e. Sin Single
gle Single Motorbike, new tires, $250.
2471 -D Cocoli. Phone 25-3184.

FOR RENT: Small two-bedroom
apartment, downstairs. Fur Further
ther Further information, call at 39th
Street No. 4-91 during after afternoon
noon afternoon hours.

Army Gets Near Perfect Cooperation
From Participants In Reserve Plan

Outlining some cynical obser observations
vations observations mads 450 vears acn hv

Michiavelli in advlsino- a ruler

about how to handle conquered
nnnnl. tV, nn,rn.n u .u-

words really carried a great
hope;

"He Who becomes mariter nf a

city accustomed to freedom and
does not destrov it mav aimer t.

to be destroyed by It. After any

re Demon it is always the watch watch-board
board watch-board Of liberty and Its ancient.

privileges are. a rallying point

wnicn nenner time nor tne ben benefits
efits benefits will ever cause it to forget."

WASHINGTON Whv 1? firm

The Anmy said today it is receiv receiving
ing receiving almost perfect cooperation
from the youths participating in
this country's first compulsory
military reserve program.
It said that so far only six
VOUth out nf several thniKsnd ho

had to be disciplined for failure to

aucuu uieir reauirea weex v re

serve meetincs.

Furthermore. Ihe Armv u fin,i

ing that an increasing number of

aiscnargea arattees are signing up
in the reserves, although under no

icgai compulsion 10 OO SO.
The reserve law, passed in. Au August
gust August 1955, established for th first
time the principle of comDuktorv

particitation in the reservesUn-

per one program, pre dratcagt

juuuia wnu vuiuoieer iorac SIX
months active dutv training Ihnct

fulfill reserve duties for 7H Hears.

The penalty for failure to partici participate
pate participate is 45 days of active du$ or
induction as a two year draftee.

Through the end of Setemher

3,812 youths had completed six

months training and returned
home to serve in local reserve u u-nits.
nits. u-nits. Only six have failed to par participate
ticipate participate and have been ordered to
45 davs active rlntv The

has no knowledge of any youths

Deing referred to Selective Service
for induction.
Under another nrnvlsinn nf the

law, persons drafted before Aue.

9, 1955 can volunteer for one
year's service in the reserves.
This provison was put in as a
compromise by Congress. Much to
the Army's surprise,- it has be become
come become a success in building up the
reserves.
ThrAiiaW m M-fl.tkf A,r.. 10

outdoor adventure series will re 000 dischamed rirafteesumave vnl.

held at the Balboa YMCA US(a unteered for the reserves, with 1, 1,-tomorrow
tomorrow 1,-tomorrow at 7:80 p.m. g joining up in the week ending
William Lundy will speak o- )ct. 19 alone.
"Nature Lore as a Hobb;-' and wil Maj. Gen. P. D. Ginder, special
show ways in which the amateui Assistant for reserve units, said in
can have enjoyment from studying an interview that he looks for the

ana collecting in addition to help rate of volunteers to go up to a

ing science in discovering new
facts. His talk will be illustrated
by colored slides.
The lecture is free and open to
the public.

Outdoor' Talk
Listed Tomorrow
Balboa YMCA

The sixth lecture In the curren

bout 2.000 a week. AllhniiBh the

volunteers only agree to partici

pate for one year, Ginder said he
expects about 80 per cent will re remain
main remain in the active reserve.
While the new reserve nroeram

sot off to a disappointingly slow
start, there has been a 'cradual

pick up in th. recent weeks in

the number of volunteer for the

six month training. Youth are now
volunteering at a rate of from 700
to 800 k week, with the total num number
ber number of volunteers in the past year
now standing at about 37,000.
Ginder attributed the increase
to the fact that the youths, once
they complete training and return
home, are turning into "our best

salesmen. An Army survey sb

M mat about 80 ner rent nf

trainees said they would r

mend the program to th

friend.

British Gef Offer

Of 'Protection'
From EOKA Cypriots
NICOSIA, Cyprus, Nov 12 (UP)
Anti-Britsh Cyprlot extremists
tried a new twist yesterday by off offering
ering offering to protect Britsh military
posts in exchange for a political a a-greement,
greement, a-greement, informed sources said
today.
The suggested agreement was
not spelled out, but it undoubtedly
would follow the nationalistic aims
of the anti-British extremist EOKA
group.
The offer came after a week of
increased terrorism whieh nv

nine Britons and seven Greek Cy Cypriots
priots Cypriots killed and five Britons.

three French officers, a Turk and

a Greek injured.
, The reported EOKA olan offered

full use of Cyprus for military

bases to Britain in return for noli-

tical freedom".

There was little hope the offer

would be accepted by British au authorities.
thorities. authorities. But informed snurret

said it showed the Nationalist art
tin in a.

pipite their recently accentuated of

iensive.

FOR RENT

House

FOR RENT: Fumishtd comfort comfortable,
able, comfortable, well ventilated chalet. Two
edreems, living-dining room,
bathroom, kitchen 45th East $t.
No. 2-241. Phone 3-5351 from
6 p.m. on.
FOR RENT:-2-bedroom chalet.
Living room, dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, maid's room, yard, porch,
garag. F Str..t, El Cangrejo.
Phone 3-4533 Panama or 2 2-4348
4348 2-4348 Balboa.

FOR RENT: Chalet, residential
Mtr, 4 and 2 bedrooms. 7th
Street No. 34. Golf Heights.
Phone 2-2407 or 3-3641.

FOR RENT: Chalet. 3 bed bed-rooms,
rooms, bed-rooms, living room, dining room,
parage, maid's room, hot water.
First Ave. "El Carmen" 122.
Phone 3-1332 or 3-1105.

FOR RENT: Furniahed chalet:
2 bedrooms, dining room, living
room, maid's room, garag, yard.
Phon. 3-2575.

Little Late
SIOUX VAT.T.C s r v

.v. iu,, j.
(UP1 Rnhor- r D.ti.. CI

Falls, was fined for reckless driv driving
ing driving although he contended a black

wiaow spider which got lost In his

cor caused tne accident.

Portice said he hA tn-.A iu.

- u 1UUUU IrllC
spider at his place of employment
and was t.akino it tn

s w a CUCUURb
When he nnt.ieeW it

from a bottle. His car ran inth

Position Offered

WANTED: Srrkpr with
experience for Kardex filing. Do
net apply if net experienced.
Apply I. L Maduro.

WANTED: v T.V. technician.
Opening for feed henchman. If
no experienced do net apply'.
For interview phone Television
Americana 2-4616.

FOR RENT
Rooms

FOR RENT: 2 l.r..

kitchen and sanitary service. Ca Call
ll Call Darien No 14-21, next street
from 4th July Ave.

FOR SALE
Real Estate

FOR SALE: House with 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, ready to occupy Initial
payment $5000. Phone 3-6411
office hours, residence 3-0434.

a parked car.

Judee Waller rnni i

tlCe $100 but Slisnenrfer) A

Portice agreed to pay damages to
the car.

DR. A. RAYMQNDO
MEDICAL AND
SURGICAL CLINIC
Tivoli Ave. No. 18-106.
By appointment.
Phone: Office 2-8575,
Res. 3-3742.

"THE PROUD AND PROFANE" SCORES
AS FRANK, SEARING LOVE DRAMA

BBnBttSsnnaHPSB9 EVanK 1 sanW
gppPvBgpr easnannt ananHiVr1 -PjB tmm II
ubWHx 'tBir fof: ttfV M3BPJ I

i

. ....... ais .if tun ansnrninr nersonalities hv

William Holden and Deborah Kerr, backed by frank but
erwo-'i'l hpridlinir nf rlellrgit themes have made "THE

PROUD AND PROFANE" a deeply-moving motion picture.

It fulfills all the promise of xreat story, sensitive perform

ance and masterful direction and nroduction that made

it eve of the varV- mnl rlv.iiniteil films. Kf. "THT

PPOTjn Avn PROFANE" which OPENS ON NOVEMBER 14

A J HK i I'' I K T, n-vU't-K e the Hellrhtf ill abnri "VIS

TA VISION VI"0 PANAMA" and arlmir. the heniitv and

color of our country.

Stale Scholarships
Okayed By Colleges

WASHINGTON. Nov. 12 (m

Officials of the nation' 71 land.

grant colleges and universities ov overwhelmingly
erwhelmingly overwhelmingly favor a federal
scholarship program provided it

meets certain standards.

The American Association of
Land Grant Colleges and State
Universities, which opened its
70th annual convention today, an announced
nounced announced result of poll of the
90 member of It senate on the
subject. Of those who answered,
56 were in favor and 14 were a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst federal scholarships.
Those in favor said the scholar-

shin payments should be naid to

the individual, not to the college;
that the payments not exceed $750
a year; that the scholarships be
warded objectively, and that the
programs be administered prefer preferably
ably preferably through state commissions,

The First National City Bank of New
York Opens Second Panama City
Branch in La Exposition Area

$ DA.P) rrVia T?ircf WaHrmal llfv Bank

' A T J t 4 AAS A. i9V A A Vil UPJtin

of New York, oldest foreign Jbank on the

istnmus oi Panama, ana onginauy esiao
llshed here In 1904 through its predeces
sor the International Banking: Corpora

tlon, now opens its second Panam City

branch In the growing commercial and re residential
sidential residential area at La Exposlcldh. The new
location is as 35th Street on Aventda 4a.
(formerly Justo Arosemana) one of Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's most widely-used thorough f area
leading direct to the far-flung new dis districts
tricts districts of the capital City.
The Bank's first headquarters In Pana Panama
ma Panama City were at the site of the present
Preciado Bookstore on Cathedral Plsia;
since 1928 on lower Central Avenue. The
continued and rapid growth of the citv
made it advisable in the opinion of the

oanKs management to estahiish annrv,-

fm

C Frederik Obediente,
Managtr of the new
"La Exposition" Branch
in Panama Citr.

modern branch with fullest and

most up-to-aate Da'.King con conveniences
veniences conveniences in a location to serve
the newer areas of the city.

The new brancn win De un

der the managership of Mr. C.
fiVariorilr OhoHiente n. veteran of

many years of .service with the
First National City Bank and its
predecessor here, and a senior
honlr nlfloBV mhn la enmnlet.elv

cognizant of the needs of pre present
sent present ahd potential bank custom customers,
ers, customers, both Panamanian and for

eign.

at t q vvnni Kinn Rranen manv

extra services are offered which
are completely novel in Panama

City. On is the Auto Drive-In

window to which the approach
is down 35th. Street towards A-

ver'da Justo Arosem.na. as well
as the Pedestrian Walk-Uo win window
dow window facing on the avenue. Both
services mean to the nubile that
ciistnmprs ran he taken rnr nf

Quicklv In their ordinary banking

transactions witnoui

the bank premises proper, there
by saving themselves consider

able time. Both these facilities

are protected aealnst rain

Besides SUCh Unusual hanlrlnrr

conveniences, the La Exposici6n
Branch will carrv all ni.tnmnr

banking facilities Including

wigni uspository Service. The
branch Is prepared to serve every
type of banking business. It is

a fully-contained and complete
unit of The First National ,tpitv
Bank of New York, and behind
it are the full resources of The
First National Oity Ban's Head
Office and Its world-wide or organization.
ganization. organization. The management of The First
National r,ty Bnk of New York,
both locally and at Its Head Of Office
fice Office In New York, beUeves that
La Exposiclon Branch' will ful fulfill
fill fulfill a much needed additional
service to many communities In
all .s-ectinns or Panama Citv

entering I both business and personal.

ANNOUNCING
OUR NEW LINE:
MODEL CRAFT
HOBBIES
MOTORS, AIRPLANES
and BOATS.
We had many requests
for this line and, at
last, is here.
Such a tremendous
variety no description
possible.
COME, SEE FOR
YOURSELF.
LEWIS SERVICE
18-52 Tivoli Ave.

CAU.TELERAD
2-23 74
Service and Calls
as late as
10:00 P.M.

SEEING
GHOSTS?
What you Need it
E X P E R

141

SERVICE

As close' as your Telephone

TftERD

H" A DARIEN STS.

e Prompt Sorvic
e Highist Quality Parts
Minimum TV Bill and
, Call Backs
Expart TV Engineers
at your Service
ALL WORK GUARANTEED

-ri

COMING!

57

Pontiac

New

FROM

TO

PERSONALITY
SEE IT NOV. 16

AT
CIVA, b. A.

' t

4

t.
y



THE PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENOENl DAILY NEWS-APE.
PAGE
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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To leam your "Fortune" for today from the iter, wriu in Ike letter
f the alphabet corresponding to the numerelt on the line o( the astro astrological
logical astrological period in which yew were born. You will find it fun.
1 1 1 4 S e 7 f 10 It 12 11 14 1 14 17 II If M 21 7.3 M 24 1J J

AlCPt'OH I J K t M N O 7 O t T U V W T Z

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OCT. 11

'oct.ie-

NOV. 22

NOV. 2
QIC. 22
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JAN. 21

1 2 15 14 4 7 It 15 23 1 1 20 18 W 14 7

1 7 1 14 9 19 3 15 14 9 It 19 5 4

1 7 It 21 4 7 5 6 15 18 7 15 20 20 5 U

20 5 13 16 20 1 20 9 15 14 20 15 12 15

15 18 7 1 14 13 21 19 9 3 8 18 9

1 20 S 5 S 11

1 20 9 16 9 19 1

9 19 t 15 It 9 14 7
9 8 5 19 1 22 6 18

2 21 4 7 5 20 9 19 5 24 19 1 14 4 5 4
6 V 9 ili i i 1ft 1 14 U iMI 9 14 7

20 1 12 9 14 20 9 19 9 13 19 18 18 22 S A

2 9 7 4 9 19 20 18 9 2 21 20 9 15 14

12 15 22 5 9 19 11 3 18 20 19 8 3 IS 6 20

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Eastman Kodak
Pays Two Employes
$5,000 For Idea
ROCHESTER. N.Y. (UP) -The
combined talents of two vet veteran
eran veteran employes of the Eastman
Kodak Company have earned
them a $5,000 payoff, and the
company a new method of inspect inspecting
ing inspecting machines prior to installation.
The two men, Edgar A. Dill and
Frank 0. Beuckman, both of
Rochester, garnered the biggest
award for a single idea in the

history of the Kodak Park sug suggestion
gestion suggestion system.
Adoption of the idea has reduced
the cost of maintaining the equip equipment
ment equipment on which the parts are used.

Another large Kodak award of

$1,280 each went to George H.
Johnston, Jr., and Catherine
Q. Widman for their suggestion
concernipg a method of handling
negatives in Kodacolor printing.
Kodak's suggestion system, one
at the earliest established in
American industry, rewards ideas
for making jobs safer, easier,
more efficient and for relucing
costs or improving quality.

(jkratok True Life Adventures

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SIDE GLANCES

By Colbroith

RELAX AND ENJOY
TV with

The ROYALTY of RADIO and TV

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MONDAY, Vv. 12, 1IM

J:00 Armed Force! Heur
4:o0 Heuie Party
4:39 Education Week
4:45 Grry Moore
5:00 Kiddies Korner
S:30 Fantomime Quia
:M Panorama
7:00 Fayrite HusbanJ
7:30- Beat The Clock
8:00 Martha lUye
:0O Talent Scouts

I've um A secret
Kraft TV
CFN News
Encore. Toast of The'
Town.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J" St. No. 13-A-80 Tela. 2-2388 2-2142 2-3265
Tivoli Are. 18-20.

195.S

Mnwnav n i?

S:00 Armed Forces Heur

:uo House Party
4:18 Eddie Fisher
4:30 Education Week
4:45 Garry Moore
5:30 Pantomime Quiz
5:00 K144UM Korner
6:00 Panorama

7:00 Favorite Husband

Beat The Clock
Martha Ray
Talent Scouts
IV Got A Secret
Kraft TV
CFN Ntws
Encor. Toast of th Town.

7:80
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9 00
9:30
10:00
11:00
11:05

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Dodgers KO Japanese All-Stars JO-

I fnfm w
vUll
Census Shows
Men In US
Outnumbered
flfi DAILY NEWSPAPER
AN INDEPENDENT

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

BHf Jm, figggggp m Lgglr nfl
gggir mttm -. 3.

(NEA Telephoto)
vtt rnMMTTNiST RIOT IN BRUSSELS A student is felled by police armed with rifles dur dur-A
A dur-A T "JK Lttle whlcrf broke out when authorities tried to stop a crowd of 6,000 A
S in Brussels, Belgium, in protest against
SSSSlnW. demonstrators and 20 policemen were injured in
the riot.

III

(NEA Telephoto)
TOP SECTION OF TOWER DANGLES A 110-foot section of
an 810-foot high television tower topples as workmen on the
around using a winch and a cable try to pull the damaged
framework to the ground at North Bergen, N.J. But the sec sec-tioTSled
tioTSled sec-tioTSled to antfp off and crashed lown like a pendulum into
Smain portion of the tower. It is held by one main girder
fiirt tn hreak The tower had been struck by an air-
FSr p.,. & 'uSnXSr" """ 81000

Brandeis Recalled, Lauded
By Warren, NY, And Pupils

WALTHAM, Mass., Nov. 12
(UP) Chief Justice of tne
United States Earl Warren be believes
lieves believes that "in the long run,
universities will have more pow power
er power than the H-bomb" and 'dis 'disciplined
ciplined 'disciplined minds a more penetra penetrating
ting penetrating effect than guided mis missiles."
siles." missiles."
Warren spoke yesterday at a
ipecial convocation at Brandeis
University marking the lOOtn
anniversary of the birch of Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court Justice Louis D.
Brandeis.
The Chief Justice received an
honorary doctor of laws degree
enH t.hon unveiled a nine-foot
bronze statue of Brandeis who
died in 1941.
"The world has passed from
the mechanical age which
Brandeis understood so thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly to the atom c age
which none of us are yet able
to grasp the significance of,"
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today, is pre prepared
pared prepared by the Meteorological and
Hydrographic Branch of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:
BALBOA CRISTOBAL
TEMPERATURE:
High
tow
SB
74
B0
71
HUMIDITY:
High ......
Low
95
65
95
86
WIND:
(max. mph) . NE17
RAIN (inches) .46
WATER TEMP.:
(inner harbors) SO
S20
4.23
80
-TIDES
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER .13
HIGH LOW
11:51 a.m. 5:41
5:57 p.m.

M i'-r'iiiitlBwlaitr

Warren told some 2,500 per
sons.
"But. T have no doubt that
were he with us, he would not
change his principles or his ap approach
proach approach to life in any degree.
"He would helieve and act ac
cording to the belief that over
the long haul, universities such
as this will have more power
than the H-bomb and that dis
ciplined minds eventually nave
a more penetrating effect than
guided missiles," Warren said.
Warren said Brandeis would
still believe in personal freedoms
..."the right to think and be believe
lieve believe and to speak even in dis dissent."
sent." dissent." Brandeis was a member of the
Supreme Court for 23 years. He
recired in 1939.
In Albany, f.. Gov. Averell
Harrlman proclaimed, tomorrow
as Brapdeis centennial Day.
Cypriote Threaten
To Kill Edinburgh
On Aussie Tour
SYDNEY, Australia, Nov. 12 -(UP)-
The anti-British Cypriot un un-derground
derground un-derground has threaten"' i -sassinate
the Duke of Edinburgh
during his visit in Ausirana, uie
Sydney newspaper Truth said to today.
day. today. The newspaper said it gave po police
lice police a letter boasting that a mem member
ber member of the Eoka underground or organization
ganization organization on Cyprus wllr kill the
husband of Queen Elizabeth "when
he comes to Victoria." The letter
was posted in Melbourne.
The chief of the Commonwealth
Investigation Service and special
state police joined a Scotland Yard
detective inspector in Port Mores
by yesterday to protect the Duke
during tne remainder of his villi.

fjoh n Treason Case

Opens In Germany
Before Huge Crowd
KARLSRUHE, Germany, Nov.
12 (UP) West Germany today
launched its high treason case a-
gamst one-time anti-Hitler con-
spirator Dr. Otto John.
Every seat in the small Supreme
Court hall was filled as the five
red-robed judges took their place
on the bench.
Photographers, barred from
the court-room, clustered around
the two entrances to tht su supreme
preme supreme court building jostling for
a shot of the chain-smoking ex ex-chief
chief ex-chief of "Office for the Protec Protection
tion Protection of the Constitution," West
Germany's F.B.I.
Some 60 newspaper correspond correspondents
ents correspondents from the German and foreign
press took up two-thirds of the
seats in the courtroom as the in
dictment was read, charging
John committee high treason dur
ing his 17 months in Communist Communist-ruled
ruled Communist-ruled East'Germany.
The prosecution indicated It
would put great emphasis on
John's press conference fdr East Eastern
ern Eastern and Western newspapermen
on Aug. 11, 1954, some two weeks
after he disappeared from West
Berlin.
John has claimed he was
drugged and abducted. The pro prosecution
secution prosecution alleges ho wont to East
Berlin voluntarily, and put him
t olf in tho torvico of Communist
propagandists.
John told the press conference
he went to the East of his own
free will to campaign against the
revival of Nazism and militarism
in West Germany. He said there
were secret agreements between
Germany and her Wstern allies
as part of the now-defunct Euro European
pean European Defense Community (EDC)
agreement.
Historical Items
Will Remind CZ'rs
Of Bright Past
Isthmians who eniov historical
relics, particularly those connect connected
ed connected with Canal Zone history, will
find a collection of these handily
assembled for them m the lobby
of the Tivoli Guest House.
Two display caias hava been
filled with old registers from
the Tivoli, commissary coupon
books of variout periods, metal
checks predeceisort of the
present IP card, old Tivoli Club
programs, pictures and other
Isthmiana.
The exhibit has been arranged
Dy me stall 01 tne Canal Zone Li
brary-Museum and by the commit
tee planning the celebration of the
Tivoli's fiftieth anniversary.
The anniversary celebration win
take place next Thursday, 50 years
from the day when the Tivoli 0
pened Its doors to its first guests
A band concert and a pageant to
which the public is invited will be
held at the Tivoli that night.
A special guest for the occa
sion will be Maurice H. Thatcher.
of Washington, D. C. Thatcher, on only
ly only surviving member of the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Canal Commission, is now
en route to the Isthmus to attend
the Tivoli's anniversary celebra
tion.
Helicopters Rescue
Four Stranded Men
crom Antarctic
LONDON, Nov. 12 (UP) The
British Admiralty announced yes
terday that two of four men ma
rooned for several weeks on an
ice pack in the Antarctic have
their bases on Lent Island.
The two other men crossed the
the escue was made Friday by
'hpir oases on uiet island.
The British frigate HMS Protec
tor reoorted to the Adma'tv that
the rescue was made Frday by
the shin's two helicooters The
hovered over the pack ice and
lifted1 the men off Roux Island
where they had been straiilcd.

32nd TEAR

Fears Of World
As '56 General

Mindszenty Stayed Alive
Through God's Miracle'

BUDAPEST, Nov. 4 (Delayed)
(UP) Josef Cardinal Mindszenty
confirmed today that the Commu Communists
nists Communists tortured him both physically
and mentally during his eight
vears of imprisonment at their
hands.
"It is God's miracle that I am
here and am as I am," the
64 -year -old prince primate of
Hungary said in an interviev
today.
(The Interview took place shortj
ly before the cardinal fled to
sanctuary in tne u.s. legation
during the Russian assault on
Parliament House.)
The cardinal said that while
held by the Hungarian secret
police (AHV), "I suffered torture
in body and soul."
But he refused to give details
of his arrest Dec. 26, 1948, and
his subsequent trial and imprison imprisonment
ment imprisonment as a "traitor."
(Cardinal Mindszenty was freed
by rebels from Felsoepeteny
Castle where he had been held
under guard by secret police and
was Drougnt to nis paiace in
Budapest Oct. 31. The govern government
ment government of Imre Nagy declared the
charges against him "illegal" and
"null and void."
Before he sought refuge in the
legation, he sold the story of his
captiviy to an American maga
zine for $250,000.
He said he was making a "de "detailed
tailed "detailed report of these things which
weree unspeakable and defy the
imagination of every normal
man."
The cardinal pleaded for help
for his country.
There can be only "greater
oppression if the United Nations
do not save us,' he said.
What we need is the secretary
general of the United Nations
(Dag Hammarskjold to come to
Budapest today and not tomorrow.
There has been too much voting
and oratory. What we need is
action now.
Japanese Rightists
Stone Red Embassy
Building In Tokyo
TOKYO, Nov. 12 (UP) Two
hundred Japanese rightists, pro protesting
testing protesting the peace accords signed
with Russia last month, rtoned
the Soviet embassy building here
Monday afternoon and caused
minor damage.
The building located In the
"Badger's Den" district in a
quiet residential area, now nous nouses
es nouses the Soviet fisheries mission
headed by Sergei Tichvlnsky.
The demonstrators "stormed"
the mission following a rally of
rightwing groups opposing rati ratification
fication ratification of the Japan-Soviet
joint declaration signed in Mos
cow last month which put an
end to the state of war between
the two countries. A special ses session
sion session of the Japanese Diet open opened
ed opened today to ratify the document.
Two of the demonstrators, be
lieved to be the leaders, were
arrested on charges of illegal en
try and violence. Many others
were being held for questioning
PAA Asks Route
To Link Florida,
CZ. South Europe
MIAMI, Nov; 12 (UP) A new
air route which would join Flor Florida
ida Florida and the Panama Canal Zone
with Southern Europe has been
Dronosed by Pan A m e r lean
World Airways, It was announc
ed here.
Wilbur L. Morrison, executive
vice president of th$ airline,
said the. suggested route has
been brought before the civil
Aeronautics Board in Washing
ton. He said Spa'n has dispatch
ed a special emissary to Wash Washington
ington Washington to plead for approval of
the application.
The proposal would give the
Southeastern United States Its
own transatlantic air route, Pan
American said.
The proposal calls for four
flights weekly, two in each di direction,
rection, direction, between Miami, the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone and Lima, Peru, with
connections at San Juan, P.R.,
for the Azores, Lla"" Madrid,
Nice aad Borne.

PANAMA, R. F MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 195S

The Russians have disregarded
the United Nations. Every shot
they have fired has been aimed
at the United Nations."
tie denounced the puppet
regime of Premier Janos Kadar
for having let the "Hungarians be
siaugotered by the Russians."
He said he preferred the regime
of ousted Premitr Imre Nagy
"bcause Nagy's government was
for an independent Hung.ry while
that of today was Installed by the
Russians."

No-Revenge Pledge For Rebels
Given By Hungarian Premier

VIENNA. Nov. 11 (UP)
Hungarian Communist Premier
Janos Kadar yesterday promised
the shattered country a moderate
independent government and "no
revenge" for the rebellion that
still continued in parts of Buda Budapest
pest Budapest and the provinces. He said
the uprising had been "crushed."
Kadar Held conferences with
ousted "Titoist" Premier Imre
Nagy in the capital in an apparent
attempt to obtain popular support.
In his seech over Budaest radio
he speciifcally absolved Nagy
from the responsibility for the
counter revolutionary" up
rising.
At the same time, his regime
reversed itself and allowed a
30-truck convoy of western Red
Cross food and medicines to pass
into Hungary from Austria at
Sopron en route to Budapest. The
convoy was stopped yesterday on
grounds it had not traveled
through Yugoslavia where it could
be inspected for "Fascist agents."
Kadar admitted that starvation
threatens the country.
He claimed "The open uprising
in the whole country and In tne
capital has been crushed."
But he admitted that "small
armed groups and armed individ individuals
uals individuals still are disturbing the public
order by outbreaks of shooting"
in Budapest and the northeast
provinces, one week after the
Russian assault to reimpose Mos
cow control.
The radio said the situation is
Russian Policies
In Hungary Rapped
By Norway Commies
OSLO, Nov. 12 (UP) The
Norwegian Communist Party
came out today in open criticism
of Soviet military invertention
In Hungary.
In a statement tne party saia
the situation in Hungary has
caused "worry and concern."
"The Norwegian Communist
Party believes that each na nation
tion nation should decide its own fu future.
ture. future. The problems of a peo people
ple people ean not be solved by for foreign
eign foreign troops," the statement
said.
"The Norweeian Communist
Party believes it will contribute
to the creation of peace and or order
der order In Hungary nd towards the
withdrawal of Soviet troops If
the United Nations resolution of
sending United Nations observ
ers to Hun?arv is aooted."
The statement said that these
opinions had been made known
to the Communist narties of
Hungary, the Soviet Union and
other countries.
Famous Composer
Victor Young Dies
Of Heort Attack
PALM 8PRING8. Cel., Nov. 12
(UP) Victor Young, 58, one
of America s ton composers, Is
dead of a heart attack. Young
who wrote "Sweet 8ue" and
did the scbre for more than SOO
movies died last nlaht in Palm
Swings, Cal. the comnpser wrote
the scores for "Golden Enr Enr-rhW'....
rhW'.... Enr-rhW'.... "Shane"... "Contrv
Girl"... and "Around The World
in 80 Days."

War Hang
Assembly

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Nov.
12 (UP) The United Nations
General Assembly opens Its reg
ular 1950 session today con confronted
fronted confronted with two of the gravest
crises in Us 11 -year history-
Hungary and the Middle East.
Fears of a third world war
hung over the glassed-wall
skyscraper U.N. headquarters
on the East River aa the del delegates
egates delegates of 76 nations assembled.
The test of the U.N. as a peace
organization may hang In the
balance.
A tenuous ceasefire was In ef effect
fect effect In the Suez canal Zone. The
first of the U.N. observers are
expected to fly in today. The
U.N. police force Was awaiting
orders from U.N. headquarters
to follow.
The new Communist Hunga-
"disturbed" at Vac, a Danube
town north of Budapest.
A dispatch from western news newsmen
men newsmen Still in Budapest reoorted
fighting still going on at Duna-
peateie, 35 miles south of Buda Budapest,
pest, Budapest, where rebels beat off mas massive
sive massive Soviet tank and infantry
assaults.
Uranium miners anil factory
hands fought the Reds at Pecs,
near the Yugoslav frontier.
Nationalists still held out at
Ujpest, a suburb of Budapest
despite heavy shelling. And work
ers in the Csepel Island industriaf
mant complex in Budapest proper
Kepi iignimg.
They knocked out 14 Soviet
tanks with burning gasoline and
on yesieraay, according to re-
orts.
Kadar brushed off the last-Hiteh
efforts of the rebels against a
force of 200.000 Russians and 4.000
lanxs
He demanded an immediate end
to the general strike and a return
to normal.
He promised:
. Resumption of negotiations
for withdrawal of Russian troops
from Hungary, but hot until order
is restored.
2. Restoration of the Kossuth
coat of arms on the Hungarian
flag, symbol of Hungarian inde
pendence.
6. Mungarian-styie uniforms in
stead of Soviet tunics for the
army.
4. Abolition of the hated AVH
secret police.
S.Restoration of
national hoi' lay
March IS as a
in honor of the
1848
upnsiu against the Haps-
burg
empire which was crushed
with the aid of Russian troops.
6. Abortion of comuulsorv Rus
sian language courses.
7. Representatives of all parties
admitted to "all stages of public
life." (He did not mention free
elections).
t. Several ministries will be
liquidated.
9. "The government will tolerate
no revenge against the partici
pants in the uprising."
Kadar appealed to workers to
help the authorities end the revolt
He admitted that his predeces
sor, Nagy, did not support the
"counter-revolutionary" system
"But he made the mistake of
not informing the people but swim swimming
ming swimming with the chauvinist (extreme
nationalist) stream and calling for
resistance against the Soviets."
He blamed the Oct. 23 uprising
on the "Rrkosi clique." Matyas
Rakosi was the Stalinist ruler of
the country until he was ousted
last July. He now is believed in
Moscow.
Kadar charged that Nagy be
came surrounded by Fascist
forces which eventually would
have ousted Nagy from the pre
miership.
"Their real aim," he asserted,
"was disclosed by the political re
appearance of Josef Cardinal
Mindszenty.
The cardinal has sanctuary at
the U.S. legation.
In an interview on Nov. 4 and
filed from B' da pest today by
western newsmen, the cardinal
said the Reds tortured him "in
body and soul" during his eight
years of mprisonment. Rebels
freed him Oct. 31. The Nagy re
gime declared the treason charges
against him were "illegal."
Returning western newsmen and
those still in the city reported it
was a shambles, worse than it
was after the Soviet siege in
World War II that drove out the
Naus.
American newsman Leslie
Ballogh-Bain estimated 12,000 dead

FTVE CENTS

Over UN
Convenes
rian regime acknowledged, but
withheld its decision on the U.N.
request to permit an on-the-spot
Inquiry by U.N. observers.
U.N. Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold called on Moscow
ror neip.
An unusual number of foreign
ministers were on hand for the
crucial session. They Included
British Foreign Secretary 81
wyn Lloyd and French Foreign
Minister Christian pineau. U.S.
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles will not attend. He Is re
cuperatine from an operation.
President Gamal Abdel Nasser
of Egypt sent his foreign minis minister,
ter, minister, Mahmoud Fawzi.
Leading the Soviet Union's
delegation h Foreign Minister
Dnvtri ShepiloT. It is his first
appearance at the U.N. Dis Dispatches
patches Dispatches from Moscow quoted
diplomatic observers as saying
Shepilov will have a twin ob objective:
jective: objective: 1. Attempt to assume the lead
ership of the Afro-Asian bloc by.
spearheading the attack on the
"imperialist aggressors" in the
Middle East.
2. Attempt to prevent any dis discussion
cussion discussion or effective action by
the U.N. in regard to Hungary.
12,000 Dead
In Budapest,
Newsman Says
VIINNA, Nev. 12 (UP) The
first American newsman out of
Budapest since the Russian on onslaught
slaught onslaught last Sunday reported
that the city is "far mere bat battered,
tered, battered, far more desperate" that
it was after the Sevlet siege of
World War II. He estimated as
many as 12,000 dead,
Leslie Ballogh-Bain, Hungarian
born staffer of the North Ameri
can Newspaper Alliance said the
initial Soviet attack was so swift
that Josef Cardinal Mindszenty es escaped
caped escaped from P; liament House to
sanctuary in the U. S. legation
only moments hefo-e the Russians
seized the buKding and the govern
ment of Premier Imre Nagy.
Ballogh-Bain said the Soviets
shot Nagy's defensj minister, Ma j.
Gen. Pal Maleter, who was a rebel
hero in the first week of the re revolt.
volt. revolt. The Russians turned the city in into
to into a slaughterhouse, Ballogh-Bain
said.
The Russian policy was 'a gun
a hcuse,' he said.
If a shot was fired from a
house, they destroyed the house.
E. tr part of the city was blast blasted."
ed." blasted."
The city was In ruins, he said,
"far more bettered, far more
desperate than after the Russian
siege of Germn-occupied Bude Bude-pest
pest Bude-pest in World War II."
He said six foreign diplomatic
missions were fired on, including
three Communis legations One
Yugoslav diplomat was killed.
The British and Frencl. legations
were under fire, he said, but ap apparently
parently apparently no one was hurt.
"As a matter of fact, one single
bullet pierced the front side of the
American legation, he added. "It
was our proudest souvenir."
Ballogh-Bain saic he interview interviewed
ed interviewed Cardinal Mindszenty and learn
ed "that he was tortured by t h e
Communists" during his eight
years imprisonment. He said the
ca. nal viewed the future with
"foreboding."
He indicated that he believed the
cardinal's life was in great dan danger,
ger, danger, despite his haven in the lega legation.
tion. legation. He said Vmerica. correspon correspondents
dents correspondents at the Duna Danube Hotel
made their wa the legation
Sunday Five w'ves of diplomats
in the building lid the eooking for
ill.
"We moved fairly freely around
the city during daylight hours," he
said.
He reported that during the
desperate battle for the Killan
barracks, a children's hospital
was in the line of Russian fire
and wet pulverized despite ap appeals
peals appeals from the hospital to t h e
Soviet embassy.
" saw the bodies pf the little
children about .300 Is cl up on
the ground ibtside- the remains of
the hospital," he said.
The newsman added that "from
talking to docto.s, I would esti estimate
mate estimate that the death toll in Buda
pest through 2' i weeks of fighting
J14 between 10,000 And 12000.

117 A dttvnmnit u

me census Bureau reported
day that women outnumber i
m.ftln ....am . ,,ti
. "J WK K1H
6'" ever i. mil inn
The torninj point came in 1951
when 400,000 more women wore
counted than men. Since then
the gap has widened, primarily
because of a higher a vara to
death rate among men and the
decline in what was once prede
mmantry male immigration.
The report estimated that
IMIV 1 lhMA wah fil f1a aAA j
ivuv uibu 111 1 iip a 1
ea states, it also showed tha
male numerical domination of
population has been dedii
vj.v nilVH WXEf WEIW Ji I Kill
iw men for every 100 women.
wara trend in the median age
tf e last census in 1950 and Jnlv 1
fTL . w
years. That median had been
ing stetdily since 1800. It was i
U VOftro Kir 1 (Wl AH .. 1 iL.
J "J AWWW. VUIT A tllIB9 III
man was rea iced to 20.9 vears
The very high post World War
II birth rate it the answer, cen census
sus census reported. There lust are a
lot more youngsters than there
used to be.
Bv see crrnnni tha m.lU.t
m.l.li..
isumuuu nitifdje smce isou na
HUH n MA AH rt L. ft 1 1 M.I
aroun ram a 7 n- mnt ti,. jc
64 bracket incres.t' 10 nr nt
rT . r vw,,. 111c w
s.8 per cent.
w w mmm HVUUailT UCill
TKi nnfliAM i-i-iaaiai1'-i ,;t Its
k ti r
per cent; me xive 10 13 group
31.7 per cent; and the 14 to
lt L 1 1
PAnt rico Tli. rr
w iimjv.1I OUVWvd a J.O.J UP
w A "V 1 UUU UaB V Ca l JB II
over increased 18.8 oer cent.
Tk 1 .
"'V I.U11BKC IK UIMlin IX Tft 71
riwinri Mi In n n;iii. t..i.. M
f Pl!in0 th. V;L A j
" w iiiiiiiui, if ll, I I
.... o. uwcth, u,i, g r O 11
nas oeen increasing since 1954 at
wpecteo 10 grow rapidly at
The report said the IS to 14
years old group, those of prime
military age, else declined tince
Iho laat cenius by about one mil-
Mm m' mH
xw v. B. popuiauou July 1,
which was put at 168.091.000. con.
tamed some 18,268,000 non white
parsons, mainly Negroes. This was
a population gain of nearly 2.5
mi inn nr is i mam -. ,ma
. i., cl tcui. since Ivan.
iirniitt t H a ...u.4.. l.i.-
" nunc uupmauun wag
uiowing iu.7 per cent.
Wasn't Accident
BANGOR, Me. Nov. 12, (UP)
"""" nanea m. caniii say
that he has been hitten nniv
by a dog in his 36 years of carry.
ing the mail.
aiiiu saiu uiHL one aav on nis
route he came to a group of
Doys. one youth, holding a pun
py, pusnea tne aog toward Call
una cuiiimanaea, cue mm
The puppy did.
j mm
mmmm
-
TODAY!
75 .40
3:15 4:50 6:55
9:00 p.m.
Plus: The Cinemascope 8hort
"CLEAR THE DECK"

W to daring MkK
you'll say:
1 "HOW DID LW
I THEY DAK MM
MAKE IT!" m m