The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

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Full Text

One Plane All The Way
Panama American
and EASTERN Air lines
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe Ibraham Lincoln.
32nd TUB

i Mil ( fjffnffl J ) 9'
In. H

SIGNAL HONOR FOR HURWITZ The Department of Army decoration for Exceptional Civil Civilian
ian Civilian Service was presented today to Dr. Ezra Hurwitz, who has retired as Superintendent of
the Palo Seco Leprosarium and been reemployed to continue his outstanding work. In present present-in
in present-in the award, Gov. W. E. Potter and others at the ceremony recognized also the contributions
Of Mrs. Hurwitz, who is the former Aida de Castro of Panama.
Officials of the Canal Zone and Panama joined with patients of the Palo Seco
Leprosarium today in a moving ceremony for the retirement of Superintendent Ezra
Hurwitz, M. D. By special arrangement, Dr. Hurwitz has been reemployed and will
continue in the work to which he has made an outstanding contribution.
In recognition of his work at the hospital and contribution to science he was today
awarded the Department of Army decoration for Exceptional Civilian Service.
Gov. W. E. Potter, who made the presentation spoke of the "spirit of humility"
ahovyn by Dr. Hurwitz. Of the doctor's lifelong work with the patients he said: "You
have given life to them."

PoAJer noted the award is the
highetheArgy can bestow for
h'g h tribute to Mrs. Aida de
Castro Hurwits who ha shar shared
ed shared her husband's life and de devoted
voted devoted her attention to the
welfare and happiness of the
Many of the patients had don donned
ned donned polleras for th ceremony
at the institution's open-sided
assembly hall on the shore of
Panama Bay on the west Bank
of the canal.
The sound of waves accented
the invocation delivered by the
Ven. Lemuel B. Shirley of the
Episcopal Diocese, and the ben benediction
ediction benediction pronounced by the Most
Rev. Francis Beckman, CM.
Archbishop of Panama.
Col. Charles O. Bruce, Canal
Health Director, introduced the
distinguished guests who includ included
ed included Minister of Government and
Justice Max'Heurtematte, repre representing
senting representing president Ernesto de la
Guardla, Jr., and U.S. Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador Julian P. Harrington.
Top officials of the Army, Na Nary
ry Nary and Air Force were present,
and the 79th Army Band sup supplied
plied supplied music.
On hand for the occasion were
several members of the De Cas Castro
tro Castro family from Panama, busi businessman
nessman businessman Fernando Eleta, Mrs.
Roaario Shelton, Miss Gloria
Shelton, various health officials
and personal friends of the Hur Hurwitz
witz Hurwitz and de Castro families.
In accepting the award, Dr.
Hurwits said he d,d not feel
that he deserved it, because
he had only done his work.
He added:
"I owe so much to my wife
who has been my wise backer.
She has always en ready and
willing to console the patients in
their nours of distress, and en encouraged
couraged encouraged them to bring their
nroblems to her, and to share
their moments of happiness."
He thanked the patients and
employes who had "always been
willing and ready to cooperate
ana nave t hi meir energy
without stint." sMB
H ais . knewledged the
aid of both Protestant and
Catholic Churches t o w ard
maintaining the morale ef the
On a scenic cove of Panama
Bay and surrounded by a tropi tropical
cal tropical forest, Palo Seco Leprosa Leprosarium
rium Leprosarium is both home and hospital
for 120 men and women.
The institution is now almost
50 years old, the site having been
selected by Colonel William G.
Gorg&s in 1907.
When the United States as assumed
sumed assumed control of the Canal
Tale Of The Tape
VASTO, Italy, Nov. 13 (UP) -Rocco
Pelilli was a happy man
today when he left home to pick
up the first instalment of a World
War I disability pension swarded
him alter a 35-year struggle
against reo tape. He fell dead on
his way to the post office where
the check was waiting.

Zone in 1904 there were four

or live leprous famines
rated on Maranen
Setae of these were m
Empire and isolate! 1st
tion of the old hospital at
that construction-day town.
the canal service in October,
Doctor Hurwitz entered
1927. After an assignment of a a-bouil
bouil a-bouil seven months at Ancon
(now Gorgas) Hospital as a
physician, he was made Super Superintendent
intendent Superintendent at Palo Seco and he
has devoted the past 28 years to
the patients.
He is a native of Kansas City,
Missouri. After completine his
medical training, he served
seven months during the first
World War in the Army Medi Medical
cal Medical Corps. After his Army serv service
ice service he served an internship at a
Chicago Hospital. He was In pri private
vate private practice for seven years be before
fore before hjs employment in the
Health Bureau in the canal
For hh outstanding service
at Palo Seco and his ministra ministrations
tions ministrations to the patients, most of
whom are Panamanian citi citizens,
zens, citizens, the Republic ef Panama
honored him five years ago by
warding him the Order of
Vasco Ndnei de Balboa in the
grade of Comendador.
Dr. Hurwitz is mayor, mentor,
doctor and friend to the pa
tients. He was the first resident
doctor at the hospital.
Mrs. Hurwitz' work at Palo Se
co is almost as essential ana
well known as that Of her hus husband.
band. husband. She has been described as
"minister without portfolio In
charge of social service" a
term which does not describe the
smiles from the patients as she
moves about the colony ana tne
isthmus on numberless errands
for the patients and their fami
lies who live elsewhere.
Before her marriage in 1928,
she was Miss Aida de Castro, of
Panama City. She went to Palo
Seco as a bride to live, several
years before a road to the colo colony
ny colony was built and the only con

Patients Plead That Hurwitz Stay

Editor's.Note: The following

Canal Zone was signed by the patients at Palo seco asking tne
reemployment of Dr. Ezra Hurtwitz as Superintendent after his

"Those of as who live and suffer here are of many na nationalities,
tionalities, nationalities, but the same fate has brought us together, the
same sorrow, that of being far from our loved ones whom we
may see only on certain occasions, but we may not enjoy the
warmth of their permanent company, nor the joys of a home.
"We are a great family, nevertheless, united by the same
bonds of sorrow and, among many, with their trust In the
merciful Lord.
"In the absence of our loved ones parents, brothers,
wives God's infinite goodness has given us two human be beings
ings beings who are all these things to us. They are angels on earth
who console us while at the same time they de what is pos possible
sible possible to cure us. But, if they cannot cure as physically because
science has yet, to invent a cure, we can any that their treat treatment
ment treatment of us with their words of kindness day and high make
our existence more bearable.
"We refer to Dr. Ezra Hurwits and his wife, Aida de Cas Castro
tro Castro Hurwits. They dedicated themselves to us while still very
young. Instead of leaving for other more pleasant places as
they had a right to do, they ehose to stay in this Down of
Pain in order to live amonr us and assuage our sorrows, drv

our wars, una place a song of
dent hearts."

tact with other parts of the

mas was by launch. Since
t time she has devoted her
e 120 patients at Palo Se-
co(, ten dre charges ef the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zwie ft former Canal em employes'1
ployes'1 employes'1 or dependents of employ employes.
es. employes. Thl others are from the H-
pumicw Panama.
For many years Panama
paid a nominal sum for the
care of its patients, but under
arrangements reached about
two years ago the patient care
is now assumed on a pro ra rata
ta rata ba by the two govern governments.
ments. governments. The colony was entirely rebuilt
between 1938 and 1945, and the
reouiiamg, repair, and expan expansion
sion expansion of facilities is a continuous
Amusement and recreational
facilities are provided for the
residents who are also encour
aged to select and follow some
occupational hobby.
some ef the patients are em employed
ployed employed by the Health Bureau
in such occupations as order orderlies,
lies, orderlies, waiters, carpenters, or
general maintenance men.
Others farm, raise chickens,
or hunt and fish, selling their
products to the colony.
Neither marriage nor birth Is
barred at Palo Seco. There are
now only four married couples
resident ait Palo Seco, and chil children
dren children who are born to patients
must live outside the colony.
There have been about 30
births during the past 25 years
and one patient had four sets
of twins and a single birth dur during
ing during a ten-year period, a record
rarely achieved at Palo Seco or
The buildings at Palo seco are
of frame construction and built
to provide comfort in the trop
ics. Both bachelor rooms and
family apartments are available
Religious services both Catho
lic and Protestant are conduct
ed regularly for the patients in
the chapel in the center of the
grpup of buildings.
petition to the Governor of the
faith and nope in on

Dilweg Seeks Pay Law
I I-I o
uiv vDservers cage ungenypjir a

Into Jittery Suez Canal Zone

PORT SAID, Nov. 13 (UP). Ihe first dozen United Nations
observers of the jittery ceasefire on the Sues Canal debarked
here today and edged gingerly down the Canal towards Egypt Egypt-held
held Egypt-held territory in biasing white United Nations Jeeps.
British and French authorities convoyed the nine neutral
nation officers, two radio men and one transport officer to El
Cap, sme 30 miles down the Sues Canal road and forward
position of the Allied task force.
The U.N. team arrived here aboard a British navy landing
craft which brought them from Haifa, Israel. They had ten
white jeeps painted with big black letters "U.N." plus a station

wagon and a Chevrolet sedan.
Th nine neutral officers came
from Norway, Sweden, Denmark,
and Australia. A French officer
was also in the party but he
stayed here in Port Said to act
as liaison with tne Allied forces.
The team conferred with Lt.
Gen. Sir Hugh Stockwell, Anglo-
French commander, and then
drove off towards El cap.
Egypt prepared today to
receive the United Nations po police
lice police detachments after an announcing
nouncing announcing it will exercise vtr vtr-tual
tual vtr-tual veto power over their
composition, operations and
An official Egyptian spokes
man said in Cairo last night
that agreement had been reach reached
ed reached between the Egyptian gov government
ernment government and U.N. secretary secretary-general
general secretary-general Dag Hammarskjold over
all points which Egypt hud rais raised
ed raised for clarification.
He added that Hammarsk old's
clarifications asserted Egypt's
right to determine practically
evarv nhase of the U.N. force's
rtton. including the power
to-enforce their withdraw!,
time Egypt so aesirea.
Tne sum total or tne terms as
announced by Egypt would re restore
store restore the status quo, prevent the
U.N. force's interference with
Egyptian sovereignty, and en enforce
force enforce their withdrawal as soon
as the mission is accomplished.
At the same time, Egypt
won the concession that the
U.N. foree would not have any anything
thing anything to do with the Sues Ca Canal
nal Canal clearance.
Brig. Abdel Kader Hatem,
director of the information
department, said last night
that the clearance of the ca canal
nal canal w;ll take four months
from the data of the with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of the Anglo-French
Meanwhile, the Mideast News
Soviets May Direct
(Russian Tank Talk
JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector,
Nov. 13 (UP) Egyptian tanks in
the Sinai Desert may nave Deen
nnHer Russian Leadership, in
formed sources said here today
During a key battle at El Arisn
last week, tne sources saw, is
raeli tsnks picked up Russian
dialoeue on their radios, appar
ently from one Egyptian tank to
The Egyptian tank force was
composed partly of Russian T34s
bought under Egypt's arms deal
with Communist Ciechdslovskia
last yesr. ;
The Israeli tank crews said the
voices were unmistakably Russian
and might have belonged to me
chan ics. Russian observers, or
to Russian officers commanding
groups of five or six tanks.
No non-Egyptians were captured
during tne battle.
The only new type of weapon
among the captured equipment
was a Czech recoilless cannon,
informants said.
Political source said today that
Russia hss promised Syria the
help of "volunteer" troops if
fighting breaks out between Syria.
Jordan and Israel.
CZ Cops Harvest
Crop Of Bicycles
No more does one batch of bi bicycles
cycles bicycles draw hopeful claimants to
Balboa Police Station than-other
lost or abandoned blcyeleg be begin
gin begin to pile up.
Some those found around the
Nov. 8 holidays have been col collected
lected collected by owners, police said to today.
day. today. But a number of new ones
were picked up around service
centers and Balboa High School
during the Veteran's Day weekend.

Agency reported from Amman
today that a document hadvbeen
found in the wreckage of ah Is

raeli Piper Cub plane which had
been snot down in joraan out
lining joint Anglo-French Is
raeli plans to invade Egypt.
The departure from Naples of
the international police force fr
ithe Middle East was delayed a a-gain
gain a-gain today.
The latest word was that the
152 an advance force of the
U.N. police force, originally ex expected
pected expected to take off Sunday, then
yesterday and finally today,
"may" leave early tomorrow.
United Nations spokesman
Gerald Wade said the new delay
was due to "technical reasons."
He said it arose from a last last-minute
minute last-minute decision to take the
troops to an airport in the Suez
Canal Zone, "probably near Is Is-saailia,"
saailia," Is-saailia," Instead of to Cairo in international
ternational international airport as origlnalls
Wade did not explain the rea reasons
sons reasons for the change, but said the
matter was "technical and nojt
MesBMi-fif it
tiesf rKrtedEg y p t had
launched a campaign of Inti Intimidation
midation Intimidation here and said some
Egyptian agitators may be
slipping back into the batter battered
ed battered city.
They reported one bloodstain bloodstained
ed bloodstained Egyptian had told them he
had been beaten up by a gang
because he told British forces
where to find arms abandoned
by fleeing Egyptians.
stock wen porniea out ini
the Egyptian radio had been
warning residents that any
who help the British would
have their throats cut.
The agitators may be slipping
into Port Said aboard pictur picturesque
esque picturesque triangle-sailed Arab dhows
without passing through Allied
lines, officers said.
Egypt Tank War
Is Israeli Clue)
The guarantee wag contained in
a pact signed in Moscow by
Syrian President Shukri Kuwatly
the sources is d.
(Military observers believed
Russian-built planes reported in
Syria probably were evacuated
from Egypt. But they said Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's promise of "volunteers"
might mean that Soviet pilots
would man the planes if fighting
erupts with Israel.)
Israeli, planes practiced strafing
runs aiong roaas leaning w me
border today.
Ia the south, long convoys
brought captured Egyptian equip equipment
ment equipment and ammunition out of the
Sinai Peninsula. Military sources
estimated its total value at close
to 60 million dollars.

M asW y flfl iBri flHL
egsl SfJii gsrlr flsVH mm? M m m w S 11-

U.N. POLICE IN ITALY Fully-equipped Danish soldiers, the vanguard of the United Nations
police force for Egypt, are shown arriving In Naples, Italy, en route to Egypt to begin U. N.
policing of the Middle East. The troops are part of the anticipated form of 6000 soldiers from
16 nations and are leaving Italy aboard a shuttle service provided by Swiss planes.

R.A.F. Claims
400 Egyptian
Planes Destroyed

NICOSIA, Cyprus, Nov. 13
(UP) Four-fifths of the Egyp Egyp-itlan
itlan Egyp-itlan air force Including Soviet Soviet-built
built Soviet-built Mtg fighters and llyushin
jet bombers was destroyed on
the ground in the 36 hour air
offensive which preceded the Al Allied
lied Allied landings at Port Said, au authoritative
thoritative authoritative British sources said
Nearly 400 Egyptian aircraft
were destroyed out of a total es estimated
timated estimated Egyptian air force of
500, including transport planes,
Royal Air Force sources said.
They estimated that only a
handful about 10 llyushin
bombers escaped to Saudi Ara Arabia.
bia. Arabia. The original bomber force
was around 60.
All of Egypt's 100 Mlg's were
destroyed with the exception of
about five spotted by a recon recon-naisance
naisance recon-naisance aircraft on an airfield
at Luxor.
Since th attacks the Egyp
tians have been frantically re
pairing tneir bomb-pitted run runways
ways runways and hangars amid reports
that a considerable number
was considerable "cl
tial evi dence" that Mig fight fighters
ers fighters were arriving in Syria but
no evidence that' they would
be flown by Russians in com combat.
bat. combat. The highest security precau precautions
tions precautions are, however, being taken
here since Syrian fields are less
than 80 miles from Britain's Cy Cyprus
prus Cyprus airfields.
Less concern is being shown
over the possibility oi attack
from Egypt.
Volunteer Threat
Repeated By Reds
For 3d Day In Row
LONDON, Nov. 13 (UP) Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, for the third day in a row, to today,
day, today, repeated its threats to send
volunteers to Egypt unless Anglo Anglo-French
French Anglo-French and Israeli forces pull out.
The official newspaper Izves Izves-tla
tla Izves-tla today carried an editorial along
the same lines as yesterday's Prav Prav-da
da Prav-da article, which repeated previ previous
ous previous demands that the Anglo-French
forces withdraw from Egypt.
Izvestia said today the Soviet
people "will not be passive onlook onlookers
ers onlookers of international brigandage,"
and points to the numerous re requests
quests requests by Soviet citizens to be sent
to Egypt as volunteers as evidence
of the "vivid sympathy of the So
viet people for Egypt."
Communist Chine gave Us
"complete support" to the Rus Russian
sian Russian warning that Britain end
France must get out of Egypt or
Soviet "volunteers" would fight
for Egypt.
"China cannot sit idly by while
Egypt's sovereignty is violated in
any fashion," said the Peiping Peo Peoples
ples Peoples Daily, Red China's official

planes have been flown ZE , .ITSBr rKTJ:3 JM tQiHilHWl has

to'i'MroHE;iK r'nsto': .iij.,: j jkwjkk. wjMUF-aswsmu the

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Entitled Job,
Salary Protection'

WASHINGTON, Nov. 13 (UP) Lovern Dilweg, rep.
resenting the U.S. Citizens Association of the Canal Zone,
said today he will recommend that the new Cflnarftc ennrt

a law to clarify administrative rulings on salaries in the
He said in a statement that citizens employed in the
Zone "are entitled to job and salary protection" and the
protection should come from Congress.
"If the Panama Canal Company follows the basic
principle in employment now established that positions
primarily filled from the United States will be based en
U.S. rates and positions primarily filled by local recruit recruitment
ment recruitment will be based on local rates, the possibility of down downgrading
grading downgrading positions and salary still remains a definite threat
to the security of the United States citizen mnlu-

"In the past when the posi
tion was downgraded the incum
bent was subjected to not
but four different policy
"It Is well to iremember that
h's government offered him
many emoluments and advan advantages
tages advantages if he would leave bis
home 'nd nd become a ca career
reer career employe in the depart departments
ments departments in the Canal Zone. He
entered Into a contract in
good faith and is entitled to
job and salary protection."
Dilweg also said he is inform
ed that various bills designed to
implement the 1955 treaty have
been submitted to the Bureau
American's Quest
May Be Wasted;
But There's Hope
An American who arrived here
irom Norfolk, Va., last week hop hoping
ing hoping to find his daughter whom he
has not seen in 24 years, apparent apparently
ly apparently has come to the wrong place,
because she is not on (he Isthmus.
Frank Cain, on American res resident
ident resident of Panama City who read
in yeferda"' "nti Ameri American
can American of L. C. Eldridge's search
for his daughter Fannie Marie,
said today he is willing to supply
Eldridge with information con concerning
cerning concerning his daughter's wherea whereabouts.
bouts. whereabouts. Cain said Eldridge's daughter
passed through here last Oct. 1 on
her way back to the U.S. follow
ing a round-the-world trip.
Manage saia yesterday he was
going to the Atlantic side but did
not know where he would be stay
mg. He had hoped his daughter,
who came to the Isthmus to mar
ry a Canal Zone employe, would
put a went ad in the newspapers
telling where she could be located.
Cain says he may be able to
put Eldridge in touch with his

1 isirmfi hv the fnrmr trnvArnnr ,ir.

rcumstan- T.,77-'.Tlii ... iwucea njfHie first SBBBBBBI

oi tne Budget and the final

wuld be ready before the
of the
new congress.
15 Riffed US-Raters
Find Other PC Jobs
Fifteen of th iinii.
citizens who received reduction
of force notices due to the com commissary
missary commissary and service center cut cutbacks
backs cutbacks due Dec. 31 have found
other jobs in Canal service.
The Personnel Division an announced
nounced announced around Nov. 1 that be-
vs'Vt0 an? Psons on the
U.S.-rate rolls were affected.
thllTT.Ml uomcib sav that
they have hopes of placing a
number of others-but not all all-Sictlo?
Sictlo? all-Sictlo? ett6Ct,Ve date f tht
Face Bomb Charges,
Could Go To Gallows
NICOSIA, Cyprus, Nov. 13 (UP)
Two teen-age native girls csught
carrying crude but potentially
deadly time bombs went on trial
here today on charges which could
bring the death penalty.
Pampitsa Const, idinou and
Rita Anthouli, both 18, are the
first women to faee capital charg charges
es charges for anti-British guerrilla activi activity
ty activity on this Mediterranean island.
British police office Robert
Crowe told the court he found two
gas-pipe bombs with six second
fuses in the Constandinou girl's
handbag whei he searched a car
in which she and her co-defendant
were riding.
the Car's back seat had been
removed, Crowe said, opening up
? hole near the rear axle through
which the bombs could have been
dropped into the street.
The Constandinou girl said she
had not looked in her handbag
since the previous day, and did
not know the bombs which
weighed four pounds were in it.
The Anthouli girl, who was driv driving,
ing, driving, denied any knowledge of the
Two More Join
CZ Century Club
Two men were fnied $100 each
in Balboa Magistrate's Court to today
day today for driving an automobile
while Intoxicated.
The offense for Thlch Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Edward Marey, 41, Ameri American,
can, American, was committed, occurred at
1:14 am. last Sunday.
Carroll Mowry Lynde, 33, an
airman, was picked up for the
same offense) at 4:20 Saturday






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TlUMMH 1-0740 19 Lineal
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Ex-football player Dwight D.
Eisenhower, one-tune West Point
center, will now shift the Republi

can line to the left. He's calling

all the signals today and has al

ready asked "the team" to play
the political game his way tor tae

next four years

Tnis shift will move the Republi Republican
can Republican Party and the White House
closer to many national labor

leaders. For there is a feeling in

the inner sanctum tnat had iaoor

opposnion been cracked in this

campaign, there would have been
a Republican Congress along with


Thus a stratagem that was used

once by some white House ex experts
perts experts more than two years ago
will be revived. At that time, the
White House began putting to

gether a committee to woo the

bid-line labor leaders of he AFL

Recrimination of the type published in this column over
the name of Mahout recenuy does ho one credit, parucularuy
the autnor. Tne American voter bv his actions 01 i&st Tuesday

has shown a remarkable growth of political intelligence over But this was discovered and killed
the past half century; and nas arrived at rus new estate in tne off by the old CIO which wanted

person OI a world Citizen. IO appraise Mils attainment in its no splitting 01 lauur mixes mir-

proper light an evaluation of lat Tuesday s. election must oe

based upon some knowledge of the ebo and flow ever present

In the heterogeneous political patterns 01 America.
Tne following remaraa are not advanced as a defense for
Crede Calhoun, who, were he so incilnea, could most amy 0.0
that job himself, but rather to examine some ot the statements
reviewed here over the past months.
Crede Calhoun, unquestionably gives full weight to the
significance of the lop-sided Presidential vote and cannot but
feel that Mr. Eisenhower wnlle being tremendously popular as

A Republican president, would nave been an even more success successful
ful successful laarfar of hla eountrv as the leader of the Democratic party.

While critics of President Elsenhower nave pointed out thav

his military training did not particularly m nun ior tne nign nign-est
est nign-est office, his experiences have broadened his international con concent
cent concent and to students of the philosophy existent in both major

parties over the years, the international concept is mdeeo a

rare commodity at policy levei witn uie uur.
The W4H "in-the-bag" election was tne turning point; and
In many ways more important for a continuation of the Unit United
ed United states within the United Nations than either of the past
elections In '52 or this year.
Election of Dewey and a OOP Congress would have taken
the U.S.-back along the impractical and foolhardy road toward
Isolationism. Isolation in foreign affairs and the present Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower philosophy are not compatible. Tne Middle East blow blowup
up blowup made thU quite positive, and afforded an opportunity for
re-Bmphasis of this new look within the Republican Party by
oneofthe few spokesmen who firmly believe in the United Na Nations
tions Nations within the OOP namely, Dwight D. Eisenhower.
Further that firm belief in America's future within the
framework of international organization by Eisenhower made
him the only man who could have been elected President under
the. Republican bam r. The Republican Party, by itself, and
with the thin veneer of disliked internationalism adopted
mora by expediency and opportunism was, as a political or organization,
ganization, organization, repudiated by the American voter.
Public opinion, as it almost always is, has been far in ad ad-nnee
nnee ad-nnee of the views held by spokesmen and custodians of the
OOP on international foreign policy. Actually, the people would
have followed Wilson into the League of Nations had not do domestic
mestic domestic Issues been skillfully employed by the party of Harding
i.ia Hnir o faU Hpsira t,n "return to normalcy.

A strong, alert ana UHernauunaiiy Wtue mai

Stunted tne aiuwcquciii givnwi ui

Btallns. That era, however, was

described by the "party in power," as

ile auite willing to assume

Is. the leadership of the OOP

assuming responsiouuy

'30's might have concft

the Mussolinis, Hi tie.

another period
Ota of "peace

this mantle of


th riamraaaion

rh AmariJrtnter. In his almost infallible wisdom to mi

the correct selection, albeit at times tardily, bought only half
of the GOP slogan of "Peace and Prosperity". . a slogan
brought out and dusted off from the 1928 campaign.
He felt that in investing Eisenhower With the Peace end
of this re-vamped OOP "new deal" and keeping the Prosperity
element in the hands of a Democratic Congress, he would not
be returning to that earlier era of Harding, Coolidge and
Hoorer. The voter of today, even though not of age In the
late 20's and early 30'e, retained some of the wisdom learnt on
an empty stomach.'
The American voter want little truck with "rugged indi individualism";
vidualism"; individualism"; he does not want to return to the extreme Right
with the bulk of Republican big-business leadership. The Big-Business-GOP
concept of government lies In the Idea that gov government
ernment government should not interfere with his economic affairs, and
that wealth and virtue are within a single association. In such
areas as the "balanced budget" is this political dreamchlld of
Big-Business-OOP parenthood exposed as a convenient myth.
One of the chief objections the business-community held
against Roosevelt was his seeming inability to bring the fin finances
ances finances of the nation into balance, in retrospect, this accom accomplishment
plishment accomplishment by F. D. R. would have been quite outstanding with
unemployment running over fifteen million inherited from
the OOP but the same charges are not now heard when for
over four years there has been ho balance achieved and our
national employment is at an all-time high.
The voter so long as adequate care for his old age, the
education of his children, the defense of his country Is given
primary budgetary consideration is not now, nor never real-
ly has been as much concerned with the "balanced budget" as
Big-Business-GOP proclamations would have you believe. Obvi Obviously
ously Obviously the voters want the "New America" manifested In inutter inutter-ances
ances inutter-ances of Mr. Stevenson, but all this in good time. . the primary
consideration was Peace. . and strong, firm United Nations
participation under the international leadership of its president
was the No. 1 objective.
To disagree with James Marlow, A. P. pews analyst, whose
ejection comments appeared In the Panama press this date; we
do not believe the election proved the similarity of the Demo Democrats
crats Democrats and Republicans as parties. We are compelled to make
the comparison along the lines that the election was between
three parties. The bi-partisan group that elected a single man
to the presidency. . the party of Stevenson and the last-running
party of Dewey, Taft, McKlnley, Hoover, Harding and. .
ad Infinitum.
This life-long Democrat pledges his whole-hearted support
to that "party" who elected our president; yet still hopes that
he may be around at the end of four years to again witness a
continued wisdom by that wisest of all political sages, The
American Voter.
Matt C. Velli




ich two gentlemen of

shown the, residents

ay made the tedious

I should like to note the kindness

the Panama Canal Company have rec

of the post of Fort Davis. Arthur Mol

drive from Balboa to the Atlantic Side weekly during August,
donating his time and talents to instruct the ladles of Ft. Davis
In the art of batea painting, thus greatly enriching their tour

in Panama.
Caleb Clement of Oatun, accompanied by his son Caleb Jr.,
appeared at the post Hallowe'en party In authentic clown at attire
tire attire to enchant the children for a full hour with his charming
These gestures of unselfishness and goodwill will be long
remembered by many of us.
Ft. Davis Wife



This Is especially addressed to Mahout and his article in
the Mail Box about Crede Calhoun. Mahout is getting to be
another Sadeye Sam In his pleasant bayoneting ability. Keep
it up Mahout, if there were more writers like you are, and with
your ability, maybe old Crede would pack up and move.
I didn't intend to vote in this election, but after reading
Crede's dirty character assassination of Mr. Nixon, the future
and greatest president the USA will ever have, 1 sure did vote,
and I voted for Mr. Nixon.
Instead of writing about the evils of Mr. Nixon, why doesn't
Crede write about the evils of Alger Hiss, or the cold-blooded
murder that the Soviets are pulling in Hungary. I got 20 to 1
that says be won't.
""" 11 r 11 1,111 ' '; Nixaay tat PtaaUaat

way between the campaigns of

1952 and 1966. Hare's how it hap happened:
pened: happened: Back in 1954, some of the GOP's
experts decided that they would
heip the powerful AFL Construc Construction
tion Construction Trades Unions and the Team Teamsters.
sters. Teamsters. These unions, with a mem membership
bership membership of over 4,000,000, have
long been pro-Republican, but
went along with the AFL's en endorsement
dorsement endorsement of Stevenson in 1952.

These unions have always needed
new technical laws to keep pace

with the terrific strides in con

struction and road building, and

so had to keep knocking on the

White House door even after Ste

venson was deieatea. since tne

White House labor people believd

such laws' would aid the millions

of workers involved, they helped

the unions and decided to set up
a permanent liaison committee
with them.

This group had its first and

last meeting in the old Supreme
Court chambers about two and a
half years ago. Gathered in the

sedate room were some men of

suitable portly dimensions, politi

cally and otherwise. The laborites

were headed by AFL President

George Meany and representatives

of 19 construction trades unions.
There were the heads of some 10

giant contracting firms as well as

Senators Barry Goldwater and

Alexander Smith.

They worked up quite a bit of

conversation and action plans. But

soon the CIO leaders got wind of

this political marriage and de

cided, to have it annulled swiftly.

Since at that time the AFL and

CIO leaders were talking about

nving happily ever after with each
other in one "house of labor," the

FL De decided it was- better

issnhower than

th Reuther. t s

e White House shrugged their

collective shoulders. Then came
the campaign of 1956, which you
may recall. Many of the old AFL
chiefs who bad gathered in that
Supreme Court chamber had been
living with the Reuther group
for months and decided that may maybe
be maybe it was better to renew an old
political romance.
This they did. Slowly, one by
one, the old-line unionists en endorsed
dorsed endorsed Dwight D. Eisenhower and
even conservative Republican sen senators
ators senators who, though opposed by the
AFL-CIO's Committee on Political
Education, has helped pass laws
needed by the construction trades
Thus it was that the construc construction
tion construction trades backed Senator Ever Everett
ett Everett Dirksen in Illinois, Homer
Capehart in Indiana and Thomas
Kuchel in California. All these
were bitterly fought by the old
CIO group. All were re-elected.
The labor people may not have
been the balance of power. But
they didn't hurt, either. And that's
the point the White House people
and Secreary of Labor James
Mitchell make. They believe they

can take labor away from the
Democrats on the regional as well
as the national front. They're go going
ing going to try and they have Ike's

But, they're practical politicians
and they know that they have
what they have and that's no gain.
They want the other labor lead leaders
ers leaders as well those further to the
left, those they characterize as
the "intellectual" crowd. For this
they ere counting on a new com committee,
mittee, committee, launched by orders of
President Eisenhower himself.
ThU if the Republican "egghead"
movement known as "The Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Arts and Sciences

for Eisenhower (CASE)." Now

the name Will be changed to "The
Committee of the Arts, Sciences
and Education." Mr. Eisenhower

is determined to smash the heav

ily worked over myth that the

Republicans eat eggheads for

After hundreds of scientists,

composers, artists, movie people
and educators disprove this leg

end, the GOP will invite militant

labor in.

If 1 Ike can do this he will be

on general who is not fading

away, nc a isuuig lu mu; iil.
Thanx, Boy Friend,
Says Candy Sellers
CHICAGO, Nov. 13 (UP) The
boy friends gave more boxes of

candy last year than in 1954 ac according
cording according to reports of the National
Confectioners' Association.
The association said sales of
packaged candy increased 84,000, 84,000,-000
000 84,000,-000 pounds. A sales increase of
$23,000,000 over 1954 was record recorded.
ed. recorded. While candy bar sales in increased
creased increased less than one per cent all
sales totaled almost three billion

Per person the United States
ate 16.6 pounds of candy, up from
last year but down from the 1947-

51 average of 17.8 pounds.

tie Washington
Merry-Go -Round

Walter Winchell In New YorK

Headline: "D.D.E. Re-Elected!"

. Happy D's are Here Again!

. Eugene O'Neill's "Long Day's

Journey Into Night" was an in

ternational click before its Broad

way inaugural. Collected raves in

Sweden and Italy ... The N.Y.

Times film critic reported Gina

Lulu "has beautiful shoulders.

(Haw!) . Skewp: Deborah Kerr
composes poetry. (Her face
rhymes with beauty) . Pageant
includes an eyebrow-lifter: The

"War and Peace" flicker had 150
directors . Ethel Merman's
"Happy Hunting" is having a
happy treasure hunt. Its Philly

gross (last week) exceeded $65,000

. Mary Martin rings the loud

est bell on teevee's cash register.
The star gets $500,000 for a half half-dozen
dozen half-dozen shows . "The Opposite
Sex" movie has a quotable line:

Females? The lost sex substitu

ting fashion for passion and the
analyst's couch for the double
bed" ... To Collier's mag:
Thankxxxxxx! . Item: "Ike

Wins In a Landslide!" . 1 Dont
cha mean Loveslide?

G. B. Shaw's durability was

never more evident, Three cur current
rent current shows were penned by The

Master. As someone once or

chid 'd: "You can lose a man like
that by your own death, but not
by his" . If you're introduced
to Natalie Zacharenko you're
meeting Natalie Wood . Hugo
Winterhalter's "The Boulevard of

Love" tinkles prettily. A slick

smoothie. ... My Fair Julie An

drews' pet dish: Oatmeal cookies

. "Around the world in so

Days" animated epilogue (showing

the cast and credits) merits a

boost for its imaginative touch .
Talk about illusion-wreckers, Elvis
Presley collects teddy bears! (Fe (Females,
males, (Females, we presume) . Margia
Dean, who has made about 25 films

for 20th Century-Fox, is practically

unknown. But not for long .

Democrats In a State of Shock"
. After being struck by Dwight-


Impressive r ec 0 r d. Delightful
tones, beautifully arranged .
Deborah Kerr's logic: "Sex ap appeal
peal appeal shouldn't be something just
to sleep with but something to
Jive with" . Identical twins
Carolyn and Edwina Werner (on

Como s show) were eye-perfume

Skeleton-rattler: Judy Holliday

wrote a play when she Was 10 .
E. Merman's most prized posses possession:
sion: possession: George Gershwin's original
penciled score of "Girl Crazy" .
If you like jazzmatazz, you'll love
the "Ella and Louis" album. Ella
Fitzerald and Louis Armstrong
demonstrating modern music can
be musical and not just noisy
. . Terence Rattigan has a jet

typewriter. Turns out plays in 4

to 6 weeks . The politicians

didn't buy 5 minutes of time from

my Friday night competition. Both

shows are films. Another reason
the ratings got a fast count?
Twice recently they had 30 min

utes. I had 20!
The research that went Into De-

Mille's "The Ten Commandments"
cost over $200,000 . How pre previous
vious previous can you get? In Look mav,
Tony Curtis comments about his
6-month-old heiress: "She doesn't
have to go to college if she doesn't
want to; she'll decide for herself"

Edie Adams, the "U'l ad ad-star,
star, ad-star, originally intended be-


First And Last,

They Serve You

CAMDEN. N.J.. Nov. 13 (UP)-

Three brothers who bumped into
each other in the halls of Cooper

Hospital's maternity ward, shourd
find some significance to the
number three from now on.
Within 12 hours after they met
accidentally, tlieir wives gave

birth' to three girls whose weights

were within three pounds of each


The film industry is far from

the final gasp, folks. About 70 mil million
lion million people pay to witness a flicker

every week . David Rose's ver

sion of "Tenderly sounds like

music . The Saturday Review s
drama critic asks the silliest ques question:
tion: question: ''Is a compulsion to a non

violent form of sexual perversity's

qualitatively more evil than the
compulsion to smoke fifty ciga

rettes a day?" (Yes!) . "Can-

dide, the musical, deals with

such happy themes as rape, war

and brutality ... Lee Strasbuerg.

the Actors' Studio chief, observed:

Training itself will not give you

talent" . Dorothy Olsen's RCA-

Victorecording. "Pee Wee the

Kiwi" and "The Poor Little Dog Doggie"
gie" Doggie" is a must-get.

Hospital authorities said the

three couples, Mr. and Mrs. Al

ii n J. Fleming, Mr. and Mrs. .Toh-

ua Fleming and Mr. and Mrs.
Foryce Fleming, had not known
they would be at the hospital at
the same time.

coming an operatic queen .
Memo from Girl Friday: "Cana "Canadian
dian "Canadian television (31 cities) is con controlled
trolled controlled by the government. It was
the Canadian Gov't which accept accepted
ed accepted your show and loved it. This
makes a total of 189 stations for
the Toni shows only. 158 NBC sta

tions; 31 Canadian" . It's an another
other another boy for the Tom (RKO-WOR-Mutual-Gen'l
Tires) O'Neils
at Greenwich Hosp, Greenwich,
Conn . After his dignified cam campaign,
paign, campaign, how about calling him:
"Gentleman Ike"?
Kim Novak, who is beautiful
and famous, is described in a na national
tional national mag as pessimistic and
melancholy . (Cheer up, Kim,
life is only as good as you think,
it is) . Guess who's one of the
James Dean fanatics? Anna Mag Mag-nani.
nani. Mag-nani. She contends: "I have goose goose-flesh
flesh goose-flesh thinking of him" . Mitch
Miller's "Jubilation T. Cornpone"
has the same rousing vibrations
as "Yellow Rose of Texas" .
What is good music? Fred Wai Wai-ing's
ing's Wai-ing's afternoon radio u sessions.
Classy and clicky ... The celluoid
version of "Teahouse of the Au August
gust August Moon" is headed for hesan hesan-nas,
nas, hesan-nas, if preview reactions are an
indication . Before starring in
"Auntie Mame" Roz Russell read
the best-seller 17 times . Memo
to Josh Logan: IShirley Yamagu Yamagu-chi
chi Yamagu-chi (whose beauty alone is enter entertainment)
tainment) entertainment) would be fine in your
Michener epic.

Cole Porter, who has done so
much to make the public happier,
confesses: "I'm terrified of ap appearing
pearing appearing in public" What makes
Helen Hayes a great star and a
grand lady? She has noted: "In
the theatre, I was brought up in
the tradition of service. The audi audience
ence audience pays its money and you are

expected to give your best per performanceboth
formanceboth performanceboth on and off the
stage" . Alan Dale will get
$10,000 for 9 days' headlining at

tne Paramount Dec. 23rd ... Its

never a cinch: Perry Comb strug struggled
gled struggled for a dozen years before
clicking ... Jo Sullivan, the
Most Happy Fella" star, Was one
of the chorines in "Oklahoma6"

, Peggy Lee's "Crazy in the

Heart" is a dandy for the ears

. I mens the voters fiseered

they needed Adlai ftke a hole in
the shoe.

been allegations m high places of
late that this writer has not been
telling the truth. In view of he

war that has broken out in the
Near East, it might be interest

ing to review the record of who

was telling the truth in regard to

a siuation which could endanger

the peace of the world.
It is true, as recorded in the cur

rant "Confessions of an SOB" la
the Saturday Evening Post, fiat
there hava sometimes bean argu arguments
ments arguments over my veracity.

However, the record of what

this column reported to the public
and what the administration re reported
ported reported to the public Is spelled out
in black and wide so there can

be no mistake about who was tell telling
ing telling the truth. Here is the record.

On Aug. 8, this writer reported.

"Secretary Dulles arrived in Lon London
don London to find Prime Minister Eden
seething over the Suez Canal
seizure. Ha was almost as irate
against the United States as
against President Nasser. . The
French were equally aroused, pos possibly
sibly possibly more so, and both were re resolved
solved resolved to use force to take the
canal back from Egypt."

I leave it to the public to decide

who was telling the truth.

On Aug. 8. this writer further

reported "Eden gave Dulles
about the bluntest bawling out
that the bead of one nation can
give the foreign minlser of an another.
other. another. He blamed Dulles for pres pressuring
suring pressuring Britain to get British
troops out of the Suez Canal .
and then building up Nasser's
power in a race to see which could
do the most for Egypt the United
States or Russia.
"Eden also pointed out that
that Britain and France had sup

ported the United States when we

got into trouble over Korea, in
conrast, he said, the United
Sates was no dragging its feet."
Danger of War
Yet Dulles, returning to the
United States, gave no impression
that the Prime Minister of Eng England
land England was irate and bitter. Biter Biter-ness
ness Biter-ness of his kind can help lead,
and in this ease did lead, to war.
On Sept. 1, this column report reported:
ed: reported: "The American embassy in
Paris has cabled Washington that
Premier Mollet's government will

be overthrown if he backs down

in the Suez dispute.'
This was a clear warning of the
danger of war. I leave it to the
American people to decide who
was telling the truth.
On Sept. 7, this column report reported:
ed: reported: "In a personal message to
President Eisenhower, Prime
Minister Anthony Eden has sol solemnly
emnly solemnly warned that Britain and
Franco may be forced to invade
Egypt . ?!
No hint of this warning, direct
from the top leader of England to
the President of the United States,
was given to the American public.
On Sept. 18, this writer, report reporting
ing reporting direct from the Near East,

pointed to some of the ingredients

for wat hat were building up in
that area, among other things
that, while a tight embargo was
slapped on Israel, "Nasser, whom
we backed, has recognized Red
China, bartered $240,000,000 worth
of cotton for Russian arms, sent
Egyptian military advisers to stir
up revolt against bur allies in
North Africa, helped oust British
Gen. Glubb Pasha from Jordan.

made speech after speech berat

ing the United States, tried to
blackmail the United States ino
building tho Aswan Dam. and

when hat help was finally re

fused, seized the Suez Canal."
War Mare Imminent
On Oct. 2, this writer reported
"Maj. Gen. E. L. M. Burns, the

Canadian who heads the United

Nations Truce Commission, has
been cabling the State Depart Department
ment Department that war between Israel and

the Arab state is more to be
feared than ever. He is terribly
worried about it and has informed


Secretary Dulles tnat something
arastic must be done."
On Oct. 10, I reported: "The
British and French have been so
peeved at John Foster Dulles that
for a time they refused to give
him any inkling of their plans."
On Oct. 11, President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower slated just the opposite He
told a njess conference there had
been no split with England and
France over Suez. Neither he nor
Secretary Dulles, he said, had
been given "any intimation from
anyone in British officialdom"
that "they were dissatisfied with

our stand."

The American public can de

cide who was tellms-the truth.

on Oct. 12. President Risen-

hower announced: "I've got the
best announcement that I think I
could possibly mske to the Amer American
ican American people tonight. The progress
made in settlement of the Suez

dispute this afternoon is most
gratifying. It looks like there's a
very great crisis that's behind."

on tne surface it might appear
that the President made this mis

take because the French and Brit

ish were no longer talking. But if

he read the newspapers, especial

ly mis column, he would have

known better. Ap pa r e n 1 1 y he
didn't pay any attention to what
his ambassador in Paris was ca

bling him.

The French Stale
For. on Oct. 15. I renorteri th

French are so sizzline mad at

Secretary Dulles for his unpre unpredictable
dictable unpredictable performance on the Suez

canal crisis that they could fry.
Not since the end of the war has
there been such anti-American

feeling in France. . The Freneu
Cabinet is so furious it has vowed
to oppose Egypt singlehanded if

necessary, no matter what the
United States does. . The
American embassy is genuinely
alarmed and has warned te
State Departdent the French will
not give up as they did in Indo Indochina."
china." Indochina." That, is the record of who was
telling the truth.
Despite the cabled warning of
the U.S. embassy in France, as re reported
ported reported by this writer, Secretary
Dulles oh Oct. 28, proceeded to
pacify the American public with
the assurance that France, Brit Britain
ain Britain and the United States had de developed
veloped developed a common policy.
"I think it is amazing," ha
blandly told the American people,
"the degree to which we havt
had a common policy."
One week later, France and
England publicly demonstrated by

Bom Din k tigypt tnat the so-caea

common policy was a pure fig figment
ment figment of Mr. Dulles imagination.

Yon can

enter into
the real spirit
of Tnletide

much better if you
See our many
Woodworking Patterns
Christmas windok $ .38
Nativity scene, table top .35
Nativity scene, life size 5.08
Madonna Xmas card. 4' .50


Xmas reindeer

Santa Claus sleigh
Santa Claus, 40" ....
Santa Claus, 6 ft. ...
Outdoor Xmas card
Three Wise Men, 2'x3'

279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140

H. Allen Smith's contrib to hilar

ity is "Write Me a Poem, Baby,"

a collection of school composi

tions. My favorite is a fifth-

grader's ode to Autumn: "The

Autumn days are here. You al

ways expect them this time of

year" . Kead Maunce zoio-

tow s visit with Lunt and Fon Fon-tanne
tanne Fon-tanne in Woman's Home Compan

ion. The Lunts are rare humans:
Happy People . There is some
form of agony in every creative

effort. An extreme illustration was

offered by Mrs. Eugene O'Neill
in an interview: "When he started

umg Day s journey, it was a

most strange experience to watch

that man being tortured every day

by hia own writing. He would
come out of his study at the end
of a day gaunt and sometimes

The Provincetown Playhouse (in

G'wich Village) offers musicals

for children on Saturday and Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoons . Al Hibbler's

Tm Free has something you
rarely encounter in a pop tune.
Lyrics that sound like they were

written . Jerry Lewis is booked
for the Fontainebleu (Miami
Beach) the week of Jan. 29 for
$25,000 ... The "Friendly Persua Persuasion"
sion" Persuasion" flicker hasfthe same whole wholesome
some wholesome charm that distinguished
"Our Town" . The background

music for "Mopy Dick" makes sn



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Is Veteran Lobby Strong
Or Is Strength A Rumor?
WASHINGTON. rW 13 hr t.lKr nf

Congressional veterans experts, not-, aud against the veteran posi-

j, i Sooth planned to force the oppo

nents w Degin tne aia moods. U

was accessary to strip out the
Other suits and then give the lead
to the enemy.


(NBA Radld-Telephoto)
EGYPTIANS TAKEN PRISONER a French soldier leads the first group of Egyptian prison prisoners
ers prisoners taken in the Port Fouad fighting. With the Anglo-French invasion force occupying a
24-mile long section of the Sue.z Canal, prime Minister Sir Anthony -Eden told the House of
Commons that it was essential a United Nations Mideast police force be formed "with the
utmost urgency.'' .

Fancy Jacket Linings
Brighten Male Plumage


840 kcs., Panama Gty
1090 Kcs., Colon
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
1063 Colon


NEW HACKING JACKET of Scottish tweed is lined with
bright Avisco colorspun rayon, has leather-backed cnf fs.




getting so you have to pay as
much attention to what a gar garment's
ment's garment's lined with than what ac actually
tually actually shows.
The fancy linings are back in a
big way,, and the well-dressed
man these days looks as dashing

frrm the inside as from the out

side. Suits, topcoats, raincoats,

leisure jackets, overcoats

you can get them all with colorful

linings, i
These come in stripes, plaids,

checks and some solids. The gay

er the better seems to be the

rulr with bright reds, greens,

plus and yellows backing even

the most conservative material.

Typical of the fancy lining
trend is the revived hacking
Jacket. This, a ideal leisure
acket for both country and city
wei-, is a modernized version of
an old .English garment.
The name "hacking" -comes
from either oi two English words.
Iif falconry, hacking means to
keep a bird at partial liberty,
whatever that is, end the hacking

jacket traditionally is tf a heavy
fabric with the cuffs lined in
leather so it toi Id have some

thing to do with falcons at that.
And, in horsemanship, hacking is
riding at an ordinary pace, so the
jacket perha. j was originally in

vented by some ordinary -pace-

As reborn, it Is made in Scottish
tweeds and Shetlands, tailored
with Aback or side vents and
leather-baeked cuffs and collars.

Some models, hrve leather-

trimmed pockets. Some have
regi ar flap pockets. a'

But all are 1 1 u ed, genera!

witn avisco colorspun rayon, a

fairr new material that has the
color woven into the fabric. The
bright colors, selected to blend

with the tweed of the coat, never

Even if you don't own a falcon,
the hacking coat will prove useful.

There's a small boom in cus

tom-made shirts, and maybe 10:00 News

Today, Tuesday, Nov. 13
' V-, t
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 3:00)
5 '. 30 'News
,5:35 What's Your Favorite
(cont'd) v
6:00 Allen Jackson (News)


REVIEW (Pabst Beer)

6:30 On Stage America

7:00 Interlude For Music
7:30 V OA Report From U.S.
8: 00-World Of Jazz
8:30 Life With The Lyons
8:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama 10:45 Temple of Dreama
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00-Sign Off.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Nev. 1A

6:90 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken by
phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert

8:15 Church In The Wildwood

8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News
0:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Tim.

ed yesterdajrthat no House mem-

oer wno vowa against the- pension
bill sponsored last year by the
two big veterans organizations was

aeseateo in last Tuesday's elec

They said all House members

defeated Tuesday voted for pass

age of the 27.8 billion doflac. pen pension
sion pension bill hat Was backed by the
American Legion and Veterans of

Foreign Wars.

With one exception, they said.

the defeated members also Voted

against killing the bill by sending

n DacK 10 committee.
. The congressional experts on
veterans legislation, taking stock
on Veterans Day, said thl indi indicated
cated indicated to them that the veterans
lobby, generally considered ve very
ry very powerful, carries leas weight
than someI wmiktri have

Top, legislative officials of the
Legion aftd VFW discounted the

significance of Tuesday's voting as

related to veterans matters. They
said that ii, no ease.dld-they fight

re-election of any member, for any
reason. They disavowed any claim
to control of the veteran vote.

Both the Legion and VFW short

ly after the House pension test
last June published for their mem-

tion. They said today this was not
intended as a "black list" and fhat
it was published for information on.

51 .....

me pension Mil, carrying $90
monthly payments for needy 65-year-old
veterans of World War I,
without regard to disability, was
passed by the House 364 to 51 after
a bitter fight.

Veterans committee chairman
Olin E. Teegue (D-Tex.) and
Rep. William H. Ayres (R.Ohio)
led the opposition. They argued

that needs of men disabled in
military service should be cared
for first. The bill later died in
the Senate Finance Committee.
Teague was re-elected Tuesday
without opposition. Ayres won a
lop-sided victory qver his Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic opponent.
Of 13 House members known to
have beer, defeated for re-election

Tuesday, all voted for passage of

the veterans mil- All but one, Rep.
Harris Ellsworth (RtOre,), previ previously
ously previously had voted against 'a motion

to recommit the bill. This motion

Written for NEA Service

Good Listening,

Too, Is Needed
IOWA CITY, Nov. -13 (UP)

Parents of children with speech
and hearing handicaps need to be
good listeners rather than prompt

ers, speech correcnonisis were
told here.

Dr. Frederic L. Darley, associ

ate professor of speech pathology

at the University of Iowa, said

parents of handicapped children
should watch for good points to,
praise instead of criticising their

failings. An attitude which ac

cepts a youngster's best efforts
will help him improve,' while con continually
tinually continually prod ting him to do better

can make his problems worse, he


V J9S42
J963' 4 108542
K eQg
R10 6 J OA9
54 1062
A107 6 3
4 J-7 2
Both sides vul.
Seeth West North Kaat
1 V Pass S Pass
4 V Pass Pass Pats
Opening lead 3

South wont he first spade with
the ae, cashed the ace of hearts
and the king of spades, and then
took his three club tricks. With the

stage thus set, Sooth gave up Ma
trump loser.
South didn't care which oppo opponent
nent opponent won the trick. If a black
suit were returned, be could ruff
in dummy and discard from bis
hand. If a diamond were re returned,
turned, returned, he could surely win a
diamond trick and thus make his
contract. :

Rod Sleiger Didn't,

Movie Queen Slates

you re wondering why anyone

would trouble o have a shirt

made to order.

As custom-shirt-make Harry

Bpnll explains it, it's done for

three reasons. A custom shirt
fits better, therefore feels better

and also lasts longer

Boneli says line, men out of
ten have one a:m a trifle longer

than the other, or one shoulder a

utile wider, or some such ar

rangement. Lio ready-made shirt

will be just right. When you wear

a shirt built to 'match your in

dividual imperfection, you'll find
that it fits better. Collars are
molded to your neck and shoul shoulders,
ders, shoulders, too.

, And, since a custom shirt is
carefully sewn (special reinforced
cuffs, for example) it will outwear
two or three regular shirts, Bqnell

Bonell, who charges from $J8
fn on u ; u:- ..... LLi

w lui ins .mii us, oayo every
man should ha.e a "best shirt,"
like they used to have a Sunday
suit. Naturally, he feels that shirt
should be a nistnm chirt. hut pvpn

h it isn't, he thinks a man de

serves one special shirt that
makes him feel like a million.


with' each


7710 A... Bolivar 'Col6n 40

10:15 Spins and Needles (re

quests taken by phone

till 8:30)
11:00 News
11:05 Spins and Needles

11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News
12:05 Lunchtime Melodies


CALS (Nescafe)
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Musk Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 French In The Air
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Music For You

3:00 Hank Snow And

Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Wednesday
4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What's Your Favorite

(requests taken by
phone till 3:00)
5:30 News
5:35 What's Your Favorite
6:00 Allen Jackson (News)

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:00 Halls Of Ivy
7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8:00-Music By Roth

8:30-Musical Theater

T:uu you Asicea For it (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone

10:30 OavaJcade Of Amerir.

11:00 Concert Under Th atr

i iz:vo sign Off.

Two Activities
Set For Pal Day
On Atlantic Side
USO Pal Day win be observed
on the Atantic side by two events.
The Cristobal-Colon Rotarv rinh

wHl entertain 25 marines, soldiers
and sailors at the regular lunch luncheon
eon luncheon meeting Thursday. Each serv serviceman
iceman serviceman will be the honor guest of
a Rotary Club member.

Civilian and Military leaders

will also tribute servicemen at th

uau tti military ball to be he d

at the Cristobal YMCA-USO on

Saturday. The affair will be a for

mal dance featuring the 60ht Ar

my Dano.
By sponsoring Pal Day, USO
seeks to fulfill its charter obliga obligation
tion obligation to promote a general civilian
interest in the welfare on the arm armed
ed armed forces personnel.

LONDON. Nov. 13 (UP) Bo

sdmy movie star Diana Dors flew

back home to Britain today and

firmly denied that Hollywood's

Rod Steiger was the reason for

the breakup of her nurriage.

All those reports about Rod

Steiger are completely untrue and
I have always denied them," she
told newsmen enquiring whther

the American screen-villain was

the cause of her split-up with hus

band Dennis Hamilton.
Ex-boxer Hamilton, who has

been Miss Dors' manager through throughout
out throughout her rise4o movie si -dom was
not on hand to meet her at Lon London
don London airport today. And she said
she would not be going back to
him at their nillioh dollar
Thames-side home.

I m just going to collect my

wings ana rny aog, she said.

expect 1 shall see Dennis but it

will be strictly business."
Dusty Electric Seal

Is In South Dakota


(UP) Only one nerson has AA

in South Dakota's electric chair
since 1939, the year capital pun punishment
ishment punishment was put back on the

state's law books. JmJi
The lone victim w ftAnrua

Sidney Sitts, who had killed a spe special
cial special state agent.

Capital punishment from 1877

to 1915 was done by hanging. The
first person to be hanged was Jack
(Crooked Nose) McCall, who shot

wim am mckok in the back of the

head in 1876.

The death penalty was renralpH

in 1915.

Examine the diamond holding
in today's hand. The side that

ieaas tne suit first wili lose
trick thereby.

tut example, if South leads

uie nrst diamond. West nlav

low, and East captures the queen
with the ace. After this, West is

in position io win two more dia

mono incks. if declarer, instead

oegins uie diamonds from the
dummy, East will play, low and
allow West to win the first trick.

-ner inai, aast will be

siuon to win two more


Jjicko (iyzahhaqaA
10 New "HITS"
Panama's til-Fl Record Headquarters


45th St. and Via Espafia

Panama 3-1285

m po


Recognizing the situation



Fly now! Pay later!
Guest is beat for
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The Magic Numbe

Is 3; 3 Mother,
3 Guys, 3 Kiddies

MADISON, Wis. Nov. 13, (UP)-

. w uvu aruunn npro will

Stan Bokelmann h k.

. """" l 11YB

gieen inumD.
r j ,.

-..w .a UlUl gr0W jr0m oujDS
instead of seeds. Thv or.

tremely sensitive to cold weather
and have to be dug up in the fall
ana replanted in the spring to

ch mem irom freezing and dy

uuKeimar.n (imn't Am .. uj

bulbs last fall and didn't expec

u I iz ""is uus year
but the heat frnm hi.

hi -" uu uuisiae

v..,.,lcJ, was enougn t0 h

Xm... "L I e d the

!,-. i riiUM's ; aria a Y4ttfA







Consult your travel Agent or

Still No Constable,

But Almost One Here

GOLDFIELD, .Nev. Nov. 13 -(UP)
-'Goldfield Township is go going
ing going to have to get along without a
constable for at least another two
That shouldn't cause any' par particular
ticular particular hardship, however, since
Goldfieldd, once a rip-roaring minim-
camo but now a xemLohnnt.

town, hasn't had a constable for

about io years anyway because
thu oav is too small

The attorney genera I V nffiV

ruled that Robert Luce, the first

candidate to seek tne office in
years, was ineligible to seek elec

He filed as a non-partisan can candidate
didate candidate and, the attorney general
held that .nly judicial and school
posts are non-partisan in Nevada

Luce snoaia nave Hied as



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Box 134, P



Box 5037, Ut


fjmt tf (Zifupmnh, WarnafH, Birth, Parti mi J'mt JimfJ It muitU prmptly ( tu-umLn Jurwn.
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A TYPICAL PANAMANIAN LUNCHEON Mrs Thomas Oglesby Is shown with some of her
guests at a luncheon she gave at the Golf Club, Saturday In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Sargent who were visiting here. Mrs. Sargent Is' wearing the black dress.

A dance will be held Saturday night for members of the
Inter-American Women's Club and their escorts at Fort
Amador Officers' Club.
Lucho Accarraga will play for dancing and a dinner
featuring prime roast beef will be served.
Tickets may be obtained from the Club office or any
member of the hospitality commltee. Reservations should
be made before Thursday.

sbesrsal Party
.Given For Bride
Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Dube en entertained
tertained entertained Thursday with a buffet
dinner for 20 members of the wed wedding
ding wedding party at a rehearsal for the
wedding of their daughter Marie
Agnes whose marriage to James
Patrick Quinn took place Saturday.

Officer A
Of toxica


Cadets of








Offtwrs and

visitlne frieates

from Moxirn. th "California" and

the "Papaloapam" have been fet feted
ed feted at a number of dinner parties i
receptions and cocktail parties
during the past week-end, both in
the Canal Zone and in Panama.
Among the distinguished hosts
who have entertained these noted
visitors were their Excellencies

the Ambassador of Mexico. Mr

Rafael Fuentes, the Minister of

Government' and Justice and Mrs
Max Heurtematte, and the Com

mandant of the 15th Naval Dis

trict, Rear Admiral Clarence L. C.
350 Attend Veteran's
Day Dnc
More than 350 persons attended

the Third Annual Veteran's Dance.

Which was hild at the Stingers
Clul Saturday. The, dan est s,
sponsored by L). Garvyn TKoum-
blow Memorial Post 3876 V. F.
Tommy Sellers announced the

Grand March and introduced the

following guests of honor: C. Z

Governor and Mrs. Potter; Colon

Governor and Mrs. Gonzalez; V.
F. W. Dept. Cdmr. and Mrs. O'-

Neilr; American Legion Dmdr. and
Mrs. O'Connell; Col. Perez; Cmdr.
and Mrs. Beebe; American Con

wpourust n

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wmn Usttsa taume swam soa chm oiuh kiiii

sul and Mrs. Weise; Mr. and Mrs

W. Badders, Congressional Medal
of Honor Winner; Post 3876 Dmdr.
and Mis. Bonzoumet; Dept. of V.

F. W. Officers Mr. and Mrs. Bo
leek; Mr. and Mrs. Warford, Mr

and Mrs. Coe, Mr. Hughes; Post
3835 Cmdr. and Mrs. Kaplan; Post

100 Cmdr. and Mrs. Alexander.
Master of Ceremonies Bob John

son introduced Emit Everson and

Marie Sellers who were celebrat
ing their birthdays. Tommy Jor

dan started the floor show singing

Tm Walking Behind You" and

"A Little Bit of Heaven." Bob

Quinn made balloons to represent

the recent political campaign; a

coonskin hat, a turtle, a rabbit,
and a daschund. Andrew and Ar

iene Li mm danced the Cba Cha

Cha and a Jitterbug number, wal wal-lv
lv wal-lv Russon. famous Elks Minstrel.

did a blackface routine. Walter

ystifled the audience

gicians act.

Sandra Motta. Cristobal Hi eh

School coot Da U yueen, ner court,

and their escorts were introduced.

Her court consisted of Diane Ged-

des, Mary Moreland, Carolyn San
ders and Kathleen Bredee.

The following people won door

prizes; Mrs. Mcllheney, Frank
Smack, E. R. Castroni, Mr. Can Cannon,
non, Cannon, Nancy Ramsey, George Cruz,
Mr. Hersfield, Mike McCaulley,
Donald Noland. The main door
priae, a round trip for two to Da David
vid David by COPA with a week-end at
the Hotel Nacional, was won by
Mrs. Mildred Turner.
Post 3876 would like to thank all
merchants who contributed to help
make this dance a success.
Ancon Balboa
Bridge Tournament
The. winners of the Bridge Tour Tournament
nament Tournament held at the Hotel TivoH
last night were First Mr. and Mrs.
Kennedy; seond Mrs. V. Pollack
and Mrs. McMurray; third Mr. P.
Hodgson and Mr; R. Wolf,

In The Drama Of Heroism A
Budapest Died Brave, Hard

Editor's Note: United Press
Staff correspondent Anthony J.
Cavendish, who watched the So

viets, pull out of Budapest In
apparent retreat two weeks ago,
has arrived back in Vienna with
his ays-witness account of their
return and the fall of the Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian capital. His dispatch which
te.iows was written from memory
because he burned his notes when
the Russians seized him and held
him for SO hours.

United Pre Staff Correspondent
VIENNA, Nov. 12 (UP) -Budapest
died hard.
Russian machine guns provided
the death rattle. Artillery was the
the final salute. MIG jets were
vultures overhead.
The smell. of death was over overpowering.
powering. overpowering. There was no time to
bury the dead. They lay where
they fell, Hungarian civilians and
Russian soldiers.
A Red Army major who came

in with the Soviet assault waves

that bit last Sunday, Nqv. 4, said
the Kremlin had ordered shelling
to continue until white flags flew
from every window. (
No White flags
But as I left the city Thursday,
Nov 8. the onlv flasrs to be seen

were the green, white and red
Hungarian tri-eolors and black
flags of mourning.
The city was taken under the
command of a Soviet Maior Gen

eral named Grebennik. No one
seemed to know his first name. It
did not matter much.

The Soviets rolled in at 4:50
a.m. with a thunderous artillery
barrage that crashed into the old
city around the former castle on
the west sid of the, Danube.
Elephantine T54 tanks .with 100
mm guns chewed up the pave pavement
ment pavement of the city, still only half
awake and not yet aware of the
agony to come.
Within an hour, they occupied
all main centers and bridges
across the broad Danube which
divides the city.
Crack armored units streaked

for the KUian barracks where the

rebels had fought off the Red
Army the preceding week. This
time, the- rebels were not pre prepared
pared prepared and no match for, the
Soviet armor.
Point-blank fire on the yellow-

stone building turned it into a
torch. Within an hour, more than
300 of its 700 defenders were dead
or dying.

Level Crowded Hospital
Red Army gunners were deaf
to aopeals to snare a children's
hospital in the fife of fire.
Guns were 'omit, through the
building. Doctors and nurses
sought to shield screaming chil children.
dren. children. In an hour1 their torment
was over. The building was a

shambles, mangled bodies piled
deep inside.
' Street" fighting spread. The Rus-i

sians threw their tanks against
the desperate youngsters who1
sprang up as fast as others were
cut down to throw "Molotov cock cocktails."
tails." cocktails." It was suicide to be a Red
infantryman in that kind of close-1
in fighting. No quarter was given.
The crump of Russian artillery i
shook .buildings already in ruins.!
Smoke rose from burning' build buildings.
ings. buildings. Every now, and then a rebel
sniper's rifle would crack to be
followed b the thump, of a tank
ton and the rattle of Soviet!

tommy guns. Then silence until
the next outburst.
Young Hungarians went bravely
into the face of the tanks. When
they. fell in the streets, the tanks
rolled over their bodies.

And in the midst of the battle,

old women wrapped in black

shawls poked through tae ruins
and smoke, seeking a cabbage or
a loaf of bread for their hungry

Stop Those
Horrid Lies
Your Skin is Telling
About Your Age

DonH lake chances . ..

with your family's happiness!
In ten seconds an automobile accident can jeopardize
your home, your savings, your income . even if you
are the best driver in the world. Always drive carefully
and obey traffic regulations.
Then take one step more ... for your protection against
accidents you cannot prevent. Be sure you carry
adequate 'liability insurance to relieve the financial
stress and strain of accidents which you cannot prevent.
Don't risk delay ... do it now consult our insurance
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Body In Street
Outside the dingy old Hotel
Duns on the Danube, headquar headquarters
ters headquarters of all foreign correspondents
in the city, lay the crumpled body
of a man in a green bunting cape.
On the house opposite flew a

Hungarian tri-color with a hole in
the center where the Communist
red star had been cut. out.

United Press ( correspondent
Russell Jones started to tear down

the flag to cover the body. Some Someone
one Someone restrained him.

The body was that of an AVH
secret policeman. Hated by the
people, he had been chopped down
in error by a Russian tank.
How many died probably never
will be known. Western observers
put the figure at 5,0000 Hungarians
and 500 Russians during the first
four days of the battle. A har harassed
assed harassed official at the city morgue
reported 12,000 bodies stacked
there as of Wednesday.
Perhaps this was exaggeration.
But the toll in dead, and wounded
and the devastation of the queen
city of the Danube 'was frightful.
The Russians brought in some
Infantry, but they stuck with their

Japanese Cops Nab
North Korean Red
Spy Ring In Tokyo
TOKYO, Nov. 13 (UP)-Japatlese
police have arrested a six-man
North Korean government's Home
Ministry,- it was reported today.
The men, who have been under
Investigation for a year, were ar arrested
rested arrested on charges of illegal entry
and making false statements when
registering as aliens. Japan has no
espionage law.
Japanese newspaper reports said
the ring had its headquarters in

Osaka and worked in Yokohama,

Kobe and Tokyo.
Investigators said that members
of the ring made more than 12
round trips between Japan and
North Korea.

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tactics of blasting a whole house
with tanks to kill one sniper.
Mental infantry

The infantry added to the ter terror,
ror, terror, however, Many were slit-eyed
Mongols, ruthless fighters from
the Asian steppes, turned loose
on a European city for the second
time in 11 years.
But tanks did the most damage.
The Duna and, Astoria hotels
came under fire. The Korvin
movie house was blown up. The
Yugoslav and Egyptian embassies
were fired on. The old royal
paiace was subjected to, high high-explosive
explosive high-explosive shelling.
The crump of shells was inces incessant.
sant. incessant. Soviet MIG jets whistled
overhead, watching for bands of
freedom fighters.
Soviet patrols of five men and
a sergeant crept through the
The Russians seemed to live on
bread-and soup and slept hi their
vehicles. They ignored people in
the streets and in long lines out outside
side outside a w open food shops. The
peopje spat at them. They did not
hide their Sympathy with the
The rebels fought the tanks with
paving blocks ripped from the
streets and piled into barricades.
Soviet tanks mashed over them
and the men who manned them.

Street lights and signs fell under
the weight of the tanks.
Watery Government
Is Fate Of Nation
Declares Fulbright

WASHINGTON, Nov. -13 (ifP)
Sen. J. William Fulbright (D-Ark.)

predicts tne nation laces maeci
sive government" and "watery bi
partisanship" under a GOP adrrti
nistration and d Democratic-con
trolled conffress.

Fulbright said last night on the

' Reporters Roundup radio pro program
gram program that divided government is
"a very bad thing in the long run."
He said It resul's in "a virtual
Fulbright emphasized he Was
net advocating that the Demo Democrats
crats Democrats give up their control of
Congress. But he said Democratic
control next year is "a form with
no substance."

"We don't have control in any

sense mat we couict put over a

Democratic program," he said.

Describing the nation's immedi immediate
ate immediate political future as a "watery

kind of bi-partisanship," Fulbright,

"We will just wait for four more

years in hopes that the country
can make up its mind if it wants

Democratic or Republican rule.

Ihgrid Bergman
Is Hospitalized
For Appendicitis

PARIS. Nov. 13 (UP)- Actress

ingrad Bergman will undergo ur
gent surgery for aDDendicitis to

night at the American hospital in
suburban Neuilly.
Friends announced the news and

the hospitaf confirmed it.
The Swedish-born actress fell
ill last Saturday. According te
"who't who in the theatre" she is
39 but the actress ones remark remarked
ed remarked she is two years 'elder than
The illness kept her out of a chari
ty review that night and the opera

tion is expected to delay by a few
days the Paris stage production of

"Tea and Sympathy."

k 1

MISS HJDITH ANNA CURTIS Mr. and Mrs. H. W. L. Curtie
of Rousseau announce the engagement of their daughter Judith
Anna to Ens. Carroll Lloyd Richards, son of Mr. and Mrs. R.
William Richards of Reading, Pennsylvania. A wedding date
has not yet been decided,

Gruenther Gets $30,000 Job
Heading American Red Cross


Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther, one of

America s toremost soiaiers, nas
been named'1 prnident of the
American Red Cross, it was an announced
nounced announced at the White House yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Gruenther, an intimate of Presi President
dent President Eisenhower and currently
supreme allied commander in
Europe, will succ. '. Ellsworth
Bunker,, Red Cross president for
the past three years. The post
pays $30,000 a year. t
Formal selection of Gruenther,
who leaves his NATO post Nov.
20 and retires from the Army
Dec. 31, was made by the Red
Cross Board of Governors. It was
announced at the White House be because
cause because Mr. Eisenhower is honorary
chairman of the organization,

. There have been reports since

Gruenther's retirement was an

nounced some time ago that he
had been Offered positions in
private industry paying far more
than the Red Cross position.
Mr. Eisenhower, a bridge-playing
friend o' Gruenther's, praised
both, the outgoing and incoming
Red Cross presidents in a special
"Mr. Bunker has achieved a
business type reorganization of
the Red Cross during the past
three years, greatly strengthening
it as a service organization at
home and abroad," Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower said. "He also has ac acquired
quired acquired many friends for the
"His successor, Gen. Gruenther
is my great friend, as well as
an extraordinarily able adminis administrator
trator administrator and diplomat.
"I am delighted that the Red
Cross will have the benefit ofhis
full time leadership in the years
Bunker said he resigned his post
because he wanted to turn over
the administration of the Red
Cross to his successor before he
reached retirement age.

Gruenther is 57. His retirement
from the Army, announced by Mr.
Eisenhower last April, came as
a surprise although he underwent
a bladder operation last Decem December.
ber. December. He had been regarded as a
possible army chief of staff.
Some congressmen even have
regarded Gruenther. as possible
prsidential -timber. He has been
quite intimate with the President,
who is known to have a great
deal of respect for his rapier-luce
A native of Platte Center. Neb.,
Gruenther lists Omaha as his
present address. He graduated
from West Point in 1918 and now
has two sons in the Army.
Gruenther had been with NATO
since its inception. Before he
became supreme commander in
July 1953, he -was deputy com commander
mander commander under Mr. Eisenhower
and 'Geo. Matthew B. lidgway,
Bethel Mission
To Ordain Two
Deacons Tonight
The Bethel Mission church
will ordain Hubert Blades and
Albert Lowe as deacons of trje
church tonight at a ceremony
conducted by Rev. W. A. Stew Stewart,
art, Stewart, the pastor, and Rev. J. H.
A series of revival mertinee
being held at the church in ob observance
servance observance of the anniversary of
the church's dedication on Nov.
13, last year,.,' will continue until
Rv. J. Larrier, of Barbados,
B.W.I., and the Rev. David Jern Jern-mott,
mott, Jern-mott, at the Emmanuel Baptist
Church, will be the speakers m
Wednesday and Thursday
nights, respectively. The women
of the church will be In charm
Friday night. 7

.rematnre crowVfeet.aMbe torneri

of yur eyei ara often caused by skin
dryness. Skin dryness Is caused by
your skin's inability to make enonsh
iabrieating cboleaterols and esters.
Penetrating Lanolin Pins Liquid used
nihlly as a cleanser then a few extra
drops gently massaged Into your tkia
before retiring -next day a few mors
drops need ss s powder base.Thii keep!
your skin constantly supplied with an
abundance of cholesterol and esteri
Result: dry skin is overcome-premature
dry-skin wrinkles qnlckly fade,

giving yon ssnrprltlngty younger look.
Get your Lanolin Pins Liquid today.
Use it tonight. Actually SEE and feel,,
difference tomorrow morning.

mmmmmmmmm s m -r "sis w i use
' xJif ii r 'wft "J

$1.50 W"

Ask far I

famous lenoBe Piss pradvttst
lanolin Plus Hand laHen
Lanolin Plus Shampoo
lanolin Plus tor tht Hair
fcsesUs Plus Uejsitt Cleomsr

Need lots of pep?

The juices of 8 different, gardes
fresh vsf etables are blended intsj
this famous drink. You'll love ita
lively flavor, and thrive on its vrat
Stin-packed good

ness. At mealtime
or between meals
V-8 gives you the'
refreshment you
want, and the nour

ishment you need.

Will be off in MM" effl
1. Eloy Alfaro Avenue BB Jwr
2. 22nd East bis Street ??Pk5
3. 24th East bis Street mOB"!
4. 21st He Enero Street H ffl
from 4:00 a.m. to 6:00 a.m. m
on Wednesday, November 14. I m

, H takes a tat of work te keep pace with your

rear haw facHtHee most be planned far and aaMed to eneWe us to Meet its prewtng esswtoic aoaaw
So, please consider Nits twtaf interruption f yew etoctrie sorvtoe at a skjn of prow asMt
protroas. The work will So stone at a time wtom ft wHI cause the toast, uwswssissnoo to yam
A short totorrsjssttosi new wtll moan snore power and moro dsiiadiMl sorvtto tor ym to She to-

Cia. Pmamem de iucrza y jCuz

Candanedo y Cla. Ltda
r.O. Box 4215 Tel. 3-4KS4

ttsss (OiMtMna let aaes afc da SMasj


Social and Otlieruidc

yjhttr lorn h or(ian, tormer canal zone res

Mr. Ald Mrs. Jeraen memo uvw uin iu iuuue, ua-
jlr. and iirs. Thomas Jordan bama.
e 1 eeeivia congratulation B;

birth of their first chiM oo mm lirihii re rem v

Arrive ror w coding
Mr. and M.s Emory R. Lemcke
arrived from Chicago last night
to attend the wedding of their
daughter Nancy Caroline Lemcke,
who will become the bride of Alex
Plotkinoff at the Curundu Protes Protestant
tant Protestant Church, Nov. 20.
The Lemckes, who brought with
them their niece Sally Ann, will

be houseguests of Lt.
Mrs. M. J. Naudts at

Teddy Roosevelt's Son Cries
Against Lowering Entry Bars

.ondav morning at the Coco Solo

n niti The babv tirl will be

amed Kim Denise. i
Maternal erandDarents are Mr

u uhMi K Peterson of

f ristohal and naternal grand

arents are "Mr. and Mrs. Thomas

hah Announces
Engagement Of

Only Daughter

TF.HKTt AN. Nov. IS (UP)-Shah

lohammed Reza Pahlevi today
nnouneed the engagement of his
eautiful daughter Shahnai to the
ion of the man who ousted rabble rabble-lousing
lousing rabble-lousing ex-Premier Mohammed
I Princess Shahnai will marry Ar Ar-i.chir
i.chir Ar-i.chir 7hM4i ion of Gen. Failol-

ah Zahedi and military strong man
vho put Iran back on the road to
ecovtry after Mossadegh national national-zed
zed national-zed the oil fields and brought the
Ution close to a Communist take-iver.


The princess is the Shah's
;ild. The engagement was

;UlIy announced tooay du.
een rumored for some time.
The wedding date will be
,.m.H after oreoaration of

engagement program, the announc

ment saw.


Col. and


A (UP)-A son of the late President
Theodore Roosevelt said today
the McCarran-Walter immigration
law should be "tightened still
further" not, "liberalized" as
President Elsenhower and others

have suggested

immigration would leave the na nation
tion nation cpen to foreign subversion.
hoosfveU was among the open opening
ing opening witnesses as the committee
began a new series of hearings on
what Chairman Francis E. Walter
(P Pa) called "a broad and devi
ous campaign of political subver-

Archibald Roosevelt told thelsiou by the Communists.

The Nun's Story
Will B Reviewed
y College Club
The Nun's Siory by Kathryn
Hulme, will be reviewed By Mrs.
Nell V. Branstetter, at the Novem November
ber November meeting of the Book Review
Group of the Canal Zone College
This meeting will be at the home

of Mrs. William Allen, 1347, 15th
Naval District, directly on the

Canal front, at 9:30 A. M. Thurs

day, Nov. 15, 1956. Mrs. Herbert
C. Bathmann will assist Mrs. Al

Cristobal Woman's Club
The Cristobal Woman's Club

held its regular monthly meeting

rast Wednesday, in the Red cross

Hnildine in Old Cristobal. Mrs.

John Purvis opened the meeting I to the music.

house Committee in un-American
Activities that opposition to the
hw comes only from "hard core
Communists, a few "bleeding
heart" Americans and "well "well-meaning
meaning "well-meaning people who have been

Drain wasneq.

Koosevelt, a Coldstream Har-

oor, n.y. investment banker,

quotea ms lather as saying that
this country should not be made
a "polyglot boardinghouse" for
immigrants. He said unrestricted

ed. Mrs. Donaldson, assisted by
Mrs. F Ebdon, displayed the va various
rious various styles' of combs and manti manti-Uas
Uas manti-Uas worn on different occasions
by the women of Spain. Then, to
a background of Spanish music,
she modeled many colorful and
beautiful shawls worn to Mass,
Christenings, to market and to the
She also demonstrated the use
of cymbals and castanets. She

piayea me castanets first in the
old tempo, and then in the new
style created by the famous La
Argentina in which the artist can

give her own shades of expression

Jackie Dunn't PP fy"J

Nov. 9 was very wu cv--jr-fttd
hd an excellent .theme She
used the .pace rocket with crea creatures
tures creatures in It representing tht

Cristobal. Coach Hurin and Dan
Winkloaky talked about the
om. frridav night.

- . iV.ln, wflS4


absent at the pep rally-spirit.
There has never been such
lack of spirit. It mP pulling
teeth lof the cheer letters to a a-rouse
rouse a-rouse tome spirit and enthus enthus-utm
utm enthus-utm in the students, jackia is
to be congratulated on such a

tremenoouf enori.
voller ball season to over and

tht all start have been teiecwa.
There are two leagues in the in intramural
tramural intramural program, A and B. To
decide which one you are
in, they take into consideration
your height, weight and age.
The aU tars from A league arc
Joan Lawler, captain, and char charlotte
lotte charlotte Herr, Helen Nita, Dona
jones, Judy Slegal, June Barlow,
Shirley Barlow, Sue Taylor,
Lynn Jones Carrie Millet, Norls
Lytis and Irene Abadl.
The B league oaptain la Eda

Altuna and the all-stars, are
Janet Tribe, Rose Hensler, Niza
Pasamante, Judy Engelke. Caro Carolyn
lyn Carolyn Corn, Claudia Davis, Sylvia
Cfu. Mary wckman, .Amy Lud Lud-dy.
dy. Lud-dy. Sis Paige and Mary Watson.
Pudrv Watson is the business

manager for both leagues.

A league his played four
tames. The A league score is
first. (1) with JC (24-26 (2)
With CHS (17-24) (3) with JC
8) (4) with CHS (8-31). B
league has played two games
and won both with tht scores 33 33-ln
ln 33-ln and 23-21.

Student Spotlight
Tht student standing in the
tpOtHght this week is Jerry Dur Dur-fe
fe Dur-fe Jerry, th esenior class pres president
ident president of the class of 1957, is a
native to Panama who arrived

here Oct. 4, 1939. He has been in
the Glee Club and the ROTC
trill team for two year, md on
the Tlfle team for one yeac.
Jerry attended Boy's State In
(ill Junior year and was elected
speaker of the house. Baseball is
one of his favorite pasttimes. He
was selected as one of the all
stars in the teenage league to
play against the team in Her Her-they,
they, Her-they, pa. Jerry plans to be a
electrical engineer and hopes to
So to either Georgia Tech or
uburn, Alabama.

by reading the Club Collect. Mrs.
Arthur Logan, president, welcom welcomed
ed welcomed the members and guests and
presided at the business meeting.
The social chairman, Mrs. Ar-

thus McLean, reported that t h e

card party held last month was a

great success and manned uie

lioard and otner memuers ir
their cooperation.
It was announced that an Arts
and Crafts group would be form formed.
ed. formed. Any member interested should
contact Mrs. Wm. Brooks. This
group will start making Christmas
gifts and decorations and will con continue
tinue continue with other articles after the

Members were asked to assist

with the annual Christmas Seal
Campaign and will begin selling
in the Commissaries today Chair Chairmen
men Chairmen appointed for the v a r i o u s
townsites were Mrs. W. W. Patton,
Gatun, Mrs. Wm. Brooks, Marga Margarita
rita Margarita and Mrs. Arthur Logan, Cris


Reverend Ray Blekely of Gatun
was the Guest Soloist. In the spir spirit
it spirit of Thanksgiving he sang
"Thanks To Our Lord" by Handel.
He also sang "A Song" based on
Chopin's "Etude" and the beautiful
"One Alone" from "Desert Song"
by Romberg. He was accompanied

on uie piano ay jars, jonn ougar-x.. fAr children unria 12

H. J. doaaidson, tn' weuir"-.


known Spanish dancing teacher,

was the Guest Speaker. Her sub subject
ject subject was "Castanets and Manti Mantillas."
llas." Mantillas." While Mrs. Wm. Brooks narrat-

needs a TfokjfL
balanced jjj&jjjgm

z Mm


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Take tip from Charlie Chirp
"A hetlthy cnry just lovi to
eini, and tht lucky bird who get
rnneh'i VITA-RICH diet of Bird
8ed and Biscuit will have finer
vom and better health!"
. !,', BIRD SEED

The program was concluded by
a colorful Spanish dance by Miss
M. Tagaropulos, a student of Mrs.
Donaldson. She was accompanied
by Mrs. C. J. Genls on the piano.
After the meeting the members
enjoyed the lovely tea prepared
by Mrs. Stanley Kidd and her
committee: Mrs. C. E. Thomas,
Mrs. E. B. O'Brien, Mrs. R. W.
Owen, Mrs. H. D. Clayton, Mrs
John Crone, Miss F. Edbrooke,
Mrs J. Irving, Mrs. R. Deakins,
Mrs. A. Cedefio, Mrs. J. Walsh,

Mrs. M. Taylor, Mrs. O. Ryan.

Mrs. W. Middlemas, Mrs. R. E.
Cox. Mrs. N. Davison, Mrs. R

E Cox, Mrs. N. Davison, Mrs. R.

Hearne and Mrs. D. Rusodimos.

Cambta Union
Church Bazaar
The Women's Auxiliary of The

Gamboa Union Church will hold

their Annual Bazaar on Friday,
at Gamboa Civic Center Building.

A ham dinner will be served be

ginning at 5 p.m.

Booths will open at 6 p.m. fea

turing linen bags, Christmas a

prons, Christmas table cloths,

magnetic pot holders, place mat
sets and many other hand made

artlclls, plants, hurricane lamps,

candies, mango chutney, white el

ephants and a fish pond for the

Tickets for the dinner win be

sold at the door $1.35 for adults


Another witness, Abner Green,

executive secretary of the Ameri American
can American Committee for the Protection

of the Foreign Born, refused on
grounds of possible self-incrimination
to say whether he is a Com Communist
munist Communist or to answer questions
about his organization.
Green also challenged the au authority
thority authority of the committee to ques question
tion question him about the group, which
is on the attorney general's list
of subversive organizations. In

all. Green refused to answer 84


hooeelt testified on behalf of

the American Coalition of Patri Patriotic
otic Patriotic Organizations, the Sons, of the
American Revolution and "The
Alliance," an organization which,
he said, conducts research on
f'nmmiinicf DtiTT.t

Roosevelt told tht- committeei

that Green should be investigated.
He said all who oppose the na nation's
tion's nation's security laws "should be

Roosevelt complained that those
who want "to liberalize" the
McCarran Walter immigration
law really mean to take "the
teeth" out of the act, which was

passed in 1952 over former Presi President
dent President Truman's veto.

He told the committee that the
"Communist menace" within the
United States is the greaest
danger to the country at the

present time.

Did Free Radio Fan
Flames Of Revolts!

BONN, Nov. 13 (UP)-The West

German government, checking

charges that "aggressive" propa

ganda by Radio Free Europe

fanned the flames of revolt in
Hungary, today demanded tape
recordings of all the privately-

financed American station s

recent broadcasts to satellite


The Opposition (FDP) p arty

leveled the charges denied by

radio spokesmen site; western

correspondents in Hungary were
told by rebel leaders that western
broadcasts called for the uprising

and promised neip wnicn xauea 10
Radio Free Europe broadcasts

m seven languages 10 virtually,

every Iron Curtain country in

Europe except soviet Germany.

The West German Foreign Minis
try plans to screen its broadcasts

r Poland ana otntr laieinie
states as well as those beamed
specifically to Hungary.

r Hikes Angels
at af (raaar babiasl

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
S.S. "COTOPAXI" :..Nov. SO
S.S. "KENUTA" Not. 20
M.V. "RE1NA DEL PACIFICO" (11,006) Tons') ... Jan. 10
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (10.825 Tens) Dee. 3
S.S. "SALAMANCA" Nov. 18
M.V. "SALAVERRY" . : ..... Nov. 21


Nov. 10
. Nov. 21

S.S. "LOCH AVON" ..... Dee-
f All Sailing Subject te Change WRhoat Notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION Co.. Cristobal Tel.! 1545
FORD CO ISC. PANAMA: "La Exposition" 35th St.
and Juste Arosemena Ave. Tel. 3-12571
BALBOA: Term. Bldg. Tel. 2 IMS

Relieve Baby's
this MEDICATED woyl
No wKHuMnttd powder eta ft
km yow baby's Diaptr AaaV
Diaptr Chaft, Uriiu SeeJa tad

Prickly Beat Rash at


For Amratne u epaciilly audV
eated to tooth, profit wd Mp
Jetai irritated ekia. Abeorix note
tare wonderfully and is so soft
it promote healing by cushion cushioning
ing cushioning bear chafed skin tfaiatt
farther irritation. Oct Ammeat
Medicated Powder today.
nil Try Amount at our tw
Cm! Foi trie' size can ibeo ibeo-Iy
Iy ibeo-Iy fret, Mac postcard with
your name tad address to Dept.
6K. f4jfcbffaaC bin
(Oyc txyaes Utt. 31. Mb J

with TEXACO FIRE CHIEF gasoline-

Next time you need f etoline, try Fire Chief. Yen
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It's specially blended for climate and altitude
wherever you Ml 'er up. What's mere, it sells at
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TEXACO Dealer 9

Missing Words

Answer to Previous Puztle

1 It can't
, "but nol
t Split
12 Somewhere
13 Heroic poem
14 Curve
15 Harems
II Retinue
1 Wind flower
21 Consideration
23A sack
24 and eggs
27 Who, why,
where and
' it
20 Feminine
32 Epic poetry
34 Ascended
31 Constructed
37 Defeated
38 Garden of
38 Greek letters

41 Compass point

42 profit
44 Black
46 Part of ship's
48 One
what ont sows
53 Ate
54 Moot
56 annum
17 Discord
58 Hammer head
58 "Oh,
can you see?"
0 Accomplishes

61 Masical
1 -The
2 State
3 Antitoxins
( Characteristic
5 Solidify
6 Narcotic
7 Midday
8 Worms
8 Satirists
10 go
11 The of
18 Chewed
20 Craze
22 Be of gcod

xksN wets Blla
IWrj UFl3 Nia

24 and there
25 Imitated
28 Brief
28 Rich man
30 Golf mounds
31 Boleyn
33 A
35 As t last
40 jeebies
43 over

45XOW tides
48 Corded
47 Region
48 Fiddling
50 Aid and
51 Entreaty
52 Oriental coins
55 Balaam and

rrm z i b i rrl
r 1 5
r r rr n
r f
p IT """" p R
FT" 1 P1 P
m lizJ'zzz,


Th secret's
In the sauce


L.:t. -. ..r . :. :

and the sauce
is Campbell's

You'll love the rich
iuce the lively
flavor of each tender
bean. Serve it toon I




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Central Avenue


Athletic Club Topples Canal Zone All-Stars 12-0

Ray Nickisher, Carl Tuttle
Score 20-Yard Touchdowns
The value of being one team instead of 11 stars
wii ftrikinyly demonstrated here last night when
the Athletic Club-with a couple "ringers --toppled
the Canal Zone All-Stars, 12-0, with first and fourth
quarter touchdowns for charity.

Some 500 persons plunked
4own a dollar apiece for the
Community Chest to see the
post-season exhibition game.
Hln oldtimer, fullback Ray
frtckisher, and a 1956 star, Carl
Tuttle, scored the touchdowns,
both 20-yard running efforts.
The game was played on
damp ground, bat footing un underneath
derneath underneath waa good enough to
permit heavy running and
downfleld passing.
People were still coming
through the gates when the All All-Stars
Stars All-Stars made their most serious
threat of the night. Halfback
Sick Johnson grabbed the open opening;
ing; opening; ktckoff as it was rolling to toward
ward toward the sidelines and returned
It 52 yards to the AC 25. The at attack
tack attack died there, however, when
three teles by halfback Noel Gib Gibson
son Gibson failed to gain an inch
through the Athletic line.

Cold Spell Bothers Hungarians
In Melbourne Olympic Village

wasn't the cold war the Hun Hungarians
garians Hungarians alt the Olympic village
fcffered from today-just the
with black mourning bands to
fiieir lapels and 0M)tner
designed pocket badges; and leg
witching aorted out until fur further
ther further notice, the Hungarians pre preferred
ferred preferred to keep their fechngs -bput
the Russians to themselves.
S But they deeMed they had
t. do aamethtog about Jgel Jgel-buurne't
buurne't Jgel-buurne't naeasonal esMapell.
So they aaroungtd around and
found an alatriej hfate'nd
kept it lurnoa on tun ."
thl team'. oHtoe'-ta fc.
Today's temperature reading
werd minimum of ;1 ;
heltft 45 am., a maximum of
68.7 at 3:35 p.m. That's 12 .de .de-ureas
ureas .de-ureas below the temperature
logged for the sam day last
Nippy blaiti out on the track
training field made It seem even
leess and the free hot chocolate
(jar was very popular
The Hungarian section is only
a couple of hundred yards from
the Russians, sprawled around
large open space with freshly
rowing grass. But they have
the Czechs and the Poles be between
tween between and don't need to pass
the Russians to get to the dining
rooms, training field or the
main gate. "Look, this Is the
time when we are Hungarians,
not Communist or non-Commu-Sit...
Just Hungarians," was
bow one Hungarian official ex explained
plained explained it when asked if there
was anv friction between known
Communists and declared rebels
in (he delegaiton. "How can any-
S, think or talk of pontics
en we don't know what's hap-
E ted, to our mothers and fa fare,
re, fare, or brothers and sisters,"
he added. And as a final burst:
"And please don't even ask me
my name. I'm sorry, we're all
Mred with worry."
Shewing At Your Sorvico
BALBOA 6:15 7:55
Wed.-Thurs. "The Spoilers"
Greta Oarbo
Robert Taylor
Wed. "World in My Corner"
FABAISO 1:15 7:25
CAMP BIERD 6:15 7:50

I B 1 Ji biebM esebsei m eeev lee bmebt a eeeeb BveeV eek 4 A
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Prom there, AC stormed 76
yards for the first touchdown.
Tuttle and Nickisher did most of
the gaining Tuttle picking up
21 then 20 yards in two carries

and Nickisher picking up 13 in
addition to the final 23 yards.
Nickisher spun off left tackle
and zipped untouched for the
Manning's try for extra point
was dropped In the end cone.
The final score came on a
hurried, high punt that wobbled
out of bounds at the All-Star 23.
It took two plays from there, a
two-yard gainer that set Tuttle
up for his darting run over left
tackle. The play covered 21
yards, and was the seventh tee tee-dee
dee tee-dee scored this season by Tut Tuttle,
tle, Tuttle, by far the highest scorer in
football competition during 1956.
The single storied Hungarian
houses we visited today are on
the fringe of the village. The
windows look out and over a
simple wooden fence, with two
thin strands of barbed wire, at
a f'mUar house on the other,
The houses on the other side
aie occupied units of the hou3
ing project which will absorb the
village after the games.
If any Hungarians are think thinking
ing thinking of getting themselves ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed Into Australia, along with
the 3,000 refugees Australia has
agreed to take from the thou thousands
sands thousands that fled lttto Austria,
they have temptation staring
them right in the face. For as
we sat and talked to the sad
worried Hungarians, they coald
at thf man next door moving
s lawn and Ms wife takmjfin
her laundry from another sud sudden
den sudden shower.
Local Hungarian residents,
some of them already naturaliz naturalized
ed naturalized Australians, have kept a con constant
stant constant stream of Invitations pour pouring
ing pouring into the Hungarian quarters.
They had to be asked to slow
down and "respect the team's
Unconfirmed reports keep
cropping; up that a few Hun Hungarians
garians Hungarians have already made quiet
inquiries amongst their former
countrymen, on how they too
tan make a fresh start in this
wide open country.
A & M, Miami
DETROIT, Nov. 13 (UP) The
policy directtng council of the Na National
tional National Collegiate Athletic Associa Association
tion Association meets here today and may
act on requests that bowl bans a-
gainst the University of Miami
and Texas A A M be lifted.
Precedent is against the bans
being lifted but both schools were
hopeful as thev have been men
tioned as possible candidates for
Sugar Bowl bids.
Center Thoetm Tonight
e Leslie Caron
John Kerr
Wed. "The Girl Rush"
Clifton Webb
Wednesday "Gaby"
GATUN 7:00
Orson Welles
Thura. "Last Frontier"
Frank Sinatra
Keenan Wynn
Wed. "Navy Wife"
SANTA CRUZ 1:15 7:4

Pacific Little Loop
Registration Ends
Next Thursday
Little Leaguers, there are
two registering days left.
Well, Pacific Little League
officials are reminding all
would-be players that if they
do not register before Nov. 15
they cannot play this year.
This includes all Little League
and farm league players who
played last year.
Registration blanks are a a-vailable
vailable a-vailable at U.S.-rate schools.
They must be filled out com completely,
pletely, completely, and returned to: Geo.
Case, Box 3642, Balboa.

Giants, Bears
Head For Division
Titles On Defense
NEW YORK. Nov. 13 riIP
The National Football League's
magic word is "defense" and the
New York Giants and Chicago
Bears shared the copyright on it
today as they smashed toward
their first divHon titles since 1946.
The teams with the best de
fenses have ruled the NFL for the
past half a decade and the Giants
took a one-game lead in the east
ern race Sunday by throttling the
Chicago Cardinal offense for a 23-
10 victory. While New York
snapped its first-place tie with the
Cardinals, the Bears intercepted
five passes and romped into a
first-place tie with the Detroit
Lions in the Western race by.
crusnmg the Green Bay Packers,
The Bears owed a vote of thanks
to the Washington Redskins, who
handed Detroit its first 1956 de defeat,
feat, defeat, 18-17.
Detroit and the Bears (each -i
led their nearest rival, the Balti
more Colts (3-3), by 2V4 games.
Washington (3-3) was closest to
the Giants (6-1) and Cardinals
(5-2) In the east. Washington and
Baltimore each have six more
games while the other 10 teams
have five apiece.
The Redskins, who also handed
the Cardinals their first defeat two
weeks ago, play host to the Giants
next Sunday, The Bears, runaway
scoring leaders with 258 points,
face the Lions twice and the
Giants' and Cardinals once for the
toughest wtmup schedule among
the four top clubs.
Lenny Moore i 70-yard touch touchdown
down touchdown dash enabled the Colts to de
feat the Cleveland Browns, 21-7;
the Los Angeles Rams snapped a
five-game losing streak by down
ing the san Francisco jrorty-Nin-
ers. 30-6: and rookie Hal Bur-
nine's clutch pass catching spark sparked
ed sparked the Philadelphia Eagles to a
14-7 triumph over the Pittsburgh
in Sunday's other con
Art Larscn LStll
On Critical List
13 (UP) Art Larsen, former
U.S. national singles tennis
champion, remained In critical
condition today following an op
eration for a brain hemorrhage
The 31-year-old southpaw mt-
fered the injury when his motor
scooter overturned on the East
Shore Freeway Saturday night.
He was found by police several
hours later.
A spokesman at Eden Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital said Larsen was "still uncon unconscious."
scious." unconscious." TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY 0.40
Great Fortune Night
$150.00 PRIZES!
Be one of the Lucky Winners
ef these Cash Prises!
1st Prize $100.00
Sad tS.N
3rd 18.H
4th M.H
On the Screen: v-
Shirley Jones In
Robert Wagner in

BOYD BROS. INSURANCE is well represented by these five ladies from Albrook Air Force
Base. They are (left to right) Maxine Davis, Capt. Betty Nessle, Tex Wray, Babe Hewitt and
Maxlne Johnsen.

Olympics Doing Anything But
Foster International Goodwill

There seems to be a strong
possibility that all the fish
caught aboard the Nola during
the recent tournament will be
disqualified from competing for
prizes. This unfortunate situa situation
tion situation was apparently brought a a-bout
bout a-bout by a misunderstanding of
the rules by the organizer of the
expedition, Mrs. Jo Andrew.
Although Mrs. Andrew had
been issued two copies of the
rules set up by the Tournament
Committee, which follow the
International Game Fishing As Association
sociation Association rules, in the flurry of
making final arrangements she
either mislaid the rules or did
not read them thoroughly, and
so was unaware that at no time
can another person touch the
tackle while a fish is on the
Mrs. Andrew had the boatman
aboard set the hook with each
catch, which automatically dis-
auallfies the catch for competi competi-lon.
lon. competi-lon. Among the trophies which
probably lost by this mistake will
be the Governor's trophy which
is awarded annually for the
largest fish boated, since Mrs.
Andrew's 460 lb. silver marlin
was the largest fish caught.
ik n i ii p Evil
60c. TArtAV 7:00
30c. I UUH 1 9:00
A Spectacular5 Picture 1
Alee Guinness in
$1.10 per Car!

eeeEI SI eeseL. 1 1 B
Wf iH Efffff fl EBBF N 30M H

Had this fish been caught ac according
cording according to I.QF.A. rules lit would
have broken the world's record
for silver marlin caught by
Fellow entrants on the Marlin
Tournament have commented
upon the hard flshine and
sportsmanlike behavior of the
Nola crew, and have expressed
the hope that this unfortunate
experience will not discourage
members from competing next
year. t
The Tournament Committee is
studying the results and official
list or prize winners will be made
early next week.
Boston Still Ahead
In Pro Basketball,
But SI. Louis Near
NEW YORK, Nov. 13 fUP
A 108.3 points per game pace
enBDiea uie Boston Celtics to open
a comfortable lead in the oariv
Eastern Division race of the Na
tional Basketball Association to today
day today as the Sft Louis Hawks clung
io a narrow margin in the West
The Celts dinned below the pen
tury mark for the first time Sun-
day night but came off with their
third wm in four games, 94-83,
uvei me oyracuse lNauona s as
Bill Sharman led the way with 28
points. :
In other Sundav games. th Vnrt
Wayne Pistons turned back St.
Louis, 96-81; the New York Knick
erbockers downed Philadelphia,
106-95, as Harry Gallatin outscored
Neil Johnston, 32-26; and the Roch Rochester
ester Rochester Royals downed Minneaoolis.
The Celtics opened a lS-ooint
lead at Syracuse during the third
period, saw it drop to six, and
then Sharman ripped in seven
straight points to restore the cush
ion, fcd uonlin led the losing Nats
witn a.
The Knicks also led most of the
way, never trailing after taking a
19-17 first quarter lead. In the
opening game of the twin bill at
Madison Square Garden, Maurice
Stokes scored 34 points and Si
Green 16 to fead the Royals to
a comeback victory after they had
oiown a xz point third period lead
At Fort Wayne, the Pistons
reeled off 12 straight points to
break a 59-59 tie late in the third
period and never were headed.
Scoring champion Bob Pettit of
the Hawks had 27 points while

Corky Devlin had 17 for the Pis

MELBOURNE, Australia Nov.
13 (UP) The Olympic games,

created to foster international
good will, were doing anything but
that in Melbourne today.
Although the games do not open
for nine days, there were a num number
ber number of incidents which added to
the tension which has been pres present
ent present since the first of the athletes
to compete in the Olympics arriv arrived
ed arrived last week.
Most of the tension stemmed
from the Hungarian athletes and
officials who want nothing to do
with the Russians who are here.
Today, before the third and last
delegation of Hungarian officials
and athletes arrived, the Hungari Hungarians
ans Hungarians tore down their flag at the
entrance to Olympic Village be
cause it included the hammer and
The United States, expected to
win the unofficial team title of the
games after a close battle with
Russia, also figured in the ten
Takes Issue
James Kelly, coach of the U. S.
track and field., team, took issue
with Franz Stampfl, the Australian
coach, who said the Americans
should have arrived earlier in or
der to work into too shape.
"He has that opinion and I have
mine," Kelly said tersley. "Our
team will be at its peak by the
end of this week."
Although the weather has not
been favorable because of rain
and cold. Kelly added that "the
climatic conditions here do not
worrv Us."
Two members of the Hungarian
oartv. Josef Tokacs and Istvan
Horvath, who were brought over
here to drive the two Puses wmcn
the Hungarians have engaged to
transport their team to the vari various
ous various sports venues, tore down the
Hungarian Communist flag and
ripped it to shreds.
Raise Own Flag
In its place, they raised the old
Kossuth flag as Joseph Molnar,
the Hungarian attache, stood py
Meanwhile, the games were giv
en added zest by the announce announcement
ment announcement that Switzerland changed its
mind and will compete in the
nivmnics after all. A Swiss
snokesman siid in Berne. Switzer
lanH that six of the seven sports
federations would compete all
except the gymnasts, who voted
against competing as a protest
against the presence of the Rus Russians.
sians. Russians. As of last night, 40 nations were
represented at the Olympic village
and an estimated 2,260 athletes
and officials already were on
Robinson Tune-Up
Successful, But. .
Not Much Scratch
13 (UP) Middleweight cham
pion Ray Robinson, unhurt in Sat
urday's tune-up bout, resumed
training here today for his title
defense against Gene Fullmer at
Madison Souare Garden. Dec. it.
Sugar Ray coasted to a non-title
10-round decision over Bob Proviz Proviz-zi
zi Proviz-zi of Freeland, Pa., at the New
Haven (Conn.) Arena Saturday
The champion suffered no cuts
or bruises from the aggressive but
1 eht-hitting Provizzi. who was
floored twice. 'I didn't set
scratch," said Sugar Ray. And he
didn't get much "scratch" for the
tune-uo. onlv about S345.
Challenger Fullmer, favored at
7-5, is slated to arrive in New
York today from his home in
West Jordan, Utah. He will fish


Olympic Past In Dark
With Bickering, Fights

PICS, Nov. 13 (UP) It is ob obvious
vious obvious today, while winging toward
Melbourne, that either the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Games fail badly in their de designated
signated designated mission to promote in international
ternational international good will or else they
simply aren't held often enough.
"Citlus, altius, fortius" is the
Olympic motto. This means "fat.
er, higher, stronger."
its a cinch that the planes are
flying faster and higher as they
carry the- world's athletes toward
this every-four-year muscle festi festival.
val. festival. But from the density of the
clouds in the Near East and else elsewhere
where elsewhere it appears that onlv the
animosities are "stronger."
And seldom do the Olympics do
much to alleviate the international
tension. It's been that way right
from the first modern Olympiad at
Athens in 1896. That time some somebody
body somebody copped a statue of Zeus and
vou re right when you say the
Greeks had a word for it. It is,
however, unprintable.
The 1908 London games Were a
dilly. Britons were offended when
the United States refused to dip
Its colors to reviewing King Ed Edward
ward Edward VII, Yankee Marty Sheri
dan announcing shortly: "This
flag dips to no earthly king."
There was another rhubarb when
Italian observers helped their ma
rathon winner, D o r a n d o Pietri,
across- th finish hne in a "vic "victory"
tory" "victory" subsequently reversed.
Jim Thoroe took the dows at
Stockholm four years later and
eventuallv wals stripped of his
medals as a "'professional. And
in 1928, the French busted their
Gallic shoelaces when two days in
a row a Dutch doorman treated
them like amateur "One Eye"
Connollys. Four years thereafter,
we were jolly sportsmen for refus refusing
ing refusing to disqualify Finland's Lauri
Lehtinen when he fouled Ralph
Hill in the 5,000-meter race.
Eleanor Holm was, Dopiea on
Rochester Americans
Ho Longer Low Men
In Hockey League
NEW YORK, Nov. 13 (UP)
xne Kocnester Americans are no
longer "low men" on the Ameri
can Hockey League's totem pole
ine league s newest entry,
mired in last place all season-
beat Hershey, 3-2, Sunday night
and climbed into fourth place.
Gordie Hannigan, Rochester's
captain generaled the victory. He
scored two goals and racked up
an assist against Hershey, also the
victim in the Americans' first AHL
win last Sunday.
Buffalo, behind Sam Bettio's ag
gressive play, with a goal and two
assists. Humbled Springfield, 7-1.
The Buffalo romp drove the In
dians into the cellar.
Busting loose for three eoals in
the final period, Providence beat
Cleveland, 4-1, to remain two
points behind league-leading Her
In games played Saturday night
Snringfield edged Cleveland, 6-5,
Hershev thumped Rochester. 7-3.
and Providence stifled Buffalo, 5-0.
j& 9 4K t 3b
3:20 5:11 7:02 S:5S
0.60 0.30
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William BENDIX
Richard BOONE

I n cn n in B A 1K n An I

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I aI HI' am. 1 Ha I

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the 1936 team for cooling w iv

ly whistle with champagne. Then,
the Austrian oaperhantrer
our "black auxiliaries" and the
Washington crew invited the Yu Yugoslavian
goslavian Yugoslavian oarsmen to put up their
uunes at a inenoiy dinner.
Returning to sportsmanlike bat
ties after the armed hostilities,
the lads had become even more
expert in their feuding. At London
in 1948, the boxing officiating was
an international scandal. Track
judges tried to "job" the Ameri America
ca America 400 meter relay team on
charges that Barney Ewell left
the baton passing zone. Movies
disproved this and Great Britain
grudgingly gave up the medals.
"After all, you blighters have all
the gold in the world at Fort
Knox," complained one Briton.
"Do you begrudge us a few med medals?"
als?" medals?" The personal reaction again.
And the 1952 games were true to
tradition. Uruguay's basketball
team gamely took on the French
quintet, 500 French spectators. 14
cops and two referees with better
fisticuffs than you'll see from
Madison Square Garden. East Ger
many vs West Germany and Na
tionalist Chin-t against Red China
debated as to which should repre
sent nneir respective nations.
Flying into Finland four years
ago I was on a plane with the
head of the Nationalist China dele delegation.
gation. delegation. He a ually feared that an
attempt would be made at the air airport
port airport to kidnap him or "put me out
of the way." Nothing happened.
You wonder what will happen
this time around.
Buffalo, Louisville
Want Pro Football,
May Gel Pittsburgh
-Buffalo, N.Y., and LoWvffle,
Ky each seeking a National Foot Football
ball Football League team, turned their at attention
tention attention today to the Pittsburgh
Steelers, said to be wanting a less
expensive home ifeld.
Seeler owi it Art Rooney eon eon-firmed
firmed eon-firmed that he had talks of a
"sounding out" nature with a
group of Buffalo civic leaders,
headed by Tom. Timlin- and Pat
McGroater, but referred further
queries to NFL Commissioner
Bert Bell.
Bell said Buffalo "wants a fran franchise,
chise, franchise, any franchise" and would
take any club in the league.
"We talked about Philadelphia
i.:id other clubs," Bell added.
The commissioner said the Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo group assured him that the
Buffalo stadium wouli' be double double-decked
decked double-decked for a NFL team and that
adequate parking faciut'es would
be provided. He quoted the spokes spokesman
man spokesman as saying there would be a
"small" charge for use cf the sta stadium
dium stadium which was hinted at $1,000
per game.
The Steelers now pay about
sft.OOO per game plus 15 per cent
of the net gate after taxes and
maintenance charges for the use
of Forbes Field and Rooney is to
discuss a new lease on the field
next week with Tom Johnson, vice
pres'dent ef the Pittsburgh T1-
Jb b A I
E! ft
31, 8:51 ft
12:52, 2:12, 4:25, 6:
P : B.75 0.40

as, :si V

Cinemascope Colors! j


his training at Grossmger, N.x

Melbourne On Americans: 'Bosker Blokes Who Skite A Bit'


Aussies Haven't Forgotten
WarSorn Friendship

Plrst of wr dispstcU on tht O- Yank for a China-plate than lots

lympic Camas written far NEA of other people I could mention.''

Service and
The Panama 'American
NEA Special Correspondent

headlines have to do with nations

refusing to send athletes to the
Olympic Games, which open here

Nov. 22.
Australians are taking this light
ly. The Americans, they tell, you

are not going to pull out and

' tint's all that counts.
For this city and the surround surrounding
ing surrounding nation haven't forgotten the
ones they call the Yanks the happy-go-lucky,
free-spending, light
, hearted boys so like their own
Diggers whj took over "this coun country
try country when It needed help the' most.

Jt was a war-time invasion then
Melbourne now has a peacful in

flax of Americans, who will do
their battling on a cinder track or

in the field, ring and swimming
"Happy day are here again;

the Yanks are back again. ." is

something you hear throughput the
the Olympic Bar of the Royal
Mail Hotel i the heart of the ci ci-t
t ci-t is a barometer of this.
"Two right, wevve been looking
forward to seeing the Yanks. Not
only the hotel keeper and the busi business
ness business man, but the man and wom woman
an woman in the street. Who, could' e v ejr

torget tnemv
"They did something more than
help to save Australia. They built
the foundations of a friendship
that will last for all time, fair din
kum. They're bosker bldkes, gen generous
erous generous to a fault and they're dinky dinky-die
die dinky-die cobbers.
"Maybe they skite a bit at times,
but who. doesn't And they've cer certainly
tainly certainly got something to skite a a-bout.
bout. a-bout. If I had to hump my bluey
I'd much rather have the average

translates into a friendly hand
stretched across the sea.
Handy Australian-into English
Too right, fair dinkum dinky dinky-die
die dinky-die Certainly honestly, really
and truly. Bosker, bonser Excel Excellent,
lent, Excellent, first class. Cobber, China -plater-Buddy.
Skite Boast. Hump
ray bluey Hit the track, to be

come a wanderer, walking or

hitch-hiking from place to place

seeking work. Snort D rink' of

whlskey.'Pit s ear Beer. Digger-

Australian soidier.

Drv'bdale-met the first Marines

who came down from Guadalca Guadalcanal,
nal, Guadalcanal, became the firm friend of a
long succession of Yanks. A sort

of Australian Toots Shor, he still

corresponds with American
friends he made at the Grand Ho Hotel
tel Hotel in a Melbourne suburb and the
Francis Hotel in Caloundra, 60
miles from Brisbane.
The Royal Mail Hotel is a fa famous
mous famous landmark which has held its
license for more than 100 years,
tracing its name to the fact that

it was the starting place for the
stage coach te Bendigo in the gold

rush days.

IsW eK v ?7flUr

I H iaWM BrVaM ' aV .aaHRtflstsfl

i W

r L easB I
W Br

Intramural Sports

Z League Bowi ng
(Pinal Standings)


OXeary 8
Cunningham 5
Watson 5
Des Londes Q

Won Lost Pet.



Bettsak has an aggressive

ouncn with the Eels and they
will give a good ammount of
themselves against any of the
teams in the league. Bettsak has
gotten come first rate playing
from Bill Scandrett, Luis Cakley
and Dick Morris, and if one or
two of the other boys come a-

Klong the Eels might be the sur

prise team of the league.

B League Water Polo

Barracudas 2 0
Dolphins .. 1 JJ
Eels .. .. 1 1
Wahoos .. ., .... 0 1
Sharks 0 2

Faults Lead To Bad Habits

Twelfth of H

Service and

The Panama American

written for NEA



ED, the hotel has been plugging
the Olympic Games. The Olympic

Bar is lme with huge enlarge

ments of action shots of former O-

lympic champions.
The hotel is housing exclusively
representatives of the Internation

al Olympic Council, national
groups of competing countries and
representatives of the press, ra radio
dio radio and television.
"If any of the Yanks care to
blow into-, the Olympic Bar, I'll
guarantee they'll get the best
snort of pig';, ear in Melbourne,
plus a welcome that 'will really

make them feel at home, con

eludes John Drysdale, speaking

for everybody m Australia.

FAIR DINKUMJohn Drysdale speaks for1 the' Melbourne
host. Framed above and beside the hotelier la Marjorie Jack
ton, the Australian holder of the women's world record for;
the 100-yard dash, 10.7, and winner of three gold, medals at!
.niM.rti.iJ..B.H In Helsinki."

Coaching Is Tough,
Leahy Had Enough



No eat has oar sympathy more than the small business businessman
man businessman who, now that the election Is. over, must get used to being

ignored all over, again.

One Tease we were rooting so hard for Adlal was that we
felt sure he'd be able to save enough out of his salary In Wash Washington
ington Washington to buy a new pair of shoes.

And yet, considering how the Russkics have started to
throw their weight around again, it might have been smarter
if we'd handed the Job over to fellows like Marciano and
This was the first Presidential election in which golf was
an issue. We heard one orator (he may have been chairman of
the board of A. G. Spalding Co.) cry: "We do not want a part part-time
time part-time President, so let's make Ike a fulltime golfer." This ap appeared
peared appeared to be a popular suggestion. A lot of people, cheered.
We suspected at first they were hustlers who had seen Ike
play and wanted to get fat on him, and when we found out
how wrong we were, we promptly called Big Jim Farley and
apologized. . "Can this young Patterson beat Archie Moore?"
was his reaction. . showing that his heart still belongs to the
sweet science.
' : .( i
Most Americans, thanks to the 40-hour, five-day week, plus
vacation with pay, have plenty time to play. In fact, it breaks
down to abotft one-third of the year. On this basis, then, we

an are part-time wonrers. Hence to Impugn the conscientious conscientiousness
ness conscientiousness and capability of the chief executive because he has a
favorite sport and applies himself to It whenever he can, is
more than inconsistent; It is selfish and silly. So vast, complex
and critical has the Presidency become since the United States
ascended to world leadership, that no other man on the face
of the globe is more' entitled to periodic rest and relaxation.
Remember, we vote to honor a man and his- Qualities; not to
sentence him to a chain gang and slow death.


Leahy spoke vaguely of money

and the success he enjoys wnn a

business firm and some sort of

promise he made to Notre Dame

about not coaching again, ne taia-

ed about these things wneo ne
turned down a University of Texas
offer to have him rue its football.
What he didn't taut about was the
business of coaching. This is the
third fall Leahy has been away
from the field and by aow the stom

ach knots must be straightened
out and he isn't thinking about
shifting some kid's position when
a person is asking him a question.
When you look into the business
of teaching kids to play this game,
it is a wonder why anybody ever
returns to it once thev let out and

! give themselves a chance to think

Look at Ed PanowsM. Fordbam
crashed with him, so Eddie went
to the school system at East Mea

dow, Long Island. He coacnes tne
junior high school. He doesn)t want
nv nart of the regular high school.

There is pressure even there and

Eddie has hart enougn oi n.
Biggie Munn quit as head man
the minute Michigan State offered
him the athletic director's job.
Frt Crisler at Michigan did the
same thing. Even Gen. Bob Ney Ney-land
land Ney-land gave it up at Tennessee.
There is no secret why so many

try to get out. It's a business in

whicn tne ouuenues nave yiein.v

of room inside. They gnaw into
your svstem and Saturday night's
dinner winds up being a cup of to tomato
mato tomato soup and a couple of crackers crackers-If
If crackers-If that sets down, there are mo

vies to watch and work for next

on the field and the kids start do doing
ing doing the wrong thing.
SPOT on the field. An end run to
the opposite side can't be seen at
all from the bench. Your only
chance is to upfleld a few yards
so you can get an angle. Your
whole life depends on what 11 col college
lege college kids are doing on a field and
you're not allowed to go out and
help them and you can hardly see
what they're doing.
It gets them on every level. I've

seen a high school coach, dressed
in a rough hunting mackinaw and
khaki pants, sitting in a dingy
dressing room, holding his head
and crying like a kid after losing
by six points in a game at Donora,
Jock Sutherland, when he coach coached
ed coached the old Brooklyn Dodgers in the
National Football League, watch watched
ed watched a punt return beat him in the

last 30 seconds.

The inltramural sports pro program
gram program at BalboaMunior and Sen Senior
ior Senior High schools moves into the

second stage of its schedule this

week, with football all wrapped
up and put away for another
year the boys now turn to bas basketball
ketball basketball and waiter polo.
in the B League there Is five
team league already In progress
in wateT polo and later this'week

the bigger boys in the A League 'sniit

will b organized into a league H R knaDD
in til. .am. ennrt TOrtv th. ,An 11 ""

... ""-f" -vi v..v-."- rantners

cr utus in, uie u jbeague mere
an eight team" competition going
in the great Indoor gam of bas basketball.
ketball. basketball. The A leaguers wound up
their bowling competition last
week in some of the tightest
competition of the entire sea season.
son. season. Art O'T.earv and his team

fwere the eventual champs and

although, they had a big edge
percentage wise ii was not an
easy win for them. O'Leary's
gang won three matches during
the week.

Mike Cluver had trouble in
f-.ettinar his team together far

1.000 the first game and had to tsJcc

1.C00 a forfeit loss to ihi Barracuda.

500 It Is difficult to tell lust how

uuu strong a team the Wahoo will
000 1 actually He but thev have added

two good players In Mike Rudge
and Randy Gangle so they
should be able to give their op opponents
ponents opponents a lot of trouble as the
season progresses.

On The Alleys! .

Won Lost





25 U

31 &


. 144
. 152
. 161
. 144




601- 629 607 1837

First they defeated Dan Dns Dns-Londes
Londes Dns-Londes team by a 1189-950 score,
then they had a real squeaker
with Ed Cunningham's team
but finally took the honors by
four pins, 1111 to 1107. Just to
make It complete OXeary s
bunch took Jim Watson's outfit
in another well bowled match,
1297 to 1237. Earlier in the week

Watson defeated Cunningham

Klumpp .
LaBeau .

Blind . .

167 178
136 141
138 138
147 187




Jersey City Star
FOR every howling Do, there is

I use a three finger ball with
the conventional grip. I take five
steps to the line, roll with me medium
dium medium speed and get results with a
sharp-breaking hook. M j
Wash faults out of. your hair as
early as possible, so that they

won i oecome oaa naoits.
Common faults include:
Tendency to rush the foul line,
causing the feet to get ahead of
arms with resultant, delivery of

tne ball on the downswing behind

ine ioui tine instead of out front

aiow uown ana com up at a nice
even pace, never with a hop, skip

ana jump.
Urge to murder the pins by roll

mg too fast a hair. A medium or
medium-fast ball is a far better

mixer. You won't tire nearly


588 624 609 1821

H. R. Knapp


: Turner

Golf has long been a favorite sport of Presidents. Golf and
fishing. Of the two, golf, with its moderate pace and strains,
and positive vabjtt as a body builder-upper, has superior re recommendations.
commendations. recommendations. Many men in the mid-60s play par golf, and
the octogenarian who shoots his age is a sports-page stereotype.
Teddy Roosevelt still hkd youth going for him when he moved
into the White House andhe'd fetch the great Mike Donovan
down from New York to spar with him. But to the aging
statesman, golf is ideal. Harry Truman never played, though
he was a confirmed heel-and-toe artist. "Golf is a Republican
game," he sniffed. ..not remembering, or having heard, that
woodrow Wilson, a Democratic deity, was an ardent golfer and
scarcely a' week in season passed that he didn't get on one or
two rounds A.n nt.nffont nf hktnrv AF Truman ohnnlrl Vva

informod that He brilliant Wilson toAly Churchill could puttle against Cristobal that dent dent-Ohe
Ohe dent-Ohe little word after another with greater sparkle) received th d forever the hopes of a Junior

news of his- nominaAlon for his first term while he was blast blasting
ing blasting a shot out of a sand trap on a New Jersey course. Keep
this in mind: -you'll never have to worrv that yonr President is
spending too much time at golf as long as he can't beat 90.


BACK and walked straight from

the field, stepped into the stands

and started walking up. He went

up aisles against the crowd leav

ing and climbed to the last row of
the upper tier at Ebbets Field. He

was there-a hall hour later, in

darkening and empty ball park. He

Kept looKing at tne panmeni nouse
roofs below him and he muttered

about being beaten that way when

somebody finally went to get him.
We still remember Leahy leav

ing the lobby of the Warwick Hotel

fpr a Penn game at Franklin Held.
His head was sloched into his over overcoat
coat overcoat collar and his expression was
one of a man in agony. He had
Johnny Lattner and Ralph Ggliel Ggliel-r"i
r"i Ggliel-r"i ?oine for him, be he was wor-

week's game to be started) with as-jried to the point w h er e he was
sistantK. It is an la-hour a day job. I sick.

F,v"rv minute is spent perfecting ii s me Kino, oi a uvui u rasi

things, but on Saturday you walk l be a pleasrc to leave.

Tiger Rags

Another football season is by
the boards and once again the
Balboa Bulldogs are rulers of
the roost. They did it this year
at the exnense of our own Ti

gers from Cristobal High, for
Junior College gave no quarter
when fielded against tbls awe awesome
some awesome Bulldog eleven.
For when reviewing the rec records
ords records we find JC the victims of a
7-6 loss to Balboa in a game in

which the latter outplayed the
champs and should have won.
Then there was that scoreless

We dont like to bring up a disturbing problem so soon
after the voting, but where do members of the GOP truth squad
turn to for employment now?
Nobody can tell us that a nan' who is so hep to the hor horrors
rors horrors -of the H-bomb hasn't picked himself out of bomb-proof
belter, and the moment wa see Adlai break into a fast, anxi anxious
ous anxious trot he s going to have company.
fij k
When it comes to solving-TV Whodunits we are hot stuff
even if we aay so ourself, yet we still don't know where Nixon
Juried the body, or even if there was a body. Or whether the

were just trying to show up Sgt Friday.

. m w
OK, Harold, it's all right to come out now.

College championship for Coach
Brown's charges. But so goes

sports; Junior College was una unable
ble unable to beat Cristobal and Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal could not score one victory
over Balboa, which was all the
Tigers would have needed to cop
a championship.
I imagine there will be some
sort of mixed emotions when I
tell you the reason for this short
"Tiger Rags" column. It is to let
my readers know that this Bas

ketball season which is soon to
begin will be without the usual
comments from this corner. For
by the time this column .hits
the newspapers I will be on my
way to New Orleans and a short
6-week vacation voyaging be

tween New Orleans and New

So if I may be permitted the
luxury of selecting a winner be before
fore before having had the opportuni
ty of seeing the teams in action,
I pick Cristobal to recapture the
basketball championship they
had previously held for five suc successive
cessive successive years and lost last year:

(please no comments, I won't (plenty

in a very close game, nos to

1090 and then handed a sound

licking to DesLondes by a 1262 1262-938
938 1262-938 score. Although O'Leary's
team won the championship it
was Jim Watson who took Indi Individual
vidual Individual honors for the season's
bowling. He had, the high indi individual
vidual individual game with a 234 score
and flip high average with 158.
Tn the R Leami nnln

the teams have now settled Into
the schedule routine and It is

predicted that there will be
some kneely competitive con contests.
tests. contests. The Barracudas under the
leadership of Luis Mastellari won

two games to taKe an immediate
lead in the league. The first one
they took l t orn the Wahoos who
weren't able to get a team in
the pool for the simple reason
that most of them were detain detained
ed detained in the school by the jteach jteach-efs,
efs, jteach-efs, After this win the easy way,
the Barracuda returned to ac action
tion action against the Sharks and Won

a 4 to 2 game. Sam Sitton paced

the play for the victors but htfi

got ample assistance from Mas Mastellari.
tellari. Mastellari. Georee Cambv. Bob Ad

ams, and Bill Thrift. These boy3

make a formidable team and
will have to be reckoned wi;h by
the other teams. Henry Barker,

captain of the Sharks, has work worked
ed worked Fiank Townshend, Manuel

Borowiec, Juan Vecchione and

lec Garcia into a well coordinat

ed unit and with a few more
games under their swim trunks
they will be hard to beat.
The Dolphins and Eels each
won one game during the week.
Jim Reynolds who leads the Dol Dolphins
phins Dolphins is a very strong performer
and many observers feel he has
the team tobeat. They tabbed
the Eels of Mike Bettsak with a

6 w 2 deteat in the one came
the Dolphins played; Taylor

Hunter, Ralph Parker, and Joe

Tilley looked good In this game
and promise to give Reynolds

or suppc t aunna the


Pope .
Irwin .,

156 156-173
173 156-173 150






623 588 654 1865









far eL'",
"WT r 'WW iff

4H 548 1763

Voss .

Pahl .





. 158
. 163
. 164





Lofting. New bowlers especially
have a tendency to hold on to the
ball too long, releasing it so that it
arcs upward and then comes down
with a heavy thud, this is damag damaging
ing damaging to lanes.
Not facing the pins properly.
Square the shoulders to the pins
as you start your approach and
stay that way until the follow
through has been completed.
Perhaps the fofemost fault is
the selection from house racks
or even actual purchase of a

.poorly fitting ball. Most establish

ments have a wide selection.
When you buy your own, get fitted
by a craftsman.
The span and finger holes must
be right.

fv By
BaW jtkEt Hl
1r fH LsB Ifli Bl

demonstrates a common fault
rushing the foul line.



Automation improve

600 671 712 1983






691 600 574 1866.

Today Encanto .25 .75
v WAHOO! $115.00
Gregory Peck In
Clifton Webb In

Totlnv IDEAL .20 10
Chapters 6 7
"Chinatown At Midnight"

Do it with TAPE

Mend Urn sheet music.
Tape is clear as glass, i
ticks at a touch.

fcetetf Woken fingernail!
with "Sootgh" Cellulose
Tape. Trim to fit-lac-1

4uci 1 lgiu over it. 1

Trwht tllmhlBf lenlstto.
trainees. New tap un-
rol Is easier, sticks tighter.

Inniti off t fit beif

aW Hand


Representatives: CIA. ATLAS, S. A.
"Scotch" brand colored tapes in 72 yard rolls are
printed in Panama with user's name and specifica specifications
tions specifications by Cia. Atlas, S. A.
Telephone 2-3458, P. 0. Box 1057

be here to appreciate them. 'rugged play ahead.

neaBBShJ). ... Jk

Sports Briefs

STOCKHOLM, Nov. 13 (UP) -Holland
will refuse to compete in
this winter's world skating cham championships
pionships championships in Oestersund, Sweden,
I if Russia participates. Svenrta

Dagbfadets' Sports Editor, 01 of!
Croth, reported today from Mel Mel-I
I Mel-I bourne. j

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Life insurance
i General Agent
Gibraltar Life Inc. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
'ackers SWfP" ",M?:
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NEW eiiiiAij
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With F 1.2 Letts
Panama N. York Colon
Cruenther Boasts
Of NATO Nations'
Retaliatory Power
PARK, Nov. 18 (UP) Russia
would be destroyed "just as cer certain
tain certain as night follows day" if she
launched atomic missiles against
ny North Atlantic Treaty Or-
5 animation country, Gen. Alfred
. Gruenther said today.
The western powers have
"crushing retaliatory power," the
retiring supreme commander of
the allied powers in Europe told
a farewell press conference.
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train. Let Tropelco ELEC ELEC-BRONIC
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strain free picture. We use
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alw CALL
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BUI at a I I BAA11 PliaJr I UUU 1 v

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.AI.AA. T.f 2-4239 I .'firntative


Household Automobiles
FOR SALI: -Aft furniture af a FOR SALI: 1955 Chovrolot
i Toiidento because of traveling. 4-door, law mileage, vary good
Phono 3-0798. condition. Best offer. Call Bal-
1 I boa 21405 botwaan'4-7 p.m.
FOR SALE: Modern dining -t
room at; 9 ft. refrigerator; F0R SALE: 1955 Chevrolet 4-
wickor tat; buraaui; beds; tada- door Bel-Air $1425. Offica 2-
eeoier. Via Etpafia 2011. Phont 27,9 hom 2-1214 after 5,
3-4059. 516. Ancen.
oTehwir-lV T-ahiLV F0R SALI:-1952 Ch.vralet 4-
faTjR EL ZjTig 2-34 hOQ. V Anan.
JLIi 1 tMt 18 - D0DGI 1 '-A ""
Phoa. 2-3 U2. In-excellent condition. 1 ownar.
FOR SALE: Single bad (Sim. ",95' Cc,p"
2$ $20; 2 Rattan KTo Metort aw Auto Raw.
wMi!dJ. Siflka5.2 "'J hZ?V CHEVROLET 1953 Lot. ,nd
with table $10 Phono 3-6014., lot. of good mileage in thl. 2-
FOR SALE: n'.fr!.... i' u " 4-door. Its yours for
very ZXTStflZ Mater, an Auto
mall radle $20. Fadarica Bayd V Z-J. J
Na. 1. Phone 3-1516. MERCURY 1951 Hay! Look at
FOR SALI: Geaatal flaetri M ' ".w ,Mt cov,r' Mw 12 cu. HELLAS Vs9f c'T ,0',i0n A".
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$0; mat.) bad $20; avarttufftd
chair $15.-finama 3-1928. BUICK 1950 tf's a Give-away
FOR SALE: 6-oieca m.h... W50, B WMr' Mlljo
MW-t rooni tat Mu., Tail ill uV MV"' CoP
ffsr cVll Wibla 321 5 Mofor ao Aut. -Rw.
5143. P " 'o''' CauntrySadan, fully aqulp-
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Optimism, Then Pessimism In Senate
As Committees Hear Top-Level Talks

tUl-tnulnuir J.

MZ 11"- Mobllizer Arthur S.

r.ltiA. n u.TT j ""B.
"wn uiiuiiiLiee loo ay came
ZZZ? .om mp-level briefing
with mixed feelings of optimism
and pessimism over prospects for
peace in the Middle East.
Committee Chairman Walter F
George (D-Ga) toll rptnrtra af
ter the secret four-hour brlefinc
laUit "T'rw 1 J. 1. .
i cnuuiaxeu mac
worked out and
wiiiiBm M.iinriirnr
d "We stm have na
poliy . no siens of
uy new taeas. i cannot nelp but
believe that if we had had the
toresight we might have taken
measures to prevent this break
in the western alliance and armed
conflict in the Middle East."
Eleven of the committee's 15
members were briefed bv aetinp
Secretary of State Herbert Hoover
Jr., Director Allen W. Dulles of
me central intelligence Agency,
Adm. Arthur W. Radford, chair chairman
man chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff,
Ike Names Nov. 22
Thanksgiving Day
President Eisenhower called upon
tne American people today to cel celebrate
ebrate celebrate Thanksgiving Day by try trying
ing trying to help "the ill, the destitute
and the oppressed in foreign
Formally proclaiming Nov. 22
as Thanksgiving Day, Mr. Eisen-
hower said Americans o- that day
should 'foregather in our respec respective
tive respective places of worship to give
thanks to God" for the blessings
that have made this nation great.
". . Let us, as the beneficia
ries of this greatness," he said,
'give a good account of our stew stewardship
ardship stewardship by helping thosf in need
and by rendering aid "... to the
ill, the destitute and the oppressed
in foreign lands." t

Promises Enthralling. Emotional
Film Fare


A daring and compelling love story, as frankly-told as
any the motion picture medium has ever presented, is tha
theme dramatized by two of the screen's most powerful per.
formers, William Holden and Deborah Kerr, in "THE
PROUD AND PROFANE," opening tomorrow at the Cen Central.
tral. Central. Taken from a sensational, best-selling novel by Lucy
Herndon Crockett, the behind-the-iines drama of World
War II promises to be an unusually candid and intensely
dramatic emotional experience. "THE PROUD AND PRO PROFANE"
see the delightful short "VISTAVISION VISITS PANAMA"
and admire the beauty and color of our country.


- irmmuig.
Sen. Alexander WiW rw.wi.i
ranking Republican on the comj
mittee, defended the administra administrations
tions administrations foreign policy. He said it
is ridiculous" to blame the
w'ir Sates for the crises in the
Middle East and eastern Europe.
But Sen. Theodor. Francre
,een -RI) aftt4. to become
chairmtaUin January,
nob leanar'vftt-ir
iwn tftUmeeting." He said Vie
does not feel that the Middle East
. mxmi .7 uiuui
situation is "weu in: hand." Hei
sam- Anything may happen ... I
1-ope for the best."
George said the briefing fol-
iuwea cioseiy mat given congres congressional
sional congressional leaders last Friday at the
White House. Then he was most
encouraged by reoorts that Unit.
ea nations Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold is flying person personally
ally personally to the strife-torn Middle East.
But seme Democratic members
remained critical shout what they
called lack of string U.S. policy in
the Middle East. Green, asked if
he was satisfied with administra administration
tion administration policy, said "I don't know
that the administrations claims to
have any.".
Most of the senators had the
feeling that the administration is
placing chief reliance on the Unit
ed Nations to maintain peace.
Sen. John J. Sparkman (D-Ala)
said "Our reliance is almost com
pletely, if not completely, in the
United Natkns."
Sparkman said the possibility of
solving the Middle East crisis
"depends very largely on how
Russia responds to the U.N. ac
One committee member quoted
Allen Dulles as saying that "we
knew all about" the anti-Communist
Polish and Hungarian upris
ings in advance, except for the
exact timing. He saW Dulles was
less specific aboth, U.S. informa
tion on developments in the Mid
die East.

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BOSSED EMBOSSED at tht Univtrtal Print Print-try.
try. Print-try. Ava. 5a. 19-40 (near Paul'
FOR SALE: Saw., wrenches,
clamps, dies, Brest drill, solder soldering
ing soldering irons, blew torch, vicat,
rakes, shovels, ate. Phana 6-441.
Outstanding selection af choict
U.S. and European Chrittmat a
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CONGRATULATIONS Col. Leonard F. Wilson, left, chief
surgeon, USARCARlB, expressed his congratulations last week
to Col. James N. Nichol, right, chief of the Veterinarian Sec Section,
tion, Section, Fort Clayton, on hla promotion from Lieutenant. Colonel.
(U.S. Army Photo),

Pro-Ike Tlxans Try New Maneuver
To Even Senate Control For GOP

AUSTIN, Tex., Nov. 13 (UP)
Texas Eisenhower Democrats and
liberal-loyalists opened a new fight
today, with control of the new U.S.
Senate possibly in the balance.
The pro-Eisenhower group was
led by Gov. Allan Shivers who' de demanded
manded demanded that Sen. Price Daniel (D-
Tex.) resign from the Senate im
mediately. Darnel is Texas' governor-elect.
The Senator submitted a resigna resignation
tion resignation Sept. 27, to be effective Jan. 15.
The new Senate Bneup includes
49 Democrats and 47 Republicans.
If Daniel's seat were vacant when
the new Senate is organized, a 47 47-47
47 47-47 tie vote could result, since Sen.
Frank Lausche (D-Ohio) has said
he will take his seat some days
after the new session opens.
Vice President Richard M. Nix Nixon
on Nixon would cast the deciding vote
in case of tie. If the Republic Republicans
ans Republicans could elect a OOP candidate
as Daniel's successor, tha new
Senate would line up 48-48, with
Nixon again breaking tha tie.
Daniel's Senate1 term has two
years to go.
Shivers released a letter sent to
Daniel yesterday, saying:
2 Photographers
Shot In PI. Said
By Egyptian Guns
PORT SAID, Egypt, Nov. 13 -(UP)
Two news photographers
an American and a Frenchman,
who dashed through allied lines
south of here Saturday were
killed moments later by Egyptian
onnfiri. French authorities said
David Sevmour of Magnum Pho
tos and Jean Roy of the magazine
.Paris Match crashed through the
lines at El Cap in a Jeep and
raced toward Egyptian positions
600 yards away. Egyptian ma machine
chine machine guns opened up as they
neared" the line, -firing an esti estimated
mated estimated 500 bullets at the vehicle.
The Jeep swerved off the road
and plunged into the sweetwater
(An Egyptian cofhmunidue Sat Saturday
urday Saturday reported the killing of two
"soldiers" in a Jeep which au authorities
thorities authorities in Cairo said had fired
op Egyptian positions. The com communique
munique communique was amended later to
eliminate any reference to the
Roy was the hushand of Lucita
Montez. actress-sister of the late
Hollywood star Maria Montez.
He was Match's second battle
casualty m wcekv Jean P. Ped Ped-rmini
rmini Ped-rmini was machine-gunned fat fatally
ally fatally by a Russian tank in Buda Budapest
pest Budapest last week.


beach hoax. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phana Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceantiae Cottage.,
Santa Clara. Sai 435. Balboa.
Phana Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: House, Santa Clara
Beach, fully furnished. Retiring.
Sacrifice before January 1957.
Phane 6-441.
FOR SALE: Cottage In EI Valle
an main read. Far information
call Balbea 2107 after 4:30 p.m.
"If you do not resign effective
immediately, with no strings at
tached. I must agree with many of
your friends that, in spite o your
promises to the contrary, you now
seek to control both offices gov
ernor of Texas and the United
States Senate and plan to appoint
your own successor.
"If you will submit an uncondi
tional resignation, effective imme
diately, I will call the election at
the earliest possible date that the
law permits.
Eisenhower, Nehru
To Hold Meeting
In US This Year
Indian Ambassador G. L. Hehta
said at the White House today that
President Eisenhower and Prime
Minister Jawabarlal Nehru of In
dla will meet in this country "prob "probably
ably "probably before the end of the year."
Mehta discussed the forthcoming
meeting with President Eisenhower
in a brief White House call.
Nehru originally was scheduled
to visit Mr. Eisenhower last Jul
but the meeting had to be postpon
ed because of the President's ileit ileitis
is ileitis operation.
Mehta told newsmen that a de definite
finite definite date and place for the meet
ing has not yet been decided.
He said a detailed agenda has
not yet been drawn up hut the
leaders undoubtedly will discuss
the Middle East situation among
other problems.
An announcement civinc details
of the meeting probably will be
made within a week, Mehta said.
What's This?,
No 'Houn Dog'
For Rhythm?
LONDON, Nov. 13 (UP)
Cartoonist Gerard Hoffnung, who
also plays the bassoon, will

present an avangarde concerto in search of what

nere tomorrow igni beginning
witn a "grand, grand overture for
orchestra, orgen, rifles, three
vacuum cleaners and electric
Other instruments in the en ensemble
semble ensemble include a hurdy-gurdy, a
sub-contrabass tuba six feet high"
'the only contrabass serpent in
captivity," and a length of garden
hose attached to .. mouthpiece.
Popular response to the concert
has been enthusiastic. It took only
2u hours to sell out the house
at regular concert prices an hour
less than it took t o dispose of
ucaeu tor unerace's recent ap
pearance here.
Hoffnung warned anyone who
thinks it's all a big joke that hi

composiuon is deadly serious
Anyone who laughs, he said, will
be evicted from the hall.
I '


ATTENTION, G. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartmtnts, 1,
2 bedroom., hot, caM water.
Phane Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Slat Street Na. 42. Far
further detail, call 3-3337 er
FOR RENT: Small two-bed
room apartment, dow
stt at
ther. information, call
Street Na. 4-91 during after-
Ht)ri hf)Urt,
FOR KENT: Extremely cool,
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apartment. v Cangreie,"
near Hotel El Panama. Het water
included All utilities. Fer infor information
mation information phane 3-6796.
FOR RENT: At U Cratta m
new building, modern 2-bedroom
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kitchen, washtubs. maid's room.
2 bathroom., garage, het water.
Iigujre 5th Street No 12, La
FOR RENT: Beautiful apart apartment,
ment, apartment, in Campa Alegre: 2 bed bed-reams,
reams, bed-reams, parch, dining ream, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, bath and het water, maid's
room For married couple without
children special rate. Apply per personally
sonally personally 5 1st Street, next to the
Guatemalan Embassy.
FOR RENT: Furnithed apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, couple without children,
hot water, modern conveniences.
Pint Avenue, "H Carman," fac facing,
ing, facing, haute 94
FOR RENT: Unfumithed twe twe-bedroom
bedroom twe-bedroom apartment, opposite
accan and park. Fedtrico Boyd
No. 1, Phone 3-1516
Vermont Attorney's
Daughter Elopes
With Ex-Convict
SPRINGFIFII.n vt xi... 1 '"
WT) The U.S. attorney for Ver Vermont
mont Vermont asked police throughout the
nation joday to search for his 18-
vctwith whom he fears she is
Warrants rharoino tha
5 CDrd S Thatcher of Evanston,
" "' ununng a rented car by
fraudulent means, transporting a
stolen car across state lines, and
parole violations were issued.
Thatcher, thought tq be armed
with a. hunting rifle, is believed to
have eloped with Priscllla Whit Whit-comb.
comb. Whit-comb. Smith Cnlll
. u.uutui aim
daughter of U:S. Attorney Louis
vi. wmicomn oi Springfield
The pair informed Miss W h i t
comb s father last week that they
planned to marry.
The U.S. Attorney learned that
Thatcher had served a term in the
Colorado State Prison on a bad
check charge and had received a
dishonorable discharge from the
Navy. He then attempted to con contact
tact contact his daughter at the college,
where she is a sophomore.
The girl failed to appear at the
school yesterday and Thatcher did
not return to his job as a counter counterman
man counterman m a Northampton, Mass., res restaurant
taurant restaurant near the college.
Whitcomb requested police ac action
tion action and a nationwide teletype
search request was sent out today.
hrlmp Boats Duel
Over Fish Rights,
US Captain Injured
TAMPICO. Mexico, Nov. 13 (UP)
Mexican fishermen who accuser!
Americans of "nlracv" in the Hulf
01 Mexico fired on a U.S. shrimp
j boat last night, seriously wounding
the captain, it was reported todav
U. 5- and Mexican autfwritia
studied conflicting reports af the
incident here taday. Seme
fisherman said the .hot. were
fired from a Mexican shrimp
vessel, while ethers said they
ware fired by a Mexican coast
guard cutter.
The Mexican coast guard cutter
G-28 was reported to have sued
toward the Pescador, a shrimp
Doat irom Brownsville, Tex., after
armed crews of several Mexican
fishing boats put out from Tampl Tampl-co
co Tampl-co in search of what they called
American pirates.
Radio reports said Tom Wilson
of Brownsville, captain of the -Pescador,
was shot twice in the back.
It was beheved one bullet struck
him in the kidney.
The shooting appeared ta be
the most serious af a series of
disputes between U. S. ami Mex Mexican
ican Mexican commercial fishermen.
Mexican fishermen said about 12
U. S. shrimp boats vaere fishing
within the 9-mlle limit claimed by
Mexico, about ISO miles sou htof
Port Isabel, Tex.
The Mexican fishermen, shoving
off from Tampico. said they were
I taking the raw into their own
hands because there are no Mex-
kan craft close enough to the pi-
"If we are fired upon, we will
return the fire." they said:


FOR BINT:-.Chelet, re.idential
Meter, 4 and 2 bedrooms. 7th
Na. 34, Golf. Height..
Phone 2-2407 er 3-3641
FOR RINT: Furnithed chalet:
2 bedrooms, dining room, living
room, maid's room, garage,
perch. Phana 3-2575.
NATO To Stay,
Cruenther -Says
Nov. 13 (UP) -Gfen." Alfred M.'
Gruenther. hirldinb a formal tae
well today to his Supreme Allied
Command, said there is no truth
to reoorts that. th ah h,. n..f
v-l-i-i v v J""
is meaning up.
Gruenther remarked that. th
six years he ha nont ac .hur
of staff anrl mmmana.. -m:-j
.."uiiu.iuli OU1CU
xorces in Europe have been thei
iiiusi sausiying of his army
career. He said (hp nart.
f w ig a ui v
to succeed,
"Since the dark rlavo nt 1051
we have made greater progress
than we hoped at first in making
order respected," he said, "Since
we sun nave some difficulties,
pessimists speak of the 'disin
tegration oi ato. Nothing could
be further from the, truth."

?fZIf' For occupancy, about middle of Jan. 1957
LOCATED AT: Corner of 32nd Street and Ave. Balboa
1. All on one floor
I. Near new First National City
' Bank and Banco Nacional new offices.
3. A few blocks from British and U., S. Embassy.
INCLUDED: Air-conditioning janitor' service end
Pacing tbe.auUful PanamBaV ;
INQUIRE; Qfioinaa Ave, Balboa, A.'
Tel. 3-0328.


CIV A, S. A.

Hosmon Ottered

WANTED: Storekeeper with
experience fer Kardex filing. Da
not apply if net experienced.
Apply I kt Madura.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Outboard motor7
IV56 Evmrude, excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, used 40 hours, long ar short
lower unit; 100 ft. of V. inch
galvanised anchor chain and 15-
ortl, ""' Reatonable.
6427 Los Riot. Phone 2-44363
after $ p.m.
Capitol Trick
Tt,. c ,uv'
The Senate pr;ess gallery, home
base for some of the nation's best
..wriiiiwi newsmen, neld an elec election
tion election day contest on the outcome of
the Variolic finiieto rm.
T v. cs. i ne win
ner: A Capitol elevator operator.
John T MnManl., l .
i . iu,mj, a raw siuaeni
Ifrom nearby Falls Church, Va.,
who rime tha a1..4a. L 1
correctly forecast the outcome of
more Senate races than any news newsman.
man. newsman. He missed only three.'
Tivoli Ave. No. 18-106.
By appointment.
Phone: Office 2-2575,
Res. 3-3742.




flU S t USX Of MARTHA WA1 ...

"The fW?





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To loam yw "Fortune" for aaay from ttw stara, win in thalettm
of th. alphabet cormponding to tho astro-
logical parted in which you wtro bom. You will find fun.

ABCDlfOH I I I m ii a f j aM I

IAN. 23





MAY 10












JAN. 21

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Hot Time, All Right, But What Happened!

CLEVELAND, 0., Nov. 13 (UP)
It was a big day along Clinton
Ave. here. For the first time since
t storm five days before, electric
power wai being restored.
In the home of the Wilfred Ki Ki-leys,
leys, Ki-leys, there was much Jubilation.
The television set would work
again. Something went wrong
"The bubs ware so bright they
hirt your eyes," said Mrs. Kiley

"The radio set glowed green. The
XV tube glowed white and then


In the basement the wires be began
gan began smoking and started a small
blaze. Fires broke out in other

homes along Clinton.
Then the Municipal Light Com

pany reported tho trouble. The

homes were getting 220 volts in

stead of 110. The lights went out

again along Clinton Ave.


www Stignu nciriTfu

Metre Nature rla.v wer 3a,mb of-



By Colbroith

TV with



3:00 Armed Forces Hour

Meet The Champs
Eddie THhtr
Education Week
Garry Moore
Trading Pott
Ray RoRen
Thl Ij Tour Life
Big Picture
Wed., Nite rights
CPN News
Encore. Kraft TV.

J" fit. No. 13.A-30 Tels. Z-2386 2-2142 8.3265
TlvoJI Ave. 18-20.

jm. m. m ItasaaaBBBBBBBnaBBBask.

TUE8DAY, Nev. 13, 1958 k


Armed forces Hour
Ding Deng School
Education Weak
Garry Moore
Godfrey and Friends
Bob Cummings
Chance of a Lifetime
Bob Hope
Dollar A Second
Studio One
CFN News
Encore, Martha Raye.


ai ii ii v art fa mBW m :j


i mm

sfti ItS

T.M. tog? U.S. PH. ON.







CAPTAIF auasfl

Statue That Moves


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H KtlAttMRO tjotn

stioii rjoriat oil ova wai

Bli & W UAiakt

"He's bean listening to politicians on TV talking about
prosperity, and ho says we don't pay him enough for
brushing his tooth!"

Faltering Philip:
hiHp'a tttt (i fineo with ftralsee
Well-worn Men and rags be mes
ualr would lest Ms Home like new.
A Classified tout the rrbt 'In'



For tms Pi6--





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1 il

CZ Grid Season Ends With A C Victory

.Read sfory on page 6

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miliB TWlilLVE Bind lUiv JUWUt.N Kiil ai wie aiiuicui; Vsiuu waue cjucuj uuwu yaiua un nc uia I""." utnuut viC avui.
Stars last night at Balboa Stadium before Star guard Art Sherry hauled him down. Coming up behind Jeffries Is end Jim
Thompson (4ft) and halfback WaJJy Trout (45), both Stars. Athletic Club won, 12-0.
IStory is on Sports page). 1 (Tom Thompson Photo)

NOT THIS TIME Says Athletic Clubber end Curt Jeffries as he made a last-second knockout of the ball from halfback All All-Star
Star All-Star Wally Trout In the final quarter of the charity game last night at Balboa Stadium. Trout attempted a catch at the AC 30.
jHalfback Noel Gibson lollowa the play. (Tom Thompson Photo)



lMcGiade wawS NZ ERE-G.ts stiff-armed by All-Star end Charles McGlade after he grabbed pass. Real Really
ly Really &E8t Harris (on 8roundKllle uy watchln8 on 18 SSnZ

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Mama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country u tafe" Abraham Lincolr.

12nd YEAR



New Fighting Flares In Budapest;
Nagy Rejects Soviet 'Join Pleas

VIENNA. Nov. 13 (UP)

Fighting flared anew amid the
ruins of Budapest this morning,
reports reaching here from the
shattered Hungarian capital said

The renoirts from an unim

peachable source in Budapest it itself
self itself said it was impossible to
identify exaetly where the bat battle
tle battle was raging, as it was some
distance from the city center.

j wa evident, nowever. tne

source said, that only Isolated
rebel groups still were battling

tne Russians in the city's out

skirts. There was no fighting in
the inner city, It was added.

i Meanwhile, ousted Premier
Imre Nagy apparently has re rejected
jected rejected Communist pleas to
join the puppet regime of Pre Premier
mier Premier Janoa Kadar, Budapest
reports indicated.
Unable even with Russian
armed force to squelch the stub stubborn
born stubborn freedom fighters, Kadar
had tried to win backing from
the man pushed out of office by

Soviet troops nine days ago

without success so far.

Reports from Budapest last

night said thtu 12 Russian lead leaders,
ers, leaders, including pa. ty chief Nikita
Khrushchev and Dcnuty Premier
Anastas Mikoyan wore also In
Budapest for talks with Kadar.
Budapest dispatches said last

night that Nagy, a Communist
who turned against Moscow's

rule, had escaped to asylum in
the Yugoslav embassy here when
Russian tanks captured Buda Budapest.
pest. Budapest. Budapest radio late last week
had stopped attacking Nagy as
leader of the "fascist insurrec

tion." (it was established during
the weekend that turncoat Ti Ti-toite
toite Ti-toite Kadar was negotiating with
Nagy, possibly to install him in
the present puppet cabinet as a
Western experts believed the
Russians would continue all pos possible
sible possible pressure on Nagy to bolster
the shaky Kadar regime.

Ex-Atlantic Sider
Joseph W. Coffin
Dies In York, Pa.
Joseph W. Coffin, former well well-known
known well-known Atlantic side resident and
employe of the Marine Bureau,

died Saturday morning in York,

Pa. following a long illness, accord

ing to news received by relatives
on the Isthmus. He was 87 years

A native of Providence, R. I.,
Mr. Coffin came to the Isthmus in
1910 and was employed as a clerk
with the Panama Railroad Co. In

1914 he was transferred to the Pa

nama Canal as a clerk with the

Commissary Division. From 1918

up to the time of his retirement,
he worked as a dispatcher and la

ter as chief clerk with the Marine

Division in Cristobal.
Following his retirement in 1943,
he and Mrs. Coffin left for the U-

nited States where they made their

home in York-
Mr. Coffin was well known on
the Atlantic side. He was a mem

ber of the Cristobal-Colon Rotary
Club, a member of the Elks Lodge

No. 1542, a Mason, and took part
in most civic affairs.
In addition to his wife, he is sur survived
vived survived by two sons, Joseph W. Cof

fin, Jr., a member of the Cristobal

Fire Division, and James, who re

sides in York.

Funeral services were new in

York Tuesday morning.

Judge Takes Look
Al Infraction Site;
Fines 1, Frees 2
In the midst of a trial in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court today for
trespassing on the causeway
leariinc from Amsrinr Rparh to

the Fortified Islands, Judge John
E. Deming called a recess so that
he could nersnnallv insnert, the

site of the infraction.

The case involved Cristobal
Garrido. 28. Panamanian, of Ar-

raijan; Eugenlo Caslano, 40,

Panamanian of Panama City,
and Olmedo Alfredo Revello, 38,
Panamanian, who lives in the

Chorrillo area.

The court was told the men
had been in a small boat going
around the shores of Panama
Bay to pick up pieces of ma mahogany.
hogany. mahogany. They saw a likely looking piece

on the causewav and Revello

climbed up on the causeway to
inauire if he could have it As

the causeway and the Islands

are posted asainst tresnassmsr.

he and the others were picked
UD bv Militarv Pollen

(Reportedly the mahogany was

part or a lot or cmrtwood re recently
cently recently cleaned from t.h mln-

docjt basin).

After inspecting the place
where the men were accused of
tresnasslne. the 1ud fined 'Re

vello $5 for the offense. He de declared
clared declared the other two, who had
staged in their boat, not guilty.
The Judge warned, however,
that his decision was based only
on the evidence in this particu particular
lar particular case, and did not mean t,w

would be the same decision in

similar instances.

Rainbow Defense
Team Meets Wed.

The Rainbow Cltv civil rwn..

Volunteer Corps will meet on

weanesaay, Nov. 14, at 8:30 p.m
at the School.
All members of (hp tnwnsiie r

vil Volunteer Corps are

urgea to attend.
The general public is invited to


Nagy had previously been
believed to be a prisoner of the
Russians. The last of his min min-'sters
'sters min-'sters to remain In parlia parliament
ment parliament house when Russians
took it over, Istvan Bibo, re reported
ported reported that Nagy went to the
Soviet embassy and was "una "unable
ble "unable to return.''
A Budapest dispatch reporting

Nagy safe at the Yugoslav em embassy
bassy embassy put new light on the So Soviet
viet Soviet attack which killed one Yu Yugoslav
goslav Yugoslav diplomat and injured two
others early last week.

An official Yugoslav govern

ment announcement in Buda Budapest
pest Budapest had termed this an "accident."

Telephone communications
with Hungary were reopened
for the first time since the
Russian attack on Nov. 4.
Vienna long distance exchange
reported, however, that there
were "very long delays" even on
urgent rate calls.

Veiled Threat

Made By Russia
In UN Assembly
13 (UP) Russia issued a thinly-veiled
threat today to its sat satellites
ellites satellites not to atempt a repetition
of the Hungarian revolt.
Soviet Deputy Foreign Minis

ter Vasily Kuznetsov, fighting
to block another United Nations
Qeherftl Assembly discussion ot

Russia's repression or tne na

tionalist revolution in Hungary
told the U.N. steering commit

tee the Russian army "self-sac-rlficingly
carried out. the terms"

of tne Kremlin s treaty wun

"Peoples devoted to the high
ideals of the U.N.," Kuznetsov
said "will surely draw appropri appropriate
ate appropriate lessons from the Hungarian
event so that in the future,
counter revolutionary forces

should not be able to stage such
bloodthirsty orgies as occurred
in Hungary."

The U.S. embassy announced
that several officials of the U.S.
legation at Budapest, who left
there Inst hefnr t.h Snviet in

vasion, will return tAere tomor


U.S. Minister Thomas Wallet

and a number of officials have

remained in Budapest through


Summerfield Rests

After 'Successful'

Throat Operation


(UP) Postmaster General Ar Arthur
thur Arthur E. Summerfield was rennrted

in "good condition and resting

comtonawy" today alter under,
going a successful throat opera


Officials at the University of
Michigan hospital said they ex expected
pected expected Summerfield to b out of
the hospital "in week or 10
says." They said he would have
to convalesce at his Flint, Mich.,
home for several weeks.
Summerfield, 57, was admitted

to the hospital Sunday night and
operated on yesterday by- Dr. Al Albert
bert Albert C. Furstenburg.
Dr. Furstenburg said the opera

tion was "minor surgery" aimed

at correcting a diverticulum of
the esophagus."
Thjs condition is caused by the
formation of a pouch or sac which
obstructs passage through the so-

Dr. Furstenburg, a proiessor or
otorhino laryngology at the univer university,
sity, university, said malignancy was

found." 1

Judge's Bench

By A Landslide


(UP) A traffic accident yester yesterday
day yesterday wiped out most of the govern government
ment government of this provincial town.
Mavor Guerrino Rasaani turn

councilmen, the municipal secre

tary ano tne town messenger, out
inspecting, efforts to improve the
slippery surface of a clay road,
were killed when their car

skidded and nluneed down an


Busdriver Lincoln Frederick

Lavalfls 2 Panamanian was

fined $10 In Balboa Magistrate's

uourt toaay ror driving nis vem vem-cle
cle vem-cle in a reckless manner.
Loitering about the Latin A A-merican
merican A-merican School at Albrook net netted
ted netted a $10 fine for Ricardo Batis-

;ta, 25, Panamanian. Roberto A-

rosemena, o, oan Bias, was lul lulled
led lulled $5 for loitering about a build building
ing building at Ft. Amador.
I Thelma Vilma Jerome 10

Panamanian, received a $10 sus suspended
pended suspended fine for vagrancy after
she was picked up on Franglpa-

m street, Ancon.
Cecile Theodore Griffith ia

Panamanian, was given a sus suspended
pended suspended sentence for loitering a a-I
I a-I bout the ferry ramp.

French Premier Ignores White House Denials,

1 f
Keeps Pushing For Big Three' Get Together

PARIS, Nov. 13 (UP -French i here said President Eisenhower
Premier Guy Mollet was still had agreed in principle to a

pushing today for an early sum



mtt meeting of the Western 'Big
Three" despite White House de denials
nials denials that such a get together is
Mollet and other French gov government
ernment government leaders feel that talks
between the chief executives of
France, Britain and the United
States are urgently needed to
bolster the badly -strained Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic 'alliance.
Britain feels the same way.
but American coolness to the
plan has caused second thoughts
in London on the usefulness of

such a conference at the present HUMIDITY:

time. nigh
They feel a top-level parley is Uw

needed now so tne west can
work out a strong common poli policy
cy policy to head off threatened Rus Russian
sian Russian domination in the Middle
Bast and Africa.
Although the French are con convinced
vinced convinced they can count on United
States support in a showdown

crisis, there is still much uncer uncertainty
tainty uncertainty in government circles

nere as to current American high

policy. 12:17 i.m

Yesterday, diplomatic aourcM 12:47

Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today, is pre prepared
pared prepared If the Meteorological and
Hydrographie Branch of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:


(max. mph)
RAIN (inches)
(inner harbors)











meeting in Washington with

Monet and British Prime Minis
ter Sir Anthony Eden.

The sources said the meeting
was the subject of a conference
yesterday afternoon between

Monet and US ambassador
Douglas Dillon.

Later, however the whit

House said, "there are no plans
at this moment" fnr ti Thn

or Big Four summit parleys on

wie worm situation. 1
Mollet suggested a Big Three

cuineience last Frinav anri ask

ed that lit be set for Nov. 20.

Diplomatic sources aav Presi

dent Eisenhower approved the
idea of a ret together hut. thinks

44- -1 1 J 1 i . ..

41 oiiuma oe neia on awnne.

ACCOrdingi tn thesA sources

Mr. Elsenhower has agreed with
Mollelt that th ajrenria nf t.hp

proposed meeting should Include

uvm uie Mjume Eastern situa
tion and the Hungarian situa

But for the time being, the
White Hons loiter pvnlainrrl the

administration wants to let tht
United Nations try solve these
two explosive prtblaanfc

Costa Rica Eases
Entry Of Tourists

(PA-O Pleasure travel to

Costa Rica has become easier

for all Western Hemisphere na nationals,
tionals, nationals, according to Pan Amer

ican World Airways.

Costa Rican tourist cards now
may be obtained from transpor transportation
tation transportation companies. Previously,
the $2 card was Issued only by

Costa Rican consuls.

Good for a 30-day stay in the
Central American country, the
card may be extended for six
Minors under 12 years of ace

may be included in the card of
a narent.

Once the tourist card Is ob obtained,
tained, obtained, It must be used within

90 days.

LAST DAY! 75 .40

3:15 4:50 6.55 9:00 p.m.


Drama on



4 Stars in a Wonderful
Slice of Litel!


BBajev iAiWR f

In M-Q-M'c