The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02052

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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ptagramsYO.m

to RIO
THE MARVELOUS
CARIOCA CAPITAL!

AN INDEPENDENT cli
DAILY NEWSPAPER

'. BRAMIFF
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAY

32nd TEAR

Ike Denounces

Navy Boost Pots It
Chest" Drive Over f7?e Top;
Figures Show Hea Ithy 101o
A partial contribution from the personnel of the 15th Naval District provided the
boost needed to take the Canal Zone Community Chest Campaign over the top today.
The first report from the Navy's United Drive which is now underway showed
that a total of $1,200 has been designated so far to the Community Chest. That report
brought overall Chest receipts in cash and pledges to $35,458.11, a healthy 101 per
cent of the minimum goal.

Chest Campaign workers con continued
tinued continued to express appreciation
for every gift received but im immediately
mediately immediately pointed out that the
drive will not end until Novem November
ber November 20 and that every addition additional
al additional dollar donated to that time
will help the 14 different Red
Feather organizations to meet
more than bare minimum needs
during the coming year. The
$35,000 "working campaign goal"
was established as the amount
needed to enable the 14 organi organizations
zations organizations to continue basic activi activities.
ties. activities. Eighteen days from the
New Commissary
Opens In Former
Storehouse Building
A new commissary retail shoe
store located in th former oil and
oaint storehouse building on Bal
boa Read, was opened to the pub public
lic public this morning.
The new store occupies quarters
wMeft were remodeled extensive extensive-lv
lv extensive-lv hv the IS. O. Hauke Construc Construction
tion Construction Co. of Colon at a cost of ap approximately
proximately approximately $lWO0.tThe wort was
rnmriteted last week and the re
tail shoe section war moved to the
new location frem the uaiooa
Commissary Annex over the week weekend.
end. weekend.
The wholesale shoe c 1 1 o n
which is managed bjr'John M.
Brown, Was moved to Balboa from
Mount Hope last month and now
nAnnnicx storeroom connected to
the new retail shoe store. The two
nnorations were combined and the
Miitire move was made in order
to place both wholesale and retail
shoe sections under one roof and
thus facilitate the handling of shoe
sales and permit economies in o
The new shoe section has all the
features of a modern shoe store
..nth sins HisDlav cases on two
raroet covered plastic
tile, floor and spacious stock
nirp and storage space and
areas lor receiving! nwu"'s
and marking are located on the
wholesale aide of the building.
3 Soldiers Freed
In Drowning Case,
Probe Continues
The Army aanounced today that
the three soldiers taken into custo custody
dy custody Sept. 26 in connection with the
death of Pfc. Joe A. Mercado
have been released to the custody
of their unit esmmander.
Investigation's continuing in the
ase
The thret men released art Sp Sp-3
3 Sp-3 Riesrdo Valles, Sp-3 Gilbert
Htrnandes and Sp-3 Andres O.
Castro, all frem Co. M Jtth, In Infantry
fantry Infantry Rejt.
Mercado was found dead in a
drainage ditch at Ft. Davis in a a-bout
bout a-bout five inches of water by a pa-
m ; i A'trt ft
Antitnsv rpnorts Indicate that
death was caused by drowning.
Mercado was assigned to oo. iv.
20th Infantry at the time of his
death.
TUT !
Wires, hampers, bits of wood,
piastic and assorted electrical
parts were strewn at the cor corner
ner corner of Balboa arid La Boca
Roads recently when a travel traveling
ing traveling ptoball machine hit the
pavement.
The machine was standing
upright in a truck when the
veh:cle turned corner, maybe
fast, maybe, slow.
Anyway a handler standing
besMe the pinball machine was
unable to restrain It. They
tumbled to the pavement to together.
gether. together. The pinball machine isn't
that any more. The handler
was shaken up a hit, hut not
enough to need first aid.

starting date of the united ap appeal
peal appeal for funds the 1956 Cam Campaign
paign Campaign had already proven to
be one of the most successful
on record Tuesday when an
additional contribution of $1, $1,-181.61
181.61 $1,-181.61 from the personnel of
the Panama Canal Company Company-Canal
Canal Company-Canal Zone Government car carried
ried carried the drive within three per
eent of its minimum goal.
In the company-Government

so far a total of 10,008 employ employes,
es, employes, or 82 per cent, have partici participated
pated participated in the Campaign, contrib contributing
uting contributing $20,310.95. The highest per percentage
centage percentage of participation was in
ithe Office of the Governor-pres
ident and staff offices witti m v
per cent, followed by the Supply
and Employe service Bureau
with 128.3 per pent; the Person Personnel
nel Personnel Bureau, 126 per cent; Off lee
of the Comptroller, 107.3 per
cent; Engineering and Con Construction
struction Construction Bureau, i6.2 per cenit;
Health Bureau, 75 per cent; Ci Civil
vil Civil Affairs Bureau, 73.9 per
cent; Transportation and Ter Terminals
minals Terminals Bureau, 68.4 per cent;
and Marine Bureau, 60.8 per
cent.
Open Houses Set
For Zone Schools
The Canal Zone schools will
bold open house to visitors and
friends two days this week as
part; of the annual celebration
of American Education Week.
Hundreds "of visitors are ex expected
pected expected to visit both the elemen elementary
tary elementary and secondary schools on
both sides of the isthmus to see
how a regular class day is con conducted
ducted conducted in the modern Canal
Zone educational plants.
Visitors day in the Seconda Secondary
ry Secondary schools will be held Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, whMe Friday has been
designated as Visitors Day in
the Elementary schools.
As In other years no large
scale nroerams have been plan
ned by the schools and teachers
arm pupils will go through the.
regular school day. Visitors who
take advantage of the invitation
to visit the schools, may cau
any time during the day. A cen central
tral central registration desk will be lo located
cated located in each school in order
that an accurate count of the
visitors may be made.
For the first tin in history
the Canal Zone schools are
making extended use of tele television
vision television thrs week to bring the
classroom activities into the
family living room. The edu educational
cational educational series h being broad broadcast
cast broadcast each afternoon from
Monday through Friday from
the CFN TV stuoYo at 4:30
o'clock.
American Education Week- is
being celebrated nationally un under
der under the sponsorship of the Na National
tional National Education Association, the
American Legion, the United
States Office of Education, and
the National congress of par parents
ents parents and Teachers.
Nixon Relaxes
In Miami, Fla.
MIAMI, Nov. 14 (UP) Vice
President Richard M. Nixon re relaxed
laxed relaxed in Florida today from the
rigors of the election campaign.
Nixon arrived yesterday for a
week or 10 days of "Just plain
relaxing" as the guest of long longtime
time longtime personal friend G. C. Robo Robo-zo
zo Robo-zo of Key Biscayne. Mrs. Nixon
and the vice president's two
children plan to Join him short shortly.
ly. shortly. No More Oil
JERUSALEM, Israel, Nov. 14
(UP) Russia has cancelled sale
of crude oil to Israel which ac accounts
counts accounts for 20 per cent of the
country's supply, sources said today.

Banatua American
'Lt the people know the truth and the country is safe 7 ibraham Lincoln.

in eleven company-Govern
ment units every employe has
shared in the campaign: Office
of the Comptroller, Budget and
Rates Division, claims Branch,
internal Audit Branch, Treasur Treasurer's
er's Treasurer's Office, Office of the Marine
Bureau Director, Office of the
Supply and Employe Service Bu Bureau
reau Bureau Director, Office of the En Engineering
gineering Engineering and Construction Bu Bureau
reau Bureau Director, Office of the Ci Civil
vil Civil Affairs Bureau Director, Di Division
vision Division of Preventive Medicine
and Quarantine, and the Divi Division
sion Division of .Veterinary Medicine,
Racetrack Prices
Slashed In Half;
Effective SatDay
Admission prices to all sections
of the modern President Remon
race track have been slashed SO
per cent, it was announced by track
officials today.
General admission will be 15
cents instead of SO cents, reserv
ed seats m the main stands win
cost SO cents instead of a dollar
ana entrance to the cluBhouse has
been &it fro- 82 to $1 (one dollar).
me pew prices go Into effect this
Saturday.
ine admission price cut was
made last Friday at the meeting
of theTanama Government Gamb Gambling
ling Gambling Control Board,
The decision was made with the
aim ot increasing attendance at
the sifemuhoR dollar racing plant.
In recent weeks, except on holi
days, attendance has been excep
tionally low especially on Satur
day.
me Board also decided on a
"Ladirs Day" as an added incen
tive to get the fairer sex to turn
out en masse. The first Sunday in
each month ladles will be admit
ted free.
Tivolfs 50th
Today
Although the official celebra celebration
tion celebration of the Tivoli's 60th anni anniversary
versary anniversary will not take place un until
til until tomorrow, it will begin today
for Maurice H. Thatcher of
Washington, o n 1 y surviving
member of the Isthmian Canal
Commission.

'SmJszLttM mSM Nil 121
J . f ... jPNU H
f -IfflMrlBI'' nTflwl ilHil I
jpStl M JPG 1J

IT'S NOT SO DIFFERENT NOW Except for -the carriage drawing up to receive a guest, the
tall porte cochere of the Hotel Tlvoll looked much the same before World War I as it does
today. The saplings just getting a start when this photo was made in January 1914 grew up
to be big trees that scattered showers of red confetti-like flowers an approaching visitors.
Several years ago they were cut down, but ottier landscape material is now taking their
place. This photograoh was used for the special cachet to mark the Tivoli's half century,
and for the urogram for tomorrow night's celebration.
w

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1956

Slugging

bKbk eLLP tiff' B iLLv: -: W:JLL1 LLm fl LLm
Bf V ULfl Wr B
f BBBEi8am SMM
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fllbM Bffeb7Hihdfe B

" (NEA Telephoto)
FLEE THEIR HOMELAND Their bicycle loa ded dawn with personal belongings, a Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian family arrives at Kllngenbach, Austria. Thousands of Hungarians1 have risked death
to flee from their strife-torn country, where an estimated 12,000 persona have died since the
Russian onslaught Nov. 4 on Budapest.

REBELS BEING SENT TO RUSSIA
BUT HUNGARIANS STILL RESIST

VIENNA, Nov. 14-(IIP)
The Hungarian Communist
radio confirmed today that
the Russians are deporting
captured freedom fighters to
the Soviet Union.
convoy of JfTOWWhaMonar JBW
Cross trucks entire Hungary
at Nickelsdorf on the Austrian
border at p.m. with brgenlfr
needed medical supplies ana
food for ravaged Budapest,
The Communist controlled
Budapest radio announced that
railroad workers had seen train train-loads
loads train-loads of prisoners moving east eastward
ward eastward and immediately had gone
on strike in protest.
The radio broadcast added
that factory workers who had
gone back to their jobs also Join Joined
ed Joined the protest walkout.
This was the f irst dirert con"
flrmation from the Reds them themselves
selves themselves that the Russians are
hipping off their Hungarian
Anniversary

For Only Surviving Member

...
Mr. ana Mrs. Tnatcner, wno
lived here from 1910 until 1913-
the period when he headed the
commission's civil affairs -ar-
rived this afternoon aboard the
8. 8. Cristobal.
They were met at shlpside by
Lt. Gov., H. W. Schull, Jr., Maj.

prisoners presumably to Si
berian slave labor camps.
But it followed close on the
, .u .. ---
neeis
of reports from jeaDie
sources
eg ui euunpesi. iui
earian farmers blcwiHHK
'GJW

ycsiuojr T-f.2. njmunlst leaaersiP new mj fljroa fljroa-insurgent
insurgent fljroa-insurgent prisoners froth a Rus-1 wfor gnowdOwn talks with So-sla-bound
train. Accordine to f mV,,B.t

Kinis repori, nunareos ui iwwo
were thrown fint of the train by
the Ddsoners and were found by
farmers along tne iracire
The Hungarian .farmers freed
more than 500 capwred freedom
fighters from a Siberia-bpuna
train by blowing up a railroad
bridge northeast of Budapest.
The source quoted reports
from th Hungarian, capital.
He said resistance fighters
were 1'berated shortly before
the train was to cross into
Russia yesterday afternoon.
Rumors that the Russians
were deporting captured Hunga Hunga-(Continued
(Continued Hunga-(Continued on Page 12)
Celebration
iiu h. rinirmnr'i
uavm n. oiuhu, wi
military assistant and a number
of personal friends, and at the
Tivoli by P. 8. Thornton chair-,
man of the tivou ceiewauun
committee.
The "Roosevelt suite" on tne
second floor of the Guest House

Of

Russians Move
14 New Divisions
To Polish Border
VIENNA. Nov. 14 (UP) -Rus
sia has concentrated 14 new di
. i j i l n i j u oM,.4M
. ihe p0ilsh.Soviet
visions aiuiiK nie ruiian-ouy;
border, Western diplomatic
sources said here today
M,n.blle Polanrf's nW Com-
The delegation was headed by
Polish. Tltnite nartv chief Wla-
cow for showdown taiKs wun oo-
Jozef cyrankiewicz.
The mission to Moscow was
planned after Soviet' party chief
Nikita Khrushchev paid a hur hurried
ried hurried visit to Warsaw last month
following a radical shakeup of
Poland's old Stalinist party and
government.
The visit was postponed by the
Poles because of Soviet troop
movements in the tense country-
Begins
Of Old ICC
hm been ore Dared for the
-..v:", th.v will tflV thr
mW-S
unt 2rStarf the CrtuT
States Saturday aboard the Crls-
The suite, directly above the
Fern Room, was occupied 50
years ago this month by Pres President
ident President Theodore Roosevelt and
members of his party, the Ti Tivoli's
voli's Tivoli's first official guests.
Tonight the Thatchers are to1
attend a meeting or tne tsin tsin-mian
mian tsin-mian Historical Society at the
Tivoli, and tomorrow night will
be honor guests at the program
which begins with a band con concert
cert concert at 7:30 p.m. and continues
with a pageant in me ballroom
at 8 o'clock. Thatcher will be
the featured speaker at the pro program
gram program in the ballroom.
No invitations are being is issued
sued issued for the anniversary pro-
A. "i 111
oram nnrt nn seals Will DC c
woiirnnm will imcom-
modate about 500 seats and
iHaMirrt will be nrovided in
ld'rLWui, iP i?.n
u.c
overflow crowa.
No Invitations
ina Issued
Individual invitations are not
being Issued for the ptoeran
which will celebrate the Tivoli's
birthday Thursday and no seats
will be reserved. P. 8. Thornton,
chairman of the anni versa rv
committee, announced Tuesday
afternoon.
The public is invited to the
program which will begin with
a band concert on the Tivoli's
front porch, at 7:30 p.m. and
continue with a oageant In the
ballroom at 8 o'clock. The ball ballroom
room ballroom will accommodate about
500 seats, and lotidsneakers will
be provided In the adjacent lo lo-by
by lo-by and hr in case of an over overflow
flow overflow crowd.

CANADIAN
WHISKY

Hungary
American Hearts
Have Gone Out'
To Tortured Land

WASHINGTON, Nov. 14 (UP) President E.sen E.sen-hower
hower E.sen-hower today denounced Russia's use of force in Hungary
as contrary to all concepts of right and justice in the
world.
Mr. Eisenhower told a news conference that the
hearts of the American people have gone out to Hungary
in its hour of trouble.
Nothing has so disturbed the American people, he
said, as the events in Hungary where Russian troops have

oiwoauy repressea a rreeaom revolt.
The President said the United States has never ad advocated
vocated advocated open rebellion of a population against a force
which was bound to prevail. This would only bring about
disaster to our friends, he said.

But he said the United States
will keep up its campaign of try trying
ing trying to keep hopes of lreedom a a-live
live a-live in satellite countries.
iuriher, he said, it will never
make what he called the terri terrible
ble terrible mistake of accepting the en enslavement
slavement enslavement of Eastern European
nations as a permanent feature
Mr. Eisenhower pictured the
Hungarian events, as a warning
to every small nation that they
rmtst be- very, very caref u abetfC
nemg wo ciosuy reiaien io me
Soviet Union.
He Indicated this warning ap applied
plied applied to Egypt, in particular.
4 Asian Premiers
Urge Russians
To Quit Hungary
NEW DELHI, Nov. 14-(UP)
Four Asian premiers today call called
ed called on Soviet Russia to withdraw
her forces "speedily" from bat battered
tered battered Hungary.
"The Hungarian people should
be free to decide tnelr own, fu future
ture future and form of government
'they will have without external
intervention from any quarter,"
they said in a joint declaration
here.
The leaders were India's pre premier
mier premier Jawaharlal N?hru, Indone Indonesia's
sia's Indonesia's All Sastroamldjojo, Burma's
U Ba Swe, and Ceylon's Solomon
BandarSnaike.
All four nations belong to the
Colombo Pact Asian develop development
ment development scheme.
RP Man Indicted
For Burglary
At Summit Gardens
Probable cause was found m
Balboa Magistrate's Court -yesterday
in a burglary count filed
against Narclso Sanchez, 40-year-old
Panamanian.
Sanchez was bound over for
trial in U.S. District Court. He is
charged with entering a build building
ing building at the C.Z. Experimental
Gardens and nursery at Summit
for the purpose of committing
larceny.
The cffurt was told that San-
chez removfd a Stllson wrench
from the btilWIn whH, is a
storehouse and toolshed. H's
ouroose in Ming the wrench
i.nmrinMv
aonrrentrv Was to use it Jn re re-movm0;
movm0; re-movm0; brass nuts and plugs
from the water distribution
tm. for the punjose of selling
them as scrap. The wrench was
recovered later, hidden on the
grounds.
Tfc ffn rtCfiirrcrt Oct.
BPiI ,0f $250 va set for Ranch's
who R rMent 0f Chilibre or
- riearbv area
.
tn n-"c-'Ti rit-oH p 10 "ne
4q' )illnivtm' r"ift to-
Tuly Avmue at 4 40
p.m. Friday.

Ml
nn okik
Pickets Jeer, Hurl
Protests To Grofli
Friends
NEW YORK, Nov. 14 (UP) -Two
hundred pickets, mostly
Hungarian Americans, hurleS
jeers, tomatoes, eggs and two
bottles of ammonia last night at
persons attending a meeting of
the National Council of AmVrf-san-Sovlet
friendship.
Member of the Knights of
Phythlas, several Masonic
lodges and other groups hold holding
ing holding 10 simultaneous meetings
and a bowling tournament in
the same building also wen
taunted with cries of "Con
munlst," "traitor," and "scum
as they entered and left.
Tne demonstration war MM
in oounds by a detail of 250
lice. They did not prevent
. ,L . i
uemunsiraior rrom nurung a
bottle of ammonia at singer Paul
Robeson as he arrived lite to
address the meeting. It fell at
his feet, injuring no one. Robs Robs-son
son Robs-son was escorted by police to a
taxi when he left.
The meeting attended by some
500 persons was In celebration
of the 39th anniversary of the
Soviet Union and the 23rd anni anniversary
versary anniversary of the establishment of
diplomatic relations between the
United States and Russia.
Americans In Paris
Asked To Help
Hunaarian Victims
PARIS, Nov. 14 (UP) UJS.
ambassador C- Douglas Dillon
called on all American govern government
ment government employes here yesterday
to contribute to the internation international
al international commission for aid to' Hun Hungary.
gary. Hungary. "Rirely," Dillon declared,
"has human history known such
tragic events as those which
have taken place in Hungary
these past weeks."
He added: "Thousands of Hun Hungarians
garians Hungarians have preferred to die
rather than submit to the slav slavery
ery slavery of totalitarian dictatorship.
Their dead, wounded and starv starving
ing starving concern the whole World."
Billyboy Or
Bullyboy? j
A 20-year-old American alr
man, Joseph Billyboy, was con convicted
victed convicted nn Balboa Magistrate's
Court today of speeding 50 m p.
h. in a 40-mile zone. He was
driving a truck.
Imposition of sentence was
suspended and the airman was
put on probation.

Of -Sovjftt

9

:1

I



TBI PAR AM A AMERICAN

I

THE PANAMA AMERICAN p.. Ifa-

uiirn.M av TM1 PANAMA AM MIC AN

VI. N mm o. o 3A. PANAMA.
TtllPMCNt f-0748 fS LiNt
CAU.I AMHWMt PANAMMICAN. PANAMA
oppxi T7 ctNTML AvtNut 'nwK .Htnit. ..
TwMta RtPPMiNTATivM. joswua m. jovvtiw inc.
SAS MACHASN AVL M YCAK. I7 N. V.
LfL "All

1,70 a.to
80 13.00
la.a t40

PW MOWTtt HI ADVAMCt
MX BAWHA, IN AVANCt

SNA V(AR. IN ADVANCI

n

nm n rmn ronum tmi kiamw own cmamm
THE MAIL BOX

j aw. i. .,. ta mam af Tba Pimm Amtmaa

m it immvm ranraiif -
Tr-. ce-trihete Wtt. -eat
say Ultara art -nMnk m tea eteer racaiva.
Him try to Map the lettsn limitee to !"
Mtatiry At lette, write to Hal. m ,"
Tax NtMiaaaai aiiaim rataaAiility h AtatamanH ai "'

letter maj tttfn.

SALUTE TO MAHOUT
.fir:
I must confess "that things did look dark uaffl Uw -hout's
nice letter in the MaU Box offering me hi sympathy
Rem fto be such a charmlng chap that it is too baa ha
he hides behind an elephant as a manout. But I am sure that
l Kfheer modest? u t .iwraa with Mahout about the

cruS Tefeat" which he hopeTwill e ave nu wordless "There
: ThTrfff rrushine in retaining control of both houses of Con-

Dangerous Landing Strip

owning ciumuuk "'"r--lA--t m.Anhnw.r. That's

gress, in the race oi a -hhnuse of Cdn-

ftrt. t.imp a presiaem in" m" r jr 3v

i ai

is nothing crushing in retaining

gress, in the race or a lanasua
t.h firt time a President has

.... - inn

cress in an election year in ovei iv ki,.j v
The Democrats lost a popularity contest hat was jked by
ininn of dollars and" all the selling skill of Madison Avenue,
LtaS. woJ Se election Ike must have been wear,
ing the military lacket he designed in the last war. It had no
tails on which Republicans could rise Into Congress.
i Pt look at some of the results. Take Oregon where Ike
sent Member of hU cabinel Douglas McKay, to punish Wayne
Morse Shb criticism of the President and foi ; turning Demo Democrat
crat Democrat The power people poured money Into the McKay cam campaign
paign campaign and both the President and Vice "s dent went to Oregon
to campaign. But Senator Morse was reelected by a comfort-

Senator Warren Magnuson was another member on the
Republican liquidation list, so they put .up against h m Go ern-

lfS McKay. Both
6M0S StNrPeS;ivfanUanagUtradlti0nally Republican
atateinThich Gen Elsenhower voted, his good friend Senator
jSes H Duf f one of the original Eisenhower for President
boosters was up for reelection. No expense was spared and
5K both Eisenhower and Nixon campaigned for Duff, but;t)he
Democratic candidate, Joseph S. Clark won hand'J. 6n
1 rk West in Colorado Ike's intimate friend Dan Tnornton,
n whSse rand some of the President's vacations were spent,
was defeated fSr toe Senate by Democrat John A Carroll:: in
m.via rwmoJ-rat Frank Church won over that stalwart Repub Repub-fcfnS
fcfnS Repub-fcfnS Herman Slker. In Nevada Republicar i CHfton
VMnir failed to displace Senator Alan Bible. In Ohio Ikes
loudeft supporter Senator George H. Bender, was ousted by
O0VThe RSSblicansUSt even more seats in the House of Repre Representatives
sentatives Representatives Two of these contest are of Interest. In one; toe
Canal Zone's own Representative T. James Tumulty was defeat-
vf, o.nhiiran v I Dellav When big Jim was asked what
he t0 Washlngton t0

CieTqueirnyCochran OdkK T ran against a naturalized East In Indian
dian Indian Zned Dalip Sing Saund in Cifornia ackle who is

uerhaDS the wona s mosi lamuus wuuii w-"" .-rr
one of the richest women in the United States n her own right
is also the wife of Floyd Odium, one of the richest men. She
campaigned by plane with all the trlmmigs.
Xud, who is not rich, campaigned n an old car which he
drove himself. Saund wofethe (.lection It is also worth not
lng that, a poor East IndAwlnning against a rich and faftious
woman, refutes some of tehwrges of racial discriminator
Of course Mahout wflfSnslder Congressman Saund As 'an
East Indian fakir (or faffs he does me. He says he doesn t
car, but If he ever should Want tq. learn my Identity he wHl
find in the Civil Register that Cedula numero 8-33354, Extraty-
iero, has been issued to me
f Crede Calhoun

Washington

WASHINGTQN (NEA) Is-.

rael's attack on JSgypt sinses
VVashington harder than the Pol Polish
ish Polish and Hungarian, uprisings.
The reason is the potential ef effect
fect effect on the American elections of
serious Middle East fighting.
It is recalled here that in 1916

Pr..irfPnt Woodrow Wilson ran

fm- AMnnd term and was re

elected largely on the slogan ol
"Thank God for Wilsonhe kept
us out of war." Ih a little more
than i vear. the United States

In that war.

' President Eisenhower has like

wise run for re-election this year
on the principal slogan of "Peace,
Pmoeritv and Progress." One of

ti main ReoublicSn arguments

ut in snnnnrt the President is

that his efforts ended the fighting

h Korea and preventea us oui oui-hroak
hroak oui-hroak in Formosa and elsewhere.

For three months preceding the
attack the Eisenhower admin administration
istration administration worked desperately to
prevent an outbreak of fighting in
the Middle East, at least until aft after
er after elections. With that domestic
crisis out of the way., it was felt
that any international crisis could
be. handled with more firmness.
ThA came the Israeli action,

upsetting the applecart

It is recoenized that Israel has

been under severe provocation
border raids.

There has been further provoca provocation
tion provocation in negotiations between
Egypt, Jordan and Syria to form
an alliance agairfst Israel.
The feeline.in Israel may have

been to strike before this alliance
becomes fully operative. Senti

ment for such action ha? Deen

irnwmi ever since jc-kypi u-

tained let aircraft ana oxner mn

itarv assistance from Soviet

Russia.

Whatever the Israeli motives,

.JHpGnpBH WBffli vest

c,e Washington
Merry-Go -Rouhd

ty ORIW PKARSOM

WASHINGl'ON The "day be before
fore before electiors President Eisen Eisen-l.iw,er
l.iw,er Eisen-l.iw,er had a friendly talk witlt

his understudy, Vies President

Ch .rlie Wilson,
i has wagged the

whose tongue

administration

Tangier Revamped
Bv BOB RUARK

onto many hot spots, also wants
to. set out. Ike has" develoned a

Aixjn, in which he skelcoed some genuine affection for the warm warm-of
of warm-of his nopes and ambitions for the hearted but sometimes bumbling

future, wnite House friends say

the talk was most significant.
The President knew then that,

despite some of the earlier fears

of his associates, he was certain
to be re-elected. So he outlined
to Nixon his plans to rebuild the
Republican party in his own im image.
age. image. Part of what he told Nixon
he later told the television audi audience
ence audience when he made his brief
election speech d outlined his

platis for modern Republicanism.
Nixon, of course, has belonged
to the opposite wing of the GUP.
When in the Senate he voted
against practic ly all the Roosevelt-Truman
measures which Ei Ei-senhowtr
senhowtr Ei-senhowtr has largely embraced.
Nixon's voting record shows that
lit opposed reciprocal trade,
whereas Eisenhower has stahchly
supported it. Nixmt opposed for

eign aid, whereas Eisenhower has
pushed it personally. Nixon also

voted to reduce school lunches.

crop insurance, social security

and the scope of minimum wages.

Ike's program has. been just the

opposite.
One reason why the conserva

tive wihg of ;the GOP demanded

Nixo on the ticket was because ,of
his vigr.rous record of opposing

so-cauea new Deaf mcsures.
In this pre-election talk with Ei Eisenhower,
senhower, Eisenhower, hO'vtjver, White House
friends say that Nixon pledged
his support to Ike's dreams for a
modern Republican, party. White
House! advisers -also say that the
"new Nixon" who followed the
'high road" during the campaign,
will continue to be the "new
Nixon."
Note A le pard, it's said, can cannot
not cannot change its spots. It will be
interesting to see whether a poli poli-f
f poli-f can.

Oh, how I moon, the passing

they are seen in Washington as o Tangier, one of the naughtiest
the tactics of sheer desperation cjcjes 0f n time, into what now
and near madness. amounts to respectability. I don't

President Eaenhower s warnmgjRveu suppof(; you could buy a

muroef or a deck of snow, arown

COLON POST OFFICE

Sir:

Our Panamanian government seems to be overlooking a

chance of making $100,000 yearly. Effective Jan. 1, local-mew
living in toe republic will lose all purchasing rights on the
Zone. From my viewpoint, this is a great break tor our gov gov-eminent.
eminent. gov-eminent. No Panamanian csmi feel proud to know that his gov government
ernment government is in the red, while an alien government or establish establishment
ment establishment makes $4,000,000 in our country.
I think it is because of the treaty that the big shots of the
Panama Canal have decided1 to run us, and even North Amer Amer-i.tiu
i.tiu Amer-i.tiu livino in Panama, nut nf the Zone Dost offices. I feel the

big bosses in Washington may not be going to like this, as it
will mean over $100,000 In revenue turned over to our Pan

amanian government.
Panama City is about 70 percent prepared, but how aboutj
the Atlantic side? Colon has a post office with enough space'
to set up postal boxes which rented at $3 and $5 a year would'
net the government a few thousands In revenue. vi
But with less than two months to go to Jan. 1, nothing has
ben done. The general delivery section is so small it makes
one wonder If our government doesn't want to make "money.
Panamanian authorities should realize by now that they
are taring a challenge. There are persons Jn the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal who believe we may not be able to take care of our own
mail, and mavbe will have to bear' their help again. The Brlt-

that Israel, sjwuid not rtiobHize its

reserves issued only a oay De De-fore
fore De-fore the fighting broke out was
completely disregarded.
So were the previous Warnings
of the British government, advis advising
ing advising Israel to take ho action
against the planned movement of
Iraq troops into eastern Jordan,
to maintain order after the recent
elections.

In what is admittedly pure spec

ulation, it is believed here that

Israel may be gambling ner at

tack on Efiypt will bring support

from Britain and France, because
of their Suez policy. It i s also

ronneivable that Israel may oe

gambling ionSoviet Russia's stay staying
ing staying out; because of troubles elsewhere.

The, .risk for Israel, however,

are seen as immense.
Th IhflWt country can again be
haled before the United Nations
and declared an agressor,' great greatly
ly greatly damaging her cause.
Israel may also be subject to
joint action by the U.S., the U.K.
and France under their tripartite

agreement to maintiin peace in
the Middle East. Britain and

France already have reinforced
garrisons in the eastern Mediter

ranean. They were brought there
when the Suez Canal was seized

by Egypt.

Lawdy, lawdy 0 yeurs ago it i the ex-Ochtitistaffellers would fig-

secreTar, of oefen? e. He will ba

missed personally, but not profes professionally.
sionally. professionally. WEINBERG HELPS PICK 'EM
Secretary Dulles is in a cate category
gory category of his own. He passed up tha
offer of an Appointment to tht
Supreme Court this fall, prefer preferring
ring preferring his work in the State Deoart-

ment However, regardless of hit

illness, which is serious. White

HouEt; aavisers have had misgiv misgivings
ings misgivings about his continuation as sec

retary of state. They feel that tha

breach between our old allies.

France and Britain, over Sues
reached a point where a .new man
should pilot the foreign policy of
the United otates
Possible successors to Dulles in include
clude include Henry Cabot Lodge, am ambassador
bassador ambassador to tha United Nations
rho rates hih with Ike; ex-Gov.
Tom Dewey one of Bee's closest
political advisers; and John J.
McChy for er assistant Secre Secre-tsiry
tsiry Secre-tsiry of war, high commissioner to
Germany; and now head of tha
Chase Bank.
' Note-Sidney WefflbePg, presi presidential
dential presidential aviser who ;has helped
P'ck more Cabinet members for
Ike and-put more mijitary men In

Key nusines.- jofts, Jia? already

been working; on Cabinet replace replacements.
ments. replacements. It was Weinberg who
picked Humphrey for the treas treasury
ury treasury and Wilson for the Defense
Depa-tment. He operates through
his close friend, Gen. Lucius
Clay,, whom he made head efCon efCon-tmental
tmental efCon-tmental Can. Clay formed a fast
friendship with the. President
when they served in the Army together

a countess, deal with an ex-Nazi,
or .'..niggle in a boatload of old

Quiz ngs without asking govern government
ment government permission, with all the
forms filled out.
Tangier used to be an interna-tion.-l
settlement. Its banking
etliics ranked with its moral code.
Settled Just abaft Gibraltar, a few
inini,tes from Spain by air, sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by Spanish and French
Morocco and by what v as defined

ac an "international zone," it- was
the hidey-hole for more offbeat
people and evil doings than any

place I ever knew, including Hong

Kong

Now it Is no longer a free porfe

Now it ha; been ceded to Moroc

co, t roc administered by Moroc Morocco.
co. Morocco. Now the crocks will no
longer flee over the hill to set
up what, with a wicked leer, we
ured to call "Tangier corpora corporations,"
tions," corporations," tax-dodge operations which
stamped you as fairly stealthy. 1

suppose that the European seat of

the black market wui move else

where, and ex-Nazis will no longer
sell stolen surplus to Russians,
who will sell it to Egyptians or

Israelis or wnoever s in me mar
ket.

was a fascinating place. You could

smel' the evil that men do that
does not necessarily have to live
after them. The odor t. illegality,
to a legal man, is a bracing scent,

and cyricism can get to be pretty
positive.

I knew everybody in the town.

I knew all the spies, and most of
the smugglers, and some of the

hirec thugs, and all the bums and

hangers-on, -n addition tj the le

gation mobs,. I knew the drunks

and the local Aran nobility ana
the bankers and the people that
ran a Stock Exchange in the
morning in the Cine lie Paris, and
a Dorothy La mour picture in the
afternoon.
For a fast Turkish rug, there
was never, a place like It. Six,peo-

ole vou could trust, but you held

onto your waiiei wnne you were

trusting them. And a "Tangier ap appointment"
pointment" appointment" was a contract which
nobody on either side had any
idea of fulfilling.
Such a town it was that nobody
taught it was uuusual that the
French Countess Marga D'Andu D'Andu-ran
ran D'Andu-ran "disanneared away" in local

talk from her yacht, after having
been mixed up elsewhere in a
murder or two, and that her crew crewmen
men crewmen would turn out to be ex-S.S.
L,ys oi the lam, or that one of

u-e in the mystery of the wreck wreckage
age wreckage of Freddy McEvOy's yacht,
the Kangarca, which carried
most of its passengers to death.
Such a town it was that nobody

would figure that a Quisling for foreign
eign foreign service chief would have to
beolown lodse from a jail and

put on a boat off Tetua::, to meet

some other people in Buenos Aires.

Nobody would, really reckon that

the brown man who served you a
drink, and the plump, cute, ex ex-wife
wife ex-wife of a diplomat, an,.: the dis

tinguished French lady that lived
over yondc-, and tnc former Vien Viennese
nese Viennese murderer and Foreign Legion
hand, would all connect one way
or another with the underground

durirg the last war

This was t.Je Tangier 1 used to

know, and lad .a lot of fun in.1
mi. : il pn r i

ibis, me i angier oi me occo
Chico, the old Casbali, and my
Arab friends unt lr, ,v,ho offered
me cous-rous (sheep's eyes) and

forbidden whisky when they gave
me a diffa ii. a home which bore
signed photographs oi the Royal
Family, and offered 30 clocks in

one big room all clocks set for

different times.

I wish they had left Tangier

alon as to the catchall, for the
illegals. It was a hell of a town,
oiice, anu now it'll only simmer
f'own to being a bloody suburb.

IKE TO LOSE
.4 CABINET CHIEFS
It looks as if President F.isen

howe.- will have four vacancies
to fill !t his new Cabinet. He will
fill some of them with great regret.

The four who want to retire to

private life are John Foster Dul Dulles,
les, Dulles, secretary of state; George

Humphrey, secretary of the treas treasury;
ury; treasury; Charles VE. Wilson, secretary
of defense: and M'arion

secretary of health, education, and
welfare.

Of these, the man Eisenhnwrr

will miss most is Secretary of the
Treasury Humphrey. On econom

ic matters ne has been the domi

nam voice in the Cab net. His

views, faF more than those of Sec

retary of L o m m e r i a Sinclair

HERBERT HOOVER IMPROVES
U.s-.'-liplomats cred' Herbert
Hoover, Jr., with doing a" better
job than expected as acting sec

retary oi siate now that John
Foster Dulles is ill.

Young Hoover is' not renowmed

for his knowledge of foreign af-

iau5 ijfr is frame, charming, na na-i.e.
i.e. na-i.e. He is even frank enough to
admit that he doesn't know ton

much about foreign affairs, and
once, when riots ere blazing on
the Greek-British island of Cyprus,
he made the naive co fession that
he would "have to read up on
Cyprus."
1 m.iif ''
The fact that Hoover Is unsure
of. himself, however, has steadied
American foreign policy and done
something for it that John Foster
Dulles seldom did. It has revived

regular staff conferences!

When Dulles was active it was

Weeks, have nrfevailMf. FUon 'said. ralhiPir awMH'.'tatK th.t.

vwH-.un;6f Biso leaned n Hum-

pnrey regarding mjst majBF pol policies,
icies, policies, including defense. One of his
frequent statements; wlfeh asked
about an important decision
ls; see what to&B-" thinks
of that

By starting a war at this time,
Israel can lose the good will of
most of the western countries. It

our Pan- is from these countries that most

of .Israel's' population' emigrated.
And these are the countries that
have given" Israel greatest finan financial
cial financial aid.
For Israel to support an extend extended
ed extended war without allies is consid considered
ered considered almost, impossible. This may

save the situation.
It is realized that Israel's first
attack in the Suez area' may be a
gcsture--a mere show of force to

end Arab border raids and so re-

ish and French had the same idea when they took their pilots I store order.

out of Egypt, thinking that no one could run tne Suez canai
but them. They were surprised to find that the remaining pi

lots, including Egyptians, could do just as gooa a ion as uiey
could.
i o let's have 1000 postal boxes in Colon. They ,wuld be
MenHd rapidly. And with the govrnment thus getting a
ihwee to make money, let our Assemblymen prepare iron-clad
postal laws, and at toe same time lower duties, especially on
ahoes. With foreign competition our industrialists would have
to put out better products than they are doing. After all,
Panama's sugar, rice and coffee are up to world standards.
Why? Because they have to meet outside competition.
Satisfied With the New Treaty

But it is also recognized that

such a police action may .be dif difficult
ficult difficult to limit to a small war of
short duration. Little wars have a
way of growing into big ones.

m

CAPEHART FOR CHRISTMAS:

Santa Claus came early to some of' we alum dwellers of Cu

Hindu When Col. Peter Peca cave us the word that we were

going to get new housing, Capehart, that is, and would not
have to live In the old wooden shacks too much longer, It was

better than Christmas.
I lor one hope that Oen. Harrold can find some ort of a
pecial medal to give to the colonel. Hope was dying fast when
PMa gave the council the rundown of the Capehart project and
told tts that the Army was going to make an all-out effott to
get the new houses. jak
It was somewhat surprising that CurundB should be singled
out for this windfall. . but maybe some of the other posts will
also get new quarters as well. AnywaV. here is a big cheer for
Peca and Capehart.
Now, when do we start putting in lor the new quarters?
Lothario Jr.
.
INCONVENIENT CHANGES
Sir:
Does Governor Potter ever wonder or concern himself with
the weird and unreasonable developments concerning the postal
service cuts, and the closing of clinics and commissaries?
Whatever his opinion might be concerning these questions,
I'd like to point out that the cause for public alarm Is no joke.
Letters to the Mall Box represent just about one percent of toe
Indignant feeling which we civilians experience.
The governor has the power and Influence to persuade the
responsible parties who are closing the much-needed commis commissaries
saries commissaries and clubhouses, and limiting the postal service, to recon reconsider
sider reconsider these retrograde steps for the-sake of the public he was
sesWthere to govern or keep In orders ci whatever he was ap-

porntd to do. Oddly enough this remains a puzzle In many
civilian minds, in view of all the drastic and inconvenient
changes taking place down here.

Hopeful

' m

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) SheafferS
1 First in Qualify f-F S H 1
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IT TAKES m jt

n

yjf A TRUSTWORTHY I

However, Humphrey, who orig originally
inally originally planned to stay only two
years, has now stayed four. He
feels the time has come to return
to private business, and although
he won't retire immediately, he
hopes to do so sometime in 1057.

Secretary Foljom, who has

sreauy improved Mrs. Hobby's
administration of health, eduea eduea-tioh,
tioh, eduea-tioh, and welfare, is In much the
s-ime boat. He waits to go back

to private life, and the President

win nave a hard jtime changing

'(a -iillliu.

ATOM rORUM'CHlEF-r-AJ!
fred Iddles, of Nw York CityJ
is the, new president or the
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non-pfMt organization com composed
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510 industries and institutions
in the U.S. and 23 foreign coun countries.
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poses. purposes. Iddles, president of Bab Bab-cock
cock Bab-cock and Wilcox, steam gen generating
erating generating equipment firm, suc succeeds
ceeds succeeds Walker L. Cisler, the
organization's president since
its inception in 1953.

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were Foster's hat wds,' there Was
the Department of tete; He car carried;
ried; carried; every problem in his head
or ii his briefcase. A standing

wisecracK' around thft state De Department
partment Department was that Foster was not

only secretary of state but the
Egyptian desk as well. This" re

fer-cd to the State Department
setup whereby each country Is m
charge of a specialist, and every
problem pertaining tit. that coun country
try country goes to the Egyptian desk,
ti e Israeli desk, the British desk,
and so on.
Now that Du'les is ill, Hoover
has revived the regular staff con conferences
ferences conferences of Acheson's day. The
men who are now deciding major
foreign policy arv Robert
Murphy, deputy unde secretary,
Douglas MacArthur II, nephew of
the general and son-in-law of the
late Vice President Alben ark ark-ley;
ley; ark-ley; Loy Hendersc, long-time ex expert
pert expert or the Near East; and C.

Burke Elbrtck, acting assistant
secretary of state for European
affairs.
It was this quartet, not the
White House, which fired two
statements back at Russia in the
Hungarian Russian Egyptian
crisis so quicly last week. They
told Bulg.uun in name of
the White House that Russia
had an obligation to pull its troops

out of Hungary. They also reject-
ed Bulganln's invitation to gang
up with Russia against Britain

ar.d France at Suez.
Under the Eisenhower general
staff system they had ful scope
to operate. HVE BELIEVEE IN fi
staff system they had full scope
to operate. Ike belives in dele delegating
gating delegating authority, and now he's del delegating
egating delegating to Herbert Hoover, Jr.;
and Hoover, in turn, delegates to
the experts. As a result, foreign
polioy is doiig better.

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rm PANAMA AMIWCAW AH rtPtTPtPPPf PAILT WRWSF&PBB

Delaware Deal

Antwox to Previous Puxxls

ACROSS u

1 Capital
Delaware

litis
nicknamed
the"
State"
11 Angry
12 Wanders
13 School
blackboards
14 Regard highly
16 Chum

' 17 Employ
lis Goddess ol
infatuation
20Followtr
21 Initne
22 Gaelic
2 J Cuddled
26 Insert
27 Organ of
hearing
28 Augment
29 Pain (ab.)
30 GoUer1
mound
I Performed
34 Make happy
S Color
Greta
vegetable
40 Nifht before
an event
Ml Ever (contr.)
42 Footed vae
43 Church teat
44 Sharper
47 Turkic
tribeamen

10 Yean between

12 and 20
1 Supine
2 Delaware wa

lit among the
original 13

DOWN
1 Distend
2 Papal cape
3 Hug tab
4 Summer (ft.)
t Starters

Released
T Butterflies
t Rodent
9 Smudge
10 African fly
13 Whirl
13 Encounter
It Sorrowful
..Finished
34 Indian tent

23 Animal fat
20 Notion
31 Delaware ic
a Middle
-i state
31 Encourage
12 Butterburs

33 Tower

t Turn inside
out
37 Tiding
39 Pocket book
43 Afternoon
social event
43 Entomology

(sb.)

14 German (ab.) 43 Any (Scot)

33 Go 49 Number

L-LJ-rr--r
If 1

r fMW- WMT III

tltUB

H-rHHEfHti

IIS Gives Germany
20 Jel Fighters,
First German Jets
rUERSTENFELDBRUCKT, Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Nov. 14 UP) The new
German Air Force received its
irt irt fiohter-hnmbers here to

day In a ceremony U.S. Ambassa Ambassa-R
R Ambassa-R Conant described as

'nn more link in the chain of

friendship" between theU. S; and

West Germany,
Twintv F-34 Thunderstreak

fighter-bomber were given to
u. u.r.aM air foe under the

U.S. military allied assistance

program.

rnnsnt aiH "tndav's ceremony

marks on significant event in a
series of events which together

y OSWALD JACOSY
Written for NIA Service

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3N.T

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Opening lead-V K

Truth Serum 'Relives Crime

May Go To Women's Pardon

Indictment Hied
Against Exiled

Prio Socarras

11 A V AM A Tllhl Nov 14 fUPY

Former President Carlos Prio
Socarras, now In exile, was
charged with crimes against the
rat. in an indictment filed yes

terday in the urgency court here.

Tne inaicimens was du u
nniirp rpnnrt of an alleged

conspiracy to overthrow ithe gov government
ernment government of President Fulgenclo
Batista by an invasion through

western Cuba cooramawa ww
local terrorist activities.
Col. Orlando Piedra, chief of

(the Bureau of Investigations,

filed the report. It specifically
aopiiSMi Prtn of nrovidinir 3200.-

000 for Fidel Castro, an exile in

3t aTex.mpTe of eoopera- Mexico, to finance the invasion.

tion between two nations me use

nun uiitvT tw
of which is hardly to bo found in
the history of modern times.

, "Ever-Jlncftth days of the BerSns,,lpr JlJS
tia Kt Oonant said, .our jo be launched in rnid-Novem-

d-MAAM kav hdn Imr not as oc

eupylng troops but as defenders.
In this period of years a cham of
friendship has been built across
the Atlantic Ocean. Today's cere ceremony
mony ceremony I like to think of as forcing
one more link in this chain.

Acpordlna- to th report, the

nlnttiri mil in a Miami Via..

hptel oot. 23 and 23 to complete

ber.

Tn addition to Prio. the indict

ment named more, than 20 lead

ing members of his political par party,
ty, party, most of whom also are in exile.

wkh tnriav' hand was played

in the round r bin of the Master
Team Championship in the recent
national tournament, my friend

,nH actnriatc Alfred bheinwom

noinrrt nat swindle. He

managed to mane mree no-uumy
when the opponents were cold for
four spades!

North's jump so inr e ciuu
was intended as a shut-out. bid.
Sheinwold's tremendous club fit
..A him raalira that he COUld

in auc u.... - .
win a shable number of tricks

at no-trump with reasonable iuck.

He therefore bid game in no-

tr,.mn nart.lv as a 'make ana

partly as a continuation of the

shut-out poucy.
wt. nnned the king of hearts

choinuinM ri r o d d e d the

U1U i.i ..... - r
.van Went, one of the most

niavr in the world.

noticed his partner six oi
.-j ..it that, hnth the four and

diiu aw vm w .
the deuce were missing. Thinking

that his partner had signaiea ior
hrt continuatinn. West cashed

fh. .km nf hearts.

There was no further way to

defeat the contract, ueciarer
.t.ioiiu marip ten tricks, but he

could not be stopped from making

his game contract.
"I Was Drugged,'
Declares John
As Trial Opens

KARLSRUHE, Germanf, Nov.

14 (UP) Otto John, wesi uer
"Hnnhlf desertine" ex

(II ii J o i

it, i ffhiaf rn n a court. vryuiK

acvuuvj i .ill.
him for treason today that he was

betrayed to the Russians twu

years ago by a panor put put-fist"
fist" put-fist" who drugged hjim and took

him into Red Berlin,

WALLA WALLA. Wash. Nov. 14

TTTM a "truth serum" test

which enabled a pretty brunette to
re-iive a night oi horror appeared
today to have virtually cleared
her of a murder to which she had

confessed.

On July 11, 1954, ponce rouno.
u. viniot sill 37. wounded in

the shoulder and abdomen and ber

husband, Marion, a tavern oper

ator, dying of a shotgun wouno.
Mr. Sill tnlri nffirers she had

shot her husband and then tried

to take her own life.

She was tried, convicted and

sentenced to not more than 20

years in the state penitentiary

nere. ner minimum term was

at five years.

Her attorney navirl Wever. re

mained convinced of her inno

cence. He invited Stanley G. Mac Mac-Donald
Donald Mac-Donald a Portland. Ore., bal

listics expert, to investigate.

Macuonald, after two montns oi
tests, said he was convinced the
woman wai innnrmt Testa

proved, he said, Mrs. Sill could

not have inflicted the two wounds

uu ii ci sen.

mean to. I wanted to get away.

I was scared. He was craxy.

Monday, a pardon request,
signed by Weyer, Judge Frank D.
James, who sentenced Mrs. Sill,
and Prof. Norman S. Hayner, for former
mer former chairman of the Parole
Board, was forwarded to Gov. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur B. Lanlie.
Langlie said ha would sign the
pardon if the request "is in or

der."

Admirers Wont

Windsors To Stoy

In Great Britain
t nKmnw Wnv "11 fUP) A

UV v s t -w- -
group of admirers appealed to the
Duke and Duchess of Windsor on
their arrival here today to make

England their home.
About 100 middle-aged and eld elderly
erly elderly persons assembled at Victo Victoria
ria Victoria station to greet the ex -King
and his American wife when they

arrived for their nrst visit to tnis

country in three years.
"Please don't co away acain!'

members of the crowd called.

"Stay with us. We need you."

On July 19. Dr. G. Charles

Sutch, consulting psychiatrist at
the prison, administered the truth

serum, sodium amytal, and took
Mrs, Sill back more than two
years to the night of the shooting..

r.mnr nn pec cn rn n nr omno

intn her herlrnnm pemnvino har

hat and gloves and coming out.

inen ner voice oecama choked

with fear.

"What hannened then?" Sutch

asied.
"He was standing there in the
doorway," she sobbed. "He had

a ffiin

Mrs. Sill said her husband fired

at her and hit her la the shoulder.
She ran tn 1 he frnnt urinsiiur tn

call for help but the street below

was deserted. Then, she said, Sill
fired again and the shot tore

through her linen jacket and into
the stomach.

She said she ran aern the

room then felt a hlnur nn the hsnlr

of her head. Her next recollection

was looking up at her husband
from the floor. Sill was standing
over her, the butt of the gun rest resting
ing resting on the floor.

"1 aiH 'Don't ahnit ma atroini'

Then I grabbed the bottom of the

gun. l shot him. 1 hit him. 1 didn t

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experienced it," the defendant
ref.nrt.ed "There, ran he nn dmiht

that Dr. Wohlgemuth gave me a

drug in tne conee ne served me.
He added, in response to a fur-
thr nneaiinn from Cever that, he

believes Wohlgemuth had planned
the kidnaninff "for inma time."

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John testified that Dr. Wolfgang

nrnklnomiiti clinned druff into

his coffee when he visited Wohl-

gemutb's west Benin omco
the night of July 20, 1954. He
naccaH ft lit. in the doctor's car a

few minutes later, ho said, and

when he woke up 2 hours later
the Russians had hin..

Realizing tha; he couldn't figni

his :aptors, the former security

chief said, he tried "passive re resistance"
sistance" resistance" against them for a time
hnf eventually decided his best

chance of getting home was to

"pretend to wotk tor wiem.
John's testimony today covered
nniv hi first davs behind the Iron

Curtain. He did not tell how he

managed to return to tne west
last December, nor did he explain
the press conference in Red Ber Berlin
lin Berlin Aug. 11, 1954, at which he told
newsmen he fled east .voluntarily
to fight 'nazism and militarism"
in West Germany.
Johann Geyer, presiding judge
at the trial commented at one

point that many of Jonn s state

ments "sounaea lmproDapie.

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1957

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FRIDAY & SATURDAY
NOV. 16 & 17
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TR PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPBl

fOUl

Ia 1

Tocta

(and Otherufoe

Bij Staffers

Box. 134, Pc

anama

or

Box 5037, J

neon

mi iiiiiiiii ai ii natt'ieMaaaajaaiaaiftnMtt
It

SGT. 'AND MRS. JAMES PATRICK QUINN leave the Sacred
Heart -Chapel under a guard of honor following their marriage
Saturday The bride is the former Miss Agnes Dube, daughter
J, of Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Dube of Ancon.

K

ISTHMIAN NURSES FETE AUTHOR-MEMBERS
WOTf) AUTOGRAPHING PARTY AT TIVOLI
tihe Isthmian Nurses' Association will play host tonight
at it autottaphinj party for three of Its members Mrs.
Henri SkeJe, Mrs. Adela de Vorc and Mrs. Evelyn Koperskl,
whoMtre the authors of "Dede Gets Her Tonsils Out. j
toe public Is Invited to this affair, which is one, of the
events being held by the nurses to eWmte CanaiJKonj)
Nurses' Weekas proclaimed by Governor William E. f otter.

New Dodge Showing Is Tomorrow

been insulated from the frame
with rubber.
Most marked styling note Is
the high swept wing rear fend

ers, which flow irom tne mm

Military Ceremony
Por QOinn-Dube
Nuptials
Marie' Agnes Dube and Serjeant
James Patrick Quinn of the US
Marine Corps were married in a
colorfu! military wedding on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday rtorning.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. arid Mrs. Fred A. Dube of
Ancon Z; her husband is the son
Of Mr.ikntl Mrs. N. A. Quinn of
Elizabtjft, New Jersey. In the ab absence
sence absence if the grooms parents Cap Captain
tain Captain and Mrs. David B. Hayes
acted ii) their behalf.

A miitial Mass: was, held in
.M-Heart7hBoct Anton, I

rith tthr John D. RffticdBe

lit. ofltiattag; and, urx brother
Frederick B. Dube and William
Scott s-ving as altar boys.
The beautiful bride approached

the altar on tnc arm or nen iam-
F I L : 1 Krt.. .mil onrl lriccnrl

T.UM.VI vw mm i.oju

groom. Her only attendant was

Mrs. Shlrlev Cavanaueh as Ma

gladiolas held by a huge white

ratio bow whicb she piacea at we
altar oi the Biessed Mother. As

She left the altar a second bou bouquet
quet bouquet ui white gladiolas accented
with Hoen red rases and held in

place with white satin ribbon was

presented to her by her Matron ot
honor. Thh aJtar was decorated
with white gladiolas and the pews
were marked with palm and white
carnations tied by white satin

bows.
Tho Matron of Hnnor was dress-

ed in a crimson nylon chiffon ta ta-fetta
fetta ta-fetta lined strapless full shirred

bodice and skirt. The necKiine was

trimmed with sparkling sequins
over which she wore a waist

length jacket with a Queen Anne
collar. She wore a metallic draped
hat and clear plastic shoes with
flowered heels. She carried a nose

gay of yellow dahlias with stream stream-ertiof
ertiof stream-ertiof yellow satin ribbon.
Tn mother of the bride wore a

gown of imported blue brocaded

sheath with a bodice siuaiea wun
brilliant rhinestones and pearls.
The back draped panels were held
in nlar r at the waistline with a

large bow also studded with bril

liant rhinestones and pearis. Me
tfhino stoves and a small

hat. Her corsage was of deep red

carnatiois.
, Mrs. Hayes wore a stunning full
skirted pink lace dress using white

accessories. Her consage was a
large orchid surrounded with baby
breath. .
nn the stairs of the church, sa-

hres were drawn by S-Sgt. Auzie

v white Sst. Rabh C Amat,

So-t Litia D. Ferrer. CdI. Herman

a Tkiknloiiii Cnl .Tnsenh P. 0-

iiiiuuuvdu, vp., r --

Neal and Cpl. William uiiDerx
and an arch was formed through
MiMrh the hride and Broom passed

as they were leaving the church.

They vfere driven by St-bgt. frea
Crowley in an open car to the,
residence of Mr. and Mrs, Julius
J. Hentschel who served alight
breakfast for the bridal party party-prior
prior party-prior to the reception. The table

-1 wtx-'tifuilv decoratea wan w

(PA-O The swept-wing 1957

Dodge passenger cars lower,

longsr and wider go on dis

play tomorrow at colon Motors,

Aiiv ui i anauia aim i o, -

An all-new suspension system 1 die or tne car. uoage ciauns mat,
and a new frame have enabled! in addition to style these have

a reduction of five mcnes in ine a mncuonai purpose util

izing the car in crosswinas.
,A three-forward speed au automatic
tomatic automatic transmission with fivt
selector pustt-buttons is avail available
able available for most of the line.
The 1957 Dodge line which
is offered in 14 'solid colors and
51 two-tone combination con consists
sists consists of four separate series.
They are the Coronet 6 and V-8
Royal V-8, Custom Royal V-8
and station wagon V-8.

NT61,

MEETINGS

car's height, Some models ars
only 55 inches tall.
Horizontal, steel torsion bars
have replaced the former up upright
right upright coil spring at the front
of the ear Usine the twisting

action on a steel bar to support

tne car weignt ana cusnion
shock. Rear leaf springs have
been mounted outside the frame.

increasing stability.

Both the suspension ana
steering system of the car have

Wheat Sold Hungary's Bloodbath

To Turkey

A Ml ATI A m 1 XT... I TTT

The Turkish government has
agreed t,o buy 46 million dollars

worta of surplus U. S. commodi

ties, beginning with 600 tons of
wheat which is exnerted here

shortly, it was announced today.
The purchase price, paid in Turk

ish rials, win be used to aetray

u. a. expenses in wis country.

class will be held tonight at the

tfSO-.TWB Armefl Forces Service

Center beginning at 7:30 p.m. The

various Carnival dances are being

taught.
Servicemen and their depend depend-ends
ends depend-ends and the residents of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone and the Republic of Pa Panama
nama Panama are invited to participate in
this class which is conducted
weekly by Mr. Aniceto Moscoso,
native dance instructor at the In Institute
stitute Institute Nacional de Baile.
The USOJWB Armed Forces

Service Cehter is a Red Feather

Agency of the Canal Zone Commu

nity Chest.

Mrs. Shirley Cavanaugh as Ma-,1 'Xwioi,. nri m orchid tree
iron of Honor. The Best Man was her

r whoj

her be

ire presenting her to the The bride's bouquet was of white

Sergeant Martin F. Kahl and Ush

ers were S-Sgt. Auzie V. White
and Sgt. Ralph C. Amat. Mr. John
Ridge pkyed for the nuptial Mass

and reception.
The bride was exquisite In a
gown of "peau de soie" with an

empire bodice heavily enriched

with crystal beagle and pearl em embroidery
broidery embroidery and a tiny waistline a a-chieverl
chieverl a-chieverl hv r. cored lavishlv full

skirt flowing into, a chapel train.

She wore an elegant tiara oi
chantilly lace trimmed with simu simulated
lated simulated .pearls, sparkling sequins and
rhmestoneif With a ftiur tiered ny nylon
lon nylon net fihjgct tip vf.
Her wrist length gloves were
trimmed to match her beaded
gown.

Her only jewelry was a string

of pearls given to her by the

groom.

(CONTINUED ON PAGE 8)

Turns Red To Drink;

He's Fined In London
LONDON, Nov. ,14 (UP)-A Brit Brit-ich
ich Brit-ich farmer Communist told a court

today he got drunk to forget the

Russian bloodbath m Hungary.
Clife' Starr, 30, arrested Mohday
night while staggering down Croy Croydon
don Croydon High Street, told the court:
"My reasons for being drunk
which is not a normal thing for
me are of intimately more im importance
portance importance than that I was charged

with it.

"You see, for a long time I

was a member oi me unusn
Communist Party. And 'while I

wne a member of that party i

dld-as did every other member

of that party everything in my
power to implement that doctrine

ail over the country.

"Today, there are 10,000 of us
in this country who share equally
in the blood of Hungary and : one

or two other countries that we

have, chosen to forget.
"It has been said, that alcohol
i a creat. salver of conscience.

I was drunk last night. Let that

suffice.
He, was fined 10 shillings the

equivalent oi

LUCH0
AZCARRAGA
NIGHT
AT
EL PANAMA

&VERY WEDNESDAY from 7:30 p.m.
lijUCHO and his ORCHESTRA will plav
his special brand of music that's become
tops with all Isthmians

Air-conditioned Bella Vista Room
r3ll Jttaitre D' 3 1660
I ;Jtor reservations

it

if
1 1

i

'I

Ktrkehy Hotel

.....aim surrounded hv fern

placed on a magnificent Army and

Navy tableciotn.

Following the breakfast over 100
guests attended the reception held
at the Knights of Columbus Hall

;., rtoihn-j winch was decorated

with palms and orchids. The bricje

and groom stood in me ltceivins
line under an arbor of green fern
and white bolls. A toast to the
bride and then to the bride and

groom "were proposed by the nest
man vtfiuV the groomsmen drew
tk;. cwnrru tnoethcr and crossed

them over their Hiids. The buffet

table was beautifully decorated
with white earnatio nosegays.
The smrt of the linen tablecloths
were dotted wjth baby orchids.
The three-tiered columned wed wed-Hint
Hint wed-Hint nnlre held a bride and groom

placed on a large mirror surround surrounded
ed surrounded by carnations and ferns. The

.ok. mac ri! hV IftC DfK P anil

groom with a sabre presented to
them by Sgt. Luis D. Ferrer and
was then served to the guests by

Mrs. Gretcher. Meianson. Mrs. ju ju-lius
lius ju-lius J. Hentsched was in charge
of the bridal book.
The bride is a graduate of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School, class of '56 and

the groom attenqea tne i nomas
ioffornn Hieh School. Elizabeth.

New Jersey prior to entering the
Marine Corps.
The young couple left for a hon honeymoon
eymoon honeymoon trip to Santa Clara. They
will be leaving the Isthmus t h e
middle of December to make their
new home in Quantico, Viriginia
where the groom will be stationed.
For her going away costume the
lovely bride chose a black linen
dress with white accessories.
Mr. Shtatby
Arrive For
Colpan Inauguration
Mr. J. L. Sheasby arrived today
from Detroit, Mich, to attend the
inauguration of the new Colpan
building, which took place this aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Mr. Sheasby is sfles manager
for Latin America and the Far

East of Ford International. This is
his first visit here and he plarts
to stay at the Hotel El Panama.
He wa met at the airport by
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Gay of El Can Can-grcjo.
grcjo. Can-grcjo. Mr. Gay is Ford Company's
district manager for Central A A-m
m A-m erica.

,
elkhirjg bdlea ihficonds
KlSTEA

INSTANT

I

tack aetka fac inclusion hi this
eotiiflM ihoaM km lltrtlli m

typa-wriHeo form and mailed to ont

or ma oox numbers listed daily in
"Social and Otherwise," or deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand hi the office. Notices of
meeting en not bo accepted by
telephone.

Abou Saad

A.A.O.N.M.S.

Will Matt Saturday

The annual Fall hiicineu meet.

ing of the officers and nobility of

aoou saac, a.a.u. w.m.s., win
be held at Ancon Masonic Temple
Nov. 1? beginning at 7:30 p.m. All
members of Abou Saad, as well
as members of other Temples

woo may ue m uiis area, are in invited
vited invited to he nresent The business

to be conducted will include voting
on candidates. Refreshments will

be served after the meeting by
Russell Jones and his assistants.

Mr. Robert T. Russell is Poten

tate.

The business meeting always

nreredes hv one week the Fall

Ceremonial of Abou Saad Temple.

The Ceremonial will be neio at tne
Ancon Masonic Temole on Nov.

91 In a chaifon from the starting

hour of past years, the ceremonial

work will begin at l p.m. and wui
be conducted by Past Illustrious

Potentates. A dinner tor iNODies
and their ladies will be held that
evening at the Fort Amador Offic Officers'
ers' Officers' fOpen Mess at 7 p.m. a

Commercial establishments and the general public
are hereby notified that beginning from today I am
no longer connected to the firm of
AUTOAC AUTO ACCE50RI0S, S. A.
Appreciation for the fine cooperation always
extended me is expressed.
MCAINOR CEBALLOS
Colon, November 13th, 1956.

MarUn Club

Meats Tomorrow
The Mnrlin TVuh will meet to

morrow at the Polioe Lodge. Din Dinner
ner Dinner will be at"7 p.m. For reserva reservations,
tions, reservations, which are necessary, call
Balboa 2428, 2-1387 or 2-3227.
Royal King David Lodge.

The Royal KWg George Loage
No. 17 of the independent Order
of Scottish Mechanics, of the
Universe, Inc. will hold a spe special
cial special meeting at the Morning Star

lodge hall tomorrow at 7 p.m.
Important matters connected to
the lodge will be discussed. All
members are requested to be

Ichere on time.

a new touch i.
JT for your beauty 7
Wffifauh

MS aaaaj ajajaj aaBjaj fajaj aaajp nan MBW aaajaaj aaajaj aajaaj Bjaj aaaaa aaajaj ajajSJ ojajB) bjbbbb ayjP

A Stuilent Was The
Lucky Winner Of A

Necchi Sewing Machine

rPA-m Brlseida Maximine,

a student of Ban Vicente School,
has been the lucky winner of
the Necchi Machine Model BC.
This Sewing Machine was raf raffled
fled raffled last Sunday in accordance
with the drawing of the Na National
tional National Lottery. The lucky .num

ber was 0728, tne iu.51 prize oi
the lottery.

mi. i. I. vum lorf raffle thai

Casa Admieabie orierea wim
the occasion of National sewing
week.

Carnival Dinct
Class. Tonight
The weekly Carnival

Dance

o
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Manama
Lip--.-.-



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1931

PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

Mitt mrm

Doctor Urges Dehydration As Cure For Common Cold

WASHINGTON, Nov. 14 (UP)
A southern doctor today reported
a radical new approach to the
common cold. He said sufferers
should dehydrate themselves rath rather
er rather than drink excessive liquids.
Dr. Guy T. Vise of Meridian,
Miss., told the annual convention
of the Southern Medical Assn. he
has achieved "good or excellent"
results with his system in "sev "several
eral "several hundred cases in. the past
five years.

The new treatment has been
effective in "nearly all" the
cases, he reported. He said it was
a "complete reversal" of the com commonly
monly commonly accepted practice f flood flooding
ing flooding the body with liquids to kill
a cold.
Vise, chairman of the SMA's
section on general practice, said
dehydration and shrinking of the
mucous membranes through nasal
drops, sprays, and inhalers long
has been recognized as beneficial

to persons suffering from head

colds.
But this procedure, Vise said,
should be augmented by dehydra dehydration
tion dehydration of the entire system, rather
than counteracted' by 'forcing
liquids."
Drying out the body through
use of hot sweat packs, diuretics,
and the withholding of liquids
helps shrink the linings and tis

sues of the upper respiratory

tract, Vise said.
"There is more adequate circu circulation
lation circulation (of air) which is essential
for healing. The pain and dis discomfort
comfort discomfort of a partial vacuum in
any of the numerous sinuses is
relieved . with more adequate
circulation through the diseased
tissue, chemotherapy and anti antibiotics
biotics antibiotics are more effective."
Vise recalled the old medical

joke that "If you beat a cold it ent cold treatments, he said

will get well in 14 days; leave it
alone and it will get well in two
weeks." That pretty well Illus Illustrates
trates Illustrates the ineffectiveness of pres-

But Vise reported that in one

group of 41 cases treated by

dhydration the response was

favorable in an average of 2.9
days.

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE SIX
US Olympic Track Team Goes On Display Tonight

Aussie Mile Ace John Landy
To Share Spotlight at Geeling
MELBOURNE, Australia, Nov. 14 (UP)
America planned to put its mighty Olympic track
and field team on display for the first time tonight
in a special track meet, but coach Jim Kelly hinted
strongly his athletes will be performing under

wraps.

' The competition, first major
pre-Olympic competition in the
international carnival's most
no;ed sport, was an invitational
affair at Geeling 40 miles from
the main Olympic site at Mel Melbourne,
bourne, Melbourne, The Americans, who are fa-
imrctnfltp track and

field in the actual competition

which gets underway Nov. it,
were expected to share the spot spotlight
light spotlight in tonight's meet with
John Landy, Australia's world
mile record holder, who planned
to compete in the two-mile run.
Tonight's competition will be
followed by another tune-up
meet on Saturday at Bendigo,
about 100 miles from Melbourne.
Max Truex of Warsaw, Ind.,
one of the United states' top
hopes In the 10,000 meter run,
was expected to pass up to

night's meet because of a strain strained
ed strained muscle in the- right hip.
Team doctor Harold Brick ) Mul Mul-ler
ler Mul-ler predicted the University of
Southern California s;ar would
be sidelined for only two days.
Kelly and the other Olympic
track coaches still have yet to
set foot on the main Olympic
tracks in the arena. The area is
marked "out of limits" and
guarded to keep athletes from
trampling them while they are
still being put in top condition
for the Games.
W.Vi VflPV mP Svrarnsp

was rated the East's leading col

lege football team tor tne second
straight week today by the Lam Lambert
bert Lambert Trophy Committee on the
basis of its 41-20 victory over Holy
Cross Saturday. Pittsburgh was
rated second and Penn State third.

9

mm

SLOT MACHINES
Open Nlfhtly from
i: no p.m.
ROULETTE
CRAP TABLE
POKER
BAR SERVICE
21 (BLACKJACK)
Ak-Condlttontd Sulon

Isthmian Little League
Registration Opens Friday

r

i

FITS IN Italy's Elena Zen-

nsro, 14, the youngest Olym Olym-I
I Olym-I pian who will be at Melbourne,
Nov. 22-Dec. 8, slips into san sandals
dals sandals after finishing a workout
, in Rome. She is a breast-
stroke artist.

Sports Briefs

ST. LOUIS (UP) Catcher Hal

Smith signed his 1957 contract

with the St. Louis cardinals after
receiving a pay increase. The 25-year-old
Smith batted .282 as a
rookie with the Cards the past

season.

i i ii

Mrs. Jo. Andrew stated last
night that she will enter her
catch of 460 lb. silver marlin for
a world's record, since she has
been advised by local authorities
taht interpretations of Interna International
tional International Game Fishing Association
rules can ooly be made at I.G.F.
A. headquarters.
The silver marlin was caught
during the recent Marlin Club
Tournament aboard the Nola,
the only boat carrying an all all-woman
woman all-woman fishing crew. Her catch
and other fish caught aboard
the Nola are under considera consideration
tion consideration for disquadlflcatlon by the
Marlin Club Committee, which
held a special meeting Tuesday

night to discuss the matter. The
reason for such action Is that
one of the tournament rules,
which stages that the fisherman
making the catch must be the
only person to handle the tac tackle,
kle, tackle, had not been observed at all
times.
Mrs. Andrew denies that the
boatman "set the hook" on all
fish boated on the Nola during
the Tournament. However, the
Marlin Club Committee was told
that on all but one occasion the
boatman toudhed the tackle by
handing the rod to the women
fishermen. On that one occa occasion,
sion, occasion, a sailfish was caught.

Registration of Little Leag Leaguers
uers Leaguers in the Isthmian Little
League Baseball Association
will begin en Friday, Nov. 16
at 4:20 p.m.
AH boys between the ages of
S to 12 are asked to report to
their respective bail parks
and register w th the follow following
ing following nun:
Claude A. Smith, Dudley
Farrell, Joseph Grant and Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Savory in La Boca;
Claude E. Burgess, Cleveland
Small, Cuthberth Daniels and
Garfield Meyers in Paraiso;
and Joseph French, Arnold
Dorville and William Whitta Whitta-ker
ker Whitta-ker in Santa Cms.
The boy who wll be 13 years
old on or before July 31, 1957

i w ll not be eligible to play dur-
ing the coming season, any
boy who wilt be 13 years old

on or after August 1, 1957 will
be eligible to play. The league
will operate with two teams
from each of the following Lo Local
cal Local Rate towns: La Boca, Fa Fa-raiso
raiso Fa-raiso and Santa Cruz.
All officers and members of
the league are requested to at attend
tend attend a meetilng at the Paraiso
Service Center meet ng room
on Saturday, Nov. 17, at 5:00
p.m.

Bar igBjfi my

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

Kool Kegler Krashes Ktitics;
Keen Klayfon Krump Klicks

By F.J.K. ent when a souped-up young
hot-rodder joined the cloak and
Enchanting tn&An e 1 o d ious dagger club, but he ran out of
T s hill billy tom-tom music: gag "shpeellng mlt der mnn"
rippled the hopped-up air when; (playing with the mem and
the constant beat of bowling i swearing the balls wex religious
marks-drummed up by the: (too holy for his ftnfeft). May May-thumping
thumping May-thumping Crunfpler-again turn-be next time A.A.K. Will "baufc a
bled every adversary into obli- mal out" (watch out a bft) and
vlon. After losing the previous borrow,, a smaller shall from
week, if was sweet revenee for som-nni dim n t -on .ani

We winning pin-soppier from the grind.

the cactus country who reeled R.M.D. D.J.D. and

J&t l. BSSSV M Sssk

mm m mm m Wri5icffl 11

W mmm Ml I'lliM

HkV W Tm mm Ml$LMmwM M

m , : Bfgyy '&jmW'3Ff f wnffUSKSWKmi. mm mm mWmWmBmr TPssssfc

War Of Nerves Underway
Among Track And Field

Olympic Competitors

By LEO H. PETERSEN
MELBOURNE, Nov. 14 UP)

A subtle war of nerves was under underway
way underway among the track and field

competitors for the 0 1 y m p i e

games today with Charley Dumas,

the sever, foot high jumper from
Los Angeles, as the main target.

This became apparent when the

word seeped around that the shy,

retiring Dumas had been upset by
the great -amount of publicity at attendant
tendant attendant upon his arrival.

Jim Kelly, the United States

track coach, had-to hold Dumas

incommunicado for a while, refus

ing to permit him to be inter

viewed or ptiotograpneu. men.

just as he was emerging from his
shell, Australian high jumper

Chilla Porter criticized Dumas'

training program by saying that

he just doesn t jump enough.
"All this trouble between the
Hungarians and Russians has tak taken
en taken some of the heat off us," Kelly
said. "But there's a lot of nee needling
dling needling polng on."
Victim Of Sniping
Kelly himself has been the vic victim
tim victim of frequent sniping for alleg allegedly
edly allegedly bringing the team along too
slowly.
Even before leaving the states
he was attacked by an American

coach, Dink Templeton, who pre

dicted utter failure tor the u. h.

forces, and this week Australian

Coach Franz Stampti charged mat

the Americans got ,here 'too late.

"Let 'em all taut," Kelly

grinned. "We're fine, mentally and

physically, ana we u ao no wnin
ine. Nor will we have any alibis

There's been a lot of pointed kick

ing over the weather, wen, us

the same for everybody.

The United States team win

You're-so right when they're ARROW

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Visit the better stores and ask for arrow.

Kiurnu NtNMI

compete in an Invitational type
track meet at Geelong, 45 miles
from Melbourne, tonight and in

another at Bendigo, 100

miles away, on Saturday. But,

KeHy, explained, "nobody will

knock themselves out because this

is just designed to give our ath

letes a feel ot competition.
Expresses Concern

Keiry expressed concern over

the U. S. chances in the high and

broad jumps long considered an

American "lock" and said that

now he was more hopeful for Unit

ed States upsets in the hammer
throw arl discus.

Another American coach, Bob
Hoffman of the weightlifting team,

was in a more explosive mood
than Kelly and announced he fears

U. S. competitors In his sport

might get a "raw deal' from
judges.

' We rfl not certain wnat to ex

pect," said Hoffman. "But the
board of appeal is Russian-dominated,
and if there is a rigged
jury, we are beaten before we

start. Hottman said tie expects

"the worst" and added, "if we get
a raw deal, this will be the last

time we'll ever put a team m the

games.
Paraiso-Don Bosco
Soccer Match Set
For Saturday a.m.
The Paraiso soccer field wtll
be the site Saturday of a game
between the Para so All-Stars
and Don Bosco high school.
The game another in the
early-season soccer games here
will begin at 10:30 a.m.

Master Boing s
Next Start To Be
Santa Anita Cap

LAUREL, Aid. Nov. 14 (UP)
Master Bring, the sleek black,
French-bred winner of the- $100.-

000 Washington, D. C, Interna International,
tional, International, was slated today to make
his next American start at Santa

Anita, Gauf,, in the $100,000 San
Juan Capistrano Handicap on
March 9.
The three-year old speedster.

who earned owner Andre Lombard
of Paris $70,000 by his five-length
victory over a rain-soaked tarf
Monday is headed for a richjy richjy-deserved
deserved richjy-deserved rest for the time being.

A crowflyw 33,615, largest ever
to see a horse race at LaslM.
watched Master Boing pull away
from the field In the straightaway
and become the second French
noise to win toe global classic.
Wordeh II was the first victorious
horse from France, winning the
1953 International.
Master Boing, ridden by Guy

Chancelier, was- clearly superior

to and fro as he: strained him

self to capacity through four
games and four bottles of dilut diluted
ed diluted hops, just rockin' and rollin'
steadily along,-

The scene of action for the
private bowling feud was shifted
to Balboa when the lights failed

to operate in curundu. The

ngnta also went out for the hon honorable
orable honorable runner-up I.E.H. who
fell short of the highest total
scoring when he loaded the. gut gutters
ters gutters twice in one frame A- one
shot travelling the left channel,
the other straying in the right
canal. This record-making feat
created a thunderous two min minute
ute minute roar' that cleared the gas gas-filled
filled gas-filled ozone!
Before the noise died down,
another burst of hoo:in' and

hollerin' shook the spillway
when Army specialist Reginald
Henry Pulliam grooved a shot

that spilled nine pins and rock rocked
ed rocked the remaining pin (number
seven pin) for ten seconds dur during
ing during which time a fallen pin had
revolved halfway into the gut gutter,
ter, gutter, and, as tfl rolled sideward
into the pit, wiped the stubborn
maplewood off with it this
unique strike following on the
heels of a turkey triple register registered
ed registered by Sir Reggie.
A Dutch atmosphere was pres-

F.J.K.

were the other vultures who
were tanned by the burning son
of the Lone star Gusher State

They were jus; sharpening their
claws, for another day so they
say. If the lights permit, then
both Curundu and the Missouri
Mule will again be the highly il illuminated
luminated illuminated targets of the Clay Clayton
ton Clayton raiders headed by Crump.
Special Note to Readers:
Previous articles (and this
one) have been written and
meant to stimulate and encour encourage
age encourage more people to Indulge in
the sport of Bowling because
it affords pleasure as well as ex exercise.
ercise. exercise. No article is Intended to
belittle the game or any persona
engaged in it.
- The accounts are merely a
few of the highlights reflected1
on the alleys, and point out 5
few of the numerous situations
that develop when the game is
underway.
The pastime can be enjoyed ta
the fullest when a competitive
spirit is aroused, this being tjft"
very essence of the game's in interest,
terest, interest, and prevents any tendetfi"
cy to consider it as a dull, mon"
otonous ordeal, especially when c
you are lured by the Incentive;'
that urges you to continue bowl-
ing: breaking a 200!
rj.K.

Tennessee Takes Over
Second Place In U. P.
College Grid Ratings

By NORMAN MILLER

Mirw vrvnir Nn ttdn

to his closest pursuer, Langoljen Tennessee's Sugar Bowl-hound
Farm'" Mister Gu7one Of the Volunteer toflc over sprnnrf nle

in the United Press college foot football
ball football ratings today and assumed

the quest of overtaking mighty Ok Oklahoma
lahoma Oklahoma for the .national champion-

snip.

three American entries.

Seven legths behind Mister

Gus, who finished second, was

Prince CortSUld. the Australian

horse now owned by Forest a.
Smith .Jr., of California, while

Whitney's Fisherman was a dis

tant folrih in the field of 10.

HAV0LINE out-performs
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36-Year-Old Hurler

To Gel Sixth Chance

To Slick In Majors
CHICAGO, Nov. 14-(UP)-Elmer
singleton, a 36-year-old
right hander, will get a sixth
chance to become a major league
nitr.her with the Chicago Cubs

next year, and new manager Bob

Scheffing said today -nes goi; a
chance" to do it.
The Cubs shuffled three mem members
bers members of last year's last place Na National
tional National League team, third base baseman
man baseman Don Hoak, pitcher Warren
Hacker and outfielder Pete
Whisenant, to Cincinnati to ob obtain
tain obtain Singleton and third base baseman
man baseman Ray jablonskl in a majot
off-season deal.
Redle&s manager Blrdie Trb Trb-betts
betts Trb-betts said at his Nashua, N.H.,
home, "We think Warren Hack Hacker
er Hacker may develop into another
Brooks Lawrence for us." Hoak
will have a chance at the regu regular
lar regular third base job if he can out outclass
class outclass Alex Grammas, Tebbetts
added.
"It's all speculation," Schef Schef-flmr
flmr Schef-flmr said. "Singleton's been in

the Pacific Coast League for the
last five years and hasn't had a

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money can buy Advanctd Custom-Mtde Havoline.

You'll be mighty glad you did.

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your TtXACO Dealer

Oklahoma was the No. 1 choice

of 26 coaches on the 35-man board

of expert; which ranks the teams
weekly fo the United Press, but

Tennessee moved into a challeng
ing position following its 6-0 vie

tory over Georgia Tech. Seven
coaches made the Vols their first

choice.

Texas A4M, the once-tied South Southwest
west Southwest Conference leader, moved up

to the No. 3 ranking this week,

and Oregon State, the likefy Pa

cific Coast Conference entry in the

Rose Bowl, broke into the top 10
in the eighth spot.
Coach Bud Wilkinson's Sooners,
with a modern major college rec record
ord record of 37 straight victories, now
have lopped the United Press rat ratings
ings ratings for seven of (he eight weeks
of this season.
Sooners Seek Second Title
Oklahoma, seeking its second
straight national championship,
has Missouri. Nebraska and Okla Okla-bome
bome Okla-bome A&M remaining on its sched schedule.
ule. schedule. Tennessee's last three oppo opponents
nents opponents are Southeastern Conference
riyals Mississippi, Kentucky and
Vanderbilt.
The Vols' hopes for the national
championship thus rest on the long
shot prospects of Oklahoma falter faltering
ing faltering before the season ends, pro provided,
vided, provided, of course, Tennessee can
maintain its perfect record.
Both Oklahoma and Tennessee
have 7-0 records. Sugar Bowl of officials
ficials officials announced last week that
(hp winner nf the Tennessee-

bad vear. Last year he won 18 nnnrffi. Tprh ame will receive a

I games and the year before he; by t0 the New Orleans classic.

was 19 ana 12. ; Texas A&M, which can earn a

He's erot a chanc to be a Catton Bowl bid if the NCAA lift

good pitcher for us. That's spec-U disciplinary suspension, moved
ulatlon, of course, but it would up two notches to the No. 3 rank rank-have
have rank-have been speculation that jw while Michigan State remained

in fourth place. Bacn nau one
first-place vole.

Engineers Orop to rimi
Georeia Tech dropped from the

runner-up spot to fifth place, Ohio

State advanced one puce to ino. o,
Iowa -moved up three spots to No.

7, while Oregon State made tne

biggest jump of the weeK wnen u
went from Mth to eighth. Michi Michigan
gan Michigan retained ninth place and Ml-

ami (Fla), idle last week end Ml

two notches to No. to.

Minnesota, in sixth place last
week, dropped out of the top It
to 15th place followine its 7-0 set.

back at the hands of Iowa.

In the matter of points, distrib distributed
uted distributed oh a 10-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis
for votes from first to 10th
places, Oklahoma had 335 for a
28-point lead over Tennessee. The
Texas Aggies received 224 points,
Michigan State 208, Georgia Tech
187, Ohio Stjte 165, Iowa 134, Ore.
gon State 71, Michigan 66 and
Miami 62.
'
Syracuse once again topped the
second 10 group, followed in order
by i, Southern California, Navy
Florida. Minnesota, Pittsburgh)
Princeton and Yale. West Virginia,
and Army were tied for 19th place.'
Other teams among the 28 that

received votes this week were

Wyoming, Mississippi, UCLA,y

Penh State, Colorado, Stanford,
Baylor and Purdue.
NEW YORK (UP)-The Unite

Press college football rating!

(with nrst-piace votes and
lost records in parentheses):

Hacker would be a good- pitcher

for us, too. I'm planning on sin singleton
gleton singleton as a starting pitcher and
If he can't make It, then we'll

I.... 1,1 n ,.Hf

Spring Exhibition
Schedule For Cubs
Lkte 33 finmpc

Lntnst the nhioaeo Whit Sox

rrrrnknn um ufmh Meanwhile, the club also will

The Chicago Cubs' today an-1 play Cleveland and the New
nroA ..horioi. nf w nrlncr York Giants six times, trie Bos-

exhibition eames. 18 of them a- ton Red Sox once, and the White

ealnst the Baltimore Orioles

The campaign will open In the
Mesa, Arizona training carnp
March 9 against Baltimore and
end in Wrigley Field April 14 a-

Sox in one other game. Tne
game with the Red Sox will be

the fourtn in nistory Deiwecu
the two teams and their first
spring game since 1936.

Team Paints

1. Oklahoma (26) (7-0) 335

2. Tennessee (7) (7-0)
3. Texas AaM 1) (7-0-1)
4. Michigan State (1) (6-1)
5. Georgia Tech (6-1)
6. Ohio State 6-1)
7. Iowa (6-1)
8. Oregon State (6-2)
9. Michigan 5-2)
10. Miami (Fla.) (5-0-1)

Second 10 teams 11, Syracuse
38; 12, Southern California, 22: IS,

Navy, 18: 14, Florida, it; 15, Min
nesota, 16; 16, Pittsburgh 15; ltT
Princeton, 8; 18, Yale, 6; 19 (tie)
Wct Viratnia nnH Armv A oirh.

Others Wyoming, Mississippi,"
and UCLA, 3 each; Perm State
Colorado, Stanford and Baylor, 1
each; Purdue I.
Deadline Tomorrow
For Pacific Little,

league Registration

Pacific side Little Leafuers
have one mere day in which to
remitter for play this yesr and r.
If they don't, LL'ers will n bo
able te engage in the program
for ltJ.
All plsyers, and this includes -LL
veterans a well as farsj,,,
league players of last seesorl,
mey pick up application blank
at U.S. elementary schools st
Gamboa, Ancon, Balboa, Diablo, 7,
Balbo.. Junior High and ft, M.
rVAfttr filling, blanks may be
returned to George Case, t x
3441, Balboa. Postmark must be
before midnight of Thursday.

.. m .I, : nn?



USD AY, NOVEMBER 14, 1J58

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
Doubt A bout Bill Russell Tip On NBA Strength

KNOCK '6M DOWN No. 13
Automation Aids Bowling

- "iata

II Wr M

CAN'T MISS Joe Brown points to the plndieator showing
strike. The mafic triangle tells what pins are standing.

Thirteenth of 1,6 written for NEA

Sorviee and. The Panama American
, By JOE BROWN
x Jersey City Star
jLUTOMATION has greatly im im-psoved
psoved im-psoved bowling.
Jhe completely automatic pin pin-spotter,
spotter, pin-spotter, malic triangle pindicator,
undertone smgle-T ball return and
iitAmitia fnnl HMprt.nr contributed

dyitiuauv Ai. .... ;
ta the improvement. Most of all,

the pinspottr.
Eliminating plnboys, it makes
9i.hnur nnerstlon DOSSiblp and St

is easier for you to find available
. i r A II D,,

lanes wnen you warn mem. o)
setting pins uniformly, the same
wherever jroubowl, ryhthmic play
is encourage 4- inuch to the 'ad 'advantage
vantage 'advantage of your score.
The nindicator tells what Dins

tanding. You Jpow what your

spares are. No longer do you miss
seeing that double wood. The
storekeeper's task is simplified.
More important, score benefits.
The new single-T returns bring
balls back quietly underneath the
lanes, eliminating the noise and vi visual
sual visual distraction that en with con

ventional elevated returns. By do

ing away witn aisiracuon, scores
prosper and the game is speeded

UP-

Eliminating the chance of nu nu-man
man nu-man error in another important de department,
partment, department, automatic foul detectors
also make a valuable contribu contribution.
tion. contribution. The 1957 American Bowline Con

gress Tournament will be bowled
on lanes equipped "with American

Machine and Foundry pmspotters.
NEXT: Dick Weber on practice.

By HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YORK, Nov. 14 (NEA)

When you recall how professional
basketball was played, even in the

past IS years, and compare it with
today's tempo, it is easy to see
why it is on the threshold of be becoming
coming becoming our biggest winter game.
Back what seems like only, a
couple of yer.rs, alhtough a rigid
search of memory discloses it is

longer than that, the game was

like this:
A club called the Brooklyn Jew

els would play the Philadelphia

Sohas at Arcadia Hall m Brook

lyn's Brownsville section. It was
a small, compact place used for

dances.

Some of the athletes were a lit little
tle little overweight because there was
no such thing as a full time bas basketball
ketball basketball player in those days. You
played on Sunday afternoon and
night and, perhaps, (one or two
nights during the week. The rest
of the time you worked for a liv living.
ing. living.
None of them were as tall as a

basketball player has to be today,

so it was a game of quick pass passing,
ing, passing, a shot now and then and a

lot of pulling and pushing.
To boost the gate, the promoter
hired a name player for one game

or so. The Jewels used Hank
Greenberg for this. Hank had
played high school basketball and

tiruggie, as ne was Known, was

a big favorite with the Browns
ville bunch.

That was how pro basketball us

ed to be. Now go to today and ex

amine one situation the case of
Bill Russell, presently on our 0-

I 1- A

lympic team ana you come a-

way with a good Idea of the vast

upward step.

Bm In
I aHr m
m 1

Russell it tha 4-10 TTnivprsitu nf

san Francisco star who nmnt.insllv

did a one man lob- on anv op

ponent right to the National Col Collegiate
legiate Collegiate Athletic Association final.

WISE YOUNG OWL Richard Timing, 12, of Cleveland,
Ohio, peers through the safety glasses which made him eligible
for the 'Wise Owl" membership certificate he's receiving from
Bobby Avila Indians' second sacker, at Municipal Stadium.
Bobbys glasses saved him from possible serious eye injury
when he was struck by a baseball recently. They are regular
prescription glasses, but made out ol shatter-proof glass like
that used in industrial safety goggles. The "Wise Owl" club
is sponsored by the National Society for the Prevention of
Blindness.

Colorado In Orange Bowl;
First To Land Major Bid

by ii s
JOE WILLIAMS
i

Z There, must be times when Gub H. Fan asks himself: "Why
the Olympic game anyway? AH they seem to do is stir up
international hatreds. Wouldn't it be better if we Junked them
altogether?" v
Such an attitude would be understandable. Few indeed
have been the renewals that were free of ugly incident and
bitter clamor. . and at least one served as a tyrant's camou camouflage
flage camouflage for a burgeoning world war. f.
The '58 edition hasn't even started yet, and already it has
elt the familiar blight of discord. The Chinese Reds have
taken a walk because of the presence of Formosa athletes.
'(Outlaws," the Reds cried in grandiose rage.
Holland and Spain have withdrawn their teams in protest
against Russia's suppression of Hungarian patriots. They had
a-' word for the Communists. Murderers.
n-1 Meanwhile, Hungarians will compete, after first announcing
they would not. What's more, they traveled on the same trans transport
port transport with certain units of the Russian team; whether by in invitation
vitation invitation or desire, is left to Conjecture.
f- It Is noteworthy that East and West Germany will present
a united front. The decision to pool the muscular skills of
German Democrats and German Commies was reached two
weeks ago, and was unusual In that it was an independent ac action
tion action in which state pressures were not involved.
Lest anyone get the idea, however, that this Is anything
more than a marriage of convenience, Herr Gerhard Stoeck,
team captain, emphasized that the arrangement can last only
so long. ." The spirit of mutual comradeship Is very strong
and will continue throughout the Olympics.". . After which,
presumably it's back to the barricades.

THEIR OWN WORLD
.
The Olympics have been a going concern for a great num number
ber number of years and that in itself is proof enough they are produc produc-ttVe
ttVe produc-ttVe of more good than harm. Actually, most of the clashes
M of a minor nature but because They are enacted against
sea international back drop they are invariably overplayed. War

has blacked out the games more than once, but there is no

rpcord that the games ever caused a war.
- The games seek only to bring amateur athletes of the
mrld together in friendly competition, where the will to win
is- encouraged but not at the expense of dignity and sportsman sportsmanship.
ship. sportsmanship. They aren't even designed as a vehicle for peace except
ars a by product.
This may be the only international organization dealing
With people that has no connection whatever with any country
or. .government, and as long as it maintains Its absolute auton autonomy
omy autonomy and a wholly nonpolitical character, the sports world at
least has got to profit from its existence.
Eligibility is determined solely on the basis of amateurism.
Political Ideologies are firmly Ignored. Thus if they can not
tfar Russia on grounds unrelated to sports, neither can Red
Chine, with all Its might, dictate the conditions under which
it will compete.
Th,e Olympiads live in a world of their own. They make
mistakes, have a high talent for looking ridiculous and exhibit
an absurd preference for overstuffed shirts. But they don't
scare easy, and no sword clanking dictator is going to muscle
in on tJMriShow. Hitler fouhd that out in '36.

HITLER TOLD OFF
The-Olympiads smacked down Der Fuehrer twice; first,
wften he ordered the removal of a committee chairman whose
ancestry was Jewish, and, secondly, when he began greeting
victbrs for the news reels in his private box.
Hitler was advised thai Germany was merely the host
country and as such had no powers beyond supervision of the
arJWa and kindred details; the officials he found objectionable
would stay or the games would be taken elsewhere. The offi official
cial official stayed.
: After congratulating the first three winners on opening
4f, two of whom were Germans, Hitler left before the high
Jump was finished. An American Negro eventually won it.
Chancel are Lover Boy wasn't even aware the event was in
progress but since his racial attitude was widely known, he got
a good 'going over in the press, anyway.
"Next day Hitler received a call from an Olympiad; he was
to stay until the full program was ended each day and shake
hands with every victor, of none at ail. Hitler shook no more
sweaty hands in the stadium.

mm

Bill Russell

With this, there is a considera considerable
ble considerable amount of bidding going pn for
his services. Abe Sapersteih of the
Harlem Globetrotters reportedly
has offered him $38,000. Several
Amateur Athletic Union teams are
in on the bidding. That's really an
industrial set-up. The stars get

good lobs.

But the Boston Celtics of the
National Basketball Association

seem to have the inside t rack.
They have given the St. Louis

Hawks two players in order to
get first call. They intend to offer

Russell $20,000.

As a name, Russell Is at the top.
But there are some pro basket basketball
ball basketball people Who openly question
his abilitv.

"He never could shoot," one of

them told us. "In college, he made
his way by outjumping everybody.
He got all his points ou fouls and
tap ins. He was tremendous de defensively.
fensively. defensively. "But this leaeue is loaded with

good defensive players who can

reDouna. What they don't have is
a shot so they don't mean a
thing. The big bov in this lea CUP

is the one who can score from
any place. In college, Rusael had
no hook shot and on one-handers

ne sometimes misseu the back backboard.
board. backboard. "He can't shoot at all from out outside.
side. outside. So the olavers nn Hpm clm

ply will force him to the outside."

Th ilimn (mh II 4. ....

.... ,....r iUi,cS, w tne
professional ranks these days is

"""."6 ,ui uiic UICHKIIlg III.
Mnstlv fhA nrn. ,.! .L& it

j ko gci wnai, uiey
want-Bill Russell induced.
But it still seems strange to
tvne mil a ronnrt fmn !Li

--- v uvui iCMJOIlSlDie
people which says that it may
L&KP. a Tllll camnqitYn 1

, "'iim ur mayoe
longer-if indeed that will do it it-before
before it-before such an extraordinary per performer
former performer in college can hold his own
in the National Basketball Association.

Sports Briefs

HILVERSUM. Th KrthmwU-A-

- - "vvUV Janus
(UP)-Aty Voorbij, pretty, young
Dutch swimming star, broke her
world record for the women's 100 100-meter
meter 100-meter butterfly Mondav with

clocking of 1:10.5. She set her old
mark oi 1:11.9 last Fob. i.

By JOHN GRIFFIN

1MRW YORK. Nov. 14 (UP)

A hid to the Oranae Bowl went

tnriav tn Colorado, first team in

the nation to and a major bowl

berth, and Tennessee, Iowa, and
Oregon State, had good reason to

hope they won t be tar Denina.

Orange Bowl schedule chaiman

Van C. Mussow announceo in Mi Miami
ami Miami that Colorado (5-1-1) has been
picked to represent the Big Seven

HI me urange tmsaiv; ucnu
Its "great play against Oklahoma"
and last Saturday's 14-14 tie with
ut..nilli that nlinnhiVi lit least. &

tie for second place int he league.

National cnampion uivuuiuuia,
i nt-x car nam onllnee record

with its 37th straight win on Sat-

..-j-imr id inonainip in inn iu

UlUAj) ID aa'
the bowl. Missouri, still could em embarrass
barrass embarrass the bowl by upsetting Ok Oklahoma
lahoma Oklahoma this Saturday, but the
snoners haven't lost to a league

foe in 10 years.

Bowl officials indicated Clemson
has the inside track to represent

the Atlantic Coast Conference

against Coloi ado, but a loss Dy tne
Tigers to Miami Friday night just
might send the bid to Duke in

stead. ';.;.;

Vols Down Engineers
TVnnoscpp 9 six-nninl underdog.

all but clinched a berth in the

Sugar Bowl by downing Georgia
Tech, 6-0, and the closeness of the
bitter battle left Tech still with a
chance of getting the other id for
a rematch.
Sugar Bowl officials earlier men mentioned
tioned mentioned Texas Christian, Rice, Bay Baylor
lor Baylor and SMU as other possibilities,
plus Texas A k M or Miami (Fla.)
if either can have its bowl ban re repealed
pealed repealed at a special NCAA meet meeting
ing meeting opening in Detroit Monday.
Tuin and ftretfon State scored

bitter wins Saturday to gain the
inside track for a Rose Bowl meet meeting
ing meeting that would be a rematch of

their clash tnis season ai i
hv inwa. 14-13. A na

tional TV. audience saw Iowa move
.hs,j in Rio Ten Bowl competi-

aii&au ... -e -
Hon by upsetting Minnesota, 7-0,

on rrea Harris nrsi-penuu
yard plunge for a touchdown set
up by Frank Gilliam's recovery of
a Minnesota fumble on the Go Gopher
pher Gopher 35. Iowa can clinch the bowl
bid outright by beating Ohio State
this Saturday, but the Buckeyes
warmed up for this one by moving
their Big Ten all-time record to
17 straight league wins by drub

bing Indiana, -i.
BtaVors Upset Stanford
Clolo rallipfl (OF tWO

touchdowns in the last period to
cifrH 90.1Q with John

UpSCt (JUllHViU,
Clarke's two conversions proving
II : i 4 mai nl c

to De tne au-impurtaui iwmw.
, OT4L ..UnidVlt VtP-

UKianoma s oun viaiwv
, aa n TAtara Sit ate tODDCd

lury, tvu, wtu v i
by one the mark of 36 set by

Pennsylvania in me iow-
rn., Aanipii' m.7 drubbing

of SMU put the Aggies close to
lL c..H,..,not (Vnfnrpnrp ('haiTl-

pionship, but left the Cotton Bowl

Miami Fullback

Could Use Help

iff T A MT IT I a fTMF. A I AnHv C$-

tafson accepted his Univers.ty of
Miami's four victories and a tie in

with a wariness.

In the first four games, only two

of his halfbacks were able to gam
aa much as 32 vards.

"That's fine runnine for a half

back, Coach Gustatson said, tor

onp Dlay not a game.

The Hurricanes were able to

make it on the sturdy battering oi

Fullback: lion uosseier, wno picK picK-ed
ed picK-ed up 266 yards in the first four

sames. Gustatson is afraid he may

picture dark because of their
NCAA ban.
Extra DOints were mainr fa

in two other Saturday ties that ac

tually were upsets, wavy, a six six-point
point six-point underdog, held Duke to a 7-7
draw and Clemson, a 10-point pick,
missed a conversion and had to

settle tor a 6-6 tie with Maryland.
In another surnrisp Tpva Tof.li

dimmed Texas Christian's bowl

prestige, 21-7.
Among the other key winners
were fourth-ranked Michigan
State. th0Uh held to a 12-9 mar.

gin by Purdue; Michigan, 17-7,
over Illinois to keep its Rose Bowl
hopes alive; Syracuse, bidding for
attention with a 41-20 rnut nf Hnlv

Cross; Southern California, 13-7,

over California: Plttshunrh whirh

handed Notre Dame its sixth Hp-

feat, 26-13; and Army, in a 34-6

romp over William & Mary.

Doctors Optimistic
Larsen Will Recover
From Brain Injury
CASTRO VALLEY, Calif., ;Nov.
14 (UP) Doctors expressed op optimism
timism optimism today that' tennis star
Art Larsen would ultimately re recover
cover recover from a brain injury wb.ich
has held him in a coma since
Saturday.
"There has been little change
in his condition since he was
taken off the critical list," a
spokesman at Eden Hospital
said. "He" is still unconscious but
his physician is optimistic."
Larsen, one of the nation's
top-ranking amateur tennis
players, suffered critical head
injuries late Saturday when he
unaccountably spilled from his
motor scooter. He lay uncon unconscious
scious unconscious for several hours before
he was discovered and taken to
the hospital.
The 31-year-old former na national
tional national singles champ underwent
an operation for a brain hem hemorrhage
orrhage hemorrhage and was said to be "in
ver? critical condition" until
doctors noted improvement In
his motor responses early yesterday.

vistaVision visits PANAMA I

CENTRAL THEATRE

Majors Again
UP Backfield
Nominee

NEW YORK, Nov. 14 (UP)

Little Johnny Majors of Tennessee
came through in the clutch game
as he had in all the others and for
that superb job against Georgia
Tech last Saturday he rates the
top soot today in the. United Press
backfield-of-the-week.
Ernie Zampese of-Southern Call
fornia, Jimmy Mottley of Prince Princeton
ton Princeton and Frank fillwood 6f Ohio
State, also standouts on collegiate
gridirons last weekend, were se
lected along with Majors in the

"big four" of the week. It waj

the second time this season for
both Majors and Ellwood.

Today ENCANTO 40c.
At 9:00 p.m. Oh The Stage:
ERNESTO HILL OLVERA
LOS 3 ASKS AQUILINO
On the Stage:
A Great Double Program!

Today IDEAL .20 JO
Marga Lopez tn
"UNA MUJER EN UfMitlT
Llbertad Lamarque m
"ESCUELA DE MUSICA"

aaW i al "'Mm
Lal BBfewBaa aaV Kaaw itJiar

II

A call to remember
There v no more wholesome and pleasing drink
than good Scotch Whisky and there is no finer

Scotch than Black & White ". Distilled and
bottled in Scotland, "Black & White" it
Scotch at its best Remember to ask for
Black & White" next rime you call for Scotch.

Distilled and Bottled in Scotland
BLACK WHITE

SCOTCH WHISKY

Bv ADfiiiMmant

Ik. I.t. Kin! C.n. VI

le.tch Whl.kr Oi.lillM
k uch.n.n c. La.

JAMIS BUCHANAN CO. LTD., CtAiCOW, SCOTLAND

T

DISTRIBUTORS
ACStHClAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
29-15 AUTOMOBILE ROW TEL. 2-2771

-

n
uwited!
OPENING S
mod modem I lj
T USED CAR LOT
.. JHjfa anc future showroom of I
IS Motores Universales k
4 p LINCOLN MERCURY ENGLISH FORDS 1
Wednesday Nov. 14th 4 p.m. on I ?q

il 1:11

j Automobile Row Panama I

ii i ".i i

SSHnMaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaM

need some help, m ,

4



.r&uc HUM I

PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 14. lMf
Social and Otli erwise
-Continued
Defense Dept. Committee Urges
Forcing Reporters To Tpstify
HOC

Or. And Mr. Pedmch!
Anrtounct Birth
Of Daughttr
v inct hin. received

that a baby daughter was born at
Gonzales Clinic in David, to Dr. j
and Mm. Carlos Pedreschi of Bo-j
quete. The baby who will be nam-
e4 Laura, is the paternal grand-
t Mi h Mr Carlos:
Pedreschi, Sr.,
rf Panama r.V.
Her maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Axel Janson
and her mother will be remember,
ed b;- her many friends as Britt
marie Janson.
Mr. and Mrs. Crede Calhoun of
Panama City are the great grand grandparents.
parents. grandparents.
CZ Cain Club
Wants New Members
A meeting of the Canal Zone
CoL Club was held on Monday, at
Margarita Chibhouse. Many coins
were shown and described by the
different members and was enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed by both members and visitors.
A membership drive is present presently
ly presently underway and anyone interest interested
ed interested should call any of the Officers,
Captain Kerley -3-1681, Mr. Dailey
3-1268, Mr. Swicegood 3-2980.
Monthly meetings are held and vis visitors
itors visitors are always welcome.
Monks Raid Rivals
RANGOON, Burma, Nov. 14
(UP) Ten Buddhist monks
armed with tommy guns shot up
a temple here, today, killing two
monks belonging to a rival re religious
ligious religious faction.
BIRDS EYE quick-frozen

lux tomorrow"!
WEEKEND RELEASE?
Ml j2 H I
9 MBbKBm SnBBBBaBB 1
ib?MIMbb9Hb1
SBbW a y k 9 WWlm
jfPfuWjH WmJa Hk bbkI Hi w
cSwi in THESTBIEIS 1
r HM-IOSIB-SINO-Siu. I
I WW (Mill ItMtUI h.00NI.D SUCH i-i-Rf!1IHtO 0Sl -,,.u,l
For The First Time On The nArL 'U )A1
Screen the New Dance Craze II KQII

ibIIbbbbbbbbbIi

I FISH

I

fresh and flavorsome. Grown exclusively

for Birds Eye, these

quick-frozen Birds Eye foods arc care carefully
fully carefully selected, cleaned and packed to
meet top-grade U. S. Food Standards.
Stock The Best; Get some today I

BBBBBBBBBBl .BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBVBBBBBBJbVBB mmmm
CAP I TOLIO T IV OH CECILIA R, VICTORIA
JS- 20c 25c 15c W 6 V I fc in jg,.. 15c,
35c ZOC Z5c. Ue. ONLY FOR ADULTS! BANK NIGHT!
CONFIDENTIAL BANK N,GHT! Geld Prise $500.00 DUEL IN THE
REPORT a STAR IS BORN "ONE NIGHT AT PLACI THE SWAN MISSISSIPPI
. Also: - Also: PIGALLE" with Grace Kelly Also:
i fl f g.B,lti n f A fjfc M -A N PIU! 1 1 'V i ii hi i'i PRISONER OF WAR -FIR E O V E R
JUNGLE RIDING 6 BURLESQUE SHORTS! With R. Reagan AFRICA

Fort Gvliek
firl W'v"
plan Lunehoon
The first meeting of the

Fall
season of the Fort Gulick Officers'
Wives Club was conducted at a
coffee recently by Mrs Ralph P.
Dials, president, with Mrs. W .E.
Hdbush, vice president, Mrs. B F.
Valdes; secretary, Mrs. R. Glo-
I .TDrtcon trnocurir at4 Unofrl rtf
6UT, M"i utBOU'"i xvxu v
Governors, Mmes. R.
J. E. McCaffrey, and
son.
H. Evans,
R. C. W i 1-
Mrs. Dials introduced chairmen
of standing committees; Mrs. E.
A. Burgos, Hospitality; Mrs. H. M.
Kloak, Program; Mrs. C. M. Shoe Shoemaker,
maker, Shoemaker, Hospital; Mrs. J. I. Sei Sei-bert,
bert, Sei-bert, Reservations; Mrs. T. S.
Dube, Welfare, and Mrs. W. H.
Harris, Publicity.
The hostesses for this month's
meeting were Mmes. L. W. Dull,
F. C. Gardner, and W. H. Ra-
dentz. Their buffet table, replete
with Hallowe'en pumpkin and de decor,
cor, decor, offered delicious refresh-
ments.
Mrs. W. H. Russell, Jr. won
the door prize, a smart handbag.
Recent arrivals at Fort Gulick,
Mrs. J. Tanner and Mr.. R. Par Parry
ry Parry were introduced by Mrs. Dials.
The club welcomed Mmtss. J. N.
Hull and F. Vigil as new mem members.
bers. members. Tb next regular meeting has
been postponed fron. Nov. 15 until
Nov. 20, at which time a luncheon
with the Officers' Wives' Club of
Fort Davis will be held at the
Fort Gulick Officers' Club,

POULTRY

VEGETABLES FRUITS

foods are
farm-
ready-to-serve

mm

mOSTID

840 kcs., Panama City
1090 Kcs., Colon

Telephones: 2-3060
. 1063 Colon
Panama,
PRESENTS
Today, Wednesday, Not. 14
P.M.
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re
quests taken by phone
till 3:00)
5:30 News
5:35-What' Your F a v o r 1 tt
(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackosn Commen Commentary
tary Commentary (WRUL)
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:00-Halls Of Ivy
7:30 VOA Report from U.8.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Musical Theater
9:00 You Asked For It (re
queststaken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00-Jazz Till Midnight
12:00 Sign Off.
Tomorrow, Thursday, Nov. 15
A.M.
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:00 News
10:0' Spins and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 8:30)
11:00 News
11:05 Spins And Needles
(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 New,
P.M.
12:05 Lunchtime Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Qf The pioneers
1:45 Spirit Of The Vikings
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Much -B i n d i n g-ln-The-Marsn
3:00 Hank Snow And Hit
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:l5r-Sanmy Kaye Show
3:3QMslc For Thursday
4:0e-Femture Review
4:3D$-Wnat's Your Favorite (re
quests taken by phone
till 3:00)
5: JO News
5:35 What's Your FtTOrltl
(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackosn Commen Commentary
tary Commentary (WRUL)
6:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 VOA Report from U.S.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For It (re (re-quests
quests (re-quests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama 10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00-Sign Off.
JUICES

Enjoy your favorite fruits, vegetables
fruit juices, fish and poultry, all-year-'round
regardless of season.

11
robot
I

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MRS. EVELYN SLOVVICK R.N. is shown check lng Maritza and Deborah McDonald, while their
mother stands lay at Ralnbo .v city Well Baby Clinic.

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MRS,

KATHEK1NE REID R.N. beams proudly at one of her well
babies in Balboa Well Baby Clinic.

wji-BaL a

CI

d 300 Bakes

Jen
Story by A. de VORE
Photos by KOSAN and MARSH
The Well-Baby Clinic is a
great source of comfort to all
mothers on the Canal Zone,
There, they may take their ba babies
bies babies to be weighed and measur measured,
ed, measured, learn to make formulae, re receive
ceive receive advice regarding vitamins
and discuss any problem con concerning
cerning concerning their children, ages
three weeks to school age.
An average of 300 babies are
seen weekly In the clinics on
both sides of the Isthmus and
every newborn baby in Panama
Canal Company towns is visiied
at least once by the nurses of
these clinics. A record is kept of
each newborn and a very suc successful
cessful successful program of immunization
and vaccination is carried to
completion as the child
school age.
nears
Mrs. Katherine Reid is thei
nurse in the clinic on the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific side of the. Isthmus and is
well qualified for the job. Mrs.
Reid spent fifteen years as a
Public Health Nurse for the Dis District
trict District Nursing Association in
Providence, Rhode Island and
eight years as Assistant Super-

. AW HBk A

IfJurSeS
intc
WJL
visor in charge of student nurs nurses
es nurses affiliating in- Public Health
irom various hospitals in Rhode
Island,
Mrs. Evelyn Slowick, in the
Atlnatlc side clinic, is also well
qualified by special training, she
is a oraduate of children' Hos
pital, Washington, D.C., and
spent 6 months in the child
Welfare Clinic at Children's Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. These two nurses must inspire
confidence in the parents in or order
der order to guide and stimulate them
to better home care of their ba-
tbies, thus eliminating and a-1
voiding many of the mistakes
and problems which in time
might cause the child to require
medical treatment. They must
decide which cases need medical
: attention and make appoint-
ments with" the pediatrician for
babies found to have abnormali abnormalities
ties abnormalities or untoward symptoms.
Health teaching must be con conduced
duced conduced continuously and the im importance
portance importance of immunization stress stressed.
ed. stressed. Many telephone calls are re received
ceived received during off duty hours
from anxious parents seeking
advice about their babies, who
may have elevated temperatures
from vaccinations or injections,
ear infections, colds, colic, etc.
Recently while Mrs. Reid was
attending a pilot's wives lunch luncheon,
eon, luncheon, she was asked if there was
any way in which their group
might help some of the needy
families that attend the Well Well-Baby
Baby Well-Baby clinic. Mrs. Reid suggest suggested
ed suggested vitamins for large families
ithat could not afford them. Fif Fifty
ty Fifty bottles of ABD Vitamins were
donated at that time and the
supply will be replenished, as
needed.
All this adds up to a couple of
busy nurses and a happier,
healthier community. .

Return Prohibition
Governor Requests
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 14 UP)

Gov. Raymond Gary of Oklaho Oklahoma
ma Oklahoma has called on the United States
to re-enact the liquor prohibition
amendment because "you can't le legalize
galize legalize something as a Christian
that isn't good and is sending peo people
ple people to hell."
The Dembcratic. governoi told
the Louisiana Baptist Brotherhood
that taxing liquor nuts the stamp
of legality on it. The governor is
an outstanding lay leader in the
Baptist Church.
He called on Americans "to
rise above party politic"! as Chris Christians
tians Christians jind give theii- aid to Presi President
dent President Elsenhower so that he can be
successful in dealing with, and
solving, the grave world problems
with which this country is faced."
Gary said liquor, segregation
and finding a way to Ipad the
world to "peace, security and
abundance" are the three major
problems facing the United States.
On segrefation, ha said. "We've
?ot to Dply the principle of the
Golden Rule. I dont' mean we've
got to desegregate all the schools
overnight. ht we must do what
Cbrist would do
Another product: Mexnana
Skin Balm. Helps and pro protect!
tect! protect! your akht.
ID RIVE-IN
w 1 A A TArk JkI t
W l KJUA T '. y ,w
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per Car!
ACTION THRILLS
Van JOHNSON in
I "0 FOR BROKE"
3gagiiLL .! m
l mm
Tomorrow!
1 I
i
II
A GREAT PICTURE!
CLARK GABLE
Barbara Stanwyck In
I
" "Trt PI PACC A I Anv
saaaa mm s?
CECILIA
NOW PLAYING
"ToTAWfroNLYT
Adm. Prices: 0.60 k 0.30
PARIS with its thousand
different pleasures in
"ONE NIGHT AT
PLACE PIGALLE"
(Encore Performance)
IT'S HOT! IT'S SIZZLING!
PLUS:
6 Specialties in
Burlesque A Nudism
STARTS
TOMORROW
Jeff Chandler,
George Nader
Mickey
Rooney in
"Francis In
the Haunted
In
"AWAY ALL
BOATS"
Technicolor
House
Visttrvtston ftt8

mm : ...

Jf lot piickly hut or skin M m
m Irritation Mexana 1ft W
W me (Heated powder ,i.,i.:T
that relieve, re- Cwiialnj
K frh and orotrrt 1

m

WASHINGTON, Nov. U (UP)-:ity
A special Defense Department
committee recommendej today
that leporters be forced to testify
before grand juries on the source

ff th.HP iirfn.iM.hiu. 11 tk. n.ik
lish "leaks" which gravely hurt
national security.
But Defense Secretary Charles
. tr n;:i .u a. i ., i i
. 1L. TV JIHfUl .Ml 111 II f. II T IIII
reservations" about the proposal,
Me also-was cool to another rec-
ommendatinn that he lecture tho
usnmg military information in;
. i
Tk. l J f.j ... iit:i
kuu a tutu niiiLt-r tin LiasKUiru 111- i
by former Assistant Defense Sec-;
rplopu rhrioe A rtHrl rrk At Pn
ton and includes high ranking
Army, Navy, Air Force and Ma-!
rine Corps officers.
-v j vuai ive vwiium( ul uuj-
tu .. i i i
wnson last ug. 13. recommended
that thp ncfpnsp npnsrtmpnt
maxe a "determined attack on
secrecy labels. However, it also
urged steps-to prevent "deliberate1
unauthorized disclosure" of top
secret or confidential material.
iThe report said the committee
received "compeUing evidence of
tion published in trade and techni-
ki juuijiiui. ik i ciuuuiiciiucu
that companies allowing such
leaks be cut off from future gov government
ernment government business.
"In case of a leak appearing in
the press which involves the dis disclosure
closure disclosure of information which obvi obviously
ously obviously gravely damages the secur-

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DEPT. OF UGH! Screen itar James Cagney checks over ene
of the special disguises he will use in his net movie. ,He ppr ppr-trays
trays ppr-trays the late, great character-acting star Lon Chaney in "The
Man With 1,000 Faces." Using such rubber-like masks, Cag Cagney
ney Cagney will slip on disguises that took Chaney hours to put on toy
ordinary make-up methods.

Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 8:00 ?ibTrJs:S'
Alr-Conditioned Thursday "The Racers"
SPV) VL V Frldav Backlash"
TCHN.cotoaBa(l MARGARITA 6:15 7:55
iMlMKlrnal "WORLD in, MY CORNER"
IwllliB Thursday "GUda"
Hyf CRISTOBAL 7:00
"M"B,,,,"5-- Alr-Conditioned
wttw aiotwioKii rcw Joan uenneii
"NAVY WIFE"
Also Showing Thursday! Thurs. "Moon Is Blue"
PARAISO 6:15 :a5 tZi
"FAR HORIZONS" j "THE ROSE TATTOO"
"smTtTMT I CAMP BIERD :15 .- 7l55
"BECAUSE-OF YOU" "THE LONE HAND"
, -H i" l ' i

l
I a.
1 1
I Ak THE BEST rAKA'lMt.
' 3:05, 4:25. 6:00. 7:35, 9:161
I v 0.60 0.30 I
"THE
ANIMAL
WORLD"
u
a i
I 1
!. (
as

1 & Ha Akk mm.

of the nation, ant
source of the leak'
identified," i: saidv
mend that the
summoned to testitv

I .nU.u Ik.
cannot b
"we recom recom-author
author recom-author be
m a grand
lltf, lnii..hn,lin. I ...
cover the source of the leaK"
Under any circunjslances, it
said, immediate court nf inniftr.
.1 u V. a . m
( U 111 II" MM till I D nUArniIRa Skt A
source of serious leaks of classic
nea lnlormauon.
Meanwhile, the Vin'i ra..J'.v
gators that scientists often earn-
'"k,- VHl WIIL ill
UU 1 ...11. la I I
icv i uauum srcui ltaa
chief of naval research, torn a
I HAlisa onvaramaml 4vAmU. mi il
'committee his agency-is trying t
declassify as much information. as
j possible. He rejected as untrue
j tvuji. v v-a mil cut uuci aaiLUiia SUIl-
.nl.;.t. v. .. : ili i . t
are not allowed to discuss their
' work with xpMnttsti; wnrtint, Vn
mii hi iiriiifi'ix nr tn iwr mininrv
services.
, Wilson said the department will
! adopt such of the 29 recommen-
dations of the Coolinge committee;
(that are found to bi "constructive
grave doubts' about the grand jnry
iiuwoai aiiu aiivkiici i cviliu uivil
dation which ureed him to:
"Release a jforcefu! statement
to the press outlining the differ
ences between ordinary peace and
the present situation from the
point 'of view of information se
curity."
. hi :
"YOUNG Al
HEART"
C
- with
DORIS DAY and
FRANK SINATRA
Together for the first time I
Terrific from the first
moment!
V
e
SNEAK
PREVIEW
9:00 p.m.

I



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER H, 1958

THE PANAMA AMERICA! tm AN INDEPENDENT DADT NEWSPAPER

Ad

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i;-

HATTERS'

FESTIVAL
-ftM ami thpjwim Mentions at
"Breakfast In Hollywood," which filled the Hotel Wash,
ington with laughing people last week. Shown above is
Kay Klontz, president of Beta Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi
Sorority who sponsored the show, serving coffee to a
few of the 220 guests. At right Bobby Spilling starts the
Hat Prize parade wearing her version of a "Sorority
Pin." Below a gaily-hatted foursome arrive at the Hotel
Washington. Mrs. Betty Slaughter was the commentator
and moving force behind the show, proceeds from which
! will go to charities in Colon.

Bl: M BBsl
bBS ? Sj Re
I

PFAFP

tit .av-

JPj) you (Dial faA Siyta
The perfect Christmas Gift 'xTmm
dmL Trooicana

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When you think
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think of PFAFF

(Formerly Philippine Rattan Furniture)
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Choose now for holiday sewing.

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AUTO-LITE Batteries are designed and built to meet strict ignition
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use to give longer lasting and reliable service. That is why ;
AUTO-LITE is the first battery choice of experienced motorists

PANAMA AUTO, S. A.

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i ii.i.,lVi,r

Tels. 3-3050 3-4704



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1951
WINSTON tastes good
like a cigarette should!

-HB PANAMA AMERICA AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

...finer filter
...finer flavor

llnston

the easy-drawing filter cigarette!

WINSTON

SEE THE WORLD'S GREATEST TOYS!
AT THE
GILBERT HALL OF SCIENCE

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

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

CHEMISTRY SETS:
Profitable, interesting career
builders . Sets enables to
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MICROSCOPES:
Magnifies up to 450 times actual
size . Polaroid attachment
reveals brilliant colors!

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m

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At no extra copt to you!!

MAGNAVOX is enjoyed In the new
nif Hrirhti hum, nf Architect

and Mrs. Urano Gonsales.

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Via Espana
Panama

Colon Representative:
COLON ImportC()a,,Ldtdtxp0r
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fcw v

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WE ARE UNPACKING

electro lux Christmas Toys and Decorations
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J" St. No. 13-A-30 Ids. 2-2386 2-3265 2-2142 Tivoli Ave. No. 18-20

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CEREMONY AT PALO SEC0 and Mrs' Ezra Hurwitz are shown at far r'8nt listening to Governor
U ft MA DC no UIIDUIIT7 Potter's speech on the occasion of the retijement and reemployment of Dr.
HUNUKj UK. HUKWIIZ. Hurwitz as Superintendent of Palo Seco Leprosarium. A distinguished
group from Panama and the Canal Zone attended the ceremony, at which Dr. Hurwitz was awarded the De Department
partment Department of Army decoration for Exceptional Cjvilian Service.

FUN IN GIVING
Highlight of the recent,
"Chari-Tea" oartY, sponsored

by Mrs. WiUiam K.. Harri

and fhe Quarry Heights

ficers' Wives' Club, was the

delivery of the clothing do donated
nated donated by the girls to the Bella

I Vista Home in Panama. Four

of the Quarry Heights' girls

Caroline Richardson, Cynthia

Mausert, Susan Schlatter,
Meredith Naudts, represented
the thirty-three girls invited
to the "grown-up" tea party

at Mrs. Harrison's home dur during
ing during the presentation of the
clothing to Mrs. Oyden, Di Director
rector Director of Bella Vista. Mrs.

Carmen Diaz, Assistant Di

rector of Home and four of
Home and four of the girls

living at Bella Vista; Lelitia,
Ingrid, Miriam andAnna, ex express
press express their appreciation for

the gifts of clothing to bright

en the coming holiday sea

son. (U.S. Army Photo).

I
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. 1... (. k. v,iruHiroo Ouarrv Heierhts' cirls attending the

popular WUi tj-unv. j :
BUFFET IS ALWAYS POPULAR "Chari-Tea" recently given by Mrs. William K. Harrison (center), and
the member, of the Quarr'y Height, Officers' Wives' Club for the benefit df the Bella Vista Home for Cirls in Pan Pan-ama
ama Pan-ama was the buffet table, set up with desserts and punch and served by three attendants The grown-up tea
party for girl, age 5 to 16 was arranged to obtain fresh clothing for the girls of the Home for the commg hol.day
Season. Each of ?h. invited guests brought useful articles of wearing apparel that they had outgrown, wh.ch was
delivered to Bella Vista after the party by four girls selected by a drawing to represent



14, 195

THE
AMEBIC AH AN INDRPENDEN1 DAILY NEWSPAPER
PACT ELETCT

Choose your color! Choose your size!
tliis (Belt "(Pops
to many designs, shapes-
Only $ 1.50
Like to design your own? You'll love
this "popping" belt of colorful plastic
pieces that snap together to make many
different belts, bracelets . Round or
square shapes. Black, red, navy, tan,
grey, brown, white. 32 inch length.

iEi ' "lil
L A i I b7 A

AMR AADC DHTTCD IM fDAMD AAADfLI sown rticipating in the Crand March
ANU MtO. rUIICK IN VlKANU MAKV.M at the Third Annual Veterans' Day Dance

it the Strangers Club Saturday night are Mrs. J. O'ConnelL American Legion-Oept. Cdr. J- O'Conneli; Mrs, L

J'Neill, V. R W. Dept. Cdr. D. O'Neill, Mrs. J. M. Gonzalez, Colon Gov. J. M. Gonzalez, Mrs. W. E. -Potter and

Z. Gov. W. E. Potter.

'W

f Remember our Christmas!
Jf Prizes $2,205.00 I
in Merchandises Gifts I
J

-.

II

iirrrniijr' HAV HA KITE uisunguisnea guesis auena me i mro Annual veierans uay uance bat bat-U
U bat-U V tit KAN UAY UANlt urday at the Strangers Club. Shown are American Consul M. Weise. Post

J876 Cdr p. Bonzoumet, V, F. W. Dept. Cdr. D. O'Neill, C. Z. Gov. W. E. Potter; American Legion Cdr. J O'Cbn' O'Cbn'-lell,
lell, O'Cbn'-lell, Colon; Gov. J. M. Gonzalez, and Arturo Gonzalez. Panamanian Minister -to Holland.

GROWN-UP' Mrs- Wil,iam K- Harrison, hostess for the "grown-up" tea party for thirty-three young Quarry

rCA DADTY Heint8 'rl" held recentlv t0 obtain clothing for the Bella Vista Home for Girls in Panama, is
ItA rAKIl shown abcepting 'the donations of Judith Schlatter, daughter of Brig. Gen. George F. Schlatter;

iSue Ann May, daughter of Col. Robert L. May; and Karen Dockrey, daughter of LCDR Ira C. Dockrey. The

IChari-Tea," sponsored by Mrs. Harrison and the members of the Quarry Heights Officers' Wives' Club, was
held in Quarters 1, Quarry Heights. (U.S. Army Photo).

?AJUb

9 a.m. to 12:30 2 to 6:30 p.m.

MAIN STORE
No. 22-06 Central Ave.

BRANCH STORE
No. 18r60 TlvoU Ave.

STERLING
By FRIGAST

HAND FINISHED IN THE
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$28.84 pue
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mercuno
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Central Avenue

1 b8bi Br

BELL & HOWELL introduces

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ASk FOR A DEMONSTRATION AT
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,

TEL. 2-1803

FREE! FREE!
Gifts that please everybody. .
1. 1956 OPEL Automobile 1. EVERCOLD Refrigerator
1. TELEFUNKEW RaYIio Mod. D-666
that will be raffled oh December 30, 1956, according to the
.lottery with the number we gave to our club customers.

$1.00 (ONE DOLLAR)
as DOWN PAYMENT and first week club payment you can take immediately
what you need for your h6me. . FURNITURE, TOYS and GIFT ARTICLES.

Our Club System five you more opportunity to win, ani more ehaaee to
choose furniture or articles from
CAS A SPORT, S. A.
FURNITURE HARDWARE JEWELRY HOME ARTICLES
MUEBLERIA "EL DIABLO"
THE LARGEST FURNITURE STORE



AN INI
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR ADATJ 4 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
Inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
LIBRERIA PRECIADO
' I Strut N. U
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No. 1 Lottery Plaza
CASA ZALDO
LOURDES PHARMACY
ltt La Cam,oul
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call
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General Agent
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for rates and lnrtlon
Tel. Panama 2-055Z
canal some roLTCUHic
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DR. C. I. 'AMIGA, O.OJ.
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MEDICAL AND
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Tivoli Ave, No. 18-106.
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Phone: Office 2-2575.
Ret. 3-3742.
GARRARD
We have 25 cycle motors
for Garrard RC-80 record record-rhang
rhang record-rhang ers, now at the greatly
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2-2374
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1

FOR SALE

Household
FOR SALE: AH feraitiir of
rciidenc because of traveling.
Phon 3-0791.
FOR SALE: General Electric
Hot point 12 CM. ft. frer, uicd
only 9 monthi $210; ft ttOT
$80; metal bed $20; overstuffed
chair $15. Pimm. 3-1921.
FOR SALE: 6 -piece mahogany
living room tot. Muit fell. lost
offer. Call Diablo 3215
FOR SALE: Deep tree.e Wst Wst-inejhouie,
inejhouie, Wst-inejhouie, 1 1 cu. ft. upright. 87-
5143.
FOR SALE: Deep fre.ie 60-
cyelt. 14.7 cm. ft.; GE T.V. 21 21-in.:
in.: 21-in.: 60-cycle washing machine;
1950 Ford, excellent condition.
Other itemi. Phone 36-7203.
FOR SALE: 11.5-ft. Admiral
refrigerator, 60-cycle. cross-top
freeier. like new, $200. 01.
370-3, Ft Clayton. Phone 87 87-5130.
5130. 87-5130. FOR SALE: 24" television it
(6E) 2 5 60-cycle; household
goodf, refrigerator, radio-phonograph,
misrellanenus effects. See
t 2354 Owen St., Balboa, or
call 2-1405.
FOR SALE: 21" Sllvortone 60 60-cycle,
cycle, 60-cycle, mahogany table model
wturntaMe, woutlid antenna,
$125 8210-3. Margarita. Phon
3-1747 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Washing machine,
wringer type, Konmore, 60-cy-d.
never used, still in crate.
2154-C, Curundu 83-4147.
FOR SALE: General Electric re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, 10 cm, ft., excellent
condition. Rhone 3-3516 Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. FOR SALE: Modern dining
room tot; 9 ft. refrigerator;
wicker tot; bureaus; beds; 4 4-burner
burner 4-burner stove; wardrobe and cab cabinet;
inet; cabinet; soda-cooler Via Ispana
2031. Phone 3-4059.
FOR SALE: Single bed (Sim (Sim-mom)
mom) (Sim-mom) $20; 2 Rattan chain $10
and $7 (1 black); 2 gas burners
with tabfr $10 Phono 3-6014.
4R

Panama Line Sailings

NORTHBOUND
Thirty-nine passengers will
sail for New York Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon on the Panama Mner
Cristobal, according to the ad advance
vance advance passenger list. Two pas passengers
sengers passengers are booked for Haiti.
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice H.
ThatcheT who are Visiting the
Isthmus this week to attend the
50th anniversary celebration of
the Tivoli being held tomorrow
night will return to the States
on the Cristobal.
The two passengers for Port-
au-Prince are Celia Cmtron and
Aurello Guardia. The complete
list of passengers for New York
follows:
Max Arnstein, W. Willemuth,
Glendora A. Dorsey, Mrs. Flor
ence Fischer, Elizabeth Gross Grossman,
man, Grossman, Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Hart,
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Herzfeldt, Mrs.
Mildred Hughes, Emil Lattman,
Lucille Levy, Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam N. McLeod Jr., Mr. and Mrs.
James A. Marchuck Jr. and
daughter, and Frank Mulvaney.
Mr. and Mrs. Timothy J. Noo Noo-nan,
nan, Noo-nan, Mrs. Nieves K. Ortega, Mr.
and Mrs. PhlllD Plotnlck. Lt. Col.
and Mrs. J. N. Pountney and 3
children, H. Reymers. Mr. and
Mrs. Sherman Shlpman, Mr. and
Mrs. Theodore Studwell, Mr. and
Mrs. Maurice ThatcheT, Mr. and
Mrs. G. Trombetta, Anna Von
Twistern, and Delia Wilson.
SOUTHBOUND
Rep. Paul B. Dague (R-Pa.) i
among the 70 passengers sched
uled to sail from New York to
morrow for Cristobal aboard the
Panama liner Ancon. He la ac
companied by his wife.
Twenty-five passengers are
booked to sail on the ship for
Port-au-Prince, Haiti.
The complete advance passen
ger list for Cristobal follows:
John C. Adams, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles E. Allen, Miss Marie
Beck, Miss Frances Beck, Miss
Margaret B. Boody. Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Breen, Mrs. Violet
Brooks, Mr. and Mrs. Edward P.

FOR RENT
OFFICES: For occupancy, about middle of Jan. 1957
LOCATED AT: Corner of 32nd Street and Ave Balboa
1. All on one floor
2. Near new First National City
Bank and Banco Nacional Hew offices.
3. A few blocks from British and V. S. Embassy.
INCLUDED: Air-conditioning Janitor, aervice
and electricity.
Facins beautiful Panama Bay

INQUIRE: Oficinas
Tel.

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
4-door, lew mileage, very lw
condition. Beit offer. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1405 between 4-7 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door Bel-Air $1425. Office 2 2-2719,
2719, 2-2719, heme 2-3214 after S.
516, An con.
FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, $700. Office 2-2719, homo
2-3214 after 5:00. 516 Ancon.
DODGE 1953 A handsome car
in excellent condition. 1 owner.
Hera t, a buy at $1195. Colpan
Motors en Auto Row.
ruivini it laca i ... ..j
w.i rw i kvip mnm
lots of good mileage in thii 2 2-tone,
tone, 2-tone, 4-door. It 'i yours for
$1195. Colpan Meter ea Auto
Row.
MERCURY 1951 Hey! Leek at
this. .new teat coven, new matt
and excellent condition. All for
$595. Colpan Motor en Auto
Row,
BUICK 1950 It s a Give-away
at $350. One owner, radio and
new teat coven. See it at Colpan
Motor on Auto Row.
FOR SALE: 6:cylinder 1955
Ford Country Sedan, fully equip equipped.
ped. equipped. One owner. 37-5143,
FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth
Station Wagon, original owner,
excellent condition, undercoated,
$1300. Call Ctl. 2144 until 4:00
or Curundu 4298 evenings.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford 4-door,
8-cylinder, radio, good condition
$325. Call 2-1827.
FOR SALE: '50 Hillm.n. good
mechanical condition. J. Aroae Aroae-mena
mena Aroae-mena Ave. 46-40 from 12 neon
to 1:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Dodge Klnjsway
Custom Power Flite 1 956. Auto Automatic
matic Automatic transmission. 4 doora, 6 6-cylinder,
cylinder, 6-cylinder, 2000 milet, rubber
rugs, rain louvers, other acces accessories.
sories. accessories. Duty paid. $2600 each.
Call Panama 3-6691, owner
leaving, 2 p.m. en.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door "210" Sedan Powerglide,
good condition. 8130-A 4th St.,
Margarita, 3-1978.
Brown and 5 children, David J.
Burkett, Mrs. Jeanette Cain, Mrs.
May carchletta, Miss Leah Cor Cor-bllss.
bllss. Cor-bllss. Miss Margaret L. Czighy,
Rep. and Mrs. Paul B. Dague,
Mr. and Mrs. Beniamln A. Dar-
den. Mrs. Gertrude Ditty, Mr.
and Mrs. Edwin H. Dorenbusch,
Henry ;H. Doudjcan, Miss Ruth
GeTSon. Mrs. Gnrgaret G. Gor
man, Mr. and Mrs. John W. B.
Hall. Mr. ami Mrs. John Hem Hem-mert,
mert, Hem-mert, Mlt Marion Jensen, and
Mr. and Mrs. Mordecal Keller.
Miss K'enora Lonesh. Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Left, Miss Lucv
Martin, Mr. and Mrs. Churles A.
Mockiis, Mr. and Mrs. Jck Nal'-
botsky. Dr. and Mrs. Daniel J.
Paoluccl, Miss Susan Pfhnld,
Mr. and Mrs. Whearv B. Poston
and daughter miss T)oris Rams Rams-vick.
vick. Rams-vick. Mr. 8r.d Mrs. Lore? Reich,
Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Jtvse Re?itre-
no. Mts Gertrude Rofhe. MKs
Help nRoss. Mr. eri Mr'. Irwin
shlosspr. Mrs. Kriele .9eiehM,
Mr. anJ Mrs. Laurence R, Smith,
Mr. pnri -Mrs. John E. streett.
Ml, T'lHon stucker. Mr. and
Mrs, AitvV: Strtrm, M'ss Fnrl-
tt.H Trhfn terror. Miss ;Mole
nify, ml, Mary Walsh, and Miss
Ida Weiner.
AtV A Yard Cold
TOKYO, Nov. 14 UP)-A local
"toreador" disposed, of a 1,237 1,237-pound
pound 1,237-pound bull Japanese-fashion Sun Sunday
day Sunday night by i "pinning lt to the
mat" three times and then knock knock-ig
ig knock-ig cold with a judo-style "chop"
of his powerful hands.
It took Masutatsu Oytma just
9 minutes and 50 seconds to down
his snorting opponent at a bout in
the Tokyo suburbs.
Oyama took the bull by the
horns, like a Texas bulldogger and
twisted it down three times be before
fore before he administered the coup de
grace with a judo blow.
Ave. Balboa, S.
A.
3-0238.

FOR RENT.

Apartments
ATTENTION, G. I.I Juat built
modern fertilised apart ments, 1,
2 bedroom, bet, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2 -bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 51st Street No. 42. For
further detail call 3-3337 or
3-1802.
FOR RENT: Extremely cool,
furnished or unfurnished 2-bed-room
apartment. "El Cangrejo."
near Hotel El Panama, Hot water
included All utilities. For infor information
mation information phon 3-6796.
FOR RENT: At La Creete in
new building, modem 2 -bedroom
apartment, living dining room,
kitchen, wuhtubi, maid's room,
2 bathrooms, garage, hot water.
Inquire 5th Street No 12, La
Croat.
FOR RENT: Beautiful apart apart-ment
ment apart-ment in Campo Alogre: 2 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, porch, dining room, kited-'
en, bath and hot water, maid'
room. For married couple without
children special rate. Apply per personally
sonally personally 5 lat Street, next to the
Guatemalan Embassy.
FOR RENT: New small apart apartment
ment apartment with garage, unfurnished,
across from Hotel El Panama in
"Mercedes Building." Also avail available
able available office (pace. Pleas inquire
at Fete Halcon (tame vicinity).
Phono 3-1179 or 3-6032.
FOR RENT: 2 -room apartment,
kitchen, bathroom, convenient
location. Call Darlen No. 14-21
(not street from 4th July Ave.)
Hint Of Kidnapping
Injected By Father
Of Unreluclanf Gal
LOVE ON THE LAM Smith
College sophomore Prlscllla
Whltcomb, 18, is believed to
have disappeared from hec
Springfield, Vt., home in order
to elope with an ex-convict. Ha
is reported to be Richard S.
Thatcher of Illinois, a parolee
who was dishonorably dis discharged
charged discharged from the Navy.
6nnnrrrm ...
ormViri,LU.. Vt Knit 1J
(UP)-U.S. Attv. T.i. n,'- m.u
comb said todav his nrnttv 10
u.usiiiei may oe neid captive
by an ex-convict who took h-
away from Smith
days ago. ,5
Whitcomh sairl ho rlniiKf a1 f L.i
h'.s.ulav!1.8hter Priscilla had eloped
",ui t-uru o. inaicner, 19 of
avanaMm, m., a reformatory pa parolee
rolee parolee believed armed with a hunt
ing nne. ane would nave notified
mm, ne said.
T. J ...
n i x,1 utl0n attendant
in Buffalo, N.Y., said he saw the
missing couple and th oin hm
not appear to be held against her
will.
Herbert Yeager told Buffalo po police
lice police today that a couple answering
meir ucwcnpuon siopped late yes yesterday
terday yesterday to refuel a blue Studebaker
with Massachusetts license plates
He aid the couple held hands
-n -v cro out of the car brief
ly and that they had asked direc
,u to Cleveland. Ohio.
A nationwide police search be
gan for the couple after warrants
wre issued yesterday for Thatch Thatcher'!
er'! Thatcher'! arrest charging him with ob ob-vu.uing
vu.uing ob-vu.uing a rented car at Northamp
ton, Mass., by fraudulent means,
transporting a stolen vehicle
across state lines and parole vio
lation. The couple told Whitcomb
last Wednesday they planned to
marry.
The 19-year-old Thatcher was
working in a lunchcounter across
the street from Miss Whitcomb s
dormitory before they dis
appeared. College friends said
they had dated steadily.
But Whitcomb said Thatcher's
criminal past, Including serving
time at Colorado State Reforma Reformatory
tory Reformatory and a dishonorable discharge
from the Navy, didn't come to
light until he called the youth's
father Saturday.
Whitcomb said he was certain
Priscilla was unaware of Thatch
er's "true character when she
'ft colleie. He said he was "sure
that if this were an elopement I
w have heard from her by
now."
:h "would have com
municated with me by now if she
,4u nau the opportunity."

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i 4 i rr i a a rn ic i n re adtc

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Saw, wrench,
clamp, diet, Brett drill, solder soldering
ing soldering iron, blow torch, Ticei,
rk, shovels, etc. Phone 6-441.
FOR SALE: Ham radio Collins
32V2 receiver Notional 133. Call
Panama 3-3347.
FOR SALE: Let in Arraijan,
close to Canal Zone boundary.
Alia bedi with mattress, double
and single; cheat of drawen,
dresser and kitchen tibia, limps.
754-8. Balboe Read.
FOR SALE: RCA eeneol. TV,
24" screen. 60-eyele, rabbit er
antenna, mahogany finiah, like
new. May be seen at Quarry
Heights Officers Club or phone
Qurry Heights 4110.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
"210" 2-door sedan, new teal teal-covert,
covert, teal-covert, new, tiret, Tutone blue blue-gray,
gray, blue-gray, undcrcoittd, 28.000 actual
mile, directional lights, $1350;
Kelvinater 18-cu. ft. deepfreei deepfreei-er,
er, deepfreei-er, 60-cycle, $400, never used,
brand new; Kelvinater dryer, 60 60-cycle,
cycle, 60-cycle, $175, brand new. Phone
Navy 3693
FOR SALE: New Home tewing
machine, cebinet model, $40.
5285 Morrison Street, Diablo.
Phone 2-1373.
SALE OF SURPLUS PROPERTY
The Fort Clayton Non-Commit-sioned
Officer' Open Men wilt
eccept bidi for excess tables,
chain, booths, club end kitchen
equipment, etc. on Saturday 17
November 1956. Equipment will
bo displayed at building No. 22,
former Coroial NCO Club at
Coroial, Canal Zone. Bids will
be accepted at location of prop property
erty property from 0900R to 1300R on
Saturday 17 November 1956 All
ate are for cash and final whan
atcepted Highest bidder will be
notified within 10 deyi. Club re re-irves
irves re-irves the right to reject all bid
that ar considered insufficient
i At t value of property.
Shrimp War Victim
Flies Home Today;
Condition 'Serious'
TAMPICO, Mexico, Nov. 14
(UP i The wounded captain of
a US. shrimp trawler, shot In
the back when Mexicans seized
his boat Tuesday night, flies
home to Texas toaay. Mexican
authorities said the shooting was
"an accident."
Tom Wilson, captain of the
shrimp boat Pescador, leaves for
his home at BrownsviHe, Tex.,
aboard a private plane, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by his wife and sister.
Wilson suffered a bullet
wound in the back Tuesday
night la the latest and most
serious of a long series of in in-cidetns
cidetns in-cidetns In the Gulf of Mexico
"shrimp war." He was rushed
to a hospital here yesterday,
where doctors said his wound
was "serious."
Mexican fishermen, determin determined
ed determined to chase American "pirates"
out of whait they said were
Mexican territorial waters, arm armed
ed armed 40 boats with rifles and pis pistols
tols pistols to take the law into their
own hands Tuesday.
A short? time laiter, the Mexi Mexican
can Mexican coast guard Xorvette G-28
spotted the pescador off Soto la
Marina, 100 miles north of Tam Tam-pico
pico Tam-pico and 150 miles south of
Brownsville.
; The Mexican crew contend contended
ed contended the Texas boat was inside
Mexico's nine-mile territorial
limit and opened fire. Wilson
was felled by one of the shots.
"It was an accident," Vice
Adm. Cuahtemoc Perez Zavala
of the Mexican navy, said last
night, i
Extra Cops Out
At Soviet Home
Away From Home
NEW YORK, Nov. 14 (UP) -A
94-man special police force was
assigned today to the vicinity of
the swank Park Avenle building
housing the Russian delegation to
the united Nations.
' Authorities said the "round-the-clock"
assignment was a precau precautionary
tionary precautionary measure." The Russians
have been oicketed almost daily
by groups protesting the
'slaughter in Hungary.
Soviet

Gramlich'i Santa Clara Beacb
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rate. Phone Gamboa
6-441.

PHILLIPS Ocemtid Cottage.
Sent Clare. Bex 435, Salbea.
Phone Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES tad Urge
beach hoMte! One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Position Offered
WANTED: Driver for commer commercial
cial commercial pick-up. Mutt load end un unload.
load. unload. Mutt apeak Spanish and
English fluently. ELGA.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: 10-hp.
outboard motor. Phone 3-3092,
Panama.
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Motorbike Triumph
Terrier 150, in good condition.
Phone Balboa 2-2438.
CAirC Commander
Speaker Al Meet
On Airline Co-op
MIAMI BEACH. Nov. 14 (UP)
Aviation chiefs from 20 Latin A
merictn countries conferred today
on means of bettering coordina
tion of airline service between the
Americas.
Delegates will discuss such prob
lems as export-Import regulations
equipment availability, procure
ment and financing during the four
day sessions.
The conference is Sponsored by
the Aircraft Industries Assn. Admi
ral D. C. Ramsey, AIA president
presided at the conference.
Charles H. Shuff, chairman of
the AIA export committee, said
"the opportunity is here for us to
form a firm basis for a closely
coordinated inter American avia aviation
tion aviation program that will be invalu invaluable
able invaluable for our future security and
civil aviation progress."
Speakers tt the first day't mi mi-lion
lion mi-lion included Gen. Anibal Solm Solm-inihae
inihae Solm-inihae of Chile, Ma. Gen. Ar Ar-mendo
mendo Ar-mendo Reverado of Faucet Air Airline
line Airline in Peru, Robert f Smith,
General Manager of Lacta Air Airlines
lines Airlines of Casta Rica, Brig. Gen.
John O'Hara of Washington, Ma j.
Gen. T. H. Landon, Commander
of the Caribbean Air Command
in Panama, and Robert C. Hill
of Wtshington, Auittant Secreta Secretary
ry Secretary of State.
Meetings
The American Guild
Of Organist Will Moot Monday
The American Guild of organists
will hold their monthly meetin?
Monday, Nov. 19, at the home of
Mrs. Arthur J. O'Leary, 507 Parita
Place, 7:30 p.m.
Recordings on various services
will be played and an interesting
talk will be given by Mr. Damlan
Carles.
All organists and choir directors
are invited. .
HOW ABOUT AN EDUCATIONAL
CHRISTMAS"
Josephine M. Sprat ue
Representative
ENCYCLOPAEDIA BRITANNICA
American Educator
BALBOA
Panama Telephone 3-124
M
Xdy Service .
no sacrifice of
TROPEICO standards
We see end
recommend CBS
tubes. ..the tuba
with (he Good
Housekeepinr
Guaranty Seat
CALL PAN. 3-1285
Electronic Specialists
Available Day
or Nlrnt
Via Espafia ft 45th
Bella Vista

Ce-t flBr

St.

FOR SALE FOR RENT
Real Estate Rooms
EOR SALE : House, Santa Clara FOR RENT: Campo Alia
JteeA. Hy furiiMod. Retiring. nfctly furnished room with di
Sacrifice before January 1957. cieui meals, European ityle.'C
Rhone 6-441. 3-1789.

Rebels Being
(Continued from Pe 1)
rlans have circulated in Buda
pest for days. Western diploma
tic missions were delueed with
eyewitness reports" of mass
ucporiations.
j ...I
The cource said that hundreds
of notes thrown from trains by
deported Hungarian youths were
founq by farmers in railroad
stations and along the right-of-way
on lines leading to the east.
He said the hastily-written
notes were relayed to parents
and relatives in Budapest.
United Press staff correspon correspondent
dent correspondent Russell Jones said n a
dispatch from Budapest that
rumors of mass deportations
were sweeping the shattered
city. But he said there had
been no concrete evidence that
deportations had a c t u a lly
started.
Other reliable reports reach
ing; here indicated Strongly the
days of Janos Kadar's Sovlet-
puoDet reeime may be number
ed if it failed to end the gener
al strike soon.
These reports led to specula
ition that the Kadar government,
unable to win even a semblance
1 .... lU U.
ui pupuiai aupjjui u, mut'iv uc aw
placed by a Soviet military gov
eminent which would use force
to drive workers back on the
lob.
Radar was making desperate
attempts to end the general
strike, but few people even botn
ered to listen or read the pro
clamations and broadcasts.
Kadar and his seven-man gov
emment were holed up in par
liament building protected from
the people by. Soviet tanks and
troops.
Isolated bands of rebels still
held out against the massed
weight of Soviet tanks and
troops. Diehard fighters on
Ciepel Island, the largest in
dustrial center in Hungary,
warned they would blow up
the plant rather than surren surrender.
der. surrender. Russian tanks and trodps
moved Into the industrial sub suburb
urb suburb of Ujpest yesterday whexe
other freedom fighters had re resisted
sisted resisted 10 days of assaults.
The latest appeal to workers
came from Sandor Caspar, pre's pre's-ldenlt
ldenlt pre's-ldenlt of the Hungarian Trade
Union Federation. In a speech
broadcast by the government
controlled Budapest radio, Gas Gas-par
par Gas-par warned "if work is not re resumed,
sumed, resumed, we shall rush headlong
into such a tragedy as never has
been known in Hungary's histo history,"
ry," history," "Continued refusal to work
ARE YOU
Tf vmi are. then think of.
so poorly.
This is the case of 90.

who In spite of their scarce means are trying to finis
their Church, the Church of Our Lady of Fatima, oh
West 26 Street.

All that. Is needed now
Choir and the Front of th

Vm mam ..n A tm.i- rlnnotinn fn IPatrior finillPrmft Srvfltl

Parish-Priest. P. O. Box 208.

IUU tnlJ OCUU JVUI WUA.wv.v, .'r ww. aaw wvv-

in the classified Ads Section of The Panama Americas,
second floor, or you give it to Mrs. Rosita Suarez, in Cd

rundu number 536.
"THE PROUD

sirs iMK&N&H&WmljKRl BBPjjgjjKx X laaaaaaaaai
Hb 'If
HI' 9 saWisr :JBBB JliSioofe :
ssltV jaJsIJsjlBM)toL 'LsaBtaF LH sHF 4UrV -A''
tH LwggggggggggWjBH V EaBtaBBBI saaV

See William Holden, as hard-bitten Marine Raider
Colonel, stars with Deborah Kevr in "THE PROUD ANI
PROFANE," which OPENS TOMORROW AT THE CENJ
TRAL. A frankjy-told love story, the behind-the-lines flW
drama of World War II co-stars Thelma Ritter and Dewej
Martin. Besides, see the delightful short "VISTAVISIO?
VISITS PANAMA" and admire the beauty and color of ou
country.

Court Can'i Rule

On Shipper Suit
New File Grantet
NEW YORK, Nov. 13-Jsfl
The U.S. court of appeals
the second circuit, today h(
an appeal of a group oi
shipping companies from
decision of Judge R. Walsl
the U.S. District Court of
7th districf of New York I
the court lacked jurisdtel
over their suit to compel
Panama Canal Company
reduce toils.
C. D. Williams representee
shipping companies.
The suit was brought in S
tember, 1955, after the gen
accounting office recorded
Panama Canal Company
charging tolls in, excess
those prov'ded by the Pa
m Canal zone committee.
The court eftanted the al
cation, of J. M. Estabrook r
senting a group of foreign
users of the canal to nie al
as friend of the court. The
took the case under adviser
means national suicide," Gsj
said. He said the demsnd
restoration of a free and i
pendent Hunsffry and the j
drawal of Soviet forces carl
be realized until peace and a
Is restored.
But Hungarian intellect;
and workers continued tl
stubborn refusal to work
the Soviets, repeating tl
demand for withdrawal of
viet troops from Hungary.
Workers in the industrial
urb of'tfjfcest.jwhich surrer
ed only yesterday after hop)
fighting, met today and pie
themselves to continue t
ifcance and to continue the
eral strike until tneir aemj
are met.
Last nleht writers ioin'rl
proclamation that Soviet
drawal was "the absolute p
quisite for Internal peace."
The intellectuals said 'the
re Nagy government, overthi
by the Soviet government
4th, "is the only legal gov
ment of Hungary."
Thev pledged themselves
support the puppet regime
Kadar neither with pen
with work.
WELL OFF ?
manv others who are Uviri
of the neonle of CHORRrLLd
is 32000 dollars to build tru
Church.
Panama, or you can leave
AND PROFANE

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OFF WITHOUT PAYIN' FER

HI9 MEAL BUT

NOT TMS

TiAAE!

C'MEieE, SYLVESTER, I'D
LIKE YAT' EAT IN MY

specAt OININ'ROOM!

r m
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To iMffl your "Fortunt" for today from tht lUrt, writ in tho Utttrt
( tht tlphobtt corresponding to tho numeral! on tho lino of tht trtro trtro-lofif
lofif trtro-lofif 1 ported in which you wort born. You will And it fun.
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NOV. 22

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Engineering
Executives
Still In Demand

CHICAGO (UP) Demand

for engineering executives is lead lead-ir.g
ir.g lead-ir.g the over-all management per personnel
sonnel personnel market which is up 33 per
cent over the last six months of

1955, Executrend, a monthly sur survey
vey survey of business positions, has reported.

JHejdnck and Struggles. Chicago

executive recruiting firm which

conducts the survey, said the de
mand for executives this year is

also up over the first six months
of 1955 about one-sixth larger.
The survey is made on the basis
of the number of management po positions
sitions positions display-advertised in the
ten most populated areas of the
United States.
Behind engineering in second
place for the most number" of ex executive
ecutive executive jobs opei. is marketing,
which has fallen off seven per
cent compared t January through
June last year.

Next in order of number df jobs

open come manufacturing, fi

nance, personnel and general ad
ministration.

Be jS3BMsJ8jwSJray!fl

Vail Djnrr Froiirti

RELAX AND ENJOY
TV with
TheJOYALTY of RADIO and TV

sH t

WKDNKSOAY. Nov. 14, 1958.
30 Atmed Forces Hour
40 Mett the Champs
4:15 Eddie TUhtr
4:30 Education Week
4:45 Grry Moore

s:ro Trading Port

w "TO-

5:30 Roy Roeeri

ti:uu famrimi

Pamra

T:00 Dtsneyland

;00 Tftli is

l:so Mima

8:00

Your Life

9:00 OuMder
9:30 Big Picture
19:00 Wed.i Nit Tights
11:09 CFN News
11:05 Encore. Krnft TV.

3:00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Ding Dong School
4:30 Education Wtek
4:45 Garry Moore
5:00 Western Matinee
Ulellfire Austin)
8fl0 Panorama
7:00 Meet Millie
7:30 Truth or Consequences
8:00 Climax
9:09 Johnny Carson
9:30 Two for The Money
10:00 US Steel Hour
11:00 CFN News
1 1 :05 Encore, Bob Hope.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
J" St. No. 13-A-30 Tels. 2-2386 2-2142 2-3285
Tivoli Ave. 18-20.

1 1 ' N '
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BE PEAFENINi

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fhiMp's lift; Is fUled with anilsei.
Well-worn steps and rags be HCS.
Repairs would leave kJs home like new.
A Classified, fsttt tne Hhi r !ue'

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ALAT JDMioB' vSi? DOOMl1 CALL A PI6THI6 i$ IT- J
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ffBBBMffJfJfM TAKE VOUR 1 ME A GUV WITH
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BOBTmSTTV YEARS TOO SOOM I'Hi.Z.J0''7



Isthmian Little Loop Opens Registration

Read siory on page
U.N. Peace Troops Stalled At Naples As .
Shaky Egyptian Truce Gets Shakier

UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., Nov. 14 (UP) Britain,
France and Egypt balked today at Egypt's demand for
a virtual veto over the activities of a United Nations Middle
East police force. The shaky truce was getting shakier.
Canadian soldiers joined Colombian, Danish and Nor Norwegian
wegian Norwegian troops today at the U. N. staging area outside
Naples, Italy, but "technical" reasons again postponed
their take-off for the Middle East on their peace-keeping
mission.

HEADS U.N. FORCE Ma.
Gen. L. M. Burns com commander
mander commander of the 6,000-man Unit United
ed United Nations police force, is
shown in Jerusalem after re returning
turning returning from Cairo where he
made prepar a t i o n s wltn
Egyptian leaders for the oper operation
ation operation of the force in the Suez
Canal Zone.
UN's Gen. Burns
To Meet With Dag
In Rome Tomorrow
ROME. NOV. 14 (UP) Mat.

Gen. E t. M. Burns, commander

of the U.N. Middle East police

force, said today he expects to

meet UN. Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold in Rome tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Hammarskjold was reported
due to arrive by air from New
York tomorrow. He postponed
his scheduled arrival here today
because of new developments in

the Hungarian situation at u.n.
hpadnuarters.

Burns also said he was plan-

. .1.. i XT1A UJmi n

SSLr rnr"",' ,del Nasser over the conditions

staging center at Capodichina
Airport near Naples.

More units of the U.N. police
force arrived in Naples today
and Swissair plane crews pre prepared
pared prepared to ferry them to Egypt on
"very short" notice.
The latest arrivals boosted to1
more than 300 the number of
international troops standing
by at the staging area. They
included 116 Norwegians, 115
Danes, St Colombians and 25
Canadians.
A U.S. Air Forc Globemaster
flew in 65 Danish troops this
morning.
A short time later, the first
Canadian elements arrived a a-board
board a-board a Royal Canadian Air
Force North Star plane.
The planes landed at the Ca Ca-pobichlno
pobichlno Ca-pobichlno airport. Standing by
were three Swissair DC-6B trans transports.
ports. transports. Mechanics worked
through the night to prepare
them for the flighlt to the Mid Middle
dle Middle East.
A source close to the pilots
of the commercial airlines said
crews had been put on "very
short" not'ee. He said they al also
so also had been advised their des destination
tination destination is Ismailla in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.
But informed sources believed
the U.N. force would have to
stay in Naples until U.N. secretary-general
Dag Hammarskjold
flew to Cairo and talked with

Egyptian President Gamal Ab

Navy May Have To
Replace Reactor
In Second A-Sub

WASHINGTON, Nov. 14 (UP) -Serious
technical difficulties may
force the Navy to replace the
costly reactor in the NSeawolf,
America's second atomic-powered
submarine, informed sources said
today.
The trouble already has delayed
the Seawolf's sea trials. Navy
sources said the difficulty lies in
the liquid sodium system used to
transfer heat from the atomic re re-.
. re-. actor for the production of steam.
The Nautilus, this country's first
atomic submarine, uses pressured
water rather than sodium as a
collant. It has performed far be beyond
yond beyond original expectations. At last
report, It had sailed more than
50,000 miles more than half sub submerged
merged submerged on its original uranium
fuel load. x
The SeawoH Is the only atomic
submarine planned at present with
odium-cooled reactors. Thirteen
other similar underwater craft,
haw under construction or author

ized, will have systems similaf to
that of the Nautilus.
Sodium is highly corrosive. The
Kv announced Sent. 6 that leaks

hH tov.lmed during dockside

testing on th? ship's superheating

munmpnl

These leaks forced the Navy to
postpone scheduled sea trials of
the Seawolf and to prolong the
testing at the docks of the Electric

Boat division OI uie uenerai
namics Corp. at Groton, Con.
Popers Stolen

LONDON, Nov. 14 (UP)-Police
throughout Britain were alerted to today
day today to search' for a car containing
secret British defense papers
which was stolen in London Fri Friday
day Friday night. The papers were be believed
lieved believed to contain details of the
British radar network on Cyprus.

Little League

Girls 13, Boys 7

Thirteen girls and seven boys
were born at Gorcas Hosnitsl Hnr.

ing the week which ended at
midnight Nov. 12. During the same
period, 153 patients were admitted
to the hospi4'! and 190 discharged.

rarents or tne girl babies are:
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Johnson, of
La Boca; Mr. and Mrs. DaCosta
Mahon of Paraiso; Sgt. and Mrs.
J. E. Grippon, Sr. of Fort Kobbe;
Sgt. and Mrs. J. E. Lambert of
Fort Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs. H. C.
Durrett of Diablo Heights; Lt. and

Mrs. k. M. Poerrman of Fort
Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Mac Mac-Lao
Lao Mac-Lao of Panama; S-Set. and Mrs.

L. M. Shea of Pedro Miguel: Lt.

and Mrs. H. J. Hoops of Farfan;
Sgt. and Mrs. William Bikfasy of
Fort Clayton; Mr. and Mrs. Alfoh Alfoh-son
son Alfoh-son Castillo of Colon; Cpl. and

Mrs. B. D. Hicks of Panama; and
Capt. and Mrs. F. J. Kane of Ar Ar-brook
brook Ar-brook Air Force Base.
Parents of the boy babies are:
Mr! and Mrs. Teodoro Cruz of Pa Panama;
nama; Panama; Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Pachon
of Panama; Mr. and Mrs. C. T.

Tsikuris of Cocoli; Mr. and Mrs.
George Stillman of Curundu; S S-Sgt.
Sgt. S-Sgt. and Mrs. D. E. Gwarek of

Locona; Sf. and Mrs. C. O. Nixon
of Fort Kobbe; and Sgt. and Mrs.
F. F. Smith of Curundu.

Egypt has laid down for the
force's activities.

Hammarskjold was to have

flown to Rome last night but
postponed the trip for urgent
conferences wi'th Hungarian for

eign minister Imre Horvath on
the need for relief in revolt revolt-stricken
stricken revolt-stricken Hungary.

Hammarskjold may leave to

daybut for Budapest instead

of Egypt.

Tension in the Middle east
itself increased with Israeli re reports
ports reports that Arab "kill or die"
commandos (Feydayeen) had
resumed raids on Israeli ter ter-rtory
rtory ter-rtory from the Jordan and
Syrian borders.
Air raid sirens screamed in

Damascus, Syria, last night and
anti-aircraft fire could be heard.
There was no official explana explanation
tion explanation of the firing.

Britain and France were re

ported Increasingly concerned

over the chaotic situation in
Port Said. There were death
threats to foreigners and an
Egyptian official was murdered
for helping the Anglo-French
forces get the telephone system
back in operations.

Propaganda by Soviet diplo diplomats
mats diplomats in Port Said was blamed
for much of the unrest that
authorities said could flare up
into open fight' ng. The city is
without water or electricity.
Views on the Cairo "veto" were

reported given to Hammarsk Hammarskjold
jold Hammarskjold in a series of meetings be between
tween between him and Israeli ambassa

dor Abba Eban, British foreign
secretary Sdwyn Lloyd and
French representative Vincent
Broustra.

Swl I I l

EDS

Mony o womon who thinks she
h hSe perfect wife is only on un unreasonable
reasonable unreasonable facsimile,

Balboa Pool Bids
Taken By HP Firm
A low offer of $5,530 was enter
ed by the contracting firm of Dil

Ion and Hickman on the base bid

covering improvements to be

made on the bath house of the

Balboa Swimming Pool.

Chain Singh, E. O. Huake and
Isthmian Constructors also enter

ed proposals on the project for

which bids were opened Friday

morning in the Administration

Building at Balboa Hiehgts.

In addition to the base bid of

$5,530, Dillon and Hickman made

low offers of $5,219 on the first

alternate and $5,071 on the second
alternate proposals.

The work will include remov removal
al removal of the existing corrugated
metal roof, glass skylights, and
three exterior wood wells of the
women's section or the both
house, and the construction of
new masonry walls with gless
jalousies and e corrugated alu aluminum
minum aluminum roof.
According to the specifications,

the work must be completed by

March 15, 1957.

The
Judge's Bench

Failure to yield right-of-way

to a vehicle which had already

entered the Intersection of Ba-

yano Street and Ancon Boule Boulevard
vard Boulevard resulted in a $15 fine for
Minerva Diane Herrera, 18, Panamanian.

She was fined in Balboa Mag

istrate's Court where Maximia-

no Landecho, 29, Panamanian,

wan fined $10 for starting his
bus without safety.

e
Ball of $10 was forfeited for

Darlo Ernesto Soils, 31, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, who was accused of driv

ing a truck which had defective
brakes.

0
Driving a vehicle which did

not show a tail light resulted in
a fine of $5 for Ruben Dario
Guillen, 38. Panamanian.

i o
Bus driver Charles Brlssit. 35.

Panamanian, was convicted of
stopping unnecessarily long to

cuscnarge or take on passengers.
Imposition of sentence was sus suspended
pended suspended and he was put on probation.

e
Overloading of a bus by Dem Dem-etrio
etrio Dem-etrio Rlos, 40, Panamanian, re resulted
sulted resulted in a $5 fine, plus another

$5 for driving without an opera

tor s license.

Tween Fire
And Water

DEKALB, Miss. Nov. 14 (UP)

A sheriff's ingenuity triumphed
over legal obstacles preventing
him from dumping 2,272 gallons
of confiscated moonshine into
any stream (hazard to fish) or
on the ground (fire hazard).

Since he couldn't keep the liquor
either, he found a cooperative
farmer who let him funnel the
booze into a sand pit.

aw km. mmm HbsmbV

FRATERNIZING Egyptian children are shown with French
paratroopers after the Allied forces conquered Port Said, the
Northern terminus of the Suez Canal. The young girl in the
center is listening to a field telephone.
UN Police Force Can Temporarily Halt
Large MidEast War, But What Next?

WASHINGTON, Nov. 14 (UP)

Senate Democratic Leader Lvn-

don B. Johnson said today the

U.N. police force is a "temporary
expedient to prevent the outbreak
of large-scale war" in the Middle
East.

He said the government

is "apparently . still searching

ior a long-term policy and we
will not be able to breathe easily

until it Is found."

Johnson told a news conference

that current plans for handling

tne agynua-huez crisis through

the United Nations "appear to be

aoout tne only method available

ine real question," he said.

is, wnere ao we go trom Here?

me Texan made the comments

to newsmen a few hours before

leaving for Pans to attend the

parliamentary conference of the

North Atlantic Treaty Organiza

tion as one of several Senate dele

gates.

Before departing he conferred

with Secretary of State John

ter Dulles at Walter 8RTeed Army

Medical Center. The State Depart

ment said Johnson requested the
"business" meeting with Dulles,

presumably to discuss the Middle

East and Hungarian situations.

Johnson said it was "no secret

to anyone that the NATO alliance.

which is the keystone of our for foreign
eign foreign policy, has been severely

strained by recent developments.

He referred to the invasion of

Egypt by this country's NATO

partners, Britain and France,

which the United States has denounced.

The Senate leader added, how'

ever, lhat NATO "remains the

best method by which the free

nations of the North Atlantic com

munity can unite for their com

mon defense ,.r

He expressed hope the Paris

conference "can strengthen our
mutual defense system."

Informed sources said, mean

while, that the United States is

armost certain to agree to an
eventual "Big Three" meeting
with Britain and France as an another
other another move to help restore unity
on world issues, but not in the
immediate future.

Consideration of a file Thr

session has beeh under way for
some davs. There was nn nrerlip.

tion here as to when President

Eisenhower might get together
with British Prime Minister An Anthony
thony Anthony Eden and French Premier

uuy Aiouet.

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"","""0 v "uui uuase nnus on a iooo trucK in Port
Said, Egypt, after violent street fighting erupted when 500 looters raided a British supply
dump. The looters Ihen attacked by an estimated 1000 Egyptians trying to hijack their
spoils. British troops used clubs to restore or der.

Reverse-English
Record Set

1 WASHINGTON, Nov. 14 (UP) -A
lean, sad-faced New Yorker
may have set a new record as a
reluctant witness before the House
Committee oh Un-American Acti

vities.
Abner Green, executive secre

tary of the American Committee
for the Protection of the Foreign

Born, refused to answer 122 ques questions
tions questions including whether he had
been a Communist.
Committee officials said he
probably withheld more answers
than any previous witness before
the group. They said an exhaus exhaustive
tive exhaustive search of the files would be
required to determine w h e t he r
Green actually had established a
record.

Ships Rerouted
From Suez Canal
Arrive In Dakar
n&KAR. French West Africa,

Nov. 14 (UP) Thirty four
ships rerouted around the A A-frican
frican A-frican cape because of fight fighting
ing fighting in the Suez canal area
have put into port here re recently
cently recently officials said today.
The ships, with a combined
tonnage of 196,892 tons, were
mostly cargo vessels although
some are troop transports and
oil tankers.
Of the ships, 13 were Brit British,
ish, British, seven French, five Dutch,
three Norwegian, one Danish,
one Japanese, two Liberian
and two Panamanian.

Big Ben Back
LONDON, Nov. 14 (UP) The
famous Big Ben chimes, silent for
months while the c ock in the
Parliament tower was being re

paired, will begin ringing out the
hours again tomorrow, the Works

Ministry announced today, i

Illustrated Work
Of AAs On Display
At Library-Museum
A display of literature illus-
InHx. the wnrlr of Alcoholics

Anonymous is now being shown
by the Canal Zone Library-Museum
in the lobby of the' Civil
Affairs Building In Ancon. The
material for this exhibit was
made available by the members

of the local group oi aicohuuw
Anonymous.
in nnninnctlon. a rllSPlay Of

books on the liquor problem has

been arranged in tne Main li library
brary library in Ancon.
Both displays will continue
through the month of November.
Santa Season
On Again
TOKYO, Nov. 14 (UP) San Santa
ta Santa Claus ha? gotten an early
iranh this vpar The first Santa

of the year has appeared here

on a street carrying a sign a a-vertislng
vertislng a-vertislng a coffee shop featur featuring
ing featuring classical music.

Highest Court Strikes Down

CAMMMMi:. n..L n

jcufcuuuN jn ruD c dusp

WASHINGTON, Nov. 14 (UP) -The
Supreme Court today struck
down as unconstitutional city and
state laws requiring segregation of
Negroes and whites on buses.
In a unanimous' order, it
affirmed the decision of a three three-judge
judge three-judge federal court in Montgomery
Ala., June 5 that Montgomery and
Alabama laws requiring bus seg segregation
regation segregation are unconstitutional.
The ruling was far more sweep sweeping
ing sweeping than a high court action last
April 23 which outlawed bus seg

regation in four southern states

but on a technicauty without set settling
tling settling the constitutional question.
The decision today, by specific specifically
ally specifically "affirming" the three-judge
court ruling based on constitution constitutional
al constitutional grounds, appeared broad
enough to outlaw all city and state
laws requiring segregation on pub public
lic public transportation within state
borders.
This would not prevent privately-run
companies from mak making
ing making their own segregation rules.
Rut M, fnrhiHs p nf Government

authority to r e q u i r e or enforce
segregation' on government-run or

pnvateiy-run mises.
The ruling was a legal victory
for Negroes in Montgomery whose

ll-morh Doycoit or segregaieu
buses !s still in effect.

The action also cast a legal

cloud qn similar laws in eight oth other
er other states Arkansas, Florida,
Tuisiana. Mississippi.

Oklahoma, Texas and Tennessee.

Additional litigation may oe re required
quired required in these states, however.
In the bus edict, the court cited
its 1954 stand against public school
segregation and two 1955 rulings
outlawing segregation on public
golf courses and in public parks.

In other actions ioay, me
court:
i D.neawl tn nverturn lower

-...'.I J..lelnn uhiph thp Post Of-

lUUIl uwoiwu 7
fice Department called a crippling
blow to its power to keep obscene
material out of the mails The

lower court hew mat postal m-

TODAY

8 3

fs W 3T S 4& S M jV

IF YOU MISS THIS ONE. IT WILL BE
YOUR OWN FAULT BLAME NO ONE

Weather Or Not)
Thii weithtr rtport for th 24
houn ending 8 a.m. today, i pro pro-pared
pared pro-pared by the Meteorological and
Hydrographic Branch of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:
BALBOA CRISTOBAL

TEMPERATURE:

High
Low

IS

n

HUMIDITY:

High
Low

5
74
91
71

WIND:
(max. mph) NW11
RAIN (inches) .04
WATift TIMP.:
(inner harbor) 10

14
72
7
75
NI22
1.02
1

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15

HIGH
1:04 a.m
1 :32 p.m.

LOW
7:29 a.m.
7:44 p.m.

rials miv KI nrtir m n II

nncinno 11

vuoicm puuncanons, out not
mail deliveries tn

: -,- wovi-iic iiiau

. Agreed to review o

----o cs v vuiiauiuuuuauiy

unuci Will

viuuiuisa, CACIEJfl

Oris If Th0V 1..1n o nnl.n A 1

, js a, uniuil. A 1UW
fPflAra rnitH vkAlJF U i

, - u wm A w.- UtC ja w f.M

ier mis year.

9 A 1 t .4 .

loyalty firinifVnf rarpp rfiniv,

John Stewart Service. Service,

pume target ot sen. Joseph
McCanhv (R-Wisi 1 eairin

instatement and back day.

maintains thai r. .

dffa Mr n it am tu pt.i. tv

O "J nic utair 1 r 1 1 M

oi pro-Lommunist charges.
4. Reiected th

Komno 17 CU 1 ni i

I 4 nt ...

tan OA tnwt tL. 1Af A 11 J

muraer or ms wire; Marilyn.

umo supreme tourt upheld
conviction earlier this year.

Pals In Parfama

Sixty onlirfsd men from Ci

Zono psts art to bo tho gu

ft. .- -ftk l 1 I m.

i...u -. ei n m.

tl:. !- .L i At. A .1 m

by inviting lorvicomon out
lunch.

PRESIDENTS' DISCUSS President Ernesto d e la Guardla Jr. (left) motions with a cigarette
in his hand as he talks with Cosrta Rlcan Pres iderlt Jose Flgueres (center) and others who

reeted Flgueres during nis Drier siop-over at lucumen anpuii, eu iuuk ur on ioae uir

uropean tour.

Marine Instructor
Tried For Cruelty

To Parris Rookies

PXRRIS ISLAND, S.C., Nov. 14
ctid a firmer iunior drill m-

.-.it.t.w t this Marine Corps re-

Ol UV VVX v -

cruit depot goes on trial oy couri-

martial weanesaay, cnargeu. wuh
tiniy recruits bv" fencing

members oi his platoon to beat

oiner iaw'. .i
Pfc. Frederick A. Renton, 19, of

New York City, also is cnargea
with striking recruits himself and
with; ordering unauthorized physi physical
cal physical exercises.
Formerly a corporal, Renton
was reduced for violating restric restriction
tion restriction to the base, and is now in
the brig awaiting trial.
the trial will be the latest in
a number of court-martials made
public by the Marine Corps here
since the April 8 "death march"
in which six recruits drowned.
S. Sgt. Matthew C. McKeon, who
ordered and led the march, was
convicted of negligent homicide in
a highly publicized 21 day trial
last July and August.

AN INDEPENDENT HJ&N DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama Americ an
"Let the people know the truth and the country is tmfe' Abraham Lincoln.

32nd TEAR

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1956

FIVE CENTS

TODAY!

3:15 5:10

7 AD

7:00 9:00 p m

4 Wonderful Stars in an
Exciting Slice of Life!

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"WEDDING

PARTY"

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from
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BETTE
DAVIS

Triumphant

ERNEST

BORGNINE

Star of "Marty"

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DEBBE
REYNOLDS
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FITZGERALD

Hit Funniat