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AN INDEPENDENT .lHE. DAILY NEWSPAPER
f anatna American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln.
V. CANADIAN WHISKY iSf1
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1956
Strike-Stranded PCers To
A Day of Thanksgiving will be markl tomorrow on the Canal Zone, and by the
American colony in Panama.
Of all national holidays observed in the United States and by its citizens oversea,
Thanksgiving is considered ,the most characteristically American.
Antedating even Independence Day, it was originated by a pilgrim band when they
had barely established a foothold in the Massachusetts Bay Colony.
After a hard struggle to sur survive
vive survive the wilderness, the colon colonics
ics colonics gave thanks for a fruitful
crop season and a good harvest
itored against another winter.
Their Spirit of thankffjRess
for God's bountiful gifts was
deeply rooted in the ideology of
the Thirteen Colonies before the
Spirit of '76 sparked the Revolu Revolution
tion Revolution that would divide them
Xrom the mother country.
Thanksgiving was observed
by the ragged men of General
Washington's Continental Ar Army,
my, Army, and by the colonists jo
were back'ng them their
task of establishing the
groundwork of th United
Tomorrow U.S. military unltjs
en the Zone will observe the day
at Protestant Services, Cathollfc
masses and at midday festival
Messhaila will be 1MW
be flanked by an array of ap appetizers,
petizers, appetizers, soups, vegetable and
salads. There will also be oth other
er other meat choices. And the feast
will be rounded off with mince
and pumpkin pies, or a moun mountain
tain mountain of ice cream, if you wish.
Many Air Force officers, their
Wives and families have made
reservations (on a pay basis) to
Join the enlisted men at the
At the 15th Naval District, de dependents
pendents dependents have been invited to
loin Naval personnel at dinner
In the galley.
There will also be visitors at
Canal Zona families, for the
most partt, will be consuming
turkey or chicken at home with
a few friends. But many have
made reservations at hotels and
Some will eat their turkey in
Panama, where Holtel El Pana Panama
ma Panama and other spots have pre prepared
pared prepared for customers.
ThanksgivJhg is also, this
year, jthe day of Si. Cecilia,
natron sa:nt of music. Many
musicians will be observing it
as a holiday, but places which
usually provide music will have
A special Protestant Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving service will be held at 10
a.m. in the Fort Amador Army
Chapel. The general public is in invited.
vited. invited. The program will feature the
40 voices of the Pan-American
Festival Chorus singing "Lang
of Hope smd Glory" by Elgar;
"Song of Peace" by Sibelius;
"Praise Ye The Father" by Gou Gounod;
nod; Gounod; and "We Gather Together"
The newly -organized chorus
under the direction of Miss
Emily Butcher and Mrs. Ruby
deForest Paine, both residents
of Panama is composed of
North and Latin American
, residents of the ( anal Zone
and Panama, and military
The idea for a community fes festival
tival festival choir in the Canal Zone
originated with Lt. Comdr.
Fordham D- Taylor of the MSTS
office in the lt5h Naval Dlstridt
who sang for several years with
the providence (Rhode island)
The annual c o m m unity
thanksgiving service for the
Pacif-c side will begin at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Union Church at 10 a.m.
Gov. William E. Potter will
read President E 1 s enhower's
joining witn we utuon
Church in this service are the
Cathedral of St. Luke from An-
con, and the First Baptise
Church from Balboa Heights
The general public is invited
The Very Rev. Malnert J. Pet Peterson,
erson, Peterson, Dean of the calthedral of
St. Luke will preach the sermon.
Under the direction of Mrs.
George A. Thibodeau, the adult
choir of the Balboa church will
sing Tchaikowsky's "Triumph!
A special collection will be
given to CARE for distribution
among needy families in the
Republ c of Panama.
Stateside Americans will spend
about half a billion dollars this
year for turkeys, rnosft of It at
Thanksgiving and Christmas.
Millions of gobblers have gone
to the guillotine in the past few
months and those that survive the
annual Thanksgiving slaughter
face a gloomy future. Another
purge is planned hefore Christmas
The 1956 turkey crop is a big
one 76,340,000 birds or about one
for each American family. Back
in 1930 there were only 17,419,000
gobblers, half a bird for each
RP To Close 4 Legations;
Save $ 250,000 Annually
price tags this year than last,
according to tne ouy. a esti
mated that turkey prices at retail
are running anywhere from six to
10 cents a pound below' 1955, de
pending on the size of the bird.
Turkeys have been the over
whelming favorite at the Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving table ever since 1621.
Actually, the turkeys you 11 eat
this year are a far Cry from the
long-legged, scrawny, tough old
birds the Pilgrims chomped on
back In the 17th Century. They
don't even look alike.
Experimentation in breeding and
feeding has resulted in birds with
shorter and thicker legs, heavier
and meatier breasts and better
flavor. Turkeys today are milk
fed and often receive a diet forti
fied with vitamins.
Greatly improved methods of
processing now are opening up a
year-round market, Turkeys killed
now can be quick frozen and sold
six or nine months later.
TurHsys, in. a sense, are frauds.
They got their names as a result
of a misunderstanding. The birds
at first were confused with the
Guinea fowl, a delicacy imported
from Africa into Europe through
Turkey. Thus the name.
Legations in four countries
which have no diplomatic re representation
presentation representation in Panama will be
eliminated in the new budget
submitted to the National As Assembly
sembly Assembly recently by the adminis administration
tration administration of President de la Guar Guardia.
The four legations are in
Austria, Denmark, Switzerland
In addition, the budget calls
for the elimination of one
charge d'affaires, 18 consulate.
20 counselors, nine embassy firi
secretaries and three second sec secretaries.
retaries. secretaries. President de la Guardia has
scheduled a coast-to-coast ra radio
dio radio report to the nation on the
new budget for Friday night
at 8 o'clock.
The reduction in diplomatic
and consular representatives will
save he government approxi approximately
mately approximately $250,000 anuually.
Four Are Fined
For Commie Acts
Loitering in the vicinity of the
Tivou commissary resulted in a
$10 fine and a 5-day suspended
sentence today for Ramiro Antonio
Muftoz, 27, Panamanian.
Trespassing inside various com commissaries
missaries commissaries brought $10 fines in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court today for
Luis Dario Gonzalez, 37, Colom Colombian,
bian, Colombian, Carmen Orderay Baruco, 38,
Loitering in the Paraiso commis commissary
sary commissary netted a $5 fine for Victor
Rodriguez, 20, Panamanian.
Al Curundu Church
This evening at 7 o'clock there
will be candlelight thanksgiving
in the Curundu Protestant Church.
Scouts under the direction of
J.ihn (lough will be in charge of
lighting the candles at the begin
ning of the service.
Both the youth choir and the a
dult choir will sing during the pro
gram. A special vocal solo will be
sung by Mrs. Ben Kietzm an,
church choir director. The pastor,
Rev. Milton K. Leiding will bring
the Thanksgiving meditation for
thn srrvipp At t.hn cln nf t.h
The Department of Agriculture! service a soecial missionary offer-
estimated that about 75 per cent ing will be received for work here
of the turkey crop will have been
killed and processed by the end
The banner crop bears lower
The public is Invited to partici participate
pate participate in the candlelight Thanksgiv
Add Flinger Hailed,
Bui Talked Way Out
Of Possible Arrest
NEW YORK, Not. 51 (UP)
Two men accused of taking part
in the acid blinding of Victor
Riesel were intercepted by po police
lice police about the time of the attack
but talked their way out, a pa patrolman
trolman patrolman testified yesterday.
Patrolman Edward F. Grant,
a witness in the trial of three
nun charged with conspiracy
in the assault, said he halted a
man runntM through a park
ing lot near Lindifs Restau Restaurant
rant Restaurant at J a m. April 5. This wat
several mnntes after Riesel
was attacked outside the res restaurant.
taurant. restaurant. He said he and patrolman
James McGurk let the man go
when he said he was escaping
from two holdup men.
Grant aaid he believed the
man was Abe Telvl, a young
hoodlum who hurled the acid
into the labor columnist's face-
and who later was slain in gang gangland
land gangland fashion.
A defendant, Joseph P. Car Car-lino,
lino, Car-lino, who has pleaded guilty and
turned government witness, tes testified
tified testified previously that Telvi had
told him of being stopped In a
Leo Telvi, brother of the dead
hoodlum, Domenico (Nick) Ban Ban-do
do Ban-do and Gondolfo (Shlekie) Mi Mi-rantl
rantl Mi-rantl are on trial charged with
conspiring to prevent Riesel
from testifying in a federal In In-aulry
aulry In-aulry Into labor racketeering in
the garment and trucking in industries.
dustries. industries. Low-Priced, Too
HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 21 (UP)
A commercial over a southern Cal California
ifornia California radio (ration for a 1 957 car
includes the statement that the car
"stands closer to the ground than
Another economy move un undertaken
dertaken undertaken by the De la Guar Guardia
dia Guardia administration is the eli elimination
mination elimination of the post of Gen General
eral General Collector of Internal Re
venue now being held by Car Carlos
los Carlos de la Guardia, the Presi President's
dent's President's brother.
In a bill presented to the Na National
tional National Assembly, the administra administration
tion administration also seeks the elimination
of two special tax collectors, one
for Las Sabanas (a Panama City
suburb) and another for the
province of Chlriaui.
The job being held by the
President's brother, a holdover
from the last administration, is
the most remunerative govern
ment post in the republic. His
salary is based on a percentage
of the total amount of taxes
Norstad Steps Up,
As NATO Chief
PARIS, Nov. 21 (UP) U.S. Air
Force Gen. Lauris Norstad re replaced
placed replaced Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther
as supreme allied commander in
Europe today in a shift emphasix-
TO $120 MILLION
NEW YORK, Nov. 21 (UP)-Cost
of the East and Guff Coasts long-
snoremen s siruse mounted to $120
million today. West coast long longshoremen
shoremen longshoremen threatened to join the
walkout dnd tie up every port in
ine gi vernment is prepared to
seek a Taft-Hartley 80-day injunc
tion to halt the six-day walkout
by the International. Longshore
men's Association (Ind.) .unless ;
settlement is reached soon, inform
ed sources reported m Washington
No data was sat for govern government
ment government action. Thar wtra indica indication!
tion! indication! it would be taken by the
and of the weak, or perhaps
earlier if Pacific coast longshore
men decide today to strike.
The West coast dock workers,
members of the International
Longshoremen's and Warehouse
men's Union, planned to announce
wnether they would strike in sym
pathy with the ILA. ILWA mem members
bers members staged a 24-hour walkout
Monday and voted yesterday.
No sign of a break in the deal
fock between the ILA and the 178-
member New York Shipping Asso
ciation was reported. Bargaining
teams met separately with federal
mediators yesterday without ever
holding joint talks. Further meet
ings were scheduled today
! i -f .,., oii- varau, mucn oi a pensnaoie ana
ing o ,ir close to spoiling, lay in idle freight-
power m modern warfare I m fTOmFS,,,ne to Texas.
mors an, we iu.u. to shippers and others affected by
general wnc w the tie-up were estimated at $20
armies of the Atlantic pact since mlijion
they were activated in 1951, is the Chestnu(s and cheese cotton ,nd
first air officer ever to hold suc'i mlon. lhrim be(r bantnt.
an important comDinea commraa. himj 8W, m clogg hold
n inci-uun iui vn f' rerao vrllf I or cl eft nn on nipri
.... ... .. r.Zl r 7.
regarded aa acknowledgment that wher outbound ships w
ng of pact ground forces-- foadinfT
due especially to the transfer of
French troops to Algeria has
made air power the chief weapon
of allied defense.
The change of command took
place In ceremonies at allied
headquarters outside Paris, at attended
tended attended by men in all the varied
uniforms of the pact feces.
Both Norstad and Gruenther
emphasized the importance of the
allied armies in guaranteeing
western Europe's freedom.
"In the last few days, the Sov'
iets have demonstrated more bru
tally and ruthlessly than ever be
fore that the only thing they un
derstand is force," Norstad said.
"If we are to preserve our free
dom and liberty, it will only be
by maintaining the strength and
vigoi- of the Free World."
Gruenther referred wryly to
West European fears that Rus
sia's free drinking
chief Nikita S. Khrushchev may
"burp us into war."
"If each of us could choose one
objective toward which he would
work for this alliance, the choices
would be varied," he said. 'Some
might hope that Mr. Khrushchev
could be kept away from cocktail
"I personally would" wish that
the 450 million people in the North
Atlantic treaty area would find a
firm and abiding faith in the
Girls 12, Boys 6
Will Be Granted
DOCK L .1
Air transportation will be made available for Canal
employes and their families whose travel plans for return
to the Isthmus are upset by the maritime strike and the
disruption to Panama Line schedules, it was announced
today at Balboa Heights.
Employes on free home leave travel status will be
issued exchonge orders for return by air transportation.
Those travelling at their own expense may be issued ex exchange
change exchange orders valued at amount actually paid the Pan Panama
ama Panama Line for southbound travel.
Both Pan American Airways and Braniff have inform informed
ed informed the Canal authorities that tourist space is, available on
Leave extensions will be granted to employes who
do not desire to travel by air, it was announced.
Employes who are still at their
homes will be advised not to come
to Nsw York if the Panama Line
schedule is further disrupted.
In thesp cases, exchange travel
orders will be issued to proceed
directly from their homes to the
United States although the exact .... ... .
io wind up Affairs
To 2 In Balboa
Reckless driving of a pick-up
truck brought Jose Salceda, an
18-year-old Spaniard, into Balboa
Magistrate's Court today. He was
Pedro Aguilar, 44 Salvadorean,
was fined $15 for the same offense,
plus an additional $5 for failure
to report an accident.
" ' flBlj IB BHv yjff 'bbbi9 JbbbHk iaBeaVl&i ijfc. tlHI SaaB BRet :
..ihd L eyB H ItiMeaaBaeaflBH B
Girls outnumbered the boys
two to one at Gorgas Hospital
last week. According to the reg
ular hospital report 12 glrli and
six boys were born during the
week ending at midnight Mon Monday.
day. Monday. During the same perld 192 pa
tients were admitted an 171 were
The names and addresses of
the parents of the girl babies
were SFC and Mrs. F. -G. Led
InrH nt frt ITnhh- Mr a nH
Communis Mrs.' A. A. Jones, of Panama
City: Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Mur
rain, of Paraiso; Mr. and Mrs.
R. L. Thompson, of Balboa; 1st
Lt. and Mrs. R. E. LaBrode. of
Fprt Kobbe; Sgt. and Mrs. D. A
Johnson, of Fort Kobbe; Mr.
and Mrs. C. Z. Smith, of La Bo
ca; Set. and Mrs. R. L. Erhalt,
of Diablo Terrace; Capt. and
Mrs. A. J. Petz. Jr., of Fort Clay
ton; Mr. and Mrs, P. Agragel, of
Panama City; Mr. and Mrs.
Georee Palmer, of Panama City;
and Mr. and Mrs. F. Morales,
of Panama City.
Bova were born to the follow
ine: Mr. and Mrs. H. Williams,
of Panama City; Sgt. and Mrs.
C. L. Duncan of Quarry Heights;
MSgt. and Mrs. O. R. Olona, of
Alhrook: Mr. and Mrs. T. N.
wtrhhero-er. of Balboa: Mr. and
Mrs J. F. Lawrence, of Cocoll;
Mr and Mrs. J. W. Nitz, of Bal
number appfymg for southbound
travel this week is not known.
While the Panama liner Ancon
will sail on its northbound trip
Saturday on schedule, the south southbound
bound southbound sailing of the Panama this
week has been cancelled.
The sailing of the Cristobal from
New York to Cristobal next week
will also be cancelled if the strike
is not settled in time.
The Panama's crew has been
paid off and only a skeleten force
will be kept aboard the vessel for
protection of the ship and its careo
until settlement of the strike.
FIRST UNIT of the Company-Government to volunteer 100 p
ment Program at Gorgas Hospital was the Packing and Crat
registration cards and bracketed on either side by a trio of
right, seated: Fermin Dominguez, Andres Diaz, Jeff Danvers,
Blake, and George Bannister; center row: T. E. Russell (Mot
teered), Domingo Marcelino, Richard S. Lawson, W. W. Jones,
neth B. Harrjs, Lionel E. Fardin, and Harold Fairclough; top
Roberts, Ulpiano Rios, Andres Ortiz, Claudio C. McFarlane, C
left, Brodle Burnham, acting blood program coordinator; Carl
Division; and G. A. Wills, Southern District Shops Supervisor,
Maintenance Engineer; Frank R. Turman, Jr., Packing and C
ant, Balboa Field Office, Maintenance Division.
er cent as donors in the reorganized Blood Bank Replenish Replenishing
ing Replenishing Section of the Maintenance Divialon. Holding their donor
visitors for the occasion, the Packers arid Craters are, left to
Gabriel Cordova, Cecil G. Callender, Gilberto Budll, Egbert
or Transportation Division driver for he unit, who also volun volun-Joseph
Joseph volun-Joseph E. Jones, Clifford Henry, Manuel S. Henriquez, Ken Ken-row:
row: Ken-row: Gabriel Vargas, Eric T. Smoll, Ashton M. Russell, Oscar
ephus Marshall and Pastor Marcelino. The visitors are, on the
J. Browne, Superintendent, Balboa Field Office, Maintenance
Maintenance Division; and on the right, Frank H. Lerchen,
rating Coordinator; and Joseph Watson, Administrative Assist-
Stopping his bus at a point
other than a bus stop resulted
in a $5 fine in Balboa Magis Magistrate's
trate's Magistrate's Court for Carroll Archi Archibald
bald Archibald Howell, 38, Panamanian.
Loitering around the Curundu
dump sent Pablo Vargas, 32,
Panamanian, and Cristobal Gar Garcia,
cia, Garcia, 20, Panamanian, to jail for
10 days each. They were con convicted
victed convicted of loitering around the
Sixto Cruz, 19, Panamanian,
convicted with them, received a
suspended sentence, but in an
other case he was given a 30-
day sentence, suspended for loi
tering around the Curundu sta
Erasmo Fabio Villareal, 27,
Panamanian, also received a 30 30-day
day 30-day suspended sentence for sta stable
ble stable loitering.
Three New Employes
Join Canal Rolls
Three new employes, two of
them from the United States,
have joined the Canal organiza organization
tion organization since Odti J6, according to
information from the Personnel
The two employes from the
United States are David Rosen Rosenblatt,
blatt, Rosenblatt, of New York City, who
has been employed as a sanitary
engineer in the Maintenance Di Division
vision Division in Cristobal, and Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence L. jenrich, of Milwaukee,
Wis., employed as a supervisory
auditor in the office of the
One of the three new. employ employes
es employes worked previously with the
Canal organization. He is John
H.' Droste, employed as a pipe pipeline
line pipeline suction dredge operator in
the Dredging Division in Cris Cristobal.
tobal. Cristobal. Droste was employed from 1951
to 1952 in the Community Serv Services
ices Services Bureau; later as a lock
guard in the Locks Division and
a pump operaltor in the Dredg Dredging
ing Dredging Division. He resigned in 1953
for active duty with the U.S.
In Gravity Case;
Failure of Proof
ine government moved for
dismissal today when a grand
larceny charge agplnst Alfonso
Carmona Pacheco. 26. Costa Rl Rl-can,
can, Rl-can, was called for hearing in
Balboa Magistrate's Court.
Assistant District Attornev.
J. Morton Thomson gave "foil "foil-lire
lire "foil-lire of proof" as reason 'or dis dismissal
missal dismissal of the charge Pacheco
hart stolen a $0ft Ford '"to '"to-mobile
mobile '"to-mobile from Irving A. Went Went-xell.
xell. Went-xell. The vehicle had been parked
at Cable Heights, and it was
presumed It had been rolled
down the hill and into Panama
City with the aid of the force
Pacheco was returned to the
Panama National Guard.
Reportedly a guardsmen had
caught him strinping the car in
the early morning hours in the
vicinity of Darlen Street. Later
the Guard had turned him over
to Canal Zone police.
FORT WORTH, Tex., Nov. 21
UP) Army reservists in Ft.
Worth were told today to wind
up their personal affairs and be
ready for a possible call to ac active
tive active duty.
The letered orders came from
Fourth Army Headquarters la
The lettered orders came from
Fort Worth reservists yesterday
and notified them of a change
in regulations that cuts notice
time and may deprive them of
90-day notices previously in ef effect
fect effect before fighting broke out in
Hungary and the Middle Bast.
"It's nothing to worry about,"
said Maj. Stanley Swiatek, US.
Army reserve adviser for the
"Its just a precaution toUf
that Dec. 7 and Korea don't
hannpn again." Swiatek si
"This is only another link In tr.
chain of national defense. Re Reserves
serves Reserves are being alerted to make
sure that they will be ready i
case they are suddenly needed
The notices arrived after a
weekend of rumors circulated
through the city that nearby
Carswell Air Force Base had
been alerted and was to get
ready for a possible move. The
rumors could not be confirmed.
8 Seabees, 1 1 Sleds
Land Al South Pole;
Ts 4th Group Everf
MCMURDO SOUND, Antsro
tica, Nov. 21 (UP Two U, S S-Navy
Navy S-Navy planes landed eight Seabecs
and 11 dog sleds at the South
Pole today to begin work on the
basi America is building there as
an osbervance of the coming In International
ternational International Geophysical Year.
The advance party, commanded
by Lt. Richard A. Bowers, of
Williamsburg, Pa., made tne wip
in transports piloted by Lt.
Cmdrs. Conrad S. Shinn, of Spray,
N.C., anT'l.E. Curtis, of Keena
Another transport dropped four
tons o f equipment, including
tracked Weasel personnel carrier,
t' the advance party after it had
landed. The drop was successful.
The Weasel was driven away min minutes
utes minutes after it had beeu landed on a
special drop platform.
One of the duties of the advance
party will be to test the snow sur surface
face surface at the pole to determine
whether it wiU be possible to land
a 90 ton C124 plane there for later
deliveries of supplies.
The Seabees are the fourth
group of men ever to set foot at
the South Pole, following ground
expeditions in 1911 and 1912 and
the naval air party that landed
there last month.
TU f AN A MA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW SPATE!
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER tl, lfSl
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Benin Ajie rvuMio ry tmk fanam amebic n nm inc.
MVNDCD E NELSON ROUNEIYEI.L IN III!
HABMOOIO ARIAS, IBITOR
7, H Strict f. O. Bex 134. Panama, n. r p.
TlLIPHONt 2-O740 (3 LiNEA
CARLE AIORERRi PAN AMERICAN. PANAMA
flm.Mli Office 11.171 Central Avenue retwecm 12;h and 13th Streets
PSSEISN Rerrirentativu. JOSHUA B. ROWERS. INC.
348 Madison Ave. New York. (17) N. Y.
LOCAL RT MAIL
Wt RtSNTH. IN APVANCF 1.70 f 2.90
CSR SIX MONTHR. IN ADVANCE 80 1 3 00
PSR SNE YEAR. IN ADVANCE IB. 90 24.00
TUB a YOUR FMUM THI RIADMS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL SOX
ThR Med tMHM rmr Hum
UNsn sis fSssiYSs aratstslhr aas
It rss SBHiriBttM s Mtti seat Is MaaNsat M ft orris asajst Iks
sat as. Lattsn ars BBBHtBes ia taa Brest: receives. iX D. g
PBMM try ts knp Ida lattsrs limits t on. roe r UiHjth. ?. ?.-Maaalrt
Maaalrt ?.-Maaalrt at Mtst wrftsn it kale av strictest csatietace-'
Tens aewRaaatf euumet aa reEpeiuiailiry tar itateswaH at aaiatsai
ia tartan trsai tessera.
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
I Thanlrirliin it rltrht An llR
o be venison. Mr. Casey pulled out the first morning of trie
I Leer season at 5 o'clock: and was back at 9 with an eight-point
i nick. Have heard reports of a lot of them cVmlng in out none
ligher than seven-points. He has an invitation to hunt in a
; 8,000 acre ranch Saturday that nas a special deer reserve and
it may bring in another, making the season's limit.
He was one of the bunch that would have found the Jobs
n starvation days in the first of the 30's and he knows
' iverybody around for a hundred miles. So that's why so many
nvltatlons. The weekend and hunting death toll over the
i iounty was heavy, and Texas got her share. We haven't heard
f anybody getting shot for a deer, but I see in the papers a
jow marked COW on her sides (to guard her from trigger
lappy hunters) was shot.
Made a inp 10 me aam sue iui mc acouj u..t,
buadalupe River, but didn't see a deer. Saw plenty, of parched
land and also some line iarms
Keeping an ear to tne radio
. . x.
n me. Russia IS Occupying wo
tog her troops everywhere. Would hate to see a war and li we
ion't have it, it won t db ussia
Hear my friend Crede cainoun is aisapuunitea m. gwwvu
fesults. It's happened for a hundred years, unce a wr,
tvays a loser.
Aear Don Quixote Calhoun, we are glad you re not distraught
But remain audacious jouster to the end.
Only why go on a-braying up that same old moldy tree
while there are other Noole Causes to defend?
So allrlght, you don't like golfers and abhor all self-made men.
Sou' e a eudalPsnob, Calhoun, tho you'll deny iU
jo, now let the past be buried and prepare to look ahead
And you're, bound to be a hero It. you U try Jt.
The world is lull of windmills
ruuic nit biiuvj ...... r
Or convert the Vegetarians to beef.
Take a fling at Flying Saucers and the Little Men from Mars.
Take a stand on Elvis' pelvis pro or con.
O? deal a blow sarcastic in your sharpest paraphrastic
To the local, vocal dives of Babylon.
Teaoh the Jivaros new raethcMend te Paouas some combs,
Ana In anv worthy scheme Fit ife your frteodF J '
BuUf youuote that Democratic Digest just once more,
-T,u- t fr that nur romance is at an end.
.V ... MRkflRRh RRV
A lit, II A tBil mmtrphi v-
Is there a Humane Society here In the Republic, and If so
what effect do they have on Jieople who aice supped to be
dvlllzed and human. I would like them to come it herb to
Us Cumbres- and- talk -to .these, so-called men .or stoning half
& death a poor defenseless doKrthen' tting film crawl into
the grass to lick his wounds and die a slow, Painf.ul.dth.,v
These so-called men must be very proud of b themselves
After they had finished stoning the dc they walked home like
big heroes just come from a front-line battle. Then they sat
out-on their front porch and fioatei about, It. ; ft ,.
It was the most barbaric 'tnittfTl (rt- saw iri jiw mMU
God admits people like this ip Heaven, I'll take Hell fl?k My
their souls burn In Hell, and I hope? they matfe me. fiatan s
fir.eman. ., (.v, Eyh.tl,MS To Murler,-,v
HONG mom PEN PAL
Being keenly Interested to be acquainted with your country
and to know all about It, I am confident you will not give cold
shoulder to my request and help me In my Intention to as
lor pen pals in your country. I am interested in correspond correspondence
ence correspondence and stamps.
I Green tree
14 Italian river
16 Dry, at wine
1 Diminutive of
I City in
S Horie food
5 Set anew
6 Malt drink
8 Types nf furl
9 Great Lake
1.0 Poker stak
II Miplni'ed i
lu Kiozen ram
11 Negative word '!'' Rden!
12 Larae monkey U inaiK"
IS Male sheep
25 Hvbrid animal
I skj- goa
j 12 Hawaiian
1 13 Sesame
! 14 African tree
j! Kansas (an )
! 18 Dozer
40 River barnar
4 Death iwttee
50 BasebEl! club
52 Cry of
.- 54 aVazlsl insert
from a lwi
5 Hea .7 bio
5H Wintai vli!
r ... ... ...
m raeSeri sf TW rRtiSi AimriteB
or. IursIss la a wholly esBlissstisI
J.nH Dlir phnicR nf Pali tiff SPPmS
ana numes ui mc
ana mings auu i iwi iuuu
u ..k A.RiRk nnnntiMi an1 conn
mutn in uic iuuumj u
mm i vi it i eS
CREDE'S TO SEE
if you'll only glance about.
to the (MittiLama of Tibet.
f U am
A W I "SB Sl RM. mm.
Mohan N. Bharwan),
41 Wyndham Street,
Answer to Previous Puzzle
L-IOIBI STIOIR lAIClft S
.R A LOVE 5 36
w S M. E R s h t
UEEp wS-aTn e n t
FoA"r orn 7r g
AL.L.EGE SN TOR"
kTo 0 "APtg-F Ft Op
-EfeTAT ersLi: tit!
:KMEqual 42 Chilean
27 Wapitia workman
28-Tldy 43 Black
28 Containers 44 Sup
31 Farm buiiding 48. Ellipsoidal.
40 The same
47 Was borne
48 Put on a
50 Sheep's bleat
H Part of "he"
1 H! II IS It It I I p f B
C I I
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0 r-r 18
g "tWm rprpr
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y-j-"p w 55
rr J r Sj 5
el II I I I III I I I B
By VICTOR RIESEL
Mv Tci-raIi driver red. haired
freckled Herbert Wolfe, drove our
j.ep not 100 long ago, 10 me ease
of a trench marking Jerusalem s
hnrrier We ctanned anri rlimhpH
tn the rnnf nf a hnllet-nnrked
building. He pointed. There lay
Bethlehem in the sun, as it has
for thousands of years.
"'It. wnnld he stvr-ll if wo had
sal peace and you could walk
across, woue signed.
.Wolfe, once Of Hamhnrf Gpr
many, explained how he had
fonaht for near hark in 'AS He
was an Israeli bombardier. That
meant he flew in the rear seat of
J " J v. ......
drnnned casnline hnmh. hv hand
a rickptv nr.rmnripri aim ano and
from the side of the lpane. Next
time it will be different, he said.
We will fight with real weapons
ana we win win ana nave peace.
The Israeli force have won
Whether they will have peace is
another storv Rut. thp real ctnrv
of that victory is not only th
iignting of the world s youngest
a.my dui tne story 01 a union
that made the army possible.
Without thir union Wistarlmt
the AFL-CIO of Israel-there
might not have been an army or
a new state. Its leader, Mordecai
ami, wno can out-debate John
Lewis and Walter Renther com combined,
bined, combined, miffht resent mv eallina
a rf V
this militant labor, organization
me most capiianstic of all unons.
nut tnat s what it is.
When world canital wcnldn't In.
vest in the blood and sand of the
new nation, Histadrut launched a
r- vuwv yt iocs,
from movies to buslines to long-
snuiB minus 10 snipping com companiesand
paniesand companiesand hospitals.
When the Turaeli ., ...I,...
n mjf iJTVUIIg
uito action, its medical units were
cany mose supplied by the na national
tional national union Thece mit. v.ii;..j
....... nwc (HUUlllt'CI
easily because they were always
wi louung. 1 recall when I
w." shown through Boilinson Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, in Tel Aviv's suburbs, I was
surprised at the structure and the
underground rooms. We must pre pre-the
the pre-the w" ey will force
that nJt W"J ?1C' 8nd refo
tlf"iA3t bn COUld
50 When the sitrnal :.n..
. Auoat Holim
wheeled its medical units "to
300 f Zl ankd, hospitals-some
Sons Th h3 Ameri"n
n adv J L medlcal corPs w
ready for heavy casualties. They
have the umrM'. Vle'
equipment. 3 '"51 modern
Their staffs have been aecm
r.W. ".year. The union
iTnn' ',.,!rvin8 .. ntion of
-.-"v.w, 1111 iivpr II I lll AAA
scriotiona ..rl i"?"' Pre-
ivin n"u or tne out outlying
lying outlying Villages and IriK-.K.!-
But' the sto-v n u;t.j...x i
, 1 v '"jmuiui in
ft? it R SI"CI. thn WW
tor it Is th,e world's most un
tru. T"S ne;th!rd of th indus industrial
trial industrial Plants Of the nalinn t...
iiidnstrial entlerprises-and 500 aa aa-ncultutal
ncultutal aa-ncultutal settlements. These
produce 70 oer rent at 11,. ,(
food, which Histadru'
This makes the national laW
orRanizatior, the owner of th
largest concentration of capital in
"mci. ftna Dusiness mat wants
to get .started, or stay in business;
III the little COlintrv ran hnrrnai
from the union at low rntcs. This
nas not only kept old and shaky
firms going, but has launched
many new ones. One nf the mnAi:
tions aj some of these loans is that
Dusinesses nust retain, their old
employs and hire new ones. For
inis tne money is forthcoming
And thus the unemployment prob
lem is solved.
, The union also builds cities
When Herbert Wolfe bounced me
into Beersheab, half-way down the
rim Negev, not too long ago, I
assed what looked like a mini miniature
ature miniature Radio City Music Hall right
there" is :tner desert. Wolfe grinned.
That's thefr cultural center, and
trere will be spacious parks,
shopping centers and streets
wheie there were just a mosque
end minaret, he said. And the
Israeli union was doing it all.
Thus it was wherever I went!
Chemical plants, machine repair
shops, theatres, sometimes barely
outlined in the. sand storms, were
all being, built with the aid of this
If ever there were Miracle
Miles, those were. Without this
Israeli union, there would have
been no army, and perhaps no
Walter Winchell In
Thev sane and danced and tum
bled across the American scene.
The hoofers, minstrels, acrobats,
clowns, ventriloquists, magicians,
midgets, jugglers and animal
acts. In vaudeville's frivolous pa parade,
rade, parade, performers carried their
hopes like banners . Vaudeville
was more than a form of enter
tainment. In a very real sense,
it was an expression of an era.
And those who were active par
ticipants wers left witn luminous
memories. The oassing years
have only intensified the shimer.
Fred Allen's affectionte recapture
of vaudeville nemories in Life
mae- ia a tvoical case, in Doint. He
accurately noted: "Tha vaudeville
actor was part gypsy and part
suitcase. With his brash man
ner, nasny cioines, cajies ami
pane and accomnanied bv his
gaudy womenfolk, the vaudeyil-
uan brought happiness ana excite
ment to tne communities ne vish vish-ed.
ed. vish-ed. He soent his money freely and
made' friends easily."
It .wasn't all laughter and. mu music,
sic, music, of course. Vaudevilje, basic basically,
ally, basically, was a rigorous way of life.
It meant doing four or five shows
a day. You arrived at the the theatre
atre theatre at 10 ayem arid often you
didn't leave until midnight. You
worked hard seven dy a week
between layoffs . vaudeville
demanded a great deal but it
gave much to those willing to
learn. As George M. Cohan once
declared: As a kid in vaudeville
I was often on the same bill with
a hoofer that I thought was the
best in the world, so I spent all
my time trying to match him. it
was the same way with songwrit songwrit-ing,
ing, songwrit-ing, playwrighting and acting
there was always somebody a lot
better than I and I worked to
close tip the gap. My notion is
that a guy who thinks he's tops
isn't going to do much climb climbing,"
ing," climbing," The climb wis incredibly diffi
cult and the descent was often
dangerously swift. Nevertheless,
the lure was irresistible. For ev every
ery every flop carried down the slope,
hundreds pressed upwards, moti
vated by magnificent illusions.
Fame; Fortune and the Palace
. . Depending on a fickle public,
at the mercy of theatre manag managers,
ers, managers, harassed by agents, often
wounded in pride the vaudevil vaudevil-lian
lian vaudevil-lian (who generally had a jaunty
approach to life) expressed his
disappointments with chuckles.
And the consequence was a series
of classic yarns and quipper-snap
pers: 'You shoulda caught me
at the matinee" . "They sit
down front and devour their
young!" . "What do I want
for bows? Applause!" . "When
NEVER IN DOUBT
I kick the wife in the face loud
and forte till off!"
In the realm of conflict, the per performer's
former's performer's struggle with audiences
has never known a truce. Al Although
though Although Duffy and Sweeney were
among the big-time c 0 m e d y
teams, they had their troubles. In
one small town their fooling went
over with a thud. No-laughs, no
applause, no nothing. Finally Duf Duffy
fy Duffy strode to the footlights and an announced:
nounced: announced: "Ladies and gentlemen.
This is one of the proudest and
happiest moments of our. lives.
Your tumultous reception has
overwhelmed us. And now, if you
all will just remain seated a few
moments longer, my partner, Mr
Sweeney, will pass (low the aisle
with the baseball bat anl beat the
hell outta you"
One of the Duffy-Sweeney fa
vorites happened when they
played Dallas. One day only Swee Sweeney
ney Sweeney showed up for the perform performancethe
ancethe performancethe next day Duffy was
missing. The frantic manager
wired the New York office: "One
day they both don't show up, an
other day only one shows un
its got me crazy. What will 1
do?". . The response: "Don't
tcke it So seriously. Be patient.
When you get them together again
just fire them."
Vaudeville's cap-and-bells jin
gled merrily And the happy
echoes are still heard on televi
sion, comeay teams as wen as
great individual clowns flour flourished.
ished. flourished. Every type of nonsense had
its share of success from the
sly and sunny sharp-shooters
to the noisy enormity of. slapstick
artists . The warm honesty
Will Rogers conveyed to audi audiences
ences audiences was rooted in his personal
ity. When he introduced a new
act, Rogers publicly confided
"I've been getting away with this
junk for so long that I thought
you would get wise to me sooner
or later, so I went and dug upl
a little new stuff with which to
fool you a few more years."
Utica, Poughkeepsie and Koko-
mo wete included in the ceaseless
joirneys of vaudevillian,. Howev However,
er, However, they all dreamed of one desti destination:
nation: destination: The Palace . For strug struggling
gling struggling performers the theatre was'
a radiant vision. For those who
played the Palace, it was a royal i
achievement The playhouse had!
an almost mysticai lure. Gaining
the ultimate accomplishment rep-
resented real spiritual satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction . One performer was so
elated about reaching the Palace,
he hired a plane to announce the
news i skywriting. B; the way,,
the finger-pointing form of enter
tainmen ((now so common on'
ABOUT QUALITY WITH THE
.television) was inaugurated at
the Palace. Celebs in the audi
ence were requested to stand and
In the journey from obscurity
to fame, the Palace was the last
stop. And for performers, it was
not far from Paradise.
The Palace depended on stars
and showmanship. As a matter of
fact, much of vaudeville's vigor
was derived from the showmen
who directed it. Gus Edwards,
E. F. Albee, Arthur Hammer Hammer-stein,
stein, Hammer-stein, B. F. Keith, Alex Pantages,
Gus Sun and many others .
Even Barnum had his vaudeville
fling. His genius for exploitation
reached a pinnacle when he man managed
aged managed Jenny Lind. She was a fa
mous singer in Europe but prac
tically unknown here until
Barnum began his dxum-beating.
When Jenny arrived in.N.Y. ode
paper hailed her as "the rtrolsffilld's talent, energy, imagination
popular woman in the world at
the moment." Barnum shrewdly
refused to sell tickets to her de debut
but debut In routine fashion. He public publicly
ly publicly auctioned them! One wits sold
'The decline and fall of the
vaudeville empire transpired over
a prolonged period. Once the proc process
ess process of disintegration began, how
ever, the melancholy finale was
inevitable At one time over 2,000
M.U J.l 1 a-RbfI.Ra.J.,.,..M
MADE IN WEST GERMANY
f "W PEARSON
WASHINGTON If you've ever'
talked to Premier D?- id Ben Ben-Gurionyou
Gurionyou Ben-Gurionyou can understand how
difficult it was for him to pledge
ths evacuation of the Sinai Penin Peninsula
sula Peninsula over which the tribes of
Israel marched when Moses led
them out of Egypt, 4,000 years
ago back to the Promised Land.
I talked to Ben-Gurion a little
over a month ago in land almost
as ragged and desolate as the
Sinai Peninsula. He was wearing
khaki shorts and looked like his
pictures. His unruly hair flared
up, unbrushed on both sides of his
head like mine would if I didn't
nnnlv hair e-nn We eat in a little
fabricated hut at Ste Boker half
way between the Dead Sead and
It Was barren, jnir.viting coun country,
try, country, and I asked him why he lived
"Some years ago I was taking
a trip to Eilath," he said, "and
stopped here on my way back.
Some young people had studied
history and decided that if civili civilization
zation civilization could flourish here 2,000
years ago it would exist here mrw.
So they chose this place, to maike
it flourish. I decided that what!
they could dv I could do, and that
this would be my home. Some of
the young people have left, but
whenever I can get away from
Jerusalem I come down here to
be on the land."
"Do you work on the land?"
"Not as much as I used to. My
job used to be to shear sheep."
"By hand?" I asked, thinking of
our electric clippers at home.
"Yes, by hand."
"Don't your hands get tired?"
I knew he was seventy, and 1
s '.so knew a little about sheep
"No," replied the prime min minister
ister minister of Israel.
Land Is Cherished
We talked further about the
land. He had a passion for land,
and at first I did not understand
why. As one who lived in a coun
try where no one would dream of
trying to cultivate the deserts of
theatres were- displaying the tal tal-eits
eits tal-eits of more than 20,000 perform
ers. And then it ended ., Eva
Tanguay (who was Miss Vaude Vaudeville
ville Vaudeville and earned 3,500 weekly
during the no-tax days when a
dollar was a Dollar) was com compelled
pelled compelled to accept infrequent book bookings
ings bookings at $150 weekly. The bright brightness
ness brightness and the laughter and the
music was stilled. As Fred Allen
concluded: 'Vaudeville is dead.
Th- truth is that only the vaude
viile circuits oerished. Vaude
and showmanship remained in
tact. It gave vitality to radio, films
and television. Nevertheless, the
electronic wonders with its rain rainbow
bow rainbow cameras and co-axial cables
cannot recapture the glory of
shared experience. Vaudeville re
mains something fresh and bril
liant in the mmd of .thi: Song-and-Dance
Man. It is the essence of
thai strange arid wonderful mira miracle
cle miracle of life. It is shiny and warm.
For it is a Memory of Youth.
New Mexico and Arizona, it was
hard for me tn reali Bhu th
Negev Desert where ien-Gurion
live should be cherished as if it
were the Garden of Eden.
"When the first wave of migra migration
tion migration came to Palestine prior to tha
1900 s," Ben-Guhon explained,
"there were many wealthy Jews
who purchased land but did not -work
it. They hired Arabs to work
it. That did not bulM a Jewish
pomeiand. It sent no roots into
"LATER, WHEN I and-other stu stu-ents
ents stu-ents came here from Russia in
iwb just fifty years ago this fail
we decided to work the land,
work it with our hafcds. Arab
labor was cheap. We hid to com
pete with it for six piastres a day
about fifty cents. BuT we per per-sisted.
sisted. per-sisted. And that generation
learned that the Jews must get
oai-K 0 me iana.
"Back in the Middle Ages, Jews
were fnrhidden hv Uu, t
- "J IU UWU
land. They were forced to live in
tne cities and could practice only
certain trodes. That waar why they
t.ok up merchandising and bank bank-ins.
ins. bank-ins. So it was not easy for us to
get back k the land and work
with our hands. Nevertheless wo
nave aone H.
'Some yerrs ago Baron Hirsch
gave the Jews a tremendous tract
of land in Argentina and tried to
start a settlement. But it didn't
work. The Jews drifted back to
the -ities. Land in Argentina was
rich and fertile, far better than
this barren soil. But it was not
meir iana. mere were no binding
ties with Argentina.
But in Israel." concluded tha
prime minister; "the Jew feels
that this is his land TtiU U nur
history, our homeland. We have
roots, a stake in this land, no mat matter
ter matter how rocky. Tha- is why i live
at Ste Boker and that, is what r
c insider the greatest achievement
of Israel getting our people back
to the land." f
As Ben-Gurion sookf t.n the nen.
pie of Israel by radii the other
mgni, teiiing them that he was
bowing to President tin
request ah returning the Sinai
Peninsula, I could understand the
reluctance, the sorrcw in his
No matter how ha
Sinai was part of the land of his
I J r J r f ...
Nasser Ana Ben-Gorion
I spent a fascinating half day
with Ben-Gurion at Ste Boker. Pa Patiently
tiently Patiently he sat before the television
cameras for an hour ami half, and
while they were adjusting films
and lights We tallrtul nf
things. On of them w.ta Colonel
passer ana American appease appeasement
ment appeasement of Nasser. He blamed this
partly on the former American"
ambassador, Colonel Henry Bv Bv-roade.
roade. Bv-roade. "C.lonel Byroade," he said,
was' a West Pointer a military
man who trusted other military
men. Nasser was smart enough to
tell him: 'I am talking to you as
.e military man to another.'
"Byroade could not understand
a lie. It reminded mm nf
luncheon I had with Sir Neville
Chamberlain in London ;just be before
fore before the Abyssinian war. The
question of Mussolini's possible
invasion of Abyssinia came up,
and Chamberlain said Mussolini
would not invade.
" 'He has given me his word
that he will not invade,' Chamber Chamberlain
lain Chamberlain said, 'and. I take hii word as
"I couldn't help but wonder,"
observed the prime n inister of
Israel, "what was going to happen
to Britain with a man like that as
rrime minister. Some of the people
who have trusted Nasser are the
same way. They have taken his
word as a gentleman. They won't
believe that Nasser lies."
The wills of Ben-Gurlon's study
were lined with books on Chinese
ind Greek philostphy. He reads
ancient Greek as well as he does
English or Hebrew.
"After two years of reading
Chinese philosophy," he .said, "I
have given it up. There Is nothing
new in it. It is all taken from the
Mrs. Ben-Gurion, "Paula" to
every Israeli, used to live in New
York, has grandchildren in New
York She brewed me a pot of tea.
Later, as the TV camera was
grinding away and the sound man
was picking up every word,
I asked the prime minister if it
was true that his wife made him
wash the dishes. Before he could
answer, a strong voice came from
the background: 'It's a lie."
Paula had spoken.
If you think
Call or write for the
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Super-strong steel ennstr u c t i o n
makes this bike a sturdy companion
for years. Boy's Model: Maroon
with White Trim. Girl's Model: 2 2-Tone
Tone 2-Tone Blue, White Trim.
fV Now hat now pedals with colored
(reads, streamers. Step-plate, bed.
12-ln 00.00 16-ln 00.00
mm m mm mm mm
Introducinq the "Belle of the Sidewalk," With Her
Compare It With Similar Tricycles
Selling For ....
Folds for Storage
21-fnches high tnt right for a tttiy
toddler. Bright red body trimmed with
Rooted Hair Dolls
$ 2.49 J ii3.
Charming tittle animals to delight any
tot. Vinyl plastic wipes clean. Horse,
i ttftely stresses, 3 hair-dos I Sleeping
yet, coo voices. "Super-Rax latjts
All Metal 4-Motor
SaZy hcMy of the shteei fiwp.Sani'
r evoV wt al psBCWkw- J ;
creates purring sound. Rubber ttree.
erignr rea aoay mmmea -j rot. myi piasnc wipes aeon, nuriu, - --r --j creates pvmng sauna, snnr iwes.f
luminum finish from. At Searsl airaffe, lephdht, lamb. 6 Vi lo 1 0-ln. Mf m" m' "'' m,ir 'u ' :
Sleepy Head Doll
Hug gable soft cotton stuffed doll.
Pretty vinylite face with hand painted
chaws and mouth. Plastic eyes.
Doll's Bath and
Tub holds woter for doily's doly both.
Dressing table top raises and lowers.
Tea. Sot for four
4 each 2 M -in. cups) 3H-in. saucers,
3's.ln. plates. Pot with cover, 3 54
In. Sugar bowl with cover, creamer.
12-ln. Rayon Plusl
Bear and Panda
Washable bears, stuffed wh eaif
dean Oryex. Sotety lock-in ayat.
lath wearing a ribbon bow.
with 2 key wind mo motors
tors motors In bosa and
W '''rajSrf plane. Coptv cir- gj
: cles globe.
sai sjp ai m mm aj Mm
THE BOYS WILL GO FOR THIS 3WHEELFV
DAZZLER, TOO! BUILT FOR YEARS OF FUN!
Plays drum, bobs
plush body,- foil
It's fun and it's healthy for your youngster
to ride this clitterinsr trievcte. There's a
a uuiniuiiiiuie ruuuor sciuuib anu avitu uuuoi
tires for extra long wear. The bright two-
a tone enamel is deeply finished to take plenty
Flashy Sport Car
Ball Bearing Drive
New improved undergear and steering mechanism give greater
maneuverability, easier pedaling. Realistic gear shift and bright
plated radiator ornament. Solid rubber tires. 2-tone body.
dB sWillwi(HaKW'W -
High Chairs for
Oh i j-----y---.
A. v-X2Ber. -stw J m j.-i .dovr xwc. i ist m
Simplifies feeding hungry little
dollies I TubOlar steel legs,
shaped metal seat, backrest.
Feeding tray moves up and
down just like oh a real high
chair. Rubber feet on legs pre prevent
vent prevent marring of floors.
rB y ond tongu.. of knocks. mwr I
W Windup motor.
LOS ANGELES ON TRANSISTHMIAN ROAD OPEN: 8:30 a.m. to 12
1:30 to 7 p.m. Fridays and Mondays 8:30 a.m. to 12 1:30 to 9 p.m.
PANAMA: Tivoli Avenue Telephone 2-0931
OPEN: 8:30 a.m. 12 1:30 to 5:30
SERVICE DEPARTMENTS 3-1956
COLON: Bolivar Avenue Telephone 1137
OPEN: 8:30 a.m. 12 1:30 to 5:30
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1S5C
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DADY NEWSPAPER
ONLY $1.00 DOWN HOLDS YOUR GIFT TILL DECEMBER 15th
w m LAMt a MMMlETJE&ArEWEtfEElBE91Vn4tfflHI4VEiHMEr''AEEES
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HUNDREDS OF ITEMS ON SALE IN SEARS THREE STORES
&JflBBBra7 1 T- ?' l'&Kv' v4: !A if'yV'!
Steel Work Bench
W Adjustable Steel Legs'
IT MOM I
Soravor If it
j Save OQ01 Regular 0.001
Wfl 8-piec sal: iprayi0r,cart, gunhott, B
. ,, dropdo, iwnkQ tap, ttrpolen, m
Heal far Be "Do-H-yooneir home handyman! Pressed bonded I point pet, tire chuck, vtecwiMtw.
old 8x23x1V7-inch wood top. 34 -inches in height. I
Work Bench Drawer. . .0.00 Electric Power Strip. .
1 CBAtflMBJI I
With Automatic Rewind Starter
USUI. 2l.-PIIi AB.UTLI. I
witn Automatic tcewina ararrer gf
I I $ 99 95
I ?oieii esJ Bwcer etSV sefcy stieh K4B.
8 t XU kbuU riAM aM
eta epanoMea It mvmrr. St- g gjj-., j, stratton 2 H.P. ngbw ram. I RRj
HMBenf and owowottc 3u-oxiL rink,
MRU OEM RBR BBR ROM JL MM ROB BBR RRH BBBBj
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a L tt -. -i i
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WliaEtt CMtk CflCW0RbeRtetteee I
"m! BeW eiiireiiaaMiBBll leW
fta fee tjtHck home rep a In wMi ropM
heatina Solderina Gon. Special fleet
i- Hi t -- i e 1
rong-tiie net iroree neat, verve bowt
heat. Save Bewr j
17x204n. table surface
depth of cut
4i e I l f
m amor. Meets mausmai sranaaras. twy now. i
WHh extensions, bench, meter, saw...,. I
10-inch Craftsman Bench Saw Onfyj
HtMif Arbor-Work Lies Flat-Table Always Level
8-in. Bench Saw)
$ 14.95 I
$UUtanh&d fob Om Jull
extra-long pracmoii orouna mhh
ttotl table. Ma4 quickly allaned.
Easily h!bk contreh. Fnc tlHj to 45.
L06 ANGELES ON TRANSISTHMIAN ROAD OPEN: 8:30 a.m. to 12
1:30 to 7 p.m. Fridays and Mondays 8:30 a.m. to 12 1:30 to 9 p.m.
PANAMA: Tivoli Avenue Telephone 2-0931
OPEN: 8:30 a.m. to 12 1:30 to 5:30
SERVICE DEPARTMENTS 31956
COLON: Bolivar Avenue Telephone 1137
OPEN: 8:30 a.m. to 12 1:30 to 5:30
WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER zl. lMt
TP PA A.M.. AMERICA AN INlPPESTrTT TUTTY yrWSPAFfft
India Wont Censure Soviets
BuL.;Hungary Issue Aired
NEW DELHI, Nov. 21 (UP) which greeted bis comment 'hat
I By ERSKINE JOHNSON rccms"
and she' now a fan of can bo home
kve scenes. Her snappy reaction! cleaned out your cage.''
H .. . T- 1 1 I. r n.a Hirhno rnntina i
Clpireb Yours: Now it s Holly
tSri's first trial divorce." Well
way. it's the way Aloo Ray 1
and I knew I ntver did.
Ve talked en the phone every
ince the went to court and
thing-4iis new movie, "Men
far." He savs: 'It should be
fctossic. Ive ver nad a role'
it I'm tne neaw, out i m
"The Ten Commandment!"
turned out to be a three-year ca career
reer career for Charlton Heaton. He was
signed for the role in January of
154, won't complete personal ap-
Hollvwood Oldtimert ace lm
w"J "7 : i i w;i. TaJJ'.
Mcribing Jeff Donnell's shedding pressed wiu uuu:
O. Mi j I .i A 1 U.. fBrrwlat in fit IlOt'C
-aim i: i.-. xa -ir i riA nefrPH nrrtiifiii inr n ui iu in uu
ownun last a. .1. V a .r.n. k. a, ...til lam.
ft bi final for a cyear ana out recan wun amuwmeui uiai lrT,""" "
Ago toW me: 11831 movie am it mucn mu.c.m-
SWe have a year now to; It was utiea.n Arouna v,ne nor
aMaiohten out our difficulties and in 80 Kin.tes with Douglas Fair inw ir nonywooa, aara.jionw.
a good chance we'll' banks." Bet Bob Hope could do iflV"es. Brown 3 version of what
cile. Jeff never wanted this in 40. . ineon-agam-on-again """i p, d i iTV-
in 40 me on-again-on-agam- ui w ' imcj ucwjt
nnHino" is nn aBjiin with Audrevievery scene:
PPnh,,rn and Mel Ferrer. . I NO-ACTION!
Kws she's the only woman! U-I producer Ai .ugsmim says
he'll talk td Orson Welles about
s beaming, at least, about starring in "Stalin Is Alive." 0r:
. : ,.sf Cti; ...lrV,fn ohalra theater
rafters. Orson's done it as Orson.
THE W1TNET: Start of filming
jor Joe E. Lewis' filmbiography,
"The Joker Is Wild," has started
liana Maria Alberghetti, who, an avalanche of Lewis best quips.
Koe 21 in May, play; her first Among 'em: Joe's final words to
id love scenes with Tony! an offensive drunk who nad oeen
in the film, "10,000 Bed- heckling him in a saloon: "You
CANAL ZONE PHARMACY
fl7-A-12, 4th of July Ave. Opposite Ancon Post Office
!f Under Naw Manacement Offers You
W-a ..-Ha.. ..... U J: .a at. U.. .l
lax uuaiixy mercnanuise ni 1110 voiy uesi ijiim.
2nd A professional Service Second to None.
COME IN AND BE CONVINCED
A couple of eastern producers
an planning a four-and-a-half-hour
film version of the one-time
Broadway hit, "The Ice Man
Cometh.'' The man may last four
and a half hours but will the
audience and the ice ?
EVERY WEDNESDAY from 7 :30 p.m.
LUCHO and his ORCHESTRA will play
his special brand of music that's become
tops with all Isthmians!
ML ... T k m
Atr-condltioned Bella Vista Roow
Call Maltre ir 3 ibbu
Eddie Cantor's turned author
again and the New Yeai will see
a new book of Cantor prose,
"TaTe My Life." This time he
writes about famous people he's
known under four chapter titles:
The Women, The Men, The Best,
and The Rest.''
Eddie's still beaming over crit
ical praise for his wonderful
character study of a papa of New
York s garment district' in "Size "Size-man
man "Size-man and Son" on CBS-TV's new
hit show, Playhouse 90. But he
laughed it to me:
tit was difficult for me to aet
a Jewish dialect, but I've been
around George Jestol so long I
finally mastered it."
The veteran star's personal
reaction to the show: "It was the
most pleasant 90 minutes I've
spent in show business in a long,
Short Takoa: Dept. of Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood life begins at 50 plus:
Spencer Tracy climbs a mountain
in the French Alps in "The Moun
tain' t lark Gable, loves it up
with not one but four dolls in "The
King and Four Queens." .
News photographers vill need
wide angle lenses when Mario
Lanza arrives in Rome for "Be
Mine Tonight." He's taking his
wife, children, vocal coach, train
er and his lady hairdresser.
IKS. ARMY Caribbean education advisors met for a conference at the Fort Davis Education
Center, recently, to make plans and discuss problems in connection with troop education in
the Panama area. The four advisors were recently awarded "outstanding employe ratings"
for the past year. Ssated left to right are: C. M. Wilson, advisor at Fort Davis; P. R. Hough Houghton,
ton, Houghton, advisor at Fort Kobbe; J. R. Clark, education director at Headquarters USARCARIB;
and J. A. Moudy, advisor at Fort Clayton. (U.S. Army photo)
Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru President Eisenhower whom the
said today Soviet intervention in Prime Minister will visit in Wash Wash-Hungary
Hungary Wash-Hungary "uprooted even tft deep 1 ington next month is a "great
faith of Communists," but he re- man, and that the United States
fused to consider any criticism of is a great country.
a. a. a a. e? t& a t tea a I
inai country a pro-Russian re regime.
gime. regime. He announced that India will
not support the United Nations
resolution calling for an end to
mass deportation of young Hun Hungarians
garians Hungarians to Russia.
Nehru told Parliament India
will introduce its own resolution
on the deportations and refrain
from voting on any other, includ including
ing including the one pending before the
He rejected opposition criticism
of India's equivocal attitude to-
inese exenanges mgniignted a
foreign policy debate character characterized
ized characterized by some of the bitterest
attacks the opposition ever
launched against the government.
Kripalani assailed hot only Neh Nehru
ru Nehru himself but three of his top
diplomats roving Ambassador V.
K .Krishna Menon. Ambassador
to London Vijayalakshmi Pandit,
who is Nehru's sister, end Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador to Egypt A. Y. i Jung.
The opposition leader reserved
his sharpest attack for India s
policy on Hungary notably its
Harriman To Seek Reelection;
Mum On 60 Presidential Bid
ALBANY. N. Y. Nov. 21 (UP) dent Eisenhower if the latter were
Gov. Averell Harrian will seek eligible for another term
NOT IN THE SCRIPT: Tom
Tyron, about loving it up with
Diana Dors in "The Lady and the
"In my last film ("Three Violent
People') I played the role of a
one-armed fellow. Man, I'm glad
I've got both arms in this one."
reelection in 1958, but as of now he
tells questioners that he is not
going after the Democratic presi presidential
dential presidential nomination again.
Harriman looks, acts and talks,
however, like a man who might
change his mind about 1960. He
Was former President Truman's
losing entry against Adlai E. Ste Stevenson
venson Stevenson at last August's Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic Nationaf Convention.
Politicians who have come close
to winning a major party presi presidential
dential presidential nomination usually try
again. The overall implication of
the notes taken during a pleasant
interview in Harriman's office
here suggest that the governor
would be quite willing to take on
anyone the Republicans might put
up against him, including Presi-
"I foresee a rather unhappy
President," Harriman said of Mr.
Eisenhower. "The President lacks
the leadership to move the Repub Republican
lican Republican Party toward the position he
The civil rights issue now is
right in Mr. Eisenhower's Jap. It
is a matter of enforcement. He
carried several Southern states.
Now, lie's got a job to satisfy
"How about yourself?" Harri Harriman
man Harriman was asked. "Are you a can candidate
didate candidate for the 1960 presidential
"I'm not going after it," Harri Harriman
man Harriman replied. "I will run again for
governor and I will win."
The sovernor was more eager to
discuss the Republican Party and
its problems than the problems or
future candidates for the Demo
cratic Party; He found no fault
with Stevenson's campaign for the
"Stevenson stood four-square,"
Harriman said, "on the basic is issues
sues issues such as civil rights, labor and
As the interview progressed it
that the governor was
1 1 n-
II fl rrrl
I ayAYAl I
R A'"'W"", 1
tobal aboard the Panama
Five passengers are booked for
Port-au-Prinee Haiti. They are
Aurel Denizard; Mr. and Mrs.
Mordecai Keller; and Mr. and
Mrs. Lojens Reich, Jr.
The complete advance pas passenger
senger passenger list for New York follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Al Allen;
len; Allen; Miss Marie Beck; Miss
Frances Beck; Mrs. Violet
Brooks; Mrs. Mary Carchietta;
Rep. and Mrs. Paul B. Dague;
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin H. Doren Doren-bus;ch
bus;ch Doren-bus;ch Mrs. Edythe Draff en;
Miss Ruth Gerson; Mrs. Marga
ret Q. Oorman; Mrs. Lena
Haas; Mr. and Mrs. John Hem-
mert; Lynn T. Hornaday: Miss
Marlon Jensen; Miss Lucy Mar
tin; Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence A
Monroe and 2 children; Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Nalibotsky.
Alfred onorato; Miss Susan
Pashnick; Mrs. Susan Rinehart
Miss Gertrude Roche; Miss Helen
Ross; Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Schlos
ser; Mr. and Mrs. Laurence R.
amnn Mr, ana Mrs. jonn E.
Street; Miss Lillian Stucker;
Frank Sturchlo; Mrs. Aleck
Sturman; Miss Henrietta
Tschentscher: Miss Marie Ultz:
Miss Mary Walsh; Miss Ida Wei-
ner; ana Bernard L. willett,
840 kcs., Panama Gty
1090 Kcs., Colon
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
ward Hungary. He refused spe- recognition of the Kadar regime.
cifically to withhold recognition of
tne soviet-installed government in
that country, and sharply rebuffed
an opposition speaker who called
Premier Janos Kadar a "quis
He also turned down opposition
leader J.B. Kripalani's demand
that India quit the British Com Commonwealth,
monwealth, Commonwealth, and countered a call
for recognition of Israel with a
denunciation of that country's
On 'one point, the opposition
was m agreement with Nehru.
Its members joined in the cheers
Nehru replied that Soviet inter
vention in Hungary has "uprooted
even the deep faith of Commu
nists," but that was as far as he
was willing to go.
"Other members have said De
not .recognize Radar's f ov em-
men t,' the Prime Minister said.
'I do not understand this. .we
recognize the government of Hun
"Very few countries are inde independent,
pendent, independent, although they may be
members of th United Nations.
They don't vote as though they
Tired Eden Continues To Work;
Doctor Shrugs. Says Its Okay
Fortv-five nassenaers are
scheduled to sail for New Yorl: a
Saturday afternoon from Cris- being careiul to avoid finding fault
with any Democratic teaaer. nar nar-riman
riman nar-riman might have been deter
mined not to make within ms own
nartv oolitical enemies whom he
r y. r ----- ...
would need as inenas ai some iu
Tha tnvrnnr nrusnea atiae a
suggestion that such was in his
mind. He mentioned that as of in inauguration
auguration inauguration day in 1961 he would
have reached the age of 69 years.
Some others suggest, nowever,
that Harriman is far rrom con convinced
vinced convinced that his age would be a
1960 disqualification. If his think
ing goes in ,wai uirecuuu pi us
ably is based on a dbuw mai
Eisenhower's tumultuous reelection
broke the age barrier to tne wnne
r mw nnta-aaaWi.
PANAMA: Ave. 14 Tivoli, Tel. 2 0975, Hotel El Panama, Tel. 3-1660 Ext. 130,
COLON: Front Street 10th, 10001, Tel. 779.
US Sailor Dead
In Tokyo Alley
YOJOSHUKA, Japan, Nov. 21 -(UP)
FranWe L. Farrow, 20, a
sailor from Chattanooga, Tenn.,
was found dead in an alley here
Sunday, apparently of an over overdose
dose overdose of drugs, the U.S. Navy an announced
nounced announced today. A spokesman .said
Japanese police are questioning a
Japanese girl in connection with
VEGETABLES FRUITS JUICES
BIRDS EYE quick-frozen foods arc farm farm-fresh
fresh farm-fresh and flavorsome. Grown exclusively
for Birds Eye, these rcady-toscrve
quick-frozen Birds Eye foods arc care carefully
fully carefully selected cleaned and packed to
meet top-grade U. S. Food Standards.
Enjoy your favorite fruits vegetables,
fruit juices, fish and poultry, all-year-"round
regardless of season.
Stock The Best; Get some today I
SEARS ROEBUCK, S. A.
wishes to advise the general public
that effective November 8, 1956,
Mr. LUIS MAGDALENO
is no longer connected with this firm.
LIVING ROOM SET
Today, Wednesday, Not. 21
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What Your, Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
5:35-What's Your Favorite
6:00 Allen Jackosn Commen Commentary
tary Commentary (WRUL)
e:15-BLUB RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:00-Halls 01 Ivy
7:30 VOA Report from U.S.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Musical Theater
9:00 You Asked For It (re
queststaken by phone
10:30 cavalcade of America
11 :00-Jazz Till Midnight
12:00 Sign Off.
Tomorrow, Thursday, Nov. 22
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests'. taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:0'-flpins and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
11:05 Spins And Needles
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:05 Lunchtime Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of 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-In-The-Marsh
3:00 Hank snow And His
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Thursday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re
quests taken by phone
5:35-What's Your Favorite
8:00 Allen Jackosn Commen
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer.)
6:30 Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 Ooon Show
7:30 VOA Report from O S.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For It re-
s quests taken by phone
10:30 Music From Hotel El Fan
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Sttrs
LONDON, Nov. 21 (UP)-Priem
Minister Anthony Eden, ignoring
doctors' orders to rest, appealed
to Russia today to let the United
Nations police revolt-torn Hun Hun-ary.
ary. Hun-ary. Eden launched' the appeal from
the quarters to which he has been
confined to reeuperte from
"overstrain" in a brief reply to
the note Soviet Premier Nikolai
A. Bulganin sent iiira last week.
"I have received your message
of Nov. 15 (assailing Anglo-French
intervention in Egypt)," Eden told
"As you know, our purpose in
intervening in the Middle East
was to limit the effects of the
conflict between Israel and Egypt.
'I called as long ago as Nov. 1
for the sending of a United Na
tions force. We are glad to have
United Nations Observers with us
"The world would welcome sim
ilar action by the Soviet govern
ment in Hungary
Eden also sent a brief note to
Paris notifying Premier Guy Mol Mol-let
let Mol-let of his enforced rest and assur-
the French- leader that the of-
s wh will act for him during
his absence will do nothing to
"change the close cooperation es
tablished between Britain and
R. A. Butler, conservative ma-
ioritv leader in Parliament, sub-
parliamentary private secretary,
said the only thing wrong with the
Priem Minister is that he
is "frightfully tired."
"The doctors have been urging
him to take a rest for some time,
but It just hasn't been possible.
Allan said. "Yesterday, it was de decided
cided decided that he could not postpone
it any longer."
Herler In Line
For Govt. Job;
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The White House said today it ex expects
pects expects Christian a. Herterto take
an administration job when ho
stepa down; as governor of Massa Massachusetts
chusetts Massachusetts at the end of the year
Press secretary James C. Hag Hag-ty
ty Hag-ty made the statem.nf ,!
porters as he announced the resig resignations
nations resignations of William H. .T.ir.!
special assistant tojresident Eil
senhower for niUna! ....a.
matters, and Roswell B. Perkins,
assistant seeretarv of Jr.'
cation and welfare.
Hagerty said he hopes Herter'a
great talents and services" will
be available t th
He iWlinaH Y""-
stituied for Uden at the 'StbtjAiJS 'StbtjAiJS-T.,ia
T.,ia 'StbtjAiJS-T.,ia raw mating tndav. U I J.0D ?e .sdminiitratfoii
Tuesdav Cabinet meeting today
The 59-yeafc-oW Prime Minister's
physician examined him this
morning and pronounced mm tit
to deal with important state
papers if necessary. The doctor
urged him, however, to avoid at
much work, as possible.
Comdr. Robert Allan, Eden's
FINE QUALITY MODESTLY PRICED
7710 Ave. Bolivar Colon 40
Guy Is Elected
NEW YORK, Nov. 21 (UP)
Elmo Roper, public opinion ana analyst,
lyst, analyst, has been elected chairman of
the board of directors of the Fund
for the Republic, the fund an announced
nounced announced today.
The fund also announced the
election of three board members;
Miss Alicia Patterson, of New
York, editor and publisher of
Newsday and a director of The
New York Daily News; Harry S.
Ashmore, executive editor of The
Arkansas Gazette, Little Rock,
and Bruce Catton, of Bethesda,
Md.. historian and formerly with
The Cleveland Plain Dealer, and
the Newspaper Enterprise Assn.
Roper succeeded Paul G. Hoff
man, who will continue as a direc
tor of the fund. Ashmore is a for
mer director who returned to the
board after a brief leave of ab
The fund a(so announced the re-1 dor to India; John Lord O'Brian,
tlrement o three board members attorney; and James D. Zeller-
i whose terms have expired: hes-bl;ch, president of the Crown
ter Bowles, former U.S. ambassa- Zellerbach Corp.
A meeting of the local council,
International Boy Scouts of the Ca
nal Zone, held at the Rainbow Ci-
tv Scout Shack on Sunday reveal
ed a great deal of the progress the
organization is making toward
training and building character a a-mong
mong a-mong the youths in the movement.
A recent leadership training
course carried out by the council,
which has been voted a complete
success, has furnished the organl
zation with much of the nedded
leaders that were lacking for car
rying out its progressive program.
The council took time out aur-
ing the meeting to thank and com commend
mend commend scout executive Raymond
George (training officer) and his
training team for an excellent
Other matters dealth with the
meeting .included: dedication of
the Rainbow City Scout Shack next
January; plans for obtaining a
"camp site" for outdoor activities
anil the appointment of program
and resolutions and nominating
committees. The program and re
solutions committee is headed by
Hamilton Lavalas and include
Pearl Ford, Clive Bailey, Hilton
Perkins, Wilfred McFarquahr.
Thomas Sawyers and Rev. Johnf
Spalding, while the nominating
committee comprises William Ar Arthur,
thur, Arthur, Edward Green, Ivan Evering
and Verneel Laing, Sr.
STAMP COLLECTION WEEK
At the meeting nresident Ellis
L. Fawcett also designated this
week as "Boy Scout Stamp Collec
tton Week," when uniformed
scouts of the organization on both
sides of the Isthmus will be post
ed at post offices and other places
where discarded used stamps may
This used stamp collection drive
is in comoliance with stamp col
lection scheme Inaugurated by the
international bureau (World Scouts
headquarters) in London, which
requested the support of the local
organization in putting over the
scheme. Any assistance the gener general
al general public and stamp collectors In
particular, can give the youngsters
in support of the local organiza organization
tion organization drive, will be greatly appre appreciated.
ciated. appreciated. Fawcett said.
may have for Herter.
!!i!1?fh,?,Je'n ,0,B na nation
tion nation that Herter may succeed Win-
r$LA-r,ci." U S' bassador
Z nttm- ere expect,
ed to be several other key diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic posts open as Mr. Eisen Eisen-nower
nower Eisen-nower begins his second term.
Herter has a dinlamifjo -ha.t.
ground. Born in Paris of American
parents, h was an attache in the
U S. embassy in BrKn in mic
During World War I. he terveri
tithe State Deprtment in Washing Washington
ton Washington and was in ehsrva nf fh
Amican legation in Brussels.
Alter tne war, he was executive
secretary of the European Relief
Council and Dersonai
Herbert Hoover, then secretary of
commerce. Later, he was an ed editor
itor editor and lecturer at Harvard Uni Uni-waiter
waiter Uni-waiter and served in the Massa
chusttts Legislature and in the
The Jackson-Perkirif resigna resigna-turns
turns resigna-turns were the third and fourth
air. .tisennower has accepted la
two days. Yesterday, Mr. Clare
Boothe Luce resigned as ambassa ambassador
dor ambassador to Italy and Robert C. Hender Hender-ickson
ickson Hender-ickson quit as ambassador to New
But Hagerty said he thought the
rate of resignations was somewhat
lower than could be expected
when an administration is com completing
pleting completing one term, and starting an an-other.
other. an-other. He said he anticipates no
; Action !$ Eyed
PARIS, Nov. 21 (UP) The
French Communist party V
neunced Yugoslav President Tl.
U tUy fr defying Ruia'i
Communist leadership and open openly
ly openly admitted an abysmal split in
world Communist ranks.
The Kremlin's right-hand maa
in France and political bureau sec secretary
retary secretary Raymond Buyot unleashed
the searing attack against Tito at
an emergency session of the cen central
tral central committee in suburban Ivry.
Thre was speculation that h e
had attacked the Yugoslav leader
at the request of Moscow, now
struggling to kill the germs of na
tionalist deviation 41 the Soviet or orbit.
bit. orbit. Guyot denied point by point Ti Tito's
to's Tito's claim that the Kremlin lead leadership
ership leadership was split into two bickering
factions of old-time Stalinists and
liberals, that Yugoslavia was on
the right track towards socialism
and th?t Russia has blundered in
crushing the Hungarian revolt.
WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 11, 195
THF PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT PATTY NEWSPAPfl
Cfere Booth Luce Resigns;
She's Sorry, but Poor Health
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 (UP) -Mrs.
Clare Boothe Luce, Ameri America's
ca's America's ambassador to Italy, resigned
her key diplomatic post today tor
reasons of health.
President Eisenhower yowed
"very great personal regret" but
dl net name a date for the
resignation to take effect or im immediately
mediately immediately designate a successor.
Wants A Rast
Mrs. Luce asked to be relieved
"at the earliest convenient mo moment,"
ment," moment," saying a recent illness
made it necessary for her to have
several months of rest.
Thrp had been Dersistent re
ports for several month's that the
former actress, playwright and
ceogresswoman waniea to quiu
Now 51, she was the first woman
ambassador ever sent by any
nation to Italy.
Several names have been men mentioned
tioned mentioned as a possible replacement
hut Tumps TV Zellerbach of San
Francisco, president of Crown
Zellerback uopr., is oeuevea w oe
the top prospect.
He beaded a special mission to
Italy utider the old Economic
Cooperation Administration and
also was an alternate aeiegate w
the United Nations General As
Mrs. Luce's resignation was an announced
nounced announced after she had spent an
hmir with Mr. Eisenhower talking
over the Middle East crisis as it
applies to Italy, including "the
serious repercusisons the closing
of the Suez Canal may have on
the Italian economy."
The blonde envoy, who com combined
bined combined beauty and brains for a
miccessful career in several
fields, "had been recurrently ill
since going to Rome in April 1953.
st summer, Time magazine,
a( uhii-h hmr husband. Henrv
Luce, is editor, reported her
trouble was traced to arsenic
poisoning from paint flaking off
her embassy bedroom ceiling.
The magazine said the Central
Intelligence Agency discovered
the paint contained a high per
cenlage of arsenate of lead, which
spread poisonous dust in the air
Mrs. Luce declined to discuss
the nature of her illness, telling
reporters it was "a thing of the
past. In her letter of resignation.
she said she had been "concerned
for some time now that my state
of health might prevent me from
giving my task the full measure
of effort which it so richly
She said she had made "excel "excellent
lent "excellent beginnings of a recovery" but
needed "several months of real
rest" before she could work aoain
at full efficiency. Her duties in
itome, sne added, would not per permit
mit permit this rest.
Known for her somewhat
barbed wit, Mrs. Luce once
turned it full force on the mem members
bers members of her sex in a hit play,
"The Women." Today she was
asked by a girl reporter whether
she had found being a woman a
"disadvantage" in her diplomatic
"I couldn't possibly tell you,"
Mrs. Luce replied with a brittle
smile. "I have never been a
COMPANY'S COMINCVir COMINCVir-ginia
ginia COMINCVir-ginia Boden, 18 months old,
strolls the deserted streets of
Solomon Rapids, Kan., waiting
for a playmate to arrive. She's
the only child in the five five-person
person five-person community, which owes
its existence to a grain eleva elevator.
tor. elevator. Virginia's parents have
told her that there's a playmate
for her on the way.
Acting Like Sailors,
Kids Throw $16,000
Around Like... Money
MEMPHIS. Nov. ?1 (UP) Po-
lice tried to learn the story today
behind a $16,000 cache of bills and
payroll checks three c h i 1 d r e ni
found in an abandoned truck and
mistooic for play money.
The children found more than
$2,000 when they rummaged
through an old truck parked in
their grandfather's back yard, but
they tore up much of the money
believing it not real, and scat
tered the pieces in the wind
rneir mother, Mrs. Raymond
Fletcher of Aubrey, Ark., discov discovered
ered discovered the money was real and
called police who found another
$14,000 in bills and oavroll checks
in the truck.
Officers were aot immediately
able to determine who owned the
money, why it was in the rust rusting
ing rusting truck or where it came from.
The Shelby County sheriff's of office
fice office reported that the owner of the
truck, W. C. Dunaway, tried to
claim the money. He later re
fused to confirm or deny that the
money was his.
Dunaway, who worked at the
Memphis Stone and Gravel Co.
three years ago, refused to dis-
-We're at your service
in any emergency
When illness or accident strikes, and time is im important,
portant, important, you can count on us to fill your doctor's
prescription with promptness and precision and
speed it directly to your door.
(ANAL ZONE PHARMACY
cuss the incident. Police said the
money will remain locked up at
tne police station until the inves investigation
tigation investigation is complete.
Mrs. Fletcher said the children
first found a wallet containing
il4T and then dug around to fir.d
$1,857 in bills.
She said she discovered the
money when her oldest daughter
brought the billfold to show her
the "play money" they had found.
She said she rushed to the truck
to find her other children. Cath Cath-ryn,
ryn, Cath-ryn, 9, and Minnie Lou, 7, tossing
scraps to the wind.
! "I was se nervous I was shak shaking."
ing." shaking." Mrs. Fletcher said. "Imag "Imagine
ine "Imagine those children tossing $1,857 in
the air like it was paper."
Deputies searched the truck ind
found a rusty tackk box cont-tm-
s' 4,ono in bills and uncaahed
payroll cheeks from the Memphis
itone and Gravel Co., which is lo located
cated located nearby.
B&fate bwyinq ipjuA
Refrigerator, Washer, Stove, T.V. set or
any other electric appliances
CANAL ZONE PHARMACY
17-A 12, 4th of July Ave. Opposite Ancon Port Office
Under New Management Offers You
1st. Quality Merchandise at the very best prices
2nd A professional Service Second to None.
COME IN AND BE CONVINCED
Read the Panama
Monday 26 of Not.
ana see our
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Take advantage of this modern
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Ends muss and fuss, nicks and cuts
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WE ARE OPEN ALL DAY
TOMORROW THANKSGIVING DAY
18-47 (137) Central Ave.
on "Electric Range" in the Palm of Your Hand!
Just one Control Master runs a whole family
of submersible appliances that cook by controlled heat!
P ire s to
SledApc Pressure Cooker
Cook everything 3 times faster
Place food In
close the cover..,
Set heat selector..
Presto does the rest!
to the strength you
like ... and sets to low
to keep at desired
Presto FRY PAN
Perfect bacon and eggs every time'!
never scorching never burning
Stick proof Surface
9" and 11" Sizes
Other Presto Appliances
Presto SAUCE PAN
Presto DUTCH OVEN
Some come in Pastel Shades too!
Only 1 Control Master needed for all appliances
Control Master turns heat up or down as needed to keep Temperature constant!
Detach Control Master and wash appliances under water handles and all!
Stocking Stuff". I
i u voun8sler
Z Tfflnt ana w j-
9 for ic
5 S?A without .heel)
A rhrome Tables
4 Bridge Sets
living rotn set
Ironing Boards. . with fingertip adjustment
so easy to raise or lower the working level
Ironing Board Pads and Covers
Silicone Scorch Resistant in colors. .
Buy them separately or in sets
Pitcher & Glass Sets
Beautiful Texas Ware
Aluminum Step Ladders
After 5 Cocktail Sets
and hundreds more
" i ( i 1 1 111
Shop early. . Christmas Shop Now. . the easy 1-Stop Way at
4th of July Ave. At the sign of the clock Tel. 2-2181
REMEMBER WE WILL BE OPEN ALL DAY TOMORROW
t AGE RIGHT
TIE PANAMA AMERICAN Alt INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER lS5t
oceat ana vyin
Box 134, Pc
Box 5037, 1A
Ji Jl L, If uifkM P 3-0740 m 2-0741 ZeW 900 U 10 mm. mlf.
Sr 'S&BBB bY
bbbksF IHrjfl B
'H BP Bil bbbbbbk' 41
Delight The Small Fry
By GAYNOR MADDOX,
NBA Fool and Markets Editor
IAPPY BRIDE AND GROOM Mr. and Mrs. Alex Plotnikoff leave the church on their way
the reception yesterday. They were mam ed m the curundu Protestant cnurcn,
plOTNIKOFF-LEMCKE WEDDING TAKES PLACE
IN CUNRUNDC PROTESTANT CHURCH YESTERDAY
" MJm Nancy Lemcke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emory
lemcke of Chicago became the bride of Mr. Alex Plotnikoff,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Plotnikoff of Panama City
' yesterday morning at Curundu Protestant Church.
1 The bride is a niece of Col. and Mrs. Morris Naudts of
i Quarry Heights.
Entering the church on the arm
of iher father, the bride wore a
white lace gown with long sleeves
anji a stand-up collar. A pearl tia tiara
ra tiara 'held nor veil of illusion and
slrt carried a white gardenia cor corsage.
sage. corsage. The maid of honor Miss Olga
Plotnikoff wore a pink organza
sown and the bridesmaid Miss
Kiftirv Afklpv worp an identical Iv-
stjjped dress of blue organza. Both
er. A special guest' was Miss Sal
lianne Warren, cousin of the bride
who accompanied the bride's par parents
ents parents front Chicago.
A reception was held at Quarry
Heights Officers' ;Club following
The couple left for Medellin, Co Colombia
lombia Colombia for a brief honeymoon.
Mrs. Plotnikoff wore a powder
blue wool suit for the trip.
rney wut return next. Monday
wore matching headbands of flow-jto make thfr home in El Congre
rt ,io, Panama, llr. Plotnikoff Is as1
ifiu. l i ..... o rii.b .iti -JBV- .i r v .
m nn MTm Rav fllinlr An. i let ont monnnv n T eTkti1
haks and John Mylei acted as ush-"bnv.
Custom made Curtains &. Draperies!
Match-Stick Bamboo Drapes!
Aluminum Venetian Winds!
Fabrics of Outstanding Resigns!
Via Espana y Porras
For Costa Rlcan Minister
Brigadier General and Mrs
Louis V. kh tower will five
dinner party at their Fort Amador
quarters tonight in honor of the
Minister of Public Security from
Costa Rica Don Fernando Valver-
de Vega and his wife who are ter
minating a three-day vitist to the
Zone. ... ..
This afternoon the Minister, his
wife and their party were gue
aboard the General s boat.
Last night Major General and
Mrs. Thomas L. Harrold entertain
ed in their honor.
Mrs. Haydee Valverde de Her Hernandez,
nandez, Hernandez, daughter of the Minister
an his wife accompanied them on
the visit. Also ifc theii' official par
ty are Lt. Col. Enrique Marten
and Mrs. Marten, Capt. Carlos Ri
vara Obando and Col. Paul S
Schoomaker, VM. Army Mission
chief to Casta Pi"a.
(CONTINUED UN PAGE 5)
CRISP, CRVNCHY cookies, full of the holiday atmosphere is
their turkey shapes, are easily made and are nutritious.
ir, .r. tho vnnnoixit members off
the tamuy expect a siieciai
for Thanksgiving and Christmaf
We've found some cookies, shape!
liked turkeys, tnai wui give mem
Thrill and nn tllltimV achet-'.
a iii i m
They are enriched with Instant
nonfat dry mux powaer.
Turkey Gobbler Cookies
(Makes about S dozen cookies)
Two and one-quarter cups sifted
flour, Va cup instant nonfat dry
milk powder, 1 cup sugar, lii
tessnoons bakina nowder. 1 tea
spoon salt, V4 cup shortening, sof
tened, 1 egg, 1-3 cup water, l tea
spoon vanilla extract.
Sift flour, instant nonfat dry
milk powder, sugar, bakinfr pow powder
der powder and salt together into large
bowl. Add remaining ingredients.
Beat at medium speed with elec-
To Press Point
COLEGA, Portugal, Nov. 21
(UP) Sebastiao Ferreria, 30, was
arrested here today when police
caught him carrying a pocket
printing press and several ersatz
Portuguese banknotes printed on
loilet paper. Counterfeits? Not at
all, Ferreria said. Just samples
to help sell the press.
THIS IS IT!
CHILDREN !2 Portion (excluding Cocktails).
Manhattan, Martini or Daiquiri.
COCKTAILS Shrimji Cocktail Lamaze, Hawaiian Pineapple
APPETIZERS Basket, Oyster Cocktail.
Ox Tail, Cream of Asparagus or Consomme
ENTREE: 1) Roat Tom Turkey, Sage Dressing w-Cream
Sauce & Giblet Gravy.
2) Sugar Cured Jubilee Ham Steak w Baked
Apple, Candied Sweet Potatoes.
3) Double Cut Corbina Steak Menniere.
4) Choice Illet Mignon Financiere w Red
of 2 Vegetables Princess Salad wRaquefort
Minced Meat Pie, Chocolate Eclair, Strawberry
Creme de Mentre Parfait, Pumpkin Pie, Petit
Fu, Sundae Carmen Miranda, Coffee, Tea, Dem-itasse.
DANCING FROM 7:30 P.M.
YOUR FAVORITE SPOT
EL RANCHO GARDEN
Cold Keeps Winnie
From A 'Night Out1
LONDON, Nov. 21 (UP) Sir
Winston Churchill, who will be 82
on Nov. 20, was forbidden to at
tend a political dinner in his con
stituency tonight because of a Jin
Sir Winston stayed at h o m
yesterday and did not 90 to the
Harrow School "songs night" en
annual event at his old school
which he rarely misses.
Lady Churchill will go to Wood Woodford,
ford, Woodford, Essex, east of the capital, to
night in her husband's place. She
will ready the speech he would
trie mixer for about 2 minutes,
scraping sides of bowl frequently
or beat vigourously by hand with
woodtn spoon for 2 minutes (150
strokes). Divide dough into 2 por portions.
tions. portions. Wrap in waxed paper. Chill
several hours. Roll out on lightly
floured board to 6-inch thickness.
Cut in turkey shapes. Place on
well-greased baking sheet. Bake
in hot oven (400 degrees F.) about
7 minutes or until cookies are
browned around the edges. Cool.
Decorate cookie edges with choc
olate frosting or orange confection
Pink Star Sparkler
(Makes 1 quart)
Fcur cups liquefied instant non nonfat
fat nonfat dry milk. 2 packages straw
berry flavored rnuk shake mix, 4
Pour liquefied instant nonfat
dry milk into top of large double:
boiler: sprinkle flavored mikl
shake mix ami sugar o.ver sur surface.
face. surface. Beat vigorously with rotary 1
beater to blend. Cook over hctj
water, stirring occasionally until
throughly heated. Serf iKihugs.!
Note: One quart wateir tnP cupj
(one envelope) instant nont dry
milk powder may be substituted!
for the 4 cups liquefied instant
nonfat dry milk. Sprinkle instant
nonfat dry milk powder, flavored
milk shake mix and sugar over
surface of water; beat with rotary
fbcater until Mended.
TOMORROW'S DINNER: Tc-
mato juice, braised pork chops,
apple cranberry sauce; mashed
potatoes, buttered broccoli, rye
bread, butter or margarine
canned peaches, gobbler, cookies j
coitee, tea, mux.
I t wm
WWW 1 ww
I BP'' m
I WWW ?
HAVE A BITE The bride and groom share a slice of wedding cake at their reception held
at Quarry Heights following their wedding yesterday. The bride is the former Nancy Lemcke
and the groom is Alex Plotnikoff.
Fixed With Fire;
lis Turret Rocket
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 (UP) -The
Navy disclosed today that its
hunter-killer ships are being arm
BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
Because Pammy s four years
okt. her awareness of birthdays is
ed with a powerful new anti-sub-j as intense as it is new. When she
marine rocket known ar "Weapon-heard that One was due 1m her
able." (father, she became so excitied'that
The rocket, which carried a con-, she was allowed to help make his
ventional explosive warge. majjeake on the big day. She turned
be the forerunner of a-ship launclH tjije flour mill, put eggshells in the
ed atomic depth charge. It Ihasj garbage pail, sprinkled shredded
been under secret development by coconut on the cake's mocha icing,
the Navy for seyeral years as one Somewhere along the way, hqr
answer to the undersea threat poj I mother, supervising Pammy's ad
Greeting; Cards, beautiful Napkins, and lovely
Table decorations. All the fancy fixin's for your
Opposite the Anqon P.O.
ed by Russia's large 1 submarine
A Navy spokesman said all five
of thenew 3,480-ton leader class
destroyers are now equipped with
the rocket. Most of the 30 escort
destroyers in the active fleet are
ryw armed with the weapon.. All
new destroyer escorts will have
The, Navy said the weapon will
give destroyers greater r a n g e
tivities, mefttwned the cake s m-J
Later at dinner as her father
lifted the knife over his beautiful
birthday cake, Pammy said with
the air of someone conveying mo momentous
mentous momentous news, "That cake is made
with the very best ingredients.
Her Aunt Chris began to laugh
"What's that you just said, Pam-
and latitude of pttack" afiainst'my? What's your fathers cake
submarines. It aave no details oa made with?" she demanded
the rocket's range.
One of the weapon's big ad advantages
vantages advantages is that with the mobile
turret a ship does not hava to
make an attack run on an ene ene-'
' ene-' my submarine and wait until it
is almost over the target before
dropping depth chargai. The tur turret
ret turret can be trained in almost a
complete circle, enabling a ship
to launch an attack as soon as
as the enemy submarine is detected.
Then, straightening her face, she
asked with pretended solemnity,
"It is made with the very best
what dear? Tell us again!
Pammy's father interrupted his
sister to speak directly to his lit
tie girl. "You said a word wrong,"
grients. We never heard the way
you said it before, and it sounded
new and funny. That's why We are
On Pammy's face, the lobk of
helpless bewilderment gave way
to a look of pleasure. And she was
relieved toltnow that it was a
wrongly tat wwd thet-fcatl amus amused
ed amused Aunt Chris, not something bad
or ugly about her tfuit nobody
Wanted to mention.
LttTLE children often say
things we find amusing. As this is
the fact, It's honest not to try and
hide our amusement. But if we're
going to laugh at them, let's re remember
member remember to explain what it is we
find so funny. Otherwise our
luughter becomes ridicule.
As such, it threatens Pammy's
self-respect. If wt keep on laugh laughing
ing laughing at her without telling her how
she's amused us, she'll take steps
to defend herself against our ridi ridicule.
cule. ridicule. She'll start making herself
ridiculous consciously and deliber deliberately
ately deliberately in the hope of provoking
more laughter from us. By pro provoking
voking provoking it. our helpless little girl
hopes to get control of the wound
ing thing. But she makes a show-
C f ij u "mi. mg thing. But she makes a
BeT THURSDAY, NOV. 22 yj
PPpTK (firing llit family JBh
(rnrn to enjoy our wonderful, h
28r GJ fashioned B9
jf 1 cfhanlisgivirig Dinner gj
J from 12 noon lnthe
aircondltioned BALBOA ROOM T
9 LUCHO 'AZCARRAGA at the organ
and from 7 p.m. in the beautiful M
I T) Bir-conditioned BELLA VISTA ROOM MM
CLARENCE MARTIN'S Orchestra Jfflk
vJUOji Children' portion Vi priea iScE
X2eT Turkey will be carved at tablet of i or mere Xa
If Cell Merit, e" hotel. I YfaMlLA 73
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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER tl. 19M
THE fANAMA AMERICA! AN INDEPENDENl DAILT NEWSPAPER
Social and Otli
Mesdames. Prunty, Beeby, Peter Peterson,
son, Peterson, Hum, Terry, Keigley, Sny Snyder,
der, Snyder, Luyks, Anderson, Buffingtoi,
The Minnie Reeder Circle J Brickhouse, Wood, Caldwell Wb
the Woman's Missionary U n i o n j er Cotton.
First Baptist Church, B a b o a
Heights, met in Reeder h- t o.i
Tuesday evening. Program Chaii
man Mrs. Beeby gave the devo
tions and had arranged for the
showing of colored slides taken
by Mrs. (pier. Prunty of the New
Tribes, Mission work in the Darien
area. Mrs, Prunty spoke of the
New Tribes Mission work in the
Mrs.. Prunty spoke of the great
need of the Indians in that area.
News from former member Miss
Lucille Hearne who is now in the
mission field in Ecuador was read.
The ladies of the Woman's Mis-
Rowan, Johnnie Frink, Jan Walk
er, Barbara Weichmann, William
Mcdung, Wally Stielau, Mable E E-bereni,
bereni, E-bereni, Judy Brown, Bobby Bow-
mac, Beverly Bowman, Robert
Row, Danny Hatcher, Hatcher,
Warden French. Jimmie Wilsor,
Robbie Turner, Mike Fite, Robert
Daniels, Patricia Davis, Carol
Dalke, Russell Bellamy, George
CanbyV William Engelke. Teddy
Albrftton, Dickie Tagaropulos. Al
ex bberenz. John Eberenz, Tina
Koening, Donna Daniel, Dianne
Refreshments were served to tha ulZZ fJZZ1'
Ctlia Ann Dorfman
Celia Ann Dorfman was given
surprise party Sunday evening at
me nome ot uapt. and Mrs. W
t. Tnomnswr in Golf Heights. The
occasion was the the celebration
ot ceua s fifteenth birthday.
ixuests who enjoyed supper and
movies included Cec: Eggleston,
Sharon Booth. Marv Ann Rown
Sandra Dunning, Sue Barrett, Mai Mai-cedes
cedes Mai-cedes Gsrcia, Martha Millar. Pee-
Biwiiuy uniuii wm ue mceuug uj muigan, micsey waiter and
Dec. i, in Reeder Hall for a stu study
dy study course and luncheon to be serv served.
ed. served. Ladies present were Mrs. Cass Cass-well
well Cass-well mother of Mrs. Forbes, Mrs.
Taht, guest of Mrs. Ramey and
The bottle baby
needn't be a
Robinson's 'Patent' Barley
added to your baby's formu formula
la formula makes cow's milk easier to
digest less likely to causa
indigestion and colicky cry crying.
ing. crying. Helps your baby get used
to starchy foods, too, makes
weaning so much easier!
ley mixed with
water is a sooth soothing
ing soothing drink for
or kidney complaints.
Mrs. Doitam was assisted by
v-api. ana mrs. inompson, Mr.
ana Mrs. Ambrose and Mr. and
Dance Fer Junior u
Of Dor Wattes
There will be a dance for stu students
dents students of the Junior High ballroom
dance classes of the Dorese
r aires acnooi of Dancing on Sat
uraay mgnt, Nov. 24 from 7 to 10
HI 1 .
, r a!nc. W n4 in Mrs.
fn,es oiuoio in the Knights of
V.U1UU1UU5 nan ji ttalboa.
memoers ot the class are War Warren
ren Warren (Babe) Marquart, Jimmie
Farrell Virginia Ann Bird, Bonnie
Davis Suzanne Trevathon, Buzsy
x mwt n l w a n, Jim
Only Future Able
To Foretell Fete
Of Girls Eyesight
BOSTON, Nov. 21 (UP) Sur Sur-before
before Sur-before they will know whether re-
. vcai.ora gin s can cancerous
cerous cancerous right eye has stopped the
disease from spreading
Doctors announced the disease
which threatened the sight of litt
uj uie two" flour i
eilne.y "Prted "" indication of
K,, 4j -a 10 tne otner eye,"
but said it would be "at last
rwm0niS" aDd PWy tag
a. in u!1" ""evng she
a slight 7arv 'H"
W-parsley, butter, French
fries, one vegetable, salad
bread and butter
W smothered onions
horseradish parfait and
French fries, vegetable
salad, bread and butter
Wetshaar, Penny Baumbauch.
Chris Skeie, Selma Skeie, Ralph
Frangiore, Margarita Hurtado, Ca
rol uwiery, Larry Corrigan, Mar
aet Evans, Carol Streetman,
i,esne aastwooa, tolling Corrigan
Robbie Flumach, Billy Mounts.
Speaks To Beta
Sigma Ph, Sorority
The regular bl-monthlv meet
ing of Beta Sigma Phi Sorority,
oepa unapter, was held at the
heme, of Kay Klontz, president,
Kay Klontz, president, opened
the business meeting, it was
voted upon to use the proceeds
irom tne successful "Breakfast
in Hollywood," to buy much
needed furniture for the Salva Salvation
tion Salvation Army's "Home for Destitute
Women" in Colon. Jean Judge
announced plans for the Ritual
of Jewels and Initiation Cere Ceremony,
mony, Ceremony, to be held at the Fort
Gulick Officers Club November
At the close of the business
meeting, Jean Coffey, program
chairman, introduced Ruth Mor Morris
ris Morris as the speaker for the Cul
tural portion of the evening.
Ruth gave an entertaining ana
thought provoking talk on the
outstanding facts that conversation-voice
and v o c a butary
shows the Inner-self.
After the cultural talk refresh refreshment
ment refreshment were served. The candlelit
buffet featuring a Thanksgiving
centerpiece., highlighted the re
freshment served by Kay Klontz
assisted by Jean Judge at the
The Whlfce Elephant prize
brought to the meeting by Ann
Peterson, was won by Doris Les Lesser.
ser. Lesser. It was announced that Jean
judge will be hostess for the
next meeting to be held on Nov.
Pledges present were Ann Pet Peterson,
erson, Peterson, Alice Ericson, Betty Oden,
and members present.were, Jean
Judge, Jean Coffey, Norma Du Du-Voll,
Voll, Du-Voll, Boots Mitchell, Leneve
Stroop, Alice McGann, Kay
Klontz, Doris Lesser, Anna May
Butcher, Kathleen Huffman,
Soviet Split laid Defense Rests in Kasper Case as Jury
to Tito's Blasts;
BERLIN, Nov. 21 (UP) East
Germany's Communist leadership
today said Titoist tendencies
threatened to split the party.
The Central Committee, party
ruling bolv. said members
criticizing "all" party leaders, de-
uiwnuug uemocrauc rule and a
higher standard of living.
ine central Committee warned
its critics "there will not be a mil millimeter
limeter millimeter of freedom for th
logy of the enemy, for agitation
The statement indicated that
Marshal Tito's warning against
a continuation of Stalinist rule in
the satellites and the Hungarian
revolt was causing a split in the
Soviet iono 'party.
The East German Communist
party still is ruled by Stalinists
who have rejected demands for the
type of reform carried out in Po
The attack nn Tifaisin u ti
Germany was made hv the "Nnor
Weg," official Central Committee
organ on party doctrine.
It was barkeri
ttiuiu giv given
en given by Central rnmmittea
Karl Sehirdewan .that "Soviet ar
my troops stand on peace watch
in the German nmmnti n..i.
.. ..... hul ncfjuu
He. . we welcome all help the
Soviet government and its army
gives US to strengthen nn D..U
lie and defend its achievements."
Prepares Ruling; Pleas are Overuled
Coco Solo CPO
The monthly welcome and
farewell coffee of the Coco Solo
CPO Wives Club was held Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Nov. 9 in the clubrooms.
Hostesses Lois Booth and Agnes
Beardsley used the Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving theme in decorating and
coffee and roll were served to
'a large number of members arid
Among the guests were Zelht
Ramsey, Shirlelr Batterton, Ann
Kredell, Lynn LUeurreux, Betty
Rice, Roma Lawson, Sara Farm Farmer,
er, Farmer, Peggy Burkland, Corlnne
Blevins, Reatha Coons, Helen
Teater and Mickey inscoe.
The regular monthly meeting
of 'the club was held in the club club-rooms.
rooms. club-rooms. President Bea Thompson
Ann Sarich and Ivyanne Reyn
olds were hostesses. Three new new-members
members new-members Eva Andres, Minnie
Montez and Roma Lawson were
welcomed to the club.
Rosemary Munson and Vivien
Lukens were the lucky game
The famous Chmrg in different styles,
designed by Harry Bertoia, manufactured
by THE KMLL ASSOCIATES ITSC.
34-20 Jurto Arosamena Ava.
winners and the white elephant
"?5i.WOIL.& Hlen Kin8- Names
of the children of the St. Vicen-
2L deLPaul orphanage were
drawn by each member to as assure
sure assure that each child would re receive
ceive receive a gift from the club at
Christmas time, plans were also
made to purchase new Items for
On Saturday, Nov. 17, the club
members and their husbands
took a trip to Taboga Island.
The well-organized excursion
was arrannpH k v.
chairman Phyllis Jacobson.
CLINTON, Tenn. Nov. I (UPV (UPV-The
The (UPV-The defease rested its case today
in the sedition trial of segregation segregationist
ist segregationist John Kasper and after final ar arguments
guments arguments a 12-man jury will decide
whether he is guilty or innocent of
stirring up a riot oftce.
Judge D. L. Hutson, before the
prosecution began its summation
to the jury, denied a defense mo motion
tion motion to direct a verdict of inno innocence
cence innocence and another defense plea to
quash the sedition portion of the
indictmnt. Kasper also is
charged with inciting a riot.
Defense lawyer J. Benajmtn
Simmons argued that the U.S. Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court has "pre-empted the
field of sedition" but the jurist
ruled that state sedition statutes
still appiy in iuch as Kasper's
Defense and prosecution were
allowed two hours each for clos closing
ing closing arguments.
Defense witnesses have testified
crowds that gathered after Clin
ton High School was integrated
were mostly "high school stu
dents. Thev said a m that. Ka
per tried to discourage violence
rawer man to agitate it.
The defense said "peaceful" cit
izens were angered by auxiliary
police who fired tear As. jMkt-
ZZSU MA FRFMOS
Leavlna n newsnaner In nrrlnr
when you have finished reading
it may seem Ke a small tning.
But you know it isn't if you
have tried to read a paper after
a "mix-it-un" reader cot through
So whenever you read a paper
someone else is likely to read be
sure you leave It in order.
THE HOTEL COLUMBUS
for your consideration on
your next visit to that city.
The Top of the COLUMBUS
is a MUST for dining and
dancing, and you will find
AGEWOOD at the bar of
the, Columbus for your
Destiladora National S. A.
(The Womack American Whiskey Co.)
Orange Flavor k
Get ft now!
THE ONE AND ONLY
Reaches you Surgically
Made to stay Actively
Antiseptic for. up to 4
months in use!
Inhibits or destroys
ALL types of germs that
fall on or hold it T
Specially priced just
in time for Christmas
shoppers! Rings for
men and women!
pearls, even a few with
v .1FWBLRY CENTER
1 C EN THAI AVINUE. ANA Mi
( ft C TlVaC
21" and 24 ALL NEW Table and Contole Sets
SeU regularly priced from $336 to $695 . Will they go
Here's how. . You can't lose!
flck your model Today
Enter your sealed bid
($20 deposit makes your bid valid)
1 Join the excitement of
the bid openings every
Sat. 3 p.m.
1 Highest bidder for each model takes it.
4. Unsuccessful bidders can't lose!
a. Pull deposit returnable immediately
after bid openings 'or
D. Taice 925 in credit or merchandise
of your choice INCLUDING RECORDS!
Bids for "all cash
will be considered
at 10 higher.
as low as
llo employee of Tropelco or their advertising
agency is eligible to participate.
Tropelco reserves the right to reject bids
below their settled minimum price established
for each model.
Via Espana arid 45th St. Panama 3-1285
EASY CREDIT TERMS
ON AUCTION TV SETS
f -. Ji
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IT'S OUTVOTED NOW Thomas A. Edison, among
other things, is credited with being the first to mech mechanize
anize mechanize the voting process with this vpte recorder, now
in the Henry Ford museum in Dearborn, Mich. Wound
by a key, this 87-year-old mechanism rotates on a
drum. Names in type were imprinted on special paper.
SHEER DELIGHT Up
and coming Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood star Natalie
Wood models newest
in gray sheer wooj
CROSSING THE HARD WAY In Ingolstadt, members of the West German army
form an interesting photographic pattern as they cross a pontoon bridge over
the Danube during training exercise. These Bavariari pioneers erected a 45 45-ton
ton 45-ton bridge with United States equipment in just ten minutes during maneuvers
A WYNNING PAIR Rhubarb, alley cat of movie and
TV fame, poses with lovely May Wynn, co-star of a
weeKiy vmeo show, to call attention to Cat week.
A VISIT TO A KIPPER KAPITAL
, I I H 1 111 III 1 1.
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Thi. is fishing villog. of Porf Maitland. On dock, or. lobster trap, in storage. Women place ,. cleaned herring on spiked c
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The rock are awaiting thtir turn for the smokehouse.
WHEN anyone sits down
to a mml of Winners hA
is not only eating the fish,
but also sharing in a hardy
tradition carried on by fish fishermen
ermen fishermen from such spots as
Port Maltland, in Nova
Scotia. In the smoke houses
there, some ten thousand
pounds of fresh herring and
pollack are being changed
into the kippers that appear
on breakfast tables in the
U. S. and Canada. In the
darkness, the boats move off offshore
shore offshore to tend the gill nets in
the cold Atlantic. They re return
turn return hours later with any anywhere
where anywhere up to fifty bales of
fish which are left at the
Thomas Bros, factory. After
the fish have been cleaned
and brined, they are set out
on huge racks to dry. The
meat is smoked over gasoline
fires from 10 to 12 hours be before
fore before packaging. Nor are the
waste products ignored. They
are used as animal food and
even as glue from skins. The
major share of the smokery
business goes into kippers,
haddy and codfish cakes. It's
the kind of business that fol follows
lows follows from father to son,
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,,' rnicK-a woria war ii uncoin bomber is converted into a
flying test bed for a "hot-gas" British anti-icing installation near London. A
36-nozzle spray (left) supplies the water for icing. At right ar auto-observer
camera blister and the air intake for heating unit. In this process, a section of
an aircraft wing is installed atop the bomber's fuselage. It is moveable to simu simulate
late simulate actual flight conditions. Around it are instruments for suDDlvine the ice
Bfi&HBflBBBBl BTf $ i9JbBb1
WHERE S THE WATER? These poor ducks were going to demonstrate how water
rolls off a duck s back, but they-picked the wrong spot. This is a dried-up swim swimming
ming swimming hole on a farm in Columbia, Mo. A drouth has dried up hundreds of farm
ponds in state. Truckers with water tanks are haulms
SSnmmmk. If m Wm I
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The imeked herring ii ready for packing and market.
King Features Syndicate
POLITICAL HEAR-SAY? These two rival rniirtViniico tmnlnvu in T FkaiMl V
- - w ... ... v mu. vimjiv;cb 4 11 UIUCIQ1, IVCtll.,
believe in lending BOTH ears to their favorite candidates. Mrs. T. J. Strange
(left), register of deeds, is the Republican and Mrs; V. E. House, county clerk, is
a Democrat. Both ladies are modeling campaign earrings that they constructed
m PANAMA AMERICA!! AH IHIMUPENDWTf DAM MIWSPAfV
...When you think of precision sewing
...think of PFAFF
...When you give a gift..:
give the finest... PFAFF
The ONLY truly
a I wPHr E TBTaSSifc EEEEEk Wr Mtt
AiAAnAD CAIAIIV lVWC Colonel and Mrs. Joseph R. Russ have spent Thanksgiving, together in
AJnAUUK FAMILY LUUKj many parts of the world and they look forward to tomorrow's Thanks-
EAbUfADn Tft TU AAllCriVllur S'v'nK in tne Zone- Tnev are shown here enjoying a joke with their
rUKWAKU IU IHANIVMllVlMl three children Joe, Cissy and Billy.
RELAXES WITH FAMILY
Executive Secretary of the
Canal Zone Paul Mr 'Run 'Run-nestrnndrfWill
nestrnndrfWill 'Run-nestrnndrfWill spend Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving at nome with his wife
Betty and his children Ricky
and Sarah all shown here.
To add to the fun, the chil children's
dren's children's grandparents Mr. and
Mrs. Roy S. Gove are here
for a visit and will be there
for the traditional feast.
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SEVEN REASONS Co1" and Mrs Frank M"'r of Fort Kobb have 8even Sod rea80ns to givo thanks
CflD TUARIIf CDXIMf tomorrow. Here their seven children are shown In the garden, from left to right
rUK mANKMllVINVl Bririk, holding baby Polly, Robert (itandrng), Maile (seated) Frank, Jr. towering
over Peggy and Jerry, whose two missing teeth do not detract from hit smile.
T Sooo AUTOMATIC.
; ...You Just DIAL-FOR-STYLE
(Formerly Philippine Rattan Furniture)
4th of July Ave, At the. sign of the clock Tel. 2-2181
ONE MINUTE OLD
WHEN YOU IUY IT!)
AVAILABLE AT YOUR SERVICE STATION
We now have on display a full and complete range of merchandise
with hundreds of GIFTS priced from
$1.00 to $5.00
Any article will be reserved and set aside for later 'delivery
on payment of a small deposit.
COLON, R. P.
: ,- I
Give you MORE RELIABLE
...LONGER LASTING service
AUTO-LITE Batteries are designed and built to meet striot Ignition
engineering standards ... to pass exacting quality tests.
, You can depend on AUTO-LJTE Batteries for power to start and
light your car under ail weather conditions.
AUTO-LITE Batteries have been proven throughout years of
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.
Apartado 1913, Panama
Tels. 3-3050 34704
J AN AM A AMERICAN AN rKPFFENDETCT PAILT VgWSf APEK
...arrive fresh every 15 days
, ..the rich, full-flavored smoke .. always fresh . always mild
SEE THE WORLD'S GREATEST TOYS!
GILBERT HALL OF SCIENCE
"AMERICAN FLYER" TRAINS:
Electronic tru-tone whistle . Pull Pull-mor
mor Pull-mor power can haul over 40 cart .
Remote Control starting, stopping,
reversing . etc.
Builds parachute jump, giant
power plant, traveling crane .
and hundreds of other models!
Profitable, Interesting career career-builders
builders career-builders . Sets enables to
perform 108 experiments!
Magnifies up to 450 times actual
size . Polaroid attachment
reveals brilliant colors!
ANCHOR BLOCKS I
CANAL AGENCIES, S. A.
MTUi'rvnii ni lit
More and more Isthmians aw
proud to own a MAGNAVOX.
They like to tell their friends
about its remarkable Hi-Fidelity
and its "trouble-free" performance.
The daughter of Mr. andfMrs.
Tarn Kai Meng turns on theii
Magnavox upon returning from
school. She is equally proud of
the Chinese decor her father
created for their Magnavox in
their home in the Golf Heights
k? ''' flRi
j Hm:': Ha IB
No. l Via Espafia
Export Co. Ltd.
KEROSENE REFRIGERATORS FOR YOUR
FREEZER AND BOTTLE COOLERS TOO
25 CYCLE CONVERSIONS POSSIBLE
WE ARE UNPACKING
CHRISTMAS TOYS AND DECORATIONS
"J" St. No. 13-A-30 Tels. 2-2386 2-3265 2-2142 Tivoli Ave. No, 18-20
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KIII1ADCD CTrtDICC Mrs" H Dl Raymond gives a combined reading and arithmetic lesson to her second
NUMdCK jIUKICJ gfaders at Ancon School during Visitors' Day last week.
Is Greeted At
Archdeacon Edward Joseph
Cooper, who was with Christ-church-6y-The
1907 until 1942 is cor)gra
tulated following his talk at
the Historical Society meet
ing last week. Archdeacon
Cooper now makes his home
in Antigua Guatemala and is
presently visiting here as a
guest of Dr. and Mrs. Vern
Pner of New Cristobal.
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Fourth grade teacher at Ancon Elementary School, Mies Dorothy Kern says goodbye
run VAii rkuc rvm"' K,au" lcaci
vjlmu I VU V.fflt to visiting mother Mrs. Carl Cay on Visitors' Day. Teachwa and children appreeiate
the interest parents ehow by coming to school to tee what trrty are accomplishing.
. J L ju-ju .. j J,, ( f -."f-J
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1956
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDWKNDtNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
(Beautiful Hew (Dresses
A glamorous new shipment of the latest Miami fashion awaits-you-
-New Dresses for morning, afternoon and cocktail time
Richly varied collection in all sizes and some particularly
attractive half-size Dresses too.
t JB&5 BBBBBBh'- V
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Smaller children sit with their parent Watching their "big" brothere and sisters take
part in an entertainment put on by first grade children at Ancon School on Visitors' Day.
BUYS TICKET FOR
The Governor of Colon buys
a ticket for the charity dance
j"A Night in Panama" from
the president of the Colon
Club Mrs. Elena Lyon .The
dance, at which Lucho Azca Azca-rraga
rraga Azca-rraga will play, will be held
Friday at the Strangers' Club
from 9 p.m. until 4 a.m.
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THANKSGIVING PICTURES Mrs- N- E Oilman takes down one of the Thanksgiving pictures to give to
DADT AC TUC CUftW the artist to take home. Thanksgiving was the theme of the Visitors Day
rAKl Vr I nt vnUff program given by first graders in this class at Ancon School.
Dent forget FELIX'S wonderful Gift Raffle. S2.305.M in Merchan Merchandise
dise Merchandise Prises. You receive a FREE ticket for each $1.00 rash purchase,
club payment, or credit payment of any purchase made In Not.
N FREE DELIVERY LAY A WAY PLAN FREE GIFT WRAPS
MAIN STORE BRANCH STORE
No. 22-06 Central Ave. No. 1M0 Tivoii Ave.
SHE HOPES FOR A
Bb "'BBi Esn
BELL & HOWELL introduces
THE WORLD'S FIRST
AUTOMATIC MOVIE CAMERA
ASK FOR A DEMONSTRATION AT
155 CENTRAL AVE. CAMERA HEADQUARTERS
Gifts that please everybody. .
1. 1956 OPEL Automobile 1. EVERCOLD Refrigerator
1. TELEFUNKEN Radio Mod. D66
that will be raffled on December 30, 1956, according to the
lottery with the number we gave to our club customers.
$1.00 (ONE DOLLAR)
. as DOWN PAYMENT and first week club payment you can take immediately
what you need for your home. . FURNITURE, TOYS and GIFT ARTICLES,
specially for Mother's Day.
Oar Club System give yen more opportunity to win, and more chance to
choose furniture or articles from
C ASA SPORT, S. A.
FURNITURE HARDWARE JEWELRY HOME ARTICLES
MUEBLERIA "EL DIABLO"
THE LARGEST FURNITURE STORE
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPHt
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER M, 1S5
Newcombe Wins NL Most Valuable Player Award
Teammate Sal Maglie
Runnerup; Aaron Third
By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Nov. 21 (UP) Lumbering Don
Newcombe, the bulky Brooklyn pitcher who sup supposedly
posedly supposedly isn't able to win the "big ones," won the big biggest
gest biggest honor the National League has to offer today
when he was named the most valuable player for
The 30-year-old Dodger right righthander
hander righthander gathered a total of 223
points to beat out teammate Sal
Maglie, who finished a surpris surprisingly
ingly surprisingly strong second with 183
for Newcombe, who won Tt
games the past season but was
knocked out twice by the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees in the World Series, his
lirst MVP award capped an un unusual
usual unusual year during which choke choke-up"
up" choke-up" charges were hurled at him
despite his Impressive victory to total.
tal. total. And for the 39-year-old Maalle,
who WM considered "all threufh"
when Cleveland let him go to tht
Dodgen in May, hit itronj second-place
showing climaxed a ban banner
ner banner season during which he pitch pitch-ad
ad pitch-ad a no-hitter against tho Phillies
and proved a motivating force In
Brooklyn's climb to the pennant
MELBOURNE, NOV. 21 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The XVI Olympiad opens to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow with 4,985 athletes from
69 countries determined to make
this city an Island of gooo win
in a world torn by strife.
Promptly at 3 p.m. Thursday
(midnight Wednesday, EST),
the great parade of the
world's top athletes begins in
the main stadium at the Mel Melbourne!
bourne! Melbourne! cricket grounds. For
the next 16 days they will go
11 out In an unprecedented
assault on world records
bearing in mind at the same
time the Olympic code that
"the main objective is not to
win, but to play tho game
. A crowd of 110,000, including
visitors from U over the world,
will be on hand for the colorful
opening ceremonies and the ex excitement
citement excitement is expected to increase
rather than diminish as the
Games nroceed. This nation's
population Is scarcely 8.5 million
but at least that number of
grandmothers will be reported
ailing in the next two weeks.
The United States, as usual,
Is favored to win the unoffi unofficial
cial unofficial "team championship" af after
ter after a titantic battle with Rus Russia.
sia. Russia. The U.S. has sent a squad
of 386 athletes while Russia
has entered 412 men arid
women and promises to press
the American stars all the
The U.S. team is generally ad
Judged to be the strongest ever
entered in an Olympiad and
may exceed the 40 gold medals
It won in the 1952 Games at
Helsinki, Finland. U.S. coaches
anticipate perhaps 14 gold med medals
als medals in 24 track and field events
with additional medals in box boxing,
ing, boxing, as many sis four in weight weight-lifting,
lifting, weight-lifting, and other medals in bas basketball,
ketball, basketball, yachting and wrestling,
Showing At Your Service
DIABLO HTS. 1:00
"GUILTY OF TREASON
Thurs. "Moon Is Blue"
Also Showing Thursday!
PARAISO 6:15 8:20
"LONG JOHN SILVER"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 7:55
"Redhead from Wyoming"
C API TO 110
I THE ,....,., 4
Tr5 TtTTttTti K CViT
I'll! I 1 I I I I I tU I
The .entire balloting, in which
24 members of the Baseball
Writers' Association of America
took part, was more or less a
monopoly for the Dodgers. Five
of them finished among the top
10, with second baseman Junior
Gilliam winding up fifth, short shortstop
stop shortstop Pee Wee Reese eighth and
center fielder Duke Snider. 10th.
Milwaukee outfielder Hank
Aaron, th league's leading hitter
with a .328 average, gained third
place behind Newcombe and Ma Maglie
glie Maglie with 146 points, teammate
Warren Spahn, who won 20
games, was fourth with 126
points and Gilliam had 103
points In fifth place.
They were followed by shortstop
Roy McMillan of tho Redlegs. in
lixth place with 96 points; rookie
' Cincinnati outfielder Frank Robin Robin-ion
ion Robin-ion with 79 points; Reese with 71
points; Stan Muiial of the Cardi-
nab with 62 and Snider with 55.
Newcombe, who still remains
eligible for the Cy Young award
an entirely new award which
will be voted on shortly by the
same group for the outstanding
pitcher in the big leagues poll polled
ed polled eight first-place votes In the
Maglie anrl Gilliam were next
with four, first-place votes a a-nlece.
nlece. a-nlece. McMillan and Reese each
had three, and Spahn and Sni Snider
der Snider one apiece.
Under the svstem of votinir. a
flrst-plice vote counted 14
points, a second-place vote nine
noints, third-place eight votes,
fourth-place seven noints and so
on down to a 10th nlace vote
which was worth one point.
Newcombe was the onlv player
to appear on every ballot.
Bi Joe Adcock of the Braves
finished 1n 11th nlace behind
Snider with 5A points and he was
Tallowed bv.Bob Friend of the
Pirates with 38; Hersh Freeman
of the Redlegs, 25: Johpnv An-
tonem, Giants, and Ted Klus Klus-sewskl,
sewskl, Klus-sewskl, Redlegs. 18 each: Jaekie
Robinson. Dodgers. 17: Willie
Ma vs. Giants. 14: Erl Bnliev
Redlegs, and Bill Vlrdon, Pirates,
ia encn; Stan Lrmata. Phillies.
11; Pari Fnrllin. Dodeers. nirie:
T.ew Burette. Braves, eight; Bob
ftuii. Braves, seven: BmoVs
T.awrer"-e. Recess, My; Dale
Tone Pirates, four: Wally Moon,
Cardinals, three: Ernie Banks,
Cubs, and Ken Boyer, Cardinals,
two each, and Clem Iablne,
Dodgers, Johnnv Loean, Braves
and R'nhie Ashburn, Phillies,
Brooklyn catcher Roy Camoa Camoa-nella,
nella, Camoa-nella, winner of the award last
vear, failed to receive a single
PITTSBURGH XNEAV-P ittp
burgh has only four out-of-state
nlavers on its traveling sauad
which ends rumors that recruiting
hv Bie Ten and southern colleges
has stripped the state of its mate
Center Theatres Tonight
Fri. "Johnny Concho"
Thurs. "The Racers"
Anne Baxter Jeff Chandler
"THE SPOILERS" Coof!
Also Showing Thursday!
- INTERNATIONAL. PICTURE
Show Starts 2:00 p.m.
LA BOCA 7:00
CAMP BIERD 6:15
85c. m 15c.
ONLY FOR ADULTS!
Barbara Pay ton in
THE GORILLA'S GIRL
GARDEN OF EDEN
To Meet Local
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
New Chesterfield manager
Ahdy Cohen, who arrived in
Panama early yesterday morn morning
ing morning and put the Pro League
champions through their first
pre-season workoulc at the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Stadium at 11 a.m. yesterday,
will hold a press conference at
the home of Smoker president
Carlos Eleta tonight at 7:30.
The affable, seemingly en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic skipper who said he
is "anx ous to meet" sports
writers, league officials and
representatives of the other
two clubs, will get a chance to
do just that tonight.
All of the Chesterfield players
here on (the Isthmus, with the
exception of ace Panamanian
righthander Humberto Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, took part in the practice
Center fielder Hal Grote and
southpaw hurler Tom Flanigan,
who are ithe smokers' first two
importees to arrive on the isth isthmus,
mus, isthmus, joined with the local play players
ers players in pepper games, running,
calisthenics, and hitting rollers
through workouts every mor
ing at 10 o'clock according to
Cohen, who is said to bo a
stickler for discipline.
The new Smoker field general
has inherited in the last couple
of months, two teams which are
defending champions of their
Apart from 'taking over Ches Chesterfield,
terfield, Chesterfield, which under the guid
ance of Joe Nacchio, beat Spur
Cola in a championship playoff
game early this year, Cohen has
also been named pilot of India
napolis, Class AAA American
Association, which were the Lit Little
tle Little World Series champs last
Cohen, who guided New Or Orleans,
leans, Orleans, Class AA Southern As Association,
sociation, Association, last season, succeed succeeded
ed succeeded Kerby Farrell of Indiana Indianapolis,
polis, Indianapolis, who is expected to be
Cleveland general manager
Hank Greenberg's choice to
manage the Indians next year.
L """" VCT. An ?iKw
team finished second to the New
Navy Changes Mind;
To Send Goodwill
Fleet To Australia'
HONOLULU, T. H. Nov. 21
(UP) The Navy c h a n g e d its
mind today and decided to send
a goodwill fleet of four warships,
to tne uiympic uames in Austra
Pacific Commander Adm. Felix
B. Stump announced that a heavy
cruiser and three destroyers will
head for Australia this week.
A proposed goodwill tour of the
same ships plus the aircraft car carrier
rier carrier Lexington and five other ves
sels was suddenly diverted earlier
this month, presumably because
of tension in the Middle East and
Plan Softball Loop
There will be a meeting on
Nov. 28, at 7:00 p.m. in the
Margarita Clubhouse. The pur purpose
pose purpose of the meeting s to or organize
ganize organize a softball league on the
Atlantic side. There are many
important matters that must
be taken up. The players as
well as the managers are urg urged
ed urged to attend this meeting.
f ""OCT" "
Gold Prize $500.00
WING OF THE
- oVtir t
Al Reynolds Golf Tournament
First Round This Weekend
Play in the Al Reynolds an annual
nual annual golf tournament will get
underway this weekend over the
Panama course when medalist
Dr. Massot will match strokes
with the always tough Paul Mo Mo-ran
ran Mo-ran and 1st flight medalist Jor
ge Boyd (takes on J. Scrlbner.
The ladies flight will see medal
ist Lee Knuth going against syi syi-via
via syi-via Carpenter.
Pittsburgh PirAte GM
Joe L. Brown To Get
Long Term Contract
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 21 (UP) -Joe
L. Brown, whose rookie year
as general manager of the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Pirates saw them leave the
cellar for the first time since 1951,
has been signed to a new contract,
Club President John L. Galbreath
Galbreath did not reveal tho
length or terms of tho contract.
Brown, 38-year-old ton of come comedian
dian comedian Joo E. Brown, succeeded
Branch Rickey at general man manager
ager manager Nov. 1. 1955.
"It is a pleasure for me to make
this announcement and I hope
Joe will be associated with the Pi
rates for many years to come,'
Galbreath said. "He and Branch
Rickey Jr., vice pre sident in
charge of Pirate minor league c c-perations,
perations, c-perations, head up a front office
crew that has youth, integrity, in intelligence
telligence intelligence and enthusiasm for their
Brown said he hoped to strength
en the team with trades but e
von without any changes, the Pi
rates win lmDrove at l e a s i as
BHS, JC Fives
In Cage Opener
At Balboa Gym
nnihna wieh school and Jun
ior College, with two teams made
up in the mam or iooioau pay payers
ers payers open the basketball season
tonleht at Balboa's gymnasium.
It's a 7 p.m. game, with a pre
liminary S for 6:30 Deiweeu
two junior varsity teams.
On the starting College team,
only one man Ramon Quezada
wasn't a football starter. The
others, guards Bob Fogel and
Gil Smith, center Fred Ray Ray-bourne,
bourne, Ray-bourne, and forward Al Blackall
have made a quick clothing
And its the same on BaiDoa-s
first five hoopsters. '.ouaras
Charlie French and Rael Barba Barbara,
ra, Barbara, center pan Winklosky and
forward Jack Winklosky were
all footballers. Only George
Kirkland didn't suk out ior tne
Balboa, says the smart money,
will win in a narrow shave.
Winklosky, D., e
Winkloslcy, J., g
Along The Fairways
GOLF NEWS FROM THE j
AMADOR LADIES ),
A Medal play tournament with
vA handicap was played last
Thursday, Nov. 15, and Etnei
Perantle had low gross of 81.
The first low net spot was taken
by Bea Fish with 69 and second
low net went to Bobbi Hughes
for shooting 74. Third low net
was won by Helen Schull with
76. Laura Hopson won the prize
for low putts.
Because of the Thanksgiving
holiday there will be no Ladles'
Day Tournament next Thursday
The chairman has announced
that there will be a "Turkey
Shoot" in December so be sure
to watch for the date. Let's all
come out and see wrfo can get
G A T S B T
The qualifying round ended tlon of the ever popular Al
last weekend with a grand to- ifcynolds tournament.. Competi Competi-tal
tal Competi-tal of 85 lub members of the tibn was keen and the match
Panama Golf Club shooting for play which is to follow beginning
a position in one of the three with this weekend and continu-
flights to further their chances
to cop one of the beautiful sil silver
ver silver prizes or a, bottle of the fa famous
mous famous House of Lords or Kings
Ransom Scotch Whiskey offend
by the sponsor of this 1956 edl-
much in 1957 as they did from
1955 to 1956."
Ha said he hat spoken with
Cincinnati, Milwaukee and St.
Louis in regard to possible
trades but that nothing hat boon
The Pirates finished seventh in
1956, the first time since 1951
they have been out of the Nation
al League cellar. The team was
the surprise of baseball in mid
June when it led tne league o n
the strength of Dale Long's bat
ting streak and a top-flight pitch
ing staff headed by Bob Friend
and Ron Kline.
I am very wel' pleased with
the recent progress of the Pirates
and the organization," Galbreaili
said. "It's generally felt that the
Pirates have the nucleus of a
winning club. With more experi experience
ence experience and the addition d only one
or two players the club can be
come a contender."
Galbreath said tho front offic
was devoting the winter month!
to tha player situation.
"They are concentrating on
player moves and possible trades
that will hasten the day when the
Pirates wiU be a championship
contender," he said.
The Pirates have yet to talk
contract with rookie field manager
Bobby Bragan for the 1957 season.
He was signed to a one-year pact
A fine turnout of 8 and young
year oias greeted tnelr pro
spectlve baseball coaches last
Saturday morning. The large
number of boys turnine out this
year and the fine caliber of abil
ity snown, indicated both leagues
should have some exciting games
in store for this comine season.
This coming Saturday, Nov. 24 j
ai o.av a.m., tryouts win be held
for the 10-11 year old age group
The following Saturday, Dec.
1, at 8:30 am., the 12 year old
boys will tryout. This last try-
out is fpr boys whp were born
between August 1, 1954 and July
Remember! This coming Sat
urday at the Little League Ball
Park the 10 and 11 year oldstrv
out. Be sure to bring your ba l
For questions you may eall the
player agent at Balboa 4181.
Weekend Skin Diving
Trio Set For Tabooa
El Panama Skin Divers Club
will have a weekend outing at
Taboga this Saturday and'
Sunday. Tickets are on safe
for only $6, and the launch
will leave P er 18 Balboa at 9
a.m. Saturday and return, Sun Sunday
day Sunday at 5 p.m.
Everyone will have a chance
to see and skin dive at Tabo Tabo-ga,
ga, Tabo-ga, Taboguilla, Brid Rock, Mc Mc-lones,
lones, Mc-lones, Chame and the bell
Contact Bob Mcllvaine at
the. Hotel El Panama swim swimming
ming swimming pool or Ed Abbott at
EASIER ON FEATURES
NEW YORK (NEA) Abe Si Simon
mon Simon who twice fought Joe Louis
for the heavyweight championship,
has appeared in a moving picture
and before television cameras
more than 300 times.
7.00 TODAY 9:00
$1.10 per Car!
Walter Pidgeon in
o In TECHNICOLOR!
A New Type of Picture!
Kevin McCarthy in
"INVASION OF THE
ing until January 6 is expected
to produce some excellent golf.
The results of the qualitying
rounds and 'the pairings for this
week's play follows. All contes contestants
tants contestants are reminded that these
first round matches must rje
completed by 6 p.m. this Sunday,
Dr. Massot 8
Col. Schull W
M. Esplnosa $?,
J. Hinkle "22
G. Dalton 70
M. Muller 70
J. DesLondes "1
Raul Arango N. 72
H. Valdes, Jr 72
A. Corsale 72
. .. 13
Roberto Mbtta .
Jim Ridge .......
Tom Connors ...
Pico Diaz v.
L. Martihz 76
L. chandeck 77
J. Call 77
B. Medinger 77
A. Simpson 78
Sr. MacVittie 80
p. Baumgardner 81
Ch. MacMurray 81
ft. Torres 81
H. Beall- 82
; 1st Flight
Jorge Boyd 88
R. GHckenhaus 69
C. F. KHne 70
W. G. Swenson 71
J. sibauste 71
Fred Gerhardt 71
Capt. Harrington 72
J. Mullarkey 71
O. R. Nelson 73
J. Hernandez 73
Doc. A. Carrlzo
F. Brannan .
Bart Ellch !. ..
Oi De la Ossa.
W. T. Coffei
.T Scribner ...
V F. W. Shaw 76
L. Moses 76
R. Aleman 76
F. Purdy 76
D. Halman 77
R. Rupp "... 77
M. Banks1 77
F. Cain 77
R. Ortega Vieto 7R
A. Tapia .... 78
B. Novey 78
Paul Durant 78
H. B. Willis 79
F. Robinson 79
Joe Putaturo 79
John Mayles 80
Agustin De Mena 81
Miguel Arbalza 82
E. Fidanque 84
J. H. Scott ............. 86
B. Carpenter 87
, L. Knuth 67
Pat Waring 71
Katie Call 72
H. Owen J 72
C. GHckenhaus 71
B. Dllfer 74
L. Robinson 77
A. French 77
S. CJurpenter 77
W, Banks 78
K. Purdy 81
M. Biggs 8'.
F. Twomey 82
Helen Schull 83
' Louise Jones 91
1st Round Pa ring
Dr. Massot vs. Paul Moran
Rey Valdez vs. J. Call
G. Dalton vs. Pico Diaz
Mike Moreno vs. P. Baum
M. Esplnosa vs. Jim Ridge
Max Heurtematte vs. L. Simp Simpson
son Simpson J. DesLondes vs. L. Martins
T. Jankus vs. R. Torres
Col. Schull vs. Doc Gerrans
A. Corsale vs. B. Medinger
M. Muller vs. J. Plata
Col. Donovan vs. ch. MacMur MacMurray
ray MacMurray J. Hinkle vs. Tom Connors
R. Motta vs. E. MacVittie
Raul Arango vs. L. Chandeck
. Al Sarinen vs. H. Beall
J. Boyd vs. j. Scrlbner
0. R. Nelson vs. F. Cain
J. Sibauste vs. F. Purdy
F. Brennan vs. Paul Durant
C. F. Kline vs. L. Moses
A. Arias vs. Arturo Tapia
Capt. Harrington vs. R. Rupp
E. De La Ossa va F. Robinson
R. GHckenhaus vs. F. WShaw
J. Hernandez vs R. Ortega
Fred' Gerhardt vs. D. Halman
B. Ellch vs. Harry Willis
W. C. Swenson vs. R. Aleman
Doc. A. Carrlzo vs. Bob Novey
J. Mullarkey vs. M. Banks.
W. T. Coffey vs. Joe Putaturo
L. Knuth vs. S. Carpenter
C. GHckenhaus vs. F. Twoney
Katie Call vs. K Purdy
1. Robinson vs. L. Jones
Past Waring vs. W. Bnks
B. Dltfer vs. H. Schull
H. Owen vs. M. Biggs
A. French vs. Bye.
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
US Coaches Predict Victory
In Basketball, Swimming
MELBOURNE Nov i itpi
Ampriron k: Vr
jiu i w-"co tuuueniiy pre predicted
dicted predicted victory in both basketball
and swimming today as the official
program of the 1956 0 1 v m d i r
games goS under way with the so solemn
lemn solemn opening of the 52nd meeting
ol tne International nivm,. -v.
Blaring trumpets and formal
speeches opened the IOC conclave
With 2,000 officials nrpsont in MI
bourne Town Half, although actuaf
in TJe games does not
begin lor two more days.
The officials heard Avery Drund Drund-age
age Drund-age of the United States call on
the politicians of the
luuow me "COOd examnlp" t
Olympic fair play and sportsman sportsmanship
ship sportsmanship so that "there will no longer
be any necessity for wars."
Meanwhile, U. S. basketball
uoacn uerry Tucker of Bartfes Bartfes-vllle,
vllle, Bartfes-vllle, Okla., and swimming Coach
ooo Muir of Williams College
summed up their squads' chances
u ine coming competition Very on
Tucker, who scouted the highly
touted Russian team in a scrim
mage against a local Aussie team,
said, "I still think we should win
me Olympics ratner handily
The Phillips Oilers coach sized
tne Kussians up as a "fast-break
ing team" that "handles the ball
wen ana is in amazingly fine con
dition," but addei that the Soviets
seven-foot, two-inch uiant. Yaionv
Kulan, "doesn't move very well"
and predicted that Canada also
may Deat the Russian team'.
r- u h i 7 ..
toach Muir foresaw a sweep in
Capt Harry Wilder was ruled
'the winner of the recent marlln
tournament at a meeting of the
Marlin Club committee last
Wilder, who sailed on the Se Se-ri,
ri, Se-ri, won with a 413 lb. black mar-
The 480 lb. silver marlin
caught; by Mrs. Jo Andrew from
the Nola was disqualified on the
grounds that the tackle had
been handled by someone other
than Mrs. Andrews.
This decision was based on ev evidence
idence evidence given the committee by
other members of the aU-glrl
crew of the Nola, a Marlin Club
official said today.
Mrs. Andrew was not at last
She has already applied to the
International Game fishing as association
sociation association for recognition of her
silver marln as a world's record
There have been no reports of
any IGFA decision on her appli application,
cation, application, nor on whether the
IGFA is exDected to take into
consideration the evidence which
"M general u
success in swimming events.
"Mr. Pat McCormick should re retain
tain retain both the high and low board
crowns in women's diving, with
Gary Tobian taking the men's
platform title and Don Harper tops
m the springboard event," Muir
Has 13 Relay Candidates
4. The only swimming event where
the U. S. forces don't have much
chance, Muir said, was the 200 200-meter
meter 200-meter breaststroke in which "Ja "Japan
pan "Japan should sweep," but otherwise
he believes Americans will be in
contention for every title. He said
his chief problem is picking an
800-meter relay team from among
13 top-flight candidates.
However, the caliber of the com competition
petition competition American forces will face
in track and field was pointed up
today with the release, of a "draw"
sheet which showed four-minuto
mil'ers are just run-of-the-mill run runners
ners runners here.
. A grand total of six men; were
entered in the 1,500 meter run who
have broken four minutes for the the-mile,
mile, the-mile, and five of them didn't -even
get seeded places in the heats.'
Among these was Australia's John
Laridy, who showed poor iorm in
ms latest race last week. And Emil
Zatopek of Czechoslovakia, winner
of three track events in the 1952
Olympics at Helsinki, went unseed unseeded
ed unseeded in a heat of the 5,000 meter
The track seedings generally
paid tribute to the strength of the
U. S. entries. All American entries
in the 100, 200, 400, and 800 meter
imuo, ouu iw intra auu wu miner
hurdles, were seeded first in teats.
Mine -nr4 1 AA .1 Ann A
led the Marlin Club to disqualify
the fish last night.
Loop Needs Help
Lou Glud, president of the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific Little League, has issued a call
to men and teenager who aspire
to be coaches and managers in
the-Pacific Little and Farm1
With the largest registration in
the history of the seven years of
the Pacific Little League there is
no shortage of youngsters who
want to play baseball; nor is there
a shortage of playing equipment,
but there is a definite shortage of
talent to work with the boys.
It is the goal of the Pacific Lit Little
tle Little League to offer the opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity for every boy (between 8 and
12 years) in their area to d 1 f v
ball and this will be possible only
if there are volunteers.
Those interested are invited to
attend the meeting next Monday
night Nov. .6, at 7:30 at the Elks
Lodge in Balboa.
TIB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
onerly At Rocking Chair Stage. So Today s Pro Grid His Cup Of T
NESDAY. NOVEMBER 21. 1956
By Unitad Press
lem. f Mm Listd Pint)
x denotes njsht earn
Thursday, Nov. fi
bama St. vs. Tuskefee Inst.
hll.n va. Claflin
eth.-Cookman vt. Kentucky St.
mwn va Pnlfffit
uaiil. roiy vs. mnwHwra
hattanooea vs. N. Texas St.
Cincinnati vs. Miami, 0.
Denver vs. Colorado a&m
Hampton Inst. vs. Va. Union
Humboldt St. vs. Whitman
oward U. vs. Lincoln, Pa.
Montana vs. Idaho
No. Care. CoL vs. No. Caro. AT
No. Caro. St. vs. Maryland
)regon St. vs. Oregon
5ennsylvania vs Cornell
lichmond vs. Wm. k Mary
. Wl M
ban Jose vs. r resno si.
Savannah St. vs. Paine
So. Caro. St. vs. Benedict
fenn. St. vs. Lincoln, Mo.
enn. Tech vs. Hid. Tenn. St
in afei nr:t.
Utah vs. Utah St.
Virginia St. vs. Morgan St.
aa. Tech vs. V.M.I. (1)
Friday, Nov. 21
rVanaaa Th ira Arkansas St.
lami H a vs out virnnia
Saturday, Nov. 24
ham vc Mice CAtt tktn
7nna zi. vs i,ni. rii hic
i i.i ii i fi vn. iuiui nil
TM..IA. 15 aV
ABrArl A V HflHlail
uaiui vjvi. ill uiubiji
Texas St. vs. Sul Ross St.
lonaa vs. ueorgia iccn
i vauey sv. vs. Aioany si.
owa vs Notre Dame
Mexico a&m vs. nara. -Sim
ew Mexico vs. san Dieeo St.
if. iaiumia vs. lUKr
nrrnuwiMrn va I nnnia
" ..V.. T 1. U II
' ifrVr -1
Wherein Gus H. Fan speak
"Sir. why is it that keenine
u; w..i..4.vvii'--JLi"T;-' j:
YV (C! I, T Th Brnnvl
Our correspondent, citine
The gentleman fills his pipe
f v i.irno a rnni.nnii onaon
mi lux riprnmp nimn7 n mjpiv
nriney rKcnfiHtv mill Viairo
v nnssin o rni id nnvo nnn nnrn
Most games are scheduled
iii-.t? m hi l a 119 i.i i in b 1 1 v ran if tan
T ""f ar.
iici LiiiOk nrramiii mil iiivh ii i
Mid. m. ii i.ii i im i.i-i i xi, in ii. ixHJE
or at lenst make close.
Of course, there is much less
the main merits of the Ivy
allop Cornell, 32-7, and Princeton will clobber Columbia. 39-0.
Ike Could Take It
"Sir: Do you still think Mickey Mantle la a '.2ta hitter' with
home run potential of 30 or
a Yank regular. And was
r.n ax nomari. imi kki ann
m.w T Ml" nan nwn rtsr rniKn
Bir: xour coiumn concerning
amyrna. ua. orouant cilDDlnKs
ew luin. niiu wime me lannees penect aame nero was tier
penaii oi our snoppmg center, rather than a super market,
did much to pinpoint the location of Smyrna on the map.
nu jus time ana anyinmg out
cmucuh. siuatcu uaiin. run nuue. lur mix one nav s sunn imp
"Sir: From time to time I
4nrnfa onW lXrtll4a- r I
B0 WW TO TTA11AA1ISS Ul
luuLiuiia lu unariiMii m if til ii.
nc ann urriroro i rnnnm m a,-i
.'In the war I was called reckless one da v. a coward th nTt
if i:i 1 1 1 1 im vj i win pi. i no rnrri nr miv arimin atiat on
i 1 1. it 1 1 . m x n namo h inn nnwar sain tnat it MomooiMha im
r.nra. i.rip rwnrn nriii cnvar
"Sir: It was Jesse Owens, not
er. Whom Hitler refnsiri f n rnnkrottilitj fh the IBQai Y.hM
r u xmfi iitirnFn in N.run m
awv'- vwiniciii;. iiiciB
ay of the meet Another correspondent wonders "why it took
years to get our facts straieht." w wer miitv of h.rri
orting, at that. Everybody said Hitler didn't shake hands with
onnson because he was a Negro, and that figured. However.
was later esiaDiusned the amorous kraut had left the stadium
HI. I list I I Vmni linn f m tim r
Iter openlag day. Considering one thing and another, this was
social break for Owens, who went on to win three different
vents, in addition, to sparking, our 400 mater relay team to
Princeton vs. Dartomuth
Purdue vs. .Indiana
Rice vs. Tex. Christian
Rutgers vs. Columbia
So. Methodist vs. Baylor
Tennessee vs. Kentucky
x-Tex. Southern vs. Miss. Voc.
Texas Tech vs. Houston
Texas Western vs. Trinity, Tex.
Tula ti .Wichita
U.C.L.A. vs. So. California
Villanova vs. Iowa St.
Wash. State vs. Washington (6)
Western Kentucky St. vs. Delta
Wisconsin vs. Minnesota
Sunday, Nov. IS
Dayton vs. Detroit
(1) -At Roanoke, Va.
(2) -At Charlotte, N. C
(3) -At Charlotte, N. C.
(O-At Jacksonville, Fla.
(5) At Shreveport, La. ..
(6) At Spokane, Wash.
ROCHESTER, N. Y. (NEA)-
When Maurice Stokes was finish
ing high school, he visited Du
queue University in Pittsburgh to
find out about a basketball sen.
Stokes looked over the Dukes
and Dick Ricketts, in particular.
i ma wtitu io vw vvu ivi ufv,
he told Dudey Moore, the coach
I'll do bettor elsewhere."
"They are Better now," Moore
pleaded, "but in two years you'll
be ahead of them. Stick around,
you can develop. I can see that."
Stokes left, however, winding up
at St. Francis of Loretta, Pa. To
day he is the big fun of the Ro Rochester
chester Rochester Royals.
A teammate is Tlcketts.
HOME RUN RECORD
CINCINNATI (NEA) Cincin
nati's regular outfield trio of Fran
kie Robinson (it), Gus Bell (29)
end Wally Post (38) hit a total fcf
103, more home runs than any oth
er outfield threesome ever manu
factured in a season.
his piece: v
the scor down to foot.ha.lr la
r r-zrrwr ......
Aimv's 60-0 win over Columbia.
with both sophistry and reason.
n e nic mitt na nthan tvia
a neiirn a mm lAtr that t ima th
Hm. A. 111th ntitMAMtlAHai da at 1 4-ria, at va I aa,
rria nrtrt nut v.
from three to four years in ad-
nnnrnr ra n c irit tenwi tnn r
w aaaaa vhv uaa(taa)av W W V V aDUlVi
iph i. nriii v aa. i in i no ca" nr
n oama i no i anarc ri rr 1 1 vrt rn
daneer of honeleaslv one-sldd
Leasue. where there are no a.th-
less? If you check the files in
presented as such. Last season
a ant ha ha anaaMnt ...
tne appearance of Don Larsen
irom ualllornla. Mirh can nri
a sweii neaa. tw. a. ward,
read that Don Newcombe of the
T J ci 1 iu.i. i. i
LilK ACU OUA 1CC1 IUH.L LflRtr mil-
laiwavx in iiiisvri v h nnrana t wi a
hah 4 e-i.
rnor rnr t n Rnnt n t
Johnson t,h hlh iumn win.
mip n hnn 11 mm .....
are uiner leivers maainr tne
j umu 4-aatu UCV1UCU, AlBU.
nlaal J i i a i
if HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK, Nov. a (NEA)
The Giants won five games in a
row, played to 150,000 paid admis admissions
sions admissions in their first three appear appearances
ances appearances at Yankee Stadium.
The Jim Lee Howell coached
professionals threaten to get in
the National Football League play playoff
off playoff for the first time in a decade,
perhaps win it all, something the
New York elub has not done since
And the Giants are doing it with
the same oM quarterback and key
man a gooa snare of tne rapidly
aummsnwg customers booed for i
half dozen autumns Charley Con
erly. The Old Pro, as his team
mates call him, is having his fin
est year at 35 after 17 yeaVs of
football, with three years as
Marine foot sodlier in the S o u t h
Pacific sandwiched in between.
You d readily recognize Conerly
as The Old Pro without knowing
who he is. In street clothes, you'd
take the six-foot one-inch Missis
sippi cotton grower and cattle rais raiser
er raiser for either just that or an old
prize fighter. A nose broken four
times is spread rather generously
down the map of Ireland that is
his face. There is a touch of gray
just anove nis sideburns.
After a tame, Ceaierry sits in
his stall in the dressing room
smoking a cigarette and talking
easily into tape recording ma
chines radio people thrust at him
He notices a cameraman lining
up a shot and turns to him with,
Please don't take the picture
wnne rm smoking." He ditches
the cigarette, then goes on talking
wun tne cameraman snapping a
way. averyuiing aoout mm sug
gests a comoatant who has been
through it all many times, which
conerly came to the Giants in
1948 after setting all sorts of col
legiate passing records with Mis
sissippi. He had played four
years of football each in high
school and; college and served
witn tne 3rd Marine Division.
Some centend thatf Chuckin
uiuck, as he was tabbed in the
delta country, has lacke; imifin
tion in directing the attack, but he
was a natural thrower. You knew
mat ne was an accomplished pass passer
er passer right away.
Cenerly suffered a shoulder sp sp-aratioti
aratioti sp-aratioti on the throwing side in
1951 and banged up a knee two
years ago. But he had to han in
the thick of things because the Gl-
rnts had ho Such satisfactory rr
placement as they now possess h
cenerly repertewj as a single
wmg unoacK ana was Knocked a
round more than somewhat try
ing to pitch and run out of the A
which was Steve O
'S OWn and Orieinal versinn ri
e single wine. He w AMmhitA
when Coach Owen switched to the
."I Can't run aa good as some of
uwse young feuows," he smiles.
nut about all a T quarterback
iias io ao nana off or throw.
Just get to keep the arm in shape
The T is a lifesaver for oh) quar
The. Giants won five of their
last six games last season and
Si! y?ir 5icked "P riht wnre
they left off.
t How come Charley Conerly is
ha vug his best year in the sere
anu yenow Of nix rarr? W.n
T vuv5 now nave a running-
a,....- w, gu wun ms passing, and
ne has pass protection and receivers.-
It is as simple as that.
flam i c
On The Alleys. .
BALBOA MEN'S LEAGUE
H. R. Knann
640 666 590 1806
693 669 681 2043
H. R. Knapp
12 661 621 1894
. 121 141
. 184 131
. 93 138
. 144 180
542 590 533 1666
677 675 654 2006
THEY'RE THERE! Unidentified members of the first U.S. Olympic Team to reach Melbourne,
Australia, are strolling along the main street in the Olympic Village. They had Just arrived
and are getting their bearings.
Bob Richards To Retire
As Pole Yaulter At End
0( Melbourne Olympics
MELBOURNE, Nov. 21 (UP)
The Rev. Bob Richards, the
world's top pole vaulter, strolled
slowly through the Australian sun sunshine
shine sunshine today with his. mind 11,000
miles away in Calif, and decided
that the approaching Olympic
Games probably would be the end
of his athletic career.
"I haven't quite decided definite
ly," the vaulting vicar mused in
homesick voice. "But l mink
this is it."
His thoughts were back in La
Verne. Calif., with his wife and
three children eight-year-old Car Carole
ole Carole Ann, six-year-old Bobby Jr.,
and four-year-old Paul David.
'I mist them so much, I don't
fknow what to do," said the second
man ever to vault 15 feet, a height
he has cleared 103 times. "I've
sacrificed my schooling, my pro
fession 'and my family for athlet
ics. It's time to step down."
The square-jawed minister, .far
from "his usual bubbling self, said
he had spent a lot of time of late
arriving at his almost irrevocable
Has Other Considerations
"I'd like to defend the Olympic
chamnionshio." said Richards,
wlin t the record of 14 feet, 1V4
nehes in (1952. "I'd naturally UKe
to compete at Rome in i860, out
you can't go on forever and then,
i th those other things to
nir-harnV conscience bothers
htm because of the great deal of
time he has given to athletics.
'!' stolen that time from my
family," he said. "To be at the
tnn In todav's athletics you have
to train every day of the year. I
guess I've put in lOjOOO hours
training in the last 10 years. I've
been at the top for a decade and
I've spent too much time travel traveling
ing traveling to meets in more than 30
countries in the last five years.
Richards laughed at the charges
of Wes Santee, the disbarred mil mil-ery
ery mil-ery that most post-graduate stars
were making much money off
''Last year I wound lp the sea-
For Del Ennis
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 21 (UP)
The Philadelphia Phillies today
traded Del Ennis, their best home
run producer of all time, to the
St. Louis Cardinals Jn exchange
for slugging outfielder Rip Repul Repulski
ski Repulski and utility infielder Bobby
Entis, 31, who jias played the
entire 11 years of his major
league career with the Phillies,
broke a record set by Chuck
Klein it the 1930s when he hit 26
homers last season for a lifetime
total of 259.
Ennis drove in at least 100 runs
fiev straight seasons prior to
1956. when he batted across
with a .260 batting average.
He was estimated to be earning
about $30,000 a year with the
Phils, second only to Robin Ro Roberts,
berts, Roberts, and was one Of the most
popular players on the club dur during
ing during the post-war eia.
Repulski; at 28, is considered
one of the league's most promi promising
sing promising right-handed sluggers. The
strapping outfielder hit .277 last
season and .27r the year before.
Morgan played with the Phillies
in 1954, 1955 and part of last sea season
son season before being traded to St.
Louis in May.
ijhrti I'll' nfc mii i In i i iti'n.1 niianna m
B BaailaiK CBP'35al&
son with 90 dollars 'left over after
paying ail 01 mv expenses hs
revealed. "I sent it back to the
AAU, Nobody is making any mon
ey out oi inis game."
No man ever has vaultpd ir
feet, but Richards: looking ahead.
said that Don Braee of Villannva
College "is a cinch to be the first
man to do it."
Richards is Drbud of his sthlotin
achievements but-H is. the payoff
on a ministerial decision to help
mm gei closer to tne young folks.
iney listen Better if you have
and STRONG NERVES
- lw. UQUIDO
an athletic reputation," he admit admitted.
ted. admitted. "So I think I've been able to
do more good making speeches to
some five million high school stu students."
dents." students." The vaulting parson plans to
seek his doctor's degree at either
Harvard or Duke.
"I've got to catch up on my
education, get back to my profes professionand
sionand professionand spend my time with my
family," he nodded. "So this looks
like the end of the competitive
road for me."
Today Encanto .25 .15
Van Johnson in
"END OF THE AFFAIR"
Alan Ladd in
Today IDEAL .20
Roberto Canedo in
Joaquin Cordero In
New energy and strength for you!
That is the result of taking
Phosferine every day. You will
have stronger nerves, a better
appetite, a keener brain. Sips of
weakness will vanish and you will
enjoy life. Get Phosferine now .
Hoople Unbalanced Line:
A i I
Buckeyes Over Michigan
By MAJOR AMOS I. HOOPLE
Father of Unbalanced Line
EGAD! We so on week after
week seeking perfection, and
wnere on eartn shall we find it?
But let me counsel rnnracp anrl
persistence. If vou are t.n imA
flawless prognostication any-
wnere, 11 wui De in Hoople s col column,
umn, column, so let us keep on trying.
I am starting off with th
games of Turkey Day, Nov. 22. In
this list I find two camps whprp
reVenge will be gained for drub-
nmgs ot last year: Oregon State
will defeat Oregon and Penn will
The regular forecast Oat-rune nf
Saturday, Nov. 24, finds a great
many difficult selections scientifi scientifically
cally scientifically worked out.
Ohio State versus Michioan ia
one of the big games of the sea season,
son, season, and you will find the Buck Buckeyes
eyes Buckeyes triumphant sta nfnrH will
defeat California, Baylor will beat
aouinern Methodist and, of course
Penn State will humble Pitt.
Many will stumble on these
gaems, but the only thing I've
stumbled over lately was a poor-
iy lucaieii jire plug!
Hak-kaff! Be of good cheer.
Read on and be informed:
Yal 20, Harvard 14
PRinctton 34, Dartmouth 4
Rutgers 19, Columbia 7
Penn St.lt 14, Pitt 7
Illinois 20, N'western 7
Purdue 24, Indiana 14
Iowa 21, Notre Dame 7
Missouri 14, Kansas 7
any othtr motor, oil... rtgardless
Ml l laoataa. 1 ttf
Competing against some of the toughest motor oflt
on awfket, Havoline demonstrated its Ttlt supo. j
riority. Havolint-lubricattd engines showed snort
power, greater pickup, added gasoline mileage. Inde-j
pendent road tests proved it. You can prove it your-J
elf! Come in and change to the best motor oU tout
money can buy-Advanced Custom-Made H amine.
You'll be mighty glad you did. 4
You are welcome
your TEXACO Dealer
lSmnnnnwP .Wa jf "Ji
' aBWijaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal .amnmWSb0l&$-mnWm 'SUmm
He's given the finest in Train .sets Lionel
They'll have hours of fun playing together. There's
nothing like a Train for drawing Pop and Son
see Exciting LIONEL Accessories
,.;.-....; : A l.v, f.
Toya Department (2nd floor) No. 32-06 Central Ave.
lyway Plan Free Delivery Free Gift Wrap
REMEMBER FELIX'S XMAS PRIZES!
$2205.00 in Merchandise Gift Certificates! Yon re receive
ceive receive a FREE ticket for each $1.00 purchase, club
payment or credit payment or any purchase made
in Nov. or Dec.
.The old boy MmselL
Mich. State 27, Kansas State 7
Ohio State 14, Michigan 7
Minnesota 20, Wisconsin 13
Oklahoma 34, Nebraska 4
Arkansas 14, La. State 7
Baylor 20, So. Methodist 13
Dukt 34, N. Carolina 7
Georgia Tech If, Florida 13
Tannossee 21, Kentucky 14 -Tex.
Christian 13, Rice 7
Virginia 14, Clemson 4
Stanford 14, California 7
Colorado 20, Arlxona 4
So. Calif. 19, UCLA 13
Washington 21, Wash. State 13 t
Penn 29, Cornell 13 t
Colgate 20, Brown 4
Oregon State 14, Oregon 7
Wake Forest 13, So Carolina f
Ne. Carolina Stat 14, Maryland
You got em!
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW8PAPEB
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR ADAT14 DIFFfRENY LOCALIYIES IN YHE CIYY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WIYH ONE OF OUR ACENYS OR OUR OFFICES AY 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE ""ARMACIA EL BATURRO
112 L CinnullU Av. TivoU No 1- Fee. 00 la Oesa Are. Ho. 41 Porquo Leievrt 7 Street
FARMACIA LOMBARDO F ARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS"
No. M 'V Street M Central Ave Jnoto Arotemena Ave. and 33 St. TU Porris 111
MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS NOVEDADES A THIS
4th of Julv Ave. A J St IN Central Avenoe 44 Street Ma. U Via EaaaAa Ave.
1 HRH NO. U
Agncirpternal. da Publictctonaa
No. 1 Lottery Plate
Central Ave. tt
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-055Z
CANAL ZONK rOLICUWC
DR. t I. PA1M0A. 0.0.1
Tlvoll (4th of -? T.f5tJiii2?
(oDDoelti Ancoa Sehool pIojitobbA)
TRANSPORYIS BAXYW, S. A.
Packer. Shippers Movers
Phono. 2-2451 2jlil2
Learn Riding a
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding fr Jumping 0mm Mf
J to 5 a.m. Phone
Of by appointment.
classic, popular and Jan
S7 Street No. -A-Tel. S-1596
Open until 7:00 p.m.
CANAL ZONE LADIES
Do you have gray hair?
It's Exciting ...
-COME ALIVE GRAY"
Made Just for you.
Y.M.C.A. Beauty Salon
Steam Bath mala and temalt
DT. BtHUlJii rxainu vwi.nn..
our C.Z. Patrons
will be opened
for late appoint appointments
ments appointments Monday,
USED CARS WITH)
STILL IN EMI
BUICK '80 2 door
one owner radio etc.
New seat covers. It's a
gift at 9350
PLYMOUTH '53 It's
blue it's tudor it's
in excellent condicion.
It's a REAL sharp BUY
CHEVROLET '53 The
car you've been waiting
for at the price you want.
Fordor top condition.
with forms fo still
see them at the
Co! pan Motors
FOR SALE: All furniture of
residence became of traveling..
FOR SALE: Peru vie n cryatil,
Chinese furniture, refrigerator
$35., misc. items. Call Balboa
FOR SALE: 3 Rattan chain
large, 2 blond wood and tablet
and I occaiienal chair, excellent
condition. Phone 3-1767.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 1954 Johnson 25 25-hp.
hp. 25-hp. Starke. Phone 3-1769.
FOR SALE: Kholar light plant,
2 kw. 39th Street. Balls Viita,
Bldg. 414. Panama.
FOR SALE: Boat 18" outboard
cruiser. Good for off shore fish fishing,
ing, fishing, including trailer and John Johnson
son Johnson 1955 silent 25-hp., $950.
Call Abbott, Pan 2-0625.
FOR SALE: 1955 Mercury
"Montclair" hardtop, excellent
condition. 13,200 miles, radio,
Mercomatic drive, power brakes
and all extras, $2200. Phono
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford VI 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, good condition, duty paid.
Phone Rodman 3769 or Albreok
FOR SALE: 1953 Plymouth
4 door sedan (Hy-drive), radio,
heater, good condition, $995.
Phone 2-3139 Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1952 4-doer Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet $700 or best offer. Office
2-2719, home 2-3214 after 5;
FOR SALE: 1956 Pontiac Tu Tudor
dor Tudor Hardtop Star Chief, power
steering, power brakes. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-4240 between 4 and 6, or
Panama 3-0563 between 12
WANTED: Experienced secre secretary.
tary. secretary. Must know English and
Spanish. See Mr. Naasa at Sears,
Reobuck, S.A., on tha Trantitth Trantitth-mian
mian Trantitth-mian Highway, ttora hours.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford 2-doer
sedan. Office 2-2719, home 2 2-1428
1428 2-1428 after 5:00. 56 15-A, Diablo.
FOR SALE: 1950 Mercury
Convertible. 43,000 miles, top
condition Phono Navy 3544.
FOR SALE: '50 Hillman,
mechanical condition. Justa Aro-
lemena Avenue 46-40, from 12
noon to 1 :30 p.m.
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
Dance to Aicarraga s music Nov.
23, Colon Strangers' Club. Door
prises, gambling games. Tickets
$2 per person. Inter-American
Buy your CHRISTMAS CARDS at
the Universal Printery. Your
name printed free. Telephone
2-2950. Avenue "B" 19-40.
FOR SALE: ATR Inverter. 6 6-volt
volt 6-volt DC to !10-volt AC. 60 60-cycle,
cycle, 60-cycle, 125 watts, like new $50.
Margarita, house 821 7-A. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-2372.
FOR SALE: BC 221 Freej. me meter,
ter, meter, Lysco clamp modulator, Mil Millers
lers Millers SWR bridge, vacuum tube
kayer, Bud frequency calibrator,
transitron TR switch. Phone Bel.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
4 -door sedan, 4000 miles, duty
paid, for tale immediately,
$1500; RCA television console,
low boy model 21", blonde, 4
months old $200. Phone 13-4134.
Five Art Categor
On display this week only at
the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center are the paint paintings,
ings, paintings, sculptures, and ceramics
of artislts whose offerings were
rewarded with ribbons at the
Fifteenth Annual, I s t h m ian
Community art show Commem Commemorating
orating Commemorating American Art Week held
recerttly at the Tivoli Hotel. The
display has been arranged In
cooperation with the canal Zone
The exhibit seas the return
of a number of artists who have
had one-man exhibits at the
USO-JWB. Among theseare:
1st Prize (Blue Ribbon) No. 1
"Libby" Frances Greening;
2nd Prize (Red Ribbon! No. 23
"Consolation" Elsa de Mon-
Honorable Mention (Yellow
Ribbon) No. fj "Boats at A A-chot'
chot' A-chot' Greening;
1st Prize (Blue Ribbon) No.
"Boats at Folks River"
2nd Prize (Red Ribbon) No. 24
"Los Nlftos" Caplt. Jack Rig
3rd prize (White Ribbon) No.
8 "Siesta" Greening;
1st Prize (Blue Ribbon) No. 77
"Horses In Paris" Malcolm
2nd Prizt (Red Ribbon) No. 27
"La Manta" Rigglo;
3rd Prize (White Ribbon) No.
26 "Portrait of a Flyer" Rig-
Honorable Metnion (Yellow
Ribbon) No. 28 "8tudy of an
Old Man" Dora Mcllhenny;
1st Prize (Blue Ribbon) No. 61
-"Head" Salvador Ripoll;
2nd Prize (Red Ribbon) No. 48
"Acrobalts" Ethel McDer-mitt;
3rd Prise (White Ribbon) No.
60 "Head" Ripoll;
Honorable Mention (Yellow
Ribbon) No. 17 "Sea Gull"
HL .'9 ,.
1st prize (Blue Ribbon)
"Ceramics" R. k. Morris.
The artists' works aid In
rounding out a beautiful exhibit
worthy of note and of the Blue,
Red, white and Yellow ribbons
of distinction that they have
The Art Week Prize winners
display will be on exhibit
through Saturday, in tha Art
Gallery of the USO-JWB. The
gallery Is open daily from 9:00
FOR SALE: Priced for immedi immediate
ate immediate sale. Owner leaving Piano
Latter Spinet; General Electric
three-burner range; hot weter
heater; De Soto four-door sedan.
See tham and make a reason reasonable
able reasonable offer No prices by tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Call Panami 3-0314 for
ATTENTION, G. 1.1 Just built
modern furnished apartment!, 1,
2 bedrooms, bet, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2 -bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 51st Street Ne. 42. For
further details call 3-3337 er
FOR RENT: At La Crosta: 2 2-bedroom
bedroom 2-bedroom apartment in house just
built. Inquire 5th Street Ne. 12,
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
end unfurnished ape r t m e n 1 1.
A L H A M BRA APARTMENTS,
10th Street No 8061. Phone
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach hpuse. One mile pest Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Bafboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435. Balboa.
Phono Panama 1-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
I Wanted to Buy
WANTED: One deep freeier
from 4 to 7 cubic feet, 60-cycle
end A-l condition. Phone 627,
FOR RENT: Modern apartments
in exclusive El Cengrojo, near
Hotil El Panama, furnished er
unfurnished. Phone 3-5692.
FOR RENT:-- Nicely furnishad
I -bedroom apartment on Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da Peru and 34th Street, facing
the park. Phone 3-3099, 3-0746.
FOR RENT: 2 -bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 81 Ceng re jo, A. Navarro
Ave. Phone 3-1982.
FOR SALE: Soda cooler, get
eteve, kitchen cabinet, double
bed, record player. Vie Espane
, Phone 3-4059.
US Govt. Predicts
Record r57 Spending
WASHINGTON, Mb. 21 (UP.) -The
government today predicted
record spending next year on
overall constructionNbut another
decline in home building.
The Commerce and Labor de
partments, in a joint forecast, is
timated about 46.4 billion dollars
will be spent on all kinds of public
and priavte building in 1957 five
per cent above this year's 44 bil billion
lion billion dollars-plus.
Most of the rise will be in the
form of higher prices for building
materials. The survey said actual
volume of new construction "may
a.m. to 10:00 p.m., and visitors I be up slightly" from this year's
are welcome to view and com-1 level and "will about equal the
FOR RENT: Apartment in pre preferred
ferred preferred residential section. Cool,
quiet, two bedrooms, living room,
dining room, bathroom, kitchen,
laundry room, garage, storage
room. Screened, hot water heater
installed. For further informa information
tion information call 3-1650 Panama
FOR RENT: Convenient loca location,
tion, location, 2-roont apartment, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, bathroom. Next street frnm
4th July Ave., Calle Darion No.
FOR RENT: 3 modern end
comfortable two-bedroom apart apartments,
ments, apartments, living, dining room, gee
and hot weter installation, ga garage.
rage. garage. Corner "F" Street, El Can Can-grejo.
grejo. Can-grejo. Phono 2-5807.
FOR RENT: Cool, comfortable
apartment. Living room, dining
room, bedroom, kitchen, private
bathroom. 4th of July Avenue
No. Tl-3-52, facing entrance to
Quarry Height. Inouire tamo
building from II to 12 and from
5 to 6 p.m. en Phone 2-2037
WANTED: Frequency convert converters
ers converters 25 to 60 cycle, 110 volts,
single phase, 500 and 1 000 watt
capacity. Compania Alfare, S.A.,
Avenida Peril Ne. 29-28, Pana Panama
ma Panama City.
FOR RENT: Chalet, residential
er, 2 and 4 bedrooms, hot
water. 7th Street, Golf Heights.
Phone 2-2407 or 3-3641.
FOR RENT:- A thro-bedrwrn
chalet, with two baths, living living-dming
dming living-dming room, kitchen, maid's
room with own bath, waihtubs,
rage, end bet weter facilities.
3-1292, Cie. Dulcidio Gonial.,
f "NT. 3 -bedroom chalet
m Patfilla. For more information
" wurunau i 17,
LOST & FOUN
LOST: Red wool stole in cl
tral Theater, Friday, Novemj
io. rnone J-501 1 or 2-094
FOR RENT: CM ai.J
nicely furnished big room vJ
delicious meets European stf
"II 1 1 1 A 1
van 9- i I9y.
FOR SALE: Comfortable
bedroom residence. Phone
ment on the exhibit.
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 21 (UP)
Dolores Mann knew she held the
trump card when she called her
one-woman strike against United
Steelworkers Local 2227.,
The local finally has admitted
Two local officers filed a peti
tion in court Monday for an in injunction
junction injunction to stop Miss Mann from
"molesting ana appropriating or
Ike To Meel
Of Both Parties
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 (UP)
President Eisenhower will
meet with both Republican and
Democratic congressional leaders
next month to discuss next
year's legislative program.
The President, who held simi similar
lar similar sessions in December last
year and in 1954, will meet with
his cabinet and GOP legislative
leaders Dec. 13. The meeting will
be broadened the following day
to include Democrats, who will
control the next session of con congress.
gress. congress. Mr. Eisenhower will give the
congressional leaders a preview
of his January State of the Un Union
ion Union message to Congress. He
presumably will seek advice on
certain specific points to insure
congressional cooperation with
Assistant WhHte House press
secretary Murray Snyder said
the GOP meeting Dec. 13 will
be limited to Republican leaders
in the House and Senate,
record set in 1955.
Increased outlays for nearly all
types of construction other than
homes were forecast factories
and warehouses, schools.
churches, hospitals, public utili
ties, highways, and local building
to meet sewer, water supply and
other needs of growing communis
ties. 1 i
The study predicted, however
that only about one million new
homes will be begun in 1957
a drop from this year's estimated
1,100,000 and well below the 1,310,'
000 beguh in 1955.
The government called the pre predicted
dicted predicted 1957 home-building rate
"still relatively high." It said ac
tual spending on new homes prob probably
ably probably will drop less than the num
ber of homes begun because of
higher construction costs and a
nr..rtv. u tn. t.v. ti trend to bi8er nome with more
property is the keys to ..oualitv.. fMtur..
By contrast the government
predicted a "slight" rise in farm
construction next year, reversing
a four-year downward trend. It
based this chiefly on "recent ad
vances in farm income.
The two departments said their
f recast was absed on the
assumption that the general eco
nomic level will "advance mod moderately"
erately" moderately" and world developments
will not seriously affect construe
the local's files
The pretty blonde is the only fe
male office cleric at tne locals
headauarters which serves the 4,-
000 USW members at U.S. Steel
Corp. Irvin works. She has held
the Job 15 years.
Miss Mann called hek one-wom
an strike Oct. 15 because USW of
ficials wanted her union, the Of
fice Workers Union Local 33, to
ien a contract which orovides
that should she marry she would
forfeit all rights to her job.
Her union did not approve of
the no-marriage proposal and nei
ther did Miss Mann. She is en
Miss Mann took with her on the
picket line the local's office keys.
She insisted she is responsible for
them and would not surrender
Former Slav Veep
Held For Hostile
Deeds Al People
BELGRADE. Nov. 21 (TIPi
The Circuit Court ordered former
vice r-resrdent Milovan Djilas
held today on suspicion of "hostile
activities against the state and
the people" one of the gravest
charges in the Communist crimi criminal
nal criminal code.
An official announcement said
Djilas is held on "justified sus suspicion"
picion" suspicion" that he falsely presented
facts about Yugoslav internal or organization
ganization organization and foreign policy in
articles published abroad.
It is believed that the charges
against Djilas are based specific specifically
ally specifically on an article published by the
New York weekly New Leader in
which he said that "Bloodshed
and events in Hungary mark the
beginning of the end of world
If he is found guilty, he could
be sentenced to prison for as long
as 20 years.
Djilas, who was forced to re resign
sign resign as vice president in 1954 for
urging liberalization of the Yugo
slav regime, was arrested at his
home by security police yester
Bright Next Year,
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 (UP)
America's farmers as a whole
made slightly more money this
year than last year and prospects
are they will do better still in
1957, the Agriculture Department
The department's forecast was
contained in its publication "The
Agricultural Outlook Digest. It
was made in terms of farmers'
"net income" what they actually
earn after paying taxes and costs
This year s rise was the first
for farmers since 1951. The de
partment said prospects of anoth
er increase next year are based
on the likelihood of strong con
sumer demand, increased farm
exports, the government's "soil
bank" and a drop in hog market
The department predicted over
all consumer income in 1957 will
continue its upward climb. This
would mean more consumer dol dollars
lars dollars for farm Products.
Prospects are good for a strong
foreign market, it said, expecially
with the government continuing to
hel.) finance exports.
It estimated around 40 to 45 mil million
lion million acres probably will go into
the soil bank next year at least
20 million in the acreage reserve
from wheat, cotton, corn and oth other
er other basic crops and the remainder
in the conservation reserve. This
would reduce total crop produc production
tion production in 1957 but would not affect
marketings until the last six
Farmers will have plenty to sell,
the department said. Farm pro
duction this year set a new record
and stocks of wheat, cotton, corn.
and rice were at ..ew highs when
the crop year began.
Reduced hog production this fall
will cut meat production in 1957,
halting a five-year increase, the
study showed. Beef production
next year will stay near the 1956
volume and output of dairy and
poultry products is likely to set
races paiu By larmers are
likely to continue upward. But the
department said that with fewer
acres being farmed total nroduc
tion expenses of farmers probably
will be about the same as in 1956.
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REAlt ADM. CLARENCE t. C. ATKESON, USN Comman
Fifteenth Naval District, with (left to right) Cadet Maj. Jo,
Pustic, Balboa' High School ROTC; and Capt. Christo;
Wheeler, USA, inspects companies "A," "B" and "C" of
Balboa High School ROTC units. Atkeson was honored wi
review by the Balboa ROTC unit this morning at the Fas
Little League baseball park at 9:15 o'clock.
. (Official ITSN Phnitnvr,
Isthmian Contractors, Inc.,
has been awarded a contract for
$3,900, the USARCARIB Con Contracting
tracting Contracting Officer announced this
The contract is for the con construction
struction construction of a norch addition to
Building 37 at Fort Amador to
be finished by December 21.
DETROIT, Nov. 21 (UP) A
theater here took steps today to
meet the "increasing demand for
Elvis Presley haircuts."
It opened an "Elvis Presley bar barber
ber barber shop" in its lobby.
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'Death Cell 2245'
Sour; Appeal Set
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 21 (UP)
Convict-author Caryl Chessman
has lost still another appeal in his
attempts to escape the gas cham chamber
ber chamber at San Quentin prison.
The refusal of the U. S. court
of appeals yesterday to deny him
a writ of habeas corpus left him
only one recourse to carry h 1 s
battle once again to the U.S. Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court.
The Appellate Court's decision
yesterday was on Chessman's 12th
appeal. His forthcoming plea will
be his sixth to the Supreme Court.
Chissman, who wrote his auto autobiography
biography autobiography and a novel while in
prjson, was convicted in 1948 of 17
counts of kidnaping, grand theft,
rape and sex perversion.
Via Espana tt 45th.
"For Donee Lovers"
Ballroom Danee Routine for
Teeriasers A Adults. Entertain at
parties for Contort of Profes Professional
sional Professional use. With or without
f MIMA ,.
Phenix Cify Info
In Set Trail
BIRMINGHAM, Nov. 21 (UP) -U.
S. internal revenue agents had
the go ; head today to use evidence
confiscated in the notorious Phe Phenix
nix Phenix City cleanup against two for
mer gambling figures accused of
federal income tax evasion.
Fedeial Judge Hobart Grooms
ruled late Monday that the gov
ernment may use the evidence
against Clarence. O. (Head) Revel
and his erstwhile partner, George
T. Davis Sr., each accused of
evading more than $2,000 in taxes
Davis and Revel, former part partners
ners partners in operating the Bridge gro grocery
cery grocery in the one-time bawdy town.
claimed the evidence was illegal
ly seized when National Guards
men moved into Phenix City for
a six-month sunt of martial rule
.n the summer of 1954.
The crackdown followed the
gangland murder on June 1$, 1954.
of Atty. Gen. -nominee Albert Pat Patterson,
terson, Patterson, who had been nominated
18 days earlier oil a platform
calling for a general cleanup of
The disputed evidence includes
gambling equ'pmen'. alleged
ly confiscated'at the grocery and
notes pertaining to gambling op operations.
erations. operations. Grooms, who set the trial date
at Dec. 11. also ruled the defend
ants could have access .to the evi evidence
dence evidence for copying purposes until
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RECEIVES AWARD --Mrs. Lilyan E. Panzer, an envploi
the comptroller's office, USARCARIB, was presented wi
suggestion award certificate and a cash award of $35, reci
by Col. J. H. Welchmann, comptroller USARCARIB, fox
suggestion to use a Duplimat machine In lieu of offset t
lng of change in the USARCARIB organization and fun
manual. (U.S. Army Photo)
COMMENDED Sp-2 Edward J. Brogan (left), chief ph;
therapist, Fort Clayton dispensary, receives a letter of
mendation from Maj. Walter M. Anglin, post surgeon,
Clayton, in ceremonies held recently in the latter's offi
Fort Clayton. Brogan received the ietfer for his wo!
treating, patients in the field of physical therapy.
, I (UJr Army 1
THE SUNDAY AMEBIC Air
THE SIOEY OF MARTHA WAYNE Sf
By WOSON SCRUGGS
rami and tsi rnUTRt
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BOOSTER BREEZE ANY MINUTE NOW..
ACROSS THE LINE AT
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SOARS ANP THE SRANP I
PRIX IS MINE.'
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But She'll Recover
By AL VERMEER
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
By MERRILL BLOSSER
WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER SI. ISM
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I AILY FORTUNE FINDER
'j learn yur "Fortune" for today from tho tun, write in the letter
c the alphabet corresponding to th numeral on the line of the attre
I -leal pariod in which you were born. You will And it fun.
1 1 J 4 5 0 7 10 11 12 13 M 15 H 17 11 1 20 21 22 23)4. MM
ASCDIPGHI J X I M NOQTUVWXTI
JULY 24 24-AUG.
AUG. 24-AUG. 22
SEPT. 24 24-OCT.
OCT. 24-OCT. 23
OCT. 24 24-NOV.
NOV. 24-NOV. 22
31& 13 6 15 18 20 9 It 7 8 6 1316 5 18
20 23 1 9 It It 15 23 18 5 10 15 9 14 0 4
10 15 12 12 25 7 15 15 4 15 21 20 9 14 7 19
16 12 5 14 20 9 21 12 3 1 19 8 14 15 23
! 15 22 I 4 15' 14" "8 20 HI'VW 19
25 15 21 7 1 9 14 1 20 20 J 14 20 9 15 14
18 5 12 1 24 9 14 7 19 5 3 21 18 9 20 25
2 5 20 20 5 18 10 15 2 14 5 1 18 9 14 7
21 14 6 1 13 9 12 9 1 18 16 12 1 3 5 19
3 15 14 19 5 18 22 1 20 9 22 5 20 21 18 14
1 14 5 13 18 15 18 3 15 13 18 5 3 20 5 4
15 12 4 20 18 5 1 19 21 18 5 6 15 21 14 4
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O UN, Klai Tnm Sraakatt, tat. 10 Z5
Backstairs Backwash In White House
Shows Ike Popular, Visitor Giftless
WASHINGTON. Nov. 21 (UP)-
Backstairs at the White House:
One of the White House steno stenographers
graphers stenographers was walking through the
halls the other day singing snatch snatches
es snatches from "Oklahoma!" But one line
was changed a bit: "The mail is
as nign as an eiepnam s eye.
And so it is in tne wake oi me
election. 'Staff members say they
havent seen quite as much mail
since President Eisenhower was in
the hospital at Denver last year.
The volume includes not o n i y
thousands of messages of congrat congratulations,
ulations, congratulations, but more than a few re reminders
minders reminders of how much effort the
writers put into putting Mr. Eis Eisenhower
enhower Eisenhower across again.
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The recent election campaign,
conducted on both sides largely
by airplane and television, brought
to light an ancient story about
It was during the time of
President Harding that a public
address amplifier was first tried
from the rear car of a presiden presidential
tial presidential train. Harding was making a
transcontinental trip and using the
new- fangled contraotion at all
stops. The speaker svstem opera
ted off storage batteries in the
One moraine. Harrlinff's valet
announced regretfully that he had
been unable to press the chief ex executive's
ecutive's executive's trousers during the night.
His explanation was simple:
"You spoke too much yesterday
and used up all the electricity."
Francis Cardinal Spellman of
New York was one of a group of
Catholic leaders who called on Mr.
Eisenhower last week.
As they left the President's
office, a reporter asked Cardinal
Spellman if the chief executive
gave his church visitors any
presents. The Cardinal didn't quite
understand, and the newsmen ex explained
plained explained that Mr. Eisenhower
keeps a desk drawer full of trin trinkets
kets trinkets ranging from pocket knives
to autographed cards which he oc occasionally
casionally occasionally gives to callers.
"Well, in that case," said the
Cardinal with a twinkle in his eye,
"let's go back."
RELAX AND ENJOY
The ROYALTY of RADIO and TV
THURSDAY, Nov. 21, 193
Armed Forces Hour
Eddie Fisher -Talent
6 :00 Panorama
7:00 Meet Millie
7:30 Truth or Consequences
9:30 Two for The Money
10:00 Godfrey A Friends
10:30 Cameo Theatre
1 1 :00 News
f .L. afaBB
M TibbbI mm
WEDNESDAY, Nav. 20, 199
You Asked For It
Warner Broa. presents
This Is Your Ufa
Encore. Kraft TV.
"J" St. No. 13-A-30 Tels. 2-2386 2-2142 -2-3265
Tivoli Ave. 18-20.
BY V. T. HAMLIN
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BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Pug's Problem By EDGAR MARTEN
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CAPTAIN EASY Kftyoed. By LESLIE TURNER
By DICK CAVALLI
If 111 IlLKLATt I I t71PNryDU k
WELL, PROP r5Y LATER
K) lM y NIA Service. Inc
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B )'i' 1 aT " MA 'uFE'S LONGEST MIMUTF -tl
even going steady:
US Picked Over Russia In Olympics
Read story on page 14
Immigration Bars Drop, Emergency Supplies Roil Out As
America Opens Heart To Hungarian
Victims of Communist Terrorism
VIENNA, Nov. 21 (UP) The United State$ i considering stepping up the number of Hungarian refugee it
hat agreed to take above the present 5,000 limit, informed sources sard today.
The sources said the possibility has been under discussion between U. S. ambassador to Austria Llewellyn E.
Thompson, Rep. Francis E. Walter (D.-Pa.) Gen Joseph Swing, head of the U. S. Immigration and naturalization
Wvice. and Refugee Relief Act administrator Pierce J. Cerety.
A human flood of more than
JO.000 panic-stricken Hungarian
refugees has swept across the
border into free Austria in the
past 48 hours.
More than 6,000 came over in
In the border areas and that
this had touched off the new
Tho American tieoDle and the
given the Hungarian people a- A II N AKAItlh V! HlHIParV DlSCaSeC.
bout ss miinon worui iu i, w j o j
Russians Face Certain Indictment
i Nensierllpr lake
. They completely swamped
hastily prepared transit camps
; where Austrian officials gave
.them temporary refugee from
X a i 11 a nil 1 v
Hundreds collapsed exnaustea
relief supplies, the White House
said yesterday. UNITED NATIONS, N.Y,. Nov.
Additional help also has been 21 (UP)Soviet Russia and Its
i imj kfk Vi Uimaarian . i j
picusu uuui i puppet Hungarian regime laceu
refugees and to the Hungarian certain ln(iictment today by the
people remaining m ineircouu-
AN INDEPENDENT 1 HE V2. DAILY NEWSPAPER
'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe' Abraham Lincob.
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 195
UN Police Met By Angry Egyptians;
Anglo-French Troops Rush To Rescue
La free Austrian soil after wad
fn..or swimming the last few
yards across the Anda canal
which forms the border be between
tween between Hungary and Austria.
They reported that Soviet
troops had begun plundering
j Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
houn ending 8 a.m. todly, is pre prepared
pared prepared by the Meteorological and
Hydrographie Branch of the Pan Pan-am
am Pan-am Canal Company:
I THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22
Tn date, most of the relief
supplies have been distributed
to refugees in Austria because
the present Red regime In
Hungary only recently permit permitted
ted permitted the International Red
Cross to move relief supplies
across the Hungarian border.
A White House statement said
the American people "respond "responded
ed "responded spontaneuosly to the relief
needs of the people of Hungary."
certain indictment today by the
UN. General Assembly for the
brutal oppression of the people
Western diplomats predicted
because of. shortage of soap
and detergents. Yesterday it
was announced that supplies
of these are sufficient for on only
ly only 10 more days.
The radio said the health Pi
babies and small children also is
thraetened bv shortage of fresh
milk. It described the public
ni;pru;hplmino annrnval bv the health situation generally in
assembly on two resolutions, one i Budapest as "unsatisfactory."
of wnicn nnicea Moscow wmi
the crime of genocide
tinction of a nennle tor politi
cal, racial or religious reasons.
In Vienna war-ravaged Hun Hungary
gary Hungary is threatened by disease,
the Communists disclosed today.
The statement also noted "al Communist operated Buda Buda-slmilar
slmilar Buda-slmilar warm and forthright re- pest radio announced that a
sponse from other countries." polio epidemic has broken out
Relief supplies already sent to in Budapest and near Debrecen
Austria include 2000 tons of U S. and that the Hungarian capital
government surplus food worth also is threatened by a spread spread-Si.
Si. spread-Si. 5 million. j lng jaundice epidemic.
America opens its heart todav Amoebic jatindice usually Is
to three score refugees from spread by polluted water or
Communist horror in Hungary, i vegetables
The first, nlaneloar! of men.
women, and children some 60
persons In the vanguard of 5000
refugee Hungarians to be
brought to this country in "Proj "Project
ect "Project Mercy" is to arrives at Mc Mc-Ouire
Ouire Mc-Ouire Field, this afternoon.
. Scheduled to welcome them
were Army Secretary Wilber M.
Brucker and New Jersey Gov.
Robert B .Meyner.
And waiting to fresh them
at Camn Kilmer. N. J.. was
The radio said the situation
has been made more critical
The Money Her'n;
The Itch His'n
Converting to his own use a $5
bin thai had been entrusted to him
landed Victor Rodriguez, 20, Pana-
mnninn in iall (nr 111 rlavi i;hn
lf Vrtliii lAIHIiii, 11 ePg TT f J I Miailinii, ill jn'i vj v viajo
their first touch of Amrelcana, his case was heard today in Bal-
DOB Magistrate a wuun,
coffee and doughnuts.
U S. ARMY OFFICERS
SHADES 44 GREEN UNIFORMS
BLUE DRESS UNIFORMS
Shades of both our greens and blues uncondition unconditionally
ally unconditionally guaranteed to be strictly regulation. Our
uniforms are in worldwide use. The new "Ml LIT
SATIN" only being used on lapels of Mess
Jackets. Orders being booked for delivery up to
one year ahead.
EASY PAMENT ARRANGED FOR
LONG TERM BOOKINGS.
SAMUEL FRIEDMAN, INC.
Military tailors on the Isthmus for 25 years!
Rnrlriffuez was also fined $15.
but payment of the fine was sus suspended
pended suspended and he was put on proba
tion for a year on the condition
that he he guilty of no similar of offense
fense offense and 4liat he make restitu restitution
tion restitution of the money to Silvia Rose
Leaders of Hungary's fifht
for freedom edged back Into
key provincial positions in the
wake of a new onslaught by
partisans striking from the
woods at Russian troop con convoys.
voys. convoys. A communique announced over
radio Budapest late night broad broadcast
cast broadcast indicated that the revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary council which assumed
leadership of the bloody upris uprising
ing uprising was staging a comeback. The
move followed new armed at attacks
tacks attacks by partisans in the coal
mining region of Saljotarjan,
near the Czechoslovak border.
US Solon Among
Ren Paul Bartram Daeue. R-
pu i w Bmonc the oassentrers
arriving In Cristobal from New
York at two o'clock this
afternoon aboard the Panama
liner Ancon. He is accompanied
by Mrs. Dague.
a member of the House Agri
culture Committee, he has been
a member of congress ior tne
nast ten years He nas visiiea
the Canal Zone on several other
He and Mrs. Dague are sched scheduled
uled scheduled to return to New York ort
the same ship sailing Saturday.
PORT SAID, Suez Canal Zone, i
Nov. 21 (UP) The first United
Naitions police troops marched
into allied-held Port Said today
and were immediately met with
protest demonstrations by angry
The Anglo French troops
whose withdrawal was demand demanded
ed demanded by U.N. Secretary-General
Dag Hammarskjold had to go
into action to protect the new
ly-arrived u.N. contingent.
The U.N. troops, a token con
tingent of 216 Norwegians, ar arrived
rived arrived by train in midafternoon.
They came ostensibly to replace
the Anglo-French occupiers but
there was no indication when
the allies would withdraw.
Hundreds of Egyptians massed
in the center of the city demon demonstrating
strating demonstrating against the arrival of
new "occupiers." The situation
Lt. Gen. Sir Hugh Stockwell,
the allied commander, was in
personal command of Anglo Anglo-French
French Anglo-French troops guarding the
area. He shoved through the
prancing crowd and mustered
his. forces into a solid front
which shoved the demonstrat demonstrators
ors demonstrators back.
At the same time informed
sources said the United Nations
was already at work seeking new
volunteers for the police force in
hopes of greatly expanding the
originally planned force of 8,000
to a mobile force of at least di division
vision division size, capable of dealing
with new emergencies.
Britain and France reportedly
agreed to withdraw their troops
from Suez as demanded by the
U.N. Secretary General and
Egypt but Informed sources
said it would be a "phased"
withdrawal with no major
change in French or British pol policy.
icy. policy. Hammarskjold last night ask asked
ed asked Britain, France and Israel
why they have not yet complied
with the U.N. General, Assembly
resolution asking them to pull
out their troops. He met separ separately
ately separately with representatives of
the three nations and then dis
patched bis strongly worded taken by the new parliament,
query. which is largely anti-British.
On Britain's Motorists
Hsfoto buying jpuA
Refrigerator, Washer, Stove, T.V. tat or
any other electric appliancet
Read the Panama
Monday 26 of Nov.
and see our
3:11 5:07 7:03 9.00 p.m. 0.75 0.40
A MIGHTY ADVth.UNt;
Lsa 'fiitirar Ikv
i .... HjHflfit
; ROBERT MIT1
1:10 3:42 6:18 8:54 p.m 0.75 0.40
,i i 'i in i n
NOTE! THERE WILL IE A I
MIEF CATCH YOUR MEHTH'
INTERMISSION EACH SH0WIN6! i
WARNER BROS, pftsml h ..
Hit 7-yr-run thf UKMliVt with III priit'WiMiltg tut V pUyi
inNDDN Nov. 21 (VP) The
British government today orderca
a return to wartime gasoline
rationing to stretch supplies of oil
that have been cut to a trickle
by the Middle East crisis.
Britain also imposed new cuts
on fuel oil consumption by home homeowners
owners homeowners and industries alike.
The rationing, announced by
Fiioi Minister Aubrev Jones in
Parliament, will SO into effect
Dec. 17 for a period of at least
four raontns. Jones saw pot i i-fices
fices i-fices would" begin issuing ration
books to car owners tomorrow.
Ordinary motorists will get only
enough gasoline to drive about
200 miles a month.
It was the first imposition oi
outright gasoline rationing as a
result of the Suez crisis m west western
ern western Europe, which normally
shout three-fourths of Us
oil supplies through channels now
cut off by the Middle East emer emergency
gency emergency the Suez Canal and pipe
Unix tn the Mediterranean.
But Jones said the drop in total
supplies reaching Britain now is
certainly less than 40 per cent."
tfmerffpnrv shipments around
South Africa plus supplies from
,.ihr nark nf the worm anDareni-
ly were makinf up in part for
the lost Middle r,asi ompui.
other F.uronean countries have
limited supplies to distributors
and set distance limits ior non nonessential
essential nonessential driving.
The French government today
ordered rationing of fuel oil on a
The clearing of the canal, not
yet started, is expected to take
t. leant four to six months. But
it will take a long time after that
to build up normal oil stocks.
The British Ministry of Trans Trans-tutrf
tutrf Trans-tutrf coirf tho weeklv basic' gaso
line ration will amount to t w o
gallons per half-ton (1,000 pounds
in Britain) ot tne unioaoeo venicie
Essential users will be issued
ins nip oil cms will aou v ui
all netrnleum users exceDt hos
pitals and schools, iney will in
1. A 10 per cent cut for public
2. An increase in tne present
Refuses To Pardon
Israeli Girl Spy
JERUSALEM, Nov. 21 (UP)
President itzhak Ben Zvi refused
today to pardon Mary Francos
Hagan, 29, a West Virginian sen
tencea to serve a year m an
Israeli jail as a spy for tht
Miss Hagan had appealed for a
pardon on the grounds that her
offense was technical and did Is
rael no harm.
The President's advisers ruled
however, that the judge showed
sufficient clemency when he sen
tenced the American woman. The
charges against her could -have
carried a penalty of 14 years in
Miss Hagan entered Israel Sept.
18 to'collect information on secur
The full story of her case never
has been made oublic. Her trial
was not open to the public, al-
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heating to one-third on Dec. 1 for
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cent cut nn industrial fnal t.H
20 per cent on Jan. 1.
requirements" for railways and
The rationing decision was tak
en at a Cabinet meetine.
Prime Minister Anthnnv F.den
ordered to take a complete rest
oecause ot overstrain, wax ahsent
for the first time since the Suez
The eovernment tried tn cushion
ine mow Dy announcing that the
a-mea rorces wm begin releasing
Suez reservists from active duty
Meanwhle, at Amman, Jor Jordan's
dan's Jordan's Lower House of Parlia Parliament
ment Parliament went ;nto secret session
today following last night's
commendation to abrogate the
Anglo-Jordanian treaty and
establish relations with Russia
and Communist China.
The decision, not yet acted up
on by the government, threat
ened to plunge this tiny coun country
try country into a new crisis. It was the
first significant sten towards
the Egyptian sphere of Influence
Both the British and French
their withdrawal and the illness
of Prime Minister Anthony Eden.
Eden was confined to his res residence
idence residence at No. 10 Downing street
to recuperate from a severe case
of nervous exhaustion brought
on by overwork. He sent a mes message
sage message to French Premier Guy
Mollet last night assuring him
his temporary retirement will
have no effect on British foreign
Gasoline Price Hikes Loom in US
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 (UP) -Government
officials said today
that increased demands for U.S.
oil may force s slight increase in
prices for gasoline and household
heating oil in this country.
But a spokesman for defense
mobilizer Arthur S. Flemming
gave new assurances that there
will be no oil or gas rationing in
the United States. Other officials
said the administration has no
plans to aks Congress for standby
The assurances came shortly
after the British government or ordered
dered ordered a return to wartime gaso gasoline
line gasoline rationing to stretch out oil
supplies that are dwindling as a
result of the Middle East crisis.
Hugh A. Stewart, director of
the Interior Department's office
of oil and gas, said private U.S.
oil companies expect a sharp rise
in their shipments to western Eu Europe
rope Europe by the end of the week. The
shipments will help alleviate west western
ern western Europe's oil gas shortage
caused by blockage of the Suez
But officials said there will be
plenty of oil left for American
consumers since U.S. stocks are
relatively high. In addition, they
said, American wells currently
are operating below top capacity.
Price experts said, however,
that the European shipments may
result in higher prices for house household
hold household heating oil. They, also specu
lated that CSSOline nricex man in.
crease a half-cent a gallon in tha
These officials said they do not
expect any substantial price in increases
creases increases unless the Suez Canal re re-amins
amins re-amins closed for much longer
than is now expected. At present,
the outlook is that the canal will
be shut down for seve; 1 months.
Pickup 5th pgh: Two weeks
Two weeks a fin WPs tarn IT iiv nr..
ean countries began all-out efforts
to purchase oil from U.S. firms.
ThiS action Was taken nrh.n the.
United States did not put into
effect previous plans to supply
western Europe with 800,000 bar bar-rels
rels bar-rels of oil daily in the event
access to Miaaie isi oil was cut
The government's original plan
was made when Egypt national nationalised
ised nationalised the Sues and Britain and
Franre feared their ahina mmht
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States held off on carrying out its
An official has said, however,
the government will put its plan
into effect, once, the Suez situa situation
tion situation has stabilised. This presum presumably
ably presumably would be when the United
Nations police force is established
in the canal zone and British and
French forces are withdrawn.
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COLOR oor Deluxe
was allowed to attend.