The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02059

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
.vMl7,.
to RIO
THE MARVELOUS
CARIOCA CAPITAL!
AN INDEPENDENT IliN. DAILY NE
NEWSPAPER
Mama American
"Let fte people know the truth and the country 2s aeM ibraham Lincoln.
it)
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS
S2nd TEAK
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 19M
FIVE CENTfl

-w

RfLM
( Seagrams Y 0. Ms
VcAHADIAM WHISKY ajtSfl

BRAN IFF

Rain Cant Spoil
Thanksgiving Day

Not ven rain could spoil Thanksgiving Day festivities
for Americans in ttfe Canal Zone or in the Aferican colony
to Panama. They still had their turkey and a day's rest
Servicemen, too, took the day off except for guard
duty and they, and invited guests, ate the traditional
dinner in mess halls and galley on military reservations.
While many had dinner at home, others elected to
make it a day of complete rest and so went to either Pan Pan-ama
ama Pan-ama or Zone restaurants and clubhouses for dinner.
Many Zonians also attended religious services held in
churches of all faiths.

British, French
Will Quit Suez
For UN Cops
PARIS, Nov. 21 (UP) An-glo-French
forces will leave E E-gypt
gypt E-gypt i teen as five to six thou thou-tand
tand thou-tand troop of tht inttrnational
police forco movt in, it wot re reported
ported reported today.
French Foreign Minister Chris Christian
tian Christian Pineau and British Foreign
Secretary Selwyn Llloyd were said
to have set the 5,000 to 6,000-man
level in separate answers to UN
Secretary General Dag Ham Ham-marskiold's
marskiold's Ham-marskiold's demand for a speedy
pull-out of their assault forces.
In London government offi officials
cials officials said Britain is preparing a
"package plan" to solvo tho
complex mid-last problems.
The Dlan envisions an- Arab-Is
rael settlement, an arrangement
for the euaranteed freedom of tne
Suez Canal end a Colombo type
concmic -aid program lor middle
East Nations. &
The British concept was sakTto
Call for the fallowing oroao. mea-
SUTPS'
1. A settlement of the Arab-Israeli
lind based eenerally on the
ore-Suez border lines and to be
guaranteed Dy me wuku n
2. A demilitarized ions between
Israel and her Arab neighbors,
notably Egypt.
3. Demilitarization of the islands
in the Gulf of Aqaba;
4. A United Nations resettle resettlement
ment resettlement program for Are rofo rofo-gee,
gee, rofo-gee, j
5. A Suez Canal settlement on
tV lines of the 18-nation plan
which provides for a flexible form
of internationalization of the wa waterway.
terway. waterway. ,
a a fnlnmho-tvoe olan of econo
mic assistance for the Middte East
Ur,i,ah tho nireri iNauons, ine
World Bank and other internation
al organs, i
Meantirrte, layptian agitators
yesterday stirred a c r 0 w d of
thousands into a frenzied demon demonstration
stration demonstration which nearly touched
off a full-scale riot against Brit British
ish British and French occupation
Irnnnl here.
resistance shown
i,ni towards the Anglo
French occupation suddenly boiled
over into a wild melee when the
:.t 10A Mnruroeian trOODS Of the
Unitea Nations emergency force
Theed'crowd shouted for Presi President
dent President Gamal Abdel Nasser and told
the British to go home. They tried
to break through barbed wire bar barriers
riers barriers and courted death by pack packing
ing packing themselves in front of British
and French vehicles.
Roughed Or Babied
Prince In Came?
LONDON, Nov. 22 (UP) The
British press was unable to agree
today whether young Prince
Charles was roughed up or babied
in a school soccer game yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. The Dallv Sketch said Charles
was thrown to the ground several
times, was the vicum of an at attempted
tempted attempted trip and a threat to have
his "block knocked off."
The Daily Express said the heir
to the throne did not fall once.. It
asked "whether they aren't mak making
ing making it too soft for Prince Charles.
Isn't it much more fun getting
your knees barktd than playing
under the wing of the referee?"
The Sketch said the boy had im
proved a bit since his first outing
a week ago

But the Express re--of

porter said "Somehow I don't
fancy he will ever make a Stanley
Matthews." Mr thews is Britain's
all-time soccer great.

Stateside. Americans observed

Thanksgiving in prayer, but the
festive occasion was marreri in
many homes by tragic holiday
deaths of travelers to tradition
al family reunions.
At least 16 persons died in
traffic accidents since the hol holiday
iday holiday per od began at 6 p.m.
yesterday. In addition, two
persons were killed in plane
crashes for an overall total of
18 holiday deaths.
The National Safety Council
honed the count endine at mid
night today would fall below the
110 traffic deaths normal for
non-holiday Thursday in late
November.
Icy and snow-packed roads
were reported in manv sections
of the Midwest, a factor which
the Sarety Council hoped would
cut down some holiday driving.
Much of the nation had
crisp, cold weather which fol followed
lowed followed a three-day snowstorm
that placed a mantle, of white
from the Rocky Mountains a a-cross
cross a-cross the northern plains to
the Great Lakes.
Americans, while giving thanks
for peace and plenty, also
thought of human misery In
foreign lands.
The somber holiday note was
set by President Eisenhower
who called on all Americans to
am "the ill, the destitute and
the oppressed in foreign lands
on Thanksgiving,"
1 '.'
Mr. Eisenhower himself pass passed
ed passed up gold forks, crystal gob goblets
lets goblets and a 40-pound turkey at
the White House to spend
Thanksgiving hi the relatively
modest Ft. Belvoir Army quar quarters
ters quarters of his son, Maj. John S.
Eisenhower.
Instead of a Thanksgiving
dinner prepared by White House
chefs and served by a retinue of
stiff-shirted waiters, the Presi President
dent President and his wife chose to
share a holiday feast cooked
personally by John's wife, Bar Barbara.
bara. Barbara. Important as he is, Mr. Risen-,
hower, however, was not to be
the star of the occasion. That
role fell to his four grandchil
dren.
Dinner in the Army post quar quarters
ters quarters of the John Eisenhowers
was to be strictly a family af affair,
fair, affair, it will tax Barbara's tfalent
as a mother and a housewife to
crowd her Thanksgiving spread
for the grownups and the chil children
dren children into her dining room.

LA BOCA TOWN MEETING HEARS POTTER'S PLANS

v
a program or zone-wide ac action
tion action on projects of interests to
residents will be discussed early
nexit month at a meeting to
which presidents of all civic
councils are being invited.
Gov. William E. Potter reveal revealed
ed revealed at yesterday's town meeting
in La Boca that he is calling
such a meeting alt the Adminis Administration
tration Administration Building on Dec. 12.
No details were given on the
program which the Governor
said would apply to large proj projects.
ects. projects. He did offer an example of
how the program might oper operate.
ate. operate. A proposed housing plan
will sooh be turned over to the
Margarita Civic Council for
study and comment. The hous housing
ing housing will replace quarters on
the Atlantic Side which are to
be transferred to Panama un under
der under the treaty.
Thus the Margarita people
will have a voice in the plan planning
ning planning stage of community growth.
They will have a chance to reg register
ister register approval, condemnation or
suggestions for housing plans
before 'the die is cast not aft after
er after the quarters are built.
Almost 100 people attended
yesterday's meeting at the
school in what one resident
termed "the dyine community"
La Boca.
Potter said that as long as
La Boca Is a community it will
be considered a live and going
concern and its residents will

Limit

July 30,123 limJ !mH1 Congress debates first
FORMALLY SET ASIDE AJl-rjftj VgLpy RESOLUTION,
AMERICAS
RENEWAL OF 'HRl)lBr MRS. SAKAM HALE ANP
FAMILY TIES OT&lVlHfpM PRESIDENT LINOOLN PONDER
KEYNOTE ImAWWltTu UvBliMILW King THANKSGIVING

The oldest and most truly American of our holidays. Thanksgiving, was celebrated by tho Pil Pilgrims
grims Pilgrims in a feast with their Indian friends in 1621. Two yean later, the first real Thankativinr
was set aside, not as a harvest festival, but as a day of prayer. A resolution proclaiming our
first national Thanksgiving was passed in Congress despite vigorous debate, and George Wash-
ington set aside Thursday, Nov. 26, 1789, as "a day of Public Thanksgiving and Prayer.' Presi President
dent President Lincoln, influenced greatly by the pleas of Mrs. Sarah Josephs Hale, Issued a National
Thanksgiving Proclamation on Oct. 3, 1863 in the midst of the Civil War making Thanksgiving
an annual holiday, Since that time, every President has proclaimed Thanksgiving a legal holi holiday,
day, holiday, smi which the whole nation closes its shops, offices, schools and banks, and offers thanks
to God for the blessings of our free and bountiful land.

AFL-G0 DELEGATION HEADED BY MEANY
TO PAY FIVE-DAY VI SIT TO PANAMA

An AFL-CIO delegation headed
by president George Meany will
wind up a goodwill tour of five
South American Republics with a
visit to Panama, arriving from Li Lima,
ma, Lima, Peru, Sunday night.
After two days of conferences
the delegation will leave for Wash
ington on Wednesday morning at
1:50.
Accompanying Meany are O.A.
Krtight, vice president of AFL AFL-CIO;
CIO; AFL-CIO; David Dubinsky, president of
the International Ladies' Garment
Workers Union: Serafino Romaul-
di, Inter-American representative
TO CONSULT
get a full hearing for their
problems.
A request to keep the La Bo Boca
ca Boca Service Center open 24 hours
a day was met with the com comment:
ment: comment: "It just won't pay off."
He added that actually there
was a plan to close the Service
Center earlier. A survey had re revealed
vealed revealed an average hourly intake
of only $6 in the last of the
evening hours, and only abou't
$11 in the hour before that.
potter added that if there
was a strong demand for long longer
er longer service at the center, he
could provide it. But he Warn Warned
ed Warned residents they would have
to pay for it.
The losses Incurred there, he
stressed, would show up n the
proverbial "can of beans or
box of soap powder."
Using the forthcoming closing
of the Ancon commissary as an
example, Potter said he had told
those who wanted to keep It that
it would run up merchandise
Otafii.
He outlined again how the
fall in business after Jan. 1 is
going to present a difficult prob problem
lem problem for everybody. Overhead
costs cannot fall as rapidly.
"We're going to have a
tough time to keep our prices
down," he emphasized, add adding,
ing, adding, "I'm sure that's the first
thing you want me to do."
A bachelor La Bocan rose to
say the request for longer hours
was a surprise to him and that

PC

..-,r-i- YJE
of AFL-CIO; Phil Pearl and MoT-
ris Novik.
The group will pay courtesy
calls Tuesday morning on Presi President
dent President Ernesto dc la Guardia; Mrs.
Cecilia Remon, Minister of Labor
of Panama; U.S. Ambassador J.
F. Harrington and Gov. W. E. Pot
ter.
The visitors also will hold con
ferences with officers of the Cen
tral labor union groups in Pana-
60 Arrive
DUBLIN, Nov. 22 (UP) Sixty
Hungarian refugees will be flown
to Ireland from Vienna this week weekend,
end, weekend, the irst of 1,000 promised
sanctuary by the Irish govern government.
ment. government. The government said 230
more will be flown in next week.

CIVIL COUNCILS ON BIG PROJECTS

he knew of no bachelors who
had requested it.
Another man said that the
problem would be solved if those
men coming from the Atlantic
Side on the late train would go
on into the Panama railroad
station, eat nearby and then
take the bus home.
Christmas trees will not be
sold this year on a "will call"
or home delivery basis. The
plan caused too many com complaints,
plaints, complaints, the Governor said.
Instead the trees will be col collected
lected collected in a staging area, maybe
the ball park. Persons entering
will pay for the size tree they
want, and will get a numbered
tag. They can then browze a a-round,
round, a-round, make a final selection,
tag their tree and carry it out
of a separate exft.
Those at the meeting seemed
to like the idea.
"Come early," the Governor
counseled, adding that he had a
tendency to wait until the last
minute to get his tree.
Unpaved basements at Santa
Cruz will gradually be replaced
with a soil-cement floor, he re reported,
ported, reported, but those under the old
tenement type quarters in Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow City will not be, since they
are up for gradual demolition
starting about nexft July 1.
plans for a Canal Zone school
for handicapped children are
going ahead smoothly. The rsw
school will be "something of
which we can all be proud," the

Overhead

: Jl$L
-f-
ma (ORIT). Locals 900 and 907
and the Canal Zone Central Labor
Union.
At 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Dubinsky
will speak in the Balboa Theater.
This will be in fine with the gov governor's
ernor's governor's "Outward Look" program
to keep employes in contact with
prominent visitors on the Isthmus
The only respite from the
group's strenuous schedule will be
a visit to the Miraflores Locks and
a trip through GaiBard Cut, follow
ed by a dinner sponsored by the
Canal Zone Central Labor Union
Metal Trades Council.
Governor reported. Close colla collaboration
boration collaboration by parents will be a
necessity.
After Jan. 1, savings bonds
will in most cases be delivered
in the same manner as pay
checks. (
As many checks as possible
will be delivered before Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Eve.
Central stations will be set up
on the Atlantic and Pacific
sides for delivery of cash-relief
checks. That on the Pacific side
will probably be ait the soon-to-close
Ancon post office,
t
Potter said there will be
enough mall boxes On the Zone
for those entitled to rent them
aSter Jan. 1.
He added that consideration
is being given to setting up
house-delivery of mall. Should
this be done, it will mean one
delivery a day, five days a
week. He asked at the meet meeting
ing meeting to consider whether they
would prefer ths to box de delivery
livery delivery seven days a week.
One resident said he'd like
both.
Potter said that could hardly
be done.
After a suggestion that Pan Panama
ama Panama repeal its law of 1941 re requiring
quiring requiring residents to receive their
mail in the Republic, potter
said the canal administration
could not make such a move.
He suggested, and others
present confirmed, that the
right of petition is available

NATIONWIDE
DOCK STRIKE
THREAT
LESSENS

NEW YORK, Not. 22 (UP)
The threat of as immediate
nationwide dock strike reced receded
ed receded today as West Coast onion
and shippers representatives
prepared to resume negotia-'
'tions on a wage increase.
Negotiators for the Interna Interna-1
1 Interna-1 1 o n a 1 Longshoremen's and
Warehousemen's Union and the
Pacific Maritime Association
will meet tomorrow. The nego negotiations
tiations negotiations had stalled last week.
Meanwhile, the Internation International
al International Longshoremen's Union re received
ceived received a setback In its costly
six-day-old East and Gulf
Coasts strike that hag idled
60,000 dockworkers, tied up 265
ocean-going ships and cost the
nation'a economy over $120
million.
District Federal Judge Frede Frederick
rick Frederick Van Pelt Bryan ruled the
union must drop its demand that
the New York shipping Associa Association
tion Association negotiate on a contract cov covering
ering covering longshoremen outside of
the port of New York.
Although this demand has
been a principal obstacle bar barring
ring barring settlement of the strike, the
Federal order, effective until
Nov. 30, does not prevent the
ILA from continuing its strike
until settlement of other issues
Is achieved.
Judge Bryan's restraining
order to the ILA also prevent prevented
ed prevented the anion from sidestep sidestepping
ping sidestepping the decree by barring it
from negotiating a contract t
another port that would also
cover New York dock workers.
The ILA and the shippers
were still at odds on three big
Issues.
4TRse are the amount of cargo
to be rifted in a single slingload,
a guarantee of four hours pay
for any worker called to the pier
in morning or afternoon shifts
regardless if work is avauaDie
and that the new contract be
good for two years.
Wages have not been an Issue
in recent bargaining sessions.
Package Insurance
BumptedToADime
WASHINGTON (UP)-The Post
Office Department apnounced to today
day today it will raise the present min minimum
imum minimum insurance fee for parcel
post packages from five to 10
cents.
Acting Postmaster General Mau Maurice
rice Maurice H. Stans said the nickel in insurance
surance insurance minimum will go out th
window next Jan. 2. He said there
would be no change m parcel pott
insurance charges above 10 cents
The 10 cent minimum will in
sure against loss or damage u
to $10. The five-cent fee insured uo
star
to groups In the Republic.
The Governor outlined that a
group of 10 employes represent representing
ing representing all civic councils, Local 900
and the Central Labor Union
will probably be formed to ad administer
minister administer the plan for group
health insurance which seems
best. If anyone has any ideas,
now is the time to register
them.
Questions of buses and traf traffic
fic traffic came in for much discussion.
Several council officials and
several persons in the audience
! voiced fears that the 18-foot
roadway leading to Gamboa
bridge is too narrow for trucks
and buses to pass. Accidents
there were rumored.
A Canal safety man, Melvin
Bierman, reported that inas inasmuch
much inasmuch as the traffic is only
moving In one direction at a
t me it is believed the width
is sufficient. The only accident
reported there was caused by
driving while Intoxicated. But
the Governor and the traffic
man will look into the situa situation
tion situation more thoroughly.
Bus service on Trinidad street,
La Boca came in for much com comment.
ment. comment. Gasoline trucks which
use the street extensively had
been given preference over the
buses It appeared.
The meeting was held in a re relaxed
laxed relaxed friendly atmosphere. At
its dose, potter asked people to
use the front seats next time, so
veryone can hear better.

-GA0

Auditors Want
Tolls to Make Up
Business Losses
f 0
Recommendation that the Congress establish an an annual
nual annual limitation On exnCnrJiturei hv fh Pnrmmri Cnnnl

Company for all general and administrative expenses has
been made by Joseph Campbell, Comptroller General of

hi unirea Mares, ne observes that:
"The Company should be required to define clearly
these expenses Which in normal husineu nrnrrir nsnan

ally included those incident

rroi or irs runcnons ana dunes.
Campbell says the adoption of this recommendation
world "eliminate the present dual classification with its
attendant confusion and preclude the shifting of expenses
between categories."

The recommendation is the
only new one made to the con
gress in a report based on the
GAO audit of the Company and
the Canal Zone Government for
the fiscal year 1955.
The 59-page report was refer
red to the Committee on Gov Government
ernment Government Operations last Aug. 14.
It has just been released by
th Government Printing V
; nd wa ma yatfai
Munro, legislative representa representative
tive representative for the Central Labor Un Union
ion Union and Metal Trades Council.
The report gives approval to
many of the Company's proce procedures
dures procedures and policies.
It notes Improvement in cer certain
tain certain matters it had previously
criticized; and tt suggests some
changes.
In commenting on anticipat anticipated
ed anticipated effects of the 1955 Treaty
between Panama and the
United States, it g4ves the
opinion that the increase of
$1,500,000 in the annuity pay payment
ment payment should involve no bur burden
den burden on U.S. taxpayers, and
that it should be reimbursed
to the Treasury by The Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Company. (This Is
now true of the earlier $430, $430,-000
000 $430,-000 annuity).
The GAO also gives the opin opinion
ion opinion that the expense of con constructing
structing constructing and maintaining the
trans-canal bridge at Balboa
au'' -rized by the last Congress
she j be recovered by through
tolls charges against ships.
The report lists 17 prior rec recommendations
ommendations recommendations made to the Con Congress
gress Congress in its 1953 and 1954 reports.
Action by the Congress on
these various items is needed, in
the Opinion of those preparing
the report.to provide expressly
for:
1) Authority to include busi business
ness business activity, losses and depre
2 Teenagers Spend
Anxious Moments
On Ledge Over Canal
Two Panamanian teen-agers had
about an hour's worth of anxiety
yesterday before Canal Zone police
ana firemen showed up and res rescued
cued rescued them from a ledge above the
waters of the Panama Canal.
The boys. Lisandro Morales, 12,
and brother Agustin. 14. went fish
ing on the West Bank south of
Miraflores Bridge with an uniden unidentified
tified unidentified companion. An embankment
upon which they stood about 100
feet above the Canal's level gave
way and the brothers fell about
25 feet before regaining their feet
on a ledge.
However, they found they could
neither climb up or down the near nearly
ly nearly vertical side of the embank embankment.
ment. embankment. They began yelling., and
their companion took to bis heels
for aid.
A Miraflores Locks employe who
heard their cries called the police.
And a rope furnished by the Coco Coco-li
li Coco-li fire department hauled the boys
to safety.
The companion didn't return.

aval Hhg AsbUbV
arJ LaV3eSwMU V"

to the supervision and con

ciation or amortization of ca ca-nal
nal ca-nal construction costs in cal calculating;
culating; calculating; toll rates. (It is ex explained
plained explained that the term "bust "bust-ness
ness "bust-ness activity" includes all
commercial and service activ
itea except the Canal activi activity).
ty). activity). lllhing and maintaining rates
and prices for goods and serv services
ices services to all customers,
11 A sinule InrienPnHonf arrn-
cy with simplified financing,
and
5) Reimbursement for all
services provided for other gov government
ernment government agencies.
The report notes that a num number
ber number of bills relating to the Canal Canal-were
were Canal-were introduced during the last
session. Many of them, it says,
would accomplish in part, tha
objectives of some of the GAO
recommendations.
The GAO notes It approved
the company's procedures for
the plant inventory evaluation.
At tne request of the Bureau or
the Budget it is now reviewing
the valuation report.
Among other moves ""recom ""recommended
mended ""recommended in the 1953 and 1954 re reports
ports reports transfer of the Canal zone
postal service to the Post Office
Department, and the establish establishment
ment establishment of a pricing policy for com commodities
modities commodities and services furnished
employes and other customers.
Prices would be maintained
on a level with Washington,
D.C.
Stones, Slicks. Yes
Bombs 'n Blasts, No
Is Diplos's Keyword
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22 (UP)
Soviet bombs may give us qualms,
but names will never hurt us.
This is the attitude the United
States is taking toward the latest
anti-western tirades by Russian
Communis boss Nikita Khrush Khrushchev,
chev, Khrushchev, who has a tendency to mix
vitriol with his vodka, was merely
letting off steam when he stormed
at western diplomats at recent
Moscow receptions.
- In the past, this kind of party
talk might have been regarded as
an international "incident." Pro
tests probably would have been
made, envoys would have been
called home for "consultation"
and diplomatic relations could
have been cut.
But diplomatic hides have been
toughened by years of d e a 1 i n g
with the blunt-talking Russians,
with so much at stake, the policy
is to let such breaches of etiquette
slide.
U.S. Ambassador Charles E.
Bohlen and other western diplo diplomats
mats diplomats let the Russians know of
their indignation by walking out
of earshot while Khrushchev was
storming about "intrigues of im imperialists"
perialists" imperialists" in the Middle East sad
Hungary.
Diplomats here suggested that
he was feeling both the vodka and
frustration over Soviet reverses ia
eastern Europe. So they have no
plans to make so issue out of it.

tho OS har' AlMftVi5
ij ve vrprisv.



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1954
PAGE TWO

T&t, PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDKPlNDEirr DAILI NEW8PAPW

M

THE PAMAMA AMERICAN
WNSD AND rn,BUSrttO BY THE PANAMA AMERICAN PWCM. INC.
FOUNDED BY NELSON HOONSEVELL IN 121
HARMODIO ARIAS. EDIT OA
7. H STREET P. O. BOX 134. PANAMA. R. OC
TEtFPNONE 2-0740 (5 Lines
Cable Address, panamerican. Panama
Colon Orrice: 12.179 central Avenue between 12:h and !3th Street
POAEION RERRESENtATIVES JOSHUA B POWERS. INC.
345 Madison Ave. New York, mi N. Y.
LOCAL BY MAIL
ber Month, in advanced 1.70 S 2.50
For six months, in advance 13.00
For one year, in advance 18-80 24.00

THIS fS Tom FORUM THt READERS OWN cfltUMN
THE MAIL BOX
1U Mad Bo it an opts latum tat leaders of The Panama Americon
LtttBft mb received grctetully and ors handled in a wholly canfidantial

II you contiibut o lertei don't be Impatient il It dosin't appaai tht

axt day Lalran ara Hiblrshed in the order racaivsd.
flattt try ta keep the letters limited ta one page length.
Identity at letter writers it held in strictest confidence.
Till newspaper assumes no responsibility tor statements as opinion!

m letters trom readers.

PHIL DADE AND THE H-BOMB

Sir:

Bfeii T-iarie ramp in the table where I was having a cup of

coffee the other day and gave Eleanor Mcllhenny & copy of a
pamphlet about Civil Defense information for a nuelear disaster
111 tICgave hil "a" scolding about frightening people, including
myself, and pointed out that he -is out of step with the times
in the TLB. where "complacency" is the watchword Poor joke,
indeed, but I was figuratively whistling while passing through
a graveyard at midnight. That's an ancient but appropriate
fi8UNow, at the risk of annoying Mahout and the Man who
Voted for Nixon, I'm going to do a little quoting for the in information
formation information of all concerned. And, believe me, all are concern-
6d" First, Maj. Gen. J. F- C. Fuller: "I thing so," he said when
aske? whether he thought the JjSt
a. future all-out shooting war. He added: The winning side
would gain oS a desert for a world, but public opinion every everywhere
where everywhere would demand the effort." The statement was made in
U.S. News and World Report. frnm "The
Next let me quote the comment on the foregoing from The

Mind Alive" by Harry and Bonaro

use Fvt "would totaiB-ijrg. planet into a
desert. Yet given the condition of an all-out .shooting war
nnhiir onlnion everywhere would demand tne eiion.
PUaught up in the pressing fears and allegorical drama of

war

i ii...n .tsn nlnwni'Orl fnr T.nP

"We can assume that not even muse V, "r-f 7: 2

7SPllZ,?J?rrii& their vision to

tne P,0".,?.. ,?&s!M short, nf victory: and no matter

XiSlmmJ F were dibed to
them ttiev stm would adt be able vividly to imagine a catas catas-foph'ic
foph'ic catas-foph'ic victor irwKthV winning side would gain 'only a

For myy Phil.aafie.has the; frdestand not theleast
imnnrtant lob in the Cana Zon& and I admire -the way ne
at it regardless of the
the people fofom-he is working r- not his. bosses, but every
mTthe&QTm is preaching is never needed, and
I hone 1 neS5feA the -complacent .and Indifferent ones
can laugh atWSnd what, they may consider his misspent
efforts I'm sure-that Phil- whT not mind. n
On tne other Hind; the chances are. that there will be no
urvwor! .of such 'a wWL even Phil Dade and, of course, he
will not have a chance to say: "t told J Calhoun

labor News
And
(aomment

By VICTOR RIESEL
Bulganin, Khrushchev and Co.,
"Butchers of Budapest," are smil smiling
ing smiling even as they view the msn msn-e'ed
e'ed msn-e'ed bodies of gallant Hungarian

rebels for Christmas draws

near. But it is neither peace on

earth nor good will towards men

that brings the beam to their

faces only cold cash.

They are literally counting the
American dollars, British pounds

and French francs, desperately

needed foreign erchange, now

psuring into the Soviet war ohest

For the people of. the free na

tions are beginning to buy reli religious
gious religious articles and decorations for

trees that wii: fill tne nearts

of their youngsters with' joy

youngsters about the age of many
who are crushed to lifelessness by

Sr. viet tanks.
These gaily decorated orna

ments will be drenched with the
blood of victims of Soviet sav savagery,
agery, savagery, for mililons upon millions

of such items from East Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Czechoslovakia, Poland and
other satellite nations as well as
Russia itself are being dumped
into the free world. And many a
colorful tree here in our own coun country
try country will glisten with knickknacks

that have brought valuable Amer American
ican American dollars to the Kremlin

killers.

These oraments may seem like
small items of no great conse-

que ce, but leaders of the retail
clerks unions here tell me that

counters from one end of the coun

try to the other are piled high
with such slave labor items. I
checked the statistics with the
U.S. Department of Commerce

and found that since last year lm
ports of Christmas, tree decora

tions and religious articles from

Soviet-dominated lands hit close

to the $2,000,000 mark and this es

timate only covers the 18 months

through June of this year.

The leaders of the Internation

al Transport Workers Federation,
a global anti-Communist organiza

tion whose members move these

goods, say that these Soviet sales

are much higher in other nations

across the world.

,H-m-m-m---Something to Be Thankful For"

aim

i a ta

AMERICAN

WAY

.daiiyWaSHINGTON

Merry-Go -Round

ly DREW PEARSON

WASHINGTON

The Ameri

ca Embassy in Moscow is send

ing the Htate Department some
amazing documents. If bona fide,

they should bring a showdown in

the entire Near East crisis and
the Russia move to send "volun "volunteers"
teers" "volunteers" to Egyt.

The documents are orders to

Nasser could send the U.N. po police
lice police force out of Egypt any time
he desired.
The French were, so sore that
they indicated they would resume

fighting rather than agree to
these terms. Origially they hart
wanted to extend the fighting 10
the point where Nasser would be

Russian reservists to volunteer to either ousted or killed. They re-

fight in Egyt. gard him as the chief tool of Mos-
In the Soviet and, for that' cow and the man responsible for

matter, In any Communist or to- stirring up their troub.es in Al-

talitarian nation young men
don't volunteer. Things don't hap

pen that way. The embassy now

gena.
A week ago, Nasser was cring

ing in a Cairo cellar, fearful of

believes it has documentary procf his life. Today he is conferring

JUNGLE JAUNTS
11
KwS! FntheMail Box of Nov. 19 was a little confus confus-ina
ina confus-ina I ran tell that you have never been in Darien by what
S say but like you say everybody is free to say what they
wish Don't get me wrong I give them boys credit but what I
JRtWfe 4to convince

me mat me awuico ""B-KTHr,; i.VnorMfcflnrl thosl
great difference in he mmJ!3SSSW9

itanyTne! Last month fdTwt work in Pin-tunc-
He was not very welcome but the chief gave him per per-Ssion
Ssion per-Ssion for one service, so you see you can't make the compari comparison
son comparison that you want ,. u be

r"irn That haVe" been thlVe know the true -story and

the ones that never been there believe the stories uiey mm,
PA,In, nnr .Tnnele Bovs credit, but let's not

make us b liev that This country is a green hell. The two
mae us u.iic, hecause thev can't handle them-

ffij fin the jungle or because they are riot familiar with the
USe nistTbaeck from a hunt as I said before from Pintupo
and I hope you know where it is. I'll tell you what, you stay
wherever vou are and go on believing the stories and. Ill
Ir-Sret.h2 Kmlea and do my hunting. By the way, in your

letter it looks like you think is a Panamanian who wrote my

letter. Well it's not, so leave KnQwhow

Giving Thanks
BY WALTER A. COYNE

HATS OFF TO A.C.
Sir:
Most of the articles in the Mall Box are gripes or criticisms.
However, for a change, I would like to give praise to a group
of young men, who really deserve a voice of appreciation.
This group happens to be the Athletic Club, wno with odds
against them sprang up and gave us some nice clean fun.
These fellows, after a hard day's work, met and practised foot football
ball football until darkness ran them home.
I watched them from the start of the football season. On
some davs not enough men showed up for practice to form a
Um Their acting coach, Bernlc Harring, kept an eye on each
one of them with a, "HI, come on out, boys, let's show em
what we can do." Thev soon organized and I never saw better
teamwork ; The games these boys played were full of thrills
RndThen 'because of love for football and a desire .to do some something
thing something worthwhile, they gave us a well played game on Novem November
ber November 12 This game brought in a goodly sum to the Community
Chest "Fund. Some of the players were i tullnlu dur-

inn this Benefit crame ana naa iu iw "','""' ',,zz:
However, when questioned about It they usually remarked, "Oh
ULSwVtoewSit spirit, courage, and good will that went
to make up this fine team.

IH I fepr m
i k, : &Er Bb. H H
B k s5fe. i Hh-I. -1
BL& V mm.
mmg- flHH B-B

cictfd IQ A POSTMASTER San Francisco's Post

master John F. Fixa, president of the National Association of
Postmasters of the U.S. greets Sister Ethelreda, postmaster of
Villa Maria, Pa., at the NAPUS' 52nd annual convention. Sister
Ethelreda, a postmaster for more than two years, serves about
250 people in her third-class post office.
OMMBfcliiin'i" i twLM"

These labor people point out

that these totals do not take into
account the imports of food prod products
ucts products from Communist countries.
In that same period from Jan January
uary January 1955 through June 1956 I

discovered that we imported $34,-

000,000 worth of food from kus-

sia, East liermany, uzecnosiova uzecnosiova-kia
kia uzecnosiova-kia Huncarv. Poland. Albania,

Rui aa ria and Rumania. And this

moment wnen mere.

sft severe starvation

behind the Irori Curtain. Almost
$32,000;000 of that went for canned
hams frb Poland.
On the bsis of the U.S. imports
alone, we can estimate that the
Russians are making hundreds of
millions of dollars on these sales
across the world.
The leaders of the Transport

Workers Federation, appalled at
the recent ruthless Russian terror
in Poland .and Hungary, have
swung into action to cripple So Soviet
viet Soviet trade with the non-Communist
worW. The fight to slash
the commercial arteries of the So Soviet
viet Soviet war b e h e m ot h is being

sparked by Omer uecu, a leaaer
of the ITF, which includes all
non-Communist transport umbns,
whether by land or sea or air.
Becu and his associate have
beer, burning the international

wires with phone cans wj wc -rnmmimist
leaders of sailors,

riockworkers, railroad, men, an

cargo handlers ana puots
.n international DOVCOtt Of OO-

ixji an uibvw 1- .
viet goods. They are appealing to
these union leaders not to let
bale of material from Soviet
lands be loaded or unloaded any

where in the free worm.

In a telephone call from his

London headquarters, uecu h
pealed to the rail workers here
too, for aid in closing the trans
I II f Amorlxa In slaVe 13

port nuts ui i (fc
hm- shiDments. He has requested

A. E. Lyon, secretary-treasurer ot

the RaUway LaDor r.xeL-uwv
Assn., to enlist the aid of the var various
ious various raiwlay brotherhoods in this
fight. Becu is readying similar
appeals to all seagoing, trucking,
airborne and longshore unions
here as well.
i, ,rVers ia New York

have already demonstrated their
willingness to choke off Soviet

shipments by rciusuis w
Russian Jurs and Polish printed
material: And now many a labor
chief has called in his attorneys
to check on the legality of a
union-advocated boycott.
"It's more than just a question

Of possipic contract vwuu,

one retail umon leaaer wnu mv.
"Ths big question is whether we
will violate' any of the state and
federal laws by officially calling
nnon our dcodIc to ram the slave

labor loads down the throats of
the Commies. Our lawyers are

checking that right now.
"We're air for it. Wc have de
voted t,ur lives to fighting the So

viet system and its agents. We
are all outraged by this new dis dis-r.:av
r.:av dis-r.:av of their old brutality. If wc

can boycott them officially, we
will. But our members are so in infuriated
furiated infuriated by the blood-letting
abroad they may not wait upon

legalities.
So watch for the spread of i a
global boycott against the Rels.
Whether it is "official" or "spon "spontaneous",
taneous", "spontaneous", the workers of the
world will unite behind the Hun Hungarians
garians Hungarians who had nothing to lose

but their lives and did so.

What is thanksgiving?
Turkey dinners and the multi-colored
panorama of an en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic crowd at a football
stadium?
No. More than anything these
are indications on a seasonal
barometer, telling us that au autumn,
tumn, autumn, in many ways the finest
time of year, is ending. It will
be missed.
More than 300 years ago, a
small band of pilgrims gathered
iio thank God for the fruits of
their labor on the unkind topo topography
graphy topography of New England. They
realized that thanksgiving is a

promise a promise by each to

contlffiie to work for the com
morFftod as he had worked for

the harve they were celebrat celebrating.
ing. celebrating. ?
Today, and in all the todays
from now until the end of time,
there is and there will be no
essential difference in the pray prayers
ers prayers of thanks that man wilt
make, whether he prod the

earth with a wooden plow or

the

span the continent In a jet. ,have not worked toward

Though we say the world Is ; common good,
shrinking, the Pilgrim's mile was And so the nation has set a-

no different than the, One we side a day to offer Hts grand

know today. As he labored, ne prayer 01 thanks and to honor

thought about the same things
we dobeing healthy, being
happy, and choosing the right
thing to do.
Now, as then, an individual
must choose that right thing. He
must promise within himself
what he owes his Maker and his
fellow man.
This obligation cannot be lift lifted
ed lifted from him by governments, by
nleeon-holed jobs, or by any of

the scientific s-marvejyiyyhichl
multiply our creature cdmfortSl

sd rapidly. W W

The essence or thanksgiving
cannot be restricted to one day
in the fall. In lis spiritual and

physical implications, it is al always
ways always with those who make the
decisions and do the work.
But the parasitic members of
our society cannot truly feel
these implications because they

theat group of men and women
whose difficult labor so many

years ago helped start it all

Americans may rightly sit this
Thanksgiving Day at festive ta tables
bles tables because they have helped

mane tnis tana wnat it is a
perpetuation of the pilgrim
dream of freedom and plenty.
Americans have adopted the

positive, active role of thanks

giving.

or this we are thankful

that Russian reservists have been
ordered to duty in Egypt and the

present plan is to submit these
orders to the United Nations for
a showdown.
IKE PONDERS
As of this writing, President
Eisenhower has not made a de decision
cision decision as to what the United States
will do if the much-advertised
50,000 Soviet 'volunteers" start
pouring into Egypt. He has con consistently
sistently consistently referred this to the Unit United
ed United Nations where action would
have to "overcome a Russia veto
and the Africa-Asia bloc.
The Joint Chiefs of Staff, meet meeting
ing meeting :n almost night and day ses session,
sion, session, have reported that the U.S.A.
is in better shape than it will eb
in the foreseeable future regard

ing long-range bombers and the

H-bomb. It is ahead of Kussia.

The National Security Council

has decided that in case of out outright
right outright war the United States will

side with England, rrance ana
Israel. But this decision contem

plates war in the formal sense

namely,- the entry of tne itea
army into Egypt. It does not em embrace
brace embrace war in the informal sense,
such as was waged by "volun "volunteers"
teers" "volunteers" in Korea.
On this there has been no de de-cisicn,
cisicn, de-cisicn, other than the President's
statement that all these matters

would be taken up through the

United Nations.

Bierefore the Soviet orders to
rvists to volunteer come just

at the rieht time. Thev should

force the issue before fhe United

Nations.
NASSER SWAGGERS

The Suez crisis took a turn for
the worse last week. The French

even threatened to kick over the

traces and end the cease-fire.

Simultaneously Colonel Nasser be

gan swaggering around Cairo as

if he rad won the war.
Premier Mollet :.d his Cabinet
were furious because U.N. Secre Secretary
tary Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold
agreed to a formula for the U.N.
Dolice force under which it would

virtually be under the control of

h 9iB f jBi
' i fSsMP-1'' Hv 'v H
T VrV 9HH--HM-B
iilf
v aa fKHrinn BT 9
wi9PiiB-l'l

BEESY IN THE KITCHEN Mrs. Paul Tadrlck, of Detroit,
Mich., was bothered by an odd buzzing noise behind her
kitchen wall, so hired a man to rip off the plaster. Above, she
collects rent two potsful of honey from the honeycombed
wall, where a swarm of bees had taken up residence.

vviuuvi iitta.i. yi'w171 kiuioi uer get you

Wr7 iKKB? v iy. . R

' 1 -.'fe

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service criitobal
"MORAZAN" Not. 28
"TELDE" Dec. 2
"SANTO CERRO" Dec. 5
"YAQUE" Dec. 12
"LEON" i ....Dec. 16
A Steamer .Dec. 19
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Crie'tob'ai
"LIMON" Nov. 26
"CHOLUTECA" Nov. 29
"ESPARTA" Dec. 3
"PARISMINA" Dec. 18
"FRA BERLANGA" Dec. 17

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
Te New Vork and Return $240.90
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles $270.00
-To Seattle and Return $365.00

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-2904

several times daily with the So Soviet
viet Soviet ambassador, is in constant

touch with Moscow and seems de determined
termined determined to continue the war.
DULLES RECOVERS
John Foster Dulles hasn't
helped to soothe French feelings
nor poured oil on Suez waters.
From his bed in Walter Reed
Hospital, Dulles has advised Pres President
ident President Eisehower not to meet
with Premier Mollet and British
Prime Minister Eden. He also
alvised that France and England
must pay cash on the barrel head
for oil from the United States.
Dulles is still sore over French
and British entry into Suez with without
out without consulting him. He believes
that refusal to advance credit for
oil and refusal to meet with Mol

let and Eden will help to force

them out of Suez.
Eden and Mollet had proposed a
quick emergency conference with
President Eisenhower in Wash Washington
ington Washington last weekend but, after
Dulles got into the picture, the
White House agreed to let the
Freneh and British cool their
heels for the time being.
The United States will now de decide
cide decide when the time is ripe for a
Big Three meeting;, When it does
take place, Ike will be urged by
his: secretary of state to read the
riot act to the French and British
Prime Ministers, warning them
that they cannot get embroiled in
war and ther. expect the United
States to bail them out.
MERRY-GO-ROUND
Harry Truman is having a hard
timo restraining himself from say saying
ing saying "I told you so." At the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago convention, Truman predict predicted
ed predicted Stevenson would lose the elec election
tion election by a greater margin than in
1952. He is just itching to remind

tne democrats about his predic prediction.
tion. prediction. ... Ike has been having
trouble with the gold cap on his
front teeth. He keeps jiggling it
loose until it drops out. ... A
tip to Republicans Washington
hotels aic swamped with reserva-

uons for Inauguration Dav Ret..

r reservations in ear-

eal reason for t h a

iix ji iion oi.Annur Burns.

as White" House economic advis-

w a s disagreement n v p r

3h interest. at.ps Rlirne nnn'

iders that the Federal Reserve

Board's high discount rate may
cause a recession. Randolph Bur Bur-gess,
gess, Bur-gess, undersecretary of the Treas Treasury,
ury, Treasury, and Bill Martin, head of the

federal Reserve Board, didn't
agree with him. They want a lit lit-tl
tl lit-tl 'loosening" of the economy.
They won. Burns resigned.

CRISIS CAPSULES 1
The Air Force was ordered to

prepare several H-bombs for im

mediate use after Moscow sent
its beireerent notes to Britain and

France. . All Central Intelli

gence officials have been ordered
on the alert. If they go out to din

ner at night they must leave a

telephone number where they can
be reached immediately. ...
Chiang Kai-shk has sounded out
the State Department about visit visiting
ing visiting the United States next year.
It would be his iirjt visit here,
though his wife, Madame Chiang,
went to college at Wellesley and
has been hi-re scores of times.
. . Despite Russian plans to
make another Korea out of the
Middle East, the United States
has continued to ship military aid
to Iraq, even though Iraq has
mobilized along the Jordan-Israel
border. . Eisenhowe. original originally
ly originally indicated to Britain and Franca
that we would supply them with
oil until the Suez Canal starts
working again. Later John Foster
Dulles put his foot down
Ambassadbr "Chip" Bohlen, our
eyes and ears in Moscow, has
"cold war" fatigue. After the cur current
rent current crisis simmers down, he'll be
called home to help review our
foreign policy. Then he may get
a new assignment, probably Yu
gjsl via.

Diamond Rings

(Rwrhv

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If you think
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1947 catalog.
GEO. F. 1NOVEY, INC
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WOT

THE PANAMA AMEMCAlt A INDEPWllWT DAftf NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1951
Hit Disc Needs Money,

.rssrT-rzrsi rJrA Pr795U9i eaanHn

lEjbr Er$kinoJohnioh J i3H

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Hoi-
lywoodites Are Talking About:
Keefe Brasselle's reported threat
ever to return to Hollywood to
.escape support payments to nis
k ex-wife Norma and their 12-year-old
daughter. At last reports he
was behind $1,175 in the pay payments
ments payments . Glamor girl Joan Vohs
stepping out of character every
Sunday to teach a Bible Class at
North Hollywood's Church of the
Angels. . Elroy ("Crazylegs")
Hirsch and his wife baby buggy
shopping for the stork's date early
next year. . Marie McDonald
and Michael Wilding a surprise
twosome at a Hollywood night
pot.
Larry Park and wife, Betty
Garrett, headed for London to
star in a play they hope will
turn Into a movie. . Dick Con Con-tino
tino Con-tino and his bride, Leigh Snowden,
teaming up as a night club act.
She'll s ingwhile he tickles thr
ivories.
Paramount-, announce announcement
ment announcement that the studio will film 20
pictures in 1957. Studio Chief Y.
Frank Freeman, Georgia-born-end-bred,
said the accent will be
on good stories, quipping:
"If I could find a story de describing
scribing describing Sherman's march
through Georgia as a masterful
retreat, I'd buy it, too."
Fernando Lamas, Charles Boy-1
er and Vittorio De Sica testing for
the Ezio Pinza role in the movie
version of "South Pacific." But
didn't Bossano Brazzi announce
be was "the man" a few months
ago? . Lex Barker's red face
over Kirk Douglas' plans to film
"The Viking." Barker has been
trying to sell Hollywood on the
ame idea for several years.
Keep hem one
jump aJaaad.'
Having fun and playing
hard, children constantly
burn up energy. ROYAL
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o
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A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL-PICTURE
Friday "RED SUNDOWN"

PARAISO 6:15 7:55
"Redhead from Wyoming"

CAMP BIERD 6:15 7:55 "How To Be Very, Very Popular"

l

CAPITOLIO TIVOLI CECILIA
' 15c' 35c 20c' Edward G. Robinson and
BANK! ,15.00 GARDEN 0SKS
HELL'S OF EDEN
HORIZON aw
- Also: BLACK SLEEP
LAWLESS EL 8EDUCTOR witri Bela Lugosi and
STREET (Spanish Program) Lon Chancy Jr.

A quickie producer's gag t ha t
he's planning to remake "High
Noon" under the title, "Low

Noon. . Diana Dors switching
agems. But Louis Shurr, the agent
she walked out on, will c.u....-j
to slice off 10 per cent of her
earnings for the next two years.
Joan Crawford denying a Lon London
don London feud with Arlene Dahl, but
the day after the denial another
report from Big Ben town that she
and Anita Ekoerg are throwing
verbal daggers at each other. .
tdmund rurdom starring m a
Broadway play titled, "Child of
rortune. Hes been a child of
misfortune ever since he left
MGM. . Gene Kelly and es estranged
tranged estranged wife Betsy Blair seeing
each other in Hollywood with the
explanation "We're together tem temporarily."
porarily." temporarily." Zsa Zsa Gabor guesting on a
"Life of Riley" telefilm. Zsa
Zsa with Biley? It's a new guest
star policy for the show. ... The
divorced Richard Greene and Pat
Medina holding hands at the Rac
quet Club in Palm Springs. Nice
racket if you can get it.
The Flamingo" Hotel in Las
Vegas booking a nine-year-oid far
a nioht club appearance. She's
Brenda Lee, a country and wet-
em singer you've heard on the
"Oxerk .jubilee" TV show.
Marilvn Monroe nixing another
chance on British TV to pUy
Grushenka in "The Brothers
Karamaiov." NBC rated a "no"
from her, too, when she was of offered
fered offered the role on a Matinee
Theater.
Red Skelton beating out Jackie
Gleason, Steve Allen and George
Gobel in the current Trendex TV
rating system. . Lana lurner
and "Person to Person" produc producers
ers producers talking about her appearance
on the show.
Latest count On the number of
old- movies making the TV
rounds 5,835. Also headed lor we
glass furnace: 103 serial's and
6,712 short subjects. ... Gary
Crosby en route to Germany to
join brothers uenms ana riwuir.
Rrmforick Crawford and' his
wife Kay announcing another rec reconciliation.
onciliation. reconciliation. But will it last?
Jtrry Lewis skipping the By
Myself" routine for his next Las
Vegas appearance. H'll be with without
out without Dean Martin but with a east
of 17 onstage stoog-s, msiu.nS
nine dolls.
Kay Starr slated for the Texas
Guinan Story as a TV Petacu Petacu-lar.
lar. Petacu-lar. Sophie Tucker, Jimmy
Durante and Ted Lewis may join
in the speakeasy fun.
IDRIVE-IN
tt TODAY 15
2t TODAY
A New Type of Picture!
DANA WYNTERS
Kevin McCarthy In
"INVASION OF THE
BODY SNATCHERS"
i
Tomorrow!
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per Car!
A GREAT MUSICAL
COMEDY!
BETTY HUTTON
Howard Keel, In
ANNIE GET YOUR
GUN"
e In TFCHNJCOLOR
Center Theatres Tonight
MARGARITA 6:15
8:20
e Kirk Douglas
e Bella Darvi
"THE RACERS"
Cinemascope Color!
Fri. "Road To Denver"

Leslie Caron John Kerr
"GABY" CinemaScope Color!
Friday "RANSOM"

Anne Baxter Jeff Chandler
"THE SPOILERS" Coor!
Friday "RANSOM"

Air-Conditioned
2:00 4:10 6:20
CINEMASCOPE
I TECHNICOLOR
1 vmrMf
SANTA CRUZ 6:15
"KING DINOSAUR"
8:20

I J I f 1 UfiiLLli

By DICK KLEINER

NEW YORK (NEA) What
makes a hit record?
money, says Maggie Whiting Whiting-money
money Whiting-money and mends.
"it lakes a bunch of disc jockies
plugging a record tt mawe a song
a nit," says Margaret Whiting.
"Tne problem is how to get tna.u
plugging."
Since every problem has a solu
tion, here is how the very pleas.
ant Miss Wiuiing does it.
'l il go on uie roau for three
weeks working on my new soag
'The Money Tree, sne says
"This paivcular trip will be paid
for by capitoi and uie song's puD puD-lisher,
lisher, puD-lisher, f-rank Loesser. but I've
paid lor this kind of tiling myseJ.
"Sometimes u song will become
a hit even when I'm just sitting
home twiddling my thumbs, but
that's because 1 ve laid uie
groundwork years before. I've
gone around, met the lijs, maue
friends with them. When they see
a record of mine, they usually give
it a spin for friendship's sake."
When her present tnree-week
tour, of DJs is over, .Maggie Will
head for home and Hollywood and
begin filming her TV series, "The
Viiii ting tiir.s," which co-stars her
sister Barbara.
This is a unique item in the
tester of situation comedies the
Whiting girls are cast as the
Whiting girls.
"We liuve that going for us any anyhow,"
how," anyhow," says Maggie, honestly. "We
ptay ourselves, wnen 1 sing a
song, it's O.K. and it's believable
and it fits, because the audience
knows that I'm a siiger."
Watching the show filmed will
most certaiuy be Maggie s six-
year-old daughter, Deboie. Noth
ing can happen on the, set unless
Debbie is around. And, when she
has to go to the very little girl's
room, she makes the following
announcement before she leaves:
"Don't start play-acting until I
get back."
Johnny Marks, who wrote "Ru
dolph, the Red-Nosed Reindeer"
among other Christmas hits, ad admits
mits admits he's "tired of Christmas
music that makes fun of Christ Christmas,
mas, Christmas, or treats Christmas too
lightly."
He felt it was time for a change
"about time for a serious Christ Christmas
mas Christmas song" so he sat down with a
lyricist named Longfellow and
the result is a beautiful number
that could be the biggest serious
Christmas hit since "White
Christmas."
Marks set Longfellow's famous
poem, "I Heard the Bells on
Christmas Day," to music. And he
got a young singer named Blng
irosoy to record it..
Longfellow, Marks and Crosby
is a pretty potent team. Toss
in Santa Claus and it's virtually
unbeatable.
Doubling in brass is a term that
was born to be used by Boyd
Raeburn. Columbia's fine band
leader, who re-established his
band not long ago, spent the. years
between bands as an interior
decprator.
He was successful and today
functions in both fields. He spe-
1
i
At W
EEKENDi
V 1:17, S:
12. 5:07, 7:02, 9:01
0.75 0.40 I
$ THE CRY THAT H
$ THE WORLDS
& HOTTEST
STRIP
OF
HELL...
URSULATHESS
torn HUH
R I a
25c.

it : 1

JHI

Spanish Program!

EL MEDALLON
DEL CRIMEN
- Also:
CON EL DIABLO

iFriends, Moggie Says

. fit Kg

Margaret Whiting Blng Crosby
cializes In planning and decorating
rooms to accommodate hi-ti, n.-u
components and record storage
unts.
Dick's Picks: Gale Storm has a
hit in "Orange Blossoms" (Dot).
Others: "lake Mine" (Betty Mad Mad-lgan,
lgan, Mad-lgan, MGM); "Venezuela" (Harry
Belafonte, RCA); "The Halls ot
Ivy" (The Crew-Cuts, Mercury);
"Baby Doll" (Andy Williams, Ca Cadence);
dence); Cadence); "The Money Tree" (Mar
garet Whiting, Capitol); "A
Cheat" (Sanford Clark, 'dot);
"She's Just Another Girl" (Jef
frey. Clay, Coral); "To YouT Give
My Heart" (Joni James, MGM);
" Don't Take My Heart" (Kuldip
Singh, RCA).
...... I .. i. ';
Pleasant mood music, newly
released: "Favorite Operatic
Arias Transcribed for String Or
chestra" (David Whitehall, Cam
den); Moonlight Becomes You"
(Paul Weston, Columbia); "Car
nival In Rio" (Lee Arneud,
Liberty); "Easy Listening" (The
Three Suns, RCA); "Operetta and
Film Melodies of Oscar Straus
and Robert Stolz" (Angel).
From '32 to '39, Artur Schnabel
recorded the 32 sonatas of Bee Beethoven
thoven Beethoven on the pianoforte for the
Beethoven Society. Now, for the
first time, the entire set has been.
gathered together by RCA m a
limited edition, together with the
music ot all these sonatas. The
resultant package is one of the
highspots of the recording year, a
magnificent collection.
If Alive, Tho
Its Worse Luck
MIAMI, Nov. 22 (UP) It's
enough to get .anyone rattled!
Adon William spied a five-foot
rattlesnake slithering near the
railroad tracks Monday. He killed
the snake and carted it home in
a cardboard box.
The family of the 22-year Old
service station attendant told him
it is bad luck to bring a dead
snake into the house. Williams
scoffed at the superstition, but
said he would get rid of the rat
tier.
On his trip to ditch the snake,
his car's radiator base blew apart.
Then his battery wont ded. He
ran out of gas and finally his fuel
pump broke.
Williams said he how is a "very
superstitious, man."
RELEAUb!
1:15 3:40 6:11 8:52
0.75 0.40
VICTORIA
15c
15c.

KILLER KISS
- Also: -P
A TT E R N S
i,., ,j

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

Tomorrow, Friday, Not. 23
P.M.
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
. -till 3:00)
5:30 News
6:35 What's Your Favorite
(cont'd i
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen
tary (WRUL;
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 VOA Report From UJ5.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You AskedFor It (re
quests taken by phone
till 7:30),
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama 10:45 Temple. Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Start
12:00 Sign Off.
Today, Thursday, Nov.
22
. A.M.
0:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
' by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8:15 Church in The Wlldwoqd
8:30 Musical Reveille 1
9:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10 : 00 JENNIFER'S JOU R N A t
(Cutex and Odoronoi
10:05 Spins and Needles (re
quests taken by
phone till 8:30)
11:00 News
11:05 Spins And Needles
(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News v
P.M.
12:05 Luncheon Music
12:15-M E L A C H RINO MUSI
CAL (Nescafe)
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News '""
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
l: 30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Songs of France
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Snow
2:30 The Virginians
3:00 Hank Snow And His
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:16 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Friday r1
4: dO Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (re-quests
quests (re-quests takeni by phone
till 3:00) )
5:30 News
5:35 What's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson commen commentary
tary commentary (WRUL)
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6; 30 Top Tunes of the week
(WRUL)
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater
7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Short Story Theater
9:0O-You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Jazz Till Midnight
12:00 Sign Off.
2 PanCanal Jobs
Contracts Given
Spies?
Dillon and Hickman and the
Federal Roofing and P a i n t i n e
Company entered low bids on
two Panama Canal projects, which
bids were opened Wedneslav
morning in the Administration
Building at Balboa Heights.
A low offer of 14,850 was made
bv Dillon and Hickman for the
construction of dressing room fa
cilities near the Little League
baseball field on Galllard Highway
in Ba'boa.
The Federal Roofing and Paint Painting
ing Painting 'Company made a low bid of
$6,239 for the construction of an a a-luminum
luminum a-luminum roof on a tool room in
the Industrial Area in Balboa.
Irish. : Kosher?
CLIFTON, N. J. Nov. 22 (UP) (UP)-A
A (UP)-A mall order firm has added
Irish kosher salami imported
from the Emerald Isle to its
line.
"This stuff Is twice blest," said
co-owner Martin Kornbluh ves ves-terday
terday ves-terday upon arrival of the first
shipment. "It's labeled 'strictly
kosher' and carries a picture of
an Irish harp."

i 7 uup

4f y M

m MaeseB dHnae Fel 5 lal
I if I"
sviawi' ''' fJ.
wBeeXSSSSSSSSSSSMBHSjBtt . tg'

COUPLE GETS AWARD CWO and Mrs. Walter M. McClure (left and center) receive cer certificates
tificates certificates of achievement from Lt. Col. C. A. Rowan (right!, adjutant general, USARCARIB,
in ceremonies held in the latter's offices at Fort Amador recently. This is the first time a
husband and wife have received this award in this command. McClure was OIC of the re records
cords records and publications center of the Adjutant General's office, USARCARIB. Mrs. McClure
was employed In the military housing section, AG Housing Division, USARCARIB. The Mc Mc-Clures
Clures Mc-Clures are being transferred to Washington, D.c. (U.S. Army Photo)

New Books
"The Rain Forests of Golfo
Dulce," is ihe subject of a book
by Paul H. Allen, former Canal
employe and distinguished bo botanist
tanist botanist now with the United Fruit
Company in Honduras. His book
is among those placed in circu circulation
lation circulation during the week by the
Canal Zone Library.
Allen chose the Golfo Dulce
region on the Panama-Costa
Rica frontier as a representa representative
tive representative sample of the unspoiled
tropics, and shows how to know
the fbrest cutting down the
trees. In addition to being a
field guide to the rain forest,
the book includes a classification
of foresl; types that is rated as
a real contribution to botanical
knowledge.
A native of Enid, Oklahoma,
Allen was with the former Mis Missouri
souri Missouri Botanical in Balboa for
several years and from 1936 to
2943 was employed with the Ca Canal
nal Canal organization.
The titles and authors of the
books announced by the Libra Library
ry Library this week follows :
Non-fiction: Symposium on
Extrasensory Perception, ciba
Foundation; The Rise of the
Vice-Presidency, Williams; The
Mighiy Force of Research, For Fortune;
tune; Fortune; A Manual of Engineering
Geometry and Graphics for Stu Students
dents Students and Draftsmen, Shupe;
Practical Plant Layout, Muther;
industrial Marketing, Alexan Alexander;
der; Alexander; The Beat from Fantasy and
Science Fiction, Doubleday; Soviet-American
Relations, 1917-
1920, Kennan.
Fiction: The Daffodil Sky,
Bates; Winter Quarters, Dug-
gan; The Long View, Howard:
Kentucky Pride, Markey; Minne Minnesota
sota Minnesota Gothic, O'Meara; Sing,
Morning star, Rees; The Great
Captains, Treece;
Added to the Panama Collec-r
tion: The Banana from Ground
to Grocer, Lothrop; Galapagos
Produces the Thing, Lundy; The
Ram Forests of Golfo Dulce, P.
H. Allen.
New Rock Y Roll
Dance Due To Debut
At Clayton Club
A sensational new rock 'n roll
dance team will make its Canal
Zone debut Saturday night at the
Fort Clayton Non Commissioned
Officers' Club.
Billed as Sonya and Houdini,
the team has been thrilling week
end audiences of the Elks Club
and other Panama City bistros
since their first nublic perform
ance several weeks ago.
Afco scheduled to perform on
the show, which will be under the
direction of disc-jockey Dave Con Constable,
stable, Constable, will be the crowd-pleasing
favorites, Sparky and Pluggy, who
last week drew one of the biggest
crowds to attend teh Albrook NCO
Club in several months.
Among others to perform on the
Clayton NCO Club's show Satur Saturday
day Saturday is Icllda Bascombe, a sultry-
voiced song stylist who win be
making her first Canal Zone ap appearance
pearance appearance in several months.
The show, which will be pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded and followed by music for
dancing, is scheduled for 9:30
p.m., with Constatye as master oi
ceremonies.
Visit

ACSA

SERVES THE HEART
Passenger and

LINEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, S.
For more Information about passenger or cargo
Travel Agent or call 3-7011.
into Areremem ewee le and 324 StoeeH Acusi

Man Weeps As He Tells Of Operation
Which Made See Him For First Time

CHICAGO (UP) Ernest Ek
wept today when he told how the
miracle of modern surgery re reclaimed
claimed reclaimed him from a life of semi semi-darkness
darkness semi-darkness and let him see his
wife's face clearly for the first
time.
Ek, 50, of Wauwatosa, Wis., had
been semi-blind since the age of
2..
He told his story at a news con conference
ference conference at Wesley Memorial Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, where last June a delicate
corneal transplant operation re restored
stored restored full sight to his one re remaining
maining remaining eye.
Before the operation, he could
perceive only light and dim shad shadows.
ows. shadows. He could count his fingers
only if he held his hand six inches
from his eye.
"It was like looking through
heavy wax paper," he said.
"But now, everything is beauti beautiful.
ful. beautiful. Eggs frying in a pan are real
ly oeaumui you've never seen
them before.
For most of his life the cornea
of his right eye had bee.: scarred,
inflamed and painful, his medical
history showed. At the age of 6,
his left eye was removed.
"As a kid I can remember
US

i

it eV WeaE ea

CLAIMS THE HEART OF TEXAS-Genovevo Rodriquez y
Hinojosa, 48, of Detroit, Mich., displays some of the documents
which will, be says, prove his claim to 750,000 acres of southern
Texas. Hinojosa bases his claim on a Spanish land grant to his
great-great-grandfather more than 125 yearsyago and on an
American land patent to the area issued in 1888. Within the
claimed territory are the city of Corpus Christi and some 20
other communities. Riggers Local 575 of Detroit, Mich., is so
impressed by American-born Hinojosa 's claim that it isf setting
up a fund to finance the long court fight ahead.

Ca ftka... no
JvM say,
"Charge
OF THE AMERICAS
Cargo Service

watching the other kids play bal!,'

Ek said. I could see shadowy
figures, and I'd cheer at the
wrong time, when somebody hit a
ioui, because l couldn t see.
A prematurely white haired
grandfather, Ek now is learning
to write. His wife, Hildegard, to
whom he has been married 29
years is teaching him.
Ek said his first day at home
after the operation was the most
wonderful experience of his life.
I looked out the window and
saw the trees, he said. "I'd nev never
er never seen them before."
He said he was "almost fright frightened
ened frightened out of my wits" when he
looked down and saw the veins
and pores in his hand.
"I never knew skin looked like
that," he said. "I thought I was
dead.
ms nisi auwmoDue nae was
terrifvine. ton
uui wuai IHUIK3 are Deauuiui.
Pie said. "My Wife's face. I had
never really sejen it. And she had
helped me through the years, nev
er letting me feel I was a bur
den."
He dabbed at his eye with
handkerchief.
lesNBSH esenkw.A'
need to pay now
it to my Account
Convoir 340
A. PAA Affiliate
service consult your
from Olympic Swimming Peel



TMUBSPAT, NOVEMBER 28, 195

Til PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPCNDENT IMILT NFWSPAFTR

Cage Star, 2 Others Killed
In Crash Of Foglost Plane

AWARD Lt. Col. C. A. Rowan (right), Adjutant General,
USARCARIB, presents a suggestion award to Belisario Bermu Bermu-dez
dez Bermu-dez in ceremonies held recently In Rowan's offices at Head Headquarters,
quarters, Headquarters, USARCARIB. Bermudez's winning suggestion was
for stencils forwarded to AG Reproduction Section be enclosed
in messenger envelopes. (U.S. Army Photo)

NO DT'S-An elephant-turned-tank-truck
is no sign you
'have the DT's not if you set
the unusual light in Thailand.
It IS a sign that mosquito mosquito-infested
infested mosquito-infested areas which can be
reached no other way are be being
ing being treated to a liberal dosing
of DDT as Thailand makes
headway in eliminating her
long-time icourge of malaria.

I LVffil
pi
! H H

(PAKISTAN'S BIRTHDAY -The
Paklatan Posts nd. Tele Telegraph
graph Telegraph Department has issued
tha two-anna stamp, above. It
marks the ninth anniversary of
Pakistan, and features a cres crescent
cent crescent and star.

Marshall Field III
Left $30 Million
To Foundation

NEW YORK (UP) The late
Marshall Field III left 30 million
dollars of his huge estate to the
Marshall Field Foundation, a phil philanthropic
anthropic philanthropic organization, his attor attorneys
neys attorneys said.
The will of the heir to the Field
fortune will be filed soon for pro probate
bate probate in Suffolk County where the
family has an estate. Field a

philanthropist and publisher, died

ov. in we

STATESRORft fia rfnv 29

(UP) A private plane, lost in
heavy fog, crashed in a pine thick thicket
et thicket and exploded early today, kill-
intf its thrp. rtppunflnts

Th four nlare Strnson harelv

missed a thickly-populated hous

ing development and in an hour
of desDerate efforts to set down

through the fog the pilot almost

nit uie statesDoro courinouse sie
Die.

The piane was piloted by the

owner, Henry t. Uifton, local
commander of the Civil Air Pa Patrol.
trol. Patrol. Two students at Georgia State

Teachers College died in t h

wreckage with Clifton. They were.
Garland Camobell of Windfall

Ind., star forward on the college1

DasKeiDau team, and Robert Fu Fu-qua,
qua, Fu-qua, of Hilliard, Fla.

It could not be learned whv thp

plane was in the air at such an
early hour, about 3:30 a.m. It was
speculated that the th rep mpn Ho.

cided to take a short trip, took off
from the local airport in clear

weainer ane became lost when
the fog closed in.
Apparently the pilot tried des desperately
perately desperately to find a hole in the
thick overcast so hp pruM -,,,..,

to the aimort. Thp rlrnn!n n.-

planes engine at a low altitude

wakened everyone in the vicinity.

we piane swooped 1 o y
over the downtown area, almost
scraping the steeple of the court courthouse
house courthouse Again it flew almost house

top mgn over a residential area.
The Diane rauirhf

. - O XMC All 1

" K'nc uulkci. p lrpmpn

could get nowhere ner the fierce fiercely
ly fiercely burning wreckage in which the
bodies of the victims were
trapped.
The bodies were identified from

rings and other personal items
that were not consumed by the

nre.
Campbell was regarded as the
mainstay of the Teachers' College
hopes of putting on the court an another
other another great basketball team. Last
year, with Campbell as one of the
stars, it represented Georgia and
Florida in the national collegiate
tournament at Kansas City.
Bootleggers' Ring
Cracked By Police;

Fourteen Involved
MACON, Ga., Nov. 22 (UP)
Evidence fathered tn ni na mnnlhc

of under-cover work by a North
Carolina "bootlegger" has brought
deferal conspiracy convictions a a-gahst
gahst a-gahst 14 members of a bootleg
ring.

Judge W. A. Bootle of federal

district court here announced he
will pronounce sentence next Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday on the 14 defendants and 13
others who pleaded either guilty or

no contest.

Asst. U. S. Attv. Flnvrl M DiJ

ford said one other man has not
been arrested and rh

aroppea against two others orig

inally indicted.
The whisky operation, centered
near Hiwkinsville and spread over
South Georgia and North Florida,
wag described as the largest ever
uncovered in this area.
The convictions followed four
days of trial testimony bv James
King of Hickory, N. C, about ev evidence
idence evidence he Oht.ainpd Hiirino ki

lone investigation in the guise of
a "bootlegger."
Officials said King's information'
led to the mass arrests on con conspiracy
spiracy conspiracy charges.

James Terrell Knight of Haw Haw-kinsville,
kinsville, Haw-kinsville, was described as Ure
leader of the operation. Another
convicted suspect was his mother,
Mrs. Hattie Kiight.

Three Florida suspcits convict-!
ed were Aubrev Rhoden nd MpI.'

vin Dowling of Baxter, and Mel-i

vm Aiiora ot ranama Lily.

Others convicted were Ravmond
Walden, Atlanta; Lester Alligood
and Smith Hackle, Macon; Charlie
Hamsley, Bill Cain and Willie
Frank King, Hawkinsville; Billy
Taylor, Moniac, and Lucious Dun

can, r;r;o.

SEARS ROEBUCK, S. A.
wishes to advise the general public
that effective November 8, 1956,
Mr. LUIS MACDALENO
is no longer connected with this firm.

of 63.

New York at the age

The value of the entire estate
has not yet been revealed but the
fortune Field inherited from his
grandfather, Marshall Field, Chi Chicago
cago Chicago department store magnate,
was estimated as high as 175 mil million
lion million in 1943.

If you don't have it we'll get it iqr you
CANAL ZONE PHARMACY
(Arrocha'g 4)
4th of July Ave. 17-A-12 Opposite Ancon Post Office
Tel. 2-0421

i raw

San

Count Baslo

Lionel Hampton

"Jazz at the Philharmonic"
Columbia
and other top labels

Records all kinds All labels All classes
Panama's Hi-Fi and Record Headquarters.

Hear them at
their best in
our new listening
department.

Via Espana
ft 45th St.

Panama

3-1285

webcor jmmsj
HIOH FIDELITY FONOORAF

WOKING FOR GIFT IDEAS? ...
Want to choose unusually Lovely Gifts?
Take a trip to our gift shop! You'll find
plenty of inspiration, and interesting gift
ideas to fit your budget.

STORE

SILVER CENTER
161 CENTRAL AVINUl, PANAMA

;now fly BranifPs

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First-class and tourist accommodations.
NEW speed, greater power, more comfortl
NEW elegantly appointed cabins, sound soundproofed
proofed soundproofed so you can hear a whisper
TOURIST SERVICE (at money saving fares)'
between Panama, Buenos Aires and the US

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One-plane service to
NEW YORK

WASHINGTON
Connecting with fait drsniff flights to 50 U.S.A. cities.
Swift luxury service to
LIMA RIO
BUENOS AIRES
Call your travel agentjor Bramff
Avenida H Tivoli 21A-38, telephone 2-0975,
Hotel El Panama, telephone Panama 3-1660,
Ext. 130. or Panama 3-4726
in Colon, telephone 779 or 797.

iv,:v

I I

My face never felt

so clean!

My skin never looked

so clear!

59 i

W, uqong : mm

dean

.pK'-'f"'" v .vwi

BRANIFFwAIRWAYS

28 year "of flying experience

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and only$ new

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Here's the FIRST cleansing method that reaches all five of the skin's cell-layers.
Soaps and creams clean only the top cell-layer. Revlort's new 'Clean and Clear' the
deep, deep cleansing liquid is milder thar cream, but greaseless! SEE how dirt,
heavy makeup, even indelible lipstick are softened, then lifted out, leaving your skin
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Massage into your skin until
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PAGITVt

I



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A BEWITCHING TRIO Stirring up the "eye of a newt and the toe of a frog" are
these three witches at Daytona Beach, Fla. Well, they're really not witches
and they aren't using the eye of a newt. They are conjuring up Halloween fun.

out rows of reflectors to
airline stewardess Diane
Seriekas high in Pigeon
Point lighthouse, historic
landmark near San Fran Francisco.
cisco. Francisco. Lens was handmade
in Paris 100 years ago.

BARGAINS ON MARKET DAY In Otavalo, Ecuador, some 50,000 Indians gather
everv Saturday morning to hold their market. Here Princess Rosa Lema helps a

tourist try on one of her hand-woven panchos. Indians are known as "weavers."

'STEALING' FOR A LIVING

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Masked Mary points out some of "lifting" techniques to a class f storo workers.

WOMEN shoppers, how
would you like -to draw
a good salary for shoplifting?
Mary Bragoti does. Her job
is to "steal" items from an
Allentown, Pa., department
store while employes try to
catch' her. Mary, wearing a
black mask, conducts classes
in shoplifting techniques. Any
clerk catching Mary in the
act gets a reward. Mary, who
won't give out her married
name, has picked up more
than 20,000 "lifters" as a
detective. Mary claims shop shoplifters
lifters shoplifters are usually the so so-called
called so-called "good citizens." One
method used is known as
"booster box," a regular
package with a flap opening
like a door. Another trick is
for a woman to go into a fit fitting
ting fitting room and slip a dress
over the one she wore in the
store. In its place, she re returns
turns returns the dress left there by
a previous customer. More
than $300 million worth is
stolen yearly from stores.

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Note circles which show Mary using shopping bag (left), "booster box" (center), and umbrella (right) to steal.

HOW'S THIS FOR LEG ART? Lillian Bell stretches out
nar thp world's larcest nainted sicn nearinc comple

tion in New York's Times square. She was the figure

mnripl for the hutfp sicn. The face of the eirl on the

sign belongs to Carroll Baker, star of the stage play,
"Baby Doll," which is opening soon on Broadway.

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DRY RUN OF THE MOON-WATCH Dr. Armand Spitz
(left photo) points to a globe during discussion of the
probable orbit of- the man-made earth satellite at the

world's first satellite observing station of project moon moon-watch
watch moon-watch in Silver Spring, Md. Photo at right shows ob observers
servers observers around a mast used for sighting satellite.



THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 22, 195C

jrfK PANAMA AMERICA AH iNDFPlNDFNl DAILY NEWSPAK
PAGE SEVER

Coming -or Going!, Not To While Man,
Don't Ask Drivers, Bui it! Surrender

To 'Modern' Ways
TALLAHASSEE, Nov. 22 (UP)
The Seminole Indians, who still
brag they haven't surrendered to
the white man yet, want tb go mod-

Fof Tltey

MIAMI, Nov. 22 (UP) Appar Apparent
ent Apparent autos don't know whether
ijwy'fe coming or going nowadays!
Ctpt. Paul Denham of the Mi Miami
ami Miami traffic division, in support of
R Idea that state law should re require
quire require drivers in rural areas to
turn their headlights on during the
day as well as at night, conducted
a teat Tuesday to see whether
drivers could tell the back from
the front of the 1957 models.
Denham and Lt. James Ford
stopped som j 300 drivers at var various
ious various distances from five new mod

el automobiles and asked t h e mi
whether the back or the front of!
e car was: facing them.
. Only 55 gave correct answer; i

and a number of these said they
were merely guessing.
Motorists were first stopped a
half-mile from the parked cars
and not a single driver of 50 test tested
ed tested could tell which end was
ijrhica.'
The distance was cut by 300 feet
and of 135 drivers tested only 15
were right.
At one third of a mile they jot
-correct answers from only 40 of
192 drivers.
- Denham said that at one third
of mile, two moving vehicles
are approximately 10 seconds
Part. He said, "That's not much
time far a driver to determine if
ape other car is coming or going."
' The new model cars used In the
test were OMsmobile, Lincoln
Mercury, Chevrolet and Ford.

Ever Been Lost!
Well, Y Series
. Is Aimed At You
If you have ever been concern concerned
ed concerned about the thought of being lost
in the jungle, you may be inter-
ested in the Y's Outdoor Adven Adventure
ture Adventure program Tuesday evening.
A talk on "Jungle Survival"
will be given this coming Tuesday
by Alrian Bouche Sr. Bouche, who
at present is Control Supervisor
at the Pedro Miguel locks, has
had wide experience in jungle liv liv-iiig,
iiig, liv-iiig, his specialty being jungle
plants. Working strictly as an a a-mateur,
mateur, a-mateur, he has contributed to
scientific research in the use of
medicinal plants for work with
iheumatic arthritis, cancer, and
high blood pressure.
Those who attended last sea season's
son's season's "More About Panama" se series
ries series may remember the demon demonstration
stration demonstration on jungle survival given
by Hie Jungle Warfare Training
Center, which was geared to a
larse number of troops.
Bout-tee's talk will be aimed at
the individual and small group of
three flFwur people. He will give
examples of how a person may
use certain plants to eat as food,
and to use for other purposes, pos pos-siblv
siblv pos-siblv bringing for you to see some
actual plants. Ii is hoped that he
will relate some of his own per personal
sonal personal experience in the jungle.
Starting time for the talk is T:'30
p.m. in the Balboa YJHC A auditorium.

era.
All but a few 'unreconstructed"
Seminoles of the 978 man tribe
want to learn civilized ways and
turn in their tepees for houses
with inside plumbing, Max Den Den-too,
too, Den-too, the state's new Advisor on
Indian Affairs, reported to t h e
Cabinet Tuesday.
Denton said he based his report
on observations he has made since
taking over his job less than a
month -go.
The Seminoles "are anxious to
work with us and the state should

do everything to help them," he
said.
"I had always heard Indians
were lazy, but they're not. They
are making a lot of strides and
there are very few wild ones left."
He reported he found 282 Sem Seminole
inole Seminole children attending white pub public
lic public scholls while 82 were still not
enrolled.
He said m ost of the Indians
want the $40,000 being held in
trust for them by the state to im improve
prove improve grazing lands and buy
homesites.
The Indian advisor said the

Seminoles are fast developing the
white man's habit of '"keeping -up-wlth-the
Joneses" in regard to

tfceir homes and are interested in
building bigger and more modern
houses. So far, he reported, Billy
Osceola apparently has the fanci fanciest
est fanciest house with five rooms and
even an inside bathroom.
Denton told the Cabinet that the

Indian population is multiplying at

me rate or aoout 3 a year. Last
year there were 12 deaths in the
tribe and 51 births.
Florida had only about 200 Sem.

inoles right after the Civil War.!

fSalbeW

Sixteen Vacancies
Available In Zone
I Sixteen positions, three in the

Dredging- Division ana two in the

Engineering Division, are present

ly available with, the Canal orga

nization according to the transfer transfer-vacancy
vacancy transfer-vacancy bulletin Issued by the
Personnel Bureau.

Positions listed as available in

the Dredging Division are for

blacksmith, fleet machinist, and
dipper dredge mate. Positions o o-pen
pen o-pen in the Engineering Division

are electrical engineer and mecha

nical engineer.

Other types of employment
listed are blacksmith, clerk-typist,
general plant engineer, aute
repair machinist, medical x-ray
technician, motorboat mainten maintenance
ance maintenance mechanic, body repair repair-man,
man, repair-man, plumber shorthand re reporter,
porter, reporter, translator, and wireman.

"TABLOID" HOME ON WHEELS-James Orr. of Kentville, Calif., sports-car enthusiast and
racer, has turned his German Volkswagen "Kombi" into a cozy vacation home on wheels.
He's pictured above, with his daughter, lolling on the "sun, deck" at sports-car races in
Casper. Wyo His re-rigged Kombi sleeps two. has a canopy and is furnished inside with
beds, cabinets, a table and fancy curtains It is decorated with Orr's racing trophies and pic pictures
tures pictures of his -races.

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WINS SPECIAL AWARD AWARD-Dr.
Dr. AWARD-Dr. Alan Gregg, of Bug Sur,
Calif., O.tired vice president of
the Rockefeller Foundation, has
been honored with a Special
Albert Lasker.Award for 1956.
The American Public Health'
Association, in New York City,
cited him as an "elder states statesman
man statesman to science as a whole," aft after
er after his three decades of service
in the fields of public health.

medical education and research.

Where's the
fire?

THIS IS IT!

OLD FASHIONED
THANKSGIVING DINNER
TONIGHT

$3.25 COVER
CHILDREN V2 Portion (excluding; Cocktails).
CHOICE Manhattan, Martini or Daiquiri.
COCKTAILS Shrimji Cocktail Lamaze, Hawaiian, Pineapple
APPETIZERS Basket, Oyster Coektail. k ? r

SOUPS: Ox Tail, Cream of Asparagus or Consomme
ENTREE: 1) Roatt Tom Turkey! Sage Dressing w Cream
Sauce & Giblet Gravy.
2) Sugar Cured Jubilee Ham Steak wBaked
Applfc Candied Sweet Potatoes.
3) Double Cut Corbina Steak Menniere.
4) Choice Fillet Mignon Financiered wKed
Wine.
gHOICE of ? Vegetables Princess-.j3alad w .Roquefort
Dressing.
DESSERT: Minced Meat Pie, Chocolate Eclair, Strawberry
Creme de Mentre Parfait, Pumpkin Pie, Petit
Fu, Sundae Carmen Miranda, Coffee, Tea, Dem Dem-itasse.
itasse. Dem-itasse. y

DANCING FROM 7:30 PM.

...4 W. Ull

YOUR FAVORITE SPOT

EL RANCH0 GARDEN

If vou don't have it we'll get it for you
CANAL ZONE PHARMACY
(Arrocha's 4)
4th of July Ave. 17-A-12, Opposite Ancon Post Office
Tel. 2-0421

WATCH REPAIR

(Ricadty

the Pioneer of Fine Television
UllMflMt w,ie al our Special Christmas Prices

liv iTiwni

ff 0 00 00 000 i

EXTRA SPECIAL
Clcse-Out Sale

MUNTZ
PHILC0
ADMIRAL

i
t
9

Tropicana
4th of July Ave. Tel. 2-2181

W EARDfl

Your eon will love playing fireman with one of these
automatic action packed fire engines
v X. Friction drive, with siren strong construction, hand
operated extension ladder that swivels around solid
rubber wheels over 9 inches long only $1.95.
1 Battery operated ladder rises automatically and then
extends twice its original length, a Hick of the' button
and its 2 battery powered motor springs into action
and the truck dashes away 2-bells clanging and a
firemen waving a red flag. 12 inches of top action
fun with batteries $3.99.
3. Friction drive, hand operated ladder that swivels,
and a hose that really spouts water a junior fire fireman's
man's fireman's dream at lust $2.95, over 12 inches long.

Phone 2-1773
Toys Department (2nd floor No. 22-06 Central Ave.
Layaway Plan Free Delivery Free Gift Wrap

REMEMBER FELIX'S XMAS PRIZES!
$2205.00 in Merchandise Gift Certificates; Too re receive
ceive receive a PREE ticket for each 11.00 purchase, club
payment or credit payment or any purchase made
in Nov. or Dec.

VOLKSWAGEN

Snuud (Daws (hi OuMondinq

VW SHOW ROOM

VW SERVICE STATION

MBSMMBWMSJBjaaaB
H .HaHaBBBBBal Wf

TAKE YOUR CHOICE HERE

HJ IHh 111 83am I 1 M mWUt tfKTi
T f II I 1 VBawXaWaakBBBBFBBtfawfSraHBiHaF HBbbW.

AND WE WILL TAKE CARE OF IT OVER HERE

30-50 AUTOMOBILE ROW

UniCar, S. A.

PHONE 3 3054

PANAMA CITY

ON THE ATLANTIC SIDE POWELL'S GARAGE PHONE 74 COLON, R.P.

i



rtei wgbt

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1951

Social and Otkerwide
By Staffv
Owt Xoull tt m
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Box 134, Pc

anutna

or

Box 5037, L4

neon

Li premptLi) 1$ Lu-numLn than,
mm 9:00 aJ 10 t.m. mtf.

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MB. AND' MRS. JOHN ANTHONY JSERAFINt are shown on their wedding day. Mrs. Serafinl
is the former Miss Barbara Ann Hammond, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hammond of
Miami and the fcranddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Seeley of Gamboa.
; i h

PRESIDENT DE LA GUARDIA WILL BE HONOBED TONIGHT
AT RECEPTION GIVEN AT INAUGURATION OF BUILDING

rw a I i 1 n.J... VmrlnllH anrl A nVHiii m will Or tit a a MaahHam fnntwkl 1m

honor of President and Mrs. Ernesto de la Guardia on the occasion of the inauguration of
the Association's new building
Monslf nor Francisco Beckman, Archbishop of Panama, will dedicate the building.

Seratini-Hsmmond
Wedding
Baskets of white gladioli, mums
nnr" snapdragons formed the back
ground for the wedding of Miss
Barbara Ann Hammond and John
Anthony Serafinl at a single-ring
ceremony recently at St. Mary's
Assumption Church, Binghamton,
New York.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Hammond of
Miami and the grand-daughter of
Mr. and Mts. M. M. Seeley of
fiamboa. Mi Serafini is the son
nf Mi. and Mrs. Lawerence Sera Sera-lini
lini Sera-lini of Binghamton.
Escorted to the altar by her

f ''er. the bride wore a ballerina-length
gown of white lace over
ui.ela. A pink cuff edged the lace

bodice and extended into a tlow-

in? panel in the back, which was

attached to the taffeta skirt at the
hemline.
A white pearl crown held her

fingertip veil of tulle. She carried

a prayer book and rosary covered
with a white orchid and stephano stephano-tis.
tis. stephano-tis. Wedding breakfast was served
after the ceremony in the home
of the bridegroom's parents, and
a dinner was held in the Arlington
Hotel.
A reception for approximately
300 guests was held in the Spanish
Ballroom of the hotel that eve evening.
ning. evening. After a wedding trip to New
York City, the couple will live at
46 Front Street, Binghamton, New
York.
The bride attended Balboa

Cfifaniwn

fi&frfa buying sjoua

Refrigerator, Washer, Stove, T.V. set or
any other electric appliances

High School and Is a graduate of

Ajistia (Texas) High School. Mr
Serafini was graduated from Man

lius Military School. He attended

ueorgetown university, Washing

ion, u. l.., and is presentry a stu
dent at Harpur College in Bing
hair ion.

Farewell Shower
For Mrs. Mickey Bogle

Mrs. Mickey Bogle, who has
been president of the Fort Kobbe

Zone Distaff Disaster Control for
the past year, was feted at a cof-tee-tifc?sert
shower Tuesday eve evening
ning evening Major and Mrs. Bogle will be

leaving the isthmus shortly.

Mrs. Marita Seabury and Mrs.
Montine Campbell were co-hostesses,
and the party was held at
Mrs. Seabury 's quarters, which
were decorated in a ship motif for
the occasion.

Mrs. Ruth Harth, Mrs. Marga

ret Wood and Mrs. Jan Landrv al

ternated in presiding at the coffee

service

en cans

m

CORN AND TURKEY
CHOWDER IS A
POST-HOLIDAY TRIAT

enu

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NBA Food anl Markets Editor
After the lordly Thanksgiving

turkey, what then, Lots of gool

dishes can be the answer.

At our favorite New England

inn, tne Fuuc House in Stur

bridge, Mass., we learned about

these two delicious variations on

the leftover turkey theme.

Corn and Turkey Chowder

Four tablespoons dried-out salt

pork, 2 tablespoons flour, 1
choDDed onion. 2 ehoDned celery

stalks, 2 sprigs chopped parsley, 2
cups diced cooked potatoes and

tneir water, 2 cups chicken or

turkey stock, 2 No. 2 cans

creamed corn, 1 cup cooked diced

turkey, l cup hot rich milk or

cream.

Saute onion, celery and parsley

in salt pork fat until' tender, but

i'Ot brown. Strain fat off vege

tables and add flour to the fat and

cook wihout brownint. Pour on

the bote hicken or turkey stock

and bring to a boil for 10 minutes.

Add vegetables, potatoes and po

tato water and diced turkey and

corn. Simmer over low heat for a

few minutes to blend flavors; add

hot cream or milk. Serve im

mediately.
Creamed Turkey and Oystora
Three tablespoons butter, 3 ta

blespoons flour, 1 cup light cream,

8 ounces cooked turkey sliced into
strips, 'a pint oysters, 1 cup
water, salt and pepper.

Poach the oysters lightly in the

water with the salt and pepper.
Drain and set aside. Melt the but butter
ter butter over a medium fire and add
the flour gradually. Cook 2 or 3
minutes, Stirling constantly. Pour

on oyster liquid and the cream

slowly and continue stirring, cook cooking
ing cooking until sauce is smooth. Just be

fore serving add poached oysters

and turkey. Serve piping hot with
slices of toast or in patty shells.
Garnish with watercress.

TOMORROW'S DINNER:

Creamed turkey and oysters on

toast or in patty shells, parsley

potatoes, tiny peas, French bread,

butter or margarine, watercress
and grapefruit salad, cherry pie,
cheese, coffee, tea, milk.

Give Thanx, 9226
DAYTON, 0., Nov. 22 (UP)-

Inmates at the Montgomery
County Jail will have more to be

thankful for Thanksgiving than
prisoners in nearby city jail.

County inmates will dine on

turkey with all the trimmings,

while city prisoners will have to

make do with chicken noodle

soup, bread and coffee.

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GBADUATED AS LADY TRUCK DRIVERS Ladies who graduated last month from the Distaff Motor Corps classes are
shown here with Lt. Saunders, Public Works Officer U.8. Naval Station Rodman. From left to right the graduates are
(back row) Mrs. Katherlne Schork (Distaff president), Mrs. Nicholeen Knock, Mrs. Betty Gunn, (front row) Mrs. Louise
Hos, Mrs. Chrintelle Franklin, Mrs. Myrtle Mantles and Mrs. Rita Martin.

7Ap MaMe Patent

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE mind often turn to drinking, smok-
'ing, sex conquest, ocean voyages
IT was late afternoon, and John,1 and other activities hy which they
four, became suddenly quite dit-ihope to overcome loneliness. To
couraged by his life. For one thing John, however, none of those was
th mntnr insidp his Auto Jet-Rac-I available. So he turned to the one

er had iust whirred with the fami S hat wee. Up against the human

liar, ominous sound of breakdown problem of alOneness, he put

its kev spinning around on noth

fngness. For another thing, baby
Jeanne had sniffles. AndMommy
had been so busy all day pouring
orange juice down her that she'd
only said things like "Can't you
be auiet for a minute? You've

waked her up again

know where your ied crayon is?'

Now, adults in John's state of

New CUTICURA TALCUM
Acts like Magic

ft
fjulicai,
4 iiir
I

It's the softest, finest, most delightfully
fragrant talcum you can buy. At the same
time it is lastingly deodorant and antisep antiseptic.
tic. antiseptic. Yes, magical C-8 (Hexachlorophene)' i
in new Cuticura Talcum keeps the skin
fresh and sweet, relieves sunburn, prevents
and relieves heat rashes and other skin

irritations. Wonderful for baby and every

Buy Cuticura Talcum today.

I
I

I

I

,J

his

thumb in his mouth and began to

suck it.

UNFORTUNATELY, his moth mother
er mother has a neighbor who recently
took some psychology courses.

Noting John's innocent solution to

u... j t the old human problem, she said

vu iao iiiv'uuvi, lit; iiiuol u p t n

more love. Thumb sucking means

that you have rejected him. In old

er children, it is often a symptom

oi nervous nreaxaown.

As a result of this sensational

information, John's mother finds
it impossible to bear with his
thumb from his mouth impatient impatiently,
ly, impatiently, saying, "Goodness, must you

do that the minute I can't amuse

you?"

HER impatience is quite under

standable in view Df her fear that

she may have doomed John to a

nervous breakdown. How can she

possible "love" the child whose ac

tion she sees as a direct accusa

tion of her?

(Continued en Page 9)) jV K f

ii i tr v mm bb i sk, m ,-

X "i Bopr- American ironi t WbW PF w BEflraKI V. -- Jaai. r I
h Wednesday 23 of Nov. and only for 1 week BW mW1
t9'- christmasUplan HP arP giving awav I jjj

She can't. And one of the rea

sons we lind it so hard to love
children freely and spontaneously
today is psychology's insistence

that we mack their fates. We dare
make no mistake with them lest it

mean eternal damnation for them.
The panic this inflexible doctrine

has created among parents has

done considerable damage.

While it is true that we influence
children's lives, we dj not create

their destinies. Only very young

and inexperienced psychology
claims such egotistical powers for
us.

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"AND EVERYWHERE THAT MARY WENT . ."-Only in
this case it isn't a Mary and it isn't a lamb that's following her
to school. It's "Donald," pet duck that trails Jaquita Thompson,
11, to her ixth grade class in a Pittsburgh, Pa., school and Inci Incidentally
dentally Incidentally creates a traffic headache for Mrs. Marion Vallowe,
crossing guard. J

i

The secret's
in the sauce...

r
f and the sauce A
( is Campbell's j
secret I y

Made with fresh cream .
Mippid of yovr flifrtlfl
Qwip stays sweet till the can is
- empty or your money back I

Bishop To Confirm
Class At SI. Paul's
Bishop Heber Gooden, will visit
St. Paul's church Sunday to per perform
form perform the apostolic rite of Confirm Confirmation
ation Confirmation on a class of candidates to
be presented by Archdeacon Shir Shirley,
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.ffcPKSDAT. NOVEMBER 1

PAGE MM

Social and Otli

erwiSo

-C ontinutJ

Old-Fashioned Margaret Truman Lives
In New Worlds, but Won't Quit Career

Governor Atttrnis the Naval Officers' Wives' Club1 N1W YORK, Nov. a (UP)
tMiw Nigbt was held Tuesday at the Albrook Margaret TruToa. an old-
At Margarita Officers' Club. fashioned girl fashioning a new
Senior Night on Tuesday evening After a delicious lunch, planned future as a housewife, says she
t the Margarita Gym drew ajby Mrs Katherine Schork, thena no intention of dropping her
crowd of students, their parents meeting was called to order by career.
and teachers. This affair is spon-the president, Mrs. Dorothy Car-1 But now that she is Mrs. Clifton

sored every year by the tarib-jron ine following new members uanier, wue or a newspaperman,
bean College Club to remind the were welcomed; Mrs. Fr eddiejthe career always will run second

aemors of Cristobal High School of Miarp, Mrs. Dorothy Rosales, and to marriage.

the scholarship given each year
by the Chib.
Jofift Hawthorne. President of

Mrs. Beverly Sexton. Mrs. Helen
Frake, guest of June May, Mrs.
Teresa Blose, guest of Martha Pro-

the Senior Class, introduced the! back and Mrs. Ruth Jensen guest

senior who in turn told of their! of Sunny Roessler were introduc introduc-futmse
futmse introduc-futmse plans. el and welcomed.
Mrs. J. F. Mehan who is t h e i Mrs. Kay Landis introduced Mr.

Scholarship Chairman, then intro- Hennquez, president of Cia. Atlas j pectins.

duced Governor William E. Potter a. A. distributors for Minnesota virus for a

whr.gjvea very appropriate : Mining and Mfg. Co. makers of
speech for the occasion. He spoke! "Sasheen," "Decorette" and "La "La-of
of "La-of th gay twenties and the hard-1 celon" who presented Miss Tere Tere-ships?
ships? Tere-ships? Of the thirties when he at-:sa Chtius who described and dem demanded
anded demanded school and told the students j ons'rated the art of making beau beau-of
of beau-of the unlimited possibilities if jtifui bows to enhance gift packag packag-they
they packag-they would prepare themselves. es. Most bows were a variation of
Refreshments were then served -one basic "Magic Bow" which, by
bv Miss Thelma Godwin and her! the end of the demonstration, most

committee from a table beautiful-, of the ladies present were able to

in accordance wiw ; duplicate.

Three door prizes were won by
Mesdames Grace Daughtry, Kris
Vegelahn and Ellie Boyette.

ly decorated

thp season
Thev seniors later
round ffayernor and
for ah informal talk.

gathered a-:
Mrs. Potter;

Caribliean Command
Will Givt 'Div Daft'
Party Per Charity
The tmoact of the recent series

Early Bird Bazaar
Is Great Success-
The Woman's Auxiliary of

Par'sh of Our Saviour and

Margaret's announces that

the

St

ef Caribbean Command disaster recent Early Bird Christmas Ba
contiol exercises will be felt, this; zaar was most successful.

week when the Quarry Heights Of Of-ilcor''
ilcor'' Of-ilcor'' Wives' Club will hold an

unusual "IMs-Daft" party for the

benefit of charity.
Plannel for Friday evening,
Nov. ?3, at the Officers' Club at
Quarry Heights with all of the
proceeds to be divided among sev several
eral several worthy charities in Panama,
the "Dis-Daft" party will feature
husband and wife "casualties" and
distaff workers as they appeared
during the exercises.
Each of the men will select
wound" and base .their costumes
oh how they think that' casualty
wouldilook. The ladtes will djress
in their first aid uniforms or oth other
er other tvpical clothing they wear for
disaster control work. Prizes will
be given for the best costumes,
judged on realism and ingenuity.
The detailed arrangements for
th. nirtv which was organized by

Mrs. Wlffiam. K. Harrison and the

memoers, 01 ure uuiw.
'iw nno nf their chanty proj

fnr tha vp.ar. are under the

tirnftlAn nf Mrs. Martin H. Col-

ley, chairman of the entertain
ment committee.
Naval Officer: Wives
Kl... I .mrhunn

' -T7" ... a 1.-X-

The reglhaf montmy lunx-ucw v

Mrs. Georgette Robertson was
charman of the Bazaar and chair chairmen
men chairmen of the booths were: Mrs. Do Dorothy
rothy Dorothy Meehan, Handiwork booth;
Mrs. Claire Bruland, Doll Clothes

booth; Mrs. Eleanor Blennerhas Blennerhas-set,
set, Blennerhas-set, ilower booth; Mrs. Lydia Plai-j
sance, 50 cents booth; Mrs. Ma Marion
rion Marion Greene, Church literature;

Mrs. Doris Cox, jewelry booth
Mrs. Ethel Fels, Christmas cen centerpieces;
terpieces; centerpieces; Mrs. Alice Engelke,
Christmas decorations booth;
Mrs Margaret Stepp and Mrs. Jay
Cain,-Gift Booth; Mrs. Pbylis Ev Ev-er&or.,
er&or., Ev-er&or., candle booth; Mrs. Frieda

Stohrer, grab bag; Youth Fellow

shin, fish pond,

bails; and Mrs. Matilda Noel y,

cajct; booth. Posters were made by
Miss Linda Geyer and Mrs. Dora
Mcllnenney an! photographs were
made by Capt. J. Dietz.

lacjr ofie. for laluo iwrtto
tdlumn should be submitted
typa-writta twin and miU
f the bos number, lilted daily m
"Social and Otharwisa," c-r deliver deliver-ed
ed deliver-ed by hand to th office. Netket of
mectinfi cannot b icceptaa by
teleehane.
KntMs Of Columbus
Witt Ment Tomorrow
R rpeiilar monthly business

meeting of the Knights of Colum

Amador Open Moss

Will

Serve

Thanksgiving Dinner
Thanksgiving Dinner will be
served between 5:30 and 8:30 this
evening at Amador Officers' Open
Mesf
A Sports Shirt Dance has been
planned for Saturday night with
Lucho Lucho Azcarraga playing
from 8:30 until 12:30.

Miss Truman, in her first inter

view since she became a bride
last April 21, discussed her future
as singer, wife, hostess, interior

decorator, and cook.

She also took notice of all those
gossip columnist reports she is ex

1 came down with a

couple of weeks." she

laughingly commented, "and that

really started the talk. Certainly
we hope to have children. But

those rumors I keep hearing
well, they're just rumors."

The blond,' 32-year-old daughter
of former President Harry Truman
said she will continue her musical

career, and just might be lured
into a stage role "if the right
thing came along."
"I'm working on recordings
now," she said. "These will be in
the popular field." She still stud studies
ies studies voice three lessons a
week and has an NBC contract
which runs until September 1957.
It calls for special rather than

their; Jr appearances on television.

ici vaiiuj jjian io go on worn worn-I
I worn-I ing," she said. "I'm no less ambi ambi-I
I ambi-I tious now . but naturally mar mar-j
j mar-j riage is more important."
Matter of fact, she said, she
i probably will be a batter wife be because
cause because "I once was strictlv a

career girl. I learned to budget
my time ... I hope this Jesson
carries over to my new life."
Then she admitted ruefully that

i sne naan t budeeted nonih tim

to do her Christmas shopping
"And I have a list that long," she
said.
Margaret Truman's day usually
begins at eight in the momma

seems uxe the middle of the

s nd sn o w-, "s"y i used to sleen

uuiu IV ur n,
" guess learhing to get up that
early is the biggest adjustment
y nad to make in marriage."
She prepares breakfast for her herself
self herself and husband in their small
uptel apartment. "Sometimes I fix
dinner too," she said, "hut

afraid I'm not much of a cook, ex-

steaK ... l can aluravi

Ancon-Balboa

Bridge Winner

Winners of the Bridge Tourna

ment held Monday evening at the
HdteJ Tivoli were as follows: First
Mr. and Mrs. E. Kohn. second Mr.

E. WOlf and Mr. A. Zoldhelyi and

third, Mrs. and Mrs. Kascher.

Cristobal Emblem Club
Holds Harvest Moon Ball

The Cristobal Emblem Club No.

52 held a Harvest Moon Charity

Ball on Saturday evening at the
Elks' Home in Brazos Heights.
Mrs. Fanny Kaplan and Jane

Huldtqulst were co-hostesses.

I he hall and tables were aonro-

priately decorated in fall colors.

A lnrge golden harvest moon re reflected
flected reflected on the dance floor an.i the

bus Archbishop Maiztegui General door was flanked by a realistic
Assembly Fourth Degree, will be -scarecrow and haystack complete
held in the home of Balboa Coun-I with corn and pumpkin,
cil 1371 Nov. 23, at 7:5 p.m. Mrs. Jane Huldtquist, toastmis-

The dinner preceding in meei-jo-esr, introduced all who had help-

cept for

fall back on it."

She said they entertain rarely
but hope to do more when thev
move to a larger apartment on the
ypper east side. Moving day is set
for after the holidays
rJLl- niel is W "w with
redecorating "traditional, not
modern" and figuring out how
to combine "his" aid "Tiers" far.
mshing.. "Cliff owns ;

ed in London,'', ;,a I have'
a lot of knick-knacks. And the pi,
no. j
I pointed out to her that she was
a leap year bride and a.lr i,J.

actually proposed. "He did of

course, sne answered. "I'm n

old fashioned eirl about thnno

things."

Ing will be at Albrook aj? a ui ui-fleers'
fleers' ui-fleers' Club at 8:15 p.m.
Special Meeting
Ca!!d For

Coral Chapter

ed to make the dance a huge sue

cess: Mr. and Mrs. David Kaplan,
J. H. White, Frank Day, M. L. La La-Croix,
Croix, La-Croix, Alvin Davis, Betty Davis
and Charles DeTore who made the
various decorations used thrnncrh.

a rvrial meetina has been caU-i 0ut the hall. Miss Grace Williams i

ed for Coral unapter imo. o, y.;ana iamer arew numners ior me
C Z. tor the purpose of Initiation prizes. Capt. John Wheaton won
oii Saturday, at 7:30 p.m. at the the headache basket and Mrs.
Gatun Masonic Temple. All East-, jane Huldtquist held the lucky tic tic-em
em tic-em Stars are cordially invited. Re-et for the dopr prize of a turkey

freshments following me ice""6-, dmncr for six. Dancing was enjoy

'cm "2

SEEL'

MAKE FRIENDS

jf you are planning to surprise
alfriend with a party, plan It
fot your own home. The surprise
party at which guests bringing
refreshment with them walk in
on the guest of honor ian't al always
ways always a good idea.
It wouldn't be a very happy
surprise for her if you caught
her with her house a mesa and
her hair done up in pin curls.

ed fium 8:30 to 2 to the music
Ivan Thorpe's orchestra.

of

National

Modal "L420A
PORTABLE RADIO
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1S5C
US Cage Team Pledges To Retain Olympic Crown
ft it
UNDER WAY
American 5 Sees Action
Against Japan Tomorrow

'age rm

Editor: CONRAPO SARCEANT

MELBOURNE, Nov. 22 (UP) It was the Unit United
ed United States against the world again today in Olympic
basketball competition and the Yankee dribbling
dandies pledged that they'd continue to dominate

the event Americans mveniea.

Opening round games tonight
r send only four teams mw
&! Nationalist China defeated
,;the Republic or Korea oo-.o
the Republic o p S.'y.th
the first compeuum r
Olympic
Canada in me uin tuY

Wfi T Honnit.3oTm Me bourne
,:;teactionat 9 30 p.mJeiDour

'time Friday (ft: 30 a.m. EST) a
it

W'--- i Tnnnn flTTPT ,11a L I

gainst
l.tc Thailand Saturday and

. JIli-vo
the Philippines Monday.
' "We've never been beaten out
1 of he Olympic basketball cham championship
pionship championship and, seeing that this is
" the finest team werve ever had,
we don't intend to start now,
""promised coach Gerry Tucker.
u jjft a big, fast, sharp-shooting
;'".'team, fit and able to a man,
' s "which will face the finest 14
5 teams which the world could
""send against them.
Six-foot, ten-inch Bill Rus Rus-P
P Rus-P everybody's All-America
'from the University of Sam
Francisco, already Is labelled
by observers as the probable
tar of the Games although
Tucker refused to name a fix fixed
ed fixed starting five and asserted
that 'any five or our men can
Vdothe job."
it figures, to most outsiders,
:orIas a difficult Job to do, too. Be Be-i'cause
i'cause Be-i'cause Canada boasted openly
b?rthat it, oo, had the finest team
ever sent out of the Dominion.
""Russia was ready with a superb superb-fy
fy superb-fy conditioned team which aver averaged
aged averaged six feet, three inches. Bul Bulgaria
garia Bulgaria was raited as a strong
'.(Jarkhorse, and Brazil carried its
hopes high.
Rounding out the field are the
Philippines, Thailand and Ja Ja-"pan,
"pan, Ja-"pan, America's first elimination
""round opponents: France and
if Singapore, which are in the
,V bracket with Russia and Cana Cana-,
, Cana-, tfa; Uruguay, Korea and Taiwan,
which are In against Bulgaria,
and, in (the final bracket, ChHe,
Braiil and Australia. There are
only 15 teams because Argentina
withdrew.
The two winners of each
bracket's round-robin leave eight
teams, at which time there will
be a new draw for two round round-robins
robins round-robins leading to the finals.
'Everybody Is shooting at us,
naturally," Tucker admitted,
"but this squad of ours is
ready for anything or anybody.
We've done a lot of work and
come a long way, both offen offensively
sively offensively and defensively. We'll
take a lot of beating."
Tucker didn't make an out outright
right outright claim of victory but his
manner Indicated that he would
be ithe most surprised man in
Melbourne If his team loses a
single game.
Because the talent is there.
In addition to the riotous Rus Russell
sell Russell he has a pair of six-foot,
eight-Inch titans in former Iowa
AU-Amerlcan Chuck Darling
and Burdette Haldorson of Co

lorado.
Then there are six-foot, five-
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PANAMA

PANAMA

inchers such as Bill Hougland
out of Kansas and Dick Boushka
of St. Louis. Other collegians on

hand are Russell's san Francis
Ln mate. K. c. Jones, and Iowa's
-orT flrr rain. The only
mftn under slx fee
man under six feet is flve-fOOt,
11 -inch Ron Tomsic, the former
Stanford jump shot specialist,
j
with the giants.
Detective Proposes
'Prisoner Exchange'
Between Ky., Tenn.
KNOXVILLE, Sov. 22 (UP)-De-
tective Chief Bernard Waggoner
today called the pre-footDau game
strife between students of the uni universities
versities universities of Tennessee and Kentuc
ky "war" and called for a "pris "prisoner
oner "prisoner exchange."
"This is war," he said. "In a
war you hold prisoners till the hos hostilities
tilities hostilities cease. Then you arrange an
exchange."
The detective referred to- the an
nual attacks bv students on the
campuses of the two schools in
tht days preceding the game, set
for Saturday in Knoxville.
The latest incident involved
paint-smearing on Tennessee prop
erty and tne stoning oi several
fraternity houses here.
The 12 Kentucky students ar-
uctaH and rharppd with the lat-
ter offense were released by City
Judge H. 0. Pollard, witn tne proT
vUinn t.hat thev remain in Ken
tucky and miss Saturday's game.
They must also pay tor damage.
Tennessee students retaliated by
painting "Go Vols!" in large or orange
ange orange letters on Lexington's
streets.
Waggoner said since the hostil hostilities
ities hostilities between the two schools end
at about 4:30 p.m. Saturday, ar arrested
rested arrested students should be confine 1
until that time.
'.'After the game, a mediation
team from en eh school should be
sent with the prisoners to the Ten
nessee-Kentucky line at jeiuco,
Tenn.," he said.
I
"The deans of each school
should go along and insist that
their students pay the other schotl
for any damages done."
The detective said his proposal
was made in can. est.
"Put 'em in iail and thev miss
the game," he said. "They won't
be painting up each other's
schools if they run the risk of
missing the game
AUTO, S.A.

SITS AND I0XIS i

SOCKITS AND ATTACHMENTS
SCIiWDtlVIlt

ijBsjfl

U.S., Russia Clash Directly For First
Time Today In 1956 Olympic Games

Cohen Believes
Parris Could
Help ChiSox
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
Npur rhwiterfield manaser An-
riv rnhen said last nieht he will
recommend Smoker infielder
r!ivrf Parris to the Chlcaeo
White Sox who, he said, are in
dire need of a conslstent-hit-liing,
good-fielding third base
man.
Parris, at present the prop property
erty property of the Brooklyn Dodgers,
played for Montreal, Class
AAA International League,
last summer, batting .321 to be
the loop's leading hitter.
The veteran Pro League in infielder,
fielder, infielder, who will be eligible for
the player draft this winter, has
not been called up by the Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn club.
Cohen made the statement at
a press- conference and party
held last night at the home of
Chesterfield president, Carlos
Eieta.
He first had a good look at
Parris when the Panamanian
starred for Pueblo, class A
Western League in 1952. At the
time, Cohen was manager of
Denver of the same league. He
said he regarded Parris as "the
best third baseman in the loop."
"I have followed his progress
with great interest. Had he not
been in the Dodger chain which
owns so many fine infield pros prospects,
pects, prospects, he probably would be in
the majors already," Cohen said.
Cohen, who will manage In Indianapolis,
dianapolis, Indianapolis, Class AAA American
Association, next year, explain explained
ed explained that that club formerly had
a working agreement with the
Cleveland Indians, but recently
Indianapolis became affiliated
with the White Sox, hence his
desire to see parris make the
American League team.
Cohen also said last night
that rookie outfielder Copa
Castillo, who was signed by
Chesterfield several weeks a a-go,
go, a-go, would be given a chance to
become the club's regular right
fielder.
Casilillo, a 20-year-old young youngster
ster youngster who hit .352 in the Nicara Nicara-guan
guan Nicara-guan League in his first season
in pro ball, has the makings of
a good defensive fly chaser, but
"would have to prove he can hit
real good pitching," Cohen de declared.
clared. declared. For the time being, Cohen's
starting; lineup would run some something
thing something like this:
Ellas Osorlo, lb; Manito Ber Bernard,
nard, Bernard, 2b; Parris, 3b; Eugenlo
Houradeau or Frank Austin, ss;
Bobby Prescott, If; Hal Orote,
cf; and Castillo, rf.
Pitchers presently on the staff
are Humberto Robinson, Alber Alberto
to Alberto Osorlo, Chelito Gordon, and
Tom Flanigan.
Jerry Davie, who hurled for
Spur Cola last season, may join

the corps later. (

MELBOURNE, Nov.! 22 (UP)

The United States and Russia,
expected to battle it out for the
unofficial team championship,
clash, directly for the first time
today in tne 1955 Olympic
Games.
At Ballarat, on Lake Wend-
ouree, about 60 miles from Mel
bourne, where the rowinc will
be held, the U.S. and Russia will
meet in the third heat in the
pair oars without cox. In the
heat with them will be Austria.
The U.S. team is composed of
the two Stanford University
rowers, Duvall Y. Hecht in the
bow and James T. Fifer at
stroke. The No. 1' item on the
Olympic agenda, gets underway
ait 10 a.m.
In the qualifying trials for
the men's high jump, it will be
America's Charles Dumas, the
favorite to win the gold med medal,
al, medal, Philip M. Reavis and Ver Vernon
non Vernon Wilson competing against
the Russians Vladimir Sitkine,
Mad mir Poliakov, and Igor
Kachkarov.
In the women's discus throw,
Earlene Brown, Pamela Joan
Kurrell and Marjorie L. Larney
will compete for the U.S., while
Russia has entered Nina Pono Pono-mareva,
mareva, Pono-mareva, the favorite, Irlnia Be Be-gliakova
gliakova Be-gliakova and Albina Elklna.
In the 12th heat of the 100
meter dash, Bobby Morrow will
meet I. Knonovalov of Russia a a-mong
mong a-mong others.
In the 10,000 meters the U.S.
sends Richard Hart, Gordon Mc Mc-Kenzle,
Kenzle, Mc-Kenzle, Max Truex against Rus Russians
sians Russians pelter Bolotnikov, Ivan
Tcherniavski and Vladimir Kuts,
the favorite, in the field of 32.
The 1956 Olympic Games,
striving for athlet e good will
in a world of tension, were of officially
ficially officially opened by the Duke of
Edinburgh today before a roar roaring
ing roaring crowd of 110,000 as the
appearance of summer weath

Minors Want Majors To Cut
Rosters To 28 By Opening Day

COLUMBUS, O, Nov. 22 (UP)I
Baseball's minor leagues will
vote on a proposal next month re-
quiring Major League clubs to cut
rosters to a 28-player limit by the
opening day of the season, v
George M. TraAtman, President
of the National Association of Pro Professional
fessional Professional Baseball Leagues (the
Minors), said the prop.-al would
be voted upon at the minor league
c. ;vention in Jacksonville, Fla.
the veek- of Dec. 5.
Trautman said the proposed a a-mendment
mendment a-mendment was one of 30 to ba
decided at the convention. Ha
said 25 of the 30 proposals would
affect the major-minor lea que
agreement and the other five
would pertain to agreements be between
tween between miner league clubs only.
The earlier date fr? paring ros
ters would force Major League
clubs to drop their player limit to
25 by May 15, thus enabling low lower
er lower classification clubs to get set
for the season at least 30 days ear earlier.
lier. earlier. Currently, the rules allow the
two Major Leagues until May 15
before making their initial cut
The proposal also would include
minor league teams but would net
affect teams from taking on addi
tionai players after Aug. 31.
'I'm supposed to be impartial
k any of these proposals," Traut
man said, but I believe this will
help the mi nors and I'm for it."
If the proposal is passed at the
convention, it will be submitted

er promised top-flight com competition.
petition. competition. The blond, handsome Duke
put the wheels in motion for
this greatest of sports tourna tournaments
ments tournaments when he rode into jam jam-packed
packed jam-packed M e 1 b o u me Cricket
Grounds in an open touring car
to meet Olympic and Australian
government officials.
A combined Australian milita military
ry military band, which had delighted
the throng moments earlier
with the gay "Waltzing Matilda,"
solemnly played "God Save The
Queen" as the Duke stood at at attention
tention attention and then the colorful
opening program swept into
high gear.
Athletes from the competing
69 nations paraded, their many
hued uniforms vivid in the
sparkling sunshine that came
at last to this city, where Olym Olympic
pic Olympic athletes have been enduring
rain and cold weather since the
opening of their training camp.
Greece, holding the place of
honor at the start of the pa parade
rade parade as the founder of the
Games, drew a huge cheer.
There was a special rising
ovat on for the Hungarians
many of whom fought in the
streets of their homeland dur during
ing during the recent uprising. The
nations marched In English
alphabetical order, except for
Greece and Australia, which
came last as the host nation.
Next on the program was a
speech of welcome by Wilfred
Kent Hughes, chairman of the
Olympic organizing committee,
and then the official intonation
of the opening words by the
Duke, the raising of the official
Olympic flag as a flight of pi pigeons
geons pigeons symbolic of peace took to
the air, and then the Olympic
flame carried into the stadium
by an athlete whose identity was
kept secret until he ran through

the gate.
for approval to the Major
League's annual meeting.
Another proposed amendment
would allow Major League clubs
to draft a limit of three, rather
than one, players from minor
league teams of class A leagues
on up. It also would raise dralt
prices from $10,000 to $15,000 for
each selection.
The convention alio will vet
on giving the minor leapuei a
new name. Trautman said the
term "minors" seamed to imply
something inferior.
One alternative name to be con
sidered would be the "Internation
al Association of Professiona
Baseball Leagues." Trautman
said he believed the international
tag was appropriate since profes professional
sional professional baseball now has three
leagues which contain clubs out outside
side outside the limits of the U ni t e d
States. In addition, he said, Win Winter
ter Winter leagues located in Latin Amer America
ica America have- a total of 36 clubs and
Mexico has two leagues operating
in close relationship with the mi
nors.
Other proposed legislation would
discard the bonus rule, bar Major
League clubs from optioning play players
ers players to other clubs in a league
where where they have affiliates,
new rules for contactirt college
player., change negotiations, fori
free agent players and division of
television receipts for a possible
game of the day telecast.

Lopez RP Loop
Batting Marks

May last Long
By VICTOR GRAY
: Hector I.onp7. who last vear
created such a furor with his
big bat, established two records
which are expedted to last for a
very long time.
His three home runs in one
game was accomplished on Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Jan. 22, of this year, and
came in ronseoutlve fashion
The victim was Smoker pitcher
Don Eiston. His season's total of
13 was also another record.
The dates, pitchers and clubs
off whom these blows were
struck follow:
1. 12-8-55, Hockenbury, Carta
Vleja.
2. 12-9-55, Hughes, chester chesterfield.
field. chesterfield. 3. 12-18-55, Stryska, Carta
Vieja.
4. Stempel, 1-10-56, Stempel,
Carta Vieja.
' 5. 1-22-56, Eiston, chesterfield.
6. 1-22-56, Eiston, chesterfield.
7. 1-22-66, Eiston, Chester Chesterfield.
field. Chesterfield. 8. 1-28-56, Stryska, Carta Vie Vieja.
ja. Vieja. 9. 1-29-56, Higgins, carta Vie Vieja.
ja. Vieja. 10. 2-3-56, Unke, Carta Vieja.
11. 2-3-56, Unke, Carta Vieja.
12. 2-8-56, Burnette, Chester Chesterfield.
field. Chesterfield. 13. 2-10-56. Robinson, chester
field.
As indicated, Lopez hit three
homers in December six in Jan
uary and four in February. Car Carta
ta Carta Vieja pitchers served up sev seven
en seven of Hector's roundtrippers
while Chesterfield hurling was
responsible for six.
Georgia Sportsmen
Havinq Field Day
With Good Huntino
ATLANTA, Nov. 22 (UP)-Geor-gia
sportsmen were having a field
day today with the hunting season
in full swing for quail, rabbits.
ruffed grouse and in South Geor
gia, turkey.
The season for quail, rabbit and
turkey lasts until Feb. 25, with the
daily Dag iz for quail, five for
rabbit and two weekly for turkey.
The turkey season is open in only
81 counties, and each bird shot
must be reported to the Game
and Fish Commission.
The trapping season also was
underway in various counties for
fox, mink, muskrat, skunk, oppos-
sum, raccoon, beaver and otter.
PAINS IN BACK
NERVOUS
RHEUMATIC
Tour body cleui out exceaa telds and
poisonous wastes In your blood
tnrouKh millions of tiny delicate kld kld-Jif
Jif kld-Jif y tubes or niters. If poisons In the
Kidneys or Bladder make you suffer
from Getting Up Nights, Nervousness.
Let Pains, Circles Under Bras, Back Backache,
ache, Backache, Aching Joints, Acidity or Burn Burn-ujf
ujf Burn-ujf Passages due to the need of a
diuretic stimulant, tty Cystex Clean
out poisonous acids by using Cystex,
a diuretic stimulant for Kidneys which
soothes and calms irritations in Blad Blad-dpr
dpr Blad-dpr ami urinary system CytMx wtU
in J" """P'!' satisfaction snd
will he the medicine you need. Aak
four druggist for Cystsx todsur.

Win Over Tech Would End
Seven Years Of Headaches
For Florida's Woodruff

ATLANTA. Nov 22 rUPU- Flnr.
ida's Bob Woodruff, who may
sumemes wonaer a he shattered
a mirror the day he assumed the
Gator helm, figures a win over
uwrgia lecn Saturday would sig signal
nal signal an emnhahn AnH fn mum .p....
r ------ w Kim jcaia
of headaches.
Despite an NCAA han An nner.
season bowl games, the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville institution is nn l.hp thresh
old of Its finest season since Wood-
run joined up m 1950.
With eight names alrnaHv nn
w O - M U J V1
the books, the Gators have six
v1Ciones, one tie and a lone loss
tt Kentucky. Florida
ling the team the university's
knot 1 or
ucaii ui o years.
Patient Bob firmlv helivp
conquest of the Engineers would
unng uame fortune running. He
also thinks it's about time.
Woodruff's first m H inr m 1 crro ina
was inspired by quarterback star
Haywood Sullivan's decision to
forego collee football for a nrn.
fessional baseball career.
Shortly afterward, brilliant Rick
r
asaies was invo vpd m an auto
mobile accident and at mid sea season
son season of his senior year, Casares
was inducted into the Army.
Current halfback stars Jimmy
Rountree and Jackie Simpson then
engaged in off-field fisticuffs whioh
resulted in both being hauled into
ponce court, woodruff was of a
mind to clean house if thev
convicted but in the end both
Rountree and Simpson were
cleared.
When Woodruff finally got his
team siraigntened out and leaned
back for some peace and quiet,
alumni pressure came to the fore
following a mediocre 1955 season
rtuuing to ms dilemma was a loud
nowi mat Fonda and ITUM.
- iua
State to its schedule
Despite Woodruffs firm belief
that the eame would add littu
. uvu
prestige to the Gator slate, the
game was nnaily pushed through
starting in 1958.
With most of the umrria.
ently resolved for the present, the
Georgia Tech eame innir. ..
possible turning point both for the
Ike Chestnut Cops
Petty Officer
Over Tommy Bain
HOLLYWOOD, Calif., Nov. 22-
(UP) Npw Vorlr'. Tlr Pk.(...i
, " v iir.-tuilll,
IOUrtn rankinff foalhor..,nini,f l-
.B -wBwict ncigui III
nunu, won a split decision
us nignt over California feather featherweight
weight featherweight chamninn Tnmmu n.i.
nouywooa in a nationally-televised
iu-rouna oout in Legion Stadium.
Both fighters weighed in at 128
ya. Ham emprpri th rinv 91 ,,
- -- u. mo X UU
dercoc.
Referee Frankie Van scored the
DOUt W-92 In favor of chectnnt on
judge Mushie Callah
94 for the New Yorker. Judge
uick xoung nad Bain the winner
SO-34.
In Suite of (lie dnif vArrlirt
most of the ringside press had
Cheslnut leading by a wide mar margin.
gin. margin. The United Press rsrrl snnrert
it 97-H2 in favbr of the winner.
Chestnut was warned about low
Dunclune in the first rnnnrl anH
lost .1 Doint in the thirrl far hit.
tine low. His attack tn the hnHv
irom ciose it seemed to wear
down the California fighter.
lite 10th round was the most ex exciting
citing exciting as Bain attempted to score
a win with a heated attack to the
head.
Chestnut suffered a cut over
the right eve which was nnenerl in
ine turn round and he was bleed-
inp from the nose and month hv
the time the fight ended. Bain was
unmariceo.
There were nn knnrkrinwnc and
neither fiphter anneared tn ho in
danger of going down. A crowd of
aDOlll z.n(K) tans chppiprt wi ri v
aunne me tinai round and an-
plaurieri the fighters after the bell
sounded ending the bout.
World's most
famous location
2000 spotless rooms
Sensible rates include radio
Many Air-Conditiontd l TV
-ThT"" HOTEL
TAFY
it 50th St. NEW YORK
uN tuttt mm M CITY
Cable Address: THETAFT

XJeorgia-born Woodruff and for
Florida's football.
A win would virtually assure the
prkf,Jcond P1"" t"
SfcC. Should Tennessee lose either
of its remaining conference games
it could mean Florida's first con conference
ference conference title in history
h,tflysi?ily' the arae 'looms s a
M6 ?f ,w of Dixie's tP back back-f
f back-f e d stables. Tech will be with with-out
out with-out the services of George Vol Vol-kert,
kert, Vol-kert, Ken Owen and Dickie Mai
tison but still has such- aces as
Johnny Menger, .Stan llower"
LrTiToar
Jtl0t?. ap.plar.s e(ually bussed
with fleet halfbacks Rountree
Simpson and John Symank team!
lng with pass-intercepting wizard
Jimmy Dunn w ,l
open at quarterback with early-
fna$?n thUrter Harry S"s wit.
mg in the wings.

South Completes
Roster for Annual
Blue-Gray Game
.rm?N?ERY A,a- NOV. 11-
(UP1 The finiifh ...iu ..
contributing five players, has
completed its 24-man roster for the
annual Rli.f.... i .
tn he JTXT' C1SSS'e
Aercrie Pnaoi, tr n 1
Tai br'n8 "lonf his star fullback
Jack Pardee, Halfback Don Wat
son, tackle Bdbby Lockett, guard
Ken Phinguand ter Dee
,n 7h APa-eihaf spark
P.?vDnAtgg,Vta this '"son.
rX' wifl work with Auburn
Coach Ralph Jordan and Jim Ta-
tum nf Nnrtk n i-
- v.uunna.
1 hp V s n k . .- ...
- -un ces ior tne third
nnn'i" WiU hV Missouri',
Don Faurot at the helm.
The South won last year's game
If, W c"kl S
Anhnrn y..-a 1
Tuhh. -n7 T"25 Howell
rhiiMr' u' 017 "iott, guards
fean "" and Eraes D"
LSU -Tackle Earl Leggett
ieSohkCarohn.-.Haifhick Mack-
Florida Ct.l. n .
Corso "'-''-wuarierhack Le,
Florida-End Bobby Buforw .ni
center Bill Bolton nd
No? Sfc" Roberts.
Sutton .52
Along The Fairways
AMADOR POST LEVEL
TOURNAMENT
The fire)
. The tournament is broken rinum
into four fl-ghts;
Th'eMT1 and third flighU P'
The first round of play must h.
completed by Nov. 25. WhTle the
onu uura rounds must h.
completed by Dec. 2,
waS7rizfesMCh flight wiU b
Championship flight: Dick Good Good-man
man Good-man vs. David Brown Tom c c-"
" c-" Is- ther Harold DonovaS;
Charles McGowan vs. Charles
Owtm Ca' Rig8S VS Elmer
First flight: Al Klii. v. Al
Greene; James Walker vs. John
Mack- Milro rK.
-. 'V-".ca:r vs. toxey
Sewell; and Chris Castanada vs.
usmiij, iven moer' vs. j p.
Smith; and Tony Wagner vs. Bob
Stephenson!
T!ird flight: Frank Brace v.
Mark Briehl; Frank Ortiz vs Dal Dallas
las Dallas Clark; Walt Richards vs. Joe
Walton: and C.
Henry Coogan.
Panama, Santa-Cruz
Girls Volley Ball
Series Continues
Panama's Abernathy girl's
volley ball team has a cnance
tonight to win their three-game
series with Capt. Seguro of San Santa
ta Santa Cruz.
In a game slated to begin at
7:30 p.m. at the Santo Domingo
gymnasium, Abernathy al already
ready already one win up on their oppo opponentscan
nentscan opponentscan end the series with
a victory. j



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
f am Wert
JC Nips BHS 49-48 In Thrilling Cage Opener

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1958

Br

Winners Snap
Deadlock With
Seconds To Go

ALEX HUNTER (4)
ton's Vern Clemons
at the Fort Clayton
ton's Sam Williams
this basket, Clayton

, Army Atlantic forward, out jumps Clay Clay-to
to Clay-to tap in a rebound last Saturday night
gym. Anticipating a loose ball are Clay Clay-(22)
(22) Clay-(22) and AA's Tom Tucker. In spite o!
won their last game or the season 81-63.
(U.S. Army Photo)

o

SEYMOUR IN SURANCEMEN
TIE LUCKY STRIKE KEGLERS
IN MAJOR LEAGUE BOWLING
The Seymour Agency lnsur lnsur-ancemen
ancemen lnsur-ancemen drove into a tie w th
the league-leading Lucky Strike
team last Tuesday night when
they took three points from the
Smokers, fiddle KunMl led for
Seymour with 602, followed by
Cascio with 567. For Lucky
Strike, Earl Best came through
with 578, followed by Lane with
568.
RC-Nehl, which led for one
week, then dropped to second,
dropped into third play last
week as they spilt with the
Fuerza y Luz team, now forti fortified
fied fortified by the return of Rome
Gleichman. Glelchman ran the
high series of the evening with
a terrific 666 with games of 278
(highest in the panCanal Asso Association
ciation Association thus far this season),
174 and 214. He was followed by
Thomas with 539. For RC-Nehi,
Tony Luttenberger led with 573,
followed by Charters with 584.
The El Rancho Garden team
took three points from the Sum Summit
mit Summit Hills Golf Clubbers as Soy Soy-ster
ster Soy-ster bowled a whopping 645 with
games of 212, 211 and 222, fol followed
lowed followed by Snellbaker with 570.
Snellbaker had Align game of
the league for the evening when
he knocked out a 244 in the fi final.
nal. final. The Ranchers went into
fourth place in the laegue
standings for their three-point
victory. For Summit, Toland had
577, followed by Colbert with 575
and Riley with 556.
Bud Balcer and his high-scoring
H. L Homa Co. tilese:;ters
knocked over the Max R. Stem Stem-pel
pel Stem-pel and Sons team for four
po;nts, thus replacing the stem stem-peleers
peleers stem-peleers in sixth place in the
league. Palcer continued his on onslaught
slaught onslaught for high average, knock knock-Ins;
Ins; knock-Ins; out a smashing 650 for the
nio-ht with games of 211, 2C3 and
836. This boosted his average to
an amazing 2145, the highest
tver recorded In Isthmian bowl bowling
ing bowling for any period. This eclipsed
Billy Coffey's 213 of last ye?r
when he ran simi'ar groups of
high scores, including four se series
ries series of over 700. Follow'n Bal Balcer
cer Balcer was Rorers v??;h 531 Frr
Stempel, Ted Wilber was high
With 534.
Team itR! after 11 weeks
of play are now:

Team

CLASSIC LEAGUE
Eleventh Week
Agewood 35 19
Seymour Agency 24' 20
Austin 21 23
El Panama ........... 18 26

Seymour Aiency 29 15
Lucky Strike 29 15
RC Nehi 27 17
El Rancho Gard'n . 22 22
Summit Golf Club ... 20 24
H. I. Homa Co 18 26
Stempel and Sons ... 16 28
Fuerza y Luz 15 29

, Seymour Agency's sojourn in into
to into first place in the Classic
Bowling League was short-lived.
Austin took them, three to one,
and shoved Agewood back Into
first place.
Tight, tense matches were en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed by all four teams. Austin
edging Seymour Agency and El
Panama holding Agewood to a
tie.
Earl Best and Chuck Almeda,
with help from Dal Knoll, steer steered
ed steered Austin ahead of Seymour A A-gency.
gency. A-gency. For Seymour Agency it
was Harry Colbert, Pat Cascio
and Chuck McGarvey doing the
heavy scoring.
Austin '
Almeda ... 171 222 214 607
Thomas ... 129 172 203 504
Snellbaker 168 188 214 570
Knolr .... 244 156 198 598
Best .... 246 237 180 663

958 975 1009 2942

Seymour Agency
Cascio ... 199 214 187 600
Saster . 167 179 198 544
McGarvey . 156 165 268 589
Nunes ... 219 162 188 569
Colbert . 242 225 161 628
983 945 1002 2930

The Agewood El Panama
match was a give and take af affair.
fair. affair. El Panama won the first
gams with their lowest score of
the year.
MacLane and Rollv Gleichman
led Avewood while Eilly Coffey
and Ed Lowande were high for
El Panama.
Agewood
Lane .... 177 219 1R 591
To'Pnd ... 16? 152 172 87
GleVhman 159 195 215 569
Boyer . ISA 186 161 505
Balcer ... 157 203 190 550
814 955 933 2702
El Panama

Wilber .
Woodcock
Lowrnde
Bowen .
Coffey .

184 170 171 525
100 169 197 475
191 172 205 568
195 169 176 540
149 205 234 588
828 885 983 2696

The high average bowlers of
the league after the 11 we'ks:
Player G' mes Ave.
Balcer 27 214 5

Gleichman .. ..... 9 205 2
Kunkel 33 19230
Toland 33 19214
Almeda ;3 191 17 1
Cascio 1 19012 j
Colbert 3( mU1
Best 30 18910

Th? avwti for ha f'rt
third of the season are as fol follows:
lows: follows: palner 201
Coffey
Csrio 197
Pe.", ,. 196
fo!ert 191
Nune 19
A'-irerin '. 189
rt'tn! ixn
SDB" 186
Glee1, man w
owen ll5
Told 18i
Lun 1S5

Breaking a 47-4 tie with sec seconds
onds seconds to go on a under-the-bas-ket
flurry, Junior College last
night opened their basketball
3eason with a nerve-pinching
49-48 victory over the Balboa
Bulldogs.
A gymful of limp fans watch watched
ed watched the game at the Balboa Field Field-house.
house. Field-house. College led all the way after
the first quarter, by a margin
of from four to rfe point un until
til until the game's deadlock in the
last per od. Then came the
tip-in basket and the thin
pointspread of win.
Ramon Quezada and Dan
Winklosky, two league stand standouts
outs standouts last season, headed their
teams' scoring. .Quezada, a 6'2"
guard, pushed in 22 points for
coach Stewart Brown's Green
Devils; and Winklosky, the only
letterman returning to Balboa,
collected 21 from under the bas basket
ket basket on rebounds, jumps, and
tip-ups.
Raul Barbara, who hit the
48th point for the losers on a
free throw, had 10 points. SO did
Bob Fogel, who jumps center fr

The score at Halftime was 24 24-20,
20, 24-20, with college in front.
The next games will have Bal Bal-rrisi;ohal
rrisi;ohal Bal-rrisi;ohal Tuesday

nirht and nristobal entertain

ing Junior college on Thursday.

In a preliminary game, mt
Junior College jayvee outlast outlasted
ed outlasted Balboa's Junior varsity, 34 34-24,
24, 34-24, in a fumble-filled, loosely loosely-played
played loosely-played contest.
oa.o hnifLime lead for the

winners was narrowed by the

baby Bulldogs in the secona
half: hut JC height held up

more than enough.
Ray Nickisher, gunning like
crazy, led all players with 14
points; and Vic Higgins added

10 for the winners, uaiooas
johnny Morris and good-floor-man
fair-shooter Alex Ruiz hit

for six and live, respectively.
The quarlier-by-quarter score
went 12-7, 24-9, 28-15, and, of
course, 34-24.
,
Field & Stream
THE CHOICE OF THE TURTLE
By AL McCLANE
Shooting Editor
IN many waters throughout the
U. S., turtles pose a real problem
to fish conservation.
nemnvini? them bv trapping is a

doubly profitable enterprise be because
cause because of the 45 species, a dozen of
the most common ones are highly
esteemed as food. These range
in size from the small diamond
back terrapin, which weighs no
more than five pounds to the a

ant alligator snapper which neiw
several hundred pounds
The gourmets' secret in turtle
cookery is to avoid using the bip bip-.ger,
.ger, bip-.ger, therefore oldei ones of any
species as they are always tough
as leather.
I remember a conversation in
the general store at Okeechobee,
Fla., one day when the proprietor
was selling some corn n.eal to a
customer who had an alligator
snapper trussed up in a wagon.
The man asked if he ate such big
turtles.
"Yas-suh, I eats plenty them
snappers."
"How you cook 'em?"
"Like all cooking' I jest fries
em.
"But ain't gajtor snappers migh mighty
ty mighty tough?"
"Yas-suh, but dat don't stop me,
I gets tough wid 'em."
One of New York's best Italian
restaurants once sold turtle steaks
as milk fed veal, and under the
gentle caresses of marsala wine it
would take a sensitive palate to
tell the difference.
I have eaten all turtl.s from gi giant
ant giant leatherbacks to small maps,
and the best of the freshwater
kinds are the slider, chicken, soft
shelled, diamond back terrapin
and snapping turtle in that order.
The choice sea turtle are the
hawksblll. and he preen turtle.
Both should weigh between 25 and
35 pounds to be at their tendei
best.
Never use a re-eipe unless you
know what kind of turtle its author
had in mind. Cook books seldom
specify, and as a result turtle
cookery conta'ns .nore human er error
ror error and fewer interludes o fmagni-

hcent dining.

Hl. BskBsrI afl Ear iBBBs BBBk
BE JH BR
- it-

LOOKING UP DOWN UNDER Australian .sprinter Shirley
Strickland, in center, is amused by the "crazy mixed-upi' A A-merican
merican A-merican athletes who are getting this upside down look In
Melporune, Australia. That's Margaret Matthews, left, 21, of
Atlanta, Ga a member of the board jump team, and javelin
thrower Karen Anderson, 18, of Landsdowne, Pa. It's not all
work and no play for the Olympic Team members.

Santa Cruz Sports

By GILBERTO THORNE
Deportivo Moroto became
champions of Santa Cruz Wom

en's Independent Voile yball
League following a smashing
victory over Capitan Segura, 15 15-9,
9, 15-9, 15-1. Delores Peterkin's girls
were glamorous even in defeat.

"Nettle," Linda, and Leaxha put
up a game defense before the

overpowering strength of "Chub

by" Malcolm's Moroto team.
Team standings at the end of
the season are:
Won Lost Ave.

Deportivo Moroto 10 2 .833
Capitan Segura .. 9 3 .750

Rene Luclani .... 3 9 .250
Alcides Howard and Errol
Sainteh got together to put in
35 points as Gallon got on its
way to claiming the champion championship
ship championship in the Schpolboy Basketball
League. Wilfred Warren of the
second place Combinado team
scored 17 points for the losers.
Final standings follow:
Won Lost Ave.

Galllto V.. 6 4 .600
Combinado 5 5 .500
Parallel (...4 6 .400

High Pointers Per Team
gp fg fp tp
J. Siser. (G) ... 8 73 16 162
V. Stultz (P) ... 10 77 20 174
W. Warren (C) 9 74 20 168
Note: gp: games played, fg:
field goals, fp: foul points, tp:
total points.

Oscar Townsend's Malta Vi Vigor
gor Vigor iteam ran off with top hon honors
ors honors in the Intramural league. H.
Warren's Tulsa gained second
place. Final standings read as
follows;
Won Lost Ave.
Malta Vigor 9 3 .750
Tulsa 8 4 .667
Remington 6 6 .50
Lo Mejor ......... 6 7 .417
Eagles ... 2 10 .166

This marks an end to one of
the most colorful Five-Footer
Basketball Leagues to be held In
Santa Cruz Gym. Their, games
were always well attended and
the teams were all crowd-pleas-ers.
The unexpected thrills pro provided
vided provided by the players drew deaf deafening
ening deafening applause from fans. A A-mong
mong A-mong the most popular players
of this league were Randolph
"Little One" Campbell, Ronny
8ealey, and Clarence Holder.

Santa Cruz Intramural Volley Volleyball
ball Volleyball League Standings:
Won Lost Ave.
Fronts Square .... 9 2 .818
Parallel 7 4 .636
Dust Bowl 5 6 .455
Church Square 1 10 .091
Santa Cruz's Adult Basketball
Lsaeue got off to a start last
week. The league is sprinkled
uith Canal Zone athletes fea featuring
turing featuring old favorites such as: Ig Ig-nacio
nacio Ig-nacio Paschal, George Weeks,
Alson Guillette, Clifton King,

Richard Grant and several oth others.
ers. others. Newcomers Philip Malcolm
Jr., Lloyd Powell and V. Stultz
should help to make the games
Interesting.
Registration of Lltttle League
eligibles at the gym was spar

kled with humor, clerks, Diana
Carew, Dixie Lee, Rose Fergus,
Charles Welsh, Bertilda Garni -ca,
and William Peterkin were
confronted with unexpected re re-piles
piles re-piles which provided many a
belly-laugh. One individual on
being asked his name answered,
"McFarlane." "Whalt McFar McFar-lane?,"
lane?," McFar-lane?," the questioner asked,
"Mr. McFarlane 1 Whatchu think
it was, Mrs.?"
Another tough customer knew
that he was born on a Monday
in November, 1946, but couldnit
tell the date. A third party who
was stuck for a birth date mark marked
ed marked his name on the sheet then
doubled-time it to his home and
returned with written state statement
ment statement from his mother.

Arnold Dorvllle who represents
the Santa Cruz faction of the
Little League was satisfied with
the response of the youngsters
and took the time to Interview

several volunteers for the jobs

or umpires, coaches, managers

ana scorers.
John Small wishes to an announce
nounce announce thaft inscriptions for the

Santa Cruz Community Softball
League will be accepted by him

ana at the Santa Cruz Gym.
Earl Holder, Gilberto James and
George Miller were managers

last year. How much interest do

you have this year, fellows?

The PWHA tnumnv hlri n't,

Gamboa Golf Club Saturday was
all that was nromlseri and then

some. Everyone knocked them themselves
selves themselves out to have everything
just so and make us welcome.
The flower nrrnnopment": anH

(tables were lovely. The luncheon

strictly out of this won. How However.
ever. However. I can't sav as much for the

scores turned In. Everyone was
In the same boat or should I say
,mud. Anyway everyone had a

wonaeriui time.

The President's Trophy given

each year by the outgoing pres president
ident president was won by Louise Jones
with a net 81. She also came in
with low net of 75. Congratula Congratulations!
tions! Congratulations! Katie Call had gioss with
an 89. B. Dllfer, C. Bishop, L.
Johnson, P. Waring had net 78.

h. semtu, 7; B. Hughes, E. po po-rantie
rantie po-rantie and R. Lincoln, net 80.

There were four spot prizes

donated and were won by R.
Daniels, L. Hadley, B Hennon
and C. Farnsworth.

Prior to the luncheon, there

was a business meeting and elec election
tion election of officers. Our new presi president
dent president for 1957 Is Katie Call; vice

president, Bobble Hugnes and

secretary and treasurer, Pat
Waring. Congratulations to all

and we know they will do a good

Job.
It was agreed because of the
Christmas holidays to have
next month's tourney a week
earlier. It will fall on December
8 and will be a White Elephant
tournament. Read your sports
page for further developments.

24 Boys Turn Out

For Opening Practice

In CC Little League
Twenty-four boys turned out
to greet coaches Joel carter and

W. L. Crleth at the opening
practice Tuesday of the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Command Little League
team. This team is composed of
boys residing on the posts of
Fort Amador, Quarry Heights,
and the Fifteenth Naval District
Headquarters.
Future workouts will be held
on the Russell Field diamond in
the Fifteenth Naval District on
Saturdays at nine a.m. and
Tuesdays at four-thirty and any
boys Interested in trying out for
the team are invited to attend.
Boys attending the first prac practice
tice practice included Eric Schoomaker,
Mike Fite, John Lewis, Jimmy
Henderson, Fred 8chultz, Teddy
Sexton, Buzzy Trevathan, Fred
Brown, Richard St. Angelo, Jim
Rowan. Charles H. Hoke, Charles

L. Richardson, Billy Fink, Rich Richard
ard Richard Lovelace, Teddy Roluffs,
Billy Russ, Dallas Brown, Jimmy
Chaves, John Holda, Joe Russ,
Robert Fernandez, Peter Schoo Schoomaker,
maker, Schoomaker, and Russell Sexton.

DOUS'.E SIX
CAMDEN, N.J. (NEA) Six
r'vs ff,er Wi'l'e Shoe-k"" be became
came became the flrst jockey to ride the
v!nne-s c' or WHh Tii't'on i"
a year, Willie Fartaik d'ipllca'eJ
the performance.

i
i
i

I
i
i

Along The Fairways juke's Blue Devils More

Interested In A Winning
Season Than Orange Bowl

PANAMA WOMEN'S GOLF
ASSOCIATION
By Woman Golfer

FOOT ITCH
QUICKLY CURBED
Do your fot Itch ao badly that thay
aarly drlva you craayT Dots the akin
on your ft crack and peal? Tha
raal causa of thaaa foot troublaa la a
Kerm, and tha aliment la known under
nany namaa, auch aa Athlete'a Foot,
Rynfapora Itch. ate. To rid youraalf of
theee troublea, you have to kill tha
terma that cauae them. A new treat treatment
ment treatment called Nlxoderm will quickly
overcome tha Itchinr, killing (terma.
and soothing- your feet. It fa alio a
remedy agalnet tha most stubborn
caaea of eczema, acne and akin erup eruptions,
tions, eruptions, (let Nlxoderm from your dm
atora today.

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Nov. Vr Vr-(UP)
(UP) Vr-(UP) Duke is being mentioned
for the Orange Bowl, but there's
little talk of It among the Blue
Devils.
Achieving a winning season is
the first thought of Coach Bill
Murray. And for both teams con concerned
cerned concerned Saturday's clash here be between
tween between arch-rivals Duke and North
Carolina Is the big game of the
year.
It's also the long-awaited meet meeting
ing meeting of Murray and Tar Heel Coach
Jim Tatum in Atlantic Coast Con Conference
ference Conference play. When Tatum was at
the helm of his MMaryland power powerhouses,
houses, powerhouses, Duke and Maryland never
met.
In 1953 and again last year
Duke and Maryland were co -champions
of the ACC. A meeting
between the teams coached by Ta Tatum
tum Tatum and Murray wtjld have been
a "natural" but it couldn't be ar arranged.
ranged. arranged. There were reports of a person personal
al personal feud between the two coaches.
Last year durink the Duke

Carolina game, in which a medio

cre North Carolina team held the

powerful Dukes to a 7-0 lead, Ta Tatum
tum Tatum sat in the press box with
Carolina Athletic Director Chuck
TTyMstlrctn i Ir a t o h i n t nlovc hp

thought would crack the Duke de

fense.
Tar Heel Mandate
Then Tatum became head coach
at North Carolina. It was unwrit unwritten
ten unwritten part of his agreement that
ending Duke's domination of the
Duke-Carolina series was a b i g
part of Tatum's job.
It's the game the Tar Heels
have waited for all season the
b g one that Tatum wants most.
"I've said all along that I
hoped we'd save our best day for
Duke," Tatum admits frankly.
Sunny Jim added that his Tar
Heels have improved rapidly, and
claimed last Saturday's game with
Notre Dame was "our best of the
s e a s o n." Notre Dame came
through with a score in the final
minute of play to win at South
Bend.
And Tatum's Tar Heels have

playel well in losing to Mat
the nations elite among them Ok Oklahoma
lahoma Oklahoma and Tennessee.

Geod In Defeat
Duke, meanwhile, la in tha un

happy position of being considered

ior an urange Bowl Did not en lie
basis of victories but how well the
Blue Devils lost tn teams 1 i v m

Georgia Tech, Tennessee and Pitt.

except ior an opening game km
to South Caorlina, the Dukes hare
steamrollered every ACC foe.
"We know that Carolina will be
up for us," Murray said. "They
will feel the leaion i a muaaa

for them if they beat us. I knew
they'd like nothing better."

ine auj won't choose its Or Orange
ange Orange Bowl entry, the team select selected
ed selected as the league's "most repre representative,"
sentative," representative," until after Dee. 1,
when Clemson ends its season
against Furman.
Clemson, holding the beat con conference
ference conference record so far, finishes Its
league schedule Saturday against
Virginia, a team Duke crushed
40-7. South Carolina, also in the
Orange Bowl running, plays Wake
Forest Thursday and North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina State hosts Maryland in a
Thanksgiving game at Raleigh.
Nixon Scores
Hole-ln-One
MIAMI (UP) Vice Presldeat
Richard M. Nixon, playing a pitch
and putt course at a vacation, ho hotel
tel hotel here, scored a hole in one, golf
professional Tom Parker reported
today.
The vice president plays the
nine-hole layout on the grounds ef
the Key Biscayne Hotel daily dar daring
ing daring a post-election vacation. Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Nixon holed out on the 100 100-yard
yard 100-yard No. 3 hole, banging his. tee
shot against a stiff ocean breete,
Parker said.
The hotel presented the vice
president a small cup for his
achievement. It said Nixon com commented
mented commented that he had handed out
many trophies himself, but the
cup represented the first he had
received.

iOR YOUR BjT
DRIVING PlEASUBE M
TUBELESS BSff.

I
I

Modern htghwoyi and foit, powerful con call for tfrong,
safe, dependable tire exactly what you oet when you
choose new All-Nylon Tubeiet Swper-Cuthion.

TriU TMBtiawed in an exdutive nroceem, wte

r 1
rr.,A kwlw miIm ttiSt mmiIm lira) neorfv twice at

at ordinary Mrei provides outstanding blowout

taction, and assures long tire ere.
T fill 'T! V
The improved tread design fives extra traction, extra
safety. Iteniout safety glencers reduce annoying tire
noise, and the buoyant Tubeie Super-Cuihion design
absorbs bumps and road shocks. And you'l have fewer
flat tires, fewer rood delays because Good year's ex exclusive
clusive exclusive Grip-Seol'Censtnxtion practicaly eliminates or ordinary
dinary ordinary puncture fiats.

S f986fStf ''SN SKID af

STOP-ACTION
TRACTION
To give you tb "svr
footed ties you need, tf
Ai-Nyion Tubeiess Super-.
Cushion has an exclusive
triple cornbmation of saw sawtooth
tooth sawtooth rib edges, deep-cut
safety slots and Cross cuts.
Actually, more than 8,000
gripping edges work for
your safety, guard against
dangerous slips apd skids.

e.f .s. twi loeeiiil

mm Meett uerT hm, m. n i .Itafr
GOODYEAR

lod fwnfo "H 5
WJVoO! IH5 00
Gordon M'1(,r,',' in
"CARCU' L"
R'-'-K-d - in
"Fie 'Von Before Dawn"
Tr Ha IDFAL .20 10
- Plus:
Gary Cooper in
TI B REIL GLORY

THE WORLD OVER, MORE PEOPLE RIDE ON GOODYEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER MAKE
71
AUTO SERVICE CO., INC.
(Corner of Ancon Ave. A "H" Street No. 8
Tel. 2-22qV-2-22Q5 2-?20g

I
!

I

Nunes 3(
Coffey . fv
Wilber Si
eoyster c
Lane 58
Snellbaker 3j
18626
84 3
18 -t- 0
18:) : :
ltd 11
18i-Hl
I
I
I.'V. 1
Charters 33 U1 -fi. Tr.c
".7
Easter 23 180 1 1 Woodcock 176



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER St 195(1
YfHl CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Briny fyuick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

AS PANAMA AMERICA All INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL &

PROFESSIONAL
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Anent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 55
TRANSPOSES
Of ST
1 HI-FI RFXORDS
classic. wopalM 1
AGENQ4S DIAZ
stmt HtftiPJF"
Open nnttl 7:W
CANAL ZONE UWES
Do you haw fray hairr
It's Exciting .
It's Glamorous.
"COME AMVE GRAT"
H, Made lost for you.
Y.M.C.A. Beauty Salon
tel. t-M'7
LEARN BALLROOM DANCING
"ou Classes and Plve. U U-sorts
sorts U-sorts for Adults. Couples. Taen Taen-agers
agers Taen-agers and Pre-teens.
lr
------- SI.
Balboa Service Center
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL COLB WAVI
$7.50
MonaayTteuWiwsiay
For 1J S ponnel
families egls.
canon
gyy CAM! no
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
11 MUM
Panama
Colon
To accomodate
our C.Z. Patrons
the
Tivoli Beauty
Shop
will be opened
for late appoint appointments
ments appointments Monday,
Wednesday and
Friday from 6 : ou
to 9:00 p.m.
CALL 2-3377
Mallrooni Dance Classes
n.nun clause and orivate
lessons for sdults, couples.
teenager and pre-teens.
Cristobal T.M.C.A.
THURSDAY ONLY
j BALBOA T4 2-4219 ,1
JIARNEnDUNHli
.McaHaaiaaaattttf
Speedy Service
with no sacrifice of
TROPEICO standards
We eat and
reeornasenel CstS
tube. ..the tube
with the Good
Housekeeping
Guaranty Seal.
CALL PAN. 3-1285
an, Electronic Specialists
ML ... Available Day
L. JpfgW or Nifht
aTaai
i

at

RUrf X:'-.. Us

UBRERIA PRECIADO
I Street Ne. 11
AgtnciM Internal, da Publications
Ne. Lottery rUa
CASA ZALDO
cwtm Ait. a

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE : All furniture af a
residence because af traveling
Phena 3-0791.
FOR SALE: i Rattan chain
large, 2 bland wood and tables
anal 1 occasional chair, excellent
rendition. Phone 3-1767.
FOR SALE: 1 1 cm ft refrigera refrigerator,
tor, refrigerator, used ana year; autematic GE
washing machine, 60-cvcle. Tal Tal-eehene
eehene Tal-eehene Navy 3169.
FOR SALE: Bamboo tat, chair,
tables, desk, 2 lawn chain, mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous tablaa. Phone Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-2412.
FOR SALE: 3-c living ratrn
sal. used, eturdy, $20; baby play
pan $1. Avanida Cuba 40-50,
Apt. 4.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 1994 Jahman 25 25-hp.
hp. 25-hp. Starke Phena 3-1769.
FOR SALE: Boat l" outboard
cruiser. Good for off shore fish fish-int
int fish-int including, trailer and John Johnson
son Johnson 1955 silent 25-hp.. $990.
Call Abbatt, Pan 2 0625.
Wanted to Buy
WANTES: Frequency convert -era
25 to 60 cycle, 110 volts,
single phaia, 500 and 1000 watt
capacity. Compania Alfaro, S.A.,
Avanida Para Na 29-21, Pana Panama
ma Panama City

Molotov Receives Promotions;

In Charge
MOSCOW. Nav 293 HIP1 The
government today appointed form former
er former Foieign Minister Vyacheslav
M. Molotov minister of state con
trol wM responsibility for the
proper operation and function of
an outer stat ministries.
The aDDomtment af the veteran
associate of the late Premier
Josef Stalin came unexpectedly.
Western observers said it. rnuld
be considered a promotion.
hmce his resignation as foreign
minister last June 1, Molotov re remained
mained remained 1S a first denntv nremier
but did not have any ministerial
post,.
The Ministry of State Control Is
considered one of the' most. im.
portant in the Soviet government.
It has the right to make its own
inspections of other ministries and
the enterprises riirerUd Wa tkm
Molotov's job will be to see that
uioy are doing their work prop
eny.
Molotov succeeds V J Zhaun.
ronkOV in the nnat 7a
oreaecessor Was V. M. Merkulov
wno was executed in lflsa with
purged security chief Lavrenti P.
jsena.
The official Soviet encyclopedia
identifies the state control office

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AtV JgarflFtVaS'' XIeVs 'f H Vtaaai KBBaB BBBBsl ataW jbbbbb&?I' $ aistaaaT

DUCK SOUP FOR NEW MICROSCOPE -The incredibly
fine structure of an eider duck feather is captured through the
eyepiece of a new X-ray microscope which it designed for re research
search research Into the inner structure and behaviour of metals. Elec-j
trons bombard a target area only 40 mUlionths of an inch in
diameter to give magnifications up to 1,900 times the site of tho
area viewed. A development of General Electrie's X-ray de department,
partment, department, the microscope was put on public display for the
first time at the National Metals Exposition in Cleveland, Ohio.

LOURDES PHARMACY
ltl La Carres ullla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
Na. U Stnat
MORRISON
4th of Julv Ate. i K

i-OR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1952 4-deor Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet $700 or best offer Office
2-2719, home 2-3214 after 5,
516 A neon.
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, ar
Panama 3-0563 between 12
and 2.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford 2-door
aadan. Office 2-2719. home 2 2-1421
1421 2-1421 aft.r 5:00. 561 5-A, Dia Diablo.
blo. Diablo. FOR SALE: 1950 Mercury
Convertible, 43,000 miles, tap
condition Phone Navy 3544.
FOR SALE: '50 Hillman, good
mechanical condition Justo Aro Aro-aemena
aemena Aro-aemena Avenue 46-40, from 12
noon ta 1:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1953 Austin faur faur-doar,
doar, faur-doar, good mileage $495. Call
Mrs. Storey. Amador 3101. At
quarters 2514-B, Cocoli.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
herdtep 4-door apart aadan. Uaad
chert time and like new. Com Complete
plete Complete with all extras. Call Al Al-kroek
kroek Al-kroek 4203
FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmobilo
Coupe. Very clean cat, $375.
Phone Panama 3-4050.
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury 4 4-dear
dear 4-dear apart sedan, vary clean.
$756. Call between 4-6 pip.,
2-1457.
FOR SALE: 1951 Kal dan,
excellent mechanical condition,
good appearance. Sacrifice far
$200. Ease Station, front Pana Panama
ma Panama Olympic Stadium. Phone 2 2-3207.
3207. 2-3207. Of State Control
ai the government' "watchdno"
over spending. As such, it would
bo comparable to ;Jho United
States General Accounting Office.
sources in London said it also
serves to strengthen political con
trol over uie ned Army.
(Western observers in Tendon
said Molotov's appointment might
indicate a major break In the
power strueele with President
Tito of Yugoslavia.
(Molotov read Tito out of the
party jn 1948, just before Tito'a
visit to Russia last June tn re.
establish friendship, Molotov left
nis f oreign umce post. It was
reported at the time that Tito hal
demanded Molotov's scam as the
price of friendship.)
A Drier fcovtet Tass news agency
dispatch announced Molotov's
appointment by t he Presidium
(cabinet). It said:
"The Presidium of tho U.S.S.R.
Supreme Soviet (parliament) has
appointed first deputy chairman
of the U.S.S.R. Council of Min Ministers,
isters, Ministers, Vyacheslav M. Molotov. to
the post of U.S.S.R. minister of
state control, having relieved in
this connection V. G. Zhavnrnnknv
from the post of U.S.S.R. minister
or state control."

LEWIS SERVICE
Am TivoU Na 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
141 C antral Ave.
FARMACIA LUX
144 Central Avenua

MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
RAWER "A," DIABLO
OX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C Z.
Buy your, CHRISTMAS CARDS at
the Universal Printery. Your
name printed free. Telephone
2-2950. Avenue "B" 19-40.
i-OK SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Priced far immedi immediate
ate immediate tale. Owner leaving. Plana
Letter Spinet; General Electric
three-burner range; hat water
heater; De Seta four-door sedan.
See them and make a reason reasonable
able reasonable offer. Ne prices by tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Call Panama 3-0314 far
appointment.
FOR SALE: A reasonable dis discount
count discount en an $1800 letter of
credit with Colpan Motors. Far
further particulars, phone Bal.
2-3069.
Position Offered
WANTED: Experienced tecre tecre-tary.
tary. tecre-tary. Mutt knew English and
Spanish. See Mr. Haate at Sean,
Roebuck, S.A., en the Trantlith Trantlith-mian
mian Trantlith-mian Highway, store hours.
FISHY TALE Marineland of
the Paciflct at Palos Verdes,
Calif, has started a new con contest.
test. contest. They want to And a gal
to fill this $2500 mermaid tail.
Th successful candidate must
have a perfect figure and be
able to swim, because she'll
have to swim around with the
8,000 inhabitants of Marine Marine-land.
land. Marine-land. Above, actress Mamie
Van Doren (38-25-35) wears
the tail Just to give you a idea.
A?.L ONE PIECE A giant
fractioning tower, reportedly
the largest one-piece skyscraper
ever built, is eased into place
at the Esso refineries in Baton
Rouge, La. The 21-story-hlgh
tower weighs 410,000 pounds
snd has an 11-feet-eight-inch
diameter, fabricated from inch inch-thick
thick inch-thick steel plate, it dwarfed the
four railway flat cars on which

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FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION, G. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 5 let Street No. 42. For
further details call 3-3337 or
3-1802.
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apa r t m a n t a.
A L H A M BRA APARTMENTS,
10th Street Na 8061. Phena
1386, Colon.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
I -bedroom apartment an Avani Avanida
da Avanida Peru and 34th Street, facing
the park. Phone 3-3099, 3 3-0746.
0746. 3-0746. FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. El Cangrejo, A. Navarro
Ave. Phone 3-1982.
FOR RENT: Apartment in pre preferred
ferred preferred residential section. Ceol,
quiet, two bedrooms, living teem,
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: 3 modern and
comfortable two-bedroom apart apartments,
ments, apartments, living, dining room, gat
and hot water installation, ga garage.
rage. garage. Corner "F" Street, El Can Cangrejo.
grejo. Cangrejo. Phone 2-5807.
FOR RENT: Cool, comfortable
apartment. Living room, dining
room, bedroom, kifchen, private
bathroom. 4th of July Avenua
Ne. T1-3-52, facing entrance to
Quarry Height. Inquire tame
building from 11 to 1 2 and from
5 ta 6 p.m. en Phone 2-2037
any time. T
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment in Bella Vista All furnish furnished,
ed, furnished, miin ream haa air condition conditioner,
er, conditioner, living room, bar with stools,
dining room, bathroom, big
kitchen, terrace, storage room,
maid's room with bath, garage,
screened. For further informa information
tion information call 3-0615 Panama.
FOR RENT: New apartment, 1
bedroom, living-dining room.
Phone 3-4364.
WHERE IS IT? Two-year-old
David Gallop makes a close close-up
up close-up inspection of the business
end oi a sousaphone, looking
for the music that comes out.
Man with the horn is MSgt.
Donald G. Lomprey, of Mil Milwaukee,
waukee, Milwaukee, Wis., a member of a
rU.S. Air Force band, perform
ing at a carnival on the Isle of
Wight, England.
HONOR POLIO STAR -Dr.
Jonas E. Salk, developer of the
now famous Salk polio vaccine,
has been honored with a 1956
Albert Laske Award. .An .Announcement
nouncement .Announcement came from the
American Public Health Asso Association,
ciation, Association, in New York City.

laaftifV Biaaatasssf
Brifl Baf-BEM
LjgggVEjfv aaBsaaafssssssssssserVvem

am

fS-:- .... jgB
' BBsbIbbT
Masafsaaaaff

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
I. Fee. da la Oaaa Ave. No. 41
FOTO DOMY
Jnato Arosemena Ave. and 33 St
FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
H Street No. B

RESORTS
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
6-441.
Reterve NOW. Inexpensive sat satisfying
isfying satisfying vacations Santa Clara
Beach. Shrapnel's furnithad
houses. Phone Thompson, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1772.
Organizationt or large partial ac accommodated
commodated accommodated at Shrapnel's Santa
Clara Beach Houses. Phone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
Spend your week ends at Rio
Mar, the best bathing beach in
the Republic, with all conveni conveniences
ences conveniences Moderate prices. The new
management it anxious to serve
you.
PHILLIPS Oceans.de Cortagea,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa
Phono Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach haute. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
SYMaOLIC-Rising 212 feet
above the campus, detached
tower entrance of the new
chapel-library building at Wit Wittenberg
tenberg Wittenberg College, Springfield,
Ohio, symbolizes the partner partnership
ship partnership of college, church and the
arts in Wittenberg's program oi
education. Sculptured figures
on face of tower are, from top,
Milton, Leibnitz and Bach,
symbolic of the cultural her her-!
! her-! itage of Christianity. On the
chapel side of the octagonal
tower are figures of raui, Au Augustine,
gustine, Augustine, and Luther, symbols of
man's best thinking on Chris Christian
tian Christian truth and of man's deeds
in response to their faith.

1 1 Jaffiaal sBH W 1
9

!

Arrangements completed for
CHARTER FISHING HUNTING TRIPS
PLEASURE EXCURSIONS
No Group too Large or Small Boats from 17-Ft. to 40 Ft
at $35.00 A Day Up Depending on Size
and Accommodations
Daily Trips on Large Comfortable Boats $5.00 Per Person
TROLLING DRIFT FISHING BOTTOM FISHING

For Reservation and Information Contact: Tel. Day 3-0264 Night 3-2145
ABERNATHY, S. A. SPORTING GOODS
Phones: Day 3-0264 Night 3-2145
Where Fishermen and Friends Meet

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Parana Let avra T Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via rami in
NOVEDADES ATHIS
Vi Eepalt Ave.

FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: Chalet, resident, al
sector, 2 and 4 bedrooms, bet
wafer. 7th Street, Golf Height
Phone 2-2407 ar 3-3641.
FOR RENT: 3 -bedroom chalet
in PaitiHa, For mora information
call Curundu 2147.
FOR RENT: New chalet, fur furnished
nished furnished or unfurnished: Three
bedrooms, living and dining
rooms, servant's quarters, ga garage
rage garage and hot water. Comer of
7th Ave. and Pateo Cincuente Cincuente-nario.
nario. Cincuente-nario. Phono 3-3005.
Km aWii

I

HOWS THAT AGAIN? This movie theater marquee, ad advertising
vertising advertising a double feature, caused raised eyebrows in Saranac
Lake, N.Y. Observers wondered if it would spawn a flock of

stories about the traveling saleslady and the farmer's

Missing Links
ACROSS
I meets girl
4 Ham
arid Japheth
8 Meg, Jo,
and Amy
12 Monkey
13 Weary
14 Century plant
15 Legal matters
16 Worship
18 Came in
2 An and
shut case
t Today's
predecessor
4 Leading actors
5 Secrete
6 Eats away
7Malde-
8 Ablutions
9 Pseudonym of
CHarles Lamb
10 Blow shrilly
11 Err producers
20 Talks lightly
17 Thespians
21 Worm
22 Consumes
24 Encircled
26 Norway
27 Health resort
.10 Make beloved
32 Staler
ID Natural fat
23 Change
24 Heroic deed
25 Preposition
26 Actor,
Welles
34 Gazes fixedly
35 Landed
property
36 Plaything
37 Bellow
39 French
summers
40 Native of
Finland
41 school
child
42 Orgy
45 Rower
49 Come to pass
51 Before
52 Lang
Syne
53 Individuals
54 Water sprite
55 Busy insects
56 Japanese
outcasts
57 Tit for
DOWN
1 A faced
lie

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Camp Alogre,
nicely furnished big room with
delicious meals European style.
Call 3-1 7B9.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Comfortable 4 4-bedroom
bedroom 4-bedroom residence. Phone 3-
4327

6HTLY- SCaARLET

Answer to Previous Puzzle
aiNlfcUl UHol l1ui!p

27 Declaration
28 Man's
nickname
42 Pierce with
a knife
43 Girl's
nickname
44 Chest rattle
46 Region
47 Operatic solo
48 Betide
50 Edgar
Allan
29 Greek war god
31 Eagles' nests
33 Passages in
the brain
38 Oil
40 Wards off
41 Iron

I 12 13 I n 15 It p I IB BO H
E g
& it 1
"r r
f"-"-!11"
jtb -pirprpr
r-gsr-r-d
fr
w
otts riPT rr
f a r
9 g n
9 g 5T
1 I I II I I I I I I L I ?l

NOTICE
EVEOVONE CAN BSK MW!
Here's What You Had Hoped
For Manx Years!

Via Espafta 8c 45th St.

, it was ihippod
Bella Vista



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIJ Y NEWSPAPER
PAGE THIRTEEN.
THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE
One Violation?
By WILSON SCRUGGS
rWUT AND THE PIRATD
m ojniBGl winsmt
W.THStSSVPPOSm
CH.rrstu. ) I
's siow c'iD'iAc7foea how wipe rr fs
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Bcinu it
HOT ONE. INCTCATEP
CTMnWYJk
axssDmssm
STOUNP 5PEECJ NfNER
ZBtO, NiNER KNOTS.

THURSDAY. NOVEMBER it, 19M

L-J I II I HIM

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PRISCILLA'S POP

Has Its Drawbacks

By AL VERMEEB

AT TIMES IT'S A REAL

DISADVANTAGE, BEING

A CLERGYMAN.'

rr

It tMSbt NtAi

c.. Inc. T.M. I

BUGS RUNNY

Don't Slip

UkeTkstt

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To laarn your "Fortun" for today from trio stars, writ in tho Utun
of tht alphabet corresponding to th numoralt on tho lint of tho astro astro-logical
logical astro-logical poriod in which you wort born. You will find it fun.
I 2 J 4 5 6 7 I 10 II 12 13 14 15 16 17 II It 20 it 1 11 14 IS U
AICOEFGHI JKlMNOrQISruVWXYl

JAN.12 JAN.12-f
f JAN.12-f El 20

m. 2i-
! MAS. 20

MAI. 21 21-All.
All. 21-All. 10

All. 21.
It-
JUMf Jt

JUNI 22.
JULY 21

JULY 24.
AUG. 22

AUG. n
,WT. 21

SIFT. 24 24-OCT.
OCT. 24-OCT. 21

OCT. 24 24-NOV.
NOV. 24-NOV. 22

NOV. 21.
Of C. 22

JAN. It

13 9 7 8 20 25 6 9 14 5 5 1 20 9 14 7

11 S 5 14 4 9 19 20 9 14 3 20 9 IS 14 19

11 9 14 4 14 S 19 19 18 9 20 21 18 14 5 4

18 5 6 21 14 4 9 19 16 18 15. 13 9 9 5 4

7 15 15 4 9 4 5 1 19 16 21 20 15 21 5 W

1 7 15 15 4 13' 15' 14 5 25 16 5 18 9 15 4

1 18 15 19 25 6 21 20 21 18 5 1 8 5 4

1 14.15 19 5 6 15.13 7 15 15 4 14 5 23 19

20 1 12 5 14 20 18 5 3 15 7 14 9 26 5 4

2 18 15 1 4 5 18 IS 5 19 15 21 18 3 5 19

19 20 18 15 14 7 18 5 19 9 19 20 1 14 3 5

' 1 14 9 13 2 12 5 23 9 20 9 19 19 8 15 23 14

n &
O imi. Kinf rMiirti nMtt. Im. 1026

Truth Staggers
MEMPHIS, Nov. 22 (UP) For Forest
est Forest D. Preston, 41, of Lake Worth,
Pla., won acquittal on a charge
of drunkenness with his frank
statement to the judge:
"I was drunk very f drunk. I
wasn't fit to be on the streets.

Tnat s wny l staggered in ana
gave myself up."
Redhanded?
TOKYO, Nov. 22 (UP) The
Red organ Akhata reported today
that Etsuro Shino, formerly
Japan's No. 1 Communist, has
been dismissed from the party's
Central Committee for "violating
party rules and party morals in
his behavior with women com comrades."
rades." comrades." V

Death Divides 2
As Life Couldn't
PLEASANT, Ind., Nov. 22 (UP)
Death separated Mr. and Mrs.
Francis I. Miller today after 79

vnnrc nf marriaffe.

Mrs. Charlotte Miller, 100, died
Monday after a long illness.
Sho and he- 105-vear old hus

band were one of the longest -married
couples in the world.
When they marked their 79th an anniversary
niversary anniversary Aug. 25, President Eis Eisenhower
enhower Eisenhower sent them a letter of con congratulation.
gratulation. congratulation. Mrs. Miller's advice to a wo woman
man woman for a happy marriage was:
"Study your man before you mar marry
ry marry him, then manry for life."

Its pkst vouNd

LEAV66 SKOw V6C-UV&
ON K ANTRAL tfTBM.
WHEN TH&S6 PRV, THSV
OURL.ANt? THB WINP
5PINS THEM AKOUNI?
THE 6TEM6 TO CREATE

A. tSODNP THAT 16

BETWBEM AVWHIWS

ANP A VWHItSPBR.

World H.hu HcitmJ

tiiMl It Kinf TMm SH'o't

RELAX AND ENJOY
TV with
The ROYALTY of RADIO and TV

THURSDAY, Nov. 21, 1956

3:00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Garry Moore
4:11 Eddie Fisher
4:30 Talent Seoul
5:00 Wesem Matinee
IRollin Plains)
6:00 Panorama
7:00 Meet Millie
1:30 Truth or Consequences
8:00 Climax
9:00 Dragnet
9:30 Two lor The Money
10:00 Godfrey It FriendJ
10:30 Cameo Theatre
11:00 News

FRIDAY, Nov. 1956

3:00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Garry Moore
4:15 Meet The Champs
4:30 Feather Your Nest
5:00 Trading Post
5:30 Zoo Parade
1:00 Panorama
4:00 Loretta Young
7:30 You Bet Your Life
8:00 Comedy Hour
9:00 Lineup
9:30 Masquerade Party
10:00 Philco TV
11:00 CFN News
11:05 Encore, Milton Berle.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J", St. No. 13-A-30 Tf Is. 2-2SM J-Zltt 8-3885
Tivoll Ave. 18-29.

"Sorry, Pop, but the Navy comet first!"

Faltering Philip
Philip's life la filled with bruises,
ifetl-wcrn steps and rags he uses
Repairs would lam Ida horns like new,
?. A. Classifieds, fast the rtrfat elvV

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

It Starts

By MERRILL BLOSSEB

ALLEY OOP

to
wm) JKi6SR0UNrLEAF SNOW 6UM &
I MI8i iH'sWi THB 6MALLE6T OP AUTRAJJAlS
lBeP4W J OF VARIBTIE6 OP gUOAL-VPTUS
jjBLlT HA6 PLEMTV TO t5AS TOR rfSBW!

min ii iiiii aaaaaaaa : m .jmm a xi

ha-l ilTaSfHrTTaTrr i

-TFfr Yes, Bur what
PApy. Vt M about our. car

Not a tmim
TO WORfty ABOUT.
FRECKLES AMD
LARD SPENT" ALL
AFTERNOON
1ti.ii.iA .t in r

k iursir-Kj w ur.

I

i

He's Sore

111 I 7lTrXPMj (AJNTfl' I )
mtiii f A VMDOLY WORM, ) A, BEAUX' fv

v

' A

f M ft

Mi

r HIS NCA t Ins f.M M. W

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

BiR Idea

By EDGAR MARTIN

., a ujok to w
i atue -ii UHHsouwew
THWC'S M40TYVSR. HrX)t TO vlMVE
tTE VOWN-TT-RON OT-T-OV).

ROT

THfVT'S THE

MOST

CAPTAIN EASY

In the Alley

By LESLIE TURNER

" : i
- t.m. u.s. ph. OR.
j MPMXete!2- IQ-af pises s, hc sr..... im.

HSV, W0(BIE, QUICK ...STOP THAT

SUV HE CAME RUNNIN OUT Or

! MAGEN S rLACS

I'M GOING

FOR A COP

SAID NOW

ISMME

rCB" i rr :nss.

MORTY MEEKLE

Sober Thought

By DICK CAVALLI

ONE MOMENT

YOUNoMAN. 18

THIS THE
MCMCCf
MrSflJILL
WOKTLr?

C II

sw a l f f i ii

I AM HEK NEW

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WHEN THE

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THE FUTURE

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CH0P5 with voue

USUAL FALL-Ol

THE-fiALL TElH- 7 CROWD

. t m .

MIQOE.MAJPR.'r YOURSELF

STAKTIN&

TO FEEL

A YOUR

RA6E.?i PACJAMA

PETTER

GO EASy,

-LAST

TIME
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REDUCED

YOU
DIDN'T

FILL OUT

VOUR

WRlNkLEs'

0

3

MOST YOU PLAV L
TUP AAAC iit

SCRATCHY RECORD?

THE SIMPLE FACT

16 1 HAD A LARGE

PORTERHOUSE
3TEAK FOR

1 Mra

4

4

1

f A COUPLE OF f PUT IT BACK OUT OM Wlr-A
TH' BOYS JU6TV TH' PORCH TILL THEY COME ) fcl
PASSING BY BY AOAIN.' THATS WHAT 7 1 4
i.VE AAC THIi rnF FCOM B6INJA ftOOP 1 I

1 BEAUTIFUL LOOKINGTHEY SWIPEP c: '
BAStCET OF THOSE ANP THERE MO VwSWW
FRUIT ANP PlFFERENCE BETWEEN I : I f
A BAG HALF SWIFING AKIP III'1, Z
VFULL,TOO.WsTEA!JN6Ri J

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BORN THIRTY YEARS TOO 6QOI t'miZZI'' fSsft'l
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i :

770, 000 See Start Of Olympic Games

Teen-Agers, Mothers Joined Freedom Fighters;
They Not Only Fought, but Served Embattled

Miter' Note: nw Nyiln,
..iwldwt correspondent of the..
United Prats in Budapest and ..
mother of two imall girls,
. Iivd through the rtti-Commu-.
..list uprising, the Russians on-..
..slaught and tha grim gtnaral...
. strike that still paralyias har..
. country. In tha following dis-...
...patch sho tolls what Ufa in ..
..Budapest means to tha women..
. of tha shattered Hungarian
. capital
BUDAPEST, Nov. 22 (UP)-Let
me, a woman and a mother, ask
you, women of the West, to join
me in paying tribute to the girls
and mothers of martyred
Hungary.
I I have seen them teenagd
girls fighting tanks and mothers
letting them fight, a woman work worker
er worker patrolling the narrow streets
around the Kilian barracks hug-,
ging a tommy-gun...
I saw them bringing hot food,
ammunition and primitive band bandages
ages bandages made of torn up sheets to
the "front line" on Moscow
Square.
After the fighting I watched a
tottering old woman standing on
a ridge of the 15-foot high debris
nnkins helolessly in what re
mained of her home. Others I saw
queuing up for hours in the icy
wind for bread, rushing from
street to street when rumors came
that potatoes were to be had here
or cabbages there.
But what impressed me perhaps
most is how women of Budapest
ignore the Russian tanks now that
the fighting is over.
Because the teenage girls who
destroyed them during the war
were "soldiers," they were trained
to fight tanks and handle sub sub-jnachine
jnachine sub-jnachine guns by the Communist
regime which never thought its
plan would backfire and the
youngsters use their skill to kill
Beds.
Now. It's Navy;
Petty Officer
Is Sentenced
C.REAT LAKES. 111. Nov. 22
(UP) A petty officer staloned at
the naval training station here has
Vwn sentenced six months in pris
on. itriDDed of his rank and given
a bad coduct discharge for bru
tality to recruits.
Quartermaster 1C Walter Katz Katz-enberger,
enberger, Katz-enberger, 30, Allentown, Wis., was
found guilty of foroibly "dry shav shaving"
ing" shaving" a recruit and ordering two
ethers to chew their dirty linen.
Three other recruits accused
Katzenberger of striking them,
and testimony was offered that he
solicited and accepted a $19 0
"gift" from 56 tralness last spring.
Katztnberger's four day trial
ended Oct. 30, but the navy with withheld
held withheld public announcement.
Katzenberger insisted during his
trial that he was "only trying to
make good sailors" of the train trainees.
ees. trainees. He testified he was trying to
teach them to "learn to do what
they were told."
Weather Or Notj
Thil weather report for the 34
houri ending 8 a.m. today, is pre prepared
pared prepared by the Meteorological and
Hydrographic Branch of tha Pan Pan-ami
ami Pan-ami Canal Company:
BALBOA CRISTOBAL
TEMPERATURE:
High 88 84
low 74 76
HUMIDITY:
High 94 94
Low 65 68
WIND:
(max mph) 20 19
RAIN (inch..) 0 .73
WATER TEMP.:
(inner harbors) 80 82
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23
HIGH LOW
7:03 a.m 12:59 a.m.
7:39 a.m. 1 :25 p.m.

Oibmiion
Refrigerator, Washer, Stove. T.V. set or
any other electric appliances

K VISIT

our
store

daaaaaaaBBBBB V.

But the woman on the streets
today is a housewife. Most of them
still tremble when recalling the
dreaded memory of post-sieeg
days in 1945, the first time the
Russians occupied this city.
And still they ignore the T54
monsters, run carelessly under the
muzzles of their guns and if they
look at all, there is only cold
hatred in their eyes..
Running ray eyes over hundreds
of pages of notes I have made in
the last weeks, I find dozens about
encounters with women of all ages
who take active part in the fight
for a free Hungary.

US Navy Destroyers Get
Anti-Submarine Rocket

WASHINGTON, Nov. 22 (UP) -The
Navy is arming its new de destroy
stroy destroy i with a powerful anti anti-subn!
subn! anti-subn! .ine rocket which may be
the forerunner of a ship-launched
atomic depth charge, it was dis disclosed
closed disclosed today.
The rocket, known as "Weapon
Able," now carries a conventional
explosive charge. But officials in
dicated it can be developed to
take an atomic charge and be a
potent answer to Russia's huge
submarine fleet. It has been un under
der under development for several
years.
Navy disclosure of the weapon
came amid these other defense
developments:
1. The Defense Department an announced
nounced announced a draft call of 17,000 men
for January, all for the Army. The
call is the same as in the preced preceding
ing preceding three months and will bring
to 2,152,430 the number of men
drafted since the outbreak of the
Korean War.
2. The Air Force announced
mat it expects to have a new
weapon late next spring to double
the performance of its heavy
bomber wings. It is the KC135, the
nation's first jet tanker plane. It
will be used to refuel B52 jet
bombers in flight, vastly extend extending
ing extending their range on intercontinent intercontinental
al intercontinental bombing missions from bases
in this country.
A avy spokesman said all five
of its new 3,480-ton Leader class
destroyers now are equipped with
the "Weapon Able" rocket. Most
of the 30 destroyer escorts in the

It'll Be Tough For South To Bypass
Supreme Court Rule On Segregation

WASHINGTON, Nov. 22 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The South will find it "practically
impossible" to bypass the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court's bus de-segregation
ruling by passing new laws, a
high Justice Department official
said today.
He said anyone trying to en enforce
force enforce existing or new laws or lo local
cal local ordinances requiring separa separation
tion separation of Negroes and whites would
be subject to federal prosecution
with penalties up to a year in
jail, a $1,000 fine, or both.
The Supreme Court last Monday
upheld a lower court ruling that
bus segregation rules of Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Ala., and the state of
Alabama are unconstitutional.
Atty. Gen. Herbert Brownell Jr.
said Monday this meant that any!
state or local "law, statute, ordi-!
nance or regulation" requiring
edsa,e tsst be resard i
Brownell said it was "also clear!
that the enforcement or observ-
ance of any such discriminatory
measure by any common carrier
lPerS l St,,ii;
tion by the carrier of the constitu constitutional
tional constitutional rights, privileges and
immunities of those dscrmnated
aganst and a crime against the
. . VIIWIIYO-
Unted States.
"Anyone who commands, induc induces,
es, induces, procures, counsels, aids or
abets the carrier in the commis commission
sion commission of any such crime is equally
guilty, he said.
Brownell summoned U.S.attdrn U.S.attdrn-eys
eys U.S.attdrn-eys in 14 southern and border
states to a conference here Dec.
10 to discuss ways to enforce the
bus ruling.
Local officials in several south southern
ern southern states have said they will not
abide by the decision immediate immediately
ly immediately but will seek "every legal
Read the Panama
American from
Wednesday 23 of Nov.
and see our
(marvellous i
CHRISTMAS PLAN

It would be worth writing a book
on these female heroes. Let me

mention here only a few
examples.
I recall Juliska, only 16, her ob
solete army rifle as tall as her
self, guarding the end of a street
near the Kilian barracks. There
was immense determination on
her young face, a face that never
had known powder. I imagine her
in a party dress, pink or blue
tulle, that would be much more
becoming than the old military
outfit she wore.
And the pugnacious, typical
active fleet also are armed with
the weapon.
The Navy said the weapon will
give destroyers "greater range
and latitude of attack" against
submarines. It gave no details on
the rocket's range.
One of the weapon's big advan advantages
tages advantages is that with its mobile turret
a ship does not have to make an
attack run on an enemy subma submarine
rine submarine and wait until it is almost
over the target before dropping
depth charges. The turret can be
trained in almost complete cir circle,
cle, circle, enabling a ship to launch an
attack as soon as the enemy sub submarine
marine submarine is detected.
The 500-pound rocket Is fired
from a launcher resembling the
conventional gun turret on the
furedeck. The turret is controlled
b) a special fire control system
which aims the rocket at the ene enemy
my enemy submarine.
The complex turret fire control
system of "Weapon Able" raises
the possibility that it can be
adapted for firing atomic depth
charges, which Navy officials
claim will "revolutionize" anti antisubmarine
submarine antisubmarine warfare.
means" to fight It.
the Justice Department official,
who declined use of his name,
pointed out that the Supreme
court decision relied heavily' on
the section of the 14th Amend Amendment
ment Amendment to the Constitution guaran
teeing "equal protection" under
the law.
"I can think of no formula for
local legislation that would have
the end result of denying this
equal protection," he said. The
Constitution, he addel, is the
supreme law Of the land" and
it is the duty of local officials to
uphold it
He did not say what the position
of the federal government would
be if bus companies in the South
untarily, ,T suited by some
southern officials The high court
riilinp en. nt. intra.tj .. ..
conunuea segregation policies vol
Thif-
such a case S !n
TcolZS
rule. If local officials or police
tried to PniW, it iuL L.?TZZ
voting the Supm7c ediel
Hn fltl nil BlUa AM.. X 1
" - o llltl I
attempt to enforce bui seereea-
tion, the Negro attorneys argued.

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REAR ADM. C. L. C. ATKESON, Commandant, 15th Naval District, congratulates Cadet Lt.
Col. Robert Hamilton on the appearance of his battalion after a review by the Balboa High
School ROTC in the Admiral's honor. Shown also from left te rl?ht are Cadet Maj. Joe
Pustis, Battalion Exec. Off.; Cadet Maj. Geri McOrlff, Battalion Sponsor; and Cadet Cap Captain's
tain's Captain's David Drennan and Carlos Fernandez, Battalion S-3 and Adjutant respectively.

"proletarian" woman in another
street of the same area,' a Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian version of Dolores Ibarruri,
"La Pasionarla" of Spanish Civil
War days. She was brandishng a
huge pistol and ordering us out
of our automobile despite its for foreign
eign foreign license olate. Her less war

like male freedom fi.f'i:rs
induced her finally to let us go as
reporters from the irienaiy
West."...
And the ugly little redhead of
14 who healed a gang of tnree
boys that blew up an armored car
on Moscow Square witn a moio moio-tov
tov moio-tov cocktail." What a little she-
devil she was...
And the angel-faced prostitute
with the hennaed hair who walked
nonchaiatXly on the same square
with a cigarette dangling from ner
mouth, bandaging the young work
ers and students wnne Duiiets
whistled around her head.
But back to more peaceful
scenes,
The 15-year-old bespectacled
daughter of a former A VH secret
police colonel in the neighborhood
brings the latest news to my
house. From her my daughters
learned that they will be Girl
Scouts again and not "Pioneers."
The Zsuzsika announced with
pride that she will not have to
attend the Russian-language Grik-
oj School of party bigwigs any
longer but will go to the same
Hungarian school my daughters
attend. The same girl asked
eagerly how to celebrate Christ
mas.
IN PROPORTION-una
Mancel, recently elected beauty
queen of Monaco, takes on a
more expansive title as queen
of the whole Cote d'Azur. She's
shown at Nice, France, after
assuming the new title.
Ballet Welcomed
VATICAN CITY, Nov. 22 (UP)-
Pope Pius XII today received 63
members of the American Ballet
Theater who completed a series
of performances in Rome yester yesterday.
day. yesterday.

5T
"ypl jrj S5S Twin
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AN

Panama
Let the people know the truth and the

32nd YEAR
A Real 'Taste' Of

First Hungarians Arriving Via xMercy
Enjoy Turkey, Trimmings, and Welcomes

CAMP KILMER, N.J., Nov. 22
(UP) Hungarian refugees In the
first planeload to reach this coun
try lr the project mercy airlift
got a real taste of America today
Thanksgiving turkey dinner.
Their U.S. Army hosts, making
no attempt to imitate Hungarian
cooking, decided to plunge right
in and give the refugees what their
new country traditionally eats on
this holiday.
The Army terved up roast
turkey with Glblet gravy, dress dressing,
ing, dressing, and cranberry saute a-

50,000 Plus in Austria
Seek Freedom from Reds

VIENNA, Nov. 22 (UP)-More
than 8,000 Hungarians have fled
across the border into free Aus Austria
tria Austria in the past 24 hours, Austria
police reported today.
It brought the total of those
who have escaped the Red ter terror
ror terror to more than the 50,000 mark.
And meanwhile, Hungary's work
ers wrested new recognition from
the nation's leaders under i n e
threat of a two-day "total striKe.
An announcement of the presi presidential
dential presidential council defined the ''rights
of workers' councils" in a move
that gave the factory leaders a
formal leeal standing. The an
nouncement, made over Budapest
radio's late night broadcast, said
tho iMihU were to be valid im
mediately."
The "rights" felar short of the
political power demanded by the
national workers council in a meet meeting
ing meeting held yesterday in defiance of
the Russian occupation army. This
meant that the "total strike" which
started spontaneously ahead of
schedule last night wouia go on.
Budapest radio broadcast no
news. Instead, the Communist Communist-operated
operated Communist-operated station aired a long
Pressing To See
Presley
On Screen
MEMPHIS (UP)-A slim crowd
of 40 to 50 persons crowded
around the box office of a theater
today, waiting to see the home
town acting debut of Elvis Pres
ley in his first movie, "Love Me
Tender."
The group included three 13
in. ........ ......

year-old girls who had been wait- ""7 eigno-year lmpri lmpri-ing
ing lmpri-ing since 3 a.m., Pat Sullivan, Kay sonment by the old Hungarian
Scheuel and Heidi Heise. Communist regime.

Pat said her mother drove then
to the theater and stayed with
them "until daylight."
Pat said she and her friends
hope to see the picture every day,
maybe four or five times a day.
in.. t: I r- I 1 1 ....... 1 J
i np gins iigureu i iranj wuui i
not approve" of their cutting
school to see the picture, but ad
ed they plan to "make up" the
day they've missed.

INDEPENDENT

PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1956

Freedom
long with whipped potatoes,
beam, corn, crisp relishes, rolls,
fruit cake, pumpkin and mince
pie, fruits, candy and nuts.
However, there were only 36 of
the original 60 refugees left at
Camp Kilmer. Twenty-four Jewish
refugees were processed through
this camp and were sent to New
York last night onry eight nours
after their plane had arrived at
nearby McGuire Air Force Base.
The 24 were sponsored by Unit United
ed United Hus Service. They were taken
to the Hias shelter in New York
string of appeals to railroad,
public transportation and factory
workers to return to their jobs.
The appeals were in vain and
the tie-up was tighter even than
the general strike that preceded it.
Only food services and essential
maintenance were functioning.
Some stores which had reopen
ed only a day or so ago as the gen
eral strike began to dwindle were
closed again. All factory gates
were shut and workers who had
gone back to their jobs earlier this
week, only to maintain a sitdown
strike, stayed away altogether.
' no, 7
Josef Cardinal MindHenty'a ee ee-rotary
rotary ee-rotary was arrested by Commu Communist
nist Communist agents recently while trying
to leave Hungary with a mes message
sage message from Mindszenty to Fran Francis
cis Francis Cardinal Spellman of New
York, it has been learned.
The secretary, Father E g o n
ruresanyi, is now imprisoned -in
Budapest's Urloe Street jail. He
was seized 12 days ago as he and
a western correspondent were nre
paring to flee to Vienna en route
to New York. The correspondent
,. lln...,l t N
ith auvHcu iu icaw.
The charges on which Turcsanyi
were detained were .iot known.
Neither was the substance of the
message which Cardinal Mindszen Mindszenty,
ty, Mindszenty, still a refugee in the American
legation here, had dispatched te
the New York archbishop.
However, Father Turcsanyi, be besides
sides besides serving as secretary to the
Cardinal, is a well known Hungari Hungarian
an Hungarian authority. It was believed his
mission may have concerned the
Cardinal's plans to write the stnrv
. - j
Mindszenty Has Not
Yet Sought Asylum
.
In MnjlAn xtalAf
i UIIIICU JIQIC)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22 (UP)
Josef Cardinal Mindszentv. Catho-
lie prelate in Hungary, has not
asxen tor political asylum in the
United States, American officials
said today
He sought refuge in the U.S.
legation in Budapest when the
Russian troops put down the Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian rebellion earlier this
month. The State Department
said Monday the cardinal still is
in the legation.
Rep. Daniel J. Flood rD-Pi
uiged yesterday in a telegram to
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles that the United States offer
Cardinal Mindszenty "political
asyiumj
Officials said the State Depart
nient had not received a request
irom me cardinal for asv urn.
There were strong doubts that the
cardinal wants to leave Hungary.
It was recalled that the Commun Communists
ists Communists in 1955 had promised him
freedom if he would quit Hungary
and go to Rome. He refused, and
remained under house arrest un until
til until freel during the recent Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian uprising.
Return Trip?
ABERDEEN, Scotland, Nov. 22
(UP)-A huge wave washed deck deckhand
hand deckhand John Craig off the trawler
Dorileen near tie Scottish coast
yesterday and skipper John Wat Watson
son Watson set out in a lifeboat to search
for him. The search was unneces unnecessary.
sary. unnecessary. Another wave washed Craig
back aboard.

Read

DAILY NEWSPAPER

American
country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

City, where Kosher food was a a-vailable.
vailable. a-vailable. Another planeload, car carrying
rying carrying victims of oppression in Hun Hungary,
gary, Hungary, was expected to arrive at
McGuire tonight.
Georgia Cracks
Down On NAACP
For Tax Returns
ATLANTA (UP) -The state of
Georgia cracked down today on
the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People,
demanding that the organization
produce delinquent income tax re
turns.
Simultaneous "visits" were
made by agents of the State Rev
enue Department and a represen
tative of the attorney general s of
fice to the NAACP's regional of
fice and the office of V. W.
Hodges, chairman of the Atlanta
branch executive committee.
Hodges refused to make a move
pending a consultation with John
Calhoun, head of the Atlanta
branch of the NAACP.
The NAACP has contended its
work in Georgia was of a philan
thropic and charitable nature. The
state, now moving on the legal
and legislative fronts to knock the
NAACP out of Georgia, claims it
is a business organization, char
tered like a corporation, and
should be subject to tax laws.
Atty. Gen. Eugene Cook is pre preparing
paring preparing legislation to have the
NAACP banned in the state. Ac
tion is expected in the January
legislative session.
Several other southern states al
ready have banned the NAACP
which last year had approximate
ly 85,000 members in Virginia,
North Carolina, South Carolina,
ueorgia, riorida, Alabama, Mis
sissippi, Tennessee and Louisiana
She Cot A Buzz,
Then He
HET1NE BAY, England, Nov. 22
(UP) Tavern keeper John E.
Hoare told a court today he
served a 15-year-old girl:
Three glasses of strong cider
Two rum and I peppermint
drinks.
One whiskey.
Two other unspecified concoc
tions.
Hoare said he knew the girl was
three years under the legal age
tor drinking "but I didn't think
it would hurt her."
The court thought otherwise af
ter police testified the teenager
became violently ill.
Hoare was fined $2.80, the legal
limit in such cases, and ordered
to pay 1.40 court costs.

Nothing could stop rr..
neither Indian ambush
...Apache hell... nor

the Canyon of Death!

V INEM
a
COLOR by M LOTOS
mm rim
lUlUA rftlul WUUM HAWKS
A thrilling Cinemascope
Short of skin-divers!
"Hunters of The Sea"
i

AScOPfc

story on page 8

FTV1 CENTS
The United States has premis premised
ed premised fieedom, shelter and car.
tV ,000 all of whom are sched scheduled
uled scheduled te be brought in by air.
The first planeload carried ro romance
mance romance as well as seekers of free freedom.
dom. freedom. Among the refugees were
two couples who eloped and left
their families behind, intending to
get married and settle down in
the United States. They are Borx.
ala, Csape, 15, and her sister Ju Ju-lianna,
lianna, Ju-lianna, 17, who are betrothed to
Jyula Hamori, 19, and Josef Si Simon,
mon, Simon, 2).
Tax Deficit Down,
Government Picks
Up 2-Billion $$
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22 (UP) -The
government took in 2va billion
dollars more in taxes during July,
August, September and October
than It did in the same four
months last year, the Treasury re reported
ported reported today.
With federal spending only
slightly higher than alst year,
this enabled the government te
end the first four months of its
1956-57 fiscal year with a deficit
of a little more than 4V4 billion
dollars well below last year'f
deficit of about $6,600,000,000 for
the same period.
The government's fiscal year,
on which it bases its budget, be begins
gins begins July 1 and ends June 30. It
is usual for the government to
show a deficit at this time of year
when tax collections are far lower
than in the spring.
Spending during the July-October
period amount to $22,357,.
000,000, compared to $22,302,000, $22,302,000,-000
000 $22,302,000,-000 for the same period last year.
By the end of the 1956-57 fiscal
year next June 30 the government
expects to spend a peacetime rec record
ord record of $69,093,000,000 and taken in
about $69,800,000,000 in taxes.
' This would leave a surplus of
$77,000,000 compared with the
$1,700,000,000 surplus achieved in
the 1955-56 fiscal year, the first
budget surplus since 1951.
PAVMASTEB'J
Some people, wont to save the
world. Others would be satisfied 1
if they could save just a little port
of their pay checks. emtoj
1 PRICES: .75 .40
-TODAY-
1:00, 2:40, 4:45, 6:50, 9:00 p.m.
DELMER BAVB
You will find mere
enjoyment in seeing a
fgef
picture from the
start.

1

JUL

-we
T