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WHISKY Mll II
All INDEPENDENT l HB DAM NEWSPAPER
"Let the people know the truth and the country it tafe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 156
A proposed government budget of $52,000,000 will be
tubmrtted to the National Aeeembly tonight by Minieter of
the Treaeury Ruben D. Carles.
t will be eubmitted with a special meesage from
President Ernesto de la Cuardia, Jr.
The budget is the largest in Panama's history.
In conjunction with the budget a program for ex extensive
tensive extensive public works will also be presented to the As-
At Press Parley
A M-year-eM Veneeuelan
xile, who said he drnk poi poison
son poison to escape mental torture
DT x Venezuelan mfHtarj mis mission
sion mission assig ned to
tie with the Panama Nation National
al National Guard, was accused today
f "inventing a novel-like sto story"
ry" story" to cover np his violation
of Immigration laws.
Minister of Government and
denied it Dr. Luis iruwtta
gory had been held for 15 days
fey: members of the Venezuelan
mission and submitted to men
tsl torture. .
AiSal was made in the
irureta story ma
lating to newsnfn and Into
magnetic tape recW thetale
f his arrest. Then the mbiister
MhnwmA im at the exile's bedside.
Tk. vnuftlan said he ar
rived in Panama in W
. as a poHffeai exne, am
Costa Rica in Jmie because he
Mipught it better to be away
from the Isthmus during the
meeting of American Presi-
Returning w J"
by way 01 ruerw nuuaii
ory said he itor wcm
id, where he registered in a
Ir-'.nU K. detained bv
the David Secret police when he
went to them for help in find finding
ing finding apocketbook he had lost in
Story said he was detained at
Secret Police headquarters un un-ter
ter un-ter devious pretexts from night
until next morning, when he
was questioned by men easily
Identified by him as Venezuelans-
Later, storv said, he was
brought to Panama in a vehicle
Of the Venezuelan mission, held
incommunicado in the office of
the mission at National Guard
headquarters ana questioned in
eessantlv concamlnsr the where
abouts of his' cousin Horacio
Ducharni, leader of the under underground
ground underground movement against Ven
ezuelan president Marcos Perez
It was here that Heurtematte
(Continued on Page 10, Cel. )
n Pe SBOUBJ Bfl
BEDSIDE STORY Lying in a bed in Santo Tomas Hpspital Venezuelan political exile Dr. Luis
Irureta Story talks calmy into microphone after Minister of Government and Justice Max
Heurtematte (white suit, Mack tie) had branded his story of torture by a Venezuelan military military-mission
mission military-mission here as untrue. Standing at Heurtematte 's right is Assemblyman Mario J. de Obal Obal-dia,
dia, Obal-dia, who broke the story in the Assembly yesterday. Radioman Gllberto Sevillano holds tape
cYBcrs ancTBphonc near to miretx while Rtcardo Lince and other newsmen listen intently.
The program carries a $9,491, $9,491,-000
000 $9,491,-000 item f or highways and feed feeder
er feeder roads.
This Includes the financing
of the present road rehabilita
tion nroeram and also me cur
rent amounts to be contributed
by Panama toward construction
of tiie Pan American Highway.
included in the public works
program are plans for the con construction
struction construction of airports at Bocas
del Toro, cerro Punta and El
Real; also the drilling of wells
and the development oi aque
ducts and water systems.
The new public works plan
contemplates: a) giving prefer
ence to projects financed by
budget funds; (b) continuing
such projects previously author
ized or contracted lor oy loans;
(c) instituting projects with
money from new loans.
A major portion of the plan
win be accompusned in the in
terlor of the country,
90 Officers Due
For Army Visit
School, and 19 other officers of
the school" are scheduled to arrive
at Tocumen International Airport
laie tomgnt ana early tomorrow
morning for a three-day visit of
Army installations in the Canal
The officers are en route to the
United States to visit other Army
Tassi will be given an Honor
Guard tomorrow morning at Fort
Friday morning, Tassi and other
senior officers will visit Panama's
President Ernesto de la Guardia,
Jr., and, later. Mai. Gen. Thomas
L. Harrold, commanding General of
u. s. Army Caribbean.
Other officers will receive a
briefing at Army headquarters at
After the call on President de la
Guardia, Tassi will take part in a
wreathing ceremony at Indepen Independence
dence Independence Plaza honoring Panama's
first chief executive, Manuel Ama Amador
dor Amador Guerrero.
The croup will lunch at Fort Gu-
lick and tour the USARCARIB La
tin American School there. In the
evening, the officers will be guests
at a stag cocktail and dinner party
at the Fort Amador Officers' Chib.
Saturday, the officers will visit
Miraflores Locks, anti-aircraft po
sitions at Flamenco Island and the
20th Infantry Regiment at Fort
The officers will leave in two
groups late Saturday and' early
Sunday morning from Tocumen.
An apparent taw bid of $495,-
858 was received by the Panama
Canal Company for the conver conversion
sion conversion of the Madden hydroelec hydroelectric
tric hydroelectric station for 00-cycte opera operation,
tion, operation, including short circuit
test, from Sachse international
Bi ds for this project of the
power conversion program
were opened yesterday at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights. Three other bids
were received, two from local
contractors and one from a
United States firm,
other offers for the conver
sion of the generating units and
the staltion, exclusive of the
short circuit tests, were: Elec
tric Service Company, Panama.
$546,860; L. R. Sommer, Panama,
$610,000; and. a. joint bid by.
Kehne Electric company, inc.
and Collins-Hetberg Electric
Company, or St. Paul, Minnne-
The bids of these three for
tthe short circuit tests ranged
from $2,380 to $3,000.
AH" of the four offers received
were within trie Government es
timate of the project cost.
The work to be performed
under th's contract, which the
contractor will have 760 cal calendar
endar calendar days for completion, is
independent of the conversion
of the three power generating
units. A contract for this work
has already been awarded to
the General Electric Compa Company.
ny. Company. The conversion of the power
station, proper, includes 13
phases as listen m
include the fu
power transformers; six touts oi
duplex control switchboard, air
conditioning the control room,
conversion ol the station's fre fre-nuencv
nuencv fre-nuencv sensitive eauipment. and
various other work, including
some structure changes ana
The conversion work at the
station must be scheduled so
that twe of the generators m
the Madden power stat'on and
one of the outgoing 44 KV
power lines are kept in oper operation
ation operation at all times.
Bids for-the conversion proj project
ect project were opened by E. M Brow Brow-der,
der, Brow-der, Jr., acting Engineering and
Construction Director, who said
that an announcement oft a a-ward
ward a-ward of a contract for the work
will be made after an analysis
of the bids has been completed.
Memo fo all Concerned Lauds
Zone Role jn Jackpof Action
In a special "Memorandum to
all concerned," Lt. Gov. H. W.
Schull, jr., has expressed high
praise for the canal Zone Civil
m.fense personnel and volun
teers who participated in the two,
jackpot V exercises neia last
More than 500 employes of
the Canal organization parti participated
cipated participated in the exercises. An in-
Community Chest Drive
Erupts Over 105 Mark
Fourteen Red Feather or organisations
ganisations organisations wtVch rely upon
the united appeal of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Community Chest
for financial support were as assured
sured assured of having their mini minimum
mum minimum peeds today as the Cam Campaign
paign Campaign reached 105 per cent of
the $35,000 "working goal."
While volunteer workers con
tinued their efforts to make the
current community chest drive
the most successful on record,
the official campaign thermo
meter on the sidewalk In front
of the Balboa Theater erupted
over the top of the Theater mar marquee
quee marquee pronouncing to all those
who have shared in the appeal
"A Vesuvius of Effort we're
Over the Top!"
The campaign will end offi officially
cially officially next Tuesday.
Total contributions on record
at the campaign Office in the
Credit Union building at Balboa
today showed receipts in cash
and pledges amounting to $36,-
Following the first report yes yesterday
terday yesterday from the Navy's United
Drive, a report which carried
the campaign over the 100 per
cent mark, the Campaign Of-
ha received an additional
$818.81 from the Governor's
Council For Voluntary Giving
In District Court
A suit Involving claims total totaling
ing totaling $4,600 has been filed in US.
District. Court as a result of a
traffic accident which occurred
in Panama last Aug. 9.
-,-!. ntaUlunh Via fllMI the
ta.mft.ri suit aeainst Leroy P.
Massengill and Jaclke Sanders
two American soldiers.
Weisbach seeks $1,000 for per per-annai
annai per-annai injuries 5 700 for damag-
.. t Vii 1053 Chevrolet and
$300 which he expended for hos hos-piltal
piltal hos-piltal bills as a result of the
smashup. , ...
He charges that Massenglll
was driving in a reckless man manner
ner manner when the accident occurred
on Jose Agustin Arango Road.
Weisbach is represented by
Attorney Woodrow de Castro.
vitatlon for this participation
was extended by the muitary
authorities and provided an
excellent opportuh'ty for aC aC-tual
tual aC-tual field training of person person-,
, person-, nel connected with Civil De-
The Lieutenant Governor's
and reports from monitors and
observers and from statements
made at the critiques by officers
of the armed services and plan planners
ners planners of the jackpot V disaster
relief exercise, I know that the
members of the Caai zone, ui ui-vlj
vlj ui-vlj Defense Corp? old extremely
"This Is the first time that
the Company-Government or organisation
ganisation organisation has participated in
field exercise of this nature,
"it involved the mobilization
of our health, engineering, and
welfare services add transporta
tion and communications facul faculties.
ties. faculties. "It required considerable plan
ning and training of our forces
in a new, difficult and complex
"The exercise Indicated cer
tain needs and deficiencies in
our Civil Defense establishment
and plan of operations which
has proved to be basically
"Action will be taken at once
to overcome these deficiency
and planning and training will
be continued to the end that our
mutual-assistance capabilities in
time of disaster will be as high
as we can reasonably make
"The ability, enthusiasm and
cooperation shown by all per
sonnel. Doth U.S. and loci
Rate; were most evident and the
success achieved is a credit to
yourselves and the Panama Ca
nal. I am verv nleased to be a
ble to say to you all that lt was
a ion well done
and another $484.00 in "Special
The latest contribution from
the G o v o r par s Council
brought the total number of
Panama Canal Company-Canal
Zone Government em employes
ployes employes participating in the
drive to 10,235.
These employes. 84.3 per cent
of all Company Government
employes, have given an overall
sum of $21,129.76 so far through
the approximately 580 Key Men
who will continue their nativity
in tne various company Govern
ment units through tomorrow.
The additional "Soeclal Gifts'
include poster Mueller, $25;
IBM Corporation, $100; W. An
drews and Company. $50: C.
Fernie and Company, $50; a
second report from the French
Line employes, $22; Cla. Cyrnos,
S.A., $15; John Surany, $20; C
O. Mason, $15; Cia. inter-American
Gillette, S.A., $50; L. K.
Cofer and Mrs. carmeta E. Co-
rer, sio; Fred Edwards. $10: Mil
dred a. MaJlahan, $5; W. T. obf-
iery ana j. f. Bureoon. $10: cla.
Btesh, S.A., $5; Dr. Harry L.
Mitten, Jr., $20; Texas Petro
leum Co., $25; Quaker oats Pah-
Tne sum previously reported
as, cofnrrig from retired rnmpa
ny-Government employ ti tied
ed tied gifts from Burd M sd
Sill, Sam Lux, G. A. :n,
PaPl J- M. Davis, m. b. iosuet-
ter. Helen and WalUr White,
nn i pnuups, m, Susan
Bees, Michael Klrur. Miss jean
Dobe, cpt. HiW Pirket and
Individuals Mnd b u s i n e ss
IBrniS nrrm harm nM vl:ij. n
contribution and womM Hka tn
share in mating it possible for
the 14 Chest organizations to
exienrj tneir' services to the
community duriB the oomin
year are invited to send their
donations of any amount to the
Campaign offic in the Credit
unwn Duiiamg or tb Drawer D,
India, Russia Vow
UN Seal For China
huh f-- i
UNITED NATIONS. N V N
15 (UP) India and Russia, des despite
pite despite a defeat in committee, pre-
Krcu H) carry 10 me floor of th
generai assembly today their bitter
fight for a United Nations seat for
indii's V. K. Krishna Menon
and Soviet Deputy Foreign Minis Minister
ter Minister Vasily Kuznetsov led a futile
effort in an assembly's steering
committee meetine late vetrAv
to block an American resolution
deferring any consideration of the
Chinese representation issue for
the duration of the assembly ses session.
sion. session. The U. N.'s police force was
starting operations in Egypt and
Secretary General Dag Hammar Hammar-skjold
skjold Hammar-skjold was off to watch its open opening
ing opening phases, with the possibility of
a stop-off in Hungary before he re returns
turns returns here six days hence. This
eased some of the pressure here on
the Middle East and Hungarian
problems and permitted the assem assembly
bly assembly to move toward completing or organization
ganization organization of its 11th annual ses
Second Highest Safety Award Won By PanCanal;
Direct, Indirect Savings Were 1-Million In x55
An Award of Merit for note noteworthy
worthy noteworthy safety achievement dur during
ing during the calendar year 1055 was
presented to the- Panama Canal
Company-Canal Zone Govern Government
ment Government Tuesday morning during
a brief ceremony held In front
cf the Administration Building
at Balboa Heights.
During the same ceremony,
the National Safety Council's
Award of Merit was presented
by Lt. Governor H. W. Schull,
Jr. to the former Supply Bu Bureau.
reau. Bureau. The award was received
by F. R. Johnson, who was di director
rector director of the Bureau at the time
the award was earned.
The presentation of the Na National
tional National Safety Council Award
was made by Maurice C. That Thatcher,
cher, Thatcher, only living member of
the Isthmian Canal Commis
WASHINGTON, Nov. 15 (UP)-
The United States is investigating
Kussia s reported deportation to
Siberia of thousands of Hungarian
freedom fighters, American offi officials
cials officials said today.
If the deportation move is con
firmed, the United States may take
formal steps to denounce the ac
tion and call on Russia to return
the uprooted Hungarians. Or it
may introduce a resolution in the
United Nations condemning the
forced removal of Hungarians from
The State Department said it had
a preliminary one-word reaction to
news of the deportation of Hungar
Press officer Lincoln White said
the matter "is under urgent con
Officials said the deportation
would be a violation of the inter
national convention on genocide
which the Soviet Union has signed.
That- agreement bars removal of
populations to accomplish political
goals and also outlaws mass exter
mination of peoples.
Russia previously has been ac
cused before the V. N. Educational,
Scientific and Cultural organiza
tion of violating the convention.
Army Camp Opens j
WASHINGTON, Nov. 15 TOPI
UP) The first refugees from
Hungary's unsuccessful battle
for freedom' are expected to
arrive in this country by the
end of next week. They will
be received at the Army's
Camp Kilmer In New Jersey.
yVhite House Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty announced
yesterday the Army is opening
sufficient barracks at Camp Camp-Kilmer
Kilmer Camp-Kilmer to house 500 refugees in
the immediate future. Addition Additional
al Additional temporary housing facilities
will be provided for several
thousand more within the next
Vowed In Hungary
By Red Premier
VIENNA, Nov. 15 (UP) Pre Premier
mier Premier Janos Kadar of Hungary has
promised to hold free elections "in
the near future," the Communist Communist-controlled
controlled Communist-controlled Budapest radio reported
The broadcast said Kadar also
promised to open negotiations with
"Titoist" Imre Nagy to nossiblv re
store him as premier. Nagy's gov government
ernment government was overthrown by the So Soviet
viet Soviet army ordered into Hungary to
crush the anti-Moscow revolt.,
Kadar has been reported seeking
4esperstely for a solution to end the
revolt. The r hooting has stopped,
according to reports, but passive
The newest concessions came a-
id reports that the general strike
which has crippled Hungary threat threatened
ened threatened to spread even further.
Kardar, seeking to win popular
support, fired 12 Stalinists from top
Hungarian Communist Party posts
sion, who Is presently on the
Isthmus to attend the. anni-
, versary celebration of the Ti Ti-.
. Ti-. yojl Guest House.
me gaiety Award was receiv received
ed received foe the Company-Government
by Gov..W. E. Potter, who
congratulated the assembled bu bureau
reau bureau heads, safety representa representatives
tives representatives ot the various Canal Bu Bureaus
reaus Bureaus and a number of em employes:
ployes: employes: "I am Indeed receiving this
award m your name," Governor
Potter stated, "since this fine
record' was made before I arriv arrived.
ed. arrived. I am proud to be a part of
In making the presentation,
Thatcher also congratulated the
employes of the Company-Government
on their splendid
achievement last vear.
President and Mri. Ernesto de la Guardia, Jr., ac accompanied
companied accompanied by a number of Panamanian officials, will at attend
tend attend the fiftieth birthday celebration of the Tivoli to tonight.
night. tonight. Included in the President's party will be the Acting
Minister of Foreign Affairs, Dr. Ernesto Casrillero P. and
Mrs. Castillero, and the Minister of Government and
Justice, Max Heurtematte, and Mrs. Heurtematte.
While the major part of the program will take place
tonight at the old hotel, another anniversary activity wot
in full swing at all Canal Zone post offices today. A spe special
cial special cachet, depicting the Tivoli's porte-cochere is being
stamped on all first class mail leaving the Canal Zona
post offices today.
All of the Posfll Division's part-time employes were
called in today to assist in handling the specially heavy
mail. A number of requests for the cnehtc wr. Ji
(from collectors in the United
ood styie, wnen a
non-exigent curtain rises eft
the wrid premiere of "Out on
tne Bk Front Porch" the Ti Tivoli's
voli's Tivoli's birthday program.
As Isihmlans near the Tivoli
they will tind a bank of flood
lights on the lawn and atop the
porte-cochere, lighting the front
of the old building which re received
ceived received Its first guests just 50
As they assemble they will
hear the Isthmian Commis Commission
sion Commission Band, or rather its mod modern
ern modern counterpart, the Balboa
High School Band, playing
music which was popular In
tthe days when the Tivoli was
the most magnificent hostelry
on the Isthmus of Panama.
For the evening, Don Randel
villi portray the ICC's band's
conductor, Charles E. Jennings,
and will lead his musicians in
such nostalgic old favorites as
Wagner's "Under the Double
liagle" Wren which was played
ty th? band at Las Cascadas
Sept. 20, 1908, and Meacham's
"American Patrol," played at
Portobeio Sept. 12, 1909, for the
first time on the Isthmus'.
The band concert which, will
be given on the Tivoli front
porch will begin at 7:30 p.m.
and w:ll continue for half an
Next stop for most of the au audience
dience audience will be a display of Isth Isth-miana,
miana, Isth-miana, collected in two cases in
the lobby of the Tivoli and ar ar-tanged
tanged ar-tanged by the Canal Zone Library-Museum
in. connection with
the Tivoli celebration commit-
The historical display includes
old registers. Tlvdli Club dance
programs, pictures, commissary,
coupon books, metal checks and
ether items familiar to old
timers and Interesting to both
old and new Zonians.
The main part of the Tivo Tivoli's
li's Tivoli's bi.-t.hHay party will bigm,
in the ballroom at p.m.
Seats have been provided for
about 500; none of them is
to be reserved, except for
The National Safety Coun Council's
cil's Council's Award of Merit Is the
second highest rccogni tion
given to industries and other
organizations In the 'United
States for safety records. It
is the second time that It has
been won by the Company Company-Government.
Government. Company-Government. The award given Thursday
was in recognition of an injury
experience which bettered the
Canal organization's Par by a
3i percent improvement in fre fre-nuency
nuency fre-nuency rate and a 26 percent
improvement in severity rate.
This improvement comes with within
in within 5 percent and 4 percent re respectively
spectively respectively of qualifying the or organization
ganization organization for the Award of
Honor, which is the National
Safety Council's highest recogni
IMMU LUG 1' I UBlriiW
lunigiu. m will it
test Holly w
he nirt In
Souvenir nrocramt mm a
scat flie auflwnee.
The front and back covr
were designed by Paul Colby,
head of the Architectural
Branch of the Engineering Oivi Oivi-sion,
sion, Oivi-sion, ana show the lront of we
hotel on the cover and the old
bandstand on the back.
Fred Dev. Sill, one. of the
best-known of the Canal's re.
tired employes, will speak
briefly; Introducing Gov. W. E.
Potter who will welcome the
Tivoli's guests and then pre present
sent present Maurice H. Thatcher of
Washington, D. C. who arrived
yesterday to attend the anni anniversary
versary anniversary celebration.
Thatcher, who served as head,
of Civil Affairs from 1910-13, if
the only living member of the
Isthmian Canal Commission.
After a talk by Thatcher, who
will, reminisce on the Tlvefitt
old days, performers willwft
their p'aces for a 45-minuteimi.
(Continued on Page 10, Col. 7)
Liked Zone Stay
Mrs. Maurice Thatcher paj
on a visit to the Administra
Building; this morning to recsHl
that she enjoyed every dv K&
her husband's tour of duty here.
She expects to renew acquain acquaintance
tance acquaintance with one of her former
housemaids, now retired after
I long service with the Tivoli.
Another old timer recalled
that Mrs. Thatcher) was one
of the first Canal wives to
study Spanish seriously; and
she confirmed that she later
taught the language in Wash-.
After a moment's chat in th
rotunda, she moved over to in inspect
spect inspect the bust of Ferdinand do
Lesseps, an addition since her
tion and is given only for out
sLandin safety records.
The Company -Government
safety performance last year
resulted in a direct saving of
approximately $240,000 and if
hidden costs were taken 4nlo
conside ratio n, this figure
would exceed a million dol dollars,
lars, dollars, the safety Council's re report
port report slated.
The award given to the for former
mer former Supply Bureau was in re.
cognition of a 36 percent im improvement
provement improvement in frequency rate
and 83 percent improvement in
severity rate over Par or its
own last three years' averages.
The improvement came withi
1 percent of qualifying the Sup Supply
ply Supply Bureau for the National
Safety Council's highest recogni recognition
tion recognition the Award of Honor.
TW PANAMA AMERICAS AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY NOVEMBER IS, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
He Voted The Hard Way
ay PWW PKAWalOW
I l0 UM.t(HtB IV THE PANAMA AMCMICAM mSSS. INC
reusrcD ir NtLSON cUNSrvfUt. IK ItM
MARMOBIO AMU. tDITO
. M Snwrr p o o M Pnma. n a
TtLlFMCNf 1-O740 B UNMI
CAH ADO-Mk, PANAMICAN. PANAMA
rtCt ITS CtNTL AVIKUI rCTWItN 12TM AJS) ISTH STW
rOMIIH lUtniUiNTATIVM. JOSHUA B KWIM, INC
' 148 MADIAON AVI. NtW e. 117 1 H. V.
' om n """" i 70 t to
ifMltlK MOHHI. m ABVAWCr 90 IS 00
4t t vA i "" 0 84 oo
JW f TOm fQKWM TNI MADMS OWH COtUMM
THE MAIL BOX
TU Mail lax li an epan forum Hi 4Un sf TVs rum Anmikm
4tr are ruMivts flrctctuily SJMt or. hJnid in hol)y OsWtlosWial
It M (MtrAnH Itttti .on t s impontnt tt fl eoM t (' t
it dor UlUf. or (.walrtnvd is tho ordf received.
Kteess try Is kctp Ins IsHsn bmtfe Is on pags lontth.
r loarrtir at laMar vriNH a held m ttnctsst ionf issnta.
tattt Savssvsptr aunmrt as ropoaiili rr MatsaMsft sohhs
ia tartar rrem raaoart.
Ater seeing the ereat demonstration of all of the heavy
Jaquipment Mr. Fallon had In the Colon parade Nov. 5 I was
wondering where he hides all of this equipment. Surely none
Jof 14 is being used on public highways In tne Republic, at least
oLon the Atlantic side. All the roads are in a terrible shape,
specially the one to Salud, Pina and Chagres. The one to
Jaiian.l is completely impassable.
IT The thing that made me write this letter to you is, I maJce
tegular trips to Pina sometimes three or lour limes a ay ana
see the' Army repairing the highway from the Gatun darn
o the Pina boundary line and each day that these men work
rou can see great Improvements to tneir mgnway.
There are only two men ow men at uiai, ana cmui cmui-jent
jent cmui-jent they have is a roller and a road grader and a few trucks
iKnlihir rock. .These men must oe wormng on men uwu u-
lause of all the time I pass there I have never seen a foreman
se iob Evidently these two om men unow wen JW aim
7" ' ... . 1 rT fkA Will AA
Mfc alone to buna, repair ana awmtam u ui
5. .. MM AVMllanl inh
IS ana tney sure arc uum u w.w. ,
rrt-l want to suggest to you is nwi
finished with our government icuntmu "K";
our great President Emestito wants to do good j things
little country, wny aom yuu sycar. iu
v I.' V Tw,nrfU,.vrwr Rem If
f-.nan intllV Tfl T,n nwildicu Ui kc ""K" "ck
Ltry to contract these two Army employes whp.we can see
day that they know wnat tney nr awn
.building and oriage Dunaina. A,:: t. -f
X these men don't have all the Engineers Degrees that
frilbn and his associates hay but I think we have learn-
iat degrees don.t.buim roaas. ,.rrci;u eivUv.
- the best tool to work with. I. also know the s men ; can
Smanish like a Panamanian as I stop and talk to them
!I bum ice water from them
111 All ,1
.---.',. tr ma an crpt sn up eou out
huinmant we own Hire men that know how to work the
and leave the big talkers in the United States where
IE' L El Macho
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
The election ia a thing of the past and it looks like my
iaa was correct an wic "J ---j-
ion the Presidency and the Democrats Congress, though a few
sats are in ddubt, i iook ior nocnanKc ."""s
CAtaS VVC Wttfl nu vui- ouu
Aiifir lrtet Q WOT! IH
T never lost a man
la ff w
L.. or, tha raniv cave was that th?v had to
Ifcot change the results. The vote was heavy and I had to
ISollpw the line and lean on my old stick for a half hour. Look Looked
ed Looked to me like more women were voting then than men. I saw
IHaT'good Boquete weather for the election and It Is still
jaianging on with a little slow rain. We only measured a tenth
nf an inch in two days. .
! We are playing the days of the old West and we see a few
irnen sporting old-time whiskers with "Chet Atkins" sideburns.
lanaged to get on my magazine BuwunpuuiHs wu wciwoiiu,
ut if my eyesight gets worse I'll have to cut them. It's a
easure to give magazines as guts, jor peopie can use mem
all vear. The Canal Zone mall service cnange is going to con
ly VICTOR RllSli.
There are always those inside
labo! whose pride is. sort of pru pru-tessionally
tessionally pru-tessionally wounded and who think
it as a personal insult wnen uic
public o. a newsman pokes around
alter the nub has left some union
headquarters, official or treasury
But that sensitivity will Havp to
end now. None other than George'
Mcany, leader of labor's highl
emmna, nas saio that "the
America people have every right
to demand and expect labor" to
ciean out the rackets.
Meanv wrote this in
li'cized letter the ther waait Ann
he added that keeping unions free
or racketeering is one of Ameri American
can American labor's biggest problems.
The AFL-CIO leader isn't one to
waste time or words on a minor
issue. It seems to me, therefore,
that his letter is conclusive evi evidence
dence evidence that the mobs are prowling
in many areas and are not just
confined to one or two unions.
The AFL-CIO president wrote
this letter to one of labor's top
vice-presidents, the Sailors' Joe
CuruJ. It was dated Oct aa mri
probably marks the beginning of
major jeua uisiae ia Dor, for it
disagreed sharply with Curran
over tactics in. the fight on the
These are two big men in
stature and prestige and it
would be fascinating to delve
deeply into this collision between
the Immovable object and the ir ir-resistible
resistible ir-resistible force. But I want to fore fore-o
o fore-o an that for the moment to
report here a section of the leter
uiapacnea io uurran copies of
wn.cn were sent to all members
of the AFL-CIO high command. It
oaiu, in pare:
". . You must ktow that the
number one problem of the trade
union movement is now, and al always
ways always will be, to keep our move move-fr?eLfrom
fr?eLfrom move-fr?eLfrom influence of any
kind which would divert it from
JHfJWp0" ,of building labor
mZU ilal?w' (fcs"r,. that this
means l.-bor itin. -t
i, t tauuoi DOS-
s'bly be effective in their work it
they ,re not free free from
outside control of any type S
Ul by government control M
poiitieal parties-,control by Com
ia" or any" othe
Jlctatontl influence and thev
must to effectively dp thjir job
meant wW .-Tj "y
T j.- "V B1U- out wanted
vrre some, and one of them is me.
COURT MARTIAL THANKS
ni n ; :uia f. IKlttb annV, nf nm. MAMAfiallv
If oince iv is inipoaaiuic lu moim -ouai ui j uu vcVAAnAAJ,
Mwish to thank all the wonderful people that were so kind and
J considerate to my son James Niceley and me during his recent
o trial at Fort Clayton.
J! A special thanks to the officers or the jury, Capt. "Sennet,
II Mrs. Cain, Mr. Atwood, Maj. Wells and our own wonderful Col.
We shall never forget Sfc. and Mrs. Porter, for the delicious
k coffee they served each morning, Mrs. Philips, Mrs. Williams,
Mrs. Wells and all those that came and gave me moral, suport
jimll those four long days.
Wr Thank you again and may God keep and bless you and
Mrs. J. J. Nkeley
BALBOA JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
l BBsl 1 Bl aSJBaBal BaaWtBjajil
BaaHadV aai I JHH HlJkTkrai Mb t. ITJiafaaPM
PBj BBVwLaaVr TajaaBITaBaBlfl Lai
KKVai aaaaSl aBaT -all au. fcvt
Walter Winchell In New YorK
Election Day Afterthoughts: The wit) once said: ''The wails of sions. It is. the only profession in
recent presidential postcard pol sore losers after the returns were .which decent men step all over
column lani in were, someinmg to uenoiu .
phnriuoted' bv this
ovfii- the Mutual network's 600 sta-; What spur gripes! ... A group
. AUl't, il.l nrA Talc frianric
started .removLg their lapel but buttons.
tons. buttons. One man, holding the Ste Stevenson
venson Stevenson emblem (the hole-m-the-shoe
lapel pin), offered it'io me
as 1 wailed for a friend
'You must he a very h a p p y
girl with a pawed ex ex-said
said ex-said . "Happy and
replied. "But why are
hundred a reporter .. .. I don't; you members pi wyai uupo
know what to think," 1 said, as fmon aoing ir..s io your
the other newsnten Hep. scribbling leader? This is no time t
notes, "because afi the other polls a sinking ship
seem to be very mucn like mine
PerhiiMi nobody knowi what's. fio
tiens) gave Eisenhower a ianc ianc-slide,
slide, ianc-slide, too . When we showed
it to Jim.Hagerty and the White
Mouse cor.espoiidents (during a
press interview with Mr. llagerty )
We postscripted; "It gives Ike al almost
most almost 90. per cent, Adlai les-than
9 per cent and Miscenawous me ",
rest"' "Don't ypu think pression
fc'.' hioh nnd tiff base?" tired, I
j; We want a new Junior High, with an auditorium and a
lunch room. When school is over at noon we have to run to
',;the clubhouse in the rain. Also we get wet when we shift
periods. Some kids have to go to the music room across the
' street and yard op wet grass. We don't even have a room for
V- showing movies or for dances. When it's time for shifting
periods the Junior High becomes like Panama City on Saturday
II mornings, and most of the time-you c;e-t to class late. We'll be
ji asking for a new Junior High till we get one.
ine to happen" . So now that
it's all over, we wish to empha empha-siie
siie empha-siie 'in our first paragraph this
morning that the second Winchell
presidential postcard .poll was
right' again and apparently one of
the 'leading; barometers of public
opinion In this country.
Regardless of Adlai Stevenson's
Election Eve crude, cheap, politi political
cal political desperation (implying that the
President wouldn't stay live), I
am sure I speak for the Presi President's
dent's President's family and friends in say
ing they all hope Mr. Stevenson
(and is family) enjoy a long and
healthv life: As the old crack
goes: The Blgser They Are The
Harder They Foul
In April '52. Mr.
JrCate th racketeering
problem was most pressing ,t th"!
said? Prt 01 his lettr furtlier
ZU mVs knfw that American
public opinion expects labor,
the extent of its ability to do so,
us own nouse clean of
7 corT.uP ; racxet,. gangster in
nuence. And mav I a thot u.
American people have every right
to demand and expect labor to
There Is no doubt that there is
great public interest In th ..,
kpn recent labor and on indnst.rv
by a terror machine which has
succeeded in using some unions
rjsht across the land as cover.
There has been much violence
much bullying and much infringe infringement
ment infringement on the right of the people to
the leisurely pursuits of happiness
and their daily bread.
Yet despite the expressed senti sentiment
ment sentiment of the topmost spokesman
for Amrican labor, and despite
his descrintion nf l
lam, we have just come through I every credulity
nauunai campaign witli virtual virtually
ly virtually no mention of racketeering in
or outside of labor's ranks. Noth Nothing
ing Nothing was said during the campaign
although there were bullets as
well as ballots, in the air and la labor
bor labor mien were being shot down
Now, that the votes have been
counted it seems fair enough to
poini out mat not even Sen. Ke Ke-fauver
fauver Ke-fauver made any menioh of this
blight on American life. It was his
probe of racketeering which pro projected
jected projected him into national publicity
and eventually the vice-presidential
nomination. His files are jam-
i .b'vi.... -x .'V w-Jt
, In arother group a very hvlfl
sore lo?er (we'could .'t make' out
If he was a Stevenson wager-
droDDer or. a. member of the.de-
1 ted, by editor but he was fit o
be psycho'd) agonized: "Is it
true you dealt Mr. Stevenson a
very low blow, over the air?"
To which I said: "It was almost
as low as the i he desperately
delivered about President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower on Election Eve. So 1 re returned
turned returned the so-called lo blow after
Ike wa elected. How do you like
it," we s'arcasm'd, "away down
given -by the Kremlin to U.S. dip-.
lomats in Moscow that Khrusn Khrusn-chev
chev Khrusn-chev and Bulganin were still is
control aad that their conciliatory
anti-Stalin policies toward ths
WASHINGTON Here is the
inside story of the greatest war
scare Washington has witnessed
since Pearl Harbor. It took place
early last week following receipt
of a- blunt warping from Russia West had not changed. Suslov also
threatening to use force against made a speech which, though.
England and France if they did rough on Hungary and the Near
not get out of Suez. This caused East, was considered moderate
tne following cha.n reaction: as far as the West was con-
1. All U.S. atomic bomber units cerned.
were put on the alert. While some of these factors,
2. Warships were dispersed so plus the calming words of Allan
as not to be targets fcr another: Dulles, eased the tense atmos-
Pearl Harbor. phere of the White House emer-.
Amphibian training maneu-j gency meeting, Dulles agreed that
vers off the southern Atlantic it would be safer if the British,
coast were caceled and the air-. and French arranged a cease-fire.
plane carriers Forrestal, Sarato
ga, and other key ships were pre prepared
pared prepared for action.
4. An emergency meeting called
at the White House worked late
into Monday night trying to de decide
cide decide whether Russia was serious
about its threat to use force, in-
Miming rocneis, agamsi jcugiana,
to halt war in the Near East.
Acting Secretary of State Her Herbert
bert Herbert Hoover was the most wor worried
ried worried of all. He had reports that
150 out of 300 Russian divisions
were on the ready alert, that the
borders of Poland had been
sealed, that Russian troops were
on the Iranian border, that four
new Red; army divisions had
poured into Hungary, making a
total of 100,000 Russian troops in
that little country.
Extra troops were necessary be because
cause because Red army units already in inside
side inside Hungary had refused to fire
on Hugarian rebels. First the
Kremlin pulled four divisions out
of Rumania to enter Hungary, but
when rebellion smoldered, in Ru Rumania,
mania, Rumania, they were rushed back,
and four nevV divisions were sent
direct from Russia.
their best friends' faces to climb.
rresiuent jjsenr.ower s nassion
for peace motivated his promise
mat tne U.S. would stay out of
the, Middle East war. The influ
ence he can exert on behalf of
worm peace was undoubtedly par
amount in his decis on tn seolr an.
i. : r. ---, ...
worm war u. he nfornuxt hi
ion: "War is the ultimate, calam calamity
ity calamity which can lefaU a nation. It
IS SO horrible (hat imaoinoK
cannot grasp It in aH its hiripmu
.aspects." Whereupon his son in.
quired: "But what are the chances
agamsi war so long as Hitler is
"Well," grinped Ike, 'there's aP
ways a chance that.
might shoot the s.o.b
American Intelligence also report
ed that the Red army in Hungary
was under the personal command
of President Eisenhower's war wartime
time wartime friend, Martial Zhukov.
though he was under orders from
the Kremlin. Those in control in
the Kremlin appeared to be An An-astas
astas An-astas Mikoyan and a new figure,
Mikhail Suslov, a member of the
British intelligence also renorted
that thev had. ritmvpri a larvo
Shortly before; number of Russian Mig's recently
arrived in Egypt. One British re report
port report put the number at 35, an another
other another at 48. The British also re reported
ported reported they had sighted some So;
I personally don't believe any
of the scuttlebutt; I just wanted
to return Mr. Stevenson's (and his
snppnh.wrHarfi' 1 vprv Inw hlmirc
Stevenson al Ike and Dick ; The slanders
made this startling admission in, .lik.i. .nm, Mivn shi.n th
an article for Foreign Affairs; Uemocrpta used freelv without
magazne: This is a
year in America and we muft
expect over-simplification of
sueMnd contradictory advices re regarding
garding regarding them ; even responsible
men will capitalize every preju-
H BaaPm iBBBBnHi SMWgMMMi H
aalaaiBKr aVHaB afcBwJII!lV f
campaig i Bnv Hociimpntatinn whatpverl
w e r e traced dv me to a
IS- V, n r Vi tir AAmii, a ,11.viK.i. a!
uan-utui .iiiiv, a iililllMl.1 1,1 U1C
Hillcrest Country Club, riollywood,
Calif . When I eventually re reveal
veal reveal his name, ha will kill him-
splf I havp airpark- tnW it
aeaoiy serious Dusmess oi 101c.,,. t0 the nrooe authorities in Wash
policy" ... As he nas Deen ior!ington MayDe the Demos (in their
weexs,. Aaiai oievenspn desperation) thought these -very
leadinc nraotiiionFr Of the type (f Inw Mn Ylhat Tlra ivnulHn'f llvnl
campaigning he looked own his would be such r. shock to.him that
no?e at in the Spring of '52.
As Wilson Misner (the gambler-
he would drop dead. But it ap
pears the Gods arc on the Repub
licans' side. Lucky foi America.
the election, campaign. He found! More import-nt, the nation can
time to talk of corruption in gov-! geti dowi; on its knees and give
ernment But not inside labor i thanks that Stevenson did not wip
of which labor's o.wn president j. Because several of his speech
nr. n..iti (nnvit, writers and campaign insiders
Isnt' it time that we all agreed; were once members of the Young
that-a crime is a crime even if i-ommunisi league.
MCked Wth evidence nf t.hia orim I it. U4ila lahnr and dispiKsinn nf ;','
inalitv. It cnnld not ho th.f k. 1 iMmmAA in mil tha wnrk-i As we have often said before.
forgot any of this in the daze ofine oeoDle in chains. pclitics is the dirtiest of profes-
viet. Bisons on OctJ 30, flying over
agypi. inis is me 'huge new rius-
siap jet hogaber, equivalent to
All this sent the jitters through
top American leaders. Fears were
expressed that, with the British
and French busy at Suez, their
home territory, virtually unde undefended,
fended, undefended, might be attacked.
At the emergency White House
meeting, however, Allan Dulles,
head of Central Intelligence and
younger brother of John Foster,
calmed official fears. He reported
that Russian policies in the sat
ellite countries bad backfired so
disastrously that the Kremlin was
trying to save face by waving the
big stick in other areas. He ar argued,
gued, argued, however, that Red army
leaders were too realistic to start
an atomic war.
FRENCH WOULD HANG
Other calming factors were also
noted. It was. found that the text
the Pifnan ultimatum to Ertg
land and Frftnpo was nnf aa lAnal,
some Mrq.iis Marc de Savrat,as the version aired over the Mos Mos-cniet
cniet Mos-cniet oi her household, as her son. I cow radio. Assurances were also
Has Fatal Attack
CANNES, France, Nov. 15 (UP)
r d '.u ,ca in- ner Cannes vil-
, wraiiiDa nere today of heart di
She was the diwcsd wHe of
the lata Km9 George H, grand granddaughter
daughter granddaughter of Britain'. Oi.a-- Ui.
torls, ond an aunt of Britain's
pratsnt Queen Elizabeth, King
Baudoum of Belgium and ax
King Michael of Romania.
Last month she adopted hand-
Accordingly urgent messages
were rushed to Prime Minister
Eden and Premier Mollet warning
that the fate of western civiliza civilization
tion civilization might rest upon their agree agreement
ment agreement to an immediate cease-fire.
French reaction was negative.
Mollet wasn't at all worried by
the Russian threat. He branded it
a big bluff. He was bitterly op opposed
posed opposed to any. calling off of the
Egyptian war and wanted to
march into Cairo and hang Cote Cote-nel
nel Cote-nel Nasser to a lamppost. Final-
however, he agree to a cease-
What worried Eden was that
most of Britain'! army, navy, and
air force were in the Mediter
rahean, leaving 'the British Isles
almost defenseless. Eden was
fretting over what he should do
when the message from Wash Washington
ington Washington arrived. He immediately
decided to call off the Egyptian
war before the Russians were fur further
ther further tempted.
Most of the above events oc occurred
curred occurred eithe.' just before or on on-Election
Election on-Election Day. Since then the Joint
Chiefs of Staff havj been meeting
in Washington twice a day in or order
der order to evaluate the situation and
keep the President informed. On
the day after election, however,
they did not brief the President.
Jim Hagerty may deny it, but he
was tired. He had been up late
the night before. f
Maybe high officials panicked
too easily. But umjuestionably umjuestionably-Washington
Washington umjuestionably-Washington went through one of
the most fantastic and alarming
weeks in many years.
Note Japan has warned that
Red China may suddenly attack
Hong Kong while British forces
are iiea up 1.1 tne Near East. Tha
Peiplhg radio has been broad
casting daily warnings that iriv
developments can be expected in
tne ar .cast. Hed Chinese troops
are reported maneuvering around
the British crown colony.
Shortly after the British' threat
his old wartime friend to stop
Primp Minister Eden. Churchill,
however, turned him down. He
told the President that American
appeasement of Dictator Nasser
had been a great mistake and ba'
would not interfere with Eden.
However, Churchill explained that
the British had not .acted behind
ARE YOU WELL OFF?
If you are, then think of many others who are living
jo poorly. .
. This is the case of 90 of the people of CHORRULO,
who in srjite of their scarce means are trylhg to finish
their Church, the Church of Our Lady of Fatima, on 7
West 26 Street.
All that Is needed now Is $2000 dollars to bujld the
Choir and the'Front of the Church.
You can send your donation to Father Ouillermo Sosa,
PrishrPriest, P. c. Box 208, Panama, or you can leave it
in the classified Ads Section of The Panama American,
second floor, or you give it to Mrs. RoslU Suarez, in Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu number 536.
the real spirit
much better if you
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Outdoor Xmas card ,50
Three Wise Men, 2 x3' . .50
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Dead Sea Of US Isn't Dead But Any Animals In It Are
SALT LAKE CITY, Nov. 15 -!
HIP) -America's so-called "dead
tea." the Great Salt Lake, is very
jiuch alive commercially speak-
And it's getting 'livelier' each
rear as the multi-million dollar
business of extracting various
minerals, mainly salt, from its
briny waters continue, to expand
at a rapid rate.
Tne lake, which covered the en en-lire
lire en-lire northwest section of Utah
Iilus parts of Idaho and Nevada
n orehistoric times, is called a
"dead sea" because only small
organisms like a brine shrimp
the length of a pencil point can
survive in the highly salty water.
But this fact is responsible for
lucrative tourist business that
has growr up around the lake.
For the heavy salt concentration
makes it impossible to do any anything
thing anything but float in the water, and
many a weary traveler takes a
dip in the saline waters to see if
he can sink.
Minerals extracted from the
Great Salt Lake, besides common
table salt, include sodium sulfate
or Glaubers Salts, magnesium
chloride and calcium sufate.
Production of salt by evapora
tion oi iane waters, nas risen 54
per cent from 116,684 tons in 1990
to 180,000 tons in 1955.
The Utah Bureau of Business!
and Economic Research esti estimates
mates estimates that this production will
more than double in the next four
years because of expansion of
present salt producing facilities
and construction of a new plant
that alone will produce up to 200,
000 tons of salt a year.
The new plant, built by Chem
icat Salt Production, will go into
operation in 1959.
It is estimated that the north northern
ern northern Utah lake can yield enough
salt to supply the total indus-
nal and domestic requirements
of the Urited States for 200 to
The sodium sulfate in the wa water
ter water is used in the manufacture
of paper, glass, in synthetic de
tergents as a bulking agent, and
in the smelting of copper-nickel
The main use of the potassium
chloride in the water is as a fer fertilizer,
tilizer, fertilizer, but it also can be used in
conjunction with the magnesium!
chloride to produce valuable mag
strange tales have grown up
about the lake. Only 65 years ago
newspapers reported "eye-witness"
accounts of herds of whales
and sea v monsters in it
A tribe of fierce Indians also re reportedly
portedly reportedly inhabited the islands in
the lake. And a giant whirloool.
thought to be the lake's outlet,
treatened to such boats through
underground waterways into the
But the facts about the take
its amazing buoyancy and salt
an mineral productivity are even
more startling than such myths
Baptist Convention To Offer Stand
On School. Church Desegregation
ATLANTA, Nov. 15 (UP) A
Baptist commission which propos
ed that the U. S. Supreme Court's
school desegregation decision be
accepted as the law of the. land
intends to stand behind and sup
port its proposal on the floor of
the Georgia Baptist Convention, its
chairman said today.
' The Rev. Judson G. Jackson of
LaGrange is chairman of the So Social
cial Social Service Commission whose
report will be considered by the
convention. Opposition and sharp
debate is expected on the segre
Jackson said his commission
"could hardly do iess" than sup support
port support its proposal "and be true to
ur Christian obligation."
The commission announced that
It will offer its report, Including
the segregation proposal, for adop adoption
tion adoption as the denominational stand
of Georgia's 800,000 Baptists.
Radio Free Europe
By Russian Army
VIENNA, Nov. 15 (UP) Radio
Free Europe correspondent Fred Frederick
erick Frederick L. Hier, held in Hungary
by the Russian army for a week,
returned to his post in Salzburg
Hier. 81. of Pleaantville. N Y.
aid he was held with seven other
Jewsmen at Gyoer after the Red
rmy occupied that rebel strong-
; "f: would like to stress, though,"
lie said, "that at all times we were
treated correctly and properly and
never were misnandiea.
Hier said he and the other cor
rpsnnnrlpnts four West Germans
ine. Austrian, one Swiss and one
stateless person were in Gyoer
covering western Hungary wnen
Soviet tanks moved in on Nov. 4.
iThey were told to stay at their
ptel until the Russians received
rders about what to do with
fhem, he said.
On Tuesday, two Russian offi officers
cers officers came to interview them.
"nn nf them, noting that I
ttrnrlrnri for Radio Free EurODe.
Risked why it broadcasts to the
satellite countries," Hier said. "I
tetorted with a question wny xne
ftnuiot radio broadcasts propa
ganda to the West and he dropped
Another group of newsmen from
Bwdapes joined them last Friday,
Hier said. The group included An Anthony
thony Anthony Cavendish of United Press.
All were held until Sunday before
they were released.
New Tom, Tom,
Th Piper's Son
MANILA, NOV. 15 (UP) -Gfe-neroso
De Guzman made a pig
pt himself and went to prison
for it toda. Judge Ruperto Ka Ka-fainan
fainan Ka-fainan sentenced De Guzman to
four years in Jail for taking and
feaJMng a stray pig. De Guaman
had contended n old Philippine
custom made a loose pig fair
game for any hungry passer-by.
1000 ipotiets reams
SomNMo wrtw Induct ffldw
I atony kk4nm4 t TV 1 1
..U". NEW YORK
U I IMC j MHJAIr I il"U III I
CabJa Address; THET,FT
The report urce the rhmvhec
to help create "an atmosphere
that would make it. nnislhle far
those who administer our public
s hools to comply with the instruc
tions of the courts
Some 2,500 messengers opened
tneir annual three-riav mnvpntinn
with ejection of officers including
a successor of the rptirino turn.
term president. Dr. James Merritt
The social service pom mission
ureed that the Siinrrmp Court
rulings be acknowledged as being
in harmo iy with the constitution
and our fundamental democratic
concents and with nrincinl of
our Christian religion."
"We can through our churches
create an atmosphere that would
make it possible for those who ad administer
minister administer our public schools to
comply with the instructions of the
courts," the report said.
"Certainly, hateful words and
deeds and scornful denunciations
of those who differ with ys is not
tne Christian way of solving this
problem, neither win silence and
inaction on our part solve it."
Dwi't tteblnjr mama, PCaptaa,
WiMrworin, Blackheads, Acm, Paorla Paorla-ais.
ais. Paorla-ais. Foot Itch, AthletVi Foot (Alipuftga)
ar other blemishes disfigure your skin
and embarrass you another day without
trying Nixoderm. This treat medicine
eombata the germs and parasitea which
often are the real cause of skin troubles.
That lawhy Nixoderm so quickly makes
your akin aoft, clear, smooth and at attractive.
tractive. attractive. Oat Nixoderm from year drag
MM today see how much better sew
earn iooks ana lean torn.
place settings of
WAT SO N S TERLING
EXTRA PLACE SETTING
REGULAR $122 VALUE
FOR ONLY $60.
I H HI JimHJ
Yts, for a limited Time Only, you will receive an additional
5 Piece Plate Setting FRK, With the purchase of throe 5 Pe.
Place SeMinai In either of those lovely Watson Sterling pat
terns! Smart black, gold and rose gift box.
Stint 1tmi SttnlU Senviu
isjr ww w fww waS"
POP POPS-Vp until a second before this nicture was mad
this male that's right male sea horse was pregnant. Then
200 or more babies erupted violently from his brood pouch into
lives of their own. Six weeks previous, the mother sea horse
had deposited her eggs in his pouch. This actual scene of sea sea-horse
horse sea-horse birth is from a new true-life color film entitled "Secrets
of the Reef."
A service of remembrance at the
Wes'eyan Methodist Church last
Snndav was attended by a large
gathenng of members of the local
British colony and British ex-servicemen.
The Panamanian and British
flags were taken to the altar by a
group of ex.servicemen while a
bugler sounded the "call of the
Rev. Pete' Swuieleharst preach
ed the sermon and British Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador ian Henderson read the les lesson
son lesson from the Old Testament. The
Panamanian and British anthems
White Rose Club
l o sponsor uance
4. -r-i d '-'"i
The White Rose Sporting snd.lo snd.lo-cial
cial snd.lo-cial Club wi'l sponsor a 'oort-wear
dance on Thankgiving Day, fflr.
22, at the Santa Cms Service Can
ter. beginning from 4 p.m. aati.l
Music will be furnished by Bnclt
Jones and his combo. All square
dance clubs and their members
were rong a the conclusion of the
Last Sunday had been set aMtw
by Queen Elizabeth as Armistice
tBL (kiit now f
p&5&!VSaw THE ONE AND ONLY aH
o Reaches you Surgically
o Made to stay Actively
Antiseptic for up to 4
months in use I
o Inhibits or destroys
ALL types of germs that
fall on or hold to it 1
"w'' C ISsw-" I 19flsaSal
Bh5'w -fiaHaw'r alaai
ark' Saa&ar :Tsa1saa'ktaSaii.aul T "M Tiw3KaTiriHKaHP:
sav HbW ajjaryrjxjUM"KaTrT I 1 aJ I
or CLUB PLAN
1110 Ave. Bolivar c Colon M
and You Give the Finest
UMIHIII I IHl iTf F I' III" j III I l
mniK v : nil
Vl-,,,... ..aaKbn B
nijjjHHk::. flH pBPflaBisaBX iH sbkNUk
Enjoy higher, lighter, finer-textured cakes; creamier mashed potatoes,
etc. Larger bowl-fit beaters. Saves time, arm-work, mixes, mashes, whips,
beats, stirs, blends, juices, etc
t!.-i "K3msl w M T:. t
tomorrow at D.JU p. m.
HEURTEMATTE & ARIAS, S.
' .'-tA : ; k''' : .. ; I'.': iv: '. .'
j '-..1 : ., ':''! i i ' : y i .3?
CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH FARGO
M A. POWELL S. A.
REFRESHMENTS WILL BE SERVED
THFRSDAT NOVEMBER II, UN
Social and Otli
Box 134, Pa
SPECIAL SALE CONTINUES
Box '503 J,
fftm fftfimtnh, WamafM, i&rtLi, Parlitt uul !! JumU It maild promftktf U itftmmlut titum,
2-0740 tf 2-0741 Uutt 9:00 -J 10 ... mL
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FOR YOUR LIVING ROOM
"punta Estaca" living room sets $130.00
ArS 'Tronical" Uvinff room sets 150 00
"Trbplcal Puturista" living room set
,ui oiue hiiu oiMBtusi
"Super Modern Sectional" living room set
1 Tred and green upholstered '.. M;50
"Cdmpas" living room set 1W.50
Tubo living room set In green and coral 205.00
"Painama" living room set in red and
"Nuevo Mariposa" living room aet In
ired and green 29500
"Kirpen' living room set in green
Rattan Chaise Lounge with foot stand 125.00
Rattan Chairs 27.50
Sinjmonx Sofa-Bed 185.00
Side" living room tables 19-50
Cer)ter living room tables, bamboo style 45.00
"Side" living room tables, bamboo style 8&.50
Portable Bar cream speckled 199 50
FOR YOUR DINING ROOM
"Habana" dining room set
9 pieces, painted
"Cubista" dining room set,
. 695.00 519.95
. 725.00 543.75
. 99.50 7540
. 125.00 75.00
. 109.50 75.90
. 75.00 50.25
. 15.00 1125
"Txiangulo" style dining room set
in blue and ivory with glass top
Varnished mahogany Sideboards
Billboards, ivory speckled borders
Tdturiata" style Cupboard
"Arroyo Natural" dining room table
Mahogany chairs, seat and back .
FOR YOUR BEDROOM
"Cbiata'' atyle bedroom set in ivory
and clay colors 525.00
"Boropea" bedroom set in aqua and ivory 600.00
"American" bedroom set, speckled shelves
: style, chartreuse and ivory 450.00
Night Tables 190 painted ,'. 27.50
&e Vanity with mirror wine ..... 85.00
Wardrobe 180 three sections
' MMckled "325 00
ers with round mirror, wine caiw .
For Your ChUdiWs Bedroom
llddel 1915 Nappanee cradlt ; I 450 31.90
"Ttoplcal'' style cradle, wired ........... 4f,50 3M5
Wardrobes for children, large size,
pointed 79.50 59.50
WMx' k f
FOR YOUR KITCHEN
"flfiicfrea" Freeier Q-42-A .. $299.50
'Quiefrez" Refrigerator H-56-A 285.00
"Qmcfrez'- Refrigerator 8 cu. it ow
TWnUco" Freezer 14 cu. ft 639.50
"Philco" Freezer 8 cu. ft 362.50
"Philco" twin washer (two tubs) 285.00
Enameled table tops, 25x40 15.00
FOR YOUR OFFICE
Titturista" style mahogany
desk 23x40" $ 5940
Large bookshelf in wine 125.00
Medium size mahogany bookshelf
pn walnut 50.00
taLue "Futurista" style mahogany
bookshelf U: W50
Easy chair upholstered seat 19.95
FOR YOUR GARDEN
E 5 Before
Chgise Lounge 2F 5 K)
Chtise Lounge 1F .-.i. ....... 49.50
Aluminum Chairs 250 32.50
Iron and canvas folding chair'. .......... .11.15
Bridge set with 4 chairs 9368 38.75
Bridge set with a 4 chairs 9568 35.00
Baflicrafter Radio S-38D $ 89.50
HaBicrafter Radio 8R-40 189.50
Phflco Record player 1337,
automatic, 3 speed 110.00
Hi-Fi, Philco Radio Record player,
automatic, 3 speed 289.50
;-RCA-Victor Radio Record player 500.00
"Pfaf f pedal model sewing machine .... 195.00
:"Automagic" portable zig-zag
sewing machines 225.00
"Aiftomagic" pedal model zig-zag
sewing machine 276.00
"Bofc" hand sewing machine,
Jperman made 59.50
Lamps, ceiling, wall, lantern type from
Knitted staw for upholstering chairs
4n 12" 14" 16"
Phifco products parts
.942 cu. ft,
ENTERPRISE Gas Stove
720 4 burners
SSBBfl lixkiN iSBBKdaBBBmW .m
PHILCO TV Set. : 21"
i i '.-v, v vi,"i I i
Air Conditioning Unit
'mtttmmmmmmmmmmtmmmamtmmmmmmmmmmmm i i i i ii i
WBL pjijHom flHaH w Ik J V fajK
AT HISTORICAL SOCIETY MEETING Mr. Edwin W'. Booth, a former Canal Zone employe
Who is now visiting from Fayetteville, Arkansas, and Mrs. John Davis, one of the charter
meanMrs of the Isthmian Historical Society chat with Mr- Maurice H. Thatcher, the only sur surviving
viving surviving member of the Isthmian Canal Commission at last night's meeting of the Historical
LAST MINUTE TOUCHES Mrs. Ethel Fels is shown working
on a centerpiece for the Early Bird Bazaar, which will start
tomorrow at 6 p.m. at St. Margaret's Parish Hall, Margarita.
FIRST LADY OF PANAMA FETED AT TEA
GIVEN BY MRS. IAN LESLIE HENDERSON
Mrs. Ian Leslie Henderson, wife of the British Ambas Ambassador,
sador, Ambassador, gave a tea at the British Embassy Monday in honor
of the First Lady of the Republic, Her Excellency Mrs. Mer Mercedes
cedes Mercedes Galindo de de la Guardia and of the Committee of
the Panamanian Red Cross.
Heurtematte, Nancy de Sidebo Sidebo-tham,
tham, Sidebo-tham, Carmen Marquez, Irene
Anas de Aleman, trenerma ae
Heurtematte, Marcela de la Guar Guardia
dia Guardia de Arias Julienne Vasse, Ma Ma-tilde
tilde Ma-tilde A. de la Guardia and Jio an
The ladies of the Embassy were
also present, i
Among those present were Miss
es Graciela Remon Cantera, Ana
Terejia Brin, Ana Mercedes Anas,
Emilia Ehrman, Carmen H. Re Re-mou,
mou, Re-mou, Julieta Remon C, Catalina
Remon C, Graciela Van Kirk,
and .Carmen Marquez.
Mesdau'es Aminta D. de Valdes,
Mary Q. de Galindo, Rosarlo de
GaUBdu, Lueifa de Berbey Emma
L. 4e Paredes, Adela C. de Sosa,
Dora A. de Arias, Elsie Oglesby
Olga A. de Arias, Cecilia P. de
RentoB, Henoflora a. ae Arose Arose-mena.
mena. Arose-mena. Auausta S. de Diaz, Maud
CannoVaggio, lypnne A. C. de Del Del-jvalle,
jvalle, Del-jvalle, Julieta Remon C, Fanny J.
de Duran. Dolores H. de J -a e n
Guardia, Cecilia F: de'Ariasi Ju Julieta
lieta Julieta H. de Galindo, Manuel de
Heutematte, Maria Luisa R. de
Obarrio, Irma S. de Vallarino
Beverlv N. de Muuer, Ana J una
iP. d Paredes, Elisa Maria de
Henderson, Mrs. C. L. C. Atkeson,
Mrs. T. L. Harrold, Mrs T H.
r.andon. Mrs E. W. HaDier. Mrs.
G. F. Schlatter, Mrs. J. F. Har
rington, Mrs. Ricardo Moscau,
Mrs. Bolivar Vallarino, Mrs. W.
E. Potter, Mrs. R. L. May, Mrs.
Elisa Heutematte, Mrs. Roberto
Heurtematte Mrs. Lionel Vasse,
Mrs. Kicardo Arias, Mrs. L. T.
Hiohtnwpr Mrs. A. E. Kev. Mrs.
IWnlinn Mrsf H W. Schllll.
Jr., Mrs. R. L. Craig and Mrs C.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
Mrs. William K. Harrison
Gives Luncheon For First Lady
Mr. Ernesto de la Guardia,
Wife of the President of the Re Relic
lic Relic of Panama, was the honored
guest at a mncueun bivcu j
by Mrs. William K. Harrison, at
Oiartcrt 1, Quarry Heights,
Among the guests-attendingsthe
luncheon, given by Mrs. Harrison
for Mrs. de la Guardia, were the
Wives of diplomatic, governmental
and military officials .including
Mr.s. L. T. Heath, Mrs. Ian L.
I lOjsMrSH EaK
A'" isBiiH H
x : -' iK H
V I Jr U
Nit Rk JKwPfk
''asaaBassBSa BsWw a7KPHBtsal
ifHeB bmI PBb
i mmmm j i
"RATS" S e v er a 1 of the
"rats" pieces of hair padding
which backed up. hairdos in the
'90s must have been used to
fashion this extravagant coif coiffure,
fure, coiffure, called "Paradise." It was
featured at the International
Congress of Hairdressers, held
this year in Vienna, Austria.
wipes out perspiration
Only new Instant Odorono Swi v-'j
el Stick wipes out perspiration'
odor instantly with this miracle
combination of three tested
I ZIRCONIUM actually helps
O HEXACHLOROPHENE de de-stroyt
stroyt de-stroyt odor-causing skin
germs en contact.
ALLANTOIC provides nevA
skin safety, soathes skin,
keep i it soft and smooth.
(PA-O Aron, t)ho New facilities have been instaUecVMt
the Firestone Tire k Rubber Company's plants to meet de demands
mands demands from automobile manufacturers for the new 14-Uicn
tire which will be used on many 1947 automobiles. The above
hand operator is pictured at a Bag-O-Matic line as he place
an urreured "ajeen'' tire in a mold which shapes and cures
the tire in a single, automatic operation. Endless bueket-typa
conveyors briny the green tires to the operators fingertips
from the floor above. As the molds open, cured tires are re removed
moved removed and placed on the conveyor belt In the foreground and
green tires are placed in the mold for shaping and earing.
REED & BARTON
LEFT TO RIGHT:
ClMric Kmc, $23.44
Silver Wheat, I22.TT
Silver Sculpture, $24.32
FnncU L S2I.lt
Pointed Antique, $22.77
Give her the ift she's dreaming of Reed & Barton
sterling! You can start her service now in
' any of these popular patterns, and add to
it at other gift-giving occasions. -1
AII pricei or for 0-piece pleco Mttiftg s
Social and Otk
Mercr$ Will Givt
House To Welcome
Dr. And Mrs. J. J; Vallorine
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Mercer will
hold Open House after p.m. to to-morrow
morrow to-morrow to welcome back Dr. and
Mrs. J. J. Vallarino who are re re-turning
turning re-turning from Washington.
All menu of the popular couple
e invited. The Mercers live at
44th Street No. 26 Bella Vista.
Col. AM Mrs. Dougherty
Entertein At Albrook
Lt. Col. and Mrs. WUfiam 0.
Dougherty entertained with a
cocktail buffet party at .Albrook
Officers' (Club last night for a
group of friends.
Mrs. Dougherty wore a slim
black dress dramatized by a huge
white orchid to greet her guests.
Party Is Hugo Success
The Little Ganery of the Tivoli
Guest House was the scene of
great activity last night when ma
ny people gathered to have their
copies of Dede Gets Her Tonsils
Out" signed by the three authors
were Mesdames Roy M. Bar
ber, A. 0. Crawley, Ralph Dials,
. Mbs, Thomas S. Dube, N.
K. Fuller? W. C. Garter, William
Garner, Lorena Gerspach, LeBoy
Gilbert, W. H. Goggans, W. H.
arris, K. M. Hartman, John P.
Hulka, William Stanford. Ray
mond Wilson, Howell Wynne and
H. G. Young
iarly tiro! Bazaar
At Margarita Tomorrow Night
The Early Bird Christmas Ba Bazaar,
zaar, Bazaar, which is sponsored by the
Women's Auxiliary of the Parish
of Our Saviour and St. Margarets,
will start at 4 p.m. tomorrow at
St. Margaret's Parish- Hall.
Ethel Fels. chairman of the cen centerpiece
terpiece centerpiece booth will have a wide se selection
lection selection of Christmas centerpieces
and wreaths available. Mrs. Fels
first started flower arranging in
1927 and she first wdrked on
Christmas centerpieces then for
the Christmas Bazaar for St.
Paul's Episcopal Church in Lans Lansing,
ing, Lansing, Michigan. She's been at it ev ever
er ever since and is well known for her
flower arrangements using our lo
tack notice tot Incfcfoion n It
lone tktuM a soAntlHod at
rype-writtto form one mailed to one
"Smw mmi Oriitnrift.' er atslivw-
wpp on issuer sssjsa w WOHyol
od by hand to the office. Notices of
bo accosted by
Monthly Mooting Date
R. C. Harrington, president of
Local 595 International Union of
Operative Engineers, announces a
change i. the place and date of
the regular monthly meeting.
The next meeting will be held
Tuesday Nov. 20 at Harrington's
home 2248 Carr St. Balboa. All
members are asked to attend.
Mrs. Henri Skeie, Mrs. Adelia decal flowers. At the bazaar she will
Vore and Mas. Evelyn Koperski
A large number of friends and
well 'wishers from the Health Bu-
eau, headed by the Canal Zone
Health Director Col. Charles 0.
Bruce attended the affair.
have a wide selection of Christmas
wreaths made of lycopodium,
which come; from Washington
State and some of m a g n o 11 a
leaves, centerpieces with carroll carroll-ing
ing carroll-ing angels, pine cones and others.
Dorothy Meehan, chairman of
the handiwork booth assures us
mai mere win oe gins Dotn prac
tical, useful and novel. There will
Of St. Luke's
The Morning Guild of St. Luke's
Cathedral, Ancon, will held its No November
vember November meeting tomorrow morn morning
ing morning at 9 in the Bishop's House.
All members are urged to attend
in order to participate in plans for
the pre-Christmas Cake Sale and
the Bazaar for Spring Festival.
fink Aanna urhinh Ia.iM IDmiTC PaWp fnr llirvitur
viuu UBUtC. HUIUf )T9 UlfllUlCU fill : 1 v.wjubj.
Saturday at Amador Officer s'ifor parties and some made to be
Mess has'jheen cancelled. I used just especially at Christmas
A Sparta Shirt dance will be time.' Place mat sets. oillowcasM
held on Saturday with music bynd clothes pin bags will be avail avail-Lucho
Lucho avail-Lucho Azcanagft from 8:30 p.mjbl,e. There will be handkerchiefs
until 12:3Q a.m. at the Mess. with crotcheted edging, crotchet-
Azcarraga will also play durine ea Pot holders, shrugs and crotch-
tne outlet dinner which will be eiea rae purses made by some
held there the following night. ot the women with talented and
I Opens Tomorrow
The schedule which
..earlier this week for
At the plant booth garden, fan fanciers
ciers fanciers will be sure to find some
plant they'll want to add to their
llong," the soldier-show musical
review, wit in error.
Below are the corrected times
land places of performances:
Friday, Mm 16, at the Fort
IKobbe Theater at 8 p.m.; Satur
day, Nov.-17, at the. Fort Gulick
Theater alt 8 p.m.; Sunday, Nov.
1188, there will be two performanc-
Ies: at 2 p.m. at the Fort Clayton
Theater No. 2, and at 8:30 p.m.
lat the Albrook Theater.
Rolling A- 8rden. There will be African vio-
By Col. Lo Roy Clodoll
The regular monthly meeting of
the Newcomers' Club was held at
the home of Mrs. Howell Wynne
on Thursday, Nov. 8. Mrs. W. H.
Eoggans, presided dver the busi busi-ess
ess busi-ess meeting. Mrs. William Stan
ford and Mrs. Howell Wynne were
presented with beautiful bridge
cloths as their membership in the
Club terminates wirh-ttrs meeting.
The following guests were intro
duced: Mrs. H. I. Jones, Mrs. E.
H. Hess Jr., Mrs. F. S. Roth,
Mrs. J. I Seibert and Mrs J. S.
New members welcomed into
the Club were Mrs. Roy M. Bar
ber, Mrs. W. C. Garber and Mrs.
The Program 'Chairman, Mrs.
H. G. Young, presented an ex
tremely interesting program. Col.
LeRoy Glodell gave an illustrated
talk on Fort San Lorenzo, col. uio-
dell has done extensive research
work on this subject and his en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm is contagious. From the
slides and his graphic descriptions,
can easily mcture the ort
nH its pari v Hevplnnment. The re
iteration of this historic land
mark, carried out by the Army, Is
marvelous piece of worK.
Refreshments were served by
Mrs. Howell Wynne and Mrs. Ray
bond Wilson. The members pres
lets, anthinum in bloom as well
as many other lovely potted
A booth which will be a boon to
the youngsters who get an allow
ance and have to count their pen pennies
nies pennies will be the fifty cent limit
booth. Featured here will be jack
bags and marble bags, costume
jewelry, such as pins, earrings,
necklaces and rope beads, small
knives on key chains and bean
bags. There will also be some tinv
dressed dolls, dolls with drosses
cut out for you to make, toys and
There will be a small sized mid
way just for the younger folks
with the fish pond and grab bag
just cnucK run oi surprises, duros
or snowballs and soft drinks
Clayton N.C.O. Wives
Elect Committee Chairmen
held last Tuesday in the N.C.O. 0
pen Mess with Mrs. Eva Moore,
presiding. Mrs. Helen Stewart.
Mrs. Virginia Whaler, and Mrs
Betty Campbell were welcomed as
new members. Mrs. Mercer and
Mrs. Pond Were present as guests
New committee chairmen were
elected as follows: Program Com
mittee, Mrs. Doris Reed; Ways
and Means Committee, Mrs. Ma
ry Vieczorek and Mrs. Edith
Burch; Publicity Committee, Mrs
Jean Brace; Hospitality Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. Mrs. Esther Moore; Tele-
MUSKEGON, Mich, r- (UP)
l thief who entered Robert Lan
Ban's panted, car got tne snort
tid of the deal. Lanean told do
lice the intruder got nothing, hut
the thief, lift a hunting Knife and
Scion Calls For Partisans To Unite
Behind Ike's Modern Republicanism'
WASHINGTON, Nov. 15 (TJP (TJP-Sen.
Sen. (TJP-Sen. Clifford P. Case called on Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower partisans in Congress to today
day today to unite behind a "modern Re
publicanism" program to achieve
f resident EHenhower's legislative
"We should start early in the
session on legislation in the vital
areas of education, civil rights,
immigration, housing and urban
redevelopment, labor and 4 small
business," the New Jersey Repub Republican
lican Republican said.
Ivon if all Republicans in Con Congress
gress Congress united behind Mr. Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's recommendations in
those fioldi, they would have to
contend with Democratic major majorities
ities majorities in both the .House and Sen Senate.
After his. landslide reelection
meeting of the Atlantic region lo local
cal local 900, AFSMCE, will be held at
the. Rainbow City gymnasium to
morrow at 7:30 p.m. '9Hh
Reports will be given a recent
conference held with Gov. Potter.
Matters of vital interests to the
workers and the proposed group
life insurance will be discussed.
victory last week, the. President
said the result showed the voters
had approvd "modern Republi Republicanism."
canism." Republicanism." At his news, conference
yesterday, In was not so sure.
He expressed the belief voters
elected a Democratic congress be
cause they were not convincd
that "modem Republicanism is
going to be the guiding philoso philosophy"
phy" philosophy" of the GOP.
In reply to reporters' questions.
Case said the President's state statement
ment statement shows "that he is determin
ed to lead the Republican party
in the direction of moderate pro-v
gressivism." He added Mr. Eisen
hower's "philosophy is more popu
lar by far than any other before
the American people."
The rresicont defined "modern
Republicanism" yesterday as bas
ed on three principles integrity in
fiscal matters, a sound dollar and
dispersion of government power.
Society Of American
The November meeting of the
Canal Zone Post, Society of Amer
ican Military Engineers will be
held Monday evening, Nov. 19,
1951, at the Officers' Club. Albrook
Air Force Base. A social hour
will be held at 6 p.m. followed by
dinner in the Main Lounge. After
dinner col. E. w. Grubbs, Ord Ordnance
nance Ordnance Officer, Us S. Army Carib
bean, wiu discuss the "Ordnance
Shop Facilities in the Canal Zone.
Following ui. tirubbs' talk, an
inspection will be made of the Co-
rozal Ordnance Shop. Coats will
be worn to the social hour and
dinner. Reservations may be
made with Chief Warrant Officer
Hanlen, 85-2233 or Colonel E. M.
Browder, Jr., Corps of Engmners,
Reserve, Balboa 2323,
For Navy Wives
The Naval Officers' Wives' Club
will meet Tuesday, Nov. 20, at
12:30 at the Albrook Of fleer s
Club. Following the luncheon Miss
Teresa Chutis, representing Cia.
Atlas, S.A., distributors for Minne Minnesota
sota Minnesota Mining and Mfg. Co. makers
of "Dasheen" "Decbrette" and
"Lacelon" will give a timely talk
and demonstration on gift-tying.
Luncheon cancellations should
bo made by noon Mdday, Nov. 19
by calling the telephone chair
man, Mrs. R. P. Ely, Jr. at 2406
Atlantic Region Local W
Moot! Tomorrow Night
.The regular monthly
phono Committee, Mrs. Mario
e calendar for the month in
dudes a Coffee held yesterday and
a Social which will be held on
Tuesday, Nov. 20. Mesdames Eva
Moore, Lois Sharman, Birginia
Dorsett, and. Fay Montgomery
At the October Social, the dub
enjoyed a talk on precious gems
by Mr. Henry Summerfreud of
Mercurio Jewelers. Approximate Approximately
ly Approximately 35 members attended. Guests
were Mn. Bryant and Mrs. Gal-lahair.
(Continued on Pago 7)
In th sauc .
and th sauc is
H Lao1 UgU Youll love th rich tauce 'fif
the lively flavor of each plump, WjL
Pjfffjjl tender bean. Serve it toon! (
New low priCMall
Need lots of pep?
'The Juteee of 8 different, garden-
tre) vegetables arc blended into
this famous drink. Youngster! love
tta lively flavor, and thrive on Ho
goodness. At meal mealtimeor
timeor mealtimeor between
meals V-8 gives
them the refresh refreshment
ment refreshment they want,
and the nourish nourishment
ment nourishment they need.
Wkh 30 butterfst,
jrou can depend on AVOSET
to whip quickly and
to stay whipped
It's nude from
real cream, then
sterilized to keep sweet
Top your best desserts
with safe, healthful,
Approrsd by more
doctors, liked by
more soothers and
children than any
.tw brand. Each
tablet is 1M
r f accurate
Mrs. Ruth Potter
To Visit Cristobal
Mrs. Ruth F. Totter wife of Ca
nal Zone Gov. Potter, will make
her first appearance at the First
Isthmian Baptist Church, Cristo
bal, Sunday in connection with the
harvest thanksgiving celebrations
of this Church.
Mrs. Potter will receive the bas
kets with gifts from the children
of the Sunday School at the 3 p.m.
program service. The guest speak speaker
er speaker for the occasion will be Chap
lain Dayton of Fort Davis. Other
service in connection with the cel
ebrations will be held at 11 a.m.
and at 7:15 p.m.
The special speaker at 7:15 will
be the Rev. Paul Olander of the
Margarita Union Church.
Dies In Hospital
Al Age Of 71
A requiem mass will be held
Saturday morning at St. P a u I s
Church for Mrs. Albertha (Lottie)
springer, who died Monday morn morning
ing morning at Santo Tom as Hospital the
mass will begin at 6 o'clock.
i A native of Barbados, Mrs.
Springer wa 71 years old. For Formerly
merly Formerly Mrs. Bowen, she came to
the Isthmus in 1013 and was a
member of St. Paul's Church and
the Women and- Men's Working
Her body was cremated this
morning at Gorgas.
Mrs. Springer is survived by her
husband, Cameron, her brother
Clifford Belgrade and other rela relatives
tives relatives here and in Barbados.
Ecuador Is Subject
Of T Discussions
This coming Tuesday the sev seventh
enth seventh .:next to list in the current
Outdoor Adventure Series will take
place at the Balboa YMCA at 7:30
Vincent Biava, whd hs spent
Considerable time in Ecuador, will
talk on the subject "Indians of E E-.cuador."
.cuador." E-.cuador." Biava. who now resides in Gam-
hoa, lived in Ecuador som thir-
teen years, wonting ?ipr a goia
mining company as a -construction
engineer. During his leisure time
he took several extended trips in into
to into the Ecudorian jungle to observe
and make" movies of Indian life,
Among the Indian villages that he
visited were the Jivaro Indians, of
the headhunting varity.
Tuesday night, Biava will bring
these movies to the Ys Outdoor
Adventure-Program, which Is open
to the public. Starting time is 7:30
in the Y auditorium.
Soft Skin In 7 days
When yen start using Cuticura Soap and
Cuticura Ointment-blackheads, oily shine, ex externally
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In just 7 days your skin begins to look ooft.
froth, dear, radiant Got Cuticura Soap and
Ointment at druggists right away and do try
now Cuticura Talcum and now aroaaeleao
Cuticura Medicated Liquid.
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THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW STATES
Producer, Sets Busy Mju j (HOLLY
David Wayne, Actor
By DICK KLEINER gall '.own-I was afraid
they'd be successful."
NEW YORK (NEA) Actorj Who' Doing Whatr-Nanette
David Wayne is working a pretty j Fabray: She turned down a spot
stiff schedule interviews, radio on a big spectaultr because they
and TV appearances, luncheons
because producer David Wayne
bas to decreed.
This is the first time Wayne has
taken a fling in the theatrical pro production
duction production department, although he
was a co-producer of his old TV
show, "Norby." Now he's co co-producer
producer co-producer and co-star oi a very
fumy Broadway show, The Loud
wanted her to sign before the
script was finished. She under
standably wanted to see the script
before she d agree to do the Dart
Nita Talbot: She's happy about
Hollywood's reaction to her, after
RKO said they'd re-make some of
Lie old comedy hits that starred
Roz Russell an Iron Dunnt with
her in the lead. Donald May: The
Red Patrick." Except for the fact new star of ae "West Point" se-
that he's working a tougher pro-l-fits has his uniform buttons pol pol-motional
motional pol-motional schedule, it hasn't af-ished as bright as a mid-summer
life much one way or
l$am Levenson Nlu Talbot
Ptl have a few more headaches
nil I had when I was just an
rtjtor," he says. "I have to con concern
cern concern myself with casting and sets
and advertising and exploitation
and details ike that.
"And I've had to develop a
-achuoid personality when I'm at
the theater, I'm just an actor.
Sometimes the other actors come
up to me back stage with prob problem
lem problem for me, as co-producer. I tell
them to come see me during my
office hours, not to talk tj me at
Wayne's "Norby," which folded
after 19 weeks, taught him a very
Important lesson, I.e feels.
' 'Noiby' soured me on doing a
TV series," he tays, "but not for
the reasons you m i ; h t expect.
While we were making u, I was in
Teahouse of the August Moon.'
I was almost out pi my mind do doing
ing doing 'Norby' the same character
very week. If the show had been
a success, I would have been a
"Since ther, I've been offered
ther TV series. I've turned 'em
sun, then had to have them dirtied
whe they reflected too much
light into the camera. Rosemary
Cloonoy: She picks all the guest
stars on her TV show herself,
figuring an intii ate show re requires
quires requires the warm feeling only real
friends can bring.
"The best bunch of rumors I've
in show business.'' That's how
heard in the 10 years I've been
Sam Levensoi. describe: the many
storiej circulating .bout his plans
since "Two for the Money" was
The rumors have him doina a
humor-news show, coming back
with "Two for the Money," doing
another quiz show, joining a panel
everything except appearing op
posite Manorie Main In a TV
spectacular of "Romeo and
Of all these fuzzy rumors, the
one nearest the truth is that "Two
for the Money" will return. At
bast, Sam would like that to be
true and his fans keep clamoring
ior 11 10 oe true, too. n dm a
fine job on the show.
"If somebody gave me a half half-hiur
hiur half-hiur on TV," he says, "and told
n.e to do just what I wanted with
it, I'd still use the 'Two for the
Money' format. It's a good game,
nobody has to race across a stage
and ring a bell, nobody will either
get rich or become a Bowery bum
depending on how he answers one
question, nobody gats hit with a
pie. It's funny and it's In Interesting."
teresting." Interesting." During this period, Sam still
keeps busy "I'm the busiest out-of-work
guy in the world" with
all the club dates he wants (but
ne prefers to stay home) and
benefits and one-shots and lec
tures. And he keeps working on
Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 8:00
v riiv c. aw
DIABLO HT8. 7:00
FrL "Road To Denver"
Frl, "Benny Goodman Story"
1 MARGARITA 6:15 8:1B
B G I L D A
Frl. "Last Frontier"
"MOON IS BLUE"
Frl. "Tall Man Riding"
PARAISO 6:15 7:55
"ALL I DESIRE"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 7:25
"CITY OF SHADOWS"
CAMP BIERP 6:15 7;35 "ARSON. INC."
Why Keep Suffering the Inconveniences
of Piles and Varicose Veins?
French scientists have joined together to
bring you "Vitamin P" in combination with
maroon des Indies with other ingredients in
a remedy that will stop bleeding, pain and
sweling of the veins.
The name. of this remedy is:
A new French product that is already world famous.
TRY IT AND BE HAPPY AGAIN I
To be used for:
Piles o Varicose Veins
o Poisonous congestions
o Proatate troubles i
Arrochas Pasteur -Lux And Canal Zone Pharmacy
DAVID WAYNE: He had to
develop a schixoid personality.
his routines, because, as he says
"humor is very hard work."
Ana, it no gets Dore ne can
always go out and listen to ru
Show Tinvo: Rosalind Russell,
in "Auntu Mame," has the fattest
part of the season and she gives
it every last calorie. This drama dramatization
tization dramatization of t..e best seller looks
like a theatrical best seller, too
it a fast and furious comedy
with Miss Russell making Auntie
Mame a comic wonder.
SHAW'S "Major Barbara" roads
oetter than it plays, because it is
almost devoid of action. Charles
Laughlon, director and star of th,
new revival, has June his best, to
make it visual with tricks of
staging and lighting. Some work,
some don't. But i is still worth
seeing, becailsv of his fine acting
and that of the other stars stars-Olynis
Olynis stars-Olynis Johns, Eli Wallach, Bur Bur-0ss
0ss Bur-0ss Meredith.
840 kcs., Panama Gty
1090- Kcs., Colon
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
Today, Thursday, Not. 15
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re.
quests taKen by phone
5:35 What's Your Favorite:
6:00 Allen Jackson Cdmmen
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 VOA Report From U.8.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It-From Here
9:00 You Asked For It (re
quests taken by phone
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The 8tars
12:00 Sign Off.
A40WK TV RADIO
bf Ertkino Johntoh
Six Veils To Joy,
Seven To The
KUALA LUMPUR, Nov. 15 -(UP)
Striptease performers in
Malaya were told in no uncertain,
terms the law would get them if
they "stripped beyond the limit."
What is the limit? A police of official
ficial official here tried to explain:
"They can rform the dance'
Of the .aevtin vaiis but they must
keep the seventh veil on. They
can take away si
Polic are "gettmg tough" with
these voluptuous artistes even-
though they admit "half the popu-
Inf inn U . .. 1 . r F
uvu umve mrneu stnpteasers
w.o umet auir hock to- see
Malaya police recently
ed I to 10 days in jail one teaser
wihtout the option of a fine. Anoth Another
er Another clothes shedding show was
stopped in Singapore after a run
of two months in three amuse amusement
ment amusement parks.
The CID chief in Kuala T'lminiir
H. C. Beverlev. said Malava ami
omgapore were cooperating to
ciean up these sho-.vs. He said
future licenses would be granted
only under certain conditions.
The conditions ar that ti
dancer must not malt i
Kesuires. wnetfter c othwt nr w
ine -ug jeai" must be of ade adequate
quate adequate size and mi st not he trans.
parent, ine upper bodv can be
left bare, however. '"Tiey may be
aancu iu put, up casn Donds to
prevent them stepping over th
Howver, BevwHey said ther u
no question of bannmg the strip-
Tomorrow, Friday, Nov
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:16 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:00 JENNIFER'S JOU R N At
(Cutex and Odorono)
10: 05 Spins and Needles (re-
quests taken by
pnone tin 8:30)
11:05 Spins And Needles
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:05 Luncheon Music
12 :15 M E L A C H RINO MUSI
12:30 Sweet And Hot
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 Show
2:30 The Virginians
3: 00 Hank Snow And His
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Friday
HOLLYWOOD (NBA) Hot
lywood on TV: So woo was say
ing it s tough to crash Hollywood?
Not big Jim Arness, the western
marshal o fCBS-TV's "Gunsmoke
and one of the guys in Ginger
Rogers life in her new movie
"The First Traveling Salesally.'
The way Arness crashed Hoi
lywood it the darndett story you
over hear, ne wasn't an actor
and "I had no Idee of boeomino
one," he was tolling me the ether
day. Ho was fust a fellow net
long out of the Army whe hitch,
hiked to Hollywood from Minne Minneapolis
apolis Minneapolis in 1944 with a pal. The
pal, not Arness, had the acting
Arness was bored with his
studies at Beloit College in Wis
corsit and came along for some
excitement 'I'd heard, he says,
"about all those cute dolls in
Hollywood. After three years with
the infantry in Italy, I was out
for some fun,
The Sxcitament wasn't long in
coming. Arness and mi pal, fel
lo v named Dick Bremicker. ar
rived in Hollywood with about $2
between 'em. They slept in a
public park the first night and
then moved on to the YMCA anl
odd jobs while Bremicker unsuc unsuccessfully
cessfully unsuccessfully made the rounds of
studio casting offices.
An audition for Bremicker at a
Hollywood little theater finally
arrnea at a rather ticklish mo
ment Arness and Bremicker, who
hod moved to a small hotel by
this time, found themselves locked
out and their clothes locked in
The night before Bremicker's
audition, tilt lads, in blue ieans
and T-shirts, slept in that public
park again. Next day they went
t j the little theater Bremicker
to display h.s acting talents and
Arness "to look over the crop of
While Bremicker was on stage
Hollywood agent Leon Laflce sat
lown next to Arness In the thea theater
ter theater and introduced himself. 'You
an actor?" he asked. 'Not me,"
aid Arness 'You're a big guy,"
oosorved Lance. "Yeah," grunt-
"They're looking for a big guy
n iwv.u, said Lance. 'I'm an
agent How about meeting me at
RKO tomorrow at 10 a.m.?" 'Bui
i m not an fetor," said Arness
'So who cares? You're big,'
"Se what can I lose?" shrugged
jness met the agent outside
RKO the next morning and they
wen: m to tne ffice of th cast
ing director. "Sensational.'' said
th casting director. 'He'i iust
k- a. ,T
How much?" said Lance.
"How about $150 a week?" said
the casting director."
Lance scowled. 'Look," the
agent said, "this boy was in the
war. In Italy. At Aniio. We owe
something to these guys." The
casting director thought it over.
"You're right," he said, "how
about four weeks at $400 a
On The Sidewalk outside Lanes
lent Arness the money to recover
his clothes from the hotel man manager,
ager, manager, and he became a movie
actor two days later. The movie
was "Th- Farmer's Dauther,"
which won Loretta Young an Os Oscar.
car. Oscar. Arness, tha fellow who had
no idea of becoming an actor,
uiBjrob one oi ner inree orotners
other t o were Lex Barker
and Keith Andeo.'
The job lasted 17 weeks. Arness
made S4.IN and all expenses on
a month's location trip to San
Francisco. Ho still remembers It:
"The studio put us, up in a suite
at the Fairmont Hotel. We ate In
the Hotel dining room at the
studio's expense and, Mister, I
ordered everything a la carte-
two steaks it a time."
Dick Bremicker? He never did
get a job in Hollywood. He went
back to Minneapolis, where he
njw owns a bar and tunes in
"Gunsmoke," starring Jim Ar
ness, every Saturday night.
N?L COLON NIGHT JUDGE Colon politician Ravmnnrf
oSBEF'k" W Judte of thrcity of
SI irt Mla Mal during brief ceremony held earlv
this week. The eeremonv w&. k irVJ.:!.,,'""
Ui, .nun,, i-caro nnoaes and other dtv ,a
What A Nursing Education
Has Done For Me
Lime-Clay Surfacing For Highways
Seen In Future, Being Tried Now
bUc. Tort a i 7 -on
30c Vlffl I 9:1
A GREAT PICTURE!
Barbara Stanwyck In
PLEASE A LADY'
$1.10 per Car!
Walter Pidgeon in
MEN OF THE
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re.
- t quests taken by phone
uu 3 .WJ)
5 : 35 What's Your Favorite
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen Commentary
tary Commentary (WRUL)
: 16 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
ft:80ToP' Tunes of the week
7-:0Ou-Thirty Minute' Theater
7:80-VOA Retwrt Trrnm it
o:ounort story Theater
9:00 You Asked For It (re
quests taken by phone
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
ll:00-Jazz Till Midnight
One More Time
I'll Go Liberal
NEW LEXINfiTYYW n v...
(UP) Edward R H.ioh "i
publican nomine fnr P.m... V.
ty commissioner, was campaign-
a raiuy lUWU, passing OUt
name cards to everyone he met.
nusnes, weary from the long
day g politicking, "spied" a sin-
8 k t u spmW m a corner
wycu ne naa one card left.
-hLyy'J0 him", Hu8h said,
handed him mv last t-A
wiu uioi i nopea ne wouldn't for
sei me on election day."
"How could I?" tho m,
yueu, ims 1S tne eighth card
yuu ve given me tonight.
COLUMBUS. O TVnv lie ttix
Columbus traffic Datrohnpn r7
cently arrested Rav Roh n
traffic violation without any trou trou-pif
pif trou-pif f ?eebeeeee's comn anion,
v-.moiupncr, aimosi maae a mon
Key out of thr whole fnrr
Until Beebee arranged fnr tin
officers tried to keep Christopher
m a cell, but not one in th whnL
jail would hold him. Finally, in
desperation, the police called in
the Humane Society to take
After cavorting aound head-
quarters ior several hours. Chris.
lopner, a two-year-old Canurh in
monicey, was carted off to the
pound until his 'master was set
tree on bond.
successfully conducted here by U
o i h r i.i
o. lecunicians appears to point the
Nov. 15 (UP) An experiment
way to an inexpensive method of
surfacing roads in areas where
lime an chy are readily availa-
ed in Texas, Illinois and oth
er states of the Union, j ii
The rvnprimpnt tut intiAuMiiA
by the consulting firm Arthur Et.
Little Co., of Cambridge, Mass:,
at the request of the Honduran
In a quarter of a mile stretch of
the highway which leads from Te Tegucigalpa
gucigalpa Tegucigalpa to the picturesque Valle
de Angeles, the technicians exper experimented
imented experimented with a road surfacing
mixture of lime and clay, under
The experiment appears to have
demonstrated that lime, either
quick or slaked (hydra ted), when
JAvvpt Off rotw
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NBA Service
lAPIUZ ,r,vot' CECILIA "Q yTcToTTT
the ''H'' -HifoU
DRUM BEAT KILLING in VistaVlsion. Colors! Aiso. a
in Cinemascope! Mickey Roorf and Francis Jgg$ lLL BOWERY
" A1o: aB 7na the talking mule in ana BOMBSHELL
MARA MARU ""iS?" TaUNTHOUSE
mj! BMBBBll1iBW.BB HAUNTED HOUSE Marido Inf iel THE LOST CITY
J 1076 5
Neither side vul.
West North East
IV 4e Pass
Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V K
mixed with clay produces a hard
material resembling cement.
It is believed that sinro Wav i
a large component of the average
cement, lime dissolved in water
buiiuuhqs me ciav n a r r.i r I
which are in colloidal suspension,
wub wnoiny me wnote mass in a
The, highway stretch where the
experiment was conducted has
been under close observation for
ume ume now and desn u f h.
prevailing rainy season it has re remained
mained remained in excellent condition, ne-
tcssuitung no aspnait surfacing.
sDvarnmtnr ot Panama
recently sent engineers there to
study the Honduran experiment
and inquiries have come else
from firm a end individuals
throughout Central and S o u t h
America regarding th outcome
of this low-cost procos which,
if widely exploited, could revolu revolutionise
tionise revolutionise road-building in many
Lime-stabilized builduur hivi
and hard-packed floors will soon
be used in Honduras In lnitr..nfr
In the experience of the testing
laboratory of the Honduran high
way department, the higher the
clay content of the soil, the better
ne iime-saoiiization process
It is emohasixAH )innni wt
m each case, laboratory and re research
search research work is required to deter determine
mine determine the varying conditions as to
sand silt and clay content of the
soil before the lime stabilisation
process can be applied.
In terrain with a high clay con content,
tent, content, such as that around Teguci Tegucigalpa,
galpa, Tegucigalpa, the usual p r o c e s s is to
loosen and homogenize the ground
over the whole surface of the
road so that the lime can
-r.."""tu 1,1 uuuor controlled con conditions,
ditions, conditions, as to amount, moisture
content, thoroughness of dis-
M rder t0 ass"re
complete distribution of colloidal
particles of clay.
y EVELYN KOPERSKI N.
On the strictlv iaMetteal tri.
nursing enables me to earn a Uv-
ing. In the event, that r ihnnM ...a
- HWM1U .UU
denly becomi the sole support of
ny lamiiy, mere would be no dif
ncuiry in getting a job. Many worn
en, tnrough the aees hav ho.n
faced with this problem and been
poor y prepared. The profession of
nursing has given me a sense of
Like many working nurses today,
I am married and have ,.mih
Nursing has helped many waya iii
making adjustments so necessary
in marriage, it nas Deen invaluable
m the care of my child. Knowl Knowledge
edge Knowledge gamed as a nurse, enabled
me tO accent the varinm Hicnnm.
ions ana problems of pregnancy.
it lessened my fear when a normaf
awivery was round impossible and
a caesarean Section necessary
My nursing education enabled ma
to give better care to my baby, to
De less prey to tne fears and a
prehensions of most mothers, J)
training as a nurse has given roe
a better understanding of disease
preventing in jections. It helped ac accept
cept accept the fact, that a little hurt giv.
e a tiny baby or small child, will
prevent, serious illness that may
result In crippling or death. When
my child was ill, and most are at
some time or another, my natur natural
al natural fears Were again quieted by
knowledge. Here again the
irainea suu to care ior ner at
The continued health of my fami
ly, ior wnicn i tnanic God many
times, is maintained, in part,
through knowledge acquired as a
nurse. The study of dietetics has
helped in planning balanced meals.
It taught the importance and place
of most foods. The teaching of the
wnys ana wneretores ot sanitation,
hygiene and plain cleanliness, has
also been at. asset in keepig heal
thy. Particularly in the tropics
where disease was once so ram
If there should be a serious ill
ness or accident to my loved ones,
I know my nurses training would
be of benefit. First in re-assuring
the one ill, then in differentiating
between a minor sympton and a
serious one. My education has
fore, to aeeept the inevitable, when
nn?2 ft4 tt0 ,Uied that
M great deficiencies of
civilization today is the failure to
Obtain the satisfaction gained from
dci vite io oiners ana a sense of ac accomplishment
complishment accomplishment in work. Many peo people
ple people see but a small part of a large
project. It has very little meaning
to them. They know not what has
gone before or what is to be the
ultimate result. In nursing there
is such a foaling of accomplish accomplishment.
ment. accomplishment. There is a definite and gra gratifying
tifying gratifying feeling of satisfaction, in
seeing a desperately in patient get
well, and in knowing that von had
a part ir the recovery. Making a
not so in patient more comfortable,
or helping to forget for a moment
the discomforts attendant to illnesa
ean give a warm glow to an other
wise frustrating day.
To girls, and bovs also, ther i
a definite need for nurses of both
sexes, the going will get rough and
the discouragements be manv hut
with your share of Intestinal fojrti fojrti-tude,
tude, fojrti-tude, you ean, make the grade and
it is well worth the effort.
Feathers Of Bird
MARSHALL. Mich Nnv IK
(UP) A coal-black nlaeoh that
lit on the roof the County Conser Conservation
vation Conservation Club president's home and
perched there in bedraggled im immobility
mobility immobility for 18 hours' bed bird bird-lovers
lovers bird-lovers ia a tizzy.
Conservationist David E. Sher
man called in the Audubon So
ciety pepple who arrived with
flashlights and binoculars and be began
gan began rmmaging through bird
books for a record of a .black
pigeon. They played a flashlight
en the bird which merely turned
its head away from the beam
without 'shifting a foot.
The mystery was cleared ua
next day. It was merely an ordi ordinary
nary ordinary pigeon tarred and; of course,
feathered. The tar had matted
STIFF PARKING FEE
MUSKEGON, Mich. (UP) -Fitiberto
Herrera had to enlist no-
taught me that, there are limits to j lice aid when he accidentally put
the miracles of the doctor and his a $5 Mexican gold coin in a Mus Mus-medicines.
medicines. Mus-medicines. It would help me, there- kegon parking meter.
From Salt Water To Fresh Water
Easy 'Nuf, But Price Not Right
After the play o today's hand,
East clutched his cards to bis
chest, but 'ie needn't have been
so suspicious. South s fine play
was based on skill rather than
on X-ray eyesight
West led the king of hearts and
South wen with the ace. He
ruffec a heart In dummy, drew
two rounds of trumps, and then
led a club dun.my's ace.
The singleton king of clubs
dropped on this trick, and East
glared suspiciously. South had to
give up two spade tricks, of
course, but his cot. ac. was safe.
South had rot expected the
king of club? to drop singleton
but be had cons dered this nos
sibihty. There was no advantage
in finessing if East had the king
ot ciuds, whe:tir or not this card
appnfd to be a sinsleton.
If the king of clubs did not drop
oi tne nrst roua ot the suit
declarer expected to lead anothei
club. If West wor this trick, he
would then be end-Dlaved A
spade return from the West ham
would stabiish outh's king; and
if West led a heart instead, dum
my could ri.J while South hu
e .rded a spade.
Away With Old Guns
ARMIlSfGTON. .m Nnv nro
--The Kickapoo Muzzle Loaders
Association, armed with flintlock
;iIu.cis ana luo-year-old pistols
is booming again.
The club is back in business
banging away In the quiet Taze Tazewell
well Tazewell County countryside after
coupie oi years m which its
members dwindled and the shoot shooting
ing shooting died down.
John Kindred. Attanta
dent of the srouo. often miv h
seen and heard at Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon outings fjring his musket, a
CW CUStOm-made wvannn Rut
most oi che guns are ancient rel relics,
ics, relics, cleaned and nnirri with inv.
- F ivu w v
Youngest member l. .In Pratt
10, son of Countv Reenrrier Bntu
eri j. rratt joe bangs away with
Ear Smith, a M.mitn owor
Who Shoots a Rpminotnn AA el v.
shooter manufactured in 1858,
warned that muzzle-loading weap weapons
ons weapons may be out dated, but they
are still lethal.
More men wer killeri in atn.
ale day with this kind of gun dur during
ing during the Civil War than in anv
'three days of war since," he laid.
BERKELEY, Calif Nov. 15
(UP) CheaD. fresh water from
the salty ocean with the emphasis
on the word cheap.
That's the longtime dream that
scientists believe may become
reality within the next few years
Taking the salt out of ocean
water is no problem," explained
frot. Everett Howe of the univer
sity of California.
What we re looking for is a
way of making salt water fresh
cheaply enough so that the farmer
can buy it for large-scale irriga irrigation."
Howe, head of UC's mechanical
engineering division, has been ex
perimenting with various distill distilling
ing distilling methods since 1952. When he
started, the cost for distilling wa
ter was a prohibitive $475 per
acre-foot. Today, it's a little more
than $100, or about 30 cents for
"Our goal is $40 an acre-foot."
Howe said, "but first we have to
have a full plant in operation for
several years to work out practi practical
cal practical problems of cost-cutting."
As Howe pointed out, distilling
sea water is really no trick. The
island city of Curacao in the Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean distills two million gallons
daily, But it costs $3 a thousand
gallons compared to Howe's 30
cents a thousand.
Howe's estimate of $100 an. acre
foot is based mainly on the use of
a special method called "low tem temperature
perature temperature difference."
It s one of the most promising
processes we've found, nrincinallv
because it requires no outside fuel
or power," Howe stated.
He explained the o r o c e s s ds-
pends on having water at two dif different
ferent different temperatures. Ocean water
is perfect in this case since the
surface may be as much as 30
degrees warmer than deep sea
Here's how the method, works:
!. The surface water enters a
chamber at low temperature
where it cools a few degrees. In
cooling, the water gives off heat heated
ed heated vapor. The vapor is pure wa water,
ter, water, completely free of salt.
2. The vapor is sucked out of th
evaporator by a vacuum into a
condensing chamber where the
vapor is cooled by deen at wa
ter. The vapor returns to its wa wa-tei
tei wa-tei state and is oined nff
This means that for evorv 1 Ann
pounds of water cooled 10 degrees,
10 pounds of pure water
ered, Howe said.
What power is used to nm tha
Between the cooline chamw
and the condensing chamber there
ij a steam turbine. As the heated
vapor is sucked off into th m.
densing chamber, it turns the tur turbine
bine turbine which provides the nower to
operate the rest of the plant.
"We're not thinking about turn turning
ing turning the Creat Salt Lake deser
into a garden or anything like
that." Howe explained.
."But we think we're on the right
track of solving some of the west western
ern western states' critical water shortage
"That all depends on when w
get a .pilot plant going. All I can
say is that it's not a matter of 20
vears. Mavbe not even 10.
Tvt tiviui lutiTriv in TVnFFTVnrVT DAH.T VfWSPAFDt
1 . ji - ---
Social J OtL
i Emblem Chib No. for ssoothoo.nl ta affect of the noeoberl
Each was aUo presented with a and in appreciation of their cob.
beaaUfiu orcmd cersego at a amsimw w im ww.
Th luiuhKMi (riven recently bv
Balboa Emblem Club No. 49 was I
attended by a large sumbex of U-W
Aim fmrn tnfh the Atlantic and I
Pacific siaes. jue ltincnoon was m
honor of Mrs. Ana Hanuenei ana
Mrs. Mildred Reccia, out-go ing,
a iuimint fiimrtme Dittfict
1HU MlVWUIUlft r
Deputy, respectively, of the Canal
Zone nistrir. comprises n mu-
lam Chrta No. 48 ana m.
Rnth honorees Were called upon
by Mrs. Mina Doe, proaident of
. i mi m I
Ku. flBf esssssssP
m Mm t'wK Hp K
mm mm h
WINNER OF FIRST Wins France. Oreenln is shown with hr Prfrtt by whit
caffSSott first prfce at the Community Art Show, sponsored by the Canal Zone Art Leafue.
KXHRsissSk 1 i : &,
mwmmwt J 1 a a4 mm 1
LwaWCH' jb I
Br JVB llSaH I I ' fuMM
I Hal Bl InHslfli 'I aP BH
If Bl i
I '1 taVH9H basESr a
ssssessai aaaaaM Lwaat
ARTIST AND DAUGHTER Blsa de Monzo and daughter
stand by her oil painting which won second prize in' oils at
the Canal Zone Art League-sponsored Community Art Show,
which Is hanging at the Hotel Tivoli.
tt uunMnt fomDlimetns vou on
the drew you are wearing don't
say, "This old thing? i had it
for aires and I never dW like it.
That is questioning the other
A simple Thank you. I'm
glad you like It" would have been
the thhtf to eeyeven 1
dress was eld and you always
Try it tonight after Dinner
you will like it;
it it a
FINE DELICIOUS REFRESHING
and very DIGESTIVE DRINK 1
Dbtribiitofs: CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.-
PANAMA e COLON
anMtftron prize WINNER i- Col and Mrs.'H. W. SchuM admire Elva Fairchlld's wlnninf
nxSJ!tot the community Art 8how, which is sponsored by the Ca-
nal Zone Art League
TEDDY SNOW CROP says
"$tui compote m ail!
JhlhU m fiwp
Tastes as if grown and picked in
your own back yard and popped
right into the pot.
Picked at the Very Peak of Flayor
Deep Frozen while still Dewey Fresh
No Waste No Fuss
ii i, i 1 1 i
Donald W. Dickerson, Inc.
5741 Obaldia Ave.
URBANIZACION LOS ANGELES
Tels. 3-1144 3-6984
6th St. & Bolivar Ave.
P. A. CLASSIFIKDS
Alwtye, tht very latest fathiont ... at CARBO. Nw thipmenta
errivt avary week from tha fashion cantera of the States. You
can be sura of a wide aaleotion of the very latest atyles In
women's and Mlssaa' dresses, sports wear, lingerie, girl'a wear,
boy's, wear and infants wear. And remember . Never, but
never will you find a aecond or "irregular" in our entire stock.
The very latest fashions In quality merohandiae are youra at
CARBO's money-saving prices.
SISTEMA, NATIONAL, BELLAS, MUt STORES JNCe)
Clutch, Box and Tote Styles
Plastic patents and caffs, lucltei. Pas
tell, black, red.
others to 2.49
SPORT and DRESS
LADIES PLASTIC BELTS
Plastics clear, laminated, calfs and
patents. Brass, pearl, rhinestone trims
Sizes: Small, medium, large, one size.
or ZZ to Zo.
WOOL and NYLON
Full width and length solid
and Lurex trims Fancy no novelty
velty novelty stitching. White, black,
$2 79 and $99
edtive MoLdau Sea
omen J A
Gold print Flor Florentine
entine Florentine Faille
in skirt with
bow at back,
Sizes 14 to 20.
Other $18.99 Dresses tn this group:
1 and 2-piece sheath and full-skirted
styles. A style to flatter every wearer.
Brocades, Rayon Taffetas, Cottens and
Silks Lurex fabrics Vederos In sottd
tlar and Vslvarav patterns.
' Sizes: 5 to 15, 12 to 20, M'2 to 22Va.-
Guaranteed Washable Fast Color
Fancy Trim Solid Colors Stripes
"Ivy League," Short Baby Doll" and
three-quarter sleeve styles. Many "No "No-iron
iron "No-iron Drip 'n Dry" fabrics. Cotton broad broadcloths,
cloths, broadcloths, Cupioni, Dacron Batistes end
Piques. White, pink,' blue, maize, red,
ige. Sizes: dZ to iV.
values to 4.9
Pleated Gored Circle Sheath
Crease and Perspiration Resistant
"Ivy League" styles Includes). Novelty but buttons
tons buttons and pocket detailing. Sheen Gabardine,
6-ply Failles, Butcher Linens, Cotton Felts,
Menswear, Checks, Stripes. Black, red, navy,
turquoise. Sizes: 22 to 30.
values to 6.99
'A1 a AtfLwW. n&L-cc
am am i
NYLON SLIPS and PEniCOATS
40 Denier Nylon Tricot Nylon embroid embroidered,
ered, embroidered, Chantilly type Nylon laces, 1 5 Denier
Nylon Tricot shirred trims. White, pink.
Sizes: 32 to 40.
others to 4.9
Nvlon Tricot torse style lace eSged and
satin ribbon. Nylon maquisertes, horsehairs,
nets, and fishnets White, pink, blue, black,
red and many combinations. Sizes: Small,
others to 6.99
REGULAR and MIDRIFF Styles
LADIES NYLON GOWNS
40 Denier Nylon Tricot Nylon embroid embroidered
ered embroidered Chantilly type Nylon Lace and ribbon
trims. White, pink, blue. Sizes: 32 to 40.
others to 8.99
Shop and Save at $Wlbo, & & &n,rd &2Wh Acr0M lrom COTd 1Wr
TflfTRSDAT NOVEMBER IS, 1951
asares-Brown Offensive Punch Tops Pro Grid
THE PANAMA AMERICA AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Fastlich Teenage League
To Hold Try outs Saturday
Dr. Massot Leads Early
Al Reynolds Tournament
A total, of 33 golfers have to
date played their qualifying
'wunfcm the annual Al Reynolds
Golf Tournament which is pies pies-ntly
ntly pies-ntly 'tinder way at the Panama
Golf Club. Leaders among the
arly Qualifiers include Dr. J.
Masot with a very neat 8 under
ftlt FIAT,' i;01. n. TV. wv" i
This has been a busy week at
thiS Ft- Amador .Golf Club where
reparations are being, made for
the Tasco Battery Toumamen
whieh starts Saturday. All of the
committees report satisfactory
progress to date.
The handicap committee heafl heafl-J
J heafl-J v,, P.nh T.r.M. Clevenger
has computed Current Handi Handicaps
caps Handicaps for ail members in accord accordance
ance accordance wth the USGA system
This system eliminates the
highest five, of the most recent
.cores, and many golfers i are
finri their handicaps
?.,-?oi strnkPs different than
4.Ul- Duoln Hanriir.aDS. One or
two strokes can be all important
In a. full handicap medal com--t4Hnm
snrh as the Tasco Tour
nament. Capt. clevenger states
r,ii7 wnrwi turned in oe-
n August 1 and "November
jr., with a fine 87 net; Jim
"Bill Hinkle wi'tn fu nev, wno
tied with Gordie Dalton also at
70 to lead in the championship
The higher handicap bracket
finds Joe Mullarkey, J. Slbauste
and W. C. Swenson an tied up
with net 71's. In tne Laoies
Flight It's Lee Knuth off to an
early lead with a Deauuiui o
net followed by Pat Waring who
came in with a 71.
This tournament which is be
ing sponsored by the Appliance
Distributors, Inc., who handle
the local distribution of those
tw overy famous ana line
Scotch Whiskies, Kings Ransom
and House of Lords, is one of
the most popular tournaments
held annually over the Panama
golf course and has become
known as the "Al Reynolds"
tournament. Qualifying round
may. still be played up to the
end pf the week and it is expect expected
ed expected that at least another 30 to 40
players will be entered by that
The committee wishes to an
nounce that all Panama ciuo
members are eligible and that
arrangements have been made
so that the players going to
Guatemala for the Central
American Inter-Club Matches
may Still compete in this tour tournament
nament tournament without fear of disqual disqualification.
The schedule is qualification
round anv time prior to Nov. 18.
First round matches on or be be-fort
fort be-fort Nov. 2: second round
matches on or before Dec. 9;
third round on or before Dec. 16;
fourth round before Dec. 23 and
Saturday at nine a.m. the fiFsrt
of two trvouts of the Fastlich
Teenage League will be held at
the Teenage League diamond to
get the new season underway.
Manv of these boys will be
rookies reporting for spring
training and, as usual, competi competition
tion competition to make a team will be
keen. After the final tryout on
Nov. 24. fifteen boys will be pick
ed and assigned to the new Pe-
ricos team and five boys win De
placed oh each of the other five
teams to flu their quota due to
bovs who graduated last season.
Upon reportine at the dia
mond each boy will be assigned
a number by which ne win De
known to the qualifying Judges
during the tryouts. After bat batting
ting batting practice the boys will be
worked out in groups according
to the positions requested on ap application
plication application forms.
The Fastlich ball club Is
unique in that the managers
and coaches do not request any
certain players, the choice being
made by League officials, in an
effort to balance the teams.
It is urgently requested that
all prospective players be at the
diamond on designated days
promptly at nine o'clock.
Following is a complete roster
of all managing personnel: pa pa-lomas,
lomas, pa-lomas, manager M. De La Pena
and coaches A. T. Cotton and J.
F. Hern; Macaws, manager Pete
Corrigari and coach J. O. Des Des-Londes;
Londes; Des-Londes; Pumas, manager H. E.
pearl and coaches Eddie Napo
leon and Richard Potter; Oce Ocelots,
lots, Ocelots, manager Charles J. Hinz
and coach George Tarf linger;
Conejos, manager E. O. Kiernan
and coach J. Dombrowsky; and
the Perlcos who will be managed
by W. T. Bleakley and coached
by F. Raybourne.
Matson, Wade Closest
To Bears' Leading Pair
PHILADELPHIA, Nor. 14 (UP) Rick Casares,
and Eddie Brown, the powerful one-two offensive
punch of the Chicago Bears, continued to lead the
National Football League today in ball carrying and
Casares gained 657 yards on
138 attempts for an average of
4.8 yards on the ground in the
Bears' first seven games, while
Brown completed 57 out of 90
passes for 1,007 yards, eight
touchdowns and an average gain
of 11.19 yards.
Ollie Matson of the Chicago
Cardinals had a better average
gain, an even five yards per
carry, but his total or 576
yards in 116 attempts kept
him running second to Casa Casares.
res. Casares. Brown's average gain of 11.19
yards ranked him the best pass passer
er passer in six years at this stage of
the NEL season. He also had the
i considered in figuring me una on or oeiore yanuwjr
"caLRiggs and the grmns
committee have been giving the
course a going over the last sev several
eral several weeks. The greens have
been aerated and too dressed,
and the grass allowed to grow
extra long before cutting. Al
the traps have been cleaned and
the roughs trimmed. Cal prom prom-lies
lies prom-lies that if the weather is favo favorable
rable favorable the course will be In excel excellent
lent excellent shape for the tournament.
Ma. Guy Trlfone of the tour tournament
nament tournament committee reports thai
all preliminary planning has
been eompleted. The next, step
vill be to assign the entries to
their proper groups. This will be
done after 6 p.m. on Friday, the
deadline for entering.
It is now pretty well assumed
that the Tasco Tournament will
break records at Amador for
participation. At this writing
there were 98 entries and there
is still plenty of time left for
aignlng up. v
'i :ahl ...... -J..
Earlv oualifiers for the beau
tiful silver prizes and bottles 'of
Klners Ransom and House or
Dr. J. Massot 66
Col. H. W. Schull, Jr. .... 67
J. B. Hinkle 70
G. Dalton 70
J. DesLondes 71
P. Moran 74
R. Medlnger , 77
P. Baftmgartner 79
E. R, MacVittie 80
Hi l i
Choice In A.L.
Beat The law
NEW YORK (NEA) John Ltw
tormer rotre Dame captain am
guard, now is a beverage sales'
At one time, he wis.head coach
of $ing Sing prison anrr scouted for
One week, with what seemed like
an easy Sing Sing game coming
up on Sunday, Law went out or
town for Fordham. He left the
team in charge of a convict as assistant
sistant assistant with orders- to run up a
third touchdown lead, then use
Today Bncanto .2 15
Robert Clark in
"Blades of the 3 Musketeers"
Tom Browin in
Today IDEAL .20- .10
Marlon Brando in
Esther Williams in
"Dangerous When Wet"
J. Mullarkey 71
J. SibausCe 71
W. C. Swenson 71
J. Hernandez ...i 73
S. Brannan' 74
W. Coffey 76
Dr. Rupp 77
D. Holman 77
F. Robinson 79
H. B. Willis 79
R. Ortetra Vieto ... 79
L. Knuth 67
P. Waring 71
K. Call 72
C. Gllckenhaus 73
B. Dilfer ....... 74
S. Carpenter 77
I. Robinson 77
A. French 77
K. PUrdy 81
M. Biggs 82
F. Twomey 82
H. Scbuil 83
L. Jones ......i 91
Law returned Sunday in time to
see Sing Sing ahead, 7-6, and third
stringers playing. He asked the as
sistant, Big jam. what was going
"We found out," Law recalls
LilL.i II .... I l ,T
mat me gamming syndicate m
the prison had gotten to Bic Sam
asked him to hold the margin to
six points or less, l put m the fir
team and we won by more. We hal
to put Big Sam in solitary to pro protect
tect protect him from the mob.
"Thuy though he doublecrossed
NEW YORK, NOV. 15 (UP)
Mickey Mantle was voted the
American League's "most valua valuable
ble valuable player" award for 1956 in a
unanimous landslide, and in the
words of Yankee manager Ca
sey Stengel, "who else coulda
won it but him?"
Mantle became the second
player in baseball history to
gain the award by unanimous
selection yesterday when he re received
ceived received the first place, vote of
each of the 24 members of the
Baseball Writers' Association of
America wno too part in tne
That gave the slugging, 25-year-old
336 points highest i total possi possibleand
bleand possibleand made him an easy win winner
ner winner over teammate Yogi Berra,
last year's winner, who wound
up second this time with 186
The only other player ever to
win the award unanimously was
Al Rosen of the Indians in 1953.
Outfielder Al Kaline of the Ti
gers followed Berra In the cur current
rent current balloting with 142 points
while teammate Harvey Kuenn
was fourth with 80 poitns and
southpaw Billy Pierce, the
White Sox' 20-game winner, was
fifth with 75 points. Mantle and
Berra, however, were the only
ones whose names appeared on
top passing percentage, with
63.3 of his aerials connecting.
Bill Wade of the Los Angeles
Rams vaulted from third to sec second
ond second place in the passing, depart department,
ment, department, racking up -an 8.35-yard
average on 59 completions of
112 passes for 998 yards and
Billy Howton or the Green
Bay Packers stayed ahead of
his compel tors with 32 panes
caught, but the New York Gi Giants'
ants' Giants' Frank Gifford jumped'
from fourth position to second
In the scoring race, Bobby
Layne of the Detroit Lions has
61 points, giving him a one-point
edge over Casares. George Blan Blan-da
da Blan-da of the Bears and i Howton
each have tallied 54.
Green Bay's Dick Deschaine
moved to first plaqe from third
in punting witn a 44.4-yard average.
SKIN DIVERS (Top) Jim
Fitzpatrick holds tight to a
big jewfish landed by Jerry
Coffey while members of the
El Panama Skin Diving Club
stand by to help. The other
picture shows Bob Mcllvaine
with a 210-pound jewfish he
caught at Bona Island last
Sunday during the El Panama
Skin Diving Club outing.
Who Will Make
Golf Shots For
SITS AND BOXES
Hfcre at heackwarters for
EROTO quality hand
tools you will find all
types for all uses-from
ijpy screwdrivers to giant
Wenches. And every one
J. designed to give better,
safer, longer service.
pme in and let us helpyou
jjjlect the ones you need.
SOCKITS AND ATTACHMENTS I
. mild mmity iatrt
Paul Larivee Ties
Bo Elik For Hockey
League Scoring Lead
NEW YORK, Nov. 15 (UP)-So
Paul Larivee of the Providence
Reds received credit for five
points last week to move into a
first-place tie for the American
Hockey Lcai:jie scoring lead with
Cleveland's Bo Elik.
Larivee now has a total of nine
goals and 11 assists for 20 points
while Elik, the Barons' brilliant
rookie, has also countered 20 points
on' 14 goals and six assists, ac according
cording according to league statistics re released
leased released today.
Willie Marshall of Hershey is
third in scoring with 17 points and
ust behind him is Buffalo's Lar Lar-y
y Lar-y Wilson with 16.
Elik leads the league in goals
cored with 14 and Jimmy Moore,
also of Cleveland, heads the loop
n assists with 13.
The leading goal-tender thus far
s Johnny Bower of tlfe tleds. He
rts al Towed 35 goals In 13 games
r a 2.69 average and has record-
I one of .the tw6 shutouts in the
HOLLYWOOD, Calif. (NEA)
George Zaharias has been in Hoi
lywood discussing plans for a pic
ture of his famous wife s illustri
ous athletic career.
It's intriguing tosurmise who
It's intriguing to surmise who
for the movie Babe Didrikson.
NASHVILLE (NEA) Don Orr
Vanderbilt quarterback, worked six
to eight hours a day on treatments
to restore his knee to normal
ine unee was oaaiy twisted m
the first period of the Mississippi
Orr alternated six different treat treatments
ments treatments an electrical muscle stim
ulator, an ultra-sonic device .which
employs sound waves -to relax
muscles, heating pads, controlled
heated water therapy, a knee
strengthener and a system of lift lifting
ing lifting and a system of lifting weights
with the legs
The Commodores' field general
overcame polio at 13 and a concus concussion
sion concussion as a freshman with resultant
double vision. He suffered a severe severely
ly severely dislocated elbow in the Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee game of last fall, a fractured
jaw against Alabama this year.
To Register Tonile
Tonleht's the night.
Either pacific side Little
League baseball players have, or
will have by midnight, register
edor they win oe spectators
during this season's diamond
All boys who are eight years
old (before Aug. 1, 1957) and not
reached their thirteenth birth birthday
day birthday before Aug. 1, 1957, are eli eligible.
gible. eligible. They may compete in ei ei-Cheir
Cheir ei-Cheir the six-team Little League
or the six-team Farm League,
Applications mailed to George
Case, Box 3642, Balboa, before
midnight will be accepted as
registration. Blanks are available
at U.S. schools in Oamboa, An An-con,
con, An-con, Diablo, St. Mary's, Balboa
and Balboa Junior.
OUT OF DOORS with
CAMDEN, N.J. (UP) -Swaps,
fourth highest money
winner in American racing his history
tory history arineared Wednesday to be
beating the "100-1 odds" against
his recovery irom a oroneu ic
suffered during a Workout at
Garden State Park nearly a
Dr. Jacques Jenriey of the
University of Pennsylvania vet
erinary hospital said Wednesday
he planned another periodic X-
ray examination qt, me -year-old
chestnut colt In a "day or
so." And, he said, if the exam examination
ination examination shows continued prog progress
ress progress the sling which has been
suDDortme swans ior tne past
three weeks will be removed
Best Of 3 Bowling
Series On Tonight
A twO'Out-of -three bowling
series between an all-star team
from the Diablo Heights Bowl
ing League and an all-star team
irom Panama, win begin lonignt
at the Central Bowling Alley at
Martin Sosa street in Panama.
The first ball will be turned
loose at 7:30 p.m.
The match wW honor sports sportsman
man sportsman Jacobo L. Maduro, who
will throw the first strike (he
hopes) ot the series.
The second game will be roll rolled
ed rolled at the Canal Zone alley and
the third, if necessary, once a
gain at the Central alley.
The Panama team consists of
Jorge Sota, Jonny calhum, Ro
berto Samaniego, Roberto Novey
and JOse Damian.
The Canal Zone team: Woodie
Woodcock, Bob Toland, Harry
Colbert, Billy Coffey and Burt
I 10 P wBMm I
S ... ' 1
ANOTHER ANGLE ON THE
y WARREN PAGE
THIS is the time to start think
ing about deer seasons in general,
ar. The pros and cons of the buck
and bucks-only seasons in particul
ar. The pros and cons ot ine duck
law versus the any-deer legal pat
tern have been chewed over end
lessly; the considerations of herd
qualitv, herd growth, have time
and again been set against fears
of hunter mobs and mass slaught
er. "v ..... iv,
Tovthe thinkina- conservations.
igue. CharJie Hodge ot Kocnes- Uiere is probably uuie uouot inai
-r owns the other. anv-deer laws provide a neaunier
Ivan Irwm of rrovmence ana
ookie Dale Anderson of Spring
icld share the lead in penalty
minutes with 40 each.
Agfiwood- ,23 17
Seymour Agency .... 23 17
Austin .. .. .. .. .. 18 22
EI Panama ;. 16 24
In the match hetaueen HI Pun.
ama and Austin, Austin moved
mio inira piace ny winning two
games and total- pins. Dan
Thomas scored his first 600 .se .series
ries .series to lead Austin and he got
help from Dal KnoU. Billy Cof-
ley iea ai Manama.
Seymour Agency dumped Age Age-wopd
wopd Age-wopd via the shutout score for
the second time in a row and
slid into a tie for first place in
the Classic League.
Seymour Agency had Pat Cas Cas-cip,
cip, Cas-cip, Ed Kunkel and Harry Col
bert leading the way while Bob
Toiano and Roily Gleichman led
Agewood. Bud Balcer had his
poorest night of the year and
their worst night of the season.
PANAMA AUTO, S. A.
herd, better balanced in relation to
the browse situation, generally a
better quality of animal.
This sermon bears on the fela
as compared to the any-deer setup,
a? compared to the anyaeer seuip,
with regard to the general quality
of the hunting itself. It is my per personal
sonal personal contention that game laws
which permit the taking by sports sportsmen
men sportsmen of one deer (or more if he po population
pulation population demands a closer crop cropping
ping cropping of the herd), regardless of age
or sex, produce a better hunt for
For example, the State of Maine,
which is certainly as careful as a a-ny
ny a-ny to sep' that its sporting visitors
get a good break, has for many
years permitted the killing of eith either
er either bucks or does. They get a size
able army of Nimrods up there
dinins tho deer season, but migh
ty few complaints about either too
many hunters in any, one wooaiot,
or too few deer taken to keep the
The meat hunters are in and out
of the woods fast and don't much
bother the trophy hunters. The lat latter
ter latter are more serious about their
sport, move back from the high highways
ways highways and are solaced with a doe
on the last day only if thev can't
find a ten-pointer. The generol
quality of the hunters, and of hun
ter-farmer or land-owner relation relationships,
ships, relationships, is good.
At the opposite pole, New York
State has beeu on a bucks-o n 1 v
basis for years, as have Michigan
.inci Pennsylvania. They bear in-
ereamiy neavy minting pressure
from literal armies of redcoats
who spend part of their woods
time cussing out the size of the
mob and bewailing the fact that
they see Z0, 30, 40 does for every
since tne nerds in maay areas
within these states are obviously
unbalanced in relation to available
feed, the game 'commissions an
nually proclaim any-deer or antler
less-deer open periods in certain
counties. These produce howl of
anguish' from the well-intentioned
but misinformed who find a moral
difference between taking a doe
and taking a buck in the process
of cutting a nerd.
They also produce a mass mi
ration into the woods wh i c h
sours hunter-farmer relations and
giv: no real personal satisfaction
to the meat hunters who, during
these free two days, say, drop as
ma-y deer as the buck hunters
dron in a ccupie oi weeks. A poor
quality of hunting any way you
fook at it.
To Save FrancAlse
' LOUISVILLE, Ky., Nov. 15
(UP) Mayor Andirew ,Broaddus
made a desperate eleventh-hour
appeal tp keep the bankrupt
Louisville, baseball franchise
from being transferred today
but the move may P t00
A Des Moines. Iowa, group al already
ready already had a bid In for the Col
onels' franchise and Ed Doherty,
president of the American Asso-
. .i :j ...no iAiti Inn.
Ciaiiun, saiu lie waa ij ""f
py about the offer."
Broaddus, however, called a
special meeting of civic leaders
and baseball lovers for tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, saying he knew of one per person
son person who was Interested in in investing
vesting investing $20,000 "under the right
sponsorship and leadership."
Louisville has been represent represented
ed represented with a baseball franchise
since 1889 and was one of the
American Association's charter
members in 1901. The franchise
passed to the American Associa
tion's board or directors wnc
the deadline for raising funds to
keep ft here expired at mid midnight
night midnight Monday.
Doherty said yesterday that a
meeting of the league's board f
directors would be held at Oma Omaha,
ha, Omaha, Neb., Saturday to consider
the various bids for the Louis Louisville
ville Louisville franchise. Winnipeg, Can Canada,:
ada,: Canada,: also was. reported interested
in offering a home for the Col Colonels,
onels, Colonels, who drew less than 80, 80,-000
000 80,-000 fans here this year.
. 156 238 222
. 205 201 177
. 178 168 178
. 190 180 186
. 212 204 158
941 991 921 2853
. 156 147 188 491 Coffey
. 155 165 .170 490 Best ..
. 218 157 179 554 'Nunes
. 189 176 192 557 Wilper
. 184 166 j 183 533 Colbert
902 811 912 2625 Kunkel
Snellbak e r
140 209 164 51S
187 179 537
190 167 536
157 188 545
. 177 187 187 651
897 900 885 2682
153 147 204 504
182 209 210 801
169 234 192 595
173 160 204 '537
191 194 186 '571
n 944 996 2808
I K il B
HHRBslslBV fro IK HH
hI I JPIIHij
EEEEEEB JLmmW XLm HP'K1SHp9ssasiH
THE WINNER It Is believed that Capt. H. Wilder, Chief of
the Management Division, Comptrollers Office, USARCARIB,
landed the largest Marlin during the oast 1956 Marlin Tourna Tournament.
ment. Tournament. Capt. Wilder's Black Martin weighted in at 413 pounds.
He made his catch on Nov. 6, aboard the "Seri" owned -by
Frank Bioiette. This is not official however, but the Tourna Tourna-men
men Tourna-men tCommlttee Is studying the icsults of the tournament and
winners will be announced early next week. (U.S. Army Photo)
nrcmsBAT. November is, iw
Til PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Football Rules Are Clear, But Often Cluttered
QUITE A POKE
Ht.. 1 T
SK.JB BSSSMSSIWI SS I
By Untt4 Press
.-denotes nieht game
Friday, Nov. H
iCJuttanPOW v McMurW
i-Umg Beach vs. L,aiu.
C.Miami. n. vs. Clemson
E-Occidental vs. Pomona v-
San t ran. si. rrv
Seturdsy, No. IT
Air Force Academy w. Ida no
i-Akrofl va. Heidelberg
Albngnt vs. ociu
Allen vs. tfeth-Cookman
L"r -I"-arir7T.mnel St.
Arkansas am v.
x-Arkansa St. vs. v
Arkansas vs. So Methodist (2)
X-Bald.-Wallact, vs. Morns Har
Bishop vs. Texas College
Boston Col. vs. Boston U.
Bridgeport vs. New Haven St.
Brigham Young vs. Wyoming
Butler vs. Washingto. (Mo.)
California vs. Washmgton St.
Capital vs. Otterbein
Carleton vs. Cornell Col.
Carthage vs. Augustana. HI.
Case Tech vs. Western Res.
Clafliil vs. Savannah St.
Citadel vs. G. Wash.
Coast Guard vs. Drexel Tech
Colo. Western vs. Eastern N.M
Cornell vs. Dartmouth
Dayton vs. Wichita
Delaware vs. Temple
Dickinson vs. Allegheny
East Carolihr vs. Richmond
Tnn. St. vs. Memphis St.
-E. Tekas St. vs. SW Tex. St.
Fayettevillc vs. J. C Smith
Findlay vi Cent. (0.) St.
X-Florence St., vs. SE Missouri
Florida St. vs. Miss. Southern
Frank. & Marsh, vs. Gettysburg
Georgia Tech vs. Alabama
Gergi vs. Auurn (4)
I-Grambling Vs. Bluefield St.
Grmnell vs. St. Olaf '
Hamilton vs. Union; NY
Harvard vs. Brown
Haverford vs. Swarthmora
Hobart Vs, Buffalo
Hofstra vs. Springfield
Houston, vs.' Vi'Janova
Idaho vs. Oregon S.
Illinois vs. Wisconsin
HI Wesleyan vs. 111. Normal
Iowa Tehrs. vs. No. Dakota St.
Iowa vs. Ohio St.
Jackson vs. Wiley
Kansrs St. vs. Iowa State
Kent St. vs. Western Mich.
Kentucky St. vs. Tenn. St.
Kentucky vs. Xavier, 0.
Kins' Point vs. Kinc- Pa.
Knoxville Vs. Alabama A&M
Lafayette vs. Le'.igh
Langston ,vs Prtrre View
LaVeftte vs. Oalif. Tech
Lawfence vs. Monmouth
x-Linfield vs. Southern Ore.
Lock Haver St. vs. Mansfield St,
x-Louisiana St. vs. Miss. St.
Louisville vs. East'n Kent'y St.
Luther vs. Ohio Wesleyan
Lycomiag s. Geneva
Marietta- v. Geneva
Massachusetts vs. New Hamp
Michigan vs. Indiana
Midwestern vs .Trinity, Tex.
Minnesota vs. Mich. St.
Montana St. vs. Whitwortli
Moravian vs. WiBtes
Morehouse vs. Fisk
Murray St, vs. Western Ky. S.
Navy V. Virginia vo;
Nebraska vs. Baylor
n Britain St. vs. Amer. Inter'I
x-N. Mex. A4M.vs. Nebr. Wesle-
"" 1 yen '" "
New Mexico v Montana
Norfolk St. vs. Elizabeth City
x-NE Louisiana vs. La, Tech
Northern 111. vs. Southern Hi,
x-N. Texas St. vs. Ab. Christian
Northwestern s. Purdue
Notre Dame "vs- No. Caro.
Oburlin vs. Woostter
Ohio U. vs. Marshall
Ohio Wesleyan vs. Denison
Oklahoma A&M vs. Detroit
Oklahoma vs.' Missouri
Oregon vs So. Calif. (6)
x-CoI. Pacific vs. Hard. -Simmons
x-Pacific U. vs. Lewis k Clark
Parsons vs. Wartburg
Pom Military vs. Lebanon Val Valley
ley Valley Penn State vs. No. Caro. St.
Pennsylvania vs. Columbia
Pittsburgh vs. Army
x-Redlands vs. Whittier
Rhode Island vs. Connecticut
Ripon vs. Knox
Rutgers vs. Wm. & Mary
St. Augustiue's vs. Delaware St
St. Paul's Ply vs. Winston-Salem
x-San Diego St. vs. Fresno St.
San Jose St. vs. Calif. Poly
Shaw vs. Maryland St.
So. Caro. vs. Maryland
x-Southern TJ. vs. Florida A&M
Stanford vs. Washington
x-Sul Ross St. vs. Lamar Tech
Syracuse vs. Colgate
Tennessee vs. Mississippi
Texas A&M vs. Rice
Tex. Christian vs. Text;
x-Toledo vs. Brandeis
Tufts vs. Upsala
Tulsa vs. Texas Tech
U.C.L.A. vs. Kansas
Ursinus vs. Juniata
Utah vs. Colorado
Valparaiso vs. Bradley
Vanderbilt vs. Tulane
Wabash vs. DePiuw
Wake Forest vs. Duke
Wash. & Jeff. irs. Rochester
Wash. & Lee vs. Hamp.-Sidney
Wayne vs. John Carroll
Wesleyan vs. Trinity, Conn.
Westminster vs. Carnegie Tech
Western 111. vs. Eastern 111.
Western Md. vs. Johns Honbin
W. Liberty St. vs. Sbppery Rock
x-W. Texas St. vs. Texas Western
West Virginia vs. Furman
x-Whitman vs. Col. Idaho
Wm. Jewell vs. Bethel, Kan.
Yale vs. Princeton
y HARRY RAYSON
NEW YORK, Nov. 15 (UP)
You wouW suspect that football
UamiIim wit versed in the com
plicated world of oversh i f t i n g,
lit ..J .'U. nnfinn
play, have the simple business of
rules and tneir mterpreiauons firm
iy clenched in a oornei of their
That the footbau oniciai woura
be a super expert on the subject
is taken for eranted. alone with
missed extra points.
But on .--everal occasions this
year, an official has jumped on the
ball, waving his arms wildly for
a penalty, then paced it off while
both coaches nodded that, yes, he's
Several hours later these autho authorities
rities authorities found themselves in the shoes
of any old parent who spent an
evening, confidently doing junior's
: omework only to find out, next
day, that one-quarter multiplied by
one-quarter does not equal one one-half.
half. one-half. There was the intentionally
grounded pass by Don Dobrino of
Iowa during the heat oi tne mem
gan fame. Jteferee Ross Dean step-
pea in ana pavcu uu xu-jaiu yw
altv which put Iowa on its seven.
Forrest Evashevski oi the Haw Haw-kves
kves Haw-kves ffrabhed the telephone as the
penalty was being walked off and
asked his press dox spoiler wnai
the thing ws about.
"Intentional grounding," the spot
"You're craz-" Coach Evashev Evashevski
ski Evashevski roared. "The penalty for that
is only five yards. If had to be
Evashevski hung up and turned
back to the came, missing the
referee's final signal for inten
tional grounding. Iowa, ahead 14 14-10
10 14-10 at the time, never got oat of
that hole. Michigan won.
A couple of hours iater. some somebody
body somebody brought up the penalty and
Bill Reed of Big Ten Commission
er Tug Wilson's office answered it
simply: "The referee made a mis mistake.
take. mistake. So did everybody else."
Rip Ingle sent Milt Plum, the
top Penn State quarterback, back
into the Syracuse game with 1
minute and 49 seconds left. The
move called to hit attention by
the Orange coaching staff, the ref referee
eree referee decided on a 15-yard penalty
for illegal substitution. That gave
Syracuse first down and assured
the Orange oi victory.
By Monday, moving pictures had
been watched carefully enough to
show tpat there certainly was not
an illegal substitution.
lB mLJm I Bill 1 IBfJ A 1 iLa
m JaH 9 m
mm mt m. m m m
mm m m
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
Irving Missed Boat By Not :"
Being Around To See OldjJI
Men Monopolize 56 SportsM
ABERNATHY SPORTING GOODS The above picture is that of the Abernathy team in the
Diablo Business Women's League which roils every Monday evening at the Diablo Bowling
Center. (Left to right Fran Prankenberg, Capt. Marge Rodgers, Peggy Henry, Armenia,
Metzger, and Alys Krueg. (Photo by Earl Duke)
iy OSCAR FRALCY
EN ROUTE TO THM OLYM
PICS, Nov. 15 (UP) -Washington
'Irving, who you may remember as
a bowling journalist of some note.
missed the boat hy not being a
sports writer in 1956.
Old "Wash" chronicled the Cets-
kil 1 (gling antics and scored quite
a heat with his bit about a gatf.r
earned Rip Van Winkle, well, hed
bv up to his gno.se quill in beard
ed material these days,
Because 1956 has really been an
"old man's year" in sports.
Nor. it mjght be added, are the
doinps over. Because come Nov
30, "Oiv" could really have wril wril-ten
ten wril-ten himself a piece on the fisti fisticuffing
cuffing fisticuffing endeavors of a greybeard
named Archie Moore.
Olympics No Place For III Will;
Athletes Speak Same Language
13 bi wins, includi ; a no-hit. no-
'un game; won his first World
Series triumph, and then probably J
would have copped another with a
five-hitter except for a pcr'ccs'j
game by a sprout named Don
Larsen who is underage for this
Slaufhttr Series Standout
Slaughter won two games for the
Yankees in the Series before the
underpiining weakened, and be
bogged down. But Country had no
time to weep. As the Series en,3ed
hp wife presented him with an in infant.
fant. infant. That Paige is out of this world.
Pitching for Miam. in the Intel..'
national League, at an admitted -'
46 and an estimated 50, old Satch
h..H an 11.4 FAinrt tmn k..f i...
and a lis earned run average,
Sunday, Nov. II
Holy Cross vs. Marquette
U)' At Pueblo, Colo.
(2) -At Little Rpck, Ark.
(3) At Delta, Colo. 1
(4) At Columbus', Ga.
(5) At Baltimore, Mr1..
(6) At Portland, Ore.
Its Baseball Team
According to News
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UP)-While
efforts were being made' to' bring
a National Football League fran franchise
chise franchise here, this city stood in dan danger
ger danger today of losing rY American
Association baseball franchise. t.n
Salt Lake City, Dee Moines, or
Association Preside Ed Ooher Ooher-ty
ty Ooher-ty disclosed that Louisville busi
nessman Ea. J' Snow failed to meet
5 deadline Monday for raising
$65,000 to $75,000 to gain posses possession
sion possession of the team, which now is in
Had Snow been able tt raise the
funds, his purchase could have
saved the team for LouLville. Now
Doherty said he will leave here
Tuesday for conferences in sever
al ciues wirn other groups intgr
In a game, the teams escape us
at the moment' except lor the
recollection that it was played in
Texas, the referee stamped off a
five-yard penalty for taking too
much time. The penalty was re
"You can't refuse this penalty,.
it s automatic,-' tne referee said.
The rules say that any penalty
can be refused. But the officials'
coaches and players on this, after
noon didn't know it.
Football officials are, however,
extremely competent on plays in
volving pure judgement.
In baseball, the ball can go in
tr.y direction at tremendous speed
An umpire gets a late start follow
ing a play at times. In football,
the bail doesn't move anywhere
near as fast. With all the backfield
sleight of hand, the ball can be
. eadily followed most of the time.
and an official with two good legs
Keeps nini on lop oi me piay.
Army had the Rail on f e u r t h
down and not more than one foot
to go for a game-knotting touch touchdown
down touchdown at Syracuse. Vince Barta's
shoulders bounced into the end
zone. The ball, however, was too
safely tuckea in the fullback's mid
section, about on the six-inch line.
Cliff Montgome j, the official
racea up and without hesitation
waved that it was Syracuse's ball'
Montgomery was less than five
yaras away and ri,gflt on the line
as Barta attempted to burrow
But sometimes, a each season
bears out, a few of those agate
lines of rules become misplaced in
everybody's head and strange
Tops Hockey Totals
Wifh Lindsey No. 2
MONTREAL (UP) Jean Beli-
veau failed to score a goal in four
games last week, but the Mont Montreal
real Montreal Canadien center managed to
cling to a shaky lead in the wide wide-open
open wide-open National Hockey League
scoring race with 17 pointfc, offi officials
cials officials statistics disclosed today
Beliveau, last year's scoring
champion, was held to three as assists,
sists, assists, as the field began to close
in on him. Detroit's TeJ Lindsay
picked up three goals and one as assist
sist assist to run his total to 16 points.
Doug Harvey, Montreal's standout
defenseman, hasn't scored a goal
in 15 games, but he's been cred credited
ited credited with 14 assists, gmC. for third
place in the scoring derby.
Beliveau, now the most badg badgered
ered badgered player in the league, shows
the strain with a league-leading to
tal oi w minutes m penalties.
Jack Evans of New York is press
ing him with 36. The first-place
Boston Bruins bo ist team "hon "honors"
ors" "honors" with a total of 207 minutes
off ice, a result of their hustlinp.
mai-to-man tactics. The Canadi-
ens are right, behmd with 20 min-
Second of four dispatches en the
the Olympic Game written for
NEA Service and
The Panama American
y FRANK SAMPSON
NEA Sptcial Correspondent
MELBOURNE (NEA) -News
dispatches said that in several
countries the ideals signified by the
Olympic Games were crumbling.
When it was learnt., that four
nations had withdrawn and three
or four morj wer; seriously consi
derma calling the whole thing off
a feeling of uneasiness ran through
reDresentativrs of the Internation
al Olympic Council and competi
tors on the ground.
But there is no Iron Curtain in
Melbourne's Olympic Village at
Heidelberg. Brigadier C. M. L. El Elliott,
liott, Elliott, director of housing and cater
ing, has each national team hous housed
ed housed in its owe area with no fences
between the groups except one
separating the women's quarters.
The only fence is an unscalable
one around the Village, guarded
by patrolmen and patrol dogs to
keep the public from unauthorized
Athletes from Communist coun countries
tries countries were allotted areas surround surrounded
ed surrounded by those from the democracies
so that they may freely mix. Ear Early
ly Early indications are that everybody
is getting along swimmingly.
Olympic Village houses 6,000 in
790 units. There is an Internation
al Restaurant. 20 restaurants in
all, 10 major kitchens and a staff
kitchen in the Village. The Inter
national Restaurant accommo
dates 300 and is so constructed
tha half of it is outside the Vil
lage and open1 tot he public.
To facilitate serving varied me
nus, the athletes dine in national
groups. The Village will require 15
tons of foodstuff and more than
8,000 pints of milk daily.
The-laundry will deal with three
tons of linen daily. Separate ar arrangements
rangements arrangements were made for person personal
al personal laundry and dry leaning.
W I laiWIIlll llll
h ivi mm Mk
H 1 mM
m& mum mm Emm
-uou J ones
Yet these still a'e only kids..
Feller named J' Fitzsimmona
trained a horse i.amec Nashua
which became the ail-time money
winner of the turf and thoh he
came up with a colt namH Bold.'
Ruler which mlpht win the. Ken-
lucky Derby next spring. "Young
Jim" is only 82.
wnos- this upstart Rip Van'!",
Archie Seeks Title
On that date, many learned ob-
servers predict, ancient Archie
will flatten a young upstart named
Floyd Patterson and ascend to the.
throne as heavyweight champion
it the world. This all happens
with Archie of the moors, not the
mountains, pproarhing his ad
mitted 41st birthday. And. if the Winkle?
truth be known, Archie's wide-'
eyed Ma insists that Archie done
celebrated that birthday two years
But Archie has plenty of scintii-i i Tf r. J 1
lating company which refuses to f fl 1J LOtBnQ 1
fade before the years. Guys like 4f- i
year-old Johnny Longden, who still) CAr f T!l
rides better than Wild Bill Hickok; TOl jCOnnf
bnseball Melhuselahs Sal Maglie
md Country Slaughter, who will NEW YORK, Nov. 15 (UP) 1
be 40 and 41 respecti-ely before far ne eaMy-scason scoring race"
Same NBA Players
another baseball season rolls
around, and a rounders robot
named Satchel Paige, who report
edly inspired Abner Doubleday to
Longden this year dusted past
the world record set liy Sir Gor
don Kicnards or Eneiand ny rid
ing his 4,87lst winner. Now he has
left that far behind and hardly
took time out from the saddle to
in the National Basketball Associa
tion looks like a carbon copy of
last year's tussle, because t he
same players are contending (or
Pormer scoring champion Nell
Johnston of the Philadelphia Waiv
riors held a slight le&tf overMw
fending 'scoring king Bob Pettit of
the St. Louis Hawks, 154 points to
145, in the first weeki; scorin?"
thank all ha.ids for entering hlhi statistics released today by the'
in the jockey Hall of Fame. HowiNational Basketball Association.
long can he go on?
"Why, a couple, three
years anyhow," he allows.
"washed up when this season
started. So he fired Brooklyn to
the National League pennant with
Clyde Loveilette o f Minneapolis ,t"'
was a close third with 141 points. ,""
Maurice Stokes of Rochester''
Maglie was supposed to be' held the leid in rebounding amf
teammate Richie Regan was topr"'-'
in assists. Stokes had 117 rebound'
and Regan 40 a ists. m
AMONG THE MANY imeili-
ties is a Sauna bath for 48 per
sons at a time. This is popular
with Scandinavians and Russians.
Birches were imported from Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, so the bathers can follow
the practice of switching 1 h e m m-selves
selves m-selves to stimulate blood circulated
No .visitor need to worry about
the lack of living accommodations
during the Games, Nov. 22-Dec.
Although nearly 400,000 tickets
have been sold, one third of all
seats available, the housing prob problem
lem problem is being solved in a manner
which recalls the hospitality A A-merlcan
merlcan A-merlcan servicemen received in
Australia during the war years.
Organizers of the Games expect
10,000 visitors from overseas, plus
an additional 30,000 from country
areas and interstate to temporari temporarily
ly temporarily swell the population of Mel Melbourne
bourne Melbourne to 1,375,000.
Melbourne dees not ha v. enough
hotels to cope with such a large
influx, and only 34 per cent of ho hotel
tel hotel rooms are available at this
season. So, Sir Dallas Brooks, Gov Governor
ernor Governor of Victoria, last March
hunched an appeal to Melbourne
residents to provide accommoda accommodations
tions accommodations in their homes, with visitors
from overseas on a paying guest
basis. More than 15,000 offers of
accommodation have been receiv received,
ed, received, and as the Games approached
they were still coming 'at the rate
of 150 a day.
EXPERTS SCRERNEO EVERY
home offered and grouped it, if
acceptable, into one of three cate categories,
gories, categories, according to the standard
of accommoddations. Rates run
utes. from ode Australian pound, ap-
Goalie Glenn Hail of Detroit and nroximately $2.80. to four nounds.
csted in the franchise. Doheity Terry Sawchuk who made room or $IL50, and includj breakfast,
would not identifj these cities.; for the slender sophomore wheni The staff tries to place visitors m
However, he would no, deny hej he was traded to Boston last year, homes where the atmosphere is
already has visited Salt Lake City, I top all backstops with an even compatible.
Des Moines, and Winnipeg. 2O0 goals-per-game average. I The fact emerges that a large
proportion of Australians, despite
the much-discussed "White Aus Australian
tralian Australian Policy," intimate that they
have no color bar. Many express expressed
ed expressed the desire to house Asiatics.
Overseas visitors were encour encouraged
aged encouraged to stay in Australian homes
for. another reason than saving
money on expenses.
Thi Olympic Council points out
that this will give th'- tourist a
first hand chance to experience,
study and evaluate Australian
home life, to learn how Mr. and
Mrs. Aussie live and think and,
in the international spirit of the
Olympics, help to foster interna international
tional international friendship and understanding.
NEXT: The physical set-up.
H modern "Santa' ships uniting the
Americas with fast and frequent
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA RITA"; Due Cristobal, C. Z. Nov. 19
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" .Due Cristobal. C. Z., Nov. 26
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA LUISA" Sells Cristobal. C. Z.. Nov. 21
S.S. "SANTA ISABEL' Sails risto&al, C. Z., Nov. 28
FROM U.S. PACIFIC 4 WEST COAST CENTRAL
AMERICA TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL. C. Z.
S.S. "SANTA FE" Duo Balboa, C. Z., Nov. 2
8.8. "SANTA ANITA" ........ Due Balboa, C. Z.. Dec. 20
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. t. TO THE
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA A U. S. PACIFIC
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" Sails Cristobal, C. Z. Nov, 17
ALSO LOADS FOR CENTRAL AMERICA
PANAMA AGENCIES CO.
1131 2135 PANAMA :
BALBOA: 1507 ,- 2159
WACPONAXD HUin UMIT1P, Ototlllew, Ultfc, tUa
1 i niljg
Next time you need gasoline, try Fire Chief. You
can count on this: it'll be packed with actios.
It's specially blended for climate and altitude
wherever you fill 'er up. What's more, it sells at
the rtgular gasoline price. Stop in soon.
You are welcome at yoir
)ENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY NOVEMBER 1R IBM
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT.14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDI
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-055Z
TRANSPQKTIS BAXTER, S. A.
Le.rn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Mini 6 jumpl"B Claises daily
to 5 a.m. PlrtM 2-"
r by apaeimmeni.
classic, popular and i
87 Street No. 6-A-Tel. 31596
I Open until 7:00 p.m.
The secret of bees i 4im
covory of French sc'unc.
"ApioW' Roya iey
A concentrated super .',',0
product of wonderful vitalising
AGENCIAS LATINO -AMERICA-NA$
CANDANEDO Y CIA LTDA.
Panama, R P.
L r.ANAi TONE LADIES
C Do you have gray hair?
it's Exciting .
9 it: r.Umornui
"COME ALIVE GRAY"
Made just for you.
Y-M.CA. Beauty Salon
h Balboa Service Center
SPECIAL COLD WAVE
for 0.8. personnel and their
1 With F 1.2 Lens
B a im"
Ejpanama N. York Colon
DR. A. RAYMONDO
Tirol! Ave. No. 18-106.
Phone: Office 2-2575.
COMPLETE TV SERVICE
Job or Contract
Expert TV Engineers
AS CLOSE AS YOUR
Service and Calls
as late at 10:00 p.m.
Come "H" and Darien Sts.
I Group Classes and Private Les-
I ions for Adults. Couples. Teen-
J agers and Pre-teens.
I BALBOA Y3t I
LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FAR MAC I A EL BATURRO
Street N.. U 182 La Canasuuilla At. Ttv.U N 4 J. to. de la Oh Av. No. 41 rarqu. Laf.vrt 7 Street
Agendas Internal. ds PublioMtonM FARMACIA LOMBARDO FAP.MACIA ESTADOS VJNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS"
No. S Lottery float No. 26 "W Street 141 Central Av. ito Arosemena Ave. and SJ St. Via Pom 111
CASA ZALDO MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS NOVEDADES A THIS
Central Av. a 4th of Julv Ave. A J ft 144 Central Avenn. M street N. U via EspaAa Av.
FOR SALE FOR SALE RESORTS
Household Automobiles Spend your week ends at Rio
. i . . Mar, the best bathing beach in
FOR SAll: All furniture of FOR SALE :-1 955 Chevrolet 4- rh, R,pUblic, with all conveni-
residence becauie of traveling. ,,'A" V42,5- W ie 2" Moderate prices. The new
Phone 1-0791. 2719, home 2-3214 after 5. management is anxious to serve
- 516, Ancon.
FOR SALE: Deep free.. West- yU'
inghouso, II cu. ft. upright. 17- f Aj !'52,C,hiv? 4" Organisations or large parties ac-
W. door $700. Off, ce 2-2719, home commodated at Shrapnel's Santa
,fl, .... ;. ... AJ , ?-3214 .Iter 5:00. 516 Ancon. Clara Beach Houses. Phone
3vUS,70k DODGE 1953 A hrn7car Thompson, Balboa 1772,
freeaer, like new, $200. Qtrs. eellenf condition. I owner. PHILLIPS Oc.ansid. Cottages,
170-B, Ft Clayton. Phone 17- 1 bu. $"'5- Celpan Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
5130. Motors on Auto How. anon- Pjnlmt 3.1177, Criste-
POR SALE:-24" television set CHEVROLET 1953 -Lots and .. M 'lm
GE) 2560-cyele; household ,of' O0- "" '"' 2" FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
goods, refrigerator, radio-phono- 4-9r- yours for beach house. One mile past Ca-
raph, miscellaneous effects. See : 5' Cslpan Mofo" on Auto sine. Phone Balboa 1866.
at 2354 Owen St., Balboa, or ow- ZTT ',
call 2-1405 ,.T.,.... Reserve NOW. Inexpensive sat-
- 1 MERCURY 1951 Hey! Look at isfying vacations Santa Clara
FOR SALE: 21" Silvertone 60- nw seat covers, new mats Beach. Shrapnel's furnished
cycle, mahogany table medal e"Be,XM a",",ioB- A" TO' houses. Phone Thompson, Bal-
w turntable, woutside antenna 1 MpM Motors on Auto boa 1772.
2'0-B, Margarita. Phone' J"":
3-1747 aft., 4 p.m. BU.CK ,950.f. a Give-away FOR RENT
POR SALE: Washing machine, $350. One owner, radio and A
wringer type, Kenmore, 60-cy- "w ,,af Mv,M- S" Colpan Apartments
d. never used, still in crate. M8f' an Au8 ow- ATTiKiTinhi r 11 1 u ,u
2154-G Curundu at Aiai ... ,,- ATTENTION, G. I.I Just built
m C. Curundu 83-4147. FOR SALE: 6-cylinde, 1955 modern furnished apartments, I,
POR SALE: 2 Westlnahouse 7 T S0Mn,rv sd"- ,ulV eip- 2 bedrooms, hot, cold water,
ft. refrigerators $50 ea ; I Eay' H- M wn,r- 7-5143. Phono Panama 3-4941.
AliB"D25.eWvciii",Tr.WhirJ?- 5", $AL8: 1954 P,m-,h ,0R MNT:-2-b.drK,m ap.rt-
Otr. M A u 2 7 SUfi,B Wl"' 0,iiMl ". mtn'- 5Ut No. 42 For
y jyoj-' BM" excellent condition, undercoated, further details call 3-3337 or
rnn r a s- $1300. Call Cal. 2144 until 4:00 3-1802.
rT VALE or Curundu 4298 eveninss. wr, :
. r.:T. POR RENT: At La Crests in
Real Estate fOR SALE :1949 Ford 4-door, new building, modern 2-bedroom
8-eylinder, radio, godd condition apartment, living dining room,
FOR SALE: House, Santa Clara $3. Call 2-1827. kitchen, washtubs, maid's room,
Beach, fully furnished Retlrln FOR SAir- Kn uui 2 0fnrooms, garage, hot water.
iSi T.n5iti!;rr.oi ssr 5,h Sfr,,t N ,2-L
Phone .441. ,,, Av, 46.4(J from ,2 .f:
POR SALE:-Cottage in II Velio tB 1:30 m- F0R RENT: eautifMl apart,
on main road. For information FOR SALE, rilj 7, mnt CjmP Afegre: 2 bed-
Wanted to Buy TSSTJit ZS?j2?2
I ,u "In louvers, other acces- sonalfy 51st Street ...t t. the
WANTED TO BUY: -Ph.-
fee. Itspeed, 25-cvcla T.i . PiBm 3-6691, owner i,,, .
PWjJbw 2-1563 lMvi"9' 2 F0R "NT:-2-bedroom .part-
, wH lSr ood condition: 81 30-A 4th St.. POR RINt: Modem very eool
noOBII Margarita, 3-1978. apartment in residential home,
OR MKT, aMM A(w; D.;A-;0 Pctiac Pan- dm,?.?3 !!&.nt"2
"leely f.mi.h.d room with delll L- z- ,B kethnsoml, hot w..,, priy,,.
Diablo Shutterbugs Ski
On Slopes Of Manizales
Members rf t,h
era club proved this past week weekend
end weekend that in seven and one-half
hours after lea vino Twim.n
C4 plane the sport of skilne
can oe enjoyed. A group of twen-
fir t-s 1 v j. x
' juunieyea io Manizales,
Colombia for the three-day hol holiday,
iday, holiday, where they visited Mount
AF B-M Crashes,
Bums Near Airfield
At Denver, Colorado
DENVER Vnv 1 riTO a- ii.
Force B-36 crashed and burned
a mile north of Denver's Staple Staple-ton
ton Staple-ton Municipal airfield shortly af after
ter after takeoff today. Only one of the
iw merr.Der crew was reported mis missing
sing missing a half hour after the crash.
The lO-pninnp nlano hA tolro .,Ff
from Lowry Air Force Base four
miles south of I hp
ly minutes before it plunged Into
me wneat new at 6:50 a.m.
A crew member, identified only
as a LI. Hannenkuch, said that on only
ly only one of the 20 Air Force person personnel
nel personnel had not been accounted for at
The plane may have suffered a
power failure shnrtlv afti-
off. Air Force personnel at the
scene said a farmer living in the
area reported seeing the plane
gliding lo earth and that he heard
no sound of the engine.
The fuselage of the plane crack cracked
ed cracked in half and fuel tanks in its
wings caught fire'.
Nearly an hour after the crash,
the Diane's starboard win? sorlum
burned furiously despite efforts of
"l least a score of Air Force and
Denver Fire lepartment crew to
extinguish the blaze.
OFFICES: For occupancy, about middle of Jan. 1957
LOCATED AT: Corner of 32nd Street and Ave. Balboa
1. All on one floor
2. Near new First National City
Bank and Banco Nacional new offices.
3. A few blocks from British and U. S. Embassy.
INCLUDED: Air-conditioning Janitor service
Facin? beautiful Panama Bay
INQUlhb: o,.c:iias Ave. Balboa, S. A.
Nevado Ruiz which is snow-covered
the vear rnnnri Caiicoi
the group tried their skill at
awing anrj ior one fh the group
It was her first sight of snow.
The cluh was mpt of tua
port in Colombia by Mr.' Javier
yaanao a., uiractor of the of office
fice office of Fomento y Turismo of
Manizales, accompanied by press
p "uwjgrapners. Mr. Obando and
his two young sons, Francisco
and Eduardo, escorted the ama amateur
teur amateur photographers throughout
their three-day visit, making it
one of the most enjoyable of the
club's many field trips.
The citv nf Manilla. -.UK
Its crisp mountain climate, and
beautiful flowers and mountain
vistas, was a paradise for, the
pnoiograpners. m spite of the
17 degree temperature at the ski
slope on Nevado Ruiz the shut shutter
ter shutter bugs fulfilled their mission
of the photographic field trip
and took time out from skiing
and throwing snow balls to re record
cord record the activities on film.
Each individual In the
7 f jjj- My
received a gift from Lt. Colonel
Daniel Cuervo Araoa, Governor
of Caldas. just prior to depar departure
ture departure from Manizales for Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, the ladies in the party each
received beautiful orchid cor corsages.
sages. corsages. Those making the trip were
Mr. and Mrs. William Carlin,
Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Walker Alder Alder-ton,
ton, Alder-ton, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Dee,
Mr. and Mrs. Randy Waltes,
Mr. and Mrs. Preston Minton,
Mr. and Mrs. George Lee, Mr.
and Mrs. H. J. Chase, the Misses
Katharine I. Clark, Hattie Du-
nrep Sariip Hatch Rpolnn
Thomason Lydia Czapek, Helen
Kaas, Miiarea Neeiy, snen snir
er, Florence Munger, Elisa Mar
garlta Garcia, and Messrs. R. E
L. Brown, Edward Philpitt, Mur Murray
ray Murray Klipper and Charles Calla Callahan.
On Zone Lack OK
Canal Zone nnlico 0IIUA nrann
ing- this morning to four Ameri
cans wno were selling books in
the Canal Zone without permission
They were questioned for some
time at Balboa police station.
The four who tver anina fmn
house lo house selling publications
said they are representatives of E E-ducational
ducational E-ducational Enterprises, Inc.
some tomans on whom the sales salesmen
men salesmen called gained the impression
that the men indicated the publica publications
tions publications had some kind of official
A sookesmai. for (hp Canal stal
ed at midday that, no educational
material being offered for sale had
Mrs. William Covell
Dies In California
News of the death of Mrs. Wil William
liam William E. R. Covell, wife of a for former
mer former Assistant Engineer of Main Maintenance
tenance Maintenance for the Panama Canal,
has been received by friends on
According to a clipping from a
California newspaper, Mrs. Covell
died last week in Peralta Hospital
in Oakland. She was 60 years old.
Funeral services were held Thurs Thursday
day Thursday in Oakland.
Mrs. Covell and her husband,
now a retired Major General of
the U. S. Army Corps of Engi Engineers,
neers, Engineers, lived in the Canal Zona
from 1933 through 1934 during
the period he was assigned to
duty here as Assistant Engineer
During World War II, General
Covell was commander of engi
neerine suoolies in the China-Bur
ma-Imlai fneater and after the
war was engaged in private engi
neerine practice in Argentina.
Mrs. Covell Is survived by her
husband, a son, Major Gilbert
Geitner, her parents, and two sis sisters,
ters, sisters, all living in the U n i t e d
CLEAN OUT ACIDS
Tour body cleans out excess acid
and potaonoua wastes -In your blood
through millions of tiny delicate kid kidney
ney kidney tube or niter. If poisons In the
Kidneya or Bladder make you uffer
trom GettlneUp Nlhts, Nervouene,
I, Pains, Clrol Under Kye, Back-'
ache, Achlnt Joint. Acidity or burn burning;
ing; burning; passages, duo to the need of a
diuretic stimulant, try Cystex. Clean
out potaonoua aclda by using Cystex,
rtir4 Mttaulftnt-lor Kidney
wjiich soothe and calm irritation In
B'adder and urinary eyetem. Cystex
will civ vou complete satisfaction and
will b th medicine you need. Ask
your drug-flat for Cystex today.
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
Have your Christmas Cards EM EMBOSSED
BOSSED EMBOSSED at the Universal Print Print-ery.
ery. Print-ery. Ave. 5a. 19-40 (near Paul's
FOR SALE: Saws, wrenches,
clamps, dies; Brest drill, solder soldering
ing soldering irons, blew torch, vices,
rakes, shovels, etc. Phone 6-441.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
"210" 2-door sedan, new seat seat-covers,
covers, seat-covers, new tires, Tutene blue blue-gray,
gray, blue-gray, undercoated, 21,000 actual
miles, di'rectional lights, $1350;
Kelvinator 18-cu. ft, deepfreei deepfreei-er,
er, deepfreei-er, 60-cycle, $400, never used,
brand new; Kelvinator dryer, 60 60-cycle,
cycle, 60-cycle, $175, brand new. Phono
SALE OF SURPLUS PROPERTY
The Fort Clayton Non-Commissioned
Officers' Open Mess will
accept bids for excess tables,
chairs, booths, club and kitchen
equipment, etc. on Saturday 17
November 1956. Equipment will
be displayed at building No. 22,
former Coroial NCO Club at
Coroaal, Canal Zone. Bids will
be accepted at location of prop property
erty property from 0900R to 1300R on
Saturday 17 November 1956 All
sales are for cash and final when
accepted. Highest bidder will be
notified within 10 days. Club re reserves
serves reserves the right to reject all bids
that are considered insufficient
as to value of property.
FOR SALE: Medium siied pia piano,
no, piano, excellent condition and ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. Tel. 6109 Curundu,
POR SALE: 1950 Mercury
Convertible, 43,000 miles; Easy
Spin Dryer washer, 25-cycla.
mono 35M, Rodman Navy.
s for SAia, ni. u. j
Reasonable price, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Call telephone 3-0416.
FOR SALE: Aquariums, 6 to 40
gallons; golf clubs, 1 set for
men, 1 set for women, 1 set
woods; fishing tackles, marlin
rigs 140 te 90, several light
tackle outfits. All good equip equipment,
ment, equipment, some never used. Hard Hardwood,
wood, Hardwood, for fishing poles, bews,
canes and swagger sticks; metal
book cases, tables, atorage cab cabinet,
inet, cabinet, camera, Kodak Medalist,
earners bag, tripod, German Ar-
my rifle and pistols. House No.
628-A, Ancon Boulevard
FOR SALE: Pedigreed Boxer
pups, male, brindle. For appoint appointment
ment appointment phone 3-3082, Mrs. R.
FOR SALE: Mahogany desk
with typewriter stand and match matching
ing matching stool, new condition. Reas Reasonable.
onable. Reasonable. Call Curyndu 4272
FOR SALE: Brand new 1956
21 Silvertone TV set $250;
also 10 gallon electric heater
$50. Call Pan 2-2102 before 5
Mrs. Rosila Wallace
Dies At Coco Solo
Mrs. Rosita Wallace, wife of
junn wanace of. Margarita,
died m Coco Solo Hospital Mon Monday
day Monday following a lone illness She
was to years oia.
Born in San Jose, Costa Rica,
Mrs. Wallace had been on th
Isthmus since she was married
in 1939. For the past four years
she has- been living en the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Side where her husband was
employed as Manager of the
Cams Bierd Conamlarw
In addition to her husband, she
is survived by two young sons,
John. 14. Robert. 10. anri annthar
son wiurea Acosta of Houston
The remains will be sent Satur
day tO San .10SP fnsta Rica whore
funeral services and interment
will take place.
Let our Electronic
Specialists Do It!
Problem and Fringe Area
Reception ... our Specialty
VfJl BH recommend CBS
rAeWTRJ5E3 tube. ..the tubs
am BaVaaiB w"h thf Good
II J8BI I Housekeeein
mmm" Guaranty Seal.
Day arid Night Service
Via Espafia ft 46th St.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom chalet,
terrace, yard, garage, modernly
furnished. Phone 2-6243.
U K . I
ll&v-ClaTvi C'jf X?
IBSbW ' eaal wMKSBMUlSfWKBSSlUtl. A. gattaairl
WffPJmT? dfgaTJFiWt BJBH WBaw i nsflao ZjWC
BISCUITS FROM IMPROVISED (TVEN -f Latin American students attndbia- the, Fpod Service
class at the US ARC AR IB Schopl at Fort Gulick, take a- pan of-biscuits from an imfliovlsed
6ven made from a lard tin, mud and palm" leaves. The pan alsoj was made from a out? down
lard tip. The students cooked a full meal in the jungle improvising their stoves, ovens,
knives, forks and spoons.
V 3 M&L, B 9gggaK
LbvBBSc 9 BaF dl S
PRACTICAL COOKING LESSON Latin American students
attending the Food Service class at the USARCARD3 School
broil steak over an improvised stove made from a lard tin.
The students cooked a full score meal in the jungle taking
with them only 2 water cans, a can opener and a machete.
Left to tight are, Soldado. la Clase Alvaro Antonio Jimenez B.,
Costa Rica; Luis Mena Casanova, U. S. Army instructor; Raso
Luis Capuano Donadio, Costa Rica; and Cabo Rafael Angel
Jimenez F., Costa Rica.
(Continued from Pate I)
entered and said he was going
to prove Story's statements as
false. The minister said the
Vepeiueian had violated the
provisions of his asylum by
leaving the country without
notifying the authorises.
Heurtematte also denied that
Story was brought to Panama by
'the Venezuelan mission anu
that he had been held for 15
The minister, who has been
summoned to report on Story's
statements this afternoon be before
fore before the National Assembly, said
he was brought to Panama a
long with four other prisoners
by members of the National
Guard, whose names he was in
a position to reveal at the right
Heurtematte also said that
Story has been in Panama ci city
ty city at police headquarters only
sinc Sunday and was not even
put in a cell.
The Venezuelan exile's story
broke yesterday when Assembly Assemblyman
man Assemblyman Mario J. de Obaldia brought
it to the floor of the Assembly.
Story said .he was kept hand handcuffed
cuffed handcuffed during the entire 15 days
by the Venezuelan mission and
took advantage of the fact that
Monday night he was being
guarded by two members of the
National Guard to drink some
hair tonic. He then pretended
he was violently ill, causing the
guards to decide to rush nim
to the hospital, where a doctor
ordered a stomach pump.
Slorv also told newsmen last
night his Venezuelan torturers
had threatened to send him
back to Venezuela locked in
WANTED: Driver for commer commercial
cial commercial pick-up. Must lead and un unload.
load. unload. Must speak Spanish and
English fluently. ELGA.
(Continued from Far 1)
sical narrative, "Out on the Big
Front Porch" which has been
written and produced for the
Tivoli anniversary by Donald E.
Musselman and Victor A. Herr,
of the Balboa High School fa faculty.
culty. faculty. The Musical Narrative is in
seven scenes. The, first scene,
"The Green Hill," deals with
the naming of- the location by
a homesick Italian farmer, play played
ed played by John McTaggart.
Scene II, "The Great Tradi
tion, has to do with the arrival
of the Tivoli's first guests, Pres President
ident President Theodore Roosevelt and
Scene in, "Old Hostelry Days,"
is a dialogue between on Old Old-timer,
timer, Old-timer, played by Fred Berest,
and Thompson, the Tivoli's
headwalter for many years. J.
Anthony Steers plays Thomp Thompson.
son. Thompson. Scene IV, "This Waltz and
the Next," is written around
the famous Tivoli Club dances,
especially that one during
which the Rousseau wedding
Scene V has been called by its
authors "Inspirational Pieces,"
and is reminiscent of the travel travelling
ling travelling players who visited the Ca
nal Zone during construction
Scene VI, "Through the Dark
Clouds Shinlnar." tells of. the Ti
voli during wartime, and all
ends happily with Scene VII,
"When the Seas Are Free
Again," and Zonians who have
staved here during the war
POR SALE.' Motorbike Triumph
Terrier 150, in good condition.
Phone Balboa 2-2438.
Latin American students at
tending the Food Service class
at the USARCARIB School, Ft.
Gulick, had the surprise of their
lives the other day when in
structors handed them a ma
chete, can openers, 2 five-gal-1
ion water cans, a nan a dozen
lard tins, some coffee and No. 10
cans and told them to go into
the jungle and prepare a Ml
Man's ingenuity cannot be de denied.
nied. denied. The results were itartJfng!
A complete meal was prepared
ana served in three hours.
Stoves were improvised from
lard tins and coffee cans. An
oven was constructed by digging
a trench, the trench covered
with a piece of metal. The fire I
was built in the trench and a 20 j
lb. coffee tin covered with ban- L
ana and palm leaves, topped
over wtih mud, constituted the
make shift oven. j
They even constructed an
"icebox"' too. This consisted of a
4 ft. x 4 ft. hole in the moist
earth, lined with wet banana
and palm leaves to retain cool coolness.
ness. coolness. Prior to cooking; the food
was placed In the icebox and
covered with damp vegetation
to protect it from heat and in insects.
sects. insects. While some of the students
were constructing the stoves
and ovens, others were making
wooden knives, forks and ladles.
By noon the meal was ready
and the studen'ts sat down to en enjoy
joy enjoy the fruits of their efforts.
The meal was complete with
hot biscuits, fried steak, boiled
ham, boiled potatoes, Spanish
rice, peas, coffee and peaches.
The purpose of this training
to cook with Improvised means
knowledge gained' in the class
room in' the preservation and
preparation of food in the
teeming, humid jungle, so that
it is just as palatable and sani sanitary
tary sanitary as in the garrison.
As CdI. Mllairros B: of ;noirrm-
bla, put it "I hfvrrv Hd'guch a
tasty meal for weeks!'
The general comments of the
students towards this rmax nf
training ranged fronV a "good
idea" to "the best practical
training soldier can get" which
resulted in plans to incorporate
this exercise held for the first
time In all future cooking cours
es at (.lie school
years are free to sail back it
the United States.
After the conclusion of the
formal program, refreshments
will be served in the dining
room, a proper end to ail -birth
THTTtSDAT, NOVEMBER IS, ISM
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AR T)f FlNDaWI DAItT NEWSPAPER
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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To loam your "Eottuoo" lor today from tho iter, wnto in tho Utters
of tho alphabet oerroopondiog. to the numorola on tho lino ot tho astro astrological
logical astrological oriod in whkh you war. bora. You will An it lim.
12)4507 I f ltll II I) 14 IS H 17 18 I JO 11 M M M 35 M
14 5 1 18 5 4 12 5 20 20 5 18 4 1 25 19
19 15 1 18 9 14 7 18 12 5 1 19 21
14 15 4 1 25 15 18 12 1& 18 9 14 1
2 5 JA 5 8 9 S 1 12 3 8 1 A t
T U 15 T 18 1 18 8 3
20 15 18 8 15 12 9 4 1 25
8 21 H 20 8 15 18 8 1 18 18 9 14 5 19 19
19 20 9 18 18 9 14 7 15 3 3 1 19 9 15 14
7 15 1 6 20 5 18 15 2 10 5 3 20 9 22 5
15 21 20 4 15 15 18 5 84 18 12 15 18 9 14
rr m e-ft
..... t,unt tfOtUM. i
In Six Years
COLUMBUS, O.- (UP)-Ohio's
population now tnd$ at 9,006,000.
A special census conducted for
the State Liquor Department
showed a population gain of 1,059, 1,059,-373
373 1,059,-373 in the part six years.
Th. count, firs, sine the federal
census in 1950, was tatren after the
Ohio Supreme Court ruled liquor
permits must be issued on the ba basis
sis basis of current population figures.
The depart mon I had issued a
'freeze" in 1949 and held the num number
ber number of permits at that population
The special census, costing $30, $30,-000,
000, $30,-000, said 285,934 persons had mov moved
ed moved into Ohio from other states
durl: g the six-year period. They
accounted for 27 per cent of the
total increas e
,The natural increase was 773, 773,-439.
439. 773,-439. This was the number of births
Dr. Alfred N. Watson, former
U. S. Census Bureau statistician
who conducted the study, said
Cleveland still is Ohio's largest
city. It showed a population of
933,827. Cincinnati has 551,220, Co Columbus
lumbus Columbus 435,027 and Tofedo 328,779.
RELAX AND ENJOY
The ROYALTY of RADIO and TV
THURSDAY, Nov. IS. 195
S :09 Armed Forc Hour
4:00, Ding Dong School
4:30 laucauon wren
Truth or Conaeouencot
1:00 Johnny Canon
. :$ Two lor The Money
10:00 TJS Steel Hour
11:09 CTN News
(1:05 Encore. Bob Hope.
FRIDAY, Nov. 1, 1951
8:00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Ding Dong School
4:30 Education Week
4:45 Garry Moore
5:00 Trading Post
5:30 Zoo Parade
6 :00 Panorama
7:04 Loretta Young
7:30 Masquerade Party
S :09 Comedy' 'Hour '
9:09 Goodyear TV Playhouse
11:00 CFN Newi
11:05 Encore, Studio One.
"J" St. No. 13-A-30 Teta. 8-2386 - 2-3265
TiTOll Ave. 18-20.
HkfBMa True Life Adventures
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.'hillps lit ts fllaBd with bruises.
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Teenage League Tryouts Saturday A.M.
Read story on page 8
v Conference Fails, But...
TODAY .75 .40
mm 4:35 6:45 9:05 p.m.
A wonderful slice of life!
I r ERNEST BORGNINE
ix DEBBIE REYNOLDS
-tr Barry FITZGERALD in
8 Arab Nations Want Egypt Unforced
BEIRUT, Lebanon, Nov. 15
(UP) The leaders of eight Arab
nations warned today that they will
take "effective measures to the
maximum of their capabilities" to
enforce the withdrawal of Anglo-French-Israeli
forces from Egypt.
But the summit conference of
During middle oge most people
ore just os young os ever, but It
tokes O lot more effort. onue
kings, presidents and other lead leaders
ers leaders of A-ab pact nations failed to
agree on plans for a complete em embargo
bargo embargo on Anglo-French trade. The
leaders convened here Tuesday
and wound up their conferences to today.
day. today. Informed sources Mid Syria
had demanded a boycott against
the British and French, but the
others refused to go along.
The sourc said the conference
was .threatened with a breakdown
at one point yesterday because of
a clash between pro-soviet Syria
and pro-Western Iraq.
The conference finally ended at
1:35 p.m. today with agreement on
a communique promising a "maxi "maximum"
mum" "maximum" effort to enforce compliance
with the United Nations cease-fire-in
The communique said that if the
Anglo-French and Israeli troops
fail to withdraw immediately and
unconditionally, "all Arab states
represented at this conference will
immediately enforce clause 41 of
the United Nations charter for le
gitimate defense and will take ef
fective measures to the maximum
of their capabilities in accordance
For following too closely while
ririvinc an antnmnhilp .Tnhn Antolrl
White, 21, an American soldier,
was fined $10 in Balboa Magistrate
Court late yesterday.
Lack of an operator's license
brought a $10 fine for Julio Mayta,
with their obligations under article
2 of the Arab mutual defense pact."
Article 41 of the U.N. charter
deals with measures short of arm armed
ed armed force and can include econo economic
mic economic and interruption of rail, sea
and air transportation, and pos postal
tal postal and telegraphic and other
communications, as well as sev severance
erance severance Of diplomatic relations.
Article 2 of the Arab pact toys
that an attack against one is an
attack against all. It commits
the other parties to the agree agreement
ment agreement to come to the aid of the
victim with all means, including
armed force if necessary.
There have been persistent but
unconfirmed reports that Lebanese
Premier Abdullah El Yafi and
Minister of State Saeb Aslem of offered
fered offered their resignations as a re result
sult result of the conference. They report reportedly
edly reportedly refused to accede to the Syri-
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A low-slung beauty with flight-Sweep stylet Swept-Wing '57 Dodge Custom Royal Lancer 2-Door.
It unleashes a hurricane of power
It breaks through the vibration barrier
It is swept-wing mastery of motion
How do you describe a car so daring in concept, so revolutionary
in features and advances, so rewarding in beauty and performance?
How do you explain its newness when everything about it is new?
On display today is just such a car the Swept-Wing 57 Dodge
that steps you into the wonderful world of Autodynamics.
What is this wonderful world of Autodynamics? It is a world where
everything is new from road to roof to achieve absolute mastery
Here's what it does in the Swept-Wing Dodge:
e unleashes a hurricane of power from a thundering new aircraft-type
Super Red Ram V-8 engine that's a spitfire in action
o tames a tornado of torque with a new TorqueFKto Push Push-Button
Button Push-Button Drive for the greatest get-away on the roadj
e breaks through the vibration barrier with a revolutionary new
' rubber-mounted suspension system Dodge Torsion-Ajfc
that features race car torsion-bars. You ride in a "Realm of
Silence," isolated from vibration, noise and road shock.
o It is swept-wing mastery of motion in a sleek, low-slung beauty
barely 4Vi feet high that has no equal in the way it corners,
handles and rides.
You have never seen, felt or owned any car that compared with
this new Swept-Wing Dodge. See and drive it today . now at
your Dodge dealer's!
ON DISPLAY TODAYI
COLON MOTORS. INC
an demand to break off diploma diplomatic
tic diplomatic relations with B r 1 1 a in and
Not Needed Now
LONDON. Nov. 15-(UP)-A
United Nations police force
landed today in the Suez Canal
Lone and Egypt announced tne
need for Soviet and Red Chinese
"volunteers" no longer existed.
Egyptian ambassador Ahmed
Abdel Razek and Syrian minis minister
ter minister Ibraham Istuany said in
Bonn, Germany, that Egypt and
the other Arab states had turn turned
ed turned down the Soviet and Red
Chinese offers to send volun volunteers
teers volunteers to the Middle East.
Istuany and the Egyptian en envoy
voy envoy to the West German govern government
ment government flatly stated that volun volunteers
teers volunteers will not be accepted and
that there is no necessity for
them now that the fighting has
Star Witness Shows
Today How Diesel's
Blinder Wis 'Paid'
NEW YORK. Nov. 15 (UP)
The government presses a con confessed
fessed confessed conspirator today to name
to "higher-ups" who hired a
thug, who was later murdered,
to blind labor columnist Victor
Joseph P. (Joe Peelo) Car Car-lino,
lino, Car-lino, 43, the government's star
witness in the trial of three
men charged with conspiracy
to obstruct justice, told yes yesterday
terday yesterday how Abraham Telvi
threw acid In Riesel's face
last April S.
The three-times loser ex-con
vict testified that he and Telvi
did not know until they read a
newspaper that the victim was
Riesel. Carllno said they thought
Riesel was a husband who was
to be beaten up for cheating on
Carlino quoted Telvi as saying
he would do the job for a $500
payoii to come from "Mgher-
Carlino, who has pleaded
guilty in the acid-blinding
case, was indieted With seven
other men, including labor
rackets czar Johnny (Dlo)
Dloguardia. He testified yes yesterday
terday yesterday against Gnndolf o
(Shiekle) Miranti, 37, Dome Dome-nico
nico Dome-nico (Nick) Bando, 47, and
Leo Telvi, 26, brother of A A-braham
braham A-braham Telvi, who was shot
to death four months after the
uoi. JNorman H. wuey, Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent Gorgas Hospital, announc announced
ed announced at a recent meeting of the Hos
pital Christmas Committee that
the hospital is now ready to start
scneaunng any interested groups or
individuals who plan to participate
in the Christmas entertainment
program for the patients.
To avoid overlapping of schedul
ing, all activities will be coordinat
ed through the Red Cross office at
Gorgas Hospital. Anyone interested
please call Miss Sara Bomberg,
Parking Costs 2
Overtime parking on 11th St.
In Fort Amador brought two A-
mericans into Balboa Magis
trate's Court yesterday.
Jerome Vernon Shock. 43. and
Carl A. Wldell, 53, were each fin
ed $5 for letting their cars tar tarry
ry tarry too long.
For Wldell, imposition of sen sentence
tence sentence was susnended on anoth another
er another charge, that of having parked
over a white line.
Weather Or Not
Thk weather r.nort far the 24
hours ending I i.m. today, II pre prepared
pared prepared by the Meteorological and
Hydrographie Branch ef the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:
(max. mph) . N-9
RAIN (incite.) .26
(inner harfton) 79
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16
I Wm K M
a. Ba an vBB9asnj Bflj
P.O.W. Clad only in a blanket, an Egyptian prisoner la
escorted through Port Said by two British soldiers. Following
their arrival there, a dozen UN. cease fire observers rode
through the streets of the Anglo-French quarters In jeep.
72:45 1:45 3:57 6:09 8:45
m Mil RITTER OEWEY 1RIIH nw mm
lisil on IniLl) uti HiMii uomu
j EXTRA AT THE CENTRAL!
ADMJRE THE BEAUTY AND COLOR OF
OUR COUNTRY IN TH? SHORT
vistaVision visits PANAMA"
4:50 6:52 -0.750.40
THE WHOLE STORY
OF THE ROCK N
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BaaapJaL--' ''UbbbbbbI BbI bv & araaBBt Bbk
L, LaVaaBBBBBBT bbVwJbI i aK all
CRIME IN THE STREETS
THE FIRST 100 PERSONS WILL RECEIVE AN
AUTOGRAPHED PHOTO OF SAL MINEO!
IN PANAMA ANB COLON
2:14 m m.