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U INDEPENDENT HlSv- MM NEWSPAPER
"Let the people know the truth and the country U $afe' ibraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER tO, 1956
PANAMA MERCHANTS SAY...
US Dock Strike Wont Hurt
Christmas Shopping, Eating
By DAVID CONSTABLE
Panama merchants did not forssee much of a shortage of Christmas merchandise
and foodstuff as a result of the present U. S. dock strike.
In fact, their only worry if the strike were to continue into December would be
that the small portion of their Christmas merchandise still on order would probably
arrive after Dec. 25.
However, a number of Panama merchants shared the opinion that the U. S. dock
strike would end soon as a result of mediation by the Eisenhower administration.
The proprietor of one large
Panama City store, which haa a
big toy department, said approx approximately
imately approximately 90 per cent of the toy
ordered for his establishment
are already on the Isthmus. He
said if necessary he would fly in
whatever else he needed In a
A spokesman for a large su
per -market chain also foresaw
no shortage of food for Christ-
mas delicacies if the strike
should "be prolonged. But he,
too. thought the strike would
end soon. I
Most of the merchants Inter Interviewed
viewed Interviewed today said that on the
basis of experience in past years
they were prepared for Just such
an eventuality as the present
In addition they said they
had ample time to put in rush
orders, since the strike had
been postponed for one month
before it was actually called.
However, despite the reassur reassuring
ing reassuring reports from different
sources, the Panama Chamber of
Commerce has called a meeting
for tomorrow afternoon to dis discuss
cuss discuss the possible effects of a pro prolonged
longed prolonged dock strike.
A report will be issued after
the meeting, a spokesman said.
Meanwhile in New York, Fed Federal
eral Federal mediators, backed by Pres President
ident President Eisenhower, urged a quick
end to the longshoremen's strike
poralyzing East and Gulf Coast
ports for the fifto day.
All V.S. ports were immobil
Demo Solon Proposes
Huge 'Victory Ball'
Near End Of Year
WASHINGTON, Nov, 20 (UP) -Sen.
Hubert H. Humphrey
(D-Minn) proposed today thai the
Democrats fling a huge "victory
bail" near the end of the year to
lelebrate their capture of Con Congress
gress Congress and several governorships.
He raid "We have an impressive
case to present to the American
people op Democratic gains, and
such an event would focus public
attention on that story."
He taid the event also might
take some of the spotlight away
from the Republicans' inaugural
ball Jan. 21 and other inaugura inauguration
tion inauguration festivities. The GOP plans a
big affair to celebrate President
F.isenhnwer's re-election victory.
Humphrey made his suggestion,
. : 7 ... 1 ,L
in letters to ail memoers oi ine
Democratic National Committee's
executive committee, which will
meet here Nov. 26-27.
"Instead of letting the Republi Republicans
cans Republicans seize all the limelight wlth wlth-inauguratlon
inauguratlon wlth-inauguratlon festivities in January,
why. can't we Democrats sponsor
a big Democratic victory celebra celebration
tion celebration here near the year-end, cele celebrating
brating celebrating winning control of the Con Congress,
gress, Congress, welcoming new md re
elected senators and cogressmen
and honoring newly-elected Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic governors" Humphrey
He said "We Democrats must
look ahead, instead of looking
back, to be true to our party's
spirit and philosophy." As a party,
he said, Democrat "wo a vote
of confidence from the American
people Nov. 0, even though losing
the presidency. Let's not let that
fact be overlooked."
Iraq Is Armed
BASRAH, Iraq, Nov. 20 (UPJ (UPJ-The
The (UPJ-The freighter Artnaiuatan today
began unloading a stazoie cargo
of Centurion tanks end other late late-mnHai
mnHai late-mnHai RritUh military eauioment
"tS4he second of tour shipments
Britain is sending to Iraq in ful fulfillment
fillment fulfillment of a 7.7. million dollar
arms order from its Baghdad pact
Is Felt Here
A mild earthquake, the tee tee-end
end tee-end within 10 days, was felt in
Panama and the Canal Zone
last night; but It was so slight
that it caused no reported
It was reported by the Me Meteorological
teorological Meteorological section that the
'quake began at 9:44 p.m. with
a Measured intensity of III.
The length of duration was
not reported, or recorded.
N It was centered, the sec sec-ton
ton sec-ton said, s.s milts south of
ized yesterday, for the first
time in the. nation's history,
when the 18,000-member In International
ternational International Long sh oremen's
and Warehousemen's Union
staged a 24-hour sympathy
walkout on the Pacific Coast.
The West Const, union returns.
to work today to await results
of a referendum ballot on whe
ther to sunnnrt the fid OOO strik
ing East Coast longshoremen.
ine smites naa tied up more
than 350 nasse-nffer nnH carom
ships in ports on the three
The striking International
Und.) and the New York Shin Shin-ping
ping Shin-ping Association made little
progress in negotiations yes yesterday
terday yesterday despite a White House
plea to restore the vital flow of
passengers and cargo.
Rejects Bid For
Extra Per Diem
WASHINGTON. Nov 20 (TTP
The Supreme Court today rejected
claims for extra comnensitim hv
federal per diem emnlovea who
Worked holidays at reamlir nnv
during World War II.
The test case was started
Aitrea l, Bergn, an eleci
er at the Norfolk Naval
in Portsmouth. Va. Tfe
Department said about a vesr
that 70,000 claims afreadv had
been received. Thev will he
nanaiea on tne basis of today's
Justice Tom C. Clark wrote the
opinion. The vote was 5 to 3. with
Justice William J. Brennan Jr. not
In other actions today the court:
Rejected a challenge bv The
New Orleans Item to a lower
court order requiring the news newspaper
paper newspaper to furnish payroll informa
tion to the New Orleans News
Refused to reconsider its Oct.
15 action rejecting the appeal of
George E. Shibfey, Long Beach,
Calif., attorney involved in a doc
ument theft from the Marine air
station at El Toro. Sibley drew a
three-year jail sentence for mak
ing use of the document, knowing
it to be stolen government proper property.
ty. property. The court also refused to re review
view review Shibley's appeal from a con
tempt of court sentence in a sepa
rate but related case.
Israel To Return
27 Egyptian POWs
GENEVA, Switzerland, Nov. 20
(UP) Israel has offered to re
nat.rit 57 wound A.d Effvntinn
prisoners of war, the InternttjonajijClub building and honoring Gen.
Red Cross announced today. Robert E, Wood, ex-president of
Th 27 F.ffvnfciani were on thdlSears Roebuck and Co.. and nresi-
first POW list, containing names
of 127 wounded, transmitted by
the Red Cross delegate in Israel,
Dr. Louis Gailland.
The first list of 87 Egyptian
prisoners of war also has been
received from the British forces
in accordance with requirements
of the Geneva conventions.
The Red Cross said the Israeli
offer to repatriate "immediately
and unconditionally" the first 27
Egyptians was relayed at once to
the Egyptian government.
Now Girl's Bike
Now it's a girl who left her bi bicycle
cycle bicycle at the Balboa playshed.
Canal Zone police took the
bike into protective custody.
But it's all hers whenever she
come into describe and claim it.
The fleet of boys' cycles picked
up recently has found its way
back to several owners.
Despite Criminal Record, Puppy
The Folger kids, out Diablo
way, have a new dog.
The pup has a bit of a cri criminal
minal criminal record to he sure, be because
cause because he waa caught wearing
an invalid license.
To begin with, the Folger kids
found the spaniel last week,
hungry and woebegone. They
fed him, and wanted to adopt
But tinders are not keepers,
animalwise, on the Canal Zone.
So the youngsters' daddy,
The White House warned year
terday that the strike "is serious
and has repercussions which
spread far beyond the maritime
James C. Hagerty. Mr. Eisen
hower's press secretary, issued a
special statement urging both
sides to "recognize their obliga obligations
tions obligations to the country and to the
public and resolve their private
difficulties across the bargaining
table" to restore the vital flow
of trade and traffic.
Carrasco Tc Ac!
Some 00 persons showed up
at the Pacific Clubhouse last
night for a meeting which push pushed
ed pushed forward the new Panama Co Cooperative
operative Cooperative of which Raul Reid Is
Of those present. 54 were en
titled to vote for a temporary
business committee which will
be responsible for setting ud the
organization and establishing it
as a corporation.
The temporary members elect elected
ed elected to the business committee
were Sylvester Callender, man manager,
ager, manager, Vernon D. Salazar. treas
urer, and J. A. Carraaco, auditor.
uanenaer is presently manag'
er ofcthe Pacific Service Center.
The business committee will
prepare a constitution and bv
laws' and take other steps which
it is hoped will result in a com
pleted organization structure
within 30 days.
Once this is done. a. hoard of
directors consisting of not more
than nine or less than five per persons
sons persons will be chosen. Permanent
officers will also be elected.
Eligibility to vote in the Co
operative is contingent upon
having paid at least 25 per cent
of the cost of one share of
Was Perfect Answer
To 'Lasting' Peace
V CHICAGO, Nov. 20 fUP -For
mer r resident Herbert Hoover
saw last night he still believed the
United States should have avoided
involvement In World War n -n,i
allowed Germany and Russia to
fjght it out between each other.
Mr. Hoover's defense of his an-n-war
stand was made in a speech
ueuicaung a new si-miuion Boys
a -M il. rn.i
" mcago aoys uuos
Mr. Hoover is national chairman
of the Boys Clubs of America.
The ex-President said he and
Gen. Wood, who served toe-ether
in World War I, "came out of that
experience with a profound and
justifiable distaste of war and all
"When World War n gegan to
loom up, both of us. . opposed
every step of America being in
vefved in that war," he said.
"I know the general, like my
self, has slept better for having
made tne light against it."
Mr. Hoover recalled saying In
141 that the "gargantuan jtt
should give aid to Stalin in Hie
"I urged that wo stand aside
white those two monsters ex ex-hauittd
hauittd ex-hauittd each other; that if wo
stood aside, the time would
com when we could, by our
strength, bring lasting peace to
the world," he said.
"That was our gospel, and we
have no regrets."
George Folger, reported the dog
to Canal Zone police.
To make matters legal, the
gapniel was impounded at Co Co-roaal
roaal Co-roaal and advertised for sale
on bulletin boards at Canal
Zone post offices.
Several other would-be own owners
ers owners Inquired about the dog, but
none showed up with cash to
So today Folger was allowed,
to pay the pound fees and take:
the tail-wagger home. The dog I
NEW YORK, Nov. 20 (UP)
The hired hoodlum who blinded
Victor Riesel knew his victim's
name and boasted to his lower
East Side pals about the attack,
testimony at the trial of three
alleged acid plotters disclosed
The trial continues today in
Federal District Court.
While city and Federal a a-gents
gents a-gents hunted for the man who
threw sulphuric acid in the la labor
bor labor columnist's face, 23-year-old
Abe Telvi was spreading
the word- that he was the as assailant,
sailant, assailant, close friends of Telvi
The Riesel attack occurred A-
prll 5. Telvi was found murder murdered
ed murdered July 28.
Authorities believe he was
slain because he demanded more
money for the attack, and be
cause he was getting too hot'--possibly
from talking too much.
Testimony revealed Telvi
first talked to Olga de la Cruz,
20. a brunette identified in
court as his girl friend.
Mrs. Cruz testified that short
ly after the attack Telvi came
to her apartment.
She said he at first refused to
explain acid burns on his face,
but soon told her he had walked
ud to Riesel, "called his name"
tand hurled the acid when the
writer turned his head
: some or tne a
splashed on nil own face,
Her story contradicted tes testimony
timony testimony of Joseph (Joe Peelo)
Carlino, who has pleaded guil guilty
ty guilty in the case, that neither
Telvi nor he had known Riesel
was the intended victim.
Marvin Ewaity, a butcher who
said he had been a close friend
of Telvi for eight years, testi
fied that Telvi came to his store
the same day as the attack.
"He told me how he waited
for Riesel, walked over to his car
and threw the acid," Ezraity
2 Speeders Fined
In Balboa Court
Two sneerier wer fined to
day in Balboa Magistrate's
Conrad Frtnr William 10
pannanian, was picked up on
Shaler Road, where h wax driv
ing 42 m.p.h. in a 25-mlle zone.
his nne was sis.
Demostenes Rodriaues St.
Panamanian, was driving 25 m.
p.h. in a 15-mile zone on East
sin street m curundu. He was
LOS ANGELES. Nov 2(1
Mrs. Anne Rowe, 19, obtained a
aivorce yesterday when she testi testified
fied testified it was bad enough her hus-
Dano torn hpr he rlirin t want in
be married, "but when he left me
ana i read in tne newspapers a
week later he was cneaepd to mv
former school friend, it was too
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20 (UP)
About 110 well groomed persons
were enjoying themselves at a
"tenants tea party" at fashionable
Hunting Towers in nesrby Alex
andria, va. last night.
Police stepped in and wanted i
to taste the 'tea." Arrested for,
selling liquor without a license
were the manager of the exclusive
Magnolia Room, the food manav-1
er, two bartenders and a waitress,1
will soon have a new name, a
paid-up 1957 license and chow
for free at Diablo.
At the last minute, Folger
feared someone else might ar arrive
rive arrive at police station to bid in
the dog. He had to make a trip
to the West Bank this morning,
and got stuck on the ferry. Cars
were lined up, he reported, al almost
most almost back to the Palo Seco
turnoff. He missed two ferries,
but got on the third, and made
it to the police station in time.
In Zone Effective January I
The Canal Zone regulation re
quiring steel frame construction
for all public buses operating in
the Canal Zone will become ef effective
fective effective Jan. 1, bus owners have
been reminded by an announce announcement
ment announcement by the office of the Civil
e regulation pertains speci specifically
fically specifically to those buses licensed to
operate in the Canal Zone prior
to Nov. 9, 1946.
when the regulation requir requiring
ing requiring steel frame construction
for public buses was issued,
owners of the older type vehi vehicles
cles vehicles were given until Jan. 1,
195S to make the necessary
Last year at the request of the
bus owners, an extension of the
effective date until Jan. 1, 1957,
After Jan. 1, any bus which
does not comply with the regu regulation
lation regulation regarding steel frame con construction
struction construction will not be permitted
to operate in the Canal Zone.
Such buses will not be issued
the required vehicle inspection
stickers for buses operating in
Final decision to ban wooden-frame
buses and "chivas"
Poller To Read
Gov. William E. Potter will
read the President's Thanksgiv-
IWtlfffl at the annua
itv ThenkaaivlnR serv
to be he In the Balboa Uni
fChurCh Thursday, at 10 a.m.
Tf congregation of the First
Baptist Church, Balboa Heights,
ine v;amearai oi at. ui,.An-
con and the Balboa Union
Church loin annually to observe
Thanksgiving Day. Members of
other churches inot havlne a
Thanksgiving Day service and
the general public are also in invited
vited invited to attend.
The sermon will be preached
by the Very Rev. Mainert J. Pe Peterson,
terson, Peterson, Dean of the Cathedral of
St. Luke. The Rev. William H.
Beeby, pastor of the First Bap
tist Cfturch, will read the scrip scripture
ture scripture lesson and offer the oraver
of Thanksgiving. The Rev. Oscar
W. Olsen, pastor of the Balboa
Union Church, will be in charge
of the service.
The adult choir of the Balboa
Union Church, under the direc direction
tion direction of Mrs. Georae A. Thibo-
deau, will sing the anthem, ''Tri
umph! Thanksgiving!" by
The offering to be received at
this service will be given to
C.A.R.E., designated to be used
for general relief among needy
families in the Republic of Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. No Panic Buttons,
They Merely Seek
Info on uY Status
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20, (UP) (UP)-Defense
Defense (UP)-Defense officials said today the
armed services have no plans for
calling up reservists because of
the Middle East tension.
They said letters sent out
recently inquiring as to the
"availability" of reservists for
active duty are just part
"routine screening process."
The letters, reaching many re reservists
servists reservists at the time the Middle
East crisis was in the headlines.
gave rise to rumors a wholesale
mustering of the reserves was
Military and Selective Service
officials said the letters were part
of a program to keep tabs on the
reservists in event of a national
emergency. They said this was
started before the new war threat
in the Middle East.
Officials pointed out that the
reservists could not be called up
involuntarily unless a national
emergency were proclaimed by
the President or Congress.
One lone commissary trespas trespasser,
ser, trespasser, Use Arevalo, 44, Colombian,
was fined in Balboa Magistrate's
Court this morning. The usual
fine of $10 for this offense was
from operating on the Zone
marks the end of a 10-year
program to insure greater
safety for passengers on Canal
Zone common carriers.
The new regulation rinca not
affect buses or chivas plying be between
tween between the Panama Interior and
the terminal cities nf Panama
and Colon, provided they remain
on tne routes specified for such
v emu ips.
A total of 188 eases were
handled bv contraband inspec inspectors
tors inspectors of the Customs Division
during; the month of October,
according- to a monthly re report
port report of this activity.
There were 8S arrests for
trespassing made during the
month and a total of $860 in
fines were imposed In the
Magistrate's Courts for this
In addition to the actions ta taken
ken taken in trespassing cases, a large
number of admtnistrati,,.
tlons were taken in cases of em employes
ployes employes Involved In violations of
commissary purchase privileges.
W rmm iuiuinw(,U
from service for violations of
commissary or gasoline purchase
privileges during Odiobhr, and
two Other's Were snsnenHpw frnm
service without pay or five
cers, and the privilege of easo
line purchases was withdrawn
from two persons.
October Traffic Up
For Canal, 699 Go;
Highest Since May
An increase in Panama Canal
traffic by commercial shipping
was reported for October in the
monthly report issued at Balboa
There were 699 transits by
ocean roine vessels of more
than 300 tons, net, the high highest
est highest number of any month
since last May when more
than 700 ships transited. In
addition to the commercial
vessels, there were 22 transits
by U. S. Government vessels.
Tolls last month totaled $3, $3,-188,912,
188,912, $3,-188,912, of which $99,488 was in
tolls credits for nnvmmnt
Although October traffic was
higher than recent months, the
total amount of commercial
traffic for the first four months
of this fiscal year is lower than
the comparable period in the
preceding fiscal year. Tdial
ocean-going commercial transits
ior tne lirst four months was
2,M7, as compared with 2,798 in
the first four month of tho f.
cal year 1956. Tolls this year are
approximately $260,000 under
the 1956 fiscal year figures for
the first four months of the
AFTERMATH As life begins to
through the rubble of the city.
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LONDON, Nov. 20 (UP) British and French salvage
Vessels Were rCOOrted Stenmirm rr.wr.rrl kfU
f I w-w"""'"'"Jf, VVfMI Will vMU J VI I II O
5uei Canal today in defiance of, Egypt's declaration it
alone had the right to unblocf the waterway.
me aanger or a new outbreak ot fighting increased
bv the hour as each side blamed the other for breaking
the ceasefire and Eavnt arcuuuf th Anflu.pM.i.
of ''atrocities" in the Port Said area.
Informed sources here nnH in U Mien UM .... ..J
stiffened attitude toward Egypt despite repeated Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian threats to bring in Soviet volunteers unless the Brit-,
ish, French and Israeli troops withdraw at once.
Parliamentary sources irt Lon
don said Britain and Frnnro
has decided not to pull their
15,000 or more troops out of the
Canal Zone until the U.N. eroer.
gency force (UNEF) is "com
petent to take over the ion of
policing the area.
A dispatch from .TprnxalPm
raid all three nations were ex expected
pected expected to remain In Egypt until
vid Ben-Ourion was determined
not to be maneuvered into po political
litical political concessions in the Sinai
Peninsula by threats of Soviet
"volunteers" coming to the Mid Middle
dle Middle East.
But Not 'Gladly'
DAMASCUS, 8yria, Nov. 20 -(UP)
President Shukri el-Ku-walty
said today Syria had pur purchased
chased purchased arms from Russia be because
cause because the west had refused but
added: "That doesn't mean we
wear Red clothes."
The Syrian president, who
visited Moscow earlier this
month, denied In an exclusive
Interview there were any Soviet
volunteers in Syria. He said a
statement to that effect by
French Foreign Minister Chris
tian pineau was an "invention."
Seated on an elaborate bro
cade sofa in the grand reception
room of the presidency, Kuwat Kuwat-ly
ly Kuwat-ly said Syria turned to the Rus
sians for airplanes and guns
when the west refused to pro-,
vide her means of defense a
"But we are not yet wearing
Red clothes," he said. "Let us
hope we do not wear them.
Were it not for Israel we would
prefer to buy tractors instead
return to normal In battle-torn Port Said, Egyptians search
They're hoping to discover some canned foods which have
indent rhartrfA m i.
Pilots andtarK lata
cendiarv bombing missions a-
j i wi figypeians in support
of Israel's SbaTdeaert invasion.
Special correspondent James
Morris flew from Tt.An
Cyprus m order to send hirdis-
wu, ue Mancnester Guardian
"FrpT.ch aimf 1 i
French pilots in French Uniform
Played an important, possibly a
decisive, part in the Israeli of.
jcusive on tne sinai desert.
Morris continued: "The Israeli
censorship has stifled this start startling
ling startling fact, and General Moths
Uayan, the Israeli chief of s&f
flatly denied it when questioned
at a recent press conference'
"There is however no doubt
at all that French fighter pilots
took n.irt. in tho haftu j u
j v-.fc Mn,V, 1U( I),
Is suggested that the accuracy
cf their napalm bombing was
u vi w.e uiuBb important lac lac-tors
tors lac-tors in the rout of the Egyptian
Morris claimed until f
days ago a line of Mystere jet
fighters bearing French mark,
tags could be seen tucked away
:n a corner of Lydda airfield
"It is said hnvfvtr that
French markings" he states,
"were covered on the French
Mysterss which went into ac action.
tion. action. One French officer In uni uniform
form uniform talked to me freely about
his part in the campaign.
TUESDAY. NOVEMBER U, 1951
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NlWSPArau.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNED AMD r,RLlHtO f THE PANAMA AMMICAN PRIM. INC.
rOUNCCD T NELSON MUNHVIU in ISJS
NANMODIO ARIAS. iDITOR
7, H STRICT P. O. Box 134. Panama. R. or P.
TILrFHONI 2-0740 (8 LiNta)
CARL. ASDRlSRi PAN AMERICAN. PANAMA
Colon OrrKl: U.I78 Cintral Avenue between IJ;h amo Htm Strut
PORIIGN RIPRESINT.TIVES: JOSHUA B. POWERS, INC.
348 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK. (17) N. Y.
LOCAL IT NAIL
PVR MONTH. IN ADVANCE 1.70 2. SO
FOR SIX MONT Hi. IN ADVANCE SO 1 3 OO
Tom ONE YEAR, IN ADVANCE IS. SO ,4 0P
TH.S IS T0IJ1. fQKUM TH1 MADtRS OWN COtUMH
THE MAIi BOX
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20TH INFANTRY IN DARIEN
t aw. innn.nn.iato lantrhtpr nccasioned bv "Junele
I WOW Lilt k wic wjj. swv Af
Krlbwnow's" letter to tnls column In which he jeenngly por por-ted
ted por-ted the Kobb "Super Jungle Boys" as a group ot Cub acouts
Sfiday afternoon picnic into a land terrifying only to
tir collective imaginations has had an opportunity to die
d5in and to Justice to the two injured men returned from
fSe?ation Darien last week for emergency treatment the time
SdTeem to have come to fina n, vtMs ggAj
a veteran hunter with apparently many years of experience m
the if the uKesponsible for the articles which JJL- attack attack-ed,
ed, attack-ed, I have, quite naturally, long wanted to set the s recora
Maight. One thing, up to now, has held me back. I felt quite
seems incredible to me mj to W
&JS wffi" blg8Mt
Km to the ; Republic : of Panama Jfft thll country;
self-evident: greater tourism, increased raoe m y Qf
-opportunities, and the like Amongst all t ne oe
the work that the men (hardly boys as j. u
the hardships they have sto ggf Ra,gSen?i intelligence
makings of a man) of 1 accomplished none have step-
get me wm I -Jt&ZU>e
Like many servicemen on duty f ere jfi
sion is guarding the Canal JwJ'.einv attack I was
Republic of Panama) mStnI had finished my school school-drafted
drafted school-drafted into service at a time when iw th outside
ing and had a much higher gWjgJJJfl ttnder similar cir-
22. ffJtr the prlnclples of
"l Heard Someone Cry for Help"
democracy: many have ""--J -W are not Army
The pont is wm. t nronc to a X
"mist that shrouds the
fantasies 0i me
er, report from
At&cks on Army wuv.h,. uu j n x also
Sf the ridicule contained in this letter to your w mJnd
might point out tha t freeaotr m-- - t selectlon
to the contrary, there most certainly an
placed by yjr .rhMV toat The Panama American, or
It would seem, therefore, tnt a .electing
at least itSVf tot Joining
aWtirof lhAen leTSap0
wifeer's imagiiiatiWTin regaro so -.wt Hn. uroud
th area Indicate that, to 0ea"are,d operations.
Vfr, and has, to act at t mes hamper efl ait o
EjA regard to the aer'h1iin1s at the hands of hostile
that five missWmarles i lost "r ta Ihe Ecuadorian jungle.
lus howeve" not to the specific of that letter that this
arttwer is dSS. but rather to its tone
anymore of the super Jung e boys rom Kobbe these
'Xv do" "the art le beforrthir one was real good
saK they do... tne wucio nirture": "...tell that
SfflS?tSTm2 The w. Main a Mall th.l wul on. day H
4SKJS-SSS. Army, Wjfg '""
Public Information Office
20th Infantry Regiment
lr:if you happened to pass by a certain barracks last i Batur Batur-rfav
rfav Batur-rfav rnorning at Albrook Air Force Base, you might have been
JKedto se Us star basketball player raking leaves along
with another player of lesser fame. After two hours of leave
Srf vou could have seen this same top scorer In the bar bar-racks'
racks' bar-racks' you would Vave seen him scrubbing walls and mopping
Remember Saturday morning was only hours before one of
Albrook's most important PAAF League games.
We found out at the game Saturday evening why these
two Albrook hoopsters labored the entire morning away be-
"dS,l!a?wt,A 'hows partiality to its
athletes But I think Its pretty inconsiderate of the party re responsible.
sponsible. responsible. I'm sure Kobbe hoopsters spent the day in complete
M8t- Tim Tripod
1 .inn Vielnar rulp anrl hprome a tOCh-
nfcality? Not merely because a woman is Involved, In my opto-
l0n'The rules applied to a one-armed, one-legged fisherman in
the case of I marlin weighing more than 1000 lbs., and should
. i M.m4ka1 mrr a n
aPPI? rtsto judgment 'on "the accuracy or otherwise
of the various statement a to jta lt. TAhed
to OUestlOn. 1 am cunuenumn "mi. mivu -- V ii oi.Vu
by a competent authority (in this case the local MarUn Club,
t -would thmK as to wnicii is us wiv 'vw." v. ""i i
qTnce of events, the rules should then be applied without re
g The rules of the Marlin Tournament and the International
Game Fishing Association are .that no assistance shall be given
the fisherman by another lnaiviaum. wi wuB
There are rules governing all sports, and people who come
close to winning often una inai m I"vy,lf"rr
infringed one of these ruies. inai is iuo """
rules there can be no sport.,
The Marlin Club will lose the respect of its members and
the general public If it does not act strictly according to the
rules as set down. pji(j p
By VICTOR RIISIL
FORT WORTH It's a lone.
long trail from the city canyons
of the East Coast to (he cattle
ranpps nf I'pxas i)n of mv an
cestors took this trek by covered
wagon and, running out ot muies,
settled down m a spot now cauea
kIpkrI 'Ivrs Don'i. know pxactlv
why he headed this way wnere
me name now stands tor a rail railroad
road railroad crossing instead oi a column.
I made it down harp, in pasipr
stages by a new-langied plane, to
...... 4. I . I 7
wul iiu muur people ana learn
how tney feci aoout tne Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower avalanche after they
uuc&eu nun iwu campaigns worm.
Vnn 1 find Ihpm oaninl auoi- ltr
bui curious aocut something tbai
h ; t . i r.i
iiuii t uuL-urrea 10 me. iney won wonder
der wonder inst how il uii'l ho "sottlno
along wih UicK Nixon, mayoe loi
we rest oi our active lives as
They've booed him. They've
cauea mm tricky names. They
reckoned their iollowers wouiu
vote against him so they cam
paigner narder against Nixon
man against ike.
''ho Lfiflt. mieeJntt AAimtn k
been heard from and suddenly the
imvvi ciul-is realize tney ceaam ceaam-i..
i.. ceaam-i.. ...iii i a "... m
ijr win nave 10 aeai witn uick
ISixon for th npvt far v a .
- w a l avi j c a i a
and perhaps for the succeeding
eight years since he is now heir
appueui ii uie presidency, they
Thil aIHc nn trt 14 i
"i w i' jcais, u i
figure it right on my fingers. For
uiusv jriott jeaaers, mis period
Will tndi.li. ik.:.
7 owgee y vtxi
which they d.m't want to turn into
npuiuKfuc m o ni p n t Vol ... th
President Eisenhower ohvlouslv
looking nvArwii fn U.' a...
o w u u,a new LUUI
of duty, the home front will be
nnnnlAHAUI.. I il. i
vuusiuciRuiy m me vice presi president's
dent's president's hands
The lahnr rhipf. ...Ill ..... a-
-"'via mil nave W
come to Nixon for whatever they
..vuau i.avc aa&cu i tne wnice
HnilSA TKaKa ... nil S..A1
" uuici pu wen in
Rp.nunlipfln hn. Ik... tM ...:n l
, M "it ,y, iuu, wm ue
working closely with the Pres-
lueiu on international affairs
Already it is clear that the
Prenlnmt nuil. Mi.t. a- v.
- .rt. tiiAvu tu tic
vice president-in-charge of consid-
cinure wKisiauon as well as in internal
ternal internal TMllitips Mivnn h..
W" ...nuii una a aiAUilK
DOrsnnal fnllnarino inoi-i il. d
it; .. ."o uidiuc uie nc-
puuiican party and the Congress.
aac iias ueen meeting regularly
with Ah. .. a. . t .-i-u.-
n.w. jrvuuacr nepuoiicans on
the hill. He could block legisla-
rmn ha1 I j V a . ...
"V" cutua oe as tougn with
ihnn a.- : I I ... .
.wi ma u nas Deen witn nim
But the word directly from Mr
iNixon is that he wants au entente
coroiaie witn the labor people, if
Evpn Ri ha hl1
ft Kb Vmm.S. 1 1 -
uajusux& man beean
had blenith him thro .h nTn
of his travels. The vice president
SDOke nf ipptinnc in ma... .- l
in which .hu. had urged labor
to stay in politic:.
He talked of the four-day week
speech and grinned when remind reminded
ed reminded that Walter Reuther had tele telegraphed
graphed telegraphed him asking what he was
going to do about it. He had re retorted
torted retorted to ReWher that automation
was carrying that short work
week to us swiftly and that he
Republicans would welcome it as
a Riff IT nf nrncnnriK.
Nixon doesn't believe that Wal Walter
ter Walter Reuther will really ever put
him in "- i
" ..VM..1.BB.V1I lui auuiill.
nui iixon aoes neiieve there are
many laDor cniets who will sup
port tne Republicans and himself,
funm nn... nn ... A IFL-ll. ...
Hum hurt uii uui. mats me way
he would likp it flnvwa v
As some labor leadet discussed
au mis tney nao ocfore them the
results from jam-packed labor
voting districts. Some of these
had gone for Eisenhower and Nix
on, even though the vice presi president
dent president had been through them on
hia inRRph inakino innrnv
mere was tne naro coat area ot
Scranton, Pa., for example. Nixon
spoke there on Nov. 1. He had ex
pected a rough time. This is a
depression town. The coal miners'
and garment workers' leaders
have 16ng been tough on him.
But he outdrew Stevenson. Nix Nixon
on Nixon promised his listeners that the
pockets of depression would be
wiped out and new industries
wnnlrt hp rolled in. And the votes
rolled in. For the first time since
Calvin Coolidge, th$ GOP cracked
the hard coal areas.
This was true in other workers'
sppf.inns serosa Pennsylvania
Ohio, Tennessee jnd on to all othr
er compass points.
Nixon knows that more eonsen
ative labor leaders than Reuthur
had bucked him and had tried to
drop him from second place by
predicting that he would cost Ike
millions of labor votes. He didn't.
Now hia noint is that the natior-
al lahor ehiefs did badlv In their
fight against the natonal Repub?-
can ticket and need to find
friends topside. The GOP didn't
do too well on the regional front
because of labor's opposition and
needs friends among the labor
So Nixon's going to extend his
hand, not knowing whether they'll
shake It or step on it.
Mfl if jk
mArH SBSBBBBBfllL'al BBlr A
Walter Winchell In New YorK
Sy ORIW riAISON
WASHINGTON Judge D. S.
Saund campaigned fon Congress
all fall hv aavhre: "If elected
I will go to India.''
"Entertainment Is running high higher
er higher but contacts in the canning
field are excellent at present. .
Hal Moyer is good contact
win go to India. Hai Moyer is good contact on
He was parapbraiug Eisen-jboth cponchlorhydrin, and more
iwnr's famnna nlpdffp that! imnortant it mishing th. ra.a.rirh
hower's famous 1952 pledge that
u eiectea ne would go to &orea.
But Judge Saund wasn't joking.
In imptssiyned voice he told how
Indians misunderstood the United
States, had the wrong impres impression
sion impression about prejudice. He said that
he had found no prejudice against
y ... f.uuwf .il ivnaiiu
lab portions of our T.A. (tax am amortization)."
ortization)." amortization)." Clay was referring to his com company's
pany's company's application for a rapid tax
write-off on a new $698,000 plant
The application had been pigeoa-
uuieu in rvasnuigion unu iv
n f- J uiiui 1.J
color in California, had been' was loaned to the government as
-1 I i i i i j ii : j .. ... i
' So you were there, Fisherman? Well, so was I. I am one
of the girls "pretty as a picture and clean as a fresh bar of
loap." (Thanks friend!) u lt
Most of the girls disqualified their own catches when it
became known to us that we had not followed the rules.
Most of us want no more reward than the kind words you
have given us.
Hurrah for the wonderful members of the Marlin Club, who
mad? us feel welcome, wanted, washed and pretty.
Were 10 days at sea ever better spent?
'faces In ths Crowd"! The
Charlton Hestons (he's Moses in
"The Ten Commandments" thrill thriller)
er) thriller) in the Champagne Room at
Perona's Winchell-Morocco. Old
Mose said he had t be on the set
at 5:30 a.m. because it took 3V
hours to put on his make-up. .
'You see," sighed a refugee who
fled from Hitler, "it is not easy
to be a Jew!" . .'Nancy Kelly,
whose picture is now up front at
Sardi's after being a star all these
years. Who in Sardi's decides
when you are a star,' Vincent?
. . Iva Kitchell, happy over the
reviews on her new one-man show
at th BiJou . Mark Rlchman
(on tour with "Hatful of Rain' )
rejecting a seven year movie
contract after his click in Allied
. ...s.A.i Persuasion
-.nv'gucu rU5L5 rucuuij
ipifig cam- picture. To get, he ays, more ex ex-on
on ex-on keffani.l.i.n.. h.fnre hve" audiences.
pvAwi. r .... Aj. .... ,iv
Edltn Aoama, wiru i
.l.-.. ; "T.t'i Abner." ane
wears the same brief ragged
black shorts througnout tne mui-
gal. Just changes ner mouse.
.iila. in Our Allav.1 At The
Town House they told us me one
about the stripper at ner uuc uuc-tor's
tor's uuc-tor's for an exam. . "Remove
...... at.!.-. aha was instructed.
, To whicn sne nowieu. imau
in front of such a small audi
ence!" ... The Torch is uver
when your phone diu is Dacs to
Midtown Vlanette: Jerry Lewis
(who has been on almost all the
dials and cameras this week
Talking Up the current drive for
the Muscular Dystrophy Fund)
was Invited to next raonaay
night's Town Casino Buffalo Run Run-yon
yon Run-yon Fund event. . J'I
your slap," he pouted, "about the
cemeteries oeing crowueu
comics who thought the public
couldn't do without them" .
"You haven't mentioned any of
the countless Martin 4 Lewis
slugs for the l.st 10 years," he
-.minHed "I thought.
Jerry thawt, "that yoif were my
friend" . "Don't give me that,
Jerry. No actor is ever reauy
. i-iand nf a critic." wc critic'd,
"unless his namn Is Roberta
Sherwood" . "Then," was the
exasperated retort, "Get some
aMa in nlav that, henefitt" ...
Olivia, w .... . .
To which he added: "I'd be there
in Buffalo but I am commuted to
a benefit in Chicago that night"
ami i know he would but
iike 'all of us Actors: We Forget
The Caresses And tiememtjer
The Bumps. ... We alsj told him
Ah. a hi. p-rcnn.tn-Person subbing
for Ed Murrow again revealed his
many talents and that he doesn't
need to be a comedian to oe en
Bmadwav Lamplight: Fastest
return date in TV, the public in
elctpnpp for the immediate re
booking (on the WW Variety Show
Nov. 23rd) of Rowan as martin.
the Copa's Comedy Clickos and
th.l- hilarinna nnnspnsp Unsung.
unnoticed and unbooked until tne
Column touched them with its
annt.iiffhtninff rud . Correction
from the Persian Room's Mr. Voit
ol the Lisa Kirk-Eartha Kitt biz
at the Plaza: "Both stars beat an
nreviniie records, but there IS
practically ho difference in the
gross between them. Because q
the difference In their salaries
T la Kirk ia the too money
maker the Persian Room ever
had" ... One for the books: The
ftnnsevelt Hotel's new Rib Room
serves as much extra roast beef
(as you want) at no extra fee.
Mrs Steve Aller. (Jayne
Meadows) lost the baby and got
th heartaehe . Broadway
Where you don't, know how many
frietads you have until they need
singer, The Duke of Iron, stars and
"Mac" Mac Clevity's West Indian
hip-flipping is sacroiliac-whacky.
. . Add Mnst.-t.ets: The habv-
size apple pancake at Reuben's,
especially if Arnold himself cooks
it up brown. (Dee-lish-dish). .
Circus Boy: En-tot-tamr.ient. .
Spellbinder Edith Piaf (the Ro-
hprta Khprwnnd-T.isa Kirk of Pa-
ree), whose Versailles stardom is
being taken over by Dorothy La-
Monday night, Nov. 19. Marlenah
where are you? . Add Show
Oafs' Walter Kerr in the Herald
Tribune: "Marches On SDOndaic
feet'to a clear destination." (He
means the lad has rhythm). .
Reminder to Stevenson's pinko
speech writers: The Election re
sults proved again that punks who
throw low muiches invariably
wind up with low punches throw
Times Sauare Circle: Dean of
Dramatic Critics G. 'J. Nathan's
wife Julie reports George has
hppn in and- Ant nf hncnitalc fnr 5
months and is now feeling better.
. . it s a ooy tor tne jimmy
Lynches of the Mirror . It's
a 0irl fnr -the Martin P.nmarta
(The mater was Barbara Barri-
cim oi tne canny cian. Memo
from Leonard Sillman, producer
of "New Panes"- "Thankc fnr Hip
wonderful TV plug Friday night.
TV. n ...I n ... . S .1.L1
111c aiCAt uay b iiiniiuee UU IUlll
11IAI.A Ah. IV.f llMHA. in mnnlL.
wwc tiic niab uiiica 111 minima
we had standpps T am sura this
was due to your cameras and
comment" ... TV critic Jack
O'Brian and WW need another
star to headline the Runyon
rund s event in Buffalo. N.Y
Sounds in tha Niaht: At Ricky's
Lafayette: "That overwhelming
election plurality for Ike proved
one thing. The voters sure sep
arated me Man irom tne uoy
. . At Tavern-on-the Green: "The
honeymoon is over when your
hair gets thinner and sne gets iai
ter" ... At Old Homestead Steak
hdisp' "An imitator is a euv try
ing to catch someone who has al
ready won we race .j. ai mn-
Hv's "Mamfo's Ike has rewritten
the book. He is proving that hon hon-estv
estv hon-estv is the best oolitics" ... At
Rumnelmayer's: "You've got to
give Ike credit. With "all the wars
Mine on we are not even in
one 1" ... At Dannv's Hide-A
Way: "The voters' reaction to the
hole in the shoe. Get the hole
out of here."
vava AAA VHAUVlWai UKU WVVM
elected a local judge, would tell
the story of no race prejudice if
he was elected to Congress.
When .Tndcra Saimil woe hIakIuI
he immediately got in touch with
tne voice of America in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, offered to broadcast to India
and other parts of the world to
tell the story of how, for he first
time in histnrv a nativp-hnm Tn.
dian, now a naturalized American,
had been ejected to Congress.
me voice ot America prompt promptly
ly promptly accepted his offer, arranged
for him to come to Washington
and broadcast November 15.
Judge Saund has purchased his
.1 is-i... A
airpiane ucKet ana was to leave
Los Angeles November 14. Sud Suddenly
denly Suddenly he got word from the Voice
if America that the broadcast
What he did not know was that
the Voice of America had re received
ceived received a memorandum from the
White House. It was a direct or order
der order that Congressman-elect Saund
was not to broadcast to India or
any other place. No reason was
given. It was hinted unofficially,
however that thero uiera aaaaA
-- V ....... T. V ... V J
irregularities in his election; cam campaign.
paign. campaign. A Checkun on Jutlse Saund'a
election revealed that he had
spent between eight and ten thou thousand
sand thousand dollars, which is modest.
There was no indication of irreg irregularity.
ularity. irregularity. His opponent. Mrs. Jac
queline Cochran Odium, former
head of the WASPS, founder of a
beauty cream company, and wife
of finaneier KlnvH Odium haA
- -'v vuimhi unu
SDent f.VA or civ fimoc c mtiAK
x w va vAiiivd aua luuviii
in wasnington, the representa representative
tive representative of Floyd Odium Is George A1 A1-len,
len, A1-len, one of the closest of Ike Ei
senhower's personal friends. AH
len is a director of the Atlas eor.
poration, parent company of the
far-flunp Odium linan.i.l omni..
o .... Mrauvmi &lllfAAV.
He was also the original partner
n Ak. D 1 j, .
in me r.isennower ucuysDurg
farm, and has been a nartner
With tha Prpcirlnnl in tj.....l
. .. . ivwuviiv in iivwaiu
Johnson Restaurant in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C. He plays bridge with thi
vmiiiuii AvcaiiauranL m wasnin'- -r aiuooia . uui .sirategv wiu
ton, D.C. He plays bridge with thi be t0 localize the fighting, if pos-
PrpsiHant at tlattvoh.,.. i siblp. tn tha MiHrtla Vamt
What part George Allen played esP'te British-French protests to
in the mysterious memo from the contrary, Central Intelligence
Whitp Hnuia An Ah. ir.:.. has rennrtarl fUll.s Ah. A .... am:..
....... ...... w fcuc V U1LC lit. -. v.v. .. v. mai. uui runes
An...:.- 1.1 . . i L-n .. :. j t-
niiieiitii cuuia not ne ascertained
n a i ...
dul ino.se wnn icnpw nf hie
ralatinnehin ...ilk IL .M.Ak.
.WV.UUH111,, nun j.e wuuuere
.iiuie juage saund plans to
to India immediately after r
0ress adinurno a- .il..
time the administration desires it.
Curtain Calls: The new book
"The Amazing Nellie Bly," bj
Mignon Rittenhouse. The Jamai
ran Room ton 3rd near 37th St.
wlere Trinidad's top Calypso
2 Hours 20 Minutes
One Way j Round Trip
MONDAY WEDNESDAY FRIDAY
Leave Tocumen 6:00 a.m.
PASSENGER AND GVRGO SERVICE
Consult Your Travel Agent
25 Peru Ave.
Tels. 3-0097 3-3171
an unpaid consultant. He prompt promptly
ly promptly undertook to push his compa company's
ny's company's application; he contacted
government officials handling it
and entertained them, at the com-
nonv'e avtunci U7 i 1 h. I. i
r""j ajh.iwi,. ifibuiii uiie muoio
he got the tax write-off approved.
National Starch Products was so
pleased with his success that it
promptly filed for an additional
tax write-off. v Clay, working in inside
side inside the government, continued to
push his company's interest. For
example, while he was supposed
to be working for the taxpayers,
he reported to his company:
"I h.1Va had aairaul A.RV.
s J Joe Rand who is director of the
kusu cermicauon aivision. He nas
examined his fife' ori our T.A.
(tax amortization) and thinks we
have a good case."
On another occasion, Ciay used
his government influence to trans transfer
fer transfer Jacob Schaffer to the Com Commerce
merce Commerce Department. The judi judiciary
ciary judiciary subcommittee charged that
Clay's interest "appears to have
been related to Mr. Schaffer's re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities for airline C.imv'm am.
ployer ... in the continued ooera-
tiops of wet milling plants."
Clay left the government service
JoJy 13, 1953, after he had helped
his company as much as he could.
Believe it or not, he is now back
ui tne commerce Department
again, on loan from National
The National Security Council
has deflntely recommended back backing
ing backing Britain, France and Israel in
case of Soviet intervention In the
Middle East. This was the out out-come
come out-come of a grave, three-hour meet meeting
ing meeting November 8 . Secretary
oi Defense Wilson took the lead
in pleading that we cannot let the
Russians take over the strategic
Middle East oil fields. Adm. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Radford, the joint chiefs
chairman, gave a cold military
estimate of what we could do in
step Russia . Our stratexv will
in advanpa ahnut Te...P.
ins to attack Egypt. Yet they
su vumpieieiy m me aarK
iretarv nf Stae null-. ...
m attack on Jordan.
CONFLICT OF INTEREST
A tOD BOVcrnmcnt. ponsnltant wht
was caught in a conflict of inter interest
est interest has quietly returned to his
government job. He is John C
('lav lnnnn.1 tn. tha ifniiAmtmi la..
National Starch Products in 1952
long enougn 10 push through the
company's application for tax amortization.
A House iudiciarv subcommit
tee, which investigated Clay,
palled his paaa "tha mint uiuimil
illustration of services performed
uy a tBovernmeni. consultant) for
an employer by means of an ex
Yet; despite the congressional
blast, Clay was quietly rehired
last month by the Commerce De De-nartment
nartment De-nartment and assioned tn tha n.
fense Services Administration.
wnat outraged the judiciary
SllhpnmmittPe was an antart.ln
.... M.i vyivi lain-
ment AvnAnnA apnnnnA ...hi.h XT.
------- -f- v. n.wu'll "111.11 1 1
uonai starcn products gave him
J r a I ..a
w r in wasn mornn m nnx v4
. w ... avUU,BVUJ, AS VI1V JVOl,
(!lav cnPtlt. tn inf. onfAffnUInx fl
a "rv" v sr-"t'w vuvi i.aiuii5 xci-
iuw guvernmeni employees who
could be helpful to his company.
One toucher sent back tc his com
If yon think
L 11 JHHft
Call or write for the
GEO.F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
(Handsome and Jccurale...
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161 CENTRAL AVENUI PANANU
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER tl, IMd
TBt PANAMA AMERICAN AN DfDEPENDBNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
;KJmM.. mm mm mm
m9 bfs pp
Tighten Loopholes Of Catholic's
Tax 'Outs" Is Urged By Spokesmen
FAREWELL R. W. Clarence L. Johnston, (st anding at microphone), district Grand Master
of the Canal Zone Grand Lodge, A.F. and AM., says his farewells to some 200 friends at the
Tivoli Guest House, who recently gathered th ere at a goodbye dinner in his honor. Mr. and.
Mrs. Johnston now reside in Hendersonville, N orth Carolina. Mr. Jonnston recently retired,
after many years on the Isthmus, as general manager of Esso Standard Oil Company of the
Canal Zone. He was active in Masonic work in Panama and the Zone for thirty years, and
received during that time many Masonic hon ors.
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
WASHINGTON. Nov. 20 fUPi-
Two witnesses urceri Con press to
day to close tax loopholes which
they said permit Catholic religious
orders to escape tax payments on
proms irom a wine distillery ana
a radio station.
Testifying before a seven-man
House Ways and Means subcom
mittee were Paul Blansbard, coun counsel
sel counsel for Protestants and other
Americans united for separation
of church and state, and the Rev.
James M. Hutchinson of New
York, representing the American
Blanshard and Hutchinson criti
cized the Internal Revenue Serv
ice for exempting from income
taxes the profits of a distillery
operated by Christian Brothers of
Napa, Calif., a Catholic order.
Blanshard also said a New Or
leans radio station owned by Loy
ola University, a Jesuit institution,
has declined to pay taxes on com commercial
mercial commercial profits and is seeking
complete exemption under the In Internal
ternal Internal Revenue Service order.
The subcommittee, headed by
Rep. Wilbur D. Mills (D-Ark),
ODened two weeks af hearinos nn
85 tax law changes suggested by
tne treasury Department and
congressional tax experts.
Blanshard said the tax exemp
tion granted Christian Brothers
makes "a mockery of the whole
concept of the function of relious
Institutions in our society." Hutch
inson said tax collectors should
be able to "see the distinction be
tween matters which are spiritual
and m a 1 1 c r i which are spirit spirituous."
uous." spirituous." The two witnesses also protest protested
ed protested the granting of personal in income
come income tax exemptions to Catholic
nuns and chaplains who have
taken the vow of poverty but are
on public payrolls as school teach
ers or Army officers.
Blanshard said many non-
Catholic organizations also make
illegitimate tax exemption claims.
He suggested "a thorough investi investigation
gation investigation into commercial subsidies
of the Mormon church in Utah
and the baking Indus .y of the
JACOfT OH MlPk
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
10 6 4 3 J?
10 5 4 AS86J
A 9 8 5 2
Neither side vul.
South West, North Beet
1 Pass I Pan
2 Pass 4 Pass
6 V Pan Past Pass
Opening lead t
My fac e never felt
I My skin never looked
is 5 layers deeDSS3TG m
Criticize the bidding as you
like, but the fact remains that
the hand w&4 bid to six hearts
by one of the best pairs in the
country. Part of the story, prob
ably, is that the hand took place
at a bout two o'clock in the morn morning
ing morning during the gruelling round round-robin
robin round-robin contest that decides the
Master Team Championship each
year. This is the hour at which
Weird bids and pcor plays are
West opened the deuce of
spades, expecting dummy to show
up with length in both spades and
hearts. He thought his partner
might have a singleton spade and
tha the opening spade lead would
pave the way for a ruff.
Declarer hopefully finessed
dummy's jack Of spade:, since it
would provide-three club discards
if this card held. East covered
with the qu!cn of spades and
South next Ic a low heart, and
west took his ace.
It was now up to West to guess
which ace his partner held. The
longer West considered the mat matter,
ter, matter, the more it seemed to him
that South was ready for a club
lead but might have been "lying"
about his diamond bid. West
therefore led a diamond, and the
party was over.
South managed to discard both
of dummy's clubs on the ace of
diamonds and his last established
diamond, ma King nis sum con contract.
tract. contract. If West had led a club, the
contract would have been de
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7110 Bolivar Gol6n 40
Gas Rationing Real
As Britons Operate
LONDON, Nov. 20 (UP) -Millions
of motorists in Britain
sacrificed their Sunday drives
today on the first day of a "stay
at borne" campaign designed to
conserve fuel as a result of the
Nevertheless, petroleum experts
warned that the blocking of the
5uei Canal, sabotage of pipelines
and the cutoff of oil shipments
means strict rationing will be become
come become necessary to stretch the
waning supply over the four to
six months it will take to open
the canal again.
More than 75 per cent of the
EuroDean crude oil suddIv has
Many governments planned to
begin rationing after Christmas.
Britain and France were hardest
hit by the fuel shortages.
France closed down gas stations
for weekend periods to cut down
consumption, but rationing was a
near certainty. Tha Paris govern government
ment government was geared to start issuing
ration colpons Jan. 1.
In Britain, Minister of Fuel
Aubrey Jones, who appealed to
drivers 10 days ago to stop week weekend
end weekend pleasure motoring, predicted
that even "sterner" measures
would hate to be introduced next
month. This was taken as an
indication ritioning would be in instituted
stituted instituted around Christmas.
The automobile association re
ported today that drivers ap appeared
peared appeared to be heeding the appeals
to siay on tne roads.
Many highways out of London
had traffic less than 50 per cent
A number of British gas stations
were closed. Those open limited
customers to three gallons apiece.
New low fares to
round trip (30 days axcurslon)
fftMK :'k,;r I .: . al-Xl
Fly on Giant
Super 6 Clippers
See your (ravel agent or
Panama: I Street No. 5. Tel. 2067(1)
Colon; Solas Bldg, Tel. 1097
Just in time
for the holiday
Also see our
of accessories. .
Be sure to ask Sylvia about our
Free Interior Decorating Service
atssssB J -J V
(Formerly Philippine Rattan Furniture)
4th of July Ave. At the sign of the clock Tel. 2-2181
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f AG? NOB
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
EftHEB ?. IfM
Sodat and Otlt
Poles Moist Red Leader, Hurrah,
Sing, Shout, oop It Up For Him
Box 134, Pc
Box 5037, 14
Jt mil L mJ If u.pLnm mm Pmmtm 2-0740 2-0741 Ltwnm 9:00 J 10 -ff-
III .aeS m Wt
5lH tSlaBBWRB lj
WARSAW. Nov. 20 (UP)
Jubilant Poles lifted Communist
party leader Wladyslaw Gomulka,
limousine and all, to their shoul shoulder
der shoulder tonight in a riotous greeting
upon his return from his success-'
ful mission to Moscow. I
The communique announcing
that he had arrangel a veto
power over Soviet troop move movements
ments movements In Poland and had won
economic concessions from the
Kremlin preceded Gomulka and
his party. Some 5,000 Poles
jammed the railroad station to
cheer him and carry him out to
the street in his car.
Thev hefted the buick-sized Rus Russian
sian Russian Zis limousine as though it
were a toy.
Gomufka said he took the
"heart" welcome" as approval of
.his actions In Moscow,
fi a r j j u;i.
A DOUquei 01 reu aim yyuiic
carnations Poland's national
colors was thrust in Gomulka's
Cheer after cheer rang through
A rirunken railroad
man napAhpH nn a wall bellowed
for three cheers for Gomulka.
The crowd roared them out.
"Stolat, Stolat," the Polish ver-
.U- ..I !,', ha'E a JollV GOOd
Fellow, echoed lime after time
through the station.
..!),. iha crnvvd that
Russia had cancelled debts equiv-
mr awn MRS STUART AtAN BUSH She. wn at their weddlntc which took place In Ufa Ufa-te
te Ufa-te rolorado' recently Mrs. Bush is the former Miss Sharon Kissinger, daughter of Mr.
of Lafayette. Mr. Bush Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
M. Bush of Cocoli, C.Z. ,.
its ambassador and mrs. harrington give dinner
honSr of Embassador and mrs. ricardo arias
U.S. Ambassador and Mrs. Julian Fiske Harrington will
rive a dinner tonight at the Embassy residence at La Cresta
S honor of the newly appointed Ambassador of Panama to
the United States Ricardo Arias and Mrs. Arias.
WtddbHI In Colorado
k oftrnnnn ceremony in
the First Baptist Church of La Lafayette,
fayette, Lafayette, Colorado, united in mar marriage
riage marriage Miss Sharon Mae Kissinger,
daughter of Mr. ard Mrs. Kenneth
D. Kissinger, of Lafayette and
Stuart Alan Bush, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond M. Bush of Cocoli,
The Rev. Lowell Mayfield per performed
formed performed the double ring ceremony
in the presence of many friends
end relatives. The church was dec
orated with four tiers of candela-
bras, palms and baskets ef hajr hajr-anthemums,
anthemums, hajr-anthemums, carnations and g-
diolas. Music during the ceremony
was played by Laurell Ann May-
field, organist, and Charles G.
Smith sang "Because" and the
bride s sister, Connie Uu Aissing Aissing-er,
er, Aissing-er, sand "The Lord's Prayer."
Given in marriage by her fath father,
er, father, the bride was radiant in
gown of chantilly lace and tulle o o-ver
ver o-ver satin. Her high stand-up collar
was scattered with iridescent s?
quins, while her bouuant sitin ex
tended into a chapel length train.
Her double tiered fingertip veil of
nylon tulle fell from a dainty cap
scattered with seed pearls and iri
descent sequins. She carried her
white Rainbow Bible with a white
orchid and streamers tipped with
orange blossoms. f.
'Mrs. Glova Ann Kull of Lafa Lafayette,
yette, Lafayette, matron on honor, wore a
white nyoln dress over orchid taf
feta with matching picture hat and
l' r-,i: di- :..: J mitts, and carried a heart shaped
dee Lanolin flm Liquid bouquct of mixe flowers. Brides Bridesmaids,
maids, Bridesmaids, Connie Lou Kissinger, the
bride's sister, and Margaret E.
Webber of Denver, wore similar
dresses of green and maize taffe taffeta
ta taffeta respectively, and carried heart
shaped bouquets of mixed flowerf.
Joel Alan Hagemann, a smalt
cousin of the bride, acted as ring-
bearer. Best man was Vernon W.
Berry of Lafayette, and ushers
were Danny Dean Kissinger,
brother of the bride, Kenneth Ben Benton
ton Benton of Lafayette and Larry Dean
Stromcr of Ayr, Nebraska. The
men wore white dinner jackets
with buttoners of red carnations.
Sharon Littrell and Geogette
Bagdonas were the candle-lighters
for the late afternoon ceremony.
They were dressed in white balle ballerina
rina ballerina formals and wore orchid cor corsages.
sages. corsages. The bride's mother Wore a dress
of dusty rose lace ver satin
sheath with navy blue accessories
and an orchid c o r s i e e. The
For Your Skin
For her going away costume the
bride wore a blue green woil
sheath dress with matching acces accessories.
sories. accessories. Out of town guests included: Mr.
and Mrs. Raymond M. Bush, par
ents of the groom, from CocOl',
Canal Zone; Dr. Mabel and Miss
Vern Newburn, Greely: Mr. ani
Mrs. Roy R. Kissinger and Mr
Charles A. Onken, the b r i d e's
grandparents; Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Hagemann and Joel Alan from Hy Hy-lyoke;
lyoke; Hy-lyoke; Mrs. Paul Stromer, Larry
and Marilyn of Ayr, Nebraska,
and Mr. and Mrs. Larry E. Ho Ho-rine,
rine, Ho-rine, Everett Stacy, Mr. and Mrs.
Ray W. Chitwood and Mr. and
Mrs. Darell Patrick of Boulder.
The bride is a graduate of Lafa Lafayette
yette Lafayette High School and a member
of the Order of Rainbow Girls.
She is employed as a records
clerk at the University of Colora
do. The groom is a graduate of
Balboa igh School Balboa, Canal
Zone and Is presently attending
tne university of Colorado.
The young couple will make
heir home in Lafayette, Colorado.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 8)
St. John Knights,
Lodies To Attend
Officers and members of both
the Knights of St. John and La Ladles
dles Ladles Auxiliary will celebrate
their annual memorial mass at
the St. Vincent de Paul's Church
on Thanksgiving Day, in memo
ry of their departed members.
The mass will begin prompclv
at, 7 a.m., and members are re requested
quested requested to be at the basement of
the church by 6:30 a.m.
alent to 500 million dollars during
his four days of talks in the
"There were settled all those
matters which in the past did not
contribute to the development of
Soviet-rolish friendship," he said.
Commumst party sources
pointed out that -he won in four
days from Russia the same stand standing
ing standing that it took Tito of Yugo Yugoslavia
slavia Yugoslavia eight years to achieve.
In addition, former Defense
Minister Konstantln Rokossovsky,
a Red Army marshal, has severed
his last connections with the
Polish regime. Polish-bom but
Russian bred, he was made Soviet
deputy defense minister today.
Sources said the appointment was
a result of the Moscow talks.
The big football dance on
Nov. 17 was a grand success. Ken
Morris and his boys are o be
! congratulated. During the coro coronation
nation coronation of the fooioali queea,
! Gerry McGriff was escorted by
j Owen Sutherland, Suzl Potter by
'Bob Feron and the queen, Ma Maria
ria Maria Girard, by '.he captain of the
' BHS team, Ken korns. TflJt
i crown bearer was Miss Aghes
Entertainment was. by the
String Bustors, Paul Saxon
Bruce Bateman, Louis Bateman,
and jerry Curtis. Louis Bateman
psang "There She Goes" and
Houna Dog as a soio. me
queen and her court started the
next set of dancing.
Each notice for inclusion in ihil
column shouM be lubmitted in
type-written term and mailed to one
of the box numbers lilted daily n
"Social and Otherwise," or deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand to the office. Notices ef
meetings cannot be accepted by
Alumni '34 Plans
To Meet On Friday
Alumni '36 will hold a special
meeting at the Pacific Service
Center at 7:30 p.m. Friday to dis discuss
cuss discuss matters pertaining to the
group's charitable activities.
The president, Herbert Wright,
expects all menibers to attend.
The Junta Femenina de Benefi Benefi-cencia
cencia Benefi-cencia will hold its regular meet
ing tonight at 7:30 In the Pacific
Service Center. 1
Further discussion of the annual
distribution of Christmas gifts to
the poor is scheduled for tonight's
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' (Of All Places!)
Scores Art Beat
RALEIGH", N.C., Nov. 20 (UP)
North Carolina's State Art Mu Museum
seum Museum came up today with a sur surprise
prise surprise that has the rest of the art
As part of its Rembrandt exhi exhibition,
bition, exhibition, the museum is showing 75
original copper etching plates by
the Dutch master, the world's
greatest collection. Most of the art
world thought the plates were
long since lost.
Robert Lee Humber, president
of the North Carolina Art Society
and prime mover behind the
groom s mother wore a rose beige (founding of the state supported
lace ana nylon tulle dress over
taffeta with iridescent bead trim trimming
ming trimming and matching accessories
and an orchid corsage.
The reception following the rer
I mony was held in the church par
lor witn miss Marilyn Kay Strom Stromer
er Stromer of Ayr, Nebraska, a cousin of
the bride, presiding over the guest j ly keeping the plates, awaiting
dook. inc Dnae s aunt, Mrs. Fred; the proper time to exhibit them.
Hagemann, and Mrs. Paul Strom-: Most of the treasured plates are
er served the three tiered wdding still in good enough condition to
cake and punch. run off prints.
museum t his year, disclosed he
has had the plates since 1938
when he purchased them from a
Paris art dealer. The collection
was last exhibited in New York
in 1930 and the art world be
lieved it lost
Htimebr said he has been quiet-
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORA1TD BT ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
S.S. "KENrTA" ....Nov. 20
S.S. ''COTt e X Nov. 30
S.S. "PIZAKttO" Dec. 12
TO UNITED KIN DOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA,
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,000) Tons) ....Jan. 10
TO UNflT'fcGDOM VTA CARTAGHNA, ifo GWllt.
SPAIN AND FRANCE.
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" 20.225 Tons) :... Dec. j
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SALAMANCA" Nov. 24
M.V. "SALAVERRY" .Nov. 30
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "ARENDSDYK" Nov. 21
S.S. "LOCH GOWAN" Nov. 29
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" Nov. 26
S.S. "LOCH AVON" -Decj2
All Saillngi Subject to Change Without Notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION Co.. Cristobal Tel.: 16545
FORD CO ISC. PANAMA: "La Exposicion" 35th St.
and Justo Arosemena Ave. Tel. 3-12578
,.. BALBOA: Term. Bldg. Tel. 2 1805
SPECIAL PRE CHRISTMAS SALE
10 DAYS ONLY
STARTS Nov. 20th ENDS Nov. 30th at
"A B. C STORE'
Located at 9th Street 8 Central Ave. No. 912S Colon
JUST RECEIVED A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF:
e Hand Washable Giltttr Cotton with sequin
Pure Printed Silk "Crept da Chin"
Raw Silk printed and plain
Embroidered Cotton Satin
Moygashel Linen plain and printed
All over lace for dresses
e Dacron suiting
Dan River Suntung
Cotton Sain and many other fin quality Fabrics
ALL REDUCED TO MINIMUM
TAKF ATWANTAr.F OF THIS SALE
SCREEN'S BIGGEST SHOCKER,
"THE BAD SEED," HERE SOON -NANCY
KELLY STARS IN FILM
Warner Bros, brines to the screen what Is reportedly
the most shocking film ever dared to be produced, "THE
BAD SEED." Producer-director Mervyn LeRoy, one of Hol Hollywood's
lywood's Hollywood's leading directors, signed six of the leading actors
direct from the stage play, to re-create their roles for the
screen; Nancy Kelly, Patty McCortnack, Eileen Heckart,
Henry Jones, Evelyn Varden, and Joan Croydon. "THE BAD
SEED," deals with the controversial theme that evil can be
inherited, and in the film, Nancy, portrays a mother whose
most horrifying fears about herself are confirmed by the
evil in her daughter. See "THE BAD SEED" which OPENS
TOMORROW AT THE CENTRAL. RECOMMENDED FOR
Coach Anderson named Bob
Wills as the hardest working
boy on the 1856 team. The fol following
lowing following boys were announced as
having received letters in foot football,
ball, football, seniors: Ken Morris. Chas.
Napier, Owen Sutherland, Dan
Winklosky, Jack W 1 n klosky,
Louis Barbler, Ritchie Moore,
Ken Fulleton, Eric Larsen, Boo
Feron. Juniors: Bruce Bateman,
Eugene Burch, George Barbier,
George Klrkland, Larry Slegel,
Dave Tate, Roger Million. Sopho Sophomores:
mores: Sophomores: Tony Womble, -Louis
Bateman, Larry Eastman, char char-lie
lie char-lie French. Gary Ness the only
Owen Sutherland came through
.he season with a bad knee,
Ritchie Moore a foot injury and
Roger Million a hurt leg. Larry
Slegel Is to be congratulated on
a fine Job as master of ceremo ceremonies.
nies. ceremonies. This past week, as all
should TcnoW, was Education
Week. At BHS we had 200 visi visitors.
tors. visitors. We would like tto thank all
parents Who attended and hope
they were satisfied with their
children's teachers and classes.
There were two groups of stu students
dents students and teachers who were
presented on TV from BHS.
RECEIVING CHECKS last week from the U8ARCARIB United
Fund are representatives of the Canal Zone Boy and Girl
Scouts of America. The two checks are the second and third
contributions given from the United Fund which collected a
total of $46,263.17. Earlier In the week a check for $5 220 75
was presented to the Canal Zone Community Chest Fund The
Boy Scouts here arerecelvlng $1,976.60 while the Girl Seouts
receive a check for $1,092.99. This makes a total of $8,290.34
given by USARCARIB to Community Chest agencies this year,
a substantial Increase over last year's contributions. Receiving
the checks from Maj. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold (left), com commanding
manding commanding general, USARCARIB, are (from left) Mr. Franklin
P. Chase, Scout Executive, Canal Zone Council of the Boy
Scouts of America; Mrs. J. C. Copenhaver, Pacific district
finance chairman for the Canal Zone Council of Boy Scouts
of America; Mrs. Anne Walther, Pacific district finance chair,
man for. the Canal Zone Council of the Girl Scouts of Amer
lea, and Mis. Virginia Townsend, president, Canal Zone Girl1
Scout Council. (IS. Army Photo)
Mr. Zlerten, Bill Brunner, Miss
Weir and Nancy Acly were dis discussing
cussing discussing the councilership pro pro-vlriprl
vlriprl pro-vlriprl in rhs Nancv had eone
to school in Burma during her
iresnman year ana mey naa
different subjects than BHS. She
was asking whether Welsley
would consider accepting her.
Zlerten was advising Bill on
what subjects would be best to
take He also gave a short talk
nn what, should he taken bv
those who plan to enter college.-!
IS NOVEMBER 29th THIS YEAR
Get your CARDS and GIFTS NOW!
OPPOSITE THE ANCON P.O.
Mr. Myers, a physics teacher,
was the moderator.. A group of
students were talking about the
atom, Bob Strumpf talked on
the heavier atoms, Dick Wright
on simple atoms, joe Pustls on
radioactivity and Diane Jacobs
on the geig'er counter.
The band, Glee Club and the
students who participated in- the
play celebrating the 50th anni anniversary
versary anniversary of the Tivoli Hdiel are
to be praised on a fine job. Mr.
Herr and Mr. Musselman were
the men behind the scenes.
Our honored guest this week
is vice president of the class of
1957, Ken Morris. Ken was born
right here In Panama on March
2, 1939. Ken really had a lob of
being on committees. He was
chairman of 'Get Acquainted"
dance, and the football dance.
He has been on the junior-sen
ior prom, football dance last
year, visitors day committee,
Valentine formal and the SA di directory,
rectory, directory, during his four years.
Ken. has excelled this year in
football. Hope he shows the same
skill in basketball and we will be
on our way to victory. He plays
guard in both sports. Ken was
Junior class vice-president. He is
now vice-president of the Let-
German Ken nlans to ao into
business administration and
hopes to attend the University
in the sauce...
ind the sauce
f I c
the rich sauce
the lively flavor
of each plump,
Serve it toon!
with TEXACO FIRE CHIEF gasoline-
Next time you need gasoline, try Fire Chief. You
can count on this : it'll be packed with 'action.
It's specially blended for climate and altitude
wherever you fill 'er up. What's more, it sells at
the regular gasoline price. Stop in soon.
You are welcome at your
BEANS and PORK
New low p'jgftf jll
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
"HIBUERAS" ,.. Not. 29
"MORAZAN" Nov. 2S
"TELDE" ,.Dee. 3
""SANTO CERRO" ...Dec. S
"YAQUE" Dec. 12
"LEON ', ..Dec. 16
A Steamer Dec. 19
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chiller Cargo
New York Service ; 0l
"LIMON" Not. 2C
"CHOLUTECA" Nov. 29
"ESPARTA" (. Dee. 3
"PARISMINA" Dec' II
"FRA BERLANGA" Dec. 17
Weekly sailings o? twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
Te New fork and Return $240 M
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles S270.M
To Seattle and Return S3S5.W
CRISTOBAL 2121 e PANAMA 2-2904
9UWU Social and Otk
Planning a real, oldfashioned
I'VE TRIED' IS THI FLAO
CUT HAM SHANK INTO THRU
OP FAILURE FOR A WIPE
PIECES FOR TRIPLE TREAT
TH1 PANAMA AMUrlCA AW 0OBPCNDKNT DAILY NEWSFAFHt
BMP V 'i
AWARD FOR ESSAY Mrs. Evelyn Koperski jtives a check
for $26 to Yvonne Hewitt for her prize winning essay in a
contest sponsored by the Isthmian Nurses' Association during
t their recent Nurses' Week activities. Yvonne, who is in 9th
grade at Rainbow City High School wrote the best, essay on
"Why I Would Like To Be A Nurse."
Why I Would Like
To Be A Nurse
By IVONNE HEWITT
I ITU-- il ... i yrt t Ma
I i lie aoropumisis nun will meet
tomorrow at 4:30 p.m. in the
I Washington Saion of the Hotel El
My choice of a career now, Panama.
even as it was in myv earlier
years of immaturity, is that of Guett Speakers
nursing. Prom my observation, a! At Rotary Aitar Society
nurses's life is by no means a?i The Rosary Altar Society will
easy one. Efficiently going about meet in the Sacred Heart Chapel
her devious tasks, pledging ntf aii in Ancon tonight at 7
entire life to the demands pecu
I've tried to be a good wife,"
those whose marriages are close
to the breaking point usually say i por r t in w ;ru
somewnere m uieir letters to me. b.ik. i m w 1 rw
And with that sentence they dti-! ,,,n)u1 fnr frlc aM it-
annuai Thanksgiving family am
miss their responsibility for the
fact that the marriage is failing.
If they have "tried," they reason
it must be the husband's fault
that the marriage isn't happy.
No woman who tells herself and
others that she has "tried to be
a good wife" and lets her respon responsibility
sibility responsibility rest on that, has the slight slightest
est slightest chance of improving her mar marriage
riage marriage relationship,
i Only by g6ing a step further
and admitting "but I must have
failed somehwere" is she putting
herself on the road to a better
For this important question na naturally
turally naturally follows that admission:
Where have I failed?
Correct Self, Than
liar to her career, sacrificing a
major portion of her social life,
this lady in white Impresses me
as one dedicated to a
To me, nursing presenlts itself
as an opportunity to do something-
truly worthwhile a con condition
dition condition I could honestly be proud
of. It also offers independence
and security to a certain degree.
To me, it is apparent that
nursing is one of the most dig dignified
nified dignified and respected professions
open to women. The desire to
help the sick and unfortunate is
a strong maternal instinct; next
to real motherhood.
It is the noblest contribution
a woman can mane to maniuna.
Guest speakers will be Misses
Angela Matthews and Jean Bai Bailey,
ley, Bailey, who are both 'teaching at Las
noble Cumbres for a ye. .-. Thev come
from Winona, Minnesota, where
iney laugni at me college Of St.
The woman who is willing to go
back over the years of her mar marriage,
riage, marriage, looking not for her hus husband's
band's husband's faults ind weaknesses and
mistakes but for her own, is sure
to find many ways in which she
And those are the mistakes that
she can correct, those are situa situations
tions situations that she can change.
For she can change herself, she
can contribute more, the can swap
her hopeless cry of "I've tried to
be a good wife" for "I'm going to
be a better wife."
She can change herself much
more easily than she can ever
change her husband. So instead of
wnrrvinc about how he has failed
she will get further by finding out
where and why she hat failed.
"I've tried to be a good wife
is the defense of the woman who
hit eivr-n ud. "I'm going to be a
better wife" is the conviction Of
the wife who is determined to
make her marriage succeed.
a woman's golden
For Mrs. Bryan
Tomorrow Ar 1:30
Funeral services will held
tomorrow at l;30 p m. at the rio rio-roteal
roteal rio-roteal rhsoel for te Ko Mrs.
Irene Br'srt. a B"rMdion r r-dent
dent r-dent ct Panama city wb died
yesterday at the age of 75.
Ttoe services will be conducted
bv the Plymouth Brethren
Crrttfch, of Which she was a
Mrs. Bryan is survived by her
children, Winfred, Reginald.
Enid, Mrs. Elise Jordan, Mrs. Er Er-lyn
lyn Er-lyn cobiin and several grandchildren.
Members of the
Society and ladies
joining are invited
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Fleet Reserve Association will
serve refreshments following the
regular monthly monthly meeting
of Branch 77, Fleet Reserve Asso
ciation to be heldvtonight at the
CPO Club, Rodman. All members
and those eligible to be members
are invited to attend.
The regular meeting of the
meHcan Legion Anviliarv TT it
3 will be held tomorrow j at
p.m. at tne natWnin J. (Men
Post, Gatun, C. t.
ner. tomorrow at 6 p.m.
The dinner will be followed oy
Sj initiation. Those who hsve reg
istered are reminded to attend
with their guests.
Marine Ceres Personnel
Will Held Dance Tomorrow
Branch 59, FRA, Atlantic side
career organization for U. S. Na
vy and U. S. Marine Corps person
nel have set tomorrow ss the nigit
for the first annual membership
drive dinner-dance party. The ve
ry popular White Hat's Club, Na
val Station, Coco Solo, will host
seme ISO members and guests
starting at 7:30 p.m.
Johnnie Ramsey, President of
Branch 59 announced that this
was scheduled primarily as a
membership inducement to those
eligible for the Fleet Reserve As
sociation. He pointed out that, any
male member of the armed forces
with six years of active federal
service in the armed forces, now
serving with the U. S. Navy or
the U. S. Marine Corps is eligible
This applies to those retired
from the Navy and Marine Corps
as well. The membership fee rs a
nominal six dollars a year. Those
who apply for membership up to
the night of the party will receive
two ducats to the dance, including
two turkey and ham dinners. As
an added feature, a door prize
will be given away every 15 min
utes starting at 8:30 p.m.
Those members of the Fleet Re
serve Association desiring to at attend
tend attend this function can pick up tic
kets at the door for 11.25 includ
ing dinner per person.
Temple on Saturday In a depar departure
ture departure from the usual ceremonial
hour, this year's cremonial wiU
beam at 1 p.m. and will be con
cluded at about 3:30 p.m., accord
ing to Potentate Robert T. Russell.
The ceremonial work is to be
presented this year by a group
of Past Potent -js, including the
following IUusti.jus Nobles: J. E
Toonhe Pnlontxto- Kmrv R Fait
Chief Rabbai.; H. J. Jones, Assist
ant Rabban; H. T. carpenter,
High P -iest: B. I. Everson. Orien
tal G e; and W. Badders First
A total of 28 candidatts w i 1
tread the 'hot sands in this cere ceremonial.
monial. ceremonial. As always, the members
of the Wrecking Crew will do their
best to make the day 1 memora
ble one for all candidates concern
It is anticipated that a contin contingent
gent contingent of about 25 Nobles from the
branch of Abou Saad located in
Puerto Rico will fly from there to
.e present at this cremonial.
Following the completion of the
ceremonial at about 4 p.m., the
festivities will adjourn until 7 that
evening when all Nobles and their
ladies are invited to be the
guests of Abou Saad at a dnner
to be held at the Fort Amador Of Officer's
ficer's Officer's Open Mess. As that club
is having a sport-shirt dsnce that
night, dress will be optional. The
music will be furnished by Lucho
Azcarraga and Orchestra.
NCO Wives' Club
The Fort Kobbe NCO Wives'
Club entertained at a coffee held
in the Bamboo Room at the Fort
Kobbe NCO Club last Saturday
Refreshments were served by
hostesses Violet Brown and Shir Shirley
ley Shirley Cornelius. The lucky winner of
the door prize was Mrs: Violet
Pert Davit N.C.O.
The Fort Davis N.C.O. Wives
Club held their regular monthly
business meeting Wednesday night
at the Fort Davis Club.
There were 14 members oresent
Mr. and Mrs. Daniels
Annual Fall Ceremonial Entertain At Amador
Of Abou Saad Temple Mr. and Mrs. George V. Daniels
Will Be Held Saturday entertained a group of their
The annual Fall Ceremonial ofifriends, Sunday evening, with a
Abou Saad Temple A.A.O.N.M.S I Thanksgiving cocktail parly at the
will be held at the Ancon Masonic Fort Amador Officers' Club.
Cam and Mineral Society
) The Canal Zone Gem and
erai society will hold Its regular
monthly meeting in Building, 57,
Pier 18 Area, Balboa, at 7:30
p.m., Friday evening.
Mr. George H. Hamilton, Jr.,
has promised to give a short talk,
describing special experimental
work he has performed in school
A swap table will be st up for
after-meeting activity, and mem members
bers members are urged to bring their trad trading
ing trading material to this meeting.
When you are Invited- at a
weeeknd guest it is thoughtful
to take a gift to your heatt and
hostess. If you have never visit
ed in their home before it might
be well to wait and send a gift
after year visit, xnat win givs
you a chance iio look around ant
see what kind of gift- would be
Such a gift is Just a way of
saying. "Thank you for your
Min-j hospitality .'V
By OAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Peed and Markets EdiUr
When you buy the shank half of
a ham, have your meat man saw
off a generous shank end. Once
this is done, you can easily divide
the remaining center part into
Tne portion with the bone is
good for baking. It'a about the
right size for one meal. Slice tne
boneless piece with a sharp knife
to about -inch thickness. Then
fry or broil.
Simmer the shank end for an
old-fashioned "boiled dinner,"
adding carrots, potatoes, onions,
cabbage or any other vegetable
Or use for split pea or lentil soup,
or a hearty chowder.
Hearty Ham Chowder
(Yield: 4- servings)
One 2-Donnd thank end ham. 3
medium onions, finely chopped, 3
clips diced, pared potatoes, 4
chicken bouillon cubes, 1 tall can
(1 2-3 cups) evaporated milk, 3
tablespoons butter or margarine.
Put ham shank' in deep sauce saucepan;
pan; saucepan; add 4 cups or water. Cover
and bring to a boil; reduce heat
and simmer, 1 hour and 40 min minutes.
utes. minutes. Remove fat and bone; finely
chop ham and reserve. Put on'
ions, potatoes and bouillon cubes
in a deep saucepan; add I cups
water. Cover and bring to a boil;
reduce heat and simmer 20 min minutes
utes minutes or until potatoes are tender.
Stir m evaDOrated milk huftor
or margarine, i cup water and
chopped ham. Bring to serving
Baked Olszed Ham
Four to 5 pound ham. whole
cloves, 2 tablespoons molasses, 2
taoiespoons prepared mustard.
Place ham, fat side up in thai-
low baking pan. Bake in a slow
oven (325 degrees F.). Bake 25
minutes per pound, or until meat
thermometer registers 180 de degrees
grees degrees F. Forty-five minutes
before ham is done, take from
oven and remove rind if neces neces-sar.
sar. neces-sar. Score fat surface and stud
with cloves. Combe molasses
f.nd mustard; brush part mix mixture
ture mixture on ham. Continue baking,
brushing frequently with remain remaining
ing remaining molasses-mustard mixture.
Hearty ham chowder, mixed fresh
vegetable salad, French dressing,
bread sticks, butter or margarine,
fruited gelatin, chocolate cud
cakes, coffee, tea, milk.
Give it a fancy teach
with lovely TABLE
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19 5 7 STUD E BAKER-1957
PHONES 2-2086 2-3172
IB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER M, lWf
Redskins Running Amok In Pro Football League
Starless Team Could
Win Or Gain Division
Tie At Current Pace
tiNEW YORK, Nov. 20 (UP) -She
Washington Relskins A
team with no stars, few touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns and less press notices-are
running amok in the National
Football League and could win or
tie for the Eastern Division title
if they keep up their current pace.
While the Chicago Bears and De Detroit
troit Detroit Lions scored relatively easy
victories Sunday to remain tied for
the Western Division lead, tne
Redskins entertained the New
York Giants and ambushed the
Eastern pacesetters, 33-7. In their
last four starts, the Redskins (4-3)
have upset the Cleveland Browns
and three first-place teams the
Lrbns, Chicago Cardinals end
New' York kept its one-game
lead because the crippled Pitts Pitts-stpplers
stpplers Pitts-stpplers defeated the sec-
h ni.r Cardinals. 14-7. But the
, -.', v..
iieVinc now oniv iva kbiikjo
fold the Giants, nave
Lm ,.,th NOW YOfK IO- a
IMU - ...
ive five more games in aii wm
division readers nave owy iwu,
he carwnais nave
R.irc Can Stvtntn
I The Bears, who visit the Giants
next Sunday, made tt-,eiJ5
2X, hv rtpff atine the Los Angeles
Rams," 30-21. Detroit, Washington s
victim last week bounced back to
crush the Baltimore uhw.
ne Bears and Lions (both 7-1)
lead the runnemp Colts (3-4) By
irkey Carving Crumplers
Cremate Curundu Carcasses
By F. J. K.
An eledtrocuttng h!f
fried the glzsards .of the vul vultures
tures vultures who were Mumlnated Wljx
the 20 volt power ef vttfg
current flowing from the can canned
ned canned heat of hops and hups. The
D-C duet was Army specialist
Ronald Michael Dertinger and
Texan specialist Gail N. Crump.
The hups were typical rhyth rhythmic
mic rhythmic cadence paraded in 'preci 'precision
sion 'precision marching" Army style when
Srtinger staged a Broadway
giisloal hit with a striking per per-rmance
rmance per-rmance that floored the pins
and the audience under a blaz blazing
ing blazing trail of five consecutive
tVi musical nlav was nroduc-
ed and conducted under the di direction
rection direction of the strictest Army
regulations and commands bark barked
ed barked out by the veteran shot-ln-the-arm
injections of F.J.K.
"Hup, tup, trup, four by the
gar ike flank ho!"
.Outside of Ron's bulls-eye
tone victory, Crump stole the
rest of the five-game show
with highest single and total
scoring marks, carving a turkey
triple during the process of the
drumstick pin-beating festivi festivities.
ties. festivities. The victims of the pin-punc-turjng
match were R.HP.-E.E.
H.-D.J.D. and F.J.K. writing an another
other another chapter of the private
bowling feud story on Curundu's
A-P.8. note added to tnis true
tale" of Crump-filled physical
Showing At Yomt Service
"To HeU and
PABAI80 8:15 8:20 SANTA CRUZ 6:15 7:35
"KING DINOSAUR" "ROYAL AFRICAN RIFLES"
CAMP BIERD 6:15 7:25
C API TOLIO
Me. ... 15c.
I, THE JURY
W L T Pet.
Detroit 7 10 .875
Chicaeo Bears 7 10 .875
Baltimore 3 4 0 .429
Green Bay 2 6 0 .250
Los Angeles 2 6 0 .250
San Francisco 2 0 .250
Tommv O'Connell. the third
quarterback to handle Cleveland
Sis seeson, teamed with rookie
halfback Preston Carpenter and a
imnd defense to lead the Browns
to a 16-0 victory over tne rnua-
dplnhia Eafiles. Gordie Sottau's 35
yard fourth period field goal gave
th San Francisco Fortv-Nlners a
17-16 triumph over the Green eay
Packers in the other game. j
Cleveland, Pittsburgh and r nua nua-delphia
delphia nua-delphia (all 3-5) share the Eastern
cellar while Los Angeles, San
Francisco and Green Bay (all 2-6)
are last in the West.
Defense Aids Redskins
Halfback Billy Wells and quar
terback Al .Dorow, two former
Michigan State stars, plus a sioui
defense played leading roles in
New York's worst defeat since it
took a 62-14 walloping from Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland in 1953. Wells scored twice
and Dorow threw touchdown
passes to John Carson and Steve
"We ran quite a bit from an un unbalanced
balanced unbalanced line and that surprised
them. They didn't know how to de defense
fense defense it and that made the differ difference,"
ence," difference," said Coach Joe Kuharich
of the Redskins.
The Redskins scored only five
touchdowns in their previous three
triumphs but uncorked their best
scoring spree of the season against
a New York team that had al allowed
lowed allowed its last five opponents to
average only nine points.
skill, was a mystifying ques-
tion: "Why doesn't D.J.D. con concede
cede concede on the alleys, and pursue
his amazing technique of brain
skilled pasteboard card gymnas
Only 17 Grid
Teams Still On
NEW YORK, Nov. 20 (UP)
College football's perfect record
roster today numbered only 17
members 13 of whom already
have completed their regular sea
Princeton, Mississippi Southern
and Kansas Wesleyan suffered
their initial setbacks during the
week end. Yale's victory over
Princeton left Oklahoma, Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee and Wyoming as the only ma major
jor major unbeaten-untied team.
Wyoming closed out its regular
season with a record of 10 con consecutive
secutive consecutive victories. Oklahoma,
which has won its last 38 games,
has two games remaining against
Nebraska and Oklahoma A&M,
while Tennessee must play Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky and Vanderbilt.
Tennessee A&I and Lenoir
Rhyne'play their final regular sea
Center Theatres Tonight
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Wed. "Guilty of Treason"
"GOODBYE, MY LADY"
Wednesday "Navy Wife"
"ROAD TO DENVER"
MARGARITA 6:15 7:50
"THE GIRL RUSH"
"LAND OF FURY"
Wednesday "The Spoilers"
"CITY OF SHADOWS"
T I VOL I
ONLY FOR ADULTS I
Barbara Payton in
THE GORILLA'S GIRL
GARDEN OF EDEN
Figures To Aid
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
The def ending champions of
the Panama Pro League are
counting heavily on a sound
Frank Austin to help the team
to a repeat win m the 1956-57
season which starts Dec. 5, a
Chesterfield spokesman said to today.
day. today. The Smoker official was re referring
ferring referring to the fact that Aus Austin,
tin, Austin, a mainstay with the club
since 1947, suffered a serious
accident on the field shortly
after the 1955-56 season got
underway, which caused him
to appear in only ten games.
At the time Frank had been
leading the loop with a lusty
.378 batting average. The hust hustling
ling hustling shortstop had hit four" dou
bles, one homerun, driven in
four runs and scored ten.
The mishap came about In a
game with the-carta Vieja Yan Yankees
kees Yankees when CV outfielder Dan
Porter slid hard into second base
with Austin covering. The short shortstop
stop shortstop was bowled over in the
process and he received a blow
on the knee, so severe, that he
had to be lifted off the field.
Austin, whb had been manag managing
ing managing the team temporarily during
the absence of skinner Joe Nac-
chlo, remained in the dugout
calling th plays for the night,
but before the game was over he
had a badly swollen knee wnicn
he could hardly bend.
Over two weeks of hospitali hospitalization
zation hospitalization followed during- which
there we're grave fears that
the twice MVP of the league
would never nlav again.
Whirlpol treatments applied
locally and in the U.S. finally
got the injured knee cured, how
ever, and the now-balding vet
eran nlayed with Vancouver,
Open classification Pacific Coast
League, last summer.
Austin had been the regular
shortston for Portland of the
same league for six years before
he was sold to Vancouver.
The slick fielding field cap
tain of the champs, who holds
several records in the Pro
League, is nd.ed for his keen
batting eye, and sports a me me-time
time me-time BA of .311.
Among his records are most
stolen bases in a season, 25;
most two-baggers, 18; and least
strikeouts, one in 182 at bats.
Not a devastating slugger, but
a remarkably successful slap hit
ter who can poke the ball to all
fields, Austin led the league's
batters In 1954-55 with a .331
Although 34 'going on 37, the
popular "Bing Bing" plans to be
playing the infield for several
son games Thanksgiving Day.
Other teams that completed
their schedules with perfect rec records
ords records include New Haven (Conn)
Teachers, Montana State, Hills Hillsdale
dale Hillsdale (Mich), Central Michigan,
Kearney (Neb), Redlands, Sam
Houston (Tex), Florida A&M,
Westminster (Pa), St. Thomas
(Minn). Alfred (NY) and Milton
For Next Monday
The Pacific Twilight Base Baseball
ball Baseball League has scheduled a
meeting for Monday, Nov. 26,
at the Balboa gym beginning
at 7:30 p.m.
Last year's managers and all
other Interested parties are
invited to attend rn order to
start preparations for next
all WWW ai
Ernesto Hill Olvera
Los 3 Ases & Aquilino
The Creature Walks
- and -GUNSMOKE
BHS-JC Open Inter scholastic
Basketball Season Tomorrow
OLD STUFF Archie Moore
but it's on his daily agenda as
title bout with Floyd Patterson at unicago, nov. w.
The Dolphins, captained by
Jim Reynolds, continued their
hold on first place in the Balboa
Junior-Senior High intramural
water polo In the B League, ine
Dolphins won two games during
the past week without a great
deal of trouble. First they
trounced the Barracuda of Luis
Mastellari by a 15-3 score and a
couDle days later had aimosi as
decisive a win in sinking the
Sharks 13-4. Dale Clarke, Joe.
Tilley, Ralph Parker, and Reyn
olds form the nucleus oi uie
high scoring outfit.
In snite of the fact the Dol
phins have dominated the play
thus far, it would ne incorrect
to say the' Barracuda or Eels are
out of the picture. Both teams
have good potential and might
find themselves as a op unit in
any game now. Henry Barker
and his Sharks showed scoring
power by defeating the Wahoo
12-2, but their defenses were
norous when the Dolphins scor
ed their 13 points against them
later in the week. Mastellari's
Barracuda just did eke out a 4-3
win' over Mike Bettsak's Eels to
keep second place In the Stand Standings.
The Barracuda managed to
sitave off defeat with some fine
defensive play in the closing
minutes of the game. The Eels
indicated that they will be in
the thick of the fight, however,
when they almost chased .the
Wahoo out of the pool with a 20 20-0
0 20-0 win. The Wahoo, who now
have a new captain in Woody
French, have the boys to upset
some of the higher ranked
teams. Joe Conklin, Hugh Har Harvey,
vey, Harvey, Ralph Galzer, Mike Rudge
and French are going to be
working awfully hard to get
their first victory of the season
some time this week.
C League basketball got all
the non-league games played
and opened the league competi competition
tion competition during the past week. Al Although
though Although all teams haven't seen
league action yet, it iooks as n
it is going to be a very tight
battle to take the champion championship.
ship. championship. The Warriors, under the
leaderhip of Jim Slice, pulled
their stame out of the fire and
won 27-21 against tne Duxes, xi
wasn't until the final quarter
that the warriors were able to
pull away from the Dukes of
Fred Snyder and this was due
mainly to the six points that
Slice scored in the fourth quar quarter.
ter. quarter. Roy Bettis of the losers was
the high scorer in this game
with 15 points.
The only other league contest
was even closer. This one saw
the Flyers take a 26-22 win .from
the Knickerbockers. Fred Chase,
Flyer captain, scored 16 points
topace his, team to the win, but
he was even more effective oh
the defense. The Flyers are prob
ably one of the smallest teams
in the league, but they can move
the ball well and as long as
punches a bag from memory,
ne gets reaoy lor neavyweigni
Chase is hitting they are going
Itb be a tough nut to crack. Dim
inutive Bill Engelke was virtual
ly a one man gang for the
Knicks. He was an over tne
court on defense, Intercepting
passes, blocking shots, taking
rebounds from taller boys, and
generally was the backbone of
the defense Jeff Har's Knicks
used. In addition he scored 18
points, an but tour oi tne points
his team scored in the game.
With only two league games
played to date there is not suf sufficient
ficient sufficient results to establish a
The cither water polo compe competition,
tition, competition, the A League, swings into
action this week. Non-league
games will be played on Monday
of this week, and the first league
games' will take place Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. The team captains for the
A League and their teams are:
Joe Blackburn, the Tiger Sharks;
Nils Linfors, the Sailfish; and
Joe Trower, the Martin, in addi
tion the Junior College will have
a team entered to round out the
four team league. With names
on Monday and Wednesday for
the A League and Tuesday and
Thursday for the B League there
will be plenty of action for wa wa-tsr
tsr wa-tsr polo enthusiasts at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa PooL.
In John Steinbeck's
"EAST OF EDEN"
Today & Tomorrow
For Adults Only!
The first nudist
The Bride of
Thursday HorrOr show!
"THE BLACK SLEEP"
wfl WSk The beauty
body, in all
Basketball is noisily moving
to the stage center, hard on the.
hotels of a hiehly successful1
fooball season and just as Bai-;
boa's man eaine Bun oogs
squeaked to a grid championship
again, just as closely are they a
pre-season selection for the
The three Zone schools are
prepping for a two-month long
year, and Balboa will open their
repeat quest tomorrow mgnt at
7 o'clock against Junior College.
Balboa won the basketball
ribbon last year, too, hut it'll
be a rougher haul this time
'round. Both JC and Cristobal
are more than mild threats to
unseat the 'Hounds.'
Jim Hurln, whose schooltrain schooltrain-ing
ing schooltrain-ing in the art of cage warfare
was learned at Washington
State U., will direct the 'Dogs
this year. And Stu Brown, really
a football coach at heart ex-U.
of Pittsburgh gridder, will han handle
dle handle coaching chores for the
Green Devil hoopsters.
The game will be preceded at
6:30 by a junior varsity game.
(Maj. (ret.) Amos B. Hoople,
father of the square basket,
has wired the Panama Amer American
ican American his prediction a 61-49
victory for the Canines).
As the new season rolled a a-round,
round, a-round, so did the champions
bring out a completely new
team. Dan Winkloskv Is the on
ly returning player who played
a iun season last year, others
returning but who were seen
less oh. tne hardwoods Include
unarue Frencn, George Kirk Kirk-land,
land, Kirk-land, jack Winklosky, Raul Bar Barbara,
bara, Barbara, Joe Chalmers, Pio Delga Delga-do,
do, Delga-do, George Barbier, Tony Wom Wom-ble,
ble, Wom-ble, and Ritchie Moore who re recently
cently recently arrived from the states.
After this short review of the
manpower of Balboa, that by
Wednesday Hurln will have his
first five picked and ready to!""?1 r
f.Mj a, ill ui.il ucticiuiiucu tfUIUUI
A visit to the Gold Coast'
shows more organization and
precision, it could be seen that
this coming 1 season coach Paul
Moser will make an all-out ef
fort to get back the honors that
Balboa now holds. Moser, who in
the last seven years has won five
straight championships, tied
one, and lost the other, Is heav heavily
ily heavily depending on a few return returning
ing returning players and a couple of re recent
cent recent arrivals, navirl Hiithnrnii
Bob Lowe, and Eddie Smith will'
no doubt make up part of his
The fact that Moser will
have an extra week of prac practice
tice practice plus the advantage of
seeing the other two teams In
action will no doubt gve him
a slight edge for his opening
A look ait Junior College who
only a few days ago took off
their football eauipment for the
lighter basketball uniform shows
a team of players with some
past experience. Returning from
las; year are Bob Fogei, Ramon
Quezada, and Al Blackall. Both
Fogel and -Quezada did out
standing playing during the past
season and are expected to be
even better this year. Fred Ray
bourne and Gilbert Smith have
both returned from the Army re
cently and are In fine form. Pat
Lincoln Is new on the zone and
so far has shown fine basketball
Brown, who is hampered by
his limited manpower and by
the facil that he has to coach all
sports, -has been faced with the
problem of shaping a rough
football team Into a more social
and graceful basketball team.
BALTIMORE (UP) Cecil Is Is-bell,
bell, Is-bell, former National Football
League great, claims the current
Baltimore Colts "have more back
field speed than any team I have
seen in five years. Isbell once
served as head coach of the Colts.
0.60 TODAY 0.40
Great Fortune Night
Be one of the Lock y Winners
of these Cash Prises!
1st Prize $100.00
On the Screen:
GREAT DOUBLE FEATURE
Marilyn Monroe In
"THERE'S NO BUSINESS
LIKE SHOW BUSINESS"
Guy Madison In
"ON THE THRESHOLD
Editor: CONRAOO SARGEANT
Iowa-Oregon State Get
Rematch In Rose Bowl
NEW YORK. Nov. 20 fTTPi
The Rose Bowl, grand daddy of
the New Year's Day football car-
mvais, was tne first to present a
completed lineup today with Iowa
ys Oregon State In a history-mak-v
ing rematch, but the other major
bowls were moving fast toward the
The official conference votes to
name the Rose teams were re reduced
duced reduced to mere formalities on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday when Iowa upset Ohio State,
6-0, to put a lock on the Big Ten
berth and Oregon State wrapped
up the Pacific Coast berth by
squeaking to a 14-10 triumph over
This will mark the first time in
the 43-year history of the Rose ex extravaganza
travaganza extravaganza at Pasadena. Calif..
that two teams meet In the classic
who also clashed during the regu regular
lar regular season. Iowa won that one, 14 14-13,
13, 14-13, at Iowa City, but Oregon State
star back Joe Francis insisted to today,
day, today, "we had' 'em, but let 'em get
Pleen, Iowa Here
Quarterback Ken Ploen, who
passed 17 yards to Jim Gibbons in
the first period, was the Iowa hero
as Ohio State suffered its first Big
ren oeieat in tne last 18 starts.
Paul Lowe saved Oregon State's
bacon when they were losing to
Idaho in the last two minutes as
he first passed 51 yards to the
Idaho three and then sprinted
around end for the winning TD.
Here's how the lineup on the oth
er major bowls now appears:
Sugar Bowl: Tennessee certain
of a berth after crushing Missis
sippi, 27-7, but bowl committee
must wait until conference season
e issuing formal bid. In
nne for the other: Georgia Tech,
aMU, or Baylor. I
Orange Bowl: Colorado now cer
tain to represent Big Seven since
Missouri was drubbed by Okla
'"ima. 67-14. Clemson still likely
for other berth but prestige was
weakened by 21-0 loss to Miami
Friday and Duke could be voted
the, Atlantic Coast loop's "most
TCU Routs Texas
Cotton Bowl: Texas Cnristian
leading for host berth after 46-0
rout pf Texas, but SMU and Bay
lor sMU have a chance. Possibili
ties for "guest" team Tennessee,
Georgia Tech, Navy.
Gator Bowl: Still trying for Ten
nessee or Georgia Tech as one
team, with Syracuse, Mississippi,
Pittsburgh, and Wyoming possibili
ties for the other.
Yale's 42-20 triumph over previ
ously unbeaten Princeton reduced
the list of perfect-record teams to
17 overall, including just three major-college
teams Wyoming (10-
0), Oklahoma (8-0), and Tennes
see (8-0). Wyoming is finished; the
other two have two games each
Six major conference champions
have been decided: Big Seven,
Oklahoma; Southern, West Virgi Virginia;
nia; Virginia; Missouri Valley, Houston;
Skyline, Wyoming; Rocky Moun Mountain,
tain, Mountain, Montana State; Border,
I H JS JW tfh. SJBS
" fa WEEKEN
I V 3:07, 4:38, 6:44, 0:50
0.75 0.40 I
m ST m I, I Paramount pr.t.
FOR THE LAST TIME and!
nv DnDtrr ad DTrninr.QTS
i Sa 3 M S
EXTRA AT THF CENTRAL!
mmm-m m mmww m V imwmw m m m mm
Admire The Beauty and Color of Our Country in The Short I
"VISTAVISKHS VISITS PANAMA"
Here's the situation in other ma.
Yale Paces Harvard
Ivy: Yale (64) has clinched
tie, can clinch outright bv burin
Harvard this Saturday even O
Princeton (5-1) beats Dartmouth.
&outneastern: Tennessee UjO).
Georgia Tech (5-1). each hiv t
league games left and Florida
(5-1) has one. Florida Georgia
Tech clash this week eliminates
Atlantic Coast: Clemson f 3-0-1 )
has two left while Duke (3-1) hat
only North Carolina game this Sat
Big Ten: Iowa (5-1 and finished
with league) has clinched a tie:
Ohio State (4-1) meets Michigan
in windup this Saturday.
bouthwest: Texas A&M (5-0) but
bowl ineligible) has only Texas
to play Nov. 29; Texas Christian
(3-1)' has two left.
Pacific Coast: Oregon State (6-1)
winds up this week at Oregon
while UCLA (5-1) finishes with
60c TAOAV 7:00
30c. I UISM I 9:00
A GREAT PICTURE!
Sterling Hayden In
I UVH I 9:00 I
THE GOME ON"
$1.10 per Cor!
Walter Pidgeon in
4W 40B Jv
112:45, 1:45, 3:57, 0:09, 8:45
THEIMA R1TTER DEWEV MARTIN
mlh IUIM RCOFIEtD -Pre If
Wtltum Plrifcffl Wtitt w to ftt Sctm
wt Oman t S(t SUM
J syktivkkm Ll
pj j gr
3 OZ Sf S k
I WOMAN BETRAYED! I
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Sunny Weather Expected For Olympics Opening
t'OVFMBER W, 195
This was the 25th anniversary of Knute Rockne's death in a
plane crash and these men, some 300 in number, ,guests ol the
Touchdown Ciub, the nation's oldest, had gathered in Leone's
to honor his memory.
Some of the men, now well along in years, had played with
him at Notre Dame. A few had played against him. Many had
played under him, the Stuhldrehers and Crowleys of Four Horse Horsemen
men Horsemen legend, et. aL Practically all of them had known him in one
way or another.-
The president of Notre Dame, Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh,
C.C, had come in from South Bend, Ind., warmly to reiterate
the school's debt to the Norwegian immigrant who was destined
to become the best known, and possibly the most remarkable,
coach the college game has ever seen.
There were eulogies to Rockne the coach, the man,. the wit;
tributes to his sporting spirit, the stanchness of his loyalties,
the deep, prideful love he felt for his adopted land. The woras
were tmeiy familiar, whether they came from the dais, over
the roast chicken, or later at the bar. What gave them depth
and meaning was the manifest sincerity with which they were
Rockne's last year was 1930 when he had his second unde undefeated
feated undefeated season in a row. The Irish were called the Ramblers,
then. They had grown to national stature and most of the
Big Ten scnedule makers discreetly sidestepped them, hence they
literally played from the Atlantic to the Pacific.
Ironically, this anniversary years finds Notre Dame football
at its lowest ebb, a fact that ironically was to become an un unplanned
planned unplanned part of the tribute. An offseason in most any other
school is taken in stride. But not in Notre Dame. This became
a -reproach to the school, a slander to Rockne.
Coach Is Blameless
There have been reports that Notre Dame is de-emphasizing
and talented young muscle is being systematically discouraged
in favor of the inchoate egghead. This would mean, if true, a
sharp reduction in athletic scholarships, and a corresponding
shrinkage in football success, since the one is dependent in not
small degree on the other.
Father Hesburgh, surprisingly young for a man of his heavy
responsibilities and scholarly attainments, assured the column
that Notre Dame has no intention whatever of departing from
its present policy. ."which happens to be the same one that
has been in force for years."
The number of scholarships earmarked for football is not
made public, though the school president did admit that in this
respect Terry Brennan, the present coach, is as well supplied
as was Frank Leahy, who retired two years ago.
This disclosure was made not in criticism of Brennan (far
from It) but as realistic support of his statement that Notre
Dame has no thought of retiring from big league football.
Father Hesburgh, who disowns any eminence as a sports
expert, said he fecently read five different articles that pre presumed
sumed presumed to explain what was wrong with the Notre Dame team
and that each writer arrived at a different conclusion.
Ha frowned in mock concern.. ."My own conclusion is that
most of the teams we played were too strong for us at the
Still No. 1 Draw
Despite the fact that the Notre Darners have been playing
ttke a football version of the Kansas City A's, they are still the
sports most consistent box-office draw. They've played to cap capacity
acity capacity in every game this fall
Army and Notre Dame used to be tremendous here. They
turned the town upside down. In faet, the game developed into
a mass hysteria, got out of hand and had to be discontinued.
After 10 years it is to bv resumed next fall. .but in Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, hot here.
will it ever come back to the Big Town?
Father Hesburgh couldn't say.
"My understanding is that Army was able to make a much
more attractive deal with the Philadelphia people than with
Yankee Stadium. ,11118 is a home-and-home series. Our stadium
is adequate as to size and of course that's where we will play
our home game."
Would the Irish be willing to play some other team here?
"(Madly," he nodded.
How's Slippery Rock; shaping up?
'jbH HHB oSbbbEmH
TASCO TAKES LEAD IN PACI PACIFIC
FIC PACIFIC MIXED BOWLING LEAGUE
Bud Balcer rolled the highest
game of the yetfr Wednesday
evening as the Tasco Batteries
team swept tnree pouii num
the APA Flyers and took a one
agme lead over last week's lead leaders,
ers, leaders, Tivoli Motors. Bud was real really
ly really hitting them in the pocket as
he climaxed the eventae with a
wonderful 268. Putting this with
two "fair" games of 201 and 186
gave him, a monstrous series of
55 for the night. He still trails
Woody Woodcock in that divi division
sion division for the season but the odds
are he will roll higher than 667
before the season is over and
take those honors also.
The big surprise of the eve evening
ning evening was Virgil Camby of Sey Seymour
mour Seymour Agencies with a big 236
and his first 600 series of his
bowling career. Virgil Was been
getting near the 600 mark quite
often but this was the first time
the pins fell the way they should
and wound up third high for the
evening with 627. His 236 also
followed Bud for runner-up
honors for high game Harry
Colbert was only one pin be behind
hind behind with a 235 game and also
a series of 627. Bill Coffey had
one of his best series for quite a
while as he rolled 210-210-215
for a series of 635.
. Marge Hicks rolling for Sey Seymour
mour Seymour Agencies returned from a
long lay-off to lead the ladies in
both high game and series with
175 and 482: Dell Peters followed
In both high divisions with 166
and 445. Lil Gunn was dose be behind
hind behind with 443 and Nyra Riley
was close with 156 game and 431
Tasco Batteries 3, APA 0
proved too much for the APA have it
team as Tasco moved into first
place. Bud with his 655 and
Harry with 627 led the way but
Betty Balcer and Ed Lowande
gave them plenty of help in the
nrsr game. Betty had a 420 se series
ries series and Ed a 531. For APA Bob
Bowen and Bob Easter led with
551 and 541. The loss knocked
APA down into the second divi division
sion division six games behind the leaders.
Colonial Insurance I, Tivoli
Al Minor and the Colonial five
showed no respect at all for the
power-laden Tivoli Motormen
as they took the firdt two games
and lost the third by 9 pins in
he 10th frame. Al Minor and
Jim Riley had 529 and 526 to
lead the way as the rest of the
team rolled just enough to give
the help when needed. Nyra Ri Riley
ley Riley had her best night of the
season with 156 and 431. Bill
Coffey finally ogt back in shape
and had three fine games and
a 635 series. Lil Gunn and Reg Reggie
gie Reggie Schmidt with 443 and 438
took up the slack as Bill Rogers
and Ted Schmidt had off-nights.
Seymour Agencies 2, Pepsi-Cola 1
Hi was all Virgil camby and
Marge Hicks for the Seymour
team as they came out of their
slump to take the last two
games from Pepsi Cola. Virgil
was really hitting them and ex except
cept except for a couple of splits in the
first game would have done a
lot better. Now that he has the
taste of 600 series watch him go
after more. Chuck MeGarvev
followed with a 533. For the Pep Pepsi
si Pepsi kids Bob Boyer and "George
Riley were the biggest of the
small guns with 589 and 532. Bob
had a first game of 223 as the
team rolled a 1049 series.
Atlag Club 2, Branif f Airways 1
ine Auas uiud took a bi
jump into the first division and
a tie for third place with Bran Bran-iff
iff Bran-iff and Seymour Agencies by
knocking Braniff off for two
poirtts. Big MacLane and Ted
Albritton led the Atlas Club
with 554 and 542 while Myrtle
Albritton had a nice 1B6 game
and 426 series. Ted Melanson.
subbing for the ill Harry Klumpp
ieu me uranin ooys with
FASTEST EVER Texan
Bobby Morrow gives the U. S
a probable double sprint winner
in the Olympics. Trick experts
say he's the fastest sprinter the
sport has seen.
Rainbow Clfy Gain
2 Victories Over
In one week of play, Rainbow
City varsity squads captured two
victories from Paraiso in Inter Inter-school
school Inter-school activities.
The first activity was a Table
Tennis Tournament for hiirh schnnl
boys and girls held at Rainbow Ci
Rainbow City High tallied four
wins to two losses. Theophil Lau Laurie,
rie, Laurie, Harold Smith, Jerry Escalona
and Carol Lavne. of Rainbow Citv.
were victorious over Henry
Clarke. Antonio Howell. Earr Rest
and Eleanor MacFarlane, respec
Paraiso's two victories w e r t
gained by Lider Dorey and Elma
Stewart over Josephine L a y n e
and Barbara Graham.
The most exciting and thrilling
game was between Harold Smith
and Antonio Howell. The boys
played five games to decide the
winner of the three best games,
Smith won the fifth and decisive
game with a score of 25-23.
In the Junior High Voleyballl
League, Rainbow City boys took
the championship from Paraiso,
winning five games and losing
one. Paraiso came second with
four games won and two lost.
Gamboa took third place, and La
Boca came last.
Paraiso won the Girl's Volley Volleyball
ball Volleyball Championship with a 6-0 vic victory.
tory. victory. Rainbow Boys Champions com comprised
prised comprised of Roy Griffith, M i It o m
Richards, Stephen Lindo, Wilfred
Anrlersnn TnmM A-vila. Allan El
lis, Hector De Leon, Samuel Best,
Arthur smith, Edwin Josepns, uia uia-rence
rence uia-rence James, Basil Suarez and
NO LUCK ON TOSS
UNIVERSITY PARK Pa.
(NEA) Capt. Sam Valentine of
the Penn State football team lost
the toss before the first six games.
MELBOURNE, Nov. 20 (UP)
Fears that Melbourne's rain rainiest,
iest, rainiest, chilliest spring in recent!
years would prevent wholesale;
record-smashing in the Olympic
games were eased today with tne
long-awaited prediction of
"warm, sunny weather" for
Thursday's grand opening.
The news came as music to
the ears of track and field
athletes attempting to reach
the peak of condition in
weather that forced them to
stay bundled up.
Jt came as an added incentive
for the workmen who are mak making
ing making feverish efforts to have the
stadium ready in time for the
opening reremonies of the games
at 3 p.m. Thursday (midnight,
Wednesday, EST). Hammers and
saws still are poinding: and one
worker predicted, "The workmen!
probably will be going out the
back door when the visitors walk
in the front."
American track and field
coaches have diplomatically re
frained from saying much about
the weather, but the athletes
have found it difficult to tune
up their muscles in tempera temperatures
tures temperatures like today's 43.5 degrees.
Head track eoaeh Jim Kelly,
in fact, Insisted, "The weather
is no different here than it Is
at home. Our team is coming
along fine and we expect our
atrletes to do well. We will win
some and we will lose some.
Certain members of our team
are sharp ones.''
Kelly admlflted, however, that
400-meter runner Jim Lea "does
not look as though he will be
And he voiced regret that he
is unable to substiute Leamon
King of Los Angeles for one of
the other three starters In the
100 meters. King, who is along
as fourth man on the 400-meter
relay team, is the sharpest of
all the sprinters at the present
Old Prize Fighters Die On Road-
Preparation Toughest For Moore
Soccer Teams f
Students from two service
schools here will clash Saturday
afternoon at Panama's Olympic
Stadium in a soccer showdown.
The game featuring soldler soldler-studerits
studerits soldler-studerits in the Army's Latin
American school at Fort Gulick
versus airmen-students of the
Air Force Base will begin at 2
JERSEY CITY. N. J. UP) A
National Basketball Association
all-star team will oppose the Fort
Monmouth five tonight in a bene
fit game for Pat Kennedy, weir weir-known
known weir-known basketball referee who is
recuperating, after a long illness.
TOKYO, Japan (UP) Chen
Ching-Kai of Communist China, a
bantamweight weight lifter, has
broken his own world clean and
jerk record by lifting 137.5 kilo kilograms
grams kilograms (about 302.5 pounds), Radio
Peiping said od$y.
PARIS (UP) -Budge Patty o
Los Angeles and Paris won the
Canet Cup Sunday by defeating
Jaroslav Drobny of Egypt, 6-4, 6-4,
8-6, in the final round of an indoor
KNOCK 'EM DOWN... No. 75
Work On Weak Points
Bud Balcer and Harry ColbenJ-The rest of the team jus1;, didn't
Standings at the end
xasco Batteries 21 12
Tivoli Motors 20 13
Atlas Club 16 7
Braniff Airways 16 17
Seymour Agencies .... 16 17
APA 15 28
Pepsi Cola 15 13
Colonial Insurance ... 13 20
Fifteenth of H written far NEA
The Panama American
By JACK AYDELOTTI
vmtNfi lea cue bowlers ask:
'How much should I practice
before trying my luck in tourna tournaments?"
ments?" tournaments?" Every game bowled in a league
or open play is practice. T h a t's
one of the nice things about this
smrt Practice is fun. League
and match action are better than
social bowling, however, because
of the competitive angle. You sim
ulate tournament conamons.
To be sharp, you should roll ev every
ery every da. Concentrate on your weak
Doints. The minimum is three
pamps and the maximum is the
number you can bowl without feel feeling
ing feeling worn out. Many instructors set
the latter figure at five, but that
deepnds on you.
Never let practice or competi competitive
tive competitive play become a core. For
then, bowling may cease to be
When are you ready for tourna tournaments?
ments? tournaments? Just as soon as you feel ready.
That can be very early in your
pin career, because there are tour tournaments
naments tournaments for every degree of skill
and group. The idea is to select
contests that are for your class of
bowler. Then work your way up.
NEXT: Jack Aydtlott on junior
- r --r r
SHARP Jack Aydelotte
wis every day to keep his
eye en pocket that 7
By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) Billy
Graham wis 34 when he went to
esmp at Greenwood Lake, N. Y
to get ready for a fight.
lie would hide in tne morning
so Wmwy Bimstein, the trainer,
wouldn't shove him out onto the
road. The long miles of running
killed Graham s desire to fight
It was the same for Jersey Joe
Walcott. Jt was a subtle tug o f
war to get him on the road for
his last couple of fights.
"It's too lonely," he insisted
'All you have is the birds and
crickets for company."
Kid Gavilan was at Summit,
N.J., before what amounted to his
last big effort, a shot it Bobo Ol
son's middle weight title. He com-
pliined about his days being 'al 'always
ways 'always the same."
Nobody is around to see a fight
er do roadwork. Few people get up
that early in the morning. But
nearly everybody in boxing agrees
it is the key to an old-timer.
It it the key to how Archie
Moore will do with Floyd Patter Patterson
son Patterson when they fight for the hea
vyweight title in Chicago, Nov. 30.
It is the same for Ray Robinson,
who defends his middleweight
championship against Gene Full-
Larsen Winds Up
NEW YORK (NEA) During a
political campaign, it seems even
a baseball game can play a part,
as Don Larsen found out.
A few days after his perfect
game, Larsen discovered a per personal
sonal personal note from President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower among the flood of mail he
received. He asked a friend to
help him put together a suitable
reply, mailed it and turned to oth
Jim Hagerty, White House press
secretary, hid other ideas. He
contacted the Yankee front office
and hid it prod Lirsen into mak
ing the note public it the height
oi tne campaign.
b I Mbt
Kim wk flMfaw.Bi H B' V LIBLsLste
HlHU fill Uk H
IN THE STRETCH Floyd Patterson approaches the 16th pole in top stride as Cus D'Amato. (
his manager, clocks him from patrol judge's stand. Patterson is training at Sportsman's Park
Race Track, Cicero, 111., for his heavyweight title bout with Archie Moore in Chicago, Nov. 30. j
mer it Midison. Square Garden, "You got into the fight and the'perts who could qualify for post.
,?A EL u other fellow misses a punch. Yoijtions with the Socisl Security Ad-
vv..w.v.., uioisw, 0UUWU ivuuvci. uul juu amy in mis tra uon
tens tne story with an oia light- yourseu, 'He missed me, didn't
er. If he s the kind of fellow wha he? Why should I worry about
hasn t been abused constantly not punching back? I'll tire my-
liKe Moore ana noDinsan wen sen out that way.'
he doesn't go in one round or one
fight. Not if the guy is in shape.
He may start sliding, but it won't
be all at once. Not if is out there
on the road.
"The trouble Is you can't get a
guy to run. You" start making all
kinds of excuses to yourself. You
say, 'I can lick this guy easy.'
Then you start stalling off run running.
ning. running. You get in the gymnasium
and start boxing and say; "I've
had enough' after only a couple of
rounds. You -tell yourself that
you're conserving energy.
Today Encanto .25 J5
Susan Hayward in
"I'LL CRY TOMORROW"
Elizabeth Taylor in
"Last Time I Saw Paris"
Today IDEAL .20 .10
Chap. 10 11
"Return of The Whiitler"
"Man From Thumbleweed"
NEW YORK (NEA) Tommy
Henrieh has bubbled with enthu
siasm since being named a coach
by the New York Giants.
'It's good to be back' in base
ball," crows the old Yinkee right
fielder-first baseman who always
was there when the New Yorkers
needed a run or a big catch.
"What will you do for the Gi
ants?" a writer who had the task
of covering the Polo Grounders
during the long summer asked.
"Coach at third base," replied
"Be careful," the writer said.
"Anybody coaching at third
base for this club has a chance
of being arrested for vagrancy."
"People watching the gly fight
say, 'His reflexes are s h o t.' It
isn't his reflexes. It isn't any anything
thing anything in the ring. It's whit he
didn't do bick in camp."
Moore is iround 40 yeirs of
ige. Robinson is listed is 36. They
re it in ige where a triining
camp s wins stirt to close in.
The morning starts with a nag
ging distaste of what's comine ud
If you, do it the right way, road-
wow is a two-hour job. You jog
stop shadow box, sprint, jog a
gain. You cover from four to eight
miles. You start it in chilly dark darkness
ness darkness these days and do it on an
The young fighter goes it train training
ing training with a steady liking. Pitter Pitter-son,
son, Pitter-son, only 21, cin't find inything
boring ibout roidwork. It means
too much to him now. It is the
same with Fullmer.
Kocky Msrciano once regarded
training as a religion, but n e i r
the end he hited even the small smallest
est smallest things about it.
The so-called experts -trying "to
rate the Moore and Robinson bouts
are rapidly becoming old age ex-
They should know a little a a-bout
bout a-bout running at 5:30 in the morn morn-big,"
big," morn-big," Billy Graham stresses.
"That's where the best fighters
go to pot when they get old."
Open Nightly (ran
21 (Black Jack)
spit v - -r- sy' s m
Make yours a winning round by
calling for "Black&White". Distilled
and bottled in Scotland; it is Scotch
at its very best.
Distilled and Bottled in Scotland
I Ika Km( Gmi- VI
fcettti whi,kv oim.
lUMt liMduun Co Ltd
MUSS BUCHANAN CO. LTD., OLtgQW. 1COTLAN1
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL. S. A.
29-15 AUTOMOBILE ROW e TEL. 2-2771
Mr BiIIIIITIb'1 filllllf i imitTTTIRnbI
MM Hi 1Hi'!r!fE35 b9
bM04BSIH HKsIwBtiH lliMiuBmlEBPoB
YAROUY S3 OLtrONO ST(ET LONOOrf
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER M, 1951
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
T IM Na. U
in La Cairajullla
No. It "V" Stool
4th ol Jult Ave. J at
Am TivoU No
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14 Central At.
i. reo. 4o la Oau Ae. No. 41
J tula liMMH Ave. and 11 L
Street No. U
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Parquo Lefevte 7 Street
Via rami 111
NOVEDADES A THIS
Via EspaAa Ava.
Agenda Internal, da Publicacionaa
No. I LrtHrj riaaa
Coastal Ars. 41
1(4 Canlxal Am
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co Color
lor Color ratts and formation
Tel. Panama t-wnl
rh.Mt 251 jzil"
l tarn Ridina at
PANAMA EIDINO SCHOOL
classic, popular and 1
37 Street No. 6-A-el.M596
Open nntll 7; P-"-
The secret of bees s tr e e-cevery
cevery e-cevery or '"h iel"fc
"ApMwm" Royal Jelly
tJ wonderful Vrt.lb.ni
AfiiMCIAS LATINO AMERICA AMERICA-NASNcTNIDOYC.A.Lm.
NASNcTNIDOYC.A.Lm. AMERICA-NASNcTNIDOYC.A.Lm. CANAL ZONE LADIES
Do you have gray halrT
It's Glamorous. .
"COME ALIVE GRAY
Made Just for you.
Y.M.C.A. Beauty Salon
LEARN BALLROOM DANCING
agen end PrsLtf
Balboa Service Center
SPECIAL COLD WAV!
Monday Thru Thursday
For U.S. personnel and their
With F 1.2 Lens
i I ill!"
Panama N. York
Stage, Screen Star
Lung Ailment Victim
NEW YORK, Nov. 20 (UP) -Francis
L. Sullivan. Br '"
stag and screen actor, died here
today of a lung a..... -..v. .-was
was .-was 53.
Sullivan's most recent appear appearance
ance appearance on Broadway was as the
defense counsel in "Witness for
the Prosecution." For this role he
received the 1955 Antoinette Perry
ward for the best performance
Of the year by- a featured actor.
Sullivan began his career with
to Old Vic Theater and played
with the Bernard Shaw repertory
company and the Stratford-on-Avon
Festival. His first American
appearance was in 1929 in "Many
On the stage, Sullivan played
t irin to f?!r Laurence Olivier's
"Hamlet," Bottom in 'Midsum 'Midsum-ii,.,'
ii,.,' 'Midsum-ii,.,' mint's uteam," the title role
ii. 'Oscar Wilde" ami Agatha
Christie's detective Hercuie
He appeared in a number of
Motion pictures since 1931, includ including
ing including "Great Expectations," "Oliver
twist," 'Caesar and Cleopatra,"
"Joan of Are" "The Wlnslow
Boy" and "The Prodigal."
We have 25 cycle motors
for Garrard RC-80 record record-changers,
changers, record-changers, now at the greatly
reduced price of
(next to Encanto Theatre).
FOR SALE: All furniture el a
residence because or traveling.
FOR SALE: Peruvian crystal,
Chinas furniture, refrigerator
$35., misc. items. Call Balboa
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re re-frigeretor.
frigeretor. re-frigeretor. 25-cycle, 9 cu. ft.,
food working condition, $60.
Balboa 2-6144 offer 4 p.m
FOR SALE: Dining room sot,
modern; kitchen cabinet; gat
stove, double bed, bureau. Vis
Espane 2031. Phono 3-4059.
FOR SALE: 1 1 cu. ft refrigera refrigerator,
tor, refrigerator, used one year; sutomatic GE
washing machine. 60-cycls. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone Navy 3169.
FOR SALE: Carved bedroom
tot, bamboo sot 5 pieces, mod modern
ern modern dining room sot, washing
machine, refrigerator, other
bousshold articles. 13th Street
No. 23, San Frsncltco.
FOR SALE: 3 Rattan chairs
large. 2 blond wood end tablet
end I occttional chair, excellent
condition. Phone 31767.
Formation of the control and u
pire organisation for Caribbean
Command's 10,000-man Exercise
CARIB-EX, scheduled for April
1957 here, was completed last
week with Brigadier General Wil
liam A. Verbeck, named Control
Commander and Chief Umipre,
At a conference at Headquarters
Caribbean Command, where plan
ning for CARIB-EX has been un
derway since last June, Geo. Ver
beck, who presently commands
the U. S. Army Forces Antilles.
and other senior officers of the
Army, Navy. Marine Corns and
Air Fore were selected tor key
? 1. it
positions on me control ana urn
pire staffs. 1
In an amphibious and airborne
joint training exercise of the size
and scope of CARIB-EX, the Con Control
trol Control Command functions as the ma maneuver
neuver maneuver management agency for
the Exercise Director. The Contrd
Commander and his staff handle
such things as the operating sce scenario
nario scenario for Aggressor, training of
umpires, control of Agressor fore
es during the tactical phases of the
exercise and collection of data on
the progress of the exercise from
a military training standpoint.
Exercise CARIB-EX. which in
eludes the movement by air and
sea of Army, Navy, Marine Corps
and Air Forte units to the Canal
Zone ami their subsequent engage,
ment of assumed Aggressor forces
lodged on the Isthmus, presents a
large-scale problem for the ConHH. Campbell, USA, Chief Umpire
troi command in creating a rea
listic Aggressor situation to op oppose
pose oppose the Joint U. S. Armed Forc
es and at the same time operat operating
ing operating an umpire organization so that
tactics, techniques and training if
the participating forces can be e-
In addlion to the mere than
10,000 Army end Marine Corps
troops involved in the five day
1 Tennis stroke
57 Make lace
3 Major league
8 Representa Representative
tive Representative 8 Dove's home
8 High cards
IS Tennis sort
14 Seen at
18 What athletes
IS Pullman car
II Cricket club
27 Health resort
40 Kind of bomb
41 Cured meat
45 Have the
51 Hearing organ
34 Thorough Thoroughfares
fares Thoroughfares (ab.)
S5 Mother of
. Helen of Troy
FOR SALE: '50 Hillman, good
mechanical condition. Justo Aro Aro-semens
semens Aro-semens Ave 46-40, from 12
noon to 1 :30 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1953 Red Singer
Roadtter. Phone Balboa 3700.
FOR SALE: 1955 Mercury
"Monfclair" hardtop, excellent
condition, 13,200 miles, radio.
Morcomatic drive, power brakes
and all extras, $2200. Phone
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford V 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, good condition, duty paid.
Phone Redman 3769 or Albrook
FOR SALE: 1953 Plymouth
4 door tedan (Hy-driva), radio,
heater, good condition, $995.
Phone 2-3139 Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1952 4-door Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet $700 or beit offer. Office
2-2719, homo 2-3214 after 5,
to Head Staff
exercise, approximately 200 Me
rine and Air Force tactical and
troop carrier aircraft and somo
24 Navy ships will tako part.
Major forces will come from the
Atlantic Fleet, the Continental
Army Command, U. S. Army
Caribbean and the Tactical Air
Command in the United States.
Planned in two phases, involv
ing training areas on both the At
lantic and Pacific sides of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone and a portion of the Re
public of Panama, CARIB-EX will
feature an amphibious assault
landing bjkMarines and an Army
airborne cj&kaiMn. Offensive Air
Force andTsJariBft tactical air o-
perations mR be conducted in boti
phases and training in the simu simulated
lated simulated use of atomic weapons will
be included for all forces.
Named to General Verbeck's
joint control and umpire staffs
were the following officers:
From the Navy and Marine
Corps were Ceptain G. A. Sharp,
USN, Chief of Staff; Colonel R.
C. Burns, USMC, Assistant Con Control
trol Control Commander, Fort Sherman
roe; Commander W. J. Young,
USNR, Chief of Intelligence; and
Ensign J. D. Durham, USN, As Assistant
sistant Assistant Communications Officer.
From the Army were Colonel
Robert G. Sherrard, USA, Chief of
Operations and Training; Lt. Colo
nel .J S. Branch, USA, Chief of
Communications; Lt. Colonel John
of the Airborne Battalion; Major
Olln E. Smith, USA, Commander
of Aggressor; and Major Harry
Halliwell, USA, Chief of Personnel
From the Air Force were Lt,
Colonel Frank B. Rinn, USAF, As
sistant Control Commander, Kit
Hato; and Lt. Colonel Clifford G.
Carter, USAF, Chief of Supply and
Answer to Previous Puzzle
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' B H A P A T
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a aTtKo t loTI
ilsililM IaRaI billots
23 Protective 38 Realm
covering 40 Roman rooms
24 What sun- 41 From here
bathers do 42 Ring, as a bell
25 Bread spread 43 Wheel support
26 Musical time 44 Food fish I
27 Most violent 46 Agitate
28 Riding game 47 Facts
29 Region 48 Formerly j
31 Pointed beard 50 Red Sox'
33 Asiatic palms Williams
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DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.I.
FOR SALE: 1950 Mercury
Convertible, 43,000 miles; Eaty
Spin Dryer wather, 25-cycle.
Phqna 3544, Rodman Navy.'
FOR SALE: Craftsman band
law 12"; s-hp. motor, 25-cy
cle and, bench with vite $50
Quartermaster metal buffet $4.
2316-A Lai Crucet, Balboa.
FOR SALE: ATR inverter, 6 6-voft
voft 6-voft DC to 110-volt AC, 60 60-cycle,
cycle, 60-cycle, 125 watts, like new $50.
Margarita, house 82 1 7-A. Tele Tele-phono
phono Tele-phono 3-2372.
FOR SALE: 3 lovely formal
dresses: aqua, white, pink, aiso
9. Balboa 3637.
Outstanding selection ef choice
U.S. and European Christmas or ornaments,
naments, ornaments, decorations and lights
for homos, stores, clubs and or organizations.
ganizations. organizations. American Supply
Co., "J" Street 13-06.
Fine Dachshund dog available for
stud. No fee. Phono 3-6014.
FOR SALE: BC 221 Froq. me meter,
ter, meter, Lysco clamp modulator, Mil Milton
ton Milton SWR bridge, vacuum tube
keyer. Bud frequency calibrator,
traniitron TR twitch. Phone Bal.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
4-door sedan, 4000 miles, duty
paid, for i a I a immediately,
$1500; RCA televition coniole,
low boy model 21", blonde, 4
menthi old $200. Phono 13 13-4134.
4134. 13-4134. FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 1954 Johnson 25 25-hp.
hp. 25-hp. Starke. Phone 3-1769.
FOR SALE: Kholer light plant,
2 kw. 39th Street, Bella Vista,
Bldg. 414, Panama.
To Be Observed
By CZ 'Scientists'
Spontaneous expressions of
gratitude for God's goodness
will be featured at the Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving services in Christian Sci Science
ence Science churches on both sides of
the Isthmus Thursday, it was
The services on the Pacific
side will be at First Church of
Christ, Scientist, 880 Ancon
Boulevard, and In" Cristobal at
the First Church of Christ, Sci Scientist,
entist, Scientist, corner of Bolivar High Highway
way Highway and 13th street. Both serv services
ices services will commence promptly at
11 a.m. Thursday.
All are invited to these special
services. The voluntary testimo testimonies
nies testimonies from the floor will include
gratitude for spiritual growth,
physical healings and other
A lesson-sermon for the dav
entitled "Thanksgiving" will em emphasize
phasize emphasize the importance of livine
one's gratitude to God. To be
read in all Christian Science
churches, the lesson-sermon will
consist of selections from the
King James version of the Bible
ana from the cnrlstian Science
textbook, "Science and Health
with Key to the Scriptures" by
Mary Baker Eddy.
The service is open to the
public and local church members
are inviting everyone to attend.
Day and Night Service
We um and
tube. ..the tube
with the Good
Via Esnafia ft 45th St.
ATTENTION. G. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2 -bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 51st Street No. 42. For
further details call 3-3337 or
FOR RENT : 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, independent. Jose do Fab Fab-rota
rota Fab-rota Avenue No. 12 (Pasadena).
FOR RENT: At La Crosta: 2 2-bedroom
bedroom 2-bedroom apartment in house just
built. Inquire 5th Street No. 12,
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apa r t m e n t s.
A L H A M BRA APARTMENTS,
10th Street No 8061. Phone
FOR RENT: Modern apartments
in exclusive El Cangrojo, near
Hotel El Panama, furniahed er
unfurnished. Phono 3-5692.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, couple without children,
hot water, modern conveniences
Fint Avenue. "El Carmen," fac facing
ing facing house 94
FOR RENT: Nicely furniihed
1 -bedroom apartment on Aveni Avenida
da Avenida Peru ana 34th Street, facing
the park. Phono 3-3099, I-
FOR RENT : 2-bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. El Cangrojo, A. Navarro
Ava. Phone 3-1982.
FOR RENT: Apartment in pre preferred
ferred preferred residential section. Cool,
quiet, two bedroomi, living room,
dining room, bathroom, kitchen,
laundry room, garage, storage
room. Screened, hot water heater
installed For further informa information
tion information call 3-1650 Panama
At Albrook AFB
Several Clerk at.ennffranV
and clerk typist nosition for
non-U.S. cKlzens will become va vacant
cant vacant In the near future, the U.S
Air Force announced today.
Minimum qualification re requirements
quirements requirements for clerk-typist posi positions
tions positions are 45 words Der mimita in
'typing and stenographers 80
words per minute for shorthand.
Applicants must be able to
speak, read, and write the Eng.
iisn language iiuentiy. Applica Applications
tions Applications should be made on Stand
ard Form 60 "Application for
Federal Employment (sh or t
rorm)," which may be obtained
rrom tne guard at tne main en
trance to Albrook Air Force
Base, and are to be completed
and returned to him. Qualified
applicants will be contacted by
telephone or mail by the civilian
Your friendly Electric Company will give away a Magnificent Electric Refrigerator
and 30 Beautiful Radios at Christmas time.
All you have to do is to pay your account up-to-date to receive a ticket with two
chances of winning one of these modeyn and useful electric appliances.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435. Balboa.
Phone Panasaa 3-1S77, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: One deep freeser
from 4 to 7 cubic feet, 60-cycle
and A-1 condition. Phone 627,
WANTED: Frequency convert convert-en
en convert-en 25 to 60 cycle, 110 volts,
tingle pbaie, 500 and 1000 watt
capacity. Compaiiia Alfaro. S.A.,
Avenida Peru No. 29-2B, Pana Panama
ma Panama City
Bishop. Troupe Win
Applause Of Crowd
Al Albrook Show
Crooner Danny Bishop and
his troupe scored another suc success
cess success last Saturday night alt the
Albrook Air Force Base NCO club
before a large and appreciative
With Dave constable pacing
the show, during which he sang
a military-lynced paraao enu
tied "Snafu." the show got un
derway with teenage Spanish
dancer Zalra Hugues, who en
cored with a pasodoble as the
crowd kept asking for more.
Blshon. who sane
Leaves" wtth "He" for his en encore
core encore howed to the reouest of a
large number of Latin Ameri
can. KUaeniS wno wcic yam
theudlence, and wound up his
act with the bolero "ConftigO ft
The loudest applause of the
evening was earned by the
Sparky and Pluggy dance
team, who found their exit
blocked when they attempted
to leave the dance floor after
two fast-paced song-arla-dance
numbers. They yielded
to the insisted demands for an
encore with a crowd-pleasine;
Latin dance number and with
thunderous applause still ring ringing
ing ringing in their ears, wound up
the show with Sparky leading
the -entire troupe in the sing singing
ing singing of "Back to Back."
Others on the show Included
Dorothy (Bubbles) Dayis.. who
went from a ballad to a rock :n
roll number and ended her per
formance with a catchy Pana
manian folk song, and mambo
dancer Lucy Ramirez.
FOR RENT: RENT:-terrace,
terrace, RENT:-terrace, yard
furnished. Phone 3-6243.
FOR RENT:Chalet, residential
actor, 2 and 4 bedrooms, hot
water. 7th Street, Golf Heights.
Phone 2-2407 or 3-3641
FOR RENT: A three-bedroom
chalet, with two baths, liring liring-dmirif
dmirif liring-dmirif room, kitchen, maid's
room with own bath, washtubs,
araie, and hot water facilities.
For further details call Panama
3-1292, iia. Dulcidio Goniales
Ives Urges Demos
To Follow Policy
Proposed By Ike
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20 (UP) -Sen.
Irving M. Ives said today the
Republicans "must have leader leadership
ship leadership in the Senate that is in line
with the President's viewpoints" if
the Eisenhower legislative pro program
gram program is to succeed.
The New York Republican, a
down-the-Iine backer of Mr. Ei
senhower, said responsibility for
putting over the President's pro program
gram program also rests strongly on indivi
"I'm used to going down t h e
line, sacrificing ray own interests
at times for the sake of the ad
ministration in control," Ives said.
He Is a former speaker and GOP
floor leader of the New York
"Unless you have that kind of
leadership, you don't lead very
much, Ives told newsmen.
He made it clear, however, that
he was speaking in general terms
anrt nnf rpfprrintf tn finv fitsppifif
jK&B aasiv -jsBl Sawn, v Hs? OaS
Ha? SeaBja!rS-o Kas
s, IBM Bsssm
W iarJ Bena-
Robert Mitchum Is a helpful soul when a lady steps out
of the shower, especially when the lady is Ursula Thles.
hailed as the world's most beautiful woman. The seene Is
from "BANDIDO", in color and Cinemascope, OPENS TO TOMORROW
MORROW TOMORROW AT THE LUX.
FOR RENT: One or two fur furnished
nished furnished or unfurnished rooms,
private bath, garage, now house,
near bus line. Phone 3-2147 alt altar
ar altar 6 p.m.
LOST & FOUND
LOST: Gold link bracelet in or
ntar Central Theater Reward.
Call Panama 3-3480.
LOST: Red wool stole in Cen Central
tral Central Theater, Friday, November
16. Phone 3-5011 or 2-0940.
Joe Asks U.S.
1 To Aid Poles
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20 (UP)
Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (R-Wis)
proposed today the United States
supply planes ami bombs to vol volunteer
unteer volunteer pilots to blast Hungarian
rail lines and block the deporta
tion of rebels to Russian Siberia.
He said in a statement that the
A IJ J..l 11
volunteers coura ueswoy me
railroad bridges and rail lines and
thus prevent this traffic in human
slavery which has been set in
motion by a new and infinitely
cruel Genghis Khan."
BERLIN, Nov. 20 (UP) Com Com-munist
munist Com-munist agents kidnaped a West
Berlin resident two days ago and
handed him over to the Red
secret police in Soviet Berlin,
western police said today.
The victim of the kidnaping was
identified officially as Werner ft,
39, a travelng salesman, but
police hinted that he was an
employe of a western intelligence
, T! j:j i .'1 t .u -:
agency, nicy uiu iiui captain uieir
reasons for withholding his full
- Listo Kilovatio
y PAGE WN1
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2t, 1I5
MB Ttm o IIABTBA W B8r WUJM)N SCB L GGE TO AND W "MAT
fBUCILLA Nf Mn Who Mule Good Al TBRMEEB JLM-
w 1 :. r if, r-, mcaua and an rum Guesg jmanx i&osmb
r-l 1 1 A'VrW I'D MAKE ) I YOU MEAN YOU 1-v ( NO, NO) I WON TI-iE I
-vV I fm IT lp 1 KEPTr GOT PROMOTED?.') VOPHCE FOOTBALL , 1 rr ,..r I
MDlDlTl I tTRYINS.'j-- 7-l POOL'.'. I 7T7 1 nwf 0UH BUT I S00RE?Aw.we6OTDRDOf TWAT I
BEGS Sl'MHT Dry Humor, Eh? Yhttt oss-tib
rfW (fitv (. C-ff
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Uam your "Eortune" (or today Irom tna tun, wnw mjmm srome
( tht alphabet corresponding to tho numeral, on the line of tho astro,
logical poriod in which you woro born. You will find it fun.
1 1 2 S 4 S 4 7 I It lltltl 14 IS U 17 II 19 M 21 M M 34 ii II
JAN. 22 22-Ml
Ml 22-Ml 10
6 15 18 20 Jl 14 I 20 5 3
fill. 21 21-MAI.
MAI. 21-MAI. 20
I AIR. 20
OCT. 2 J
8 IS 9 3 5 19
19 15 3
'9 1 13 1 4 22 1 14 20 1 7 5 19
0 4 12 3 5 1 19 8 9 14 22 5 19 20 5 4
13 J 14 25 18 9 3 8 ?
W ii -I T. .. .
19 16 3 9 1 13 9 ao o
12 15 19 20 13 15 14 5 25 19 6 15 21 14 4
12 9 8 5 9 21 14 8 1 13 16 5 18 5 4
15 14 20 5 13 16 12 1 20 5 4 4 5 1 12
25 15 21 8 1 22 5 12 21 3 11 30 15 4 1 25
4 IS 5 1 13 19 20 15 3 15 13 5 20 18 21 5
1 19 20 18 15 14 1 18 J 7 J4 5 20 9 19 13
16 18 15 2 12 5 13 19 19 5 20 20 12 8 4
ftkr True Life Adventures
6 TUB TRAJ71TWDWA.!.
BEAUTY Of THE CARP
Wsmiuv. but a uumbus
MINNOW. 16 MdftB
IT AN HAMSB RAPirTLV 1K)T
A VARIETY OP KAINEOW MUBe?.
0 lia Kin rnum irMKti. !, JO 4
Against US Airman
MANILA, Nov. 20 (UP) Unit United
ed United States Air Force authorities to today
day today claimed that the Philippines
has no jurisdiction over an Ameri American
can American guard charged criminally with
threatening, coercing and firing o o-ver
ver o-ver the heads of Filipino news-
Robert C. Cottee Jr., 18, of the
USAF stationed at Manila Air Sta Station,
tion, Station, is charged before the Pasay
City prosecutor's offUe with cri criminal
minal criminal counts of grave coercion,
grave threats and the illegal dis
charge of firearms.
The indictment stemmed from
an incident Tuesday night at the
Manila International Airport fol
lowing the crash landing oi a u.o.
Air Vnmp "Flvinff Roxcar."
Fivn Fiiinino newsmen and pho
tographers had taken pictures of
the plane ana as wey ien notice
reportedly fired over their heads,
lined tnem up in me rain wim
their hands raised, made "deroga "derogatory"
tory" "derogatory" remarks, and confiscated
The charges against Cottee were
filed by a Philippine news service
reporter through counsel on behalf
of his fellow newsmen.
Tk. kiv Vnrrt'i "net lUnSdtC-
tion" claim was based on the pro provisions
visions provisions of the 1947 Philippine-American
military bases agreement.
RELAX AND ENJOY
FY of RADIO and TV
WEDNESDAY, Nv. II, IN
TUESDAY, Nv. n, MM
3:00 Armed TKM Hour
4:0 Garry Moore
4: IS Eddie Fither
4:30 Chance of a Lifetime
S:0 Big Top
7:0 Bab Cummlngi
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ON BIS WAT Secretary of State John' Foster Dulles, right,
is shown in Washington with Acting State Secretary Herbert
Hoover, Jr., who took over while Dulles was in Wa ter Reed
Hospital alter an operation: Dulles left the nation's capital
and flew to Key West, Flat., where he will recuperate.
Ike May Ask Russia To Clarify
Latest Disarmament Proposals
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20-.(UP)
American officials said today
that President Eisenhower prob probably
ably probably will tell Russia to spell out
Its newest disarmament propos proposals
als proposals more explicitly if it i sin sincere
cere sincere about them.
U S disarmament experts sus suspect
pect suspect that Russia may have put
forth the new. proposals largely
a a propaganda move to divert
attention from the Hungarian
situation. But they said stakes
in the disarmament race are too
high to leave any stone un unturned."
Mr. Elsenhower and Harold E.
Btassen, his special disarmament
adviser, went over the Russian
proposals yesterday as part of a
government wide "word-byword"
study of the message.
Btassen also met with a seven seven-agency
agency seven-agency governmental committee
which is trying to determine
whether the Soviet proposal
holds any hope tor successful
negotiation on disarmament.
The late Moscow Meas were
communicated over the weekend
to the United States, Britain,
France, Red China and India. It
called ior a new summit tuu tuu-lerence
lerence tuu-lerence at which the Soviet Un Union
ion Union would be prepared to discuss
limited application of Mr. Eisen
hower's "open skies" aerial in inspection
spection inspection plan.
This was 'the first instance in
which the Soviets indicated they
might accept the aerial inspec inspection
tion inspection idea in any form.
The Russians proposed crea
tion of a 1,000-mile belt across
Europe which would be subiect
to a test of the aerial Inspection
pian. me belt would ran about
500 miles on both sides of a line
separating eastern and western
forces in Europe.
PORTSMOUTH, England, Nov.
20 (UF) Six m e m b e r of a
"frogman" gang pleaded guilty
today to burgling the Portsmouth
Navy Yard in the first case of
submarine theft on the records of
The gang had been stripping the
hull of an over age submarine
awaiting scrapping In the1 Ports Portsmouth
mouth Portsmouth yard. Police said the loot
included a epriscope, a conning conning-tower
tower conning-tower hatch, an escape hatch and
the noses of two 3-inch shells.
Marine guards spotted four of
the gang members of a British
Art 'n Marilyn
LONDON, Nov. 20 (UP) Ac
iress Marilyn Monroe ends her
iour-monm visit in Britain today
umaon newsmen expected the
oionae mm star s departure to re receive
ceive receive considerably less attention
man ner arrival, when crowds of
reporters and photographers jos
tied Wr front-line positions and re
corded her every move.
Since then, however, British
nesmen hive been thoroughly
discouraged by elaborate secre
cy surrounding her activities
They usd such words as "gesta-po-like"
to describe their treat-
ment in trying to get near the
studio filming "The Sleeping
Prince, starring Marilyn end
British actor Sir Laurence Olivier.
final scenes in the nirturo wn
filmed last week. Miss Monroe's
husband, Arthur Miller, whose
piay, a view f rom the Bridge,"
received glowing press reports,
will accompany the actress back
to the United States.
Newspapers here have criticized
Marilyn as overweight, poorly
dressed and uncooperative. Yes Yesterday,
terday, Yesterday, a columnist reported she
turned up at a London theater
"looking like she just walked out
of a low-rent rooming house."
Folk living near the Monroe-Miller
"honeymoon cottage" in Sur Surrey
rey Surrey appeared unconcerned about
the departure of their most fa-
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Linco-
Read siory on page 6
Anthony Eden Takes Rest
Amid Talk of His Retiring
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER to, MM
Russian Troops Fighting Each Other
In Hungary; Some Quit to Yugoslavia
LONDON, Nov. 20 (UP).
Armed clashes between old
and new Soviet troops have
broken out in Hungary, the
London Daily Telegraph re reported
ported reported today.'
The newspaper also said "sev-'
cral nardred" Russian troops
had crossed in to Yugoslavia
lrom Hungary "for internment."
"Several circumstantial re
ports of armed clashes in Hun Hungary
gary Hungary between units of the per permanent
manent permanent Russian garrison and
the new arrivals were brought
here (to Vienna) by refugees to today,"
day," today," tne paper's Vienna corre-
"One of them spoke of a clash
between Russian troops over the
weekend at Papa, 70 miles west
"Other reports from Szeged
on the Yugoslav border say sev several
eral several hundred Russian soldiers
crossed into Yugoslavia for in
ternment. Some went tuny
armed Others left their wea weapons
pons weapons on the Hungarian Aide,"
the paper said.
"A great deal 01 tne Rus Russian
sian Russian 'troop movement still go going
ing going on in Hungary can un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly be traced to the
high commands efforts to
weed out all 'contaminated'
troops of the old garrison.
These are being replaced by
fresh levies," the paper said.
"The impression Ls inescapa-dents of mutiny and desertion
ble that serious trouble ls still! seem to concern troops who
rife amone the Soviet forces.
"Nearly all the reported inci-
skin diving" club swimming
underwater across Portsmouth mous tourist neighbor.
narDor ana louowea tnem to a
pier outside the navy yard where
the other two were waiting.
John T. O'Donnell,
Former PC Employe,
Dies In Philadelphia
John T. O'Donnell, former em em-nirw
nirw em-nirw in the Maintenance Divi
sion, died Saturday in Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, pa., according to news re received
ceived received by relatives -on the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. He was 85 years old.
Mr. O'Donnell retired from
Canal service in 1953 after 28
years of service, since his retire retirement
ment retirement he has been making his
home in Philadelphia.
A native of Philadelphia, Mr.
O'Donnell came to the Isthmus
in 1916 and was employed by the
Canal organization as a Shipfit Shipfit-ter
ter Shipfit-ter in the Mechanical Division.
He returned to the united States
the following year and was re
employed in the same position
In 1927. He became a planner
and estimater in 1941 and from
1951 up to the time of his re
tirement, he was civil engineer engineering
ing engineering aid in the Maintenance Di Division.
vision. Division. In addition to his wife, he ls
survived by six sons and one
daughter. They are Paul, police
man witn tne Balboa district;
James, an employe In the Elec
trical Division; jonn, an em
ploye in the Industrial Division;
Thomas, of Philadelphia; Rob Robert,
ert, Robert, a resident of California;
Daniel; who is living in Ohio;
and Mrs. Maria Crothler, of
nave Been stationed for some
time in Hungary or Romania
and who were called in to crush
the original Hungarian uprising."
Meanwhile Hungary's Commu
nists have warned Russia today
that unlike Poland they, will not
accept permanent Soviet mili military
tary military occupation.
In a sharp editorial publish
ed in the official Communist
Party organ, Hungarian Com Communists
munists Communists served notice on the
Kremlin that they do not want
Soviet troops permanently sta
tioned on Hungarian territory.
I he editorial in Nep Seal
badsag appeared as a report reported
ed reported 20 new Soviet army infan infantry
try infantry divisions an estimated
200,000 troops poured in on
the revolt-shattered nation.
Yugoslav sources in Beljtrade
reported heavy fighting raged
in the Szeged area of southern
Hungary today. The sources said
the sound of heavy firing 20
miles away was heard for two
FLYING FROM LIBERTY
A Hungarian flag, trailing a
black mourning band, and an
American flag wave from the
torch of the Statue of Liberty
In New York Harbor. Several
men believed to be Hungarian
patriots, broke two locks,
gained entrance to the monu monument
ment monument and placed the flags
which flew for about 10 min minutes
utes minutes before officials took them
Fly to US
PRESTWICK, Scotland, Nov.
20 (UP) The America America-bound
bound America-bound Hungarian refugees took
off today on the last leg of
their transatlantic flight after a
British stopover untroubled by
It was symbolic of tneir
plight. The passenger lwt bore
the official wording: "Number
of bags nil." The 28 men, 13
women and 19 children had only
their lives and their freedom.
The only one of the refugees
who speaks English, the Rev.
Imre Gabor, brought with him
as his sole possessions a Bible
and a testament.
"The Communis! prohibited
me from preaching for the last
lour years," he said during a
oner rest stop at prestwick air
port. "I had to continue my work
Asked if he hoped to return to
Hungary one day, he said: "My
iamuy do not want to go back
and I am of the same opinion.
About the only way most women
could make a millionaire out of a
man Is to start with a multimillionaire.
(Weather Or Not
Thil weather report for thf 24
houn ending 8 a.m. today, it pre prepared
pared prepared by the Meteorological and
Hydrographic Branch of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:
(max. mphl NW17
RAIN ( inched 0
(inner harbors) SO
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21
1 1 :48 a.m.
mm an B mm mmm, Wu WmW
hours around dawn in the
Yugoslav border town of Subo Subo-tica.
tica. Subo-tica. The informants said the
fighting was reported between
Soviet armored forces and Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian Freedom Fighters.
NeD Szabadsag ls the omciai
mouthpiece of the Soviet-sponsored
government of puppet
Premier Janos Kadar. The ed
itorial was broadcast by the
government control 1 e d Radio
Herelofore, the Kadar re regime
gime regime had replied to workers
demands by stating that It
would negotiate for the with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of Soviet forces after
order is restored in Hungary.
The editorials made no men
tion of this.
The newspaper drew attention
to the agreement negotiated in
Moscow by Polish Communist
leader Wladyslaw Oomulka and
the Kremlin leadership which
provided for the permanent sta stationing
tioning stationing of Soviet troops in Poland.
. Nep Szabadsag described this
LONDON, Nov. 20 (Up) Ail Ailing
ing Ailing Prime Minister Sir Anthony
Eden was reported resting com comfortably
fortably comfortably at his London residence
today and informed sources oaid
there was nothing in his condi condition
tion condition to cause anxiety.
The 58-vear-old Conservative
leader was ivsited by his doctors
this morning and was well
enough to deal with the most
important state papers.
His" wife, satisfied that the
Prime Minister's condition was
not serious, left London by train
snortly arter the doctor's visit
to open a new party office at
Gateshead this afternoon.
She will inaueurate an autumn
fair at Doncaster tomorrow and
return to No. 10 Downing Street
Eden called the usual Tuesday
morning cabinet meeting today
and asked the Lord Privy Seal,
R. Ai Butler, to rjresid In his
Observer- here of all politi political
cal political shades were deevly con concerned
cerned concerned about the Prime Min Minister's
ister's Minister's health. They pointed
out Eden would never have
given up the reins at this cru crucial
cial crucial stage unless it was abso absolutely
lutely absolutely necessary.
There was plenty of talk that
Eden might retire but no one
wanted to be quoted as saying
A brief communique issued
Boys 7, Girls 5
shortly before midnight last
"Th Prim. ,fl i,.. ... i. ..m
ing rrom tne effects of sever
uiuoiioui. uii uie acmcp or mm
doctors ne has cancelled his ira-J
meuiaie pupllc engagements."
Rolls For Poles,
But No Rocks
WARSAW. Nov M tm 1
dian singer Jennv Ttkam
duced "rock V roll" to Poland
during the weekend, with t.h.
usual explosive results which left
authorities, a bit nernlmreri t.
. pg iuajr.
Polish zoot suiters crowding the
Palladium Theater thr, ..i
bottles and vriW hZl,
hoafse. Applause shoot th m...
sive concrete building when Miss
gC.? ueiieo out "K6ck Aronrut
ITL. r .
xue communists police could
noi restore order immediately
?"t the crowd eventually wore
LAST DAY! .75- 40
3:00 4:50 fi:4S I'M
- w wen jraai
0 Woman and Queen
Magic and Passion!..
QUEEN OF BABYLON"
India To Soften UN Blast Against
Deportation of Freedom Fighters
J s ;
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Nov.
20 (UP). India moved today to
soften a proposed General As Assembly
sembly Assembly blast at Russia for de deporting
porting deporting anti-Communist Hun Hungarians
garians Hungarians to the, Soviet Union.
Secretary-General Dag Ham Ham-marskjold
marskjold Ham-marskjold was expected, to in interrupt
terrupt interrupt the second day of Gen
eral Assembly debate on the
Hungarian situation to submit
two reports on the results of his
trip to Egypt.
One of the reports concern concerned
ed concerned the U.N. emergency force
in Egypt, and the other was
on the clearing of the Suez
Cahai, which Egypt blocked
with sunken ships at the start
of the Anglo-French invasion
of the Sues Canal zone.
There were still 20 names on
the list of speakers in the Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian debate at adjournment
time last night.
India ambassador V. K. Krish Krishna
na Krishna Menon asked the Assembly
to approve a watered-down reso resolution
lution resolution "urging" the Hungarian
puppet government to comply
with previous U.N. resolutions
regarding the Hungarian situa situation,
tion, situation, but making no mention of
a charge of "genocide" contain
ed in a Cuban resolution.
The Cuban resolution accused
Russia of murdering more than
id.uuu anti-communist Hungar
lans and urged the General As Assembly
sembly Assembly to call for an immediate
end of the deportation of Hun
gairy's youth to Soviet territory.
U.S. Ambassador Henry Cabot
lodge, Jr. strongly supported
He said the U.S. government
has information independent
of press reports that as of
Nov. 14, some 16,000 Hungar Hungarians
ians Hungarians had been deported from
Budapest alone, and that 'de 'deportation
portation 'deportation in sealed railroad
boxcars was continuing.
It urged Hungary to accede
to the secretary general's re
quest to permit observers into
the country "without prejudice
to its sovereignty" and asked
HammsrsKjoid to report to tne
Assembly "as appropriate."
NEW AIR FORCE UNIFORMS Some training offtrpr. .t tto at r,
shown in the new cadet uniforms to go into service In the autumn of 1957. From left to right
Jf! ? THLW' intef dre,ss unuorm made of indigo blue elastic, to be worn to
viaoovo, meals. aLiinruc events inn minnc r.ravp T.r iimi. ii. i j
uniform' rf o-i n- C 7r wcnuciicn weais uits evening aress
unuorrn, u. Carl Peterson has on the white summer parade dress uniform which will includ
r.W.nd lwther "ver-buckledPbelt:ethe XvluTrmun
u.uv.wu uj nana. JuieW.
- 'm i.
Slop Going Steady
Or Leave Order
Issued To Girls
BUFFALO. Nov. 20 rtJP A Tifh.
ollc youth group at a girls' acad academy
emy academy must either cease "going
steady" or withdraw from the
Third Order of St. Francis.
The Rev. Matthew F I. T.
kin, a faculty member at BishoD
Tim.. U:.L ('I ... r
kmiuu mgn acnooi, issued tne or order
der order to 150 girls at Sacred Hpart
Academy, where he is director of
the Thirl Order of St. Francis.
Father Gaskin explained that he
"hopes to put deeper meaning into
membership" in the order, which
requires of its members general
penance and mortification, piety
ami acuve cnaruy Dy good exam example.
ple. example. He told the girls Sunday they
must pledge to avoid a "steady"
boy friend during their four years
in high school. He defined going going-steady
steady going-steady as "any agreement be between
tween between the couple that they will
date each other exclusively. . a
frequency in their association by
which they either date thp same
person three or four times a week,
or devote whatever time is al allowed
lowed allowed by parents for dating to
that same person."
"It often leads to marriages be between
tween between couples who are emotional emotionally
ly emotionally immature. It sometimes occa occasions
sions occasions what we might call forced
marriages. It is a menace to the
purity of our youth and can be become
come become an occasion of serious sin,"
U.S. Rifles Said
LONDON, Nov. 20 (UP)
The Soviet army newspaper
Red Star charged today that
U.S. Army rifles were captured
from freedom fighters in Bu Budapest.
dapest. Budapest. Radio Moscow broadcast a di
gest of Red Star's commentary
of military activity in Hungary
which listed the types of wes western
tern western weapons "with which the
foul bandits were killing de defenseless
fenseless defenseless women and children
and making raids on hospitals."
"In a long and roomy house
thousands of rifles, carbines, au automatic
tomatic automatic guns, machine guns and
pistols of various makes were
lying in large heaps," Red Star's
two correspondents reported.
"They (the correspondents)
were shown an American self
loading rifle M-garanda (sic),
German hand machineguns
MG-34 and MG-42 and long long-barrelled
barrelled long-barrelled parabellumy (sic),
American colts, and Austrian
and Belgian weapons..." Red
It apparently was referring to
the U.S. Army's .30-caliber M-l
Garand semi-automatic rifle.
New Ford Car's
It'll Be (Edsel'
Twelve babies were born In
Coco Solo Hospital during the
week ending Wednesday, Nov.
14, according to the regular hos
pital report. During the same
period 80 patients were admit
ted and 74 were discharged.
joaoies were porn to the fol following
lowing following American citizens: Sfc
and Mrs. Clarence Lahgdorf, of
run ouncK, son; Mr. and Mrs
Herman southerland, of Coco
Soli to, son; Mr. and Mrs. Thom Thomas
as Thomas Jordan, of- New Cristobal,
aaugnter; M-sgt. and Mrs. jaa
per Keene, of Fort Davis son.
Babies were born to the fol following
lowing following parents of Panamanian
nationality: Mr. and Mrs. Roge Roge-lio
lio Roge-lio Hernandez, of Colon, daugh daughter;
ter; daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Dry Dry-den,
den, Dry-den, of Colon, daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Leopoldo Herrar, 8f Colon,
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Clannls
Cheltenham, of Colon, son; Mr.
and Mrs. Egbert Williams, of
Colon, daughter; Mr. and Mrs.
Rudolph Francis, of Colon, son;
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Price, of
Rainbow City, son; and Mr. and
Mrs. victor Smith, of Colon, son.
Named Poster Girl,
1957 Dimes Pin-Up
NEW YORK, Nov. 20 (UP)-Little
blueyel Marlene Olsen, who plays
polio hospital" at home while
other children run in the sun, was
named 1957 March of Dimes post poster
er poster girl today.
"The first question I ask every
parent I meet is: 'Have your chil children
dren children been vaccinated against po polio?'"
lio?'" polio?'" her father, Air Force
Capt. Arnold Olsen, has said.
He was thinkine nt hie i.vur.
olrT daughter. She is shown shuf shuffling
fling shuffling slowly along with the aid of
cruicnes as other children skip
rope, run and play ball.
At the top of the poster is the
slogan "Remember Me" which the
National Foundation for Infantile
Paralysis said is a reminder of
"the unfinished job to be done in
spite of the Salk vaccine."
Marlene and many. hundreds of
other polio victims must still ave
treatment and care for years, the
It was the summer before last
when the disease spread to the 01 01-sen's
sen's 01-sen's Burlington, Mass., home
and gripped Marlene.
"My husband and I took turns
staying day and night at the hos
pital," Marlene's mother recalls of
the 29 days the little girl was in
The Middlesex Countv charter
of the March of Dimes "offered
While Marlene plays "polio hos hospital"
pital" hospital" at home, the foundation
hopes her picture and the spirit
of giving she has expressed by
saying "I want to be a doctor so
I can give all the kids polio
snots, win be a part of the
us any help we needed, whetherj
II uic anil nmoni nv mnnAir as h
nRTROTT CTTP1 Th Fnrrl Mo. ",.T,r"T ,uu"7 UI V"'
J ... J .L i i I .. speciaiisis, Mrs. uisen re
mr iAHiipuy a ugw uirc 01 iur-i membcred
aium price cars 10 ne introduced
next year will be called "Edsel,
it was announced today.
Confirmation of the name was
made at a press conference by
Henry Ford II., company president.
"I am proud and pleased rt American scene
connrm mat tne name win ne Ea Easel,
sel, Easel, in honoi of my father who
served the last 24 years of his life
as president of Ford Motor Co.,
Edsel Bryant Ford, only son of
company founder Henry Ford",
was president of the auto firm
from 1919 until his death in 194?.
The new E d s e I s, which will
make their debut next fall, mark
the first time a "big three auto
maker has come out with a com completely
pletely completely new car since Chrysler in
troduced Plymouth 28 years a"o.
The Edsel will have its o
dealer organization. The company
has reported hundreds of dealers
now handling other Ford proojftts
already have requested frinduses
to sell an Edsel line they have yet
Or, If He's
A Boy Scout?
MADISON, Wis. Nov. 20 (UP)
Nvy men in Witcemin take a
let of klddinj these days from
the Army because of a careleis
mistake in state statute. Ac
cording to 1909 law, it is ille illegal
gal illegal to wear Navy clothing, in
Wisconsin. But whoever wrote
the lew forget to insert the eru eru-eial.
eial. eru-eial. word "Navy" in the main
end qualifying section of the
statute. Thus anyone wtarinq a
Navy uniform, units he is in the
Army, Merinos or National
Guarry', can be fined up to $100
nd sentenced te 30 days in jail.
mrfmr LVk' A
with RHONDA FLEMING
in Technicolor I
mm i t an
COLOR bv DC LUXE
"HUNTERS in THE SEA'
lYou will find more enioymenn
Jin seeing a picture from the!