The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02395

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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: fo HEW YOM
AN INDEPENDENT
NEWSPAPER
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m felO BUENOS AIRES
irmrAnnrn
P i 4' LJLdL-JLi JULrb:
nmJ3 j f Tel., Panama
1-0975
xuLet the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln,
; 83rd YEAR
A PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5. W57

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96 Rofnfcov cy K6fe Sek Morfe i Lashes Reported I

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IT'S A jgECRET BALLOT as Govand: Mrs. Potter cast votes
for their choices on 'the Pacific Civic Council.. Balboa High
School lith graders getting a taste of civic responsibility as
they heir council officials. Pfc. Chester Pearson of Diablo, an,

ROTC student-is aviert; ana
There jtiothWg; avjulable on

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L w nr,i. s-

BALANCING1 BABY on 'her hip, Mrs David Markun votes at
the Balboa Post1 Office. High school girls Ligia Kidd (left)
and Beyerly Perm collect her ballot while 18-month-old Paul

sits balanced

f II N f

'ty-'": ii i . fi

N 1 '.OWMMiriwii .i 1 J

left mnd Kai Davis to help collect ballots Irom voters ln'!:
-the Administration Building today. While Kay chats-with the 5

rp. on duty. Oeorg "Anay
4, watches the

james wiioer oi 'Ancun is cenra.,

who Potter Blcfced at the 8-to-5
In"
precariously.
'
1
Anderson, another policeman,
proceedings.

Cenal Zon residents

droves to cast their votes for civic councilman who will
represent them Jh the coming year.
As inspiration they had the 96 percent of eligble

votes which were cast in

Saturday.
Of the four.US-rate Pacific-side communities a total
of 24 council positions will be' filled. These will represent

the townsites of Ancon Balboa Heights, Balboa, Diablo

Heights and Los Rios.
On the Atlantic side, the eight seats on the Cris-tobal-MargaritaCivic
Council will.be filled from a list of
15 candidates, '
In Camboa, the president-will be elected directly by
the Voters tomorrow. J. D. MacLean and Valley Bright
are battling for this post. In addjtion, there &r ft 13 Cam Cam-boa
boa Cam-boa candidates for two vacant council and five alternates'

seats.
TThere ar? four non-U. r a t e
eemraunities voting today. Santa
Cruz residents will jchose 12 coun coun-cilmen
cilmen coun-cilmen out of 22;L,Candidates. In
Paraiso there are; 26 candidates
divided among four frecincts.
House-to-house jwting is being
conducted m the towns of La Bo Boca
ca Boca and Pedro Miguel, Balloting
was extended until 1 v.m. tonieht
1 eiay n tne receipt of
..Councilmn iiv ths two com-
. munitUs decided t jtyt fram
r .t 4orHir'rdi' rhat"M.
miximum wnbr of votr
-would bo covptd. .-
Tonight at 1:30 the ballots fviO.
oe eountea in a classroom at f tne
paraiso High School.
Meanwhile, pells for theJfour U
S.-rate towns .will be open 'today
irom a to a p.m. v
Voters going to the polls will
select three Candida tes from
each town to represent thenr for
th next two years on the fPaci
fie Civic! Council. Three alter-
nates will also be elected from
eacn town to serve one -year
terms, ut tne 36 candidate pre
sented on the election slate, 24 po
sitions will be filled.
Ntariy 200 Zom schootkidi vol vol-unttorod
unttorod vol-unttorod for tho job of manning
oltctton polls. ; Most of thorn
. starved one-hour shifts.
Said one pretty brunette, Bever
ly rerra, strategically placed in
front of the Balboa Post Office:
"Man, you should have seen the
rush. I even got Mr. and- Mrs.
"Sigurd Esser to vote here.'! ('He's
tne school superintendent.
Polling places at the administra-
' tion building, Civff Affairs Build Build-V
V Build-V ing, Gorgas Hospital, and the
Diablo Heights commissary and
clubhouse also did brisk business
despite light showers throught the
morning, Miraflores Locks and the
Pedro Miguel Locks also had
polling places.
Any legal resident of any of the
Zone communities who is at least
21 years of age was eligible to
vote toray.
Somo 1&33 of an ostimattd to total
tal total of 1700 oligiblo rtsidonts vot voted
ed voted in tho Rainbow City Civic
Council oloctions Saturday.
Saturday night the successful
candidates met to elect the coun
cil's officers for the coming year.
These elections resulted:
President: Je ferson J.. Joseph
(Silver City Heights). 20 votes
(elected); Audley Webster, Camp
Vice-president: Dave E. White
'(Rainbow City) re elected u u-nanimously.
nanimously. u-nanimously.
Corresponding semtary: H ol olden
den olden L. Cockburn (Rainbow City).
r20 votes (elected); Kenneth H.
Weeks (Silver City Heights y 3.
Recording Secretary:-, Herman
Graham (Camp Coiner), 13 votes
(elected); Kenneth II, Weeks (Sil
vet City-Heights) 12. J.- Eugene
IBrathwaite (Rainbow City). 2.
Treasurer: Rita Anderson "(Rain
bow City) re-elected unanimously,
Governor representative:" Oen
B. Shirley (Camp Coiner), re e-
lected unanimously. -:
Detailed results are:
Rainbow City ;
- TwoYoar Delegates
' Hodel L. Cockburn. 232 I
Dave E. White. 24 1?
Keith D. Bowen, 269
Katbburn Springer, 18
AlDert uogue, 184. . n
One-Year Delegates "i
Hits Anderson, 175 ; y
J. Eugene BrathwaHe, 167 v
" Oscar Morrell, 152 j v
; Clarence Notyce, 131 -:
Joseph Henlon, 125 7
- Attornatos
Geraldine Anderson, lis

today were turning out

the Rainbow City elections
, .
Wilfred White, 117
Philip Lee, 105
Henry B. Thomas, 101
Camp Coiner
Two-Year Delegate
Owen B. Shirley, 226
Horace Parker, 189
Astor Lewis, 167
Herman Graham, 165
- One-Year Delegates
verneeTXaing,' 120
Edward Green.-' 117
Walpert Bernard 117 sA
Altornatot
(Bertram Walters, lto
Clifford Greene, 98
F. A. Verley, 67 (
Also Started
Edward Howell, 56 '
Silver City
Heights
Two-Year Pafogatts Z
Jefferson J. Joseph, 361
Stanley Spence, 223 t
David Faceyf 200
ICenneth H. Weeks, 192 I f
Or-Yar Delsaatts ?-
ivy Clarke, 130
Byron Wilson, 124
Charles Davisr 124
Altornatos
Joscelyn Evering, 121
Elliot C. Thorpe, 94
Eric Francis, 62
9&
'jp
Camp Bier4
Two-Yoar Dolegatot
William Jump, 113
Rupert Beckford, 104 it".
Ono-Year Dnlogatosk?
wnrred Barrows, 103
R. R.. Simpson, 85
Alternate
Philip Henry, 75
Also Started
Joseph Innocent, 60
i'
Chagres-Mindi
Gregorio Portugal, 24
Alternate
Eldon J. Squires, 21
Also Started
Eleuterio Galvez, 9
'?'
A'-
iraim Jonnson, 5 W
Whaf a good enough for Pros
idont Eisonliowor .and Adjai Sto Sto-vonson
vonson Sto-vonson is not good'onough for
Gatun, if it moans revealing
voting figure.. -'- V
Officials in charge of the Gat Gatun
un Gatun Civic Council election,-' held
Saturday, today released 1 only
tho placingt. The number-9 of
votes it classified in Gatun, if
not in Rainbow City, andv Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. Tho lacfngst'- ,jV"
Gatun
Two-Year Delegate's
1. Caleb c. Clement
2. Edward Blount
3. Mrs. Tracey White
54. Mrs. John Fettler"
65. O. L. Hakanson,,
6. LesUe Croft Jr.
13"
'tS-
i
p
87. M. E. Holcomb f:
8. A. E. Qoguen
9. Joseph A. PlasisanceS;
10. Mrs. A.. J. Bentotu j
- Altornatos -1
11. W. B. Redmond ,"-,
12. A. A. Shore 1
13. Mrs. Walter Johnson. -154.
Philip Whitney
Also Started
Mrs." R. G. Hemmeter
Mrs. Robert Johnson '
Robert Jo nson
, Ki J. Lane 4
A. C. Maggiori -J.
J. Eprpul

A FERVENT EMBRACE for alleged assassin Ruben Miro from
.A
his wife Magdalena, at the end of last night's session of his
trial. It was her birthday. Miro had kissed and hugged his
wife before camermen were ready, enthusiastically repeated
the operation at tlieir urging. Then police escorted him to
the wagons for thel'rlde back to jail. As Jias been the case on

.the last tJSjj

defendants' they left- the court; r v
3 TeenageMmerican iitch-Hikers

Reported Missing
:i:
Three American teen-agers
were still misslne from their
homes today after an absence
oi almost a weeK.
Canal ione Police said today
that the tria was last seen
hitch-hiking from Santa Clara
in the direction of David last
Thursday.
t They haven't been seen or
heard, from since, according to
reports from, 'the worried par parents.
ents. parents. .
Two of the youths, Donald L.
Scarf raci, 17,, and Louis J. Na Na-drau,,
drau,, Na-drau,, 16, are the sons of Army
sergeants at; Ft. Kobbe.
The third youth, Donald, J,
Winn, 16, is the son of a Civil
Aeronautics Authority employe,
resident of Rousseau.
Nq reason was given for their
disappearance. The boys, all
high school students, were dress dressed
ed dressed in jeans and sport shirts
when last seen.
Police are particularly anxious
to locate anyone who has any

f j v"Cjv. .iiK-?' vw 'K1 tD

IMPRESSIVE FUNERAL SERVICES attended by hundreds or mourners were held yesterday
at Ancon Masonic Temple for Policeman George F. Nadeau, who was killed last Thursday in
line of duty. "An honor guard of 80 Canal Zone policemen from the Atlantic and Pacific
sides stood at salute as the casket was earned Into the Temple by eight of the dead officer's
special friends on the force. 4 The honor guard followed the casket Inside, stood during the
ceremony, reformed again outside as the casket left, and, at Corozal cemetery, lined up
again as it was carried to the grave., The funeral cortege had a motorcycle escort compos composed
ed composed of two Zone police; two Military police and two 'members of the Panama National Guard.
Among-the. numerous civilian and military officials at the graveside was a National Guard
detail headed by Capt Felix Morene. acting h ead of the Panama traffic section. At far
right, front, are pallbearers Sgt: William Hughes, and behind him. Policemen Ruben G. Rob Robinson,,
inson,, Robinson,, John. T. McDowell, and Charlee L. Green. Center are pallbearers Sgt. Clyde Fish Fish-bough,,
bough,, Fish-bough,, and behind him, Policemen RnsseltxT. Blllison, Robert Blades and Freeland Hollo Hollo-well.
well. Hollo-well. Seenin profile left, in the honor guard, la IX Richard G. Nichols, assistant Cristobal
District tommander. , V (Photo: Bill Klrkland)

i-

Since Thursday
-if;
infrmation
whereabouts.
as to the youths'
fce May Visit
Britain At End
OF NATO Meeting
LONDON Nov. 5 (UP) Presi President
dent President Eisenhower is "almost cer certain"
tain" certain" to pay a state visit to Brit Britain
ain Britain next month and authorities
have begun work on the timing
and arrangements, authoritative
sources said today.
They believed the President
probably would spend two or three
days in Britain, returning the visit
of. Queen ElizabeWi to the United
States last month.
Complete secrecy has been
maintained on the plans, but
American and British diplomats
were discussing "the most conven convenient
ient convenient date," the. sources added.
The most likely date for such a
visit would be prior to the forth
coming NATO summit conference
in Fans, uec. 16 is. liisennower
will attend the NATO conference.

At Remon Trial

Teresa Castro Suarez,

glasses who had almost become the forgotten figure in
the Remon assassination trial, today lashed out ct alleged

machmegun killer Ruben O. Miro for ruining her life.
Mrs. Castro Suarez is not charged with homicide, as
are the, other six defendants, but only harboring a crimi criminal.
nal. criminal. The prosecution has claimed she used to be Miro's

girlfriend, but the nimble-witted attorney yesterday deni

ed to the jury that this was so.
Miro told the jury Mrs. Castro Suarez was a womaii
of great dignity and honor. She returned the favor this
morning by proclaiming Miro a "criminal" who has ruiri-

ed her "morally, physically

The prosecution contends Miro left the fatal ma ma-chinegun
chinegun ma-chinegun in her house immediately after slaying Remon.
It is for not disclosing this that she is on trial. She insists,
however, that Miro only left a suitcase and his clothes at
the house. v
Mrs. Castro Suarez vehement-1 H was necessary either, since I

ly insisted she had nothing but
business associations with Miro
and denied he ever made ad
vances to her, -ji.;
- outs luuuirem ucitww'v
so Hyams, 38, -mechanic, to tne
witness stand, and was the last
of the defendants to testify.
After the jury had heard her
version of events, presiding
Judee Aneel Vitello de Gracia
called a recess till tdmorrow, to
give the prosecution time to
present further evidence.
Mrs. Castro Suares told the
jury that Miro, who she called
"crazy," invaded the privacy
of her home on the night of
Jan. 2, 1955, and acted as if he
owned the place while she
tried to stay out of sight, be because
cause because she was not properly
dressed to receive visitors.
The slim, dark-haired 45-year-old
mother of two children said
that while under arrest she was
deluded by then Chief Justice
Jose M. Vasauez Diaz into be
lieving that he was helping her
and that she would be rreea im immediately
mediately immediately 'because she was go going
ing going to be "a witness for the
She declared tha!t only one of
the statements appearing in the
record with her signature was
read to her. This was the first
statement she made before Dis
trict ADtorney Francisco Alvara
do Jr.
All the others, she said, were
brepared by Vasquez Diaz, who
told her that it was not necessa necessary
ry necessary for her to read them.
"At that time I didn't think

Boyfriend

a broodinq woman in sun
and materially."
was going to be t state wtt-
fess," she. added.
(Sh. denied ever, admitting to
.Wosjreauegaljona to the.
Hink,oM, Diore Aivaraao. na
declared that she was "humillat-
ed and abused physically and
morally" by the investigators
and members of the National
Guard.
Mrs. Suarez said she was
grabbed by the shoulders, pulled
this way and that, accused of
being Miro's "woman" and of
being seen with Rodolfo St. Ma Ma-lo,
lo, Ma-lo, who is also on trial for al alleged
leged alleged participation in the plot t9
kill president Remon.
Mrs. Castro Suarez also charged
that she was the victim of
"more than four insolent .propo .propositions"
sitions" .propositions" as the price for Jier not
being brought to trial...
The evidence to be brought in. by
the prosecution before the court
settles down to hearing the pleas
from the lawyers on both sides
of the case includes a secret police
report on the number of bullet
holes in the shirt worn by the
late President Jose Antonio Ra Ramon
mon Ramon on the night of his assas assassination,
sination, assassination, a .32 revolver fired by
a detective on the night of the
killing, and translations from
English of lie detector tests.
At tho tamo tim the Judge,
told th court th t tht Ministry
of Government and Justice has
boen aikod to local the State
id address of former Publie
Works Minister Manual V. Pa Pa-tino,
tino, Pa-tino, to whom Mir tosttffod that
h sold th machirwgun h had
bought from his fallow defend
ants, framor cdts Jot f Te
jida, Luis C. Hrnndi end Ca Ca-mild
mild Ca-mild Gonial.
Hyams, who admits driving Mi Miro
ro Miro to and from the scene of, tne
killing, was closely questioned by
the jury. He insisted as he Vdid
last night that if at any time he
had had the "slightest suspicion
or reason to suspect thai Miro -was
the man who shot down President
Remon, he would nave gone to the
police to protect his own life and
to get the reward meney.
Hyams swore that it was "the.
god's truth" that when he and'
Miro arrived at. the scene, the
shooting had already Started. ',
Miro, who occupied the stand
for more than four hours between
Sunday night and yesterday morn morning,
ing, morning, said he returned to tne now now-demolished
demolished now-demolished Juan Franco recetraek
that night because a telephone
call from a woman whose voice
he could not identify gave hint
powerful reasons to believe his
brotner, Carlos, was involved la
the plot to kill the President, v
Mir said he saw five men
running from the track after
th shooting, but contrary t -what
ho had previously premie
d, h said he could net icVxt-
tify th killers.
On the witness Stand yesterday,
Texjada, who smuggled the me-t-liinugun
he sold to iiiro out el
Guatemala, said the weapon showa
to him yesterday was not the ftV
millimeter machinegun bought by
Miro. -
The late President was killed by
a bullet form a, nine-millimeter
Schmeisser : submachinegun.
However, Tejada testified that
Mire had asked him en Dec. 4.
1954. to participate in Plot to i.J
the President.

4 ,.v



v 1

r
isr,
; v.
' TTESDAT, NOVEMBER 1. 1957
THE PAKAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT .DAILY NEWSFAPTJs

PAGE TWO a.

I 11

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

. --V-; ' ' t CaW , T w w - I "

.:. ... ....... IHI MNtM AiMCIIICAN MUM. NOi

MMMOBia mmtHm, -
- 4 my m ennui o son S4 Panama
Tm-t-HONB S-0740 9 u
tB ManiSOW Av. NW VOWK. 7 N T.
(.oeuu g Jo
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P 0I WOWTMS. IM DVMC1 J- 4 OO
worn I" 0VN0l
THIS II YOUK WKUM THI RIADitt OWN COLUMN
TM M.H Bo. to .. ee. ferern or SJSX
Utters ere reMiv.1 CraMv end as"' who" "'"'"
"""w'tw ee-tribet. toff ,h
,t dev. Ltttem Sr. published In the erde reeei.d.
rleeee try re keep tke letters limits to one NH
I hTTHw MMr wrlMrt it held in ttrlcttit eonf ldnc
MiarMMd l ltw frw rdw. .

THE MAM- BOX

HEAR YE? HEAR YET

Labor lew

And

Comment

Sir:

vnr nth time. I must speak out against those CFN-TV

j so-called news annouiicers hls own
wnwfiSlf I would like to ask
V-him the following JJggw wnat the men are ying?"
"Sir oo you UL h- news on CFN because It 1 actually
- Many peop 5 uh-o!t pnunclatlons day after day.
-fStTfiSS&ZStSwl K tJ. ttwt constant
cause ndto aut oinng. i n j heard
- pronounced, but the one tht reaiiy goi me on
sa the Queen of England was wearmg a i

WEST BANK BUSES
Sir:
t iitti trouble with my car last week and had to reiy
Uiai,w 1 buses foi transportation, and somewhat to my
op the public ,UK'1"nirl Ivoerience I found that the buses
surprise J"sf?JJ?S Z treasonably close Intervals
rSs ssirasr WF'S
S SJ, m5"ct nd mWrsaua they kept J
job of It.
I may even sell my old Junk heap and save some money by
riding the buses all the time.
Satisfied Went Banker

CANAL'S INCENTIVE AWARDS

By VICTOR RIESBL
Let's stop kidlng the suckers
nhn trv tn huv thn Brooklyn

Bridge. Some of the smartest mo money
ney money boys in the mob have been

buying bridges, tunneis, sewers,
schools, throughways and street

improvements for years, i ran

into this while foraging around

the edges of the Anjist&sia assas assassination.
sination. assassination. Give all credit to Sen. John
Mpflpllmi nd counsel Bob Ken

nedy for discovering that the

boys learned that tnere is some something
thing something better than cash namely
refreshingly tax-free municipal
bonds. These are better than the
moh's belowed C-notes or G-notes
hMiuse the bonds are just as

negotiable as a foliar bill and

harder to trace man a nunureu

note. Yet they are interest-bearing
and, until the McCcllan Com Committee
mittee Committee hit the trail in 1955 which

led to Anastasia and nnaiiy me
current lid-lifting racket probe,
few realized that a payoff "bundle!"
in h then atacked-uo. tax-

free bonds as well as small bills.
This discovery of the payoffs
in bonds instead of cash nettled

some of the boys who love to
operate in well underserved obs obscurity.
curity. obscurity. They blamed Anastasia for

this.

It was one of the scores the
power bond wanted to ttle
with the Lord High Execioner,
for whom some whlmsleel se second
cond second government high court
made the punishment fit the
crimes.
It all began back in '55 when
McCellan's Senate Government
Operations subcommiettee disco discovered
vered discovered that the mob was making
il1inn nt rinllara ftllt of arm?

uniform production. The trail led

to New XOrK, INew jersey

Eastern Pennsylvania.
A few inquiries at the right
tr.Moroi jnpip pot some ten

I. l.Ubi u c o
names quick, like a Univac makes

With the SPUtniK OTDH. Among

those names were Albert Anas

tasia, John Dio and 5am ergw
of the garment trucking local. Mc
Clellan and Kennedy invited the

men down at govern mem expense.
There was more loekjew In
that executive hearing room
then in any hospital ward. The
boys didn't talk. But that did
not kop the probers from learn learning
ing learning e greet deal merely frem
the type of refusal end the
content of the questions which
drew no replies.

Sir

: .. rnni comoanv bulletin it Ua nt .ik into the session with ciple ftat-allows spme pepple;to:

ta notn Ending in enough wtfM .1, exactly uninfomrW,Wa

v.. ih ffAwfnmont aeenciea. i n cenaii

that tf the company-Government .organuauon omews inew-.knaw,uia aew xaw coniratiw.
Hi mon. interest in the Incentive awards program by Were picking up m.llroas of doUars

edltlng the handling of suggestions submitted, many more
Knd maUndy SS 2? Sow have lost interest in the program
beause It UkS from four to six months for toe company to act
or even the simplest suggestion.

A friend of mine has been awaiting action on his suggestion
lor mow than four months, though ft could easily have been
WtUHowntheWcompany can expect interest In a program which
la carted out at such a dilatory fashion Is beyond comprehen-
en- J.R.

All Dressed Up qnd, Someplace to bo v

d 'Uitl : tm-.s

i imwm n a in vim -.

Just Born That Way
By BOB RUARK

Some headshrinker has come

up witn a new idea that people
ba riHAnt.nrnn are inse

cure and dash madly about seek seeking
ing seeking unmet emotional needs, what whatever
ever whatever that is. Perhaps a person who
gets et up by a lion or rams his
sports car rato a wall is seeking

emotional security, dui mat n
rather special.
This psyche plumber figures
that, especially in the case of
kids, you can be taught to be care careful
ful careful nH T rinn't hliv it. You can

be taught to be mildly cautious

and not to go arounq jumping on
mountains or crossing Park Ave-
mu .oainct liffhtl. fftl full, but

thnmt i nntiT who iust set bit-

committee investigators ten oy law. rms w me same prin

Fnr instance. I am an accident-

worth of orders from the. Phila- proner, unless I m and up

delohia Quartermasters division m soraeuiuig "uv sii

DETAILS, IF YOU PLEASE
r: v.

It's commenaaoie tnat tne umwa mua muu mi u u
ribButtiU the board of directors hasn't seen fit to give ua
arvthinir that can compare with the down-to-earth report a
board of directors makes, at the stockholders meeting.
We're the stockholders In this venture.
"We've been told a bit here and there, but given on overall
report of what we're being asked to pay for.
vcm'Vm read in a recent Fund announcement that tne tnree
TOO centers YMCA? in Colon and Balboa, and the JWB-all
get more of their money to run them from outside than we con contribute
tribute contribute through the United Fund.
This seems sound and right. AH of these outfits are doing a
fine iob but they are here to serve first of all the military peo people,
ple, people, so are not chiefly a local responsibility.
In Community Chest days, dldnt we get a tabulation of
what each outfit would get from the drive? And then waan t
there published a brief sketch of each agency, what It does and
whr It deserves support?
Come on fellows, don't you trust us?
My curiosity is ltchljsg.

DUTY FREE
DIAMONDS

CERTIFIED

RINGS
EARRINGS
WATCHES

; CASTTXLA DI ORO TTTOLI ATX.
' KTXT ZL PAJTAMA-HTLTOjr MAIN STORE

of the Pentagon

i
The committee knew that these
contractors were sub contracting
th utnrlr tn nnnuninn lihODS over

in Jersey and Pennsylvania which

meant they were operating in a a-nastasia
nastasia a-nastasia territory. They needed
at lpnst tacit aonrOvai from the

Executioner's combine, it not

actually his own assistance.
For this the contractors were
willing to pay. Over in Jersey and
in some Pennsylvania non-union
shops, the contractors could get
tha uniform nit fnr half nf what

it would cost in New York or other

union shops out of town, jsven a

heavy payoff would not cut too
sharply into these profits.

When the Senate CommHee
stepped counting what payoff.
It could trace it found that
while the total wes not quite
Getty-siMl, it wes still over
$7,000,000. And mostly In muni municipal
cipal municipal bends bought under ellases.
Most of the bonds were frem
communities in southern states
the Carolines and Tennessee
were specifically mentioned.
Thi wax the onlv wav huce sums

onnlri h handled anrl not stir

Treasury Dept suspicion. Seven
million dollars in raall bills for forgive
give forgive me for including C-notes in
this category would make a cara caravan
van caravan delivery. But with bonds it
was simple. The. payoff. man just
tvnttsrf FAunH tn a hank for a

broker and. picked up the munici

pal bonds, ostensioie tor some

The bonds then were deliver delivered
ed delivered to tne mob which helped move
the Army eloth o the protect protected
ed protected non-union shops where it
wes cot cheaply.
Ttutn anvtlm the bovs wanted

to cash..them tn, they just got the

certificates to anouier nroser ana
took the cash.. There is no Federal
register of the owners at any mo moment
ment moment because the honds are tax-

free.

For almost two Tears now. how

ever, the government has been
trying to trace this ttufL It all
Kmik mrith Anaatrtra aneratiotis

which drew the spotlight and the

feds like motns aroma a country
night lighU Maybe that's why the
boys wanted to put tut the light.

war. or hunting elephants, Or

fiohtintr with a wife. You learn

to duck on those occasions. But

you turn me loose with a can open
er or a deck chair or a collapsible
card table or a barbecue pit, and
I am a bleeding basket case before
you know it.
T ran wound mvself severelv lust

frying to get ice out of a tray,

open a bottle or a can, or aeaung
with a Jammed window sash.
Changing a typewriter ribbon is
more perilous than an ascent of
the Matter-horn.

T pan opnemllv manasp to re

place the shattered glassware and
rroptrprv inventory about once a

year, and on the few occasions I

have attempted to cook, cnange
a fuse or a tire, or cope with any anything
thing anything more mechanical than a
butter knife, yoy can bear the

siren on tne aniDuiance.
There's a gal I- know who does
nnt 4rink is helnved hv her hus

band, has nice kids, is prfitty and
. .. t 1 I L. 1

smart, ana sne can iuskb ueiseu
a Hrsi without a nnttem or play

a snappy game of .in rummy on

a cuttnroat oasis, one nss miuu-

cial security, as welt.
, But this doll is keeping the Glass
Manufacturers Association- in
nhamnaene on the hasis of her

breakagewThe average life-e the
glass itaxPofa'iWarning iftiier is

17 days in her nouse. n sne is
oervino lirinba to her husband's

friends, she'll leave half the cock

tail tray sucking off the corner
of the table, and serve from the
inside "first, wiith inevitable re results.
sults. results. She was cutting a newspa

per clip one time recently ano tne
scissors came aprt in her hand
and attacked her viciously.
Vet this is no dumb broad. She

just attracts accidents, as movie

stanets attract assistant proauc
ers. She is like my friend Peggy
Lee, the singing gal. Peggy once
made a grand entrance on stage,
stepped through the front of her
dress, and pitched headlong into
the bass drum.

To the accident-prone, the tim timing
ing timing always coiRurs with the ne necessity
cessity necessity of heinc whnlo Hpt mp nn

some sort of writing deadline and

tnat is wnen i fall down tne steps
nnH hllfit rvna nt mv twn tvnina

fingers. One time it was helping
Mama put out a kitchen fire on

a bunaay afternoon Just before
I was going to Africa, and some
scaldine erease hiii-ued off half

my shooting hand.

Tlon't v.r toll ma tnflnimfltA h

jects don't know their prey. There
is some sort of weird communica communication
tion communication there.

AnnthAl Onl T Vnnu, m n n ntt.mnt

to hang a picture a.d manage to

uieaR an arm, sprain an anxie.
and finally stick her head through
the picture, as half the wall tum tumbles.
bles. tumbles. The tack hammer knows, all

right.

This headshrinker loses fnv hiitl

ness on accidents. You can't teach
npnnlp nnt tn hava thorn anv nnn

than you can teach a person who

was Dorn witn Diue eyes to nave
brown eyes.

All tha Imra an1 4 nltlllmanr In

tha unrM will nnt nravant a atan-

ladder from suddenly going rubber-legged
on -you, or, remove the

Danana peei irom your patn.
The bathtub leads only to the
grave, and no amount of psychia psychiatric
tric psychiatric appraisal can unbark the uni universal
versal universal shin. 1

DAILYWAS!

Merry

ii;:gto;

GO-EiOUHD

H QMW IAIO

About tfw esvy fVne some rner,
con put foot doom is when the
wife hot finished ctaning rug
UJerlt .. ten

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WAfiHTOr.TrtNWeather Bureau

officials are turnt up about it, and
the people of Texas, Louisiana.
Florida, and the coast are going to
tie even more burnt up when tney
hear the details about it. But
Eisenhower economy will soon end
Air Force research into the cause
and whereabouts of hurricanes.

The two (B-60's and one B-47

which the Air Force has been fly

ing for the Weather Bureau into

the path of hurricanes, loaoea

with electronics equipment, will

stop operating in scout a month.

The SSO0.0Q0 worth ot special

scientific equipment will be taken
out and the planes will return to
other duty. ,

The Air Force has notified the
Weather Bureau that under the
rigiid economy program it is
pinching every penny and ust
can't afford to operate, these
three planes any more.
The Weather Bureau has argued

that in the last four years hurri

canes have taken a toil of .1,000
lives and destroyed two billion dol

lars worth of property. Further Furthermore,
more, Furthermore, the Weather Bureau is ex
perimenting with means for break breaking
ing breaking up hurricanes to divert them

away from populated areas, inis
experiment, they point out, is even

more important man launcning

sputnik.
To finish its research, the Wea

ther Bureau needs to fly through

24 to 36 hurricanes with the in

tricate equipment now assembl assembled
ed assembled in the three Air Force planes.
So far they've flown through only
eight this in one year of operation.

The Weather Bureau's budget

was cut $2,000,000 last year, which

forced the firing of 100 employes.

This did not affect the hurricane
plan, because the Air Force shar shared
ed shared in its cost. Now, however, the

Air Force budget has been cut-

The Weather (Bureau has promis

ed to try to get an extra $750,000
included in the Commerce Depart Department's
ment's Department's deficiency budget, but the
Air Force, worried over its own
forced econimies, is skeptical.
So a research project which could
he more beneficial to mankind

than sputnik diverting hurricanes

away from populated areas is
scheduled to come to a halt.
PLANES FOR FOOTBALL
Down in Little Rock, Governor j
Faubus had enough Air Force mo money
ney money to operate two national guard
planes to the Texas Oklahoma
game the other day. He sent his
executive assistant, Tom Russell,
and other Arkansas officers in
two planes on a special private hop
to see the football game.

The Arkansas officers conf

ined that they were now

'subjects," referring to the feefe

that the Notional- Guard had
bn federalized. However, this
did not seem to prevent them
from using two federalized
planes for which the Air Force
supplies the money.
A total of 180 private planes,
operated chiefly by oil tycoons,
landed in Dallas to see the Texas Texas-Oklahoma
Oklahoma Texas-Oklahoma game.
Since Texas is a hard-hit hurricane-tornado
area, maybe some
of them would like to fly the Wea Weather
ther Weather Bureau's instruments through
the hurricanes.
NKfON'S POLITICAL MOVES
The public doesn't notice it,
but young Dick Nixon seldom mis misses
ses misses a political trick. GOP politi

cians do notice it, however, with
grudging admiration. They noticed

that he even casned in pontic any

on the luncheon he gave' to Queen

Elizabeth ana ranee Philip, it
When President Eisenhower en

tertained the Queen be went in I

for big v business executives who I

don't swing to many votes. : They

did, oi course,: coninoute gener generously
ously generously to Ike's campaign fund,.

- Hisrguests include Walter Hom

ing, president oi tne JBonwit-Tel-

ler department store, contribution

$500; Sigurd Larmon, president of
Young and Rubicam advertising
agency, contribution $l,500;Brry
T. Leithead, president ef the Cluett

Peabody shirt company, contribu

tion $3,000; Bob Woodruff, head

of Coca-Cola who wlta his wife

contributed $8,450. ) j
There was else CRis Slafer
ctf Seagram's whiskey tontribu tontribu-button
button tontribu-button $2,500. His company get i
the valuable oil concession In the
Lacasslne Game Reserve where
no oil drilling had ever .: teen
Permitted by the Democrats;
Alsd present was Mrs. Floyd Od

ium, the former Jackie Cochrane,

wno KicKed in tne nice little a a-mount
mount a-mount of $20,500 to the Ike cam

paign fund. Mrs. Odium's husband

wno is head of the Atlas Corpora-

tion and Northeast Airlines, re

cently received a juicy air license
to operate to Miami despite a
CAB examiner's recommendation

to tne contrary.'; j v.

Also at the dinner was -Ike's

brother-in-law, Col. Gordon Moore.

who has conducted a very thriv

ing lobbying business In Washing

ton and who in Trumin's dy

wouia nave' oeen.caued. a five-

percenter.- v v-.

Another dinner guest was George
E. Allen, who in Truman's "dy
was called the "White House tes

ter" but was recently described hv

the Associate Pre is the Presi President's
dent's President's "occasional" golfing part

ner; Actuaiiv Alien mirshced Ide s

Gettysburg form for him and wis

a partner with him in the own

ership of Howard Johnson Res

taurant. He is one of TVe s mot
frequent bridge and golfing part

ners.

Nixon, however, olsved Ms cards

'ifferently. To hi' lufieheon for

the Queen on Coito1 Hill he in

vite' Dvid MeDonsM. wesident

o the JTnited Steel Workers. nd

Claude A. Prnett, director, of he

Aoc'sted Netro P-ens together

with theif wives. Eisenhower in invited
vited invited no labor lesWs .'or : rente-

sentotives of minotitv iroups, Nie-

on invited no big business mo-

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i I

Ail
THE 'ANAm'a AMERICAN -V AN INDEPENDENT, NEWSFAril 1 ,,..v?T V FAGB TVRZ1

'TUESDAY. NOVEMB

anil i i-i t " WXv.'m i " iiiwqtwwwMiw''
I ' I
, -1 ,M. inlnnmnr-v "-s& fci'' Aiw. Sf

w'umcmx :'"rASTINO of the 937th' Engineer tAvlation) Company. Ft. KObbei vppn, being ;
WtolStfmy Officer thfi week. Is rewarded by hi wife Marelee with ato
i Sal g" Thomas L Harwld commandinir general, UnUed States Army Canbbean looks
2 Tnt. Arnevican Seodetlc Surfey pUot who is .checked out on slngle-eng ned .fixed
VlXmX Harrold administered the oath. t IW.imr Phot.)

AvgfeKAmerican ProtestM f3es

Only $56.75 Per Annum To

WASHINGTON (UI)-The aver average
age average America Protestant gives
$56,74 a year to his church, the
- Natiorfal" Council vl Churches re reported
ported reported today. vj
This rs the highest per capita
giving figure ever recorded by the
"-council. It represents an increase

of about 7 per cent over last
year's figure of $52.88. : i ;
Each year,, in November, the
council compiles the latest avail available
able available statistics -on contributions to
, American religious denominations.
The Roman Catholic church and
Jewish bodies do not publish of official
ficial official figures on contributions,' and
are not included in the compila compilation.
tion. compilation. ; tv .-:V':.:"
Reports from 52, Protestant
. bodies thif "year showed total con contributions
tributions contributions ot $2,04l,908.l61,, an all all-;
; all-; time record. Most of this money
.?'Lgt 1er ceritXiwar ued for local.
tohgrf gationaj expenses, such as
Baying tht inaiisti9r's salary, en-
Jarging' W in aintaiijingHh church
' Duilding buying hymn ajs.i etc.
, t Qnly '19 peri cent wa earmarked
i foi;-Jareign and home Emissions,
relief projects and other benevo benevo-Ieheesv.
Ieheesv. benevo-Ieheesv. si h:;--.. K'f- ,,
,P.er capita' grving was calculat-,
ed by dividing the total contribu-.
tioii ly vthe siiumberof church
members' over .the age of 13v ;
As usual, the Seventh- Day A-,
ventists were way out in front
with arfi average contribution of
$202.02 per member. Close hshlnd
were several sma'T fundamental fundamentalist
ist fundamentalist bodies whichj like the Advent-,
istsplace heavy stress -on tithing:
T-he -Wesleyan Methodist Church
($197.43); the Evangelical Free
.Church ($165 H -the Pilgrim Holi Holi-nm.
nm. Holi-nm. Church ($161.70); and the
""OhiorVearly Meeting of Friends
v NoneTof the larger Protestant
ures.; "';i':???A.f's;i.',':'t'''? ,;
The highest per member con contributions
tributions contributions mong the major de denominations
nominations denominations were. recorded by the
Southern Presbyterians and the
Reformed Church, which -tied t at
$88.56. ;'.' J'
Per member -giving by other
major Protestant denominations:
. Missouri Synod L irt h t r a n s
$80.88, Presbyterianf USA (North-e-p)
$72.03f-Cohgregarional Chris Chris-t:tn.
t:tn. Chris-t:tn. ? 65.18,.' United Lutheran

r,,"?',"-T Lutheran

Southern (Baptists $48.17, Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Church $43.82, American

(Northern) Baptists 37.18, disci
pies of Christ $37,14, ,.,',
No precise statement cart be
mud about the DroDcrtion of his

income which the average Prof

testant gives to his cliurcn. i-er
capita personal income of Ameri
cans was $1,935 last year. But
children under 13 are counted in
computing this figure, and are not
counted in computing, the average
giving figure, so the two are not
fairly comparable. i
Various (. ''reports'' fare; issued
from time to time which give
total figure for aU; U.S.e giving to
churches. Since no official infor
mation is available on Catholic
and Jewish contributions these
ronorts s r little :m 0 r e than

guesses. The usual i procedure is
to increase the, National Council's
total. fon, iPrOteitant churches by

about 70 to w per cem, on me
assumption' that' th extra amount
will cover Catholie and Jewish
giving;.- '.'. '.''
Woman Steps Out
Of Burning Home
Onto Top Of Bus

NEWCASTLE, England, Nov.
(UP)-Fast-thmkins passersby res rescued
cued rescued Mrs. Mary McHale, 28, from
the second floor bedroom of her
burning house yesterday by com
mandeering a double-deck bus and
backing it up against the dwelling
Mrs. McHale clambered to safe safe-tv
tv safe-tv through the emergency exit on
the top deck of the bus.
Reo. Sinqh Sound
Visits Formosa
TAIPEI, Formosa. Nov. 5 (UP).
Rep. Dalip Singh Saund "(D "(D-Calif)
Calif) "(D-Calif) conferred with Chinese Na
tional Foreign Minister .George
Yeh today on the second day of
his visit to Formosa, y
-The Indian -born congressman
also received a briefing, bq the
military and political situation in
Formosa at the U.S. embassy and

paid a courtesy call on vice Aam.

Tank Crews Help
Education For Son
Of Dead Officer
BAUMHOLDER. Germany, Nov.

5 (UP)rTank crews of' th U.S.
2nd Armored Division pooled $,000
and sent it off today to help pay
for the education of the 2-year-old

son of an officer who was killed.

The money, in the form of a

bond, was raised for MarkJry,

son of Lt. Robert fry, of tana
dianTex., who was killed in a
tank- training accident here last

summer.. v .

SUBCONSCIOUS URGI
CHICAGO "(UP Arrested for
selling part of a 30,000-pound ship shipment
ment shipment of watermelons he was
transporting from Henderson, Tex Texas,,
as,, Texas,, to St. Louis, Mo., Chicago
truck driver James O. Clark, 40,
told police "I hate; watermelons."
'.: .... .- 45.''v: iv t
: ;.Vbf i. i?iHj tfi all, J
! MILWAUKEfiy Wis. (UP)-After
an argument f jn 1954, Robert
Brachman, 33, rented a bill board
to tell Miss Arlene Hale, 27, of
his affection for her. His three three-year
year three-year campaign paid off. last 'week
when t' couple took out a mar marriage
riage marriage license.

''V.s'')'-'-'-

Answer to Previous PuuU

Pacific (Isles 1 5

: ACKOSS

IWJIkisand

. 51 Withered

S2 Contend

Perfl are lta 53 Row Kit

' alater.blandi 14 formerly
in the pacific 65 Sprite V 'V
; S Howland, it Hif h cards "!

(U.'iJarvi and ';
'. Batter Islands
artV.3.
' ;bisei ':.
8--, Island U
Vvonthe
rr ytriy edge'

i oi m

Hawaiian

: troup y-v. i
- 12 MarUan ;
1 (comb, form)
13 Card gamer
14 Rattfe
15 Islands (Fr.)
10 Collection
of sayings ',
1 17 Russian newi
- agency
18 Moor
1 10 Bestow
21 Bom
'22 Scoff
24 Leaves out
, 26 Sea eagle -'
28 Silkw.orms
- 29 Low haunt
30 Order (b.)
: 31 Sttoshoneaa',
, 1 'Indian 1
JINbvel
I 33 Discoverer'
,' of radium
33 Gastropod
molluak
. 38 Communion
;v.; plate v
', 39 Novices
" 41 Social insect
r 42 Machine parts
: 4 Consume
47 Pace
4txist
0 British
princess

DOWN
1 Homelea"..:S"y
children .V'H:,'

J Feminine. 1
appellation
3 Sharper
4 Goddess of
' the dawn
5 Winged,
6 Hebrides
island
7 Horse color
8 Arabian
shrub
9 Muse ot
astronomy
10 Sets anew

II

iQlOlWEl.lAlUBIkl

IpTaI t KlTpr 'ITltMIBINlvl

'IggyAUeTNY'TaTWl
ft i eTpIn ts
lull U CgT?yAgygTg
; e N F B R T A T Ki I TS A u

11 Facilitates '' 37 Borrower
19 Salutation 38 Antiquated
20 Violent 1 40 Tho who
streams (suffix)
23 Withstand ,4S Roof edge
2S The ; 44 Seed'
. Islands ar'V' -Appendage
' fn the North 45 Kingman's ,
'i Pacifi; .. JafUnder
S7Dlrlc fcbhtrolof
28 Eternities i" the U S, Ma vy
93 HoneV gait : '. 48 Fondle v
34 Speaks ' SO Indonesian
38 Peaceful '. ot Mindanao

i li Ji Vl j It, p V "1 '."' jT Jn
' ' $ i; '.''
sr z a- f
vi r-.;r7T

una

2' ZjT -' I '-3V il ' ''' ?' ; t-'

1 I

JsjnsMSjasrm

.if

taw'-'wsiniissiMiiaTi'Wwwni

CABTi. Ji K. BATCHELLOR (left). District Public Wflrki.'Pf Wflrki.'Pf-flcer,
flcer, Wflrki.'Pf-flcer, Fifteenth Naval District, presents a certificate of aws.rd :
and check .for '$15 to William Wymer, district entomologist,,
for his beneficial suggestion "to improve the- disaemiriatton of
technical information. (Official U.S." ffayy Photograph)

Austin Doyle. U.S. military com

158.47, Protestant Episcopal $52.79 mander on Formosa.

UN (TEDr: FRl IT COM PA MY

Great WbJtf. Fleet

i New Orlei hs Service

Arrivas
Crit?a
. .Nov.' i

. 4 .11UT IV

"yAQulE
i '"HIBl'ERAS"
MORAZAN
t-TAOUE" -..
"HIBUERAS"
s,-. -. ...

' Alao Uaiidllng Refrigerated and ChUled Cargo

i Nov.

i..,.IMOV. 30

...

.Dee. 7 ;

New York Service

Arrivat
Cristobal

...Nov. 11
.? TW ARN A -7$ j ....."..... A .... i . V,:. ; Nov. 17
t "Junior- ;'. i .,4 . . . Nov.; is
, "METAPAN"' ,.. j . .Nov. 25 1'
"SAN JOSE". .. .... ... .Dec 2
j -. "LIMON i .'.J. .. ... '". : .Die. $

Weekly sailirizJ of twelve pAS$ener ships to New t
York, New Orleans, Los AnreIes,.Saa Francisco I
w:;v v -u-v. .. and Seattle. '"i' f-f: 'r'v-vV j

tPEClAL ROUND rRrppASSENCiEB l-ARES rROM
V CRISTOBAl ANDOR BALBOA: A f.y.

U4I.M

. Te New Trk and Retursi
,T Lm Aarelea and Saa Praneise) anV
Retarntnc trtum f.ot Aaceles r r-T
T r-T H and Retvrsj

TELEPHONES:

; tnt.M
BH.SI-
j. j

J

M Du Wrtdorf A$lorWtTtrmial Bartxrr

'aj, taciat eyeam, e4 H(h aoap, it

fiM nootfir snot eloaer sMwt.t. f
jrv WtLMsYf aloea tkf aemer

It r x

3

is:

Now, Williams Offers...

CAMBRIDGE. Masseur. Rlne
hart. associate" director. of tthe

Smithsonian- Astrophyslcal Labpra

lory, on nussim- suuwss wnu

"Muttnir'r.-"'! :-..-
. ';'. vr'.r "-7 "' '':
"No matter what we do i now;
the Russians will beat -, us t to the
moon;" y- '';i' '?;,-'?
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. Ameri American
can American moonwatch director, Dr. Fred
Whipple, declaring .. the United
States can overtake Russia's lead
in launching satellites and that he
sees no reason to reproach Russia

tor not, announcing 7 tyer satellite

' ' .. .;. .. -.
"This is just good clean 'fup
among scientists'.

MOSCOW Soviet Communist'

Party chief Nikita S. Khrushchev

on the prospects (0f War: :
"We deny that war is inevitable.

however, it is impossible tosay
that there, will be ho war It is
known .that in' some .' capitalist
states, there are statesmen who
have high postsiWlja.caU for war."

LITTLE ROCK. Ark. Mrs,
Irene Castle McLaughlin' Erizing Erizing-er,
er, Erizing-er, ardent champion of dumb ani

mals, oh, Russia's space' dpg:

tne Russians sav the tine i

still alive. Isn't that horrible? He's

probably Whining,, lonely and pet

nuea wn iear ot tne oaric.

'.''. ;y v.: v.', '..-i,, v c V ) n
' ' .:' -f.' v. ,,v,- j,

SHE

v CONTINUES
What's more We give FREE Xhico' de ORO Stamps'

TAHITI

THE JEWELRY STORE
18-47 Central Aye. (137)

WHERE YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FREE v.

8

the special touch of the best 'barber shops in your

own home... for smoother and closer shaves, i

The siew foldVn -yellow WILLIAMS
SHAVING CREAM rick in coneen coneen-traled
traled coneen-traled lanolia. pleMant'lo see and to
towk now iascladea in iU Tormala all
jke protect ioai af a facial erwn.
- .,,-.' l y' ; "j
l the best bsu-ber-ahop of the world soap,"

mixed with a facial cream, ie sd Jo eorer -the
akm with a proteetive coat for cleaner am
rioter thaem. :. : 'l .v. .-,
Now, WILLIAMS SHAVING CREAM offers V
jo the soft protectMMi of facial cream.
YmH be able te- etijoy n yoatf own home
, imoofAer and deter aAtftet jt as if ther
were done by the aet erpcriertced barber..'.
You'll see the differ eoce!' in h golden golden-yellow
yellow golden-yellow WILLIAMS SHAVING CREAM rich
; in laoolia extract... 25 times more protective
ham ordinary lanolin. ';; ';";'

WILLlAMSrfacial pres to your' skin A

coat of tiroteclion. which eliminabea irritatioa A' t

ami dryness; makes it look and feel younger.
:: Start to enjoy shaving. Shave the professional 'x
-way.. with new golden-yellow WILLIAMS V

; SHAVING CREAM. Try K today. V";

tnttmm Umttut foam ttuttwttk
hnuh wmtihtltttd n4
)r,. M m rt aval oM oM-M
M oM-M srtcf. IrwUiM.M CM

Mm smd fiagu MCkf.

. t : t y

TO ALL U;S; ARMY PERSONNEi

70's '.with profound pleasure that we announce that per advice
communicated to us en October 23

all OUA SHADE 44 GREEN UNIFORMS
' ; SHADES 15a k 151 BLUE IJNIF0RMS
' WHITE UNIFORMS :-'X
Hove been approved and certified by the U.S. Army Uniform
, Quality Control A
.;r..a ?.' .ffAtj ' '' ' j:....r..i w ;..iri-:' !) 1 .:-);..'.; ..
Thff Mrmifs' w ( sflclal certif icaW n umkart .. eeverlnf aha tuacaiilM yaa eaamlre
arHfyiet akHa aria make. We era tha iaMtly tallopi ea the Isthmus whM Manl4 line

f uMiferma fa ertifiaa.

V-

NOTE: For orders placed for delivery within twelve month
, apeclal Terms can be arranged for payment.

SAMUEL FRIEDMAN INC.

Tlvoli Ave., Panama

NOW! At the price of ordinary lipstick..

&ttA faLulous'Futurama case

Kpstick reffl

"i
sssssssssslsssWSssssssssss

. i v''

a Xbn'll save Sbf on every lipstick with Revion refills
your 'Futurama' case goes on forever!
i Now Revlon give jou "the luxury of a Van Cleef A Arpels
ieweler-designod Futurama cae."r complete iwith lipstick. ;
for the price of a lipstick alone. The case is permanent"
all 'you ever have to buy again are Revlon click-in lipstick.
' t'. : You rzy "r.n . ...'' f "t tits i.v "iiMcent gold--i
tone FuturamV complete with 'Lan'olite or Revlon Lip- ;
.Vetickr year choice ol 28. fashioa-jenius shades.

I.

5 (

i. i
fi
: i

"CRITCBAL 2121

PANAMA 2 29CA



fAGE FOUR

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER S, 19 St
i and Qtlteruide
PmdlayitMemoli ladetmck
ocia

1 1

anama

jt

i r

of CHQtia$mtn

II I

will m rtwi

Wmaa4t, BirlL, Parlwl

2-0140 .9-0741 Uw4.m 9.00 n 10 t.m. .L

Governor and mrSnpotter return
'.after spending a montilin the states
Governor and Mrs. William E. Potter returned to the
Canal Zone yesterday on the S.S. Cristobal, after a month
; spent in the United States on official and personal business.
Governor and Mrs. Potter Accompanied their daughter
W Suzzi to Baltimore, Maryland, Svhere she is enrolled in
f Goucher College, before proceeding tesJVashinVton, Kansas
w- c,ty nd San Francisco on official business.

Dr. Howard Rappaport
Visiting iii Panama
; Dr. Howard Rappaport of New
jYrok is spending a two-week vaca vacation
tion vacation in Panama. Dr. Rappaport is
guest at El Panama Hilton, to together
gether together with his uncle Abbe San Sanger,
ger, Sanger, well-known businessman who

has been a frequent visitor here

Jftr. and Mrs. Kardonski
;lbrat Birth or" Son
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kardonski

;'w El Cangrejo yesterday celebrat

ed the birth of their first son with

a Berit-Milah ceremony held at

their home. The baby is named
Mark.
Instead of presents for the new
child, the Kardonskis asked friends
who wished to so to contribute
!for trees to he planted around the
new Alberto Einstein Istitute in
Panama.

Airs. Fay Crovo Arrivts
--or Two-Day visit
; Mrs Fay Grove of the World
"Women's International Zionist Or Organization
ganization Organization is arriving today for
a. two-day visit in Panama.
' Mrs. Grove heads the organiza organization
tion organization and cultural department. She
.will be met at the airport by a
delegation of ladies from the
WIZO in Panama.
This evening Mrjs. Grove will
be the guest speaker at the Bene Bene-ficencia
ficencia Bene-ficencia Israelita of Panama. She

expects to leave Panama some sometime
time sometime tomorrow.
Mrs. Hugh Arnold
Opens Exhibition
Of CZ Art Laagua
The 16th annual exhibition of
the Canal Zone Art League opened
at the Tivoli Guest House on

Sunday afternoon. Mrs.- Hugh M.

Arnold cut the ribbon for the of

ficial opening, while Mr. James

Barrett, president of the associa

tion, presided over the formalities.

This year's exhibit consist of
oils, which are displayed on the
walls of the ballroom; and water
colors, pastels, drawing, prints,
sculptures, ceramics, textiles, and
metalcrafts, which are displayed
in the Little Gallery. The public
is invited to view the show, and

to vote "for their favorites, which1

will be placed on display in the
USO-JWB at the close of the ex

hibition, on November 17.

son, and their granddaughter,
Jacquie, of Ridgewood, New Jer-say.

(Continued on Page 5)

igMMarfaMDac JLl' fc-
au iuiiw .v. vA-, v.1

8

Each atica lor inclusion In this
column should be aiibmilted

type-written: form and mailed
Ih box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or deliverae
by bsnd to tho office. Notices of
Matinee cannot he accented by
tele phone.
Scout Mothers

Moot Tonight
The Mothers Auxiliary of Boy
Scout Troop 13 will hold their re regular
gular regular monthly meeting tonight
at 7:30 at the Scout Shack.' in

cocoii.

Ft. Clayton Wivos

Hold Monthly Coffuo

The regular monthly coffee of

the Fort Clayton Officers' Wives

will ae held tomorrow morning at

9:30 at the Fort Calyton Officers

Club.

Daughter Visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Malsbur
Mr. and Mrs. Omer E. Malsbtiry
of Golf Heights have a their guests
their daughter, Mrs. N. L. John

All-Star Cklo
To Moot Tomorrow

The regular meeting of the

All-Star Circle will be held tomow

row at the Scottish Kite TemDle

in iHaicoa. Luncheon will be at

12:30.

All members and members of the

Eastern Star are invited to at,

leuu.

Float Reserve Ladits
To Moot Tonight

The Ladies Auxiliary of the

Fleet Reserve Association will hold

its regular monthly business meet

ing Tuesday at 7:30 at the CPO

UuD in Kodman.

Members are asked to be prese
as plans are to be made for the

Christmas party for the Old, Feo
pie's Home in Panama.

Study Group To Moot

Thursday Morning
The Thursday Morning Study
Group of. the Canal Zone College
Club will hold a meeting Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at 9:30 a.m. at the home of
Mrs. Daniel J. Paolucci, 6256-A,
Gocaron Street, Los Rios. Mrs.
Richard Sargeant will be co-hostess.
Mrs. Agnes Wilcox, who has
just returned from Madrid, will
be the speaker.

AXKU KGIA

SLPKRB SOAP PROM SPAIN
Old World tradition i wrapped up in this
elegant soap... long a favorite in European
homes. Its olive oil richness is a beneficence
to your skin; its exciting fragrance of perfume
intensity; its packaging exotically foreign, its
name a tender Spanish gallantry. For a
unique gift of your own indulgence.
"Maja" means beautiful woman.
la bath, hand. alxt'S)
i w p o t v. b vox r i, : t i: r k i a i

TEENO BALL
For Reservation Call
Ellen Bailey 2-3712
Bill Bright 273-3146
Rose Casey 2-3630
Meyer Soltkin ....2-3407
Virgilia Pearce ...2-3642
William Townsend 2-2472
Harnett A Dunn ..2-4239
Nov. 8th, 1957
El Panama Hotel

Vs-;V ', T V ,; ' ;

muwivxtuism mn, am i m mh t mw-, i iii i la

More Meat-Buying And
Storage-Method Tips

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Feed and Markets Editor

To have meat in your family loot recommended for freezer step.

menus every day and yet keen vour ace.

food costs down, buy, and store; Canned Meats:' Canned meats
meat wisely, Yesterday's columnican be stored in the" kitchen cun-

Doara. vannea nams,. however.

Swiss Consul and Mrs, Robert A. Eindiguere and Mr. and Mis. C. Perret were at the race racetrack
track racetrack Sunday afternoon for the well-attended independence Bay Classic.

Representative J. RUIZ ALVAREZ
P.O. Box 196 Panama

COIHTBEAR

COCKTAILS

(OINTtEAO COCKTAU

14 COWTttAU
I (J CtK Srw
K Umm Mm
MANHATTAN
I'S COlNtttAU
S4 Wtmtj

ia v.

Ckwry
WHITI-LADY
I'S COMTMAU
tit Imot Mn
J 6-
SnM -i m cKtatf ka.
MiTHlON.IlONOE
mm COINTtUU

1,1

SKY-SCRAPER
14 COMTMAU
14 G
14 Virm.O,
10 Cm SVw4y
ll Owny trwar
DAIQUIRI
I MM CCMNTtlAU

SMkt w rtt C'Klld
RYE Mousqootaire
I ran CCMNTMAU

V with c'M
IN WINTER:

i f cowratAW

fN SUMMERS

4titaM

I

CUTICURA Talcum
Acts Like Magic

Fine, aoft dotichtfui dotichtfui-ly
ly dotichtfui-ly fragrant Cuticura
Talcum eoataiaa do
odorant antuaptie
C-8 Hxch!or Hxch!or-phono).
phono). Hxch!or-phono). Kacpa tho
akia fraah and awaot.
Soothaa sunburn.
Prevanta, rolievoa
hoat and diaper raah,
foot inritaMona. Buy)

" MO

Yef . tk gnntett Mm in
deodorants brlngt you
km
ODO-no-no
Stick Ddran

Of

iiriiuiors:
PANAMA

11A. CxKOh.

COLON

It's a or .eeoaoaaleal! The
asjidy swivel caae tiros you
snore deodorant for your money
...it's easy to us up to the
cry end. Witk en quick stroke
ODO-RO-NO,wipa away un
plcaaant odor and chocks prspi prspi-ration
ration prspi-ration all day! Try ODO-RO-NO
In th lf ant w ewival eaae
. aa bandy aa your lipstick.
Instant
ODORO'DO

rmM wtthovt aj dou

'aM(aKMMm -,mii a i ir 1 , f
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Beck and Mrs, Myrianv P ubllam are shown at their table at the races.

i.- 7 ,1 J

! Mr. and Mrs. George S. Clark and Mrs. James Nuckels were amonr the many spendlnr a
pleasant while at the track. : . ?
4sJT" r ilvA "I -iv t

" ii .j' mlMU I -."B"
aaaaaM4JHlMMM M mm ii w.- Ohm miiummii iniilinliMIMMii v n mm m. nw.lwMW

I

contained advice on amount to buy.

use of storaee SDace. ulanninc of

leftovers. Now. let's jet on with

our money-saving instructions. ;
Packaged Meats:; Bacon, hem,
picnis, franks, sausage-and cold
cuts in the scietificully selected
packaging materials can be left
in- the unopened original wrapper
for storage ih the refrigerator. JJse
within "five to seven days, or soon sooner
er sooner if the packge is opened.
Frexen MeatsiFrozen meats must
be kept frozen at zero degrees- or
lower iri a home freezer or freezine

compartment of ; the. refrlegrator.
Thawing and refreczing of meat

causes iosss or juices and flavor.

I he toe cube compartment of

most reineerators is seldom cold

enough to keep meat frozen for ov
three or four days. : T : 1 v

Don't lose packaae of frozen

meat ih the freezer, or try to. see
how long the meat, w ill keep.' Rot

freezer-'paekage, on first-in first first-out
out first-out hasls. Six. months a sensible
storage period of storage In a

home freezer for any Jrozen fresh

meat or cooked meat pruduct.

require refrigerator storage as ia
dicated on-the Jbelf; :y .i

Lamb Chops Broiled. With

; Tematees

Salted and smokde meats are braised,

-Lamb chos are goodi when meal
preparation time is short but the
importance of an- elegant menu
stands. Broiling indoors or on tha

charcoal grill-Is a- perfect, way
to cook lamb:'chopS(.i;St4irir'
Lamb chops may be. sprinkled
lightly, with thyme, rosemary; oir
a bit of marjoram. Firm ripe to
matoes cut in half and topped with
buttered crumbs and arated cheese

are a broiler-easy accompaniment.
There are four types : of lamb
chops. The loin choos are, easily
identified by the T-bohe dividing
the sirloin from the: smaller ter ter-derloin
derloin ter-derloin muscle. Rib chops are rut

thick and are recognized,, by t tha ;

no Done, tmouiaer cnopa are usual usually
ly usually 'cut lUnder 3 inch in thickness.

The chop with the round bone may
be pan-broiled, but the shoulder
chop -with the blade ;bone it best

IWaaWI

Self-Pity Is No Answer
To M iddle-Aged Slump

A woman can feel old and un-

needed when she is still young

enough to make whatever she likes

of her life, -f i

All it takes is time on her hands,
a family busy with their own
pursuits, a little inertia and a
toch of self-pity.
Mrs. B. is in that middle-age

Alabama Seamstress
Held In Poisoning
Of 3 For Insurance

sf.tma. Ala! rUP A seam

stress wis charged today8 with
poisoning' three persons and Col Col-Ipfiin?
Ipfiin? Col-Ipfiin? their insurance so she

could keep premiums paid on
more than 150 other policies which

name her as beneficiary.
Police said Mrs. Mary Perkins,
36, a Negro, confessed to poison poisoning
ing poisoning a child and a 70-year-old ac acquaintance
quaintance acquaintance but claimed that her

husnana, t;nanie rerxins iui-
i i i p i : .1

sonea nimseu uy urouem.
Authorities in nearby Marengo

County also revealed that the wo woman's
man's woman's grandniece,-' 10-month-old
Betty Jean Williams, died last
June and that the body is being
exhumed for an autopsy. Officers
said the child was one of the in

sured.

Saturday night, Mrs. Perkins

admitted feeding rat poison to
Gloria Jean Montgomery. 1(K

month-old child of a neighbor, and
Delia Davis, 70. Police began

their investigation last week when

Mrs. Perkins 7-year-old .son died
iust one day after she had tried

to increase his insurance policy for her.

from $250 to 51,500.

Mrs. jerkins attempted suicide

with a pistol just over a week
ago but has recovered, police
said. '.

Prosecuting Attorney Blanchard

McLeod said police are contacting
all or the people sift .insured.
"She said in her confession that

she fed rat poison to the Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery child and the Davis wo
man," McLeod said, "because the
premiums on some of the other

policies were due and she had no
way of making payment."

Mrs. Perkins received $480 on
the death of the "child and $250 on

the woman, McLeaod said. She
subsequently confessed a shooting

in 1955.

Authorities said their investiga investigation
tion investigation confirmed that there are
more than 150 other policies nam naming
ing naming Mrs. Perkins as beneficiary,
and that most of the insured are
children. Her husband died in 1955.
at the age of 33.

slump. Her husband is at the busy ;
peak of his career. Her;; children
are happily going their-own way
and a little, impatient with their
mpther for fussing over them ana"
worrying about them, : 1
So Mrs; F. feels like the forgot forgotten,
ten, forgotten, neglected member of the fam

ily the one, who is-always: there

waning lor somone to come,
home..

, If she doesn't snao out of her
self-imposed role of the neglected
wife and mother, she i going to
age repicly and unhappily., ;
But if she makes un her mind

that she has had enough of sitting

and waiting, enough of wbishin that
her husband weren't so busy and

that her children had more time

for hershe nan b8una new ami

different kindof lf lor herself.
SHE CAN DO A LOT

She can make more plans with.

friends instead of whshing the fam

ily could do more things together.

bhe can look' around for; a com community
munity community need she can help fill and
she can get-busy with a volunteer
job. -' 1 i ? -,v -t H
She can renew old friendship and
make new ones, takin? the initiat initiative,
ive, initiative, instead of waiting tu be asked
to do this or that. f
And as she fills her. days with

these things, she will he just as

busy 'an just as happy and as
much in demand as the other me
hrs of the family...

Sometimes the woman who has

been the most devoted wffe and
mother i the one, who finds it the
most difficult to m ate a 'ife r
he- own, when "sh! finds herself
with time on her hands. ;

But any woman can make her

self haopy once she faces tNt fact

that nobody else is going to do it

Why Trvst Twitch, Wiggfi ;

And kuii ,
Prevent-

Crawling

birdie
nash
Shake on Menana,
it dints close, forms
medicattd bufftf s
afainsi chafe, tirdla

rub. Absorbent corn -starch
base, cools,
toothca. ,." .,,

MEXSANA
4tOICA TtD IfOWDStk

i

r
i

low cost

Obviously enjoying their afternoon at the Hipodromo were Jlr. and Sirs. arl Dunn anj Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Austin of Gatun.

I 1 '&Lfy

SB TV

Til I u

M tV V wW eaWttaft W"

i Quarts ftm tvry

I R. Poctag

y6rait newtl With
." new Starlae nothefa ;
- everywhertr can now
.-.. afford, all th snilk
thai? family. da.'
. Starlae is frsh-tast- a
v insr, non-fat aailk"i'3
: full of theP.tmportanl
" milk nourishment
aentialforg-oodhoalth.'
SUrtoaSUriac today!

B MIXES INSTANTLY J

O ISfi kr Tka kM f i i i. arari tmrtm ''"

3 'C3 Cs

Non-Faf Milk

I

I
I
I
I

I
1
0
0

ri i i n i i ri n r i r



Social ind Jlherwi66k ,;
awnWflmmOTM
ET A I
mm
A L
2,
4

Si aaaaaV 1 w

w soiaes iota aja vuapiiivx
Return Prom States
... . ... rr

,ur. ana jars, uuuieruio

man of Panama uitv returnee. u

day ? from a ,triT to th United

State, where Dr. Chapman, who

is on the staff at the Panama Hos
pifal,' attended a medical confer
eace. . .; :.':'
Mr.' Talley Fatai Father
On lOOMi Birthday ''
alra. Elra TaUev of San trancir

co de la Caleta is having i party

at her home this evening in nonor
fj har father Manuel ', .Vasques
ptten, of Lot Santos, on the oc-

. CIMOn JUS iWW UUUiuajr.
Carnival Dinu Calia.

login At JWB-USO
- Carnival Dane Clara it t h,
USO-JWB Armed Forees Service
Center ia fcalboa, begins, again on
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. for the e e-leventh
leventh e-leventh consecutive year, to provide-
an opportunity for practice
in v native' dances well in advance
of-the Carnival Season. The te
classes have always been a popu- i

lar activity at the TJSO-JWB Club,
and have been well attended by
those who wished to learn the
beautiful folk dances of Panama
in order to enjoy better the gay
Carnival Season, as well as by
those who" are interested in the

folklore of the country.

Mr. Aniceto Moicoro. well-

known professor of the Native
Dance at the Escuela de Bellas
Artes In Panama, will instruct

the class in the Tamborito, the

National dance of Panama, the
Cumbia, the Punto, and other na

uve cancel.

Prior to the Carnival Season an

exhibition evening will, be held.

with experts dancing the native

dances! and with a display of U

native costumes for men an (I

women, the pollers, the montuna

and the montuno.

Residents of the Canal Zone and

of Panama, are cordially invited

to attend the classes, which will

meet weekly on Wednesday, at

7:30 p.m. There is no fee for ad
mission.

Nurses To Meet,

Heor J. M: Wdlf

Irrow Night

Of

Marco Ernesfos

One-Han Shov

At JWB-UJO Gallery

the Isthmian Nurses Association!

will-be held tomorrow at -7:30 Mftrco Ernesto. well-known

p.mi, in tne conrerence itoom, artjSt of Panama lms, an exploit

GOrga Hospital.

Mr. 'James Merle Wolf. Dlrec

tor ef Special Education In the
Canal Zone schools will be guest
sneaker of the eveninc. Mr. Wolf

wflOpeak on the educational

program tot the Zone's handi handicapped
capped handicapped children.

Mr! Wolf, a native, of Sterling.

Illinois, graduated from the
Illinois State Normal University
in 1980. He holds a' Masters De De-tree
tree De-tree from the same school. Be

fore coming to the Canal Zone
Mr. Wolf was coordinator of Spe Special
cial Special Education In McLean Coun

ty, Illinois. He -was also liaison
6f fleer between Unit District
Five, 111., and the Illinois State
University special Education

School.

at the USO-JWB Gallery in Bal

boa, of oil- paintings featuring

portraits, landscapes, anq sea sea-sranes
sranes sea-sranes of his native country.

Thev are striking in color, with

a charm and sympatneuc leei
in for the tropics.

The artist, born in Panama
but educated in Quito, Ecuador,

studied art at the Academia ae
Bellas Artes. under the direction
of his father, a professor of art
at the Academy.
Ernesto has exhibited his work

in Quito. Ecuador; Medellin and

Bogot". nolvrwb!a; and in Cara

cas. Venezuela.
On the Isthmus he has had

vra1 one-man shows at We

USO-JWB Gallery. In 1950 'he

won second prize at the Expo Exposition
sition Exposition rJaclonal de Panama," and

third prize in the "concurso mi

. , ... 1 rd In 1955 durint the Panama
The Board of Directors invite ijJ":i ;.f n4nrirt

all nurses to attend this meeUn?.!l.""n;..f r 5 Vhwiov.

There will be a short business;-ne0 won third priie for his
meeting following the speaker. SnNeWbaper Boy."

On display at me uow-jwd

are 20 works featuring native
scenes and sea-scapes of Pana,-

Mma, anavtne interior, inciuuuis

CMriqul

Air Force Charged

Wifli 17 Flinlir

i..r; 1 1.1 J V .;. I.-.- '

Qyr'l?l Korea ;
,,.j.UJ.s ; .ti" : .
!, TOKVO, Nov. S MUP) China
and North Korea Monday charged
th U.S., Air Force with 17 recent
aiF intrusions ever communist
territory,, the- New China News
Agency reported today.
The' agency, in a dispatch from
Pyongyang, said that a protest
against "H incidents of instru instru-siqn;
siqn; instru-siqn; by military a?reraft of the
Ameriean side" was lodged Mon Monday
day Monday at a meeting of the secreta secretaries
ries secretaries of' the Korean military 'ar 'armistice
mistice 'armistice commission. "Y

It said the 17 violations of the

armitiee f agreement occurred

between Aug. 15 and Nov. l, 1957.

1 r
1
4

' - :

lilllilillllll

-' t

fciiininiiiiiii it fviMHwi

DURING1 RETliiaWENT CEREMONIES heid- at. the Albrook AFB mstalaltlon Section recent recent-11,
11, recent-11, thn? xlvUians-received wrhesjrom MaJ. Guy A. frifeme,; inss. Engineer.

nnter Paul' Damerau. carpenter; Trlfone; Howard Tucker, -installation's .uperintendent

(observing).;, and warney Cla,-lr foreman.

Jew is Pqtrio is Honored

i RP Independence Rites

A a precedent-setting ceremo

ny yesterday, a Jewish organiza

tion; in Panama celebrated Pana

ma's Independence Day.
An JmbresaiVe affair. sponsored

by the Irving Zapp Chapter of the
B'nai B'rith waa held in the Kol
Shearith t Israel Community Hall
last nifent, marking the first time

that a Jewish group, toere .oaicair

ly celebrated Nov,' v ? ,.
-Ar scroll, honoring eight' long longtime
time longtime Panamanian residents of the
Jewish faith who- contributed in
the fight :4or Panama's Indepen Independence
dence Independence was presented yesterday
by the ', B'nai B'rith to Woodrow
de Castro. President of the Kol

Shearith Israel ieongretation.'

The men wnose names were no no-nored
nored no-nored oi) the scroll were: David

Brandon: Isaac Brandon. M. JJ

Cardoze, M. A. de Leon, Josnuf

Lindo, Morris Luido, ; Joshua Pv
u iiul Isaac Toledano.'

De "Castro eutlined briefly the
Bart that these citizens played in

hoininr Manama iiedi ivr n

B'rith 'chapter is composed oi

momKors nf all of the Jewisn

mmmunities in-- Panama as well

Hans Janowits played the Na National
tional National Anthem.
A message of congratulations
sent to President Ernesto de la
Guardia Jr on the ocassion of
Panama's Independence Day was
also read to x the gathering.
Besides De Castro, Milton Henri

que! and Samuel Friedman were

guest speakers. r

REDS SHELL QUEMQY
TAIPEI fUP) Communist ar

tillery on, Amby Island lobbed 30
-i tiui. r i-

rounui on xavue jucujr ,u unci
harassing operation Sunday night.
The defense 'ministry in -Taipei

said the Nationalist Chinese gam

son on the. small island aulfered
no casualties and the fire was not

returned.

ONI IN EVERY CROWD
HONOLULU (UP)- Communi Communications
cations Communications men in the Pacific trying
to monitor Sputnik II were discon disconcerted
certed disconcerted when an unknown amateur
came up on the 20 megacycle band
and transmited "bow-wow-wow"t
in Morse code. -.

55 Canal Zone Golf Enthusiasts
To Visit Bogota

" On November 7th, a group of
55 well known amateur golfers
from the Canal Zone will leave

for Bogota aboard AVIANCA'S

direct flight "El Panameno" on
a special golf tour arranged by

tne riaanque Travel Agency.
Thrtr the auspices of AVIAN-

CA," the golf enthusiasts have
been extended greens privileges
and the excellent facilities of
Bogota's clubs as the guests of
Mr. Alberto Farias Mendoza,

Director of Public Relations for

airraxTria cnH nna n rn nm.

as the Canal Zone ami is headedJbla's leading amateur' golfers

Thl; 'eurrent exhibit, held in

cooperation with the Canal Zone
Art League, opened oivflunday,
and will remain on display until
Knv 18.

The nublio ls tordially Invited:

th visit the aallery which is

open from 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
daily.

by Dr. Manfred? Engei.
Th tirouram Vesterdav was

pehed by an invocation- and bles
ainir -bv Rabbi Nathan Witkln,

fnllnurpH hv thfi liffhtinB of the

Menorah candles, M Presidents of

each of the tnree v commumueB

in Panama as lft y,;aa:

ma a Israeli uonsui Aaron, awn.

Quote

Una

fO COMBINE CHECKS

WASHINGTON (UP) Starting

in January, elderly couo.es will re

ceive theirjnonthly social security
nayments in a single check in

stead of separated. The Social Se

curity Administration said Sunday
the consolidation will save one
million dollara a year.

Small Business Group Admits
Shefferman Cured Labor Woes

WASHINGTON. Nov. 5 (UP) A
group of small businessmen from
Flint,- Mich., testified today their
labor .troubles with the Teamsters
Union vanished after they made

payments to an aide of labor eon-

mutant Hainan r sntirerman.

Chairman John L. McClellan

(D-Ark) of the Senate Rackets

Cemmite promptly accused the

businessmen of engaging in what

he tailed- me ."reprenensiDie"

. practice ef buying peace from
the Teamsters

"It seems to mewe are develop

ing here a pattern of wbat

amounts to a pay-o.f to union

omcialsw he dded.

fy Entertainment Fees :i
The three Flint merchants tes testified
tified testified that, .Teamsters' organizing
drives and picket lines against
their -companies abruptly"' disap disappeared
peared disappeared after they agreed to pay
a regular "retainer" and "enter "entertainment
tainment "entertainment fees" to George Kame Kame-new,
new, Kame-new, the Detroit representative of
ghefferman'a labor advisory firm.
They said the "entertainment

fees" -were used to finance thei-

purcBase of gifts, vacations, and
even a trip to the 1955 Rose Bowl
football t game in California for
Teamsters officials.
The three small .businessmen

were : uonai stafl, a Flint rug
dealer; Max Z. craft a Ford

automobile dealer, and Chester

W. Schagane, a Flint electrical

Driv

r a.?

a consulting firm," Skaff replied.

Graff testi'led tnat ne agreed

to pay a retainer and "entertain

ment fees" to Kamenow in 1954

after the Detroit local of presi

dent-elect James R. Hoffa started

to orcanize his 10 new ear tales

men. Soon thereafter, he said, the

organizing drive disintegrated,
Paid Kamanow f,m
He confirmed committee lnfor

mation that from April, 1954, to

December. 195S. he Paid $9,931 to

Kamenow, about hat of the. total

1V1 Ubi B"IMVHW

On one occasion, he said, his

company paid $1,600 to transport

half a dozen "union officials' to

Seattle. Wash. Another time, he
said. na contributed $150 which

he assumed would be used to buy

Christmas gifts for Teamsters

officials. x-

Committee counsel Robert F

Kennedy asked Graff if these pay

ments were, in elect, designed

"to keep you from -being oriaa-

ized." '

"You could, turn it around that

way' Graff replied. But be aaid

he hired Kamenow the same
he would aa attorney or
auditor. ; V
Pickets Suddenly Apaared

as

aa

- Schagane testified that Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters pickets suddenly appeared

in front or nis electrical supply

store in 1954 even though the

union never had approached Kim

about a contract. c
He said lawyers informed Lira

it would take a long and costly

court fight to obtain an injunction.

agauui un picaeuh ne saia. ni
and a -competitor, the Royalite

Electric Co.. wich also was

riated for picketing, went instead

Palled

Stiff testified teat a threatened
Teamster drive to organise his
rag salesmen failed to materialize
after ho hired Kamenow.
A previoua successful Teamster
drive' to organize his carpet lay layers,
ers, layers, he said, was featured by the

vicious besting of one of bis em- tj Kamenow.

pieyes, a fire of unknown origin,) He said Kamenow demanded
threats, and the throwing of .$100 a month from each firm and
"stink bombs" at his .mother's I an extra $3,000 if the pickets were
leme. .- rsmoved. He said la -company
McCltllan asked Ska'f ff he did agreed to the deal,
kot regard his $2,000 -fee and his Schagane said the pickets dia dia-retainer
retainer dia-retainer payments Of from $75 to anpeared a few days after he
$100 a month to Kamenow as a j'ave Kimcnow I2,00to "take the
piT-ol to the Teamsers for labor vvs to iv K- Fw!" time in
ft ft. Ti" -a n Cr.!0 State and
,"1 itzni it as a ryn-:.t to 5- n t a.

minNHAPOLIS Nobel Peace

Prize winner and former Canadian
Foreign Minister Lester B. Pear Pearson,
son, Pearson, suggesting; a way to avoid

world disaster wnen -rreeaom is
no longer .a source of strength

to t"-

vWhat I amisuggestng is that,
without weakenina our necessary

defenses, we refuse to allow ur

noliev to be dictated solely by mil

ftary considerations or frozen by
fear based on. those : considera

tions."

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. Sir
Leslie Munro. president of the

United Nations General Assembly,

urging Russia to Share its satel satellite
lite satellite knowledge -with th crest of the
world: V-

'It's not something that should

belong to one nation."

CAPITAL. PUNISHMENT

. ALMA. Wis. (UP) Buffalo

County Judge G. L Pattison has
sentenced a young speeder to the
chair and fined him $25. Pattison
said the outh had a "duck tail"
haircut and ordered him to the
barber chair. : '' V'

fill

and well known member cf the
two principal clubs in the

cftDltal of the Andes.

. This distineuished Itroup will

stay at the luxurious Tequen Tequen-dama
dama Tequen-dama Hotel and will en.(oy

guest .DrivileEe ; at the; famous,

ed as tee. most sumptuous and
exclusive country club in. latin
America,),' as well as. 'another
famous social center In Colom

bia's capital, the "Club de los
Lagartos." 'I

Infcluded In the activity
scheduled for the Zonians, is
an excursion in the unique ca cable
ble cable car to the famous Sanc Sanctuary
tuary Sanctuary of Monserrate, 10,500 feet
above sea level, on the upper uppermost
most uppermost peak of the mountain
bearing the same name.
All arrangements for this
most Interesting golf excursion,
the first of its kind to be or

ganized in Panama, have been
made by Mr. Stanley Fldanque
of the well known Fldanque
Travel Agency, and Mr. Jorge
Saavedra, Special Representa

tive for AVIANCA In Panama

and Central America.

A warm and most cordial
welcome is assured this distin distinguished
guished distinguished rtoup by the golf en enthusiasts
thusiasts enthusiasts of Bogota where all
th-,. arrftncpment.1 for antivi

rus, trntianortatlan Jnrt aiornt

seeihir trios' are mdr -the di-

rection, pf officials of AVIAN AVIANCA,
CA, AVIANCA, the oldest airline in the

Americas, and Mr. Jaime Cor

rea of the t. VS.. k. Travel

Agency.

By OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NBA Service

NOBTH U
4k None
WAQ9S4
Kl
410I$83I
WEST AJT
AK1053
W7SX
a4i A1,!f
4.A4 KQJT
SOOTH (D)
AAQJ9I7
J 10
QJ
i Both vulnerable
Booth Wea North) loot

1 Pass 1 V raja

2 4 Pate $
4 A Double Pass
P" .'
Opening lead A

Double
Paaa

For tho

woll-oroamod man

Im taderM Upi C i an
aekta wltii taatrtaet -c; the
sooriy fitawla ertrioaff aeoaa, aeoaa,-gas
gas aeoaa,-gas Iaya1 Mailne an si aaaf
j artaari.aoiaiatteat. tMt taf
oat eant aaoM laolfhtt -r

Royal Mm;
In 7 jtorloys fioyorf I

Saw.

..iOi,'
I (tavtMOM I 1 If
MHtOH I f f '' I!

West opened the ace of clubs

and continued the suit. Even Eventually
tually Eventually south lost one club, one
diamond, one heart and two

trumps and was down 500.

Not a tremendous penalty but

an unnecessary one and North

and South have asked me to dis discuss
cuss discuss the bidding and assess the
blame for the loss.

North feels that South should

have opened three spades or
merely bid three spades after

East's double of the thrc-rluh

bid. In- that ease the North and

South loss would have been 100

points only.

South feels that North should

have let him play two spades, in

which instance North and south

would have shown a profit.

I nave no criticism of either a

one-spade or a three-spade open

ing with tne south hand. I can't
condemn his jump to four spades

either, although I would have bid

tnree spades only, south only

had 11 high-card points and ex

cept for his one ace they all were
represented by queens and

acks.

I also would definitely have

dropped the bidding at two

spades if I had held the North
cards, but again I cannot con condemn
demn condemn North. He was void in
spades and it was possible that
hearts or clubs would work out
as a better contract. Still, when
my partner rebids a suit that I
am void of I always pull in my
horns as far as possible.
Fihaiir.wwwthnasoirth

should nobe too, greatly jipset.
Move the ten of spades over to
the East hand and the king of

hearts over .to the West hand
and South will romp home with

his lour -spaae contract.

You're always right
with the
Burroughs Ten Key

o

7) r8)

.

0

The graoafully ttyled and tttrwtlviiy ooloraj
Bmroughi Tan Key offan yoa th atmott ia
figuring aocutaey. ipeed, and mm of opentioa.
For complete detaib ud a DO-obllgatiM daga-omtntioaBiyouroffict...

5

5

Call your burroughs

BOS.
H

hs man

BOYD BROTHERS, IMC.

No. 30 J. F. de la Ossa Avenue (Automobile Row Tel. 1-2010

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famous loccton

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Tbe juices ef different farden farden-freab
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Avenida 14 TWoll 21-A-38 (telephone 2-0975);
Hotel Panama (teJepnone Ponamo 3-W60,--
Ext. 130, or Panama 3-4726).
In COLON telephone 779 or 797.

iiT'n'V.'i 1 1

rlarftt, tJcUtt oMin frvfrtg th harf c 1 i -.-cn

1 1



I

.1
"iV'""''',X'''.'
THfc PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER I, 1951
Oldahoma 1-2 Favorite To Complete Fourth Straight Unbeaten Season

V
i

1.

Texas A & M, Auburn
Hot Expected to Escape
57 Upset Lightning'
Oklahoma is rated a 1-2 favorite (the Southeastern Conference arid
to! complete a fourth straight un- 5-1 overall),
beaten and untied season, but the I Notre Dame play Michigan
nrfrls are 2-1 aeainst either Teas State and Navy meets Duke in

AaM or Auburn xescaping the 1957

bftsnd of "upset lightning."

33ie Sooners, Aggies and wains

non-conference national attractions

but next Saturday's scredule fea

tures mostly those back-ya-rd con-

men were left as the nation's only fference feuds which so often pro

Deflect record maior teams Satur

day 'when Notre Dame bowed to

Navy. 20-6, and Iowa and Dart

Trenton Cap
Shaping up As
Race Of Year

mouth were tied. It was no picnic

for. the Big Three either, Okla

homa beating Kansas State, 13-0,

Teas AaM shading Arkansas, 7-6,
and Auburn downing Florida, 13-0.
Despite tre upsets, the bowl pic picture
ture picture is coming rapidly into focus.
It looks like Oregon vs. Ohio State
in the Rose; Mississippi vs. Texas
AM or Texas in the Sugar; Tex Tex-a"s"A6M
a"s"A6M Tex-a"s"A6M or Texas vs. Army or
Navy in the Cotton, and Oklahoma
vs. Duke in the Orange.
Fact Rugged Fos
,'J All three of the perfect-record
Seams take on rugged opposition
ext Saturday with Oklahoma op op-posing
posing op-posing Missouri 3-0 in the Big
'feight and 5-1-1 overall), Texas
AaM facing Southern Methodist
(l-l in the Southwest Conference
Jind 2-2-1 overall) and Auburn
tneeting, Mississippi State 3-1 in

duce upsets.

Oklahoma Neart Title

Oklahoma will wrap up the Big

tight title if it beats Missouri and
Oregon, with the Rose Bowl bid

virtually clinched, plays Washing
ton in the Pacific Conference.

In the Big 10, Ohio State faces
Purdue while Iowa attempts to

bounce back against Minnesota

and Michigan hopes to keep going

against Illinois; Texas AaM can
still be challenged in the Soutr-

west Conference by Texas, which

meets winless Baylor Saturday:

Mississipi, unbeaten along with
still be challenged in the South

west Conference by Texas, which
meets wnless Baylor Saturday

Mississippi, unbeaten along with

Auburn in the southeastern, is
playing Louisiana State and

Princeton (4-0) plays Harvard

2-2) while Dartmouth (3-0-1)

meets Columbia (1-4) in the Ivy

League.

CAMDEN, N. J. (UP) The $75, $75,-000
000 $75,-000 Trenton Handicap at Garden
State Park Saturday was shaping
up today as "the race of the
year."
Bound Table, Dedicate and Bold

Ruler are regarded as probablfe
starters for the mile and; one-

quarter event and there is

strong possbility that Gallant Man
also will join the field, skipping
(he Washington D.C. International

at Laurel next Monday.

Round Table registered rii 11th
straight victory in a betless exhi exhibition
bition exhibition last Friday, scoring by
eight lengths. On Saturday, Bold

Huier won tne Benjamin Franklin

Handicap Dy 12 lengths, despite a

staggering 136-pound impost, while
Dedicate posed a two-length vic

tory in anoiner exhibition event.

Bold Ruler won the mila and

three-sixteenths Preakness this

year Dut was beaten by Iron Liege
in the mile and one-quarter Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Derby and by Gallant Man

in the mile and one-half Belmont

stakes.

fey-rlnrinrw.. C

' NO ASSIST Jackie Mayes of Preston butted the ball with
his head into the Sunderland goal before a tremendous crowd
at London's Roker Park. But the referee ordered a free
kick for Sunderland because Mayes jumped on the shoul shoulders
ders shoulders of that club's Willie Hedley in making daring play.

Tired Arnold Palmer

Quits Tournament
Circuit To Go Home

SAN Diego, Calif. (UP)
Plumb tuckered out from the ar arduous
duous arduous chores of following he golf golfing
ing golfing trail, San Diego jopen cham
pion Arnld Palmer quit the tou-r
nament circuit today and headed
for his home in Latrobe, Pa.,

witn $2,800 in his pocket.
The good-looking, 27-year-old col

lege graduate said e would not
ments this year. One reason may
be the income tax business.
In collecting first money rere
Sunday, he sky-rocketed his sea season's
son's season's winnings to $27,627.80. He
previously had won the Houston,
Akron and Azalea (Wilmington,
Del.) opens and he has been
close up in most of the other tour tournaments
naments tournaments around the cuntry.
He finished off a rreat week bs
shooting a 70 Sunday which gave
him 7Mmle. total of 21117 stints

unden psjr, and mostly scored 14

auveise weaxner conditions.
Balding picked ud J1.900 for

ond place; Souchak, Rosburg and
Casper tied for third witr 273,
each collecting $1,233.33. Far back,
at 276, Paul Harney, Worcester
Mass.; Doug Ford. MahoDar

N.Y., and Dow Finsterwald, Te Te-questa,
questa, Te-questa, Fla., came next, each col collecting
lecting collecting $916.66.

CLASSIC SPECIALIST Mrs. Loly de Lazzarlrj's unbeaten Argentine colt Santurron is shown
flashing across the finish line three lengths ahead of Eoraclo which barefy lasted to save
IVin rtlotci hit a Vioq4 frnm TallcrA's 'ViAlatoH ilneivm cli In V 41ft finn aAAaA Dahamo TrHp

pendence Day Classic. A neaj capacity crowd at the President Remon racetrack saw the
Henry White-trained bay son of Refucilo-Santa Sofia chalk up his seventh straight victory
and rocket his local earnings to $21,000. Braulia Baeza gave the colt a hangup ride.
Unbeaten Santurron Captures
$10,000 November 3 Classic

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Forty-Niners Grab Twb-6amq
Lead In Pro Football League

Mrs. Loly de Lazzarin's classy

i 1,4 in in p i .f r I ll -1 "!

EXTEND OLD RIVALRY
EXETER. N.H. (UP) Prillins

Exeter and philips Andover, a
school rivalry that beean in 1878.

will meet for the 77th time next
Saturday. Andover leads in the
classic series, 39 victories to 31
for Exeter.

Stick with OfH

MEND TORN SHEET MUSIC book

pagt, letten neatly and quickly.
Tromparent tape is clear at glau.

Avoid substitutes
...insist on

NUB ft: 1

. i mum I ii'i in

1 I I LM I Ilk' At Si I

.1

SERVICE, CENTERS
TONIGHT

BALBOA "THE NIGHT
6:15 7:50 RUNNER"
DIABLO "IllDAI"
7:00 JUBAL
GAMBOA "THE HAPPY
7:00 ROAD"
MARGARITA Clark Gabl
6:15 8:15. in
"Across The Wide Missouri"
GATUN 77,p
7:00 LIZZIE
CRISTOBAL James Craig
7:00 Lynn Bari
"Women of FiteaVn Island"

PARAISO 6:15 8:55

"The Young Stranger"

7:45 only "Below the Sahara",

LA BOCA. 6:15

"BLONDE SINNER'

8:55

7:35 only "THE MAZE"

SANTA CRUZ :15 7:55

"Revenge of The Creature"

I. wstnbutors: CIA. AlLAb, s. rt.
Scotch" brand colored tapes in 11 yard rolls are
., printed in Panama with user name and specifica specifica-4ioas
4ioas specifica-4ioas by CU. Atlas, S. A.
' 29-0 Cuba Avenue
Phone 3-1 167 P. O. Box 4496

CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:45
"THE KILLER IS LOOSE"
"TWIST OF FATE"

COMING!

"BERNARDINE"
with FAT BOONE!

Argentine bred four-year-old
baycolt Santurron Sunday raced
to an Impressive three length

victory in the $10,000 added Pan

ama Independence Day Classic
before a capacity crowd at the
President Remon racetrack.

The son of Refucilo-Santa So

fia was sent off an odds-on mu mu-tuels
tuels mu-tuels favorite with some $4,500

risked on him to win while the

second favorites, the triple en

try of Mossadeq, Jalisco and

Geyser were backed to the ex

tent tif more than $3,000. All the
other horses in the race were
rank outsiders.

Santurron Justified his back

ers' confidence with his relative

ly easy win in 2:34 2-5 for the

mile and one-half. The track

record, is 2:33 set by Polemon in

this same event last year.

Hostigador shot to the front

at the start with scintillation in
closest pursuit. When the field

went by the finish line the first
time around, it was Hostigador,

Crew's Hill, Scintillation, Hora
cio, Gavilah, Town's Wall, San.
turron, Geyser, Mossadeq, Tie
quest and Jalisco in that order.

Midway down the backstretch
Hostigador began to fade and
Scintillation and Crew's Hill
moved to the ront with Horaco
right uo withthem: Santurron.

meanwhile, remained within

striking distance on the inside.
Three furlongs out, Horacio
and Scintillation drew away
from the pack and Santurron
also began to pass horses. At
this juncture, Jalisco was still
next to last but going full
blast.
Horacio and S c i n t illation
swung into the homestretch still
battling for command and San Santurron
turron Santurron was now a clear third,
apparently going in hand. In
the straightaway youthful jock jockey
ey jockey Braulio Baeza called on his'
mount and less time than it
takes to tell, Santurron had
whizzed by the leaders and
winging his way to a three three-length
length three-length win.
Scintillation weakened in the
final furlong but Horacio held

on gamely and barely lasted to

save the place by a head from
Jalisco's formidable but belated
closing rush. Scintillation wound
up fourth, four lengths- behind
Jalisco with the rest of the field
strung out far behind.
Mossadeq was fifth, Town',3
Wall sixth, Gavilan seventh,
newcomer Geyser eighth. Crew s

Hill ninth, Hostigador tenth and
Tiequest last. The latter broke
down almost at the wire and may
have ended a promising local ca

reer as a, racer.
Geyser, the much ballyhooed
Chilean racer, apparently was
not ready for Sunday's gruel gruelling
ling gruelling event and although going
within striking distance most
of the race, never threatened.
Santurron paid $3 win and
$3.20 place. Horacio returned a
juicy $12.20 to place and the
Santurron Horacio one two
paid $46.
Guillermo Sanchez scored
wins aboard the Stud La poma poma-rada's
rada's poma-rada's native star Destello and

the disappointing Trirreme to

tne only rider to wm more than
one race.

Yesterday Posiblemerite won
the featured $600 Flag Day
Handicap (Handicap Dia de la
Bandera) following a turbulent
afternoon of racing.
Posiblemente paid only $8 to
win although he should have
been a big outsider as; a result of
recent poor performances. How However,
ever, However, his victory continued the
trend of ppsets over the week weekend.
end. weekend.
Leading yesterday's longshot
winners was Maria Stuardo
which came from the ruck to
register a half length victory
over El Agheila as Mikel wound

up third another half length

baclc.
Mikel which was .com ing
strongly alongside Maria Stuar

do was closed out as Maria

Stuardo overtook the winner.
The result was a noisy demon demonstration,
stration, demonstration, the second during the
day.
The first noisy outburst, clos

est thing to a riot since the new
racetrack was inaugurated, oc occurred
curred occurred in the third race when
three horses In a six-horse field
failed to break with the others.

The thr0e wfere Camargo, a hab hab-ituar'
ituar' hab-ituar' bad' breaker'; Radical,
wWch completely refused, and
Sideral; which had the bad vforr
tune to have his gate stuck at
the moment of the start. Mon Monies
ies Monies bet on Sireral were ordered
refunded by the stewards after
an investigation.
A delay of the start of the
first race because of a defect
in the starting gate had the
holiday crowd in a nasty mood
early.

Fernando Alvarez, who rode

Posiblemente, also scored with

Camargo and Mar Bravo to lead
the riders. Sandino Hernandez
and Guillermo Sanchez were

runnersup with two wins each.

The dividends:

2 Filon $3
One-Two:, $U.20
FOURTH RACE
1 Romancero (Excluded from

betting)
2 Don Brigido $3.40, $2.60
3 Naranjazo $4
Quiniela: $8.80
FIFTH RACE
1 Rock 'n' Roll $7.20, $2.80
2 Big Sarge $2.80
SIXTH RACE
1 Coral $5.80, $3.40
2 Escorial $5.40
SEVENTH "RACE
1 Mar Bravo $19.80l $?-60
2 Ornamental Star $4.20
Second Double: $92.80
EIGHTH RACE
1 Currlta $9.60, $4.20
2 Orando $4.20

Quiniela: $26
NINTH RACE
1 Maria Stuardo $39.20, $9.20
2 El Agheila $3.40
One-Two: $164.40
TENTH RACE
1 Posiblemente $8, $5
2 Opulento $4.20.

The San Francisco Fnrtv-Ninprn

boasting Y. A. Tittle. R. C. Owens

and the spirit that moved the gold
miners of a centurv neo. took a

two-game lead in the National
Football League's Western Divi
sion Sunday while the Cleveland

Browns clung to their one-eame

margin in the east. ;

San Francisco, threatening to

crack open the western race.: Pro

duced its fourth "miracle" finish
of the season to edge the Detroit
Lions, 35-3;, on -Tittle's 41-yard
touchdown pass to Owens with 10
seconds to go.
As the teams hit the halfway
mark in their 12-game schedules,
the-Browns became the team to
beat in the Eastern Division by
defeating the Washington Red Redskins,
skins, Redskins, 21-17.
The Pittsburgh S'.eelers gave
San Francisco a big assist by
downing the Baltimore Colts, 19-13.
Baltimore and Detroit started the
day tied for second in the west,
a game behind the Forty-Niners.
Pittsburgh and the New York
Giants remained a game behind
Cleveland. New York's defense,
paced a 31-17 victory over the
Green Bay Packers in what coach
Jim Lee Howelly of the Giants
called "a game we had to win."
The Giants are defending league
and Eastern Division champions,
George Blanda's three field

goals gave the Chicago Bears a
16-10 victory over the Rams be before
fore before 80,456 at Los Angeles while

iBobby Thoma.son'3 two scoring

plunges plus his two touchdown
passes to Bob Walslon and Bob

Stribling led the Philadelphia

Eagles to a 38-21 upset triumph triumph-over
over triumph-over the Chicago Cardinals.

San Francisco ;' and Cleveland'
have 5-1 records. Detroit and Bal
timore are tied behind San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco with 3-3 marks while New
York and Pittsburgh trail Clevtv

land with 4-2 records.

' Earl 'Morrall, whose 18 comple completions
tions completions in 30 trieB for 20 yards wit
the best one-crame nagsine twr

formance of. the season, paced

Pittsburgh at Baltimore with scor scoring
ing scoring tosses of 48 and 22 yards to
Ray Mathews.1 " 'v

Eastern Division

Cleveland
New York
Pittsburgh

Chicago Cards
Washington
Philadelphia

W L

T
(I
' 0 0-0
0 0-0 0
0

Western Division

San Francisco

Baltimore

Detroit
Los Angeles
Chicago

Green Bay

W L
5 1
3 3
3 3
2 4
' a 4
2 4

T
0
0
0
0
0
0

Petw Petw-.833
.833 Petw-.833 ,687
.667
.333
.333
.333

Pet.
.833
.500
.500
.333
.333
.333

Sunday's Results

Pittsburgh 19 (Baltimore 13

Cleveland 21 Washington 17
Philadelphia 38 Chicago Cards 21
New York '31 Green Bay 17,
Chicago Bears 16 Los Angeles 10

ban Francisco 35 Detroit 31

Msxt Sunday' Games N
Baltimore at Washington
Chicago Cards at New York
Detroit at Philadelphia :
Green Bay at Chicago (Be.ars)
San Francisco at Los Angeles -Pittsburgh
at Cleveland ?'

Voters Making Important Decisions Today
In New Jersey, Virginia, Other States

NEW YORK, Nov. 5 (UP)

oters in New Jersey, New .York,
Virginia and Pennsylvania cast
their ballots in nationally signi significant
ficant significant elections today. The White
House was the background for
New Jersey's hot gubernatorial

race. Segregation, ana remotely
Little Rock, was the issue in Vir

ginia.

The nationally important rac-

TODAY ENCANTO .25 -.15
WAHOO! $115.00
Gordon Scottff In
TARZAN AND THE LOST
SAFARI"
Van Johnson in
"SLANDER"

TODAY IDEAL .25 .15
Lene Barry in i
"THE 27th DAY"
William Holdea in
"FATHER IS A BACHELOR"

SUNDAY, NOV. 3
FIRST RACE
1 Rllilante $4.40, $2.80
2 Grimilda $4.40
SECOND RACE
1 French Shoe $5.60, $3
2 Rory $5.80
First Double: $14.60
THIRD RACE
1 Bagdad $13, $5
2 El Pequeno $4.20
One-Two: $63.20
FOURTH RACE
1 Sandokan (Excluded
betting)
2 Francisquito $3.80, $3.20
3 Mellizo $6.80
Quiniela: $18
FIFTH RACE
1 Destello $3, $2.40
2 Tingat $3.60
SIXTH RACE
1 Trirreme $4.40, $2.60
2 Don Dani $3.60
SEVENTH RACE
1 Delta $4, $3
2 Singful $4.80
Seeond Double: $9
EIGHTH RACE
1 Fudge Girl $4.80, $3
2 Introduction $3
Quiniela: $8.20
NINTH RACE
1 Santurron $3, $3.20
2 Horacio $12.20
One-Two: $46

from

IfiDAL

C.APITOLIO
. -- ISe.
BAXKr 125.M
MY FORBIDDEN
PAST
with R. Mitehum ;
- Also: -THE,
THING

, 7 IV Oil
tit. Z0c
; THE MIDNIGHT
STORY
Also:
. Q V A N T E Z
Hh : rcihy Malone

RIO

tie.
Prohibited for Minor
El Amante de Lady
Chatterley .;.
' Also:
MOZART
with Oscar Werner

VICTORIA
15c.

Spanish Program!
CTEN MUCHACHAS
with Toni Agullar
Also:
No Har Angeles
.. Con Espuelas

i DRIVE-IN

III: TODAY ;55
SPECIAL RELEASE! v
DOROTHY McGUIRE
MARY MURPHY in
"MAKE, HASTE TO
LIVE"

I

I
I

MONDAY, NOV. i
FIRST RACE
1 Le Matelot $3.60, $2.80
2 Cervecero $3.80
Second race

1 Greco $10.80, $3.80
2 Manandoagua $2.80
First Double: $33.60
THIRD RACE
1 Camargo $3.80, $2.80

es:

New Jersey's battle for th

Governor's mansion matched
incumbent Democrat Robert
Meyner and Republican Mal

colm Forbes, an aggressive cnai

lenger backed personally by
President Eisenhower.-Meyner, if
he wins, may be a 1960 White

House contender. He was the fa favorite.
vorite. favorite. Virginia's contest for gover governor
nor governor centered on methods of pre preserving
serving preserving segregated schools. State

Sen. Ted Dalton, the Jlepublican

nominee, challenged, the power
ful State Democratic organiza

tion and Its candidate, former

S'tate Attorney General J. Lind Lindsay
say Lindsay Almond Jr.
Almond carried the banner of
Sen. Harry F. Byrd and "massive
resistance' to federal court in

tegration orders. Aimona was
the favorite.
New York City voters judg judged
ed judged a heated campaign for may mayor
or mayor of the nation's largest city.
Mayor Robert F. Wagner, a
dark horse for the 1960 Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic presidential or Vice
Presidential nomination, was
expected to have little trouble
beating off the challenge of
Robert K. Christenberry, the
Republican nominee.
In Philadelphia's suburban
13th District Republican John A. J

LaFore faced off against Demo

V-

Forbes, a state senator and
the publisher of a. business mag magazine,
azine, magazine, campaigned under the
"enthusiastic" endorsement of
President Eisenhower and With
the personal assistance of Vice
President Nixon. But the od,ds
were against a win over the pop popular
ular popular and handsome Meyner,
In Virginia, the already skim skimpy
py skimpy chances of Dalton were all
but smothered by the integra integration
tion integration difficulties of far-off Lit Little
tle Little Rock. :niJ
Democrat Almond, b a c ked
heartily by the Byrd organiza organization,
tion, organization, championed "massive re resistance"
sistance" resistance" to U.S. Supreme Court
integration edicts. Dalton Main Maintained
tained Maintained that such action could
kill public educatoln in Virginia.
Although also publicly opposed
to integration he . campaigned

for "partial Integra tion'Un more
sparsely populated areas. Dalton

crat Glenn W. Preston for the polled a surprising 45 per cent

seat vacated by the resignation: of the vote for governor four

y .... I

of GOP Rep. Samuel K. McCpn-

nell Jr,

years aeo. -. . i

New York's Mayor Wagner was

New Jersey also chose a new expected to knock out. former
Congressman today but the con-, State Boxing C o m m i s sioner
test over the second district seat Christenberry, but the Tamma Tamma-of
of Tamma-of the late Rep. T. Millet Hand ny Hall machine wafc runnipg
was far overshadowed by the1 scared. 1 ,. ... Y

gubernatorial race. Republican) Voters in the Seventh Illinois
Milton w. Glenn was a heavy Congressional District, Jn Chjca Chjca-favorite
favorite Chjca-favorite over Democrat John G.go, chose nominees for a special ;
Hancock for the congressional Dec. 31 election to fill a house

nod from the second, a Repub

lican stronghold in South Jer

sey. I

vacancy. Kentucky voters elect elected
ed elected a number of minor state of

ficials. -, ... i.

IDE GREATEST NOVEL WfiTTTEN AIM 1 M SCBEEN!

"TOWEKS OVE AU
MOVIE CHEATS I"
-MwylMri
"A mXf GREAT WOUREI"
. -4o Anghtomum t
"A SPEOACUtA AHOVtEl"
"WUIANTI" v

-NtmrorkM-n

n

Sports Briefs

BAKER BATTLES BRITON

LONDON (UP Bob Baker of

Pittsburgh a nd British heavy

weight Dick Richardson have been

matcned lor a io-rouna oout at
Harringway Arena. Dec. 10, it was

announced today by promoter
Jack Solomons. Richardson suf-

- lered a lopsided drubbing by Wil

li be Pastrtno last montn.

1
II

j Tomorrow
POPtXAR NIGHT!
SL1 per CAR!
ALAN LADD Ins
"BRANDED"
In TECHNICOLOR!

' KEEPS TOEING MARK
CLEVELAND UP) Lou Gold Golden
en Golden Toe) Gron, 240-pound place place-kicking
kicking place-kicking tackle of the Cleveland
Browns, is playing his '12tn year
of professional football this season
and ueureg he's got two or three
ycirf i'-'t before be cs" 'f t-

VICIOUS Michigan State was
xpcttd to come bouncing
back with its rea halfback,
Walt Kowalczyk.

Y
7z::n

TUMI

d.fjr i tin

-

"Not since 'Gone With Tne Wind opened in 1939 baa A
motion picture created so much interest and held an au audience
dience audience spelbound for : M long a sitting. The ftmia
oreath-taking version of Tolstoy'a story." ; t R r

, New York Daily Newt, A v

War and Peace" it a superb film, well worth waiting
for... It makes a brilliant movie."
- a-WILLI AM X. ZINSSER, ,
' New York Herald Tribune,,
"WAR AND TECE" OPENS ON TTTTRSDAY 7th AT
THE CENTRAL, starring Audrey Hepburn, Henry Fonda,
and Mel Ferrer.



1

.'T
V - 1

V v. V ;.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1957'
; j f.jJr WVo
PACIFIC WOMIN'S LEAGUI
Tumi V
Mischief! -, Z2J
Misbehaves : 2
Miscasts ,v 21
Missy ... J'"";
Mistakes W
Misled-Misfire n )'t ;.
Misfit 12
13V4
15 V
15
17,'
19
20
24
Mischiefs I Mlsbhvs IV
; The two leading teams
on in quest for ine iea8ue
ship and the Mischief wteted
Ti-fi .. v... hkv no their lun
' Friday mornin .in the Cofoee .and
' Donut Uaguei ji wa so funny
4W- ;hirh resulted U1
broke througtt .witn a XiVVmi
The Mishehaves were ruffled and
spanked the Mischitf fanrttwii by
53 pins and the 13 pin difference
between 66 and 53 meant first
place. Discount one from the Mm Mm-chief
chief Mm-chief and credit it to the Misbe Misbe-haves
haves Misbe-haves and it would have nent
deadlock.; rs
The big guhs'for the .win""
attack were Inez Davis 486
:.th .nri sir handicap, but Gui-
bert contributed moreith a i 590
handicap, and jwu w n
ard with 527, and the fifth mem
ber just missed the aw gow.
namely HiU wita 4e. for
Misbehaves Morrisey 515, M a c k
543, Morgan 503 Pat Hill 538 and
Taffe 527 all went over the mark,
'I'. Miscasts 3 Missys 3
Before the first ball was rolled,
both teami had identical records,
18-1, but now the Miscasts are
in third place by themselves. The
first two games went to the Mis Miscast
cast Miscast quite easily, but in, the cli climax
max climax game, the Missys really
nnnroH nn the marks. Lottie John-
ion was the leading doll for. the
Miscast! with 566. Mary Lund
aqueeMd a 502, and for tb Mis Missys
sys Missys Irene Beler was the gal with
522. V-"'" "'
Misfires 3 Mistakes 1
. Mistake! wer making too many
mistakes and the Misfire were.
not misfiring, but firing that ball
down the lanes. Only, in the mid middle
dle middle tussle did the Misfired miss
fire and the Mistakes made no er errors
rors errors winning the gamfr. The La Ladies
dies Ladies contributing Jthe biggest count
for their teams, were M a r g e
Hick! 515 for the Mistakes, and
on the Misfires side of the score
sheet it was Marie Moore 507,
WinsloW 500 nd last but definite definitely
ly definitely not least Queen 1 Pin Makray
542.
Mlfl'itt 4 Misied 0
The meeriest "quintet of the
moraine, was the Misfits. Lodged
in' last olace. the Misfits h a v
teen taking their drubbing every
week. But they turned the tables
on the Misleds and dished o u t
some of the medicine they have
been forced to gulp other weeks.
Myrt Mangels and Nita- Baugh
formed the one two punch for the.
Misfits in taking all four points.
Myrt posted 520 and Nita 549. The
Misleds just had one of t h o s e
mornings, and their best was Hel Helen
en Helen Winkler with 483.
CLASSIC LIAGUf
Teams-.:; n-
El Panama Hilton
Cardoze-Lindo
Carta Vie jaf
Seymour Agency
Austin
Agewood
W L
20 12
19
18
15
13
11
1 Five leading averages Toland
193, Soyster 190, Best 186, Alme Almeda
da Almeda 186,' Damian' 185..
The Classic League as a unit
improved over last week's per performance
formance performance by averaging 180 per
man game. Last' week it was all
or nothing, whereas this week it
was three and one, with Evin Evin-Tude,
Tude, Evin-Tude, Seymour and Austin coming
out on the long end.
Evlnrude 3 El Panama 1
1 With Dick Soyster leading the
way. and Ed Kunkel giving him
ample support, the Car doze Lindo
Evinrua motors closed, tne gap
between the- first and second
place. Only in the! second game
did the Evinrude quartet falter,
otherwise -the league would have
been all deadlocked,
El Panama
Lane f
Coffey
Knottek
Allen. v
Totals
' ,C. L.
Soyster'f, S "'
Kunkel IV-j, ;
Iwande -in
Toland s ','t
195
199
160
165.
719
208
195
157
139
699
,146
156
182
162
646
549
550
-499
"466
2064
;
623
583
471
553
2230
Evinrude.
. 207 18
,225 180
160 133
182 189
248
178
188
182
796
i! Austin f Carta" Vieja 't
The Austin' Cars, amassed the
b're: fall of the evening t
the Diablo Lanes, but ran into a
luhk mag in the middle game,
which ( tbA Carta Vieja Yankee
Rum Runners took by 27: pins.
This showing by the Au.'tins could
b a jirelude XO a winning driv;
by this team, which has had it
tips and xiowns in the early' part
of the eseason. -
Tits Samaniego, bad his hook
tvll breaking perfectly, when he
hit the pins for a 627 total. Both
.Earl Best with 599 and Les Pahl
: assisted immeasurably in the Aus Austin's
tin's Austin's yictory.j ; .t
For the Carta Vieja. team, Rol-
lie Gle-.cbman felt shy of the 600
mark by only ten pins. And the
.. lo! wit not diw to poor bowling
:n part of the Rum Runners but
-wis the result of top notch output
by the Austins.
Austin
l- i
Pahl
Thomas
Simaniego
Totals
204
185
213
21S
?:j
178
191
231
IKS
770
201
160
179
215
7:5
583
536
627
ri5

SCORES
Carta Vlejft
Gleibhman
200 195
148 211
173 200 200-189,
189, 200-189, 181,
705 "797
"195
192
157
146
690
590
551
530
521
2192
Wallace
Rudy
Almeda
Totals
Seymour Agency 3 Agewood 1
The basement occupants of the
present season and last years
champs ciptured the first game
by one point. But their advantage
faded away, when the Seymour
Agency tamed lour more pins that
Agewood in the second game. The
third, game was also close, going
again to the Seymours by twenty
PinS. H ,.' :'"
in sucn atignt series, wnere ev
ery pin meant something, bod
Richardson's job was outstanding
more than ever. Bob smacked out
the highest set of the night, a 639,.
This was a big help because two
of the Seymour boys rolled under
five hundred, Carmen Cascio, and
Mike Nunes absent irom the aey aey-mour
mour aey-mour lineup for many weeki), re returned
turned returned to the fold, i
With Knoll rolling his best se
ries of the year in the C 1 a s s i c
League, every one in the Age Age-wood
wood Age-wood joined him in rolling over
five hundred, but they could not
come up with the right combina combination
tion combination of games .to come out on top.
Behind Knoll was the old standby
Bud Baker with 539.
Agewood

Baker 172 178 189 539
Boyer 155 190 175 520
Knoll 193 174 176 543
Damian 179 lf!7 171 517
Totals 689 709 711 2119
Seymour
Cascio 172 148 162 482
Nunez 191 173 l7J 534
Bowers 145 147 195 487

Richardson
190.
745....204f..
713 731
. 439
2142
Totals
COLONIAL INSURANCE.
INCREASES LEAD IN COSMO COSMOPOLITAN
POLITAN COSMOPOLITAN MIXED BOWLING
LEAGUE
The Cosmopolitan Mixed Bowl
ing League experienced their, best
night of bowling since the start of
the season as there was a total
of 10 games bowled ovtr the 2Q0
mark. Aitnougn tnere .was only
two series of 600 or better most
of the men had Ihc satisfaction
of finding the pocket in one or
more games. r
The big man of the night was
Billy Coffey as he had another of
his fine nights with a 650 series
and games, of 248 and .225. The
other 60k bowler was Tisco's Bud
Balcer with 211 and 205 games
and a 604 series. Big Mac Lane1
was close' behind Billy for the
high game as he helped Abattoir
Nacional win two points with a
big 245 game.
For the ladies it was Tahiti's
Marge Hicks and Reggie. Schmidt
of Tivoli hitting the mostest with
567 series and closely followed by
Colpan's Vi Rudy, who got hack

Intramural Sports

The intramural football season
was finished at Balboa Junior-Senior
Highs last week when the
AA, B, and C Leagues took part
in the Football Field Night.
In the AA League the Colts, un under
der under the direction of Tom More,
earned the right to play in the
Field Night game when they won
the champiopship by defeating
the Rams 16 to 6. More sparked
his team to victory in the title
cinching contest by scoring one
of the touchdowns and making
the other possible.
George IBatcheldor actually scor scored
ed scored the first touchdown for the
Colts, but only after. More and
gone off tackie for 30 yards before
lateralling to Batchelclor for the
final 5 yards.
Against the AA League All All-Starts
Starts All-Starts on the Field Night it was
Tom More again who leadHis Colts
to the victory. They upset the All-
Stars 13-0 primarily on, the play
of More. X
After a first half that was score scoreless.
less. scoreless. More got things moving and
hhe and Batchetdor carried the
(Ball down to the All-Stars 30. Most
of this running had been done
around the ends, and More motic motic-ed
ed motic-ed the defenses set to stop the
wide plays. He then called his own
number, and went the final 30
yards on a sneak right up he
middle.
In the fourth quarter More roll
ed out to his Weft and pitched a
nice southpaw stnKfto bis : end
Frank Levis who took it in stride
and went-another 2 yards for
the touchdown. Bakhcldor added
the,-, point with a run and that
was tne nail game, ;
In the two flag football games
held during the- Football Field
Night, the All Sttr teams from
the B and C Leaugea defeated the
championship teams from 'their
respective leagues. Both games
were hard played, and neither of
tge All Star teams had an easy
time ot winning, t
. In the B League contest, thel
All-Stars won- a 1312 game n
the all around find play of Dick
Ness. Ness figured in two of the
Stars 3 scores. After Ed Suarez
had passes to Lewi French for 11
yards and a touchdown in .the
first quarter to put the Stars out
in front, Ness tossed one to Dave
Jenkins for I yarns and the se
cond touchdown. Jenkins made a
fine catch of this pass. Then-in
the third quarter Ness broke into
the clear and went 25 yards for
what proved to he the winning
toucnaown.
Ray Amato, captain of the Fight Fighting
ing Fighting Irish, the championship team
in the B League, was tne boy real
1 ly provided
the fireworks. Trail-
mg 13 io 0
going into- the third
'q jarter. Amato got his team back
.1 the running with a tremendous

IB

High
a 182
Thel-
onto her game with a 465.
game also went to Vi with
and Marae Hicks with 181,
ma Lowande and Wima Riley were
next with'178's.,,;
. Colonial Insurance 3 Tahiti 0
ibloiiial 1 Insurance knocked off
one of their closest competitors to
take the biggest lead uf the sea
son by any team. hod xoiana ica
the Insurancemen with a 563 se series
ries series that included a 205 g a m e
while Betty Coleman chipped in
with 416 seriei. s,
, 1 Tahiti Jeweleri,' missing the big
gun of Chuck McGarvey, could
not get anyone over the 500 mark
as they had the worst 'night of
their season. In fact, Marge Hicks
led the Jewelers with a 467 series
and that doesn't look too good for
the big burly men on the team.
Vrjvoir Motors J Spalding Dot 1
Billy Coffey inspired the entire
Tivoli team as he consistently hit
the 1-3 pocket with his 650'ieries,
Ted Schmidt and Bill Roger! both
had their best night of the year
with 581 and 529 series, while Reg Reggie
gie Reggie Schmidt anoVLil Gunn fanned
the fire with 467 and 324 series.
Spalding Dot also' dad one of
their best nights but against the
TivolLcxew iit wasn't good enough.
George Riley and Boi Boyer led
the Dots with 557 and 552 while
Wilma Riley had an excellent 459
series.' '
APA 2
Abattoir
Nrcional 1
Dick soyster and Earle B e S
I
rolled a couple of 2 games and
ended up with series ol 585 and
545 as they knocked Abattoir out
of second place and also pulled
themselves out of the cellar.
Earle had 212 game while Dick
hit a 207. MacLane coupled a pair
of 170's along with hU 245 game
for a big 565 series and Ted Al-
britton did his best to prevent a
shutout with three consistent
games and a 562 series.
Tasco Batteries 2 Colpan T
Tasco pulled a couple of close
games out of the fire as they put
a temporary halt to C o 1 p a n's
surge to the top of the league.
Bud Balcer and Ted Melanson
led the Batteryriien with 604 and
542. This plus 520 and 437 series
by--the two Lowandes, Ed and
Thelmas was-a little too much
for Colpan. Don Rudy and Al Mi
nor had the best lor Colpan with
535 and 517. Vi Rudy and Bernice
Roberts helped a -lot with 465 and
431. !ies.
Standings at thi tnd of the
9th week

Colonial Insurance 19 8
Tivili Motors ie 11
Abattoir Nacional 15 12
Tahiti Jewelers 14 13
Colpan Motori 13 14
Tasco Batteries 12 15
APA 10 17
Spalding Dot 9 18

80 yard dash around his ri-J
end for 6 points. Then is the a
quarter he picked up a Ness fum fumble
ble fumble and went 95 yards for anoth another
er another touchdown.
In the C League All-Stars vs.
the Razorbacks, the defensive
strenght of the Stars proved too
much for the champs to contend
with. Using a powerful ground at attack
tack attack that featured the running
of Jack DeVore and Bob Brandon,
the Stars scored an 18-12 win.
Devore went 15 and 45 yards fof
his touchdowns in (the first and
third quarters, and Brandon added
the clincher, with and 30 yard gal gallop
lop gallop into the end zone in the fourth
quarter. . '' ''.
Bill Eiigelke, voted the outstand outstand-ing'player
ing'player outstand-ing'player in the C Leauge, showed
the fans why in this game with
his great play, both offensively and
defensively. Held scoreless until
the fourth quarter, Engleke final finally
ly finally tossed a pass to Tom Ebdon for
1 yard and the first Razorback
touchdown. With time running out,
Tpm Perantie faded back and leb leb-bed
bed leb-bed a long pass to Engelke who
took if far back of the closest de defender
fender defender and went the' last 30 yards
without anyone near him.
Boston Celtics Stay
Unbeaten
Flu-Sfrucken
Thv aav as Bod" Coiisy goes, so
goes the Boston Celtic!. But even,
without their star guard, "the de-
ending champions of ue muonai
Basketball Association remained
unbeaten during the past weekend.
The Ce'ici ran t eir early-season
victory streak to five gamei
by knocking off he Syracuse Na Nationals,
tionals, Nationals, 107-83, at Boston Saturday
night and then whipped the Na Nationals,
tionals, Nationals, 113-95, Sunday night at
New York.; 'j.'.y
Cousy, fighting a touch of the
flu, set out Saturday night's eon eon-minutes
minutes eon-minutes of action Sunday night,
scoring five point.., j ;,
After a week lay-off, the New
York Knickerbocker returned to
action Sunday night and polished
off the Philadeipria Warriors, 113 113-95,
95, 113-95, ia the second game of a doo doo-bleheader
bleheader doo-bleheader at Madison Square -Garden.
y y
The Detroit Pistons moved into
a tint place tie with Cincinnati in
the Western Diviiioii fey whipping
the Royals, 84 i.

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN

Fastliclr leag

PASTLICH TEENAGE LEAGUE
SELECTS OFFICERS FOR
1WI LEAGUE
Adalbert Pattlich to sponsor v
League for 7th Year.
At a rezualr business meeting
held on October 29, the following
officers were elected.' president,
Jack C; Randall; vice president,
Mark' Z. Brandon, Jr.; business
manager, Harry E. Pearl; secy secy-treas.
treas. secy-treas. Mrs. Warden E. French; pu publicity
blicity publicity and scorer, J. B. DeVore:
com m: of Parks, R. Caldwell and
C. E. Hall and player agent, Fred
tiuaaicsion. J-
The Fastlich League will open
on Jan. 4, 1958 at 2:00 p.m. and
will continue with six teams. These
teams are the Conejos, Macaws.
Pericos, Palomas, Ocelots and Pu Pumas.
mas. Pumas. The complete list of manag
ing personnel will be published
at a later date along with the 1958
schedule,
yThe League has ret its sights
on two important improvements
come opening date. First is the
erection of a Quonset hut on the
ball, grounds for the storage of
equipment and a place for the
boys to change into uniforms. The
second item is to provide a cover covering
ing covering for the stands.
All officers, managers and
coaches donate their time to the
operation of this league, the prime
objective to provide teenage boys
an opportunity to play ball, to
play hard win or lose and to en encourage
courage encourage good sportsmanship.
I The fact that a group of boys
from both Atlantic and Pacific
ball clubs won the VFW teener
tournament in the U.S. for the Ha-
fivmal fit la cne o lrc ural' fni th
I kiUllHl MfcV OKV MM4J HVM W UW
training they receive
The next regular meeting will
h held, at the Housing Office at
Balboa on Nov. 12. 1957. at seven
thirty p.m. All managers and

Rome Will Be Ready
For 1960 Olympics

By OSCAR FRALEY
ROME (UP)- This was a few
hours out of Rome ai the big "Su "Super
per "Super Seven" loared over a jagged
Greek mountain and the clipper
captain pointed downward to
where the sun- hatred a towering
peak in various shades of gold.
"That," he laid, "is Mount
Olympus. From there they bring
the symbolic flame which starts
the Olympic Games."
A few hour! later you crossed
the yellow waters of the Tiber
River and stood.-amazed at all the
marble, in the stadium-spotted riv river
er river valley where in, 1960, Bomo, will
piay nost to ine uiympic uauies.
Two trings can be said of this
approaching international muscle
festival. Rome is going to be
ready for the games and these will
be the most undressed Olympics
of all times.
.Many Statues
This is, by heredity, a city which
dotes on fountains and statues.
Statues get the edge because while
all the fountains have statues, not
all the statues have fountains.
And at the Olympic venue, the
Romans have, really knocked
them selves out.
As an example, the marble marble-tiered
tiered marble-tiered stadium wrich will be used
as a training track is surrounded
by 60 statues.;. These aren't the
kind you could put on a Roman
mantlepiece, either, for each is 14
feet high and everyone au nat nat-urale.
urale. nat-urale. 1
There Is one of an ancient gladi gladiator.
ator. gladiator. He wears the cestus on his
balled fist. That's all. Another rep represents
resents represents an archer. Even the Mo Mohawks
hawks Mohawks wore more on the warpath.
And you justy simply couldn't be believe
lieve believe how little clothes the Ro
mans can put on. or of", a rockey
iplayer when they go o work witihU
Chisel and.. Hammer. j,
Thus it goes right through the
full cycle of sports, and the live
athletes in their skivvies are going
to feel highly overdressed.
Yet, while tnere are mammotn
marble musclemen staring stonily
down from every unoccupied cor corner
ner corner and cornice, don't get the idea
trat there isn't plenty of competi
tive space for the competitors witn
corpuscles.: There is a main sta stadium
dium stadium which seat! 100,000 people
and, when you consider that they
jam it in the rain for a soccer
match, you can appreciate hat
Olympic ducats are going to be
difficult to come by.
Games" to be Scattered
. .,-. ', ''
Ai ii customary, however.' the
games are' going to be as scat scattered
tered scattered ai toe friendly feeling
among the various nations. In this
bestatued area, track and field as
well as the football finals, will be
held in the main stadium. Trey
lso r? building a huge outdoor
swimming pool because the plushy
indoor pool doesn't have sufficient
seating area, and the weight-lifting
Sports
"HEAVY" HITTING RIDS
CINCINNATI (UP) The Cm
cinnati Redlers win feature three
of the bigi2st first-batemen ever
to be on one roster next year -244-pound
Ted K usiewtki, 235-pound
Steve Bilko and 215-pound George
Crowe. .- .' k ---;r ; ...
POLIS M r LAYOFF
WARSAW (UP Poland will
meet Russia in a playoff game at
Belgrade, Vienna or Stockholm to
determine which, wil I enter the
World Soccer Cup .inalj in Swe Sweden.
den. Sweden. Poland tied Russia in the
standings by beating Finland, 4-0,
Sunday beiore m,'.

INDEPENDENT DAH.T NEWSPAPER

lie
coaches are especially invited to
be present.
' TRYOUTS NOVEMBE R
' i ,,H ond 2J.
Registration da' sot iFor Novombt r
t 7hV 1957
'All Little League graduates and
other boys within the proper age
giuup wuu aic imeresieu in me
Fastlich. League. tryouts 'must com
plete a registration form. This form
can be obtained from the princi principals
pals principals of Ihe Balboa High School or
the Balboa Junior High School.
These .forms; require a- parents
signature and must be returned
to the school within thre days.
Any : boy whose birthday falls
between August 1st, 1944 and
Jufy 31st, 1945 will be considered
13 .years old for the 1958 season.
Any boy whose birthday falls
between August 1st 1943 and
July 31st, 1944 will be considered
14 years old for the 1358 season.
' Any hot whose birthday falls
between August 1st, 1942 and
July 31st,-1943 will be considered
15 years old fdr the 1P58 season.
Jf your birthday falls before Au August
gust August 1st, 1942 you will be consi considered
dered considered 16 years of age and too
old to play in the Fastlich League
and if your; birthday if after July
31st, 1945 you are too young to
play in the Fastlich Teenage
but are eligible for Little
League, i
''ni. uoys who are 13 years old
by these rules are requested to
report to the Fastlich Teenage
diamond for tryouis at eight a.
m. on Saturday November 16th.
Boys within the 14 and 15 age
groups are requested to report on
Saturday November 23 for try try-outs.
outs. try-outs. Managers and coaches will
be at the diamond on the specifed
dates to evaluate the players.
and gymnastics will be staged in
a nearby building surrounded
by, you guessed it, marble statues.
But such events as cycling, box boxing,
ing, boxing, wrestling and basketball will
be held about 10 mile! cross town.
Their site was designed by the
late boss of tris area, a fe'low
named Mussolini, for a World Ex Exposition
position Exposition in 1942 with none of the
buildings smaller than Madison
Square Garden. The fair never
came on. aometning anou a war
and Benito falling off his balcony,

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATI0NAI LOtTERYOFn BENEFICENCr
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA .
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2017, Sunday, November 3 1957
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two series "A" 4s "B", of 26 pieces each.

No. Prlzo Ma. Prlici No. Prlw No. Prlwi No. PrUoo No. Prli No Prlitf No. Priaoo No. Prie No. Prino
S S ( S S S S i S
ms is. mn mm 2ss i.-.s.oo 3ms lse.oo 4ss iss.ss sos is os tm mM tns iss.m sms jss.m mws im.m
1SS 156.M lltiS 15S.OS Z16S 158.00 316S 156.00 41SS 156.00 516S 150.00 810S 150.00 710! 158.00 S10S 150.00 S16S 1SS.OO.
2SS 150.00 126S 150.00 220 150.00 J268 150.00 1268 158.00 S26S 156,00 0208 51.00 7268 150.00 S20S 156.00 8268 1S0.0
368 15S.00 1368 156.00 2368 156.0 3368 156.00 4368 '56.00 S368 156.00 6.168 156.00 '7368 156.00 8368 156,00 S368 150.00
, 150.00 IMS 156.00 2468 156 00 3468 156.00 4468 .56.00 5468 156.00 8468 150.00 7468 15 00 8468 150.00 (468 156.00
S 150.00 1S0S 150.04 2568 156.00 3568 156.00L 4568 150.00 5568 150.00 SS6S ISt.O 750! 150.0ft 856 156.00 S568 1SS,M
608 150.00 1068 150.00 2668 156.00 3668 156.00 4668 156.00 5668 156.00 0008 150.00 760S 150.00 S60S 156.00 156.00
708 2.600.0P 1768 2,600.00 2768 2,660.00 3768 2,600.00 4707 2,600.00 5768 2,600.00 8708 S2.000.00 770 2,800.00 876 1,000.00 178 2,600.00
80S 150.00 1868 150.00 2808 156.00 3868 156 00 4868 1.10.00 5868 156.00 6868 156.00 180! 150.00 8868 150.00 0808 1M.M
156.06 1 1068 150.00 2MS 156.00 396! 156.00 496S 156.00 5868 156.00 6968 156.00 78! 150 00 8968 156.00 S90S 15S.M

I i S i I t I 1
S7SS S20.00 1 0701 520.00 0763 520.00 1 0765 520.00 S707 520.00 677 520.00 6772 S20.M 0774 520.00 6778 520.0 I
7N S20.00 I (762 UOM 16764 S29.00 1 6786 520.00 I S769 520.00 I (771 52J.00 6773 S20.M I (77! 520 00 0777 KI H
I i i Ii i" i ii. i ii i'

i i " 111 ', 11
S J. S I S I
78T 260.00 1787 266.00 2781 260.00 3787 269.0 478T 260 0 S7S7 260.00 j 7787 260.00 8787 160.00 1 9787 160.0
77 130.00 078 130.0 6782 130.00 6784 13o!oO 6788 130 00 0789 130 0 16791 130.0 6793 130.00 I 879! 130.0
771 139. 6781 JJO.OO 6783 130.00 6785 139.0 (788 130.9 679' 130.09 (792 1390 6794 130.09 (79 130.99..

90!
156
90
199!
156.99
2899
29
104.00 I 2901
104.00 2992
104
104
.90 l

Prise-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st in Panama, 2nd
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 8 and not included to the above list, win Fifty

The
SIGNED By:

WITNESSES: Luis Polanco C, Ced. 24-389
Santiago E. Alvares, Ced.47-25989

1.IATC. IHO i'Uu.u.i
eiohern ra-,l only to tho
rm rirM Prito and tlx 2nd and 3rd
proxtrfMUoiv aro catriiiotod on tho
a ticket thould eatr tl.f bi
arober oX
claim navnent for eaca

DRAVI'IG OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, ISovember 3, 1957
, Drawing Number 118

First Prize. .
Second PHze.
Thinl Prize.

-.68
..87
T; 08

SCORES KNOCKOUT Referee Al Guldet (center) from Albrook AFB, waves Thurmn.
Fleicher (on left) from Ft. Kobbe to his neutral corner as h began to count Mt Lculng
Windblade of Ft. Clayton, after Fleicher scored-a KO at the Kobbe boxing smoker" held, at
Ft. Kobbe Monday night. (U.S. Army Photo by Sp3 Joe Tomko)

Unbeaten,
College Football
Teams Down to 34
NEW YORK (UP)- The number
of unbeaten and untied college
football teams dwindled to 34 dur during
ing during the past weekend.
Iowa and Dartmouth dropped
from the perfect record ranks
when Michigan held the Hawkeyes
to a 21-21 tie and Yale battled
Dartmouth to a 14-1 1 standoff.
Their departure left Oklahoma,
Texas AaM, Auburn and Arizona
(Tempe) State among the major
college survivors.!
Oklahoma, in squeezing out a
13-0 victory over Kansas State,
ran its record winning streak to
46 games. Little Hillsdale (Mich.)
rolled to a 48-0 triumph over Kala Kalamazoo
mazoo Kalamazoo fof its 32nd straight.
Eastern New Mexico and Pitts Pittsburg
burg Pittsburg (Kan.) topped the perfect
record list for this season with 8-0
records, Nine teams, including
Hillsdale and Texas AaM, are all all-victorious
victorious all-victorious in seven games, while
Oklahoma, Auburn and Arizona
CTemne) State headed those teams
with 6-0 records.

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

Approximations Derived Trom First Prize

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

1
158 00
156.00 1 5908
104.00 2907
104.00 2999
390!
4908
2903
2904
14.00
2905
104.00 I 290
whole ticket has 52 pieces which

ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province of Panama Ced. 47-12155
:- The Representative of the Treasury, JOSE OU7XLERMO AlZPU

Pirst Prize
Prize ore drown lepirately. Th p-
Finn. Second ana i ana rrizof.
In
aacb prlzo.
r
ooiaer
is entitled to
Traction
Ticket
$11.00 $220.00
3.00
2.00
60.00
40.00

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OS TAXES

f KS ""
' ?t t '' 1 umi.uiiiriiiimn.iiiniii(i

Ihe Pacific 5leam
(INCORPORATED BY
FAST FREIGHI AND

TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERO ANl CHILE
S.S. "COTOPAXP .Nov. 8"
S.S. "KENUTA"J. Nov. 15
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUA1RA, '-'
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, SPAIN
AND FRANCE
M.V. "REIN A DEL PACIFICO" (18,000 Tons.) ....Decl 9
T UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SALAMANCA" .Nov. 5
M.V. "SANTANDER" .Not.. 9
ROYAL MAIL LINES LID.HOLLAND
. AMERICA LINE
to NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
g.S. "ABBEDYK" Not.
S.S. "LOCH GOWAN" Mot. 16
TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" Not. 4
M.V. "PARAGUAY" NT' U
ALL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
, ,
TELEPHONES! CRISTOBAL S-16545 I, ,
PANAMA: 8-12578 BALBOAi M9Q5

6768 $ 52,000.00
6787 s '5,6oo oo
2908 $ 7,800 oo

I
156.9
S
156.0
150.0
8991
790S
194.0
104.90
291
2911.
104.0
104.00
2912
2912
104.0
104.00
comprises the two series "A"
JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
' Notary Public, Panama
tho orixeo will Oo oat la (Keerdojico
Utr -thrm ni h i.hwn Oeeieltrent
Plan of Ordinary Drawing-

place November it, W57

Divided lr two aorioa ot 26 fraction, aach donomlnated "A" and

rnuT
1 Tint Pri. Soriee A and B. of
1 Second Prize Serial A and B. nf
1 Third Prize. Seriei A and BV of
II Approximation. Series A and B.
- Prizes. Seriea A and BV of
90 Prizes, Seriea A and B, of
900 Prizes. Seriea A aad of

' -: seco.vd raiza -'.-
1! Approximations. Series A and B. of r OS Os each series
Prizes. Series A and B. ei 130.9 aacb aeries
' timo nust :.t
1 Xpnroximatlona. Series A and at, of l SO each seriei

t Prizes, Seriea A and B. of
im

v Price of a whole ticket ... .
Price of a fifty-second part

PAGE SEVE3

ROYAL CHARTER 1840) v
- PASSENGER SERVICES
1
S
151.00
S9S
156.9
2914
Z91S
104.0
104.00
2916 104 0 ;
291T 194.0
Panama, 3rd in Colon
Two Dollar ($52.00) each.
and "B"
PABLO A. PINEL M.
Secretary. :
with the OttMal IM o Pases 9a
LoWety Mtaate Cowtrot wo.
No. 2018 which will take
raizt:
SM.Om.O each eerlea
ajtooooo
IS.onoo
T.anooo
- 9.5M 0
ts.4ooor'
14.040 00
44 9Ce
t 3
U4.0O
1.972 W
l.404.0
of
T.ooe.oo oacn oonea.
J.900.0 each aeries
3S0.M each oarleo
ISnO.oa oach seriea
TS.M each series
' 2 00 each series
'.J
Total
....n.ss4o
S1S.U
$...50



CLASS! F I ED S
X' ' -7-Ay -. -'X a X

THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
SALE--'- w-',"'
" iTHJS SPACE IS FOB SALE '
i FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740'
; "ft ; :- ' -' ''V,.
4 t : j FOR INrOKMA I IUN I tLtrnuiMfc, Z-UHJ
i
(

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oeeenside Cettagaa
Santa Clara. 1190 Pana-:
mi, R. 4a P. Phone Paeame
r3-lM7. Crjttobal I-I47J.
Foster cettaoes and 'arte fcaaeli
tuw. Phone Balboa 2130 Men Men-Way
Way Men-Way through. Friday.
Baldwin's 1 romishee apartments
at Santa Clara" Baach. Telephone
Trim, Balboa IC22.
Commercial Sites
FOR HINT: -Space far office.
Compariia da Jeejuro building in
Campo Alefre. Air conditioned,
, elevator, claanarman, big spaca
far parking 2 M2. Tol 1-0U4.
Houses
FOR RENT: Waadan homo,
screened, balcony all around, 5
rooms, cool, quiet. Via Farnanda
da Cordoba. Na. 4120.
American Nations
To Pool Nuclear
JEnergy Resources
WASHINGTON, Nov. 5 (UP)
The United States intends to ask
the Council of the organization of
American States (OAS) at a meet meeting
ing meeting tomorrow to set up promptly
an Inter-American nuclear com-,
mission, it was disclosed today.
Such commission (IANEC) was
recommended last May by the
Interamerican Committee of pre presidential
sidential presidential representatives. It had
the unanimous approval of the
21 'memter nations
An OAS spokesman .said today
that the proposal to begin im immediate'
mediate' immediate' work on the commission
will be submetterJ to the Council
will be submitted .to the Council
United States.
It will call on the. Council to
appoint special committee to be
charged with a drafting a statute
for,, the proposed nuciear com-mrsslop-
. ;
The commission would nave "as
its chief unction the pooling of
resources in the nuclear energy
field of all this nations of the
hemisphere. It would coordinate
research and technical facilities
to speed the use of the atom for
industrial, agricultural, and me medicinal
dicinal medicinal research.
53 MOSLEMS KILLED
PARIS (UP) Algerian nation nationalists
alists nationalists killed 53 of their fellow Mos Moslems
lems Moslems in Paris last month and
wounded 77 more, pplice reported
today, The figures set a new
monthly record for slayings and
beatings among the big Algerian
population here. In October of last
year gang wars between rival Al Algerian
gerian Algerian nationalist movements
caused 14 deaths and 87 injuries
in tre entire French mainland.

Agriculture Dept. Reveals
Middlemen Cause Price Rise

' WASHINGTON (UP)-The Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture Department said today
that middlemen, not farmers, are
mainly responsible for the rising
cost of food.
The department exp'ained why
in the iollowing letter to U. S.
consumers published in its current
report on the arm marketing,
transportation situation:
Mr. and Mrs. Consumer and all
your little consumers:
Your grocery bills for food in
July, August, and September were
4 per cent higher than they were
in the same months last year.
' The middlemen really a
crowd of peop e who assemble,
process, transport, and distribute
foods got three fourths o the
.extra money you paid the grocer.
"The other one fourth went to farm-

LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED 8TATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United SUles District Court Far
The District of The Canal Zone
Division ot Balboa
Keiine.h 1. Waltmi Plaintiff v, Tlio
LouiseWalton. Defendant Summons Case I
Dlvorc " ""
To the above-named defendant:

' and aiwwer tbe compUint fired in the."c.xl."r" J""" l"" "aiJ, UI 'XT
above-entitled acUon withto ninety days retd buck Wl'l be smaller. The
ai'.er the first publication. (last time the armer's share was
' ri.- ?.?lLi;ihl.,tu-0. """.under 40 cents was in 1939. His
f and answer, judgment wdl be taken a-! . k, ,,, .,
' gainst you by default for the relief "are that year was only 38 cents.

xou are nerebv rMutred in annear
aemanaM ui mo cqmpiiint.
"unioa me nonoraMe (iutnrie r.
F. i
v.raw. uorc. uniieo states District 4

Court -tnr the District nt the Canal 1 K at Uie craCK m uwu.
Zoae, this Octal-ar is7. more in 1958. TJie average hourly Aboard was -a 23-member dele-
' Si MeCrm,ek' ,r- 'earnings workers in marketinggation rom ..Wisconsin headed by
(Seal) jfirma are up. Costa of containers. state Atty.. Gen. Stewart G. Ho-
Marin o. aowen packaging materials, coal and iuelmeck.
- Deputy aork w, .- oil, trucks, machinery, and many Capt. R. O. Miner, the battle
r:SJii2&-Uml'Mu.a nrketi" firmi buy.w.gon'g skipper, .aid be rtiU felt
. .an yon y Bubtteettoa pumunt to the are higher... 'she "ha potentiality" despite her
. rder of the Honorabif! Guthrie t. The volum Oi farm products to banishment to mothballs.
cTott. ort "1" be aold in 195S may be as Urge, a skeleton crew of 1.100 manned
7:xJtc n?.ot Utgn than this year's .huge the Wisconsin on the last trip.
- i-ed and n h!i irtion in qusntity. The .-.an i -- compared to her wartime comple-
'Z?JtJ!!?-P7 Sf "11 VnMJ .s,I,f you spend determiuea lhe demand ient of 2.700. i

- "Ja,. n Qctobe-

J?. S?.rV' V

Apartments

ATTINTION, I.I. Jo butt
madam fu rata bed apaitmaata. I,
2 bedroom, bat. cold watta.
Phono Panama I-441.
FOR RENTt Cool fumiihad
apartment to couple without
without children, $65.00. Via
Porraa Na. 1 20. beiida Roosevo.lt
Theatre. Overlooking SAS Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. Phono 1-5024.
FOR RENT. Nicely furnithad
apartment, including refrijeraror,
porch, parlor-dimngroom, bad bad-room,
room, bad-room, kitchen, screened. $55.00.
Apply $112, Via Belitario Porrai,
near Roosevelt Theatre.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. East 90th street, Via Po Porraa
rraa Porraa No. 16, San Francisco.
Phono 3-2457.
FOR. RENT: Vary madam
. apartment suitable for offices,
ideally situated and very spacioua
38th (treat No. 2-52 Lincoln
Building. Telephone Panama 3 3-76S6
76S6 3-76S6 er 3-7683.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartments
ments apartments in now building for 60,
65 .and 70 dollars at Tivoli Crea Creating
ting Creating end Joao Francisco da la Oa Oa-ta.
ta. Oa-ta. For information apply at this
address or telephone 3-5469.
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment with living, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, balcony, garago. Tel. 3 3-5340.
5340. 3-5340. FOR RENT:- 1 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment completely furnished. Bella
Vista. Also one room unfurnish unfurnished.
ed. unfurnished. Via Ispafia. Tel. 3-0934.
FOR RENT: One-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. AutomoSilo
Row over Panama Auto: $64
monthly. Tel. Balboa 2870.
FOR RENJ": Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedroom, living room,
independent service. San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, 86th street oast No. 6,
near Roosevelt Theatre.
funeral Services
Tomorrow Al Noon
For C. A. Cummings
Funeral services will be held to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at noon at the Paraiso
Baptist Church for Charles A.
Cummings, 75, a native of West Westmoreland,
moreland, Westmoreland, Jamaica. B.W.I., who
died Thursday at Gorpas Hospital
after a two-weeks' illness. He
will be buried at the Corozal Ce Cemetery.
metery. Cemetery. He is survived by his wife, Cath
erine; three daughters. Beryl and
Anita Cummings and Mrs. Anna
Gordon; four sons, Wesley Ivan.
Pete, and Harry, and seventeen
grandchildren.
ers who produced the raw com commodities.
modities. commodities. Cost an Rise
The middleman's take is called
marketing, charges. The average
unit marketing charges for farm
food products were 5 per cent
higher in the third quarter of 1957
than they were in the same period
in. 1953. This is considerably. more
than the average increase over a
12 month period in recent
years.
Marketing charges may go high higher
er higher in 1958.
Prices farmers received for
these food products averaged 2
per cent higher than in the third
quarter o last year. Higher prices
for hogs accounted for much of
this increase.
The farmer's share o' your re retail
tail retail food dollar in the third quar quarter
ter quarter was 40 cents. He is exepcted to
average the same for the entire
year. He got 40 cents last year,
too. In 1946, he got 52 cents.
Farm Share Down
The iarmer likely won't get
even 40 cents in 1958. The price
he gets lor raw food products is
expected to average about the
same in 1958 ss in 19j, This,
coupled with the expectation
that
marketing charges will be higher
. u: .1
vou gee, uie cosis oi penorm

-it marketing nnerations went udI,,, tfc Knr'nllr Naval Rasp

..J ..ill .till

HrTorwirii, Jr. dyou to spend enough to maintain t

That's the aituation as we see
ituation as .we see
' j

LEAVE TOim AB WITH ON It Or OUB

uiTuinii. ut. ruDi.iLn.nwr.9-no a ixmcrv riaxa CASA ZAI.DO--Central Ave. o a luuub rnaHMUi-iiu -n u w "-
BARDO-No i "B" Street MORRISON llh of Jul, W A J R. m LEWIS SERVlCK-Ave, Tlvoli No. 4 FASMAC1A S1 ADOS UMDGS U Centr.l Ave

rAnnnvin bUA-m vvnurait nvenue I
VAN-DKR-J1S Sfl Street No. H PAR
Ibe Bella Vtata Tboatro. t COLON:
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1949 Dodge. 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, excellent transpor transportation,
tation, transportation, .can bo seen at 5623 Dia Diablo.
blo. Diablo. Asking $245, will accept
best offer. Office 2-2731; homo
2-4256 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford Fairlane
Club Sedan, $1300. Ft. Clayton
3227 at quarters 430.
FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiac
tudor, radio, heater $350. Hi-Fi
combination, record player rad'io,
$90.00, 27 piece mechanical
drawing parallel sat $25.00.
Balboa 4495 after fir.
FOR SALE: 1950 Humbor 7
passenger sedan, duty paid. Call
Kobbo 5241.
FOR SALE: Buick 1957. 4-door
Special. Excellent condition $1, $1,-850.00.
850.00. $1,-850.00. Tol. 4-6107.
FOR SALE: 1956 M err It
Miner. Superior condition. Call:
87-6276 during day. 87-7295
after five. Returning to States.
Need bigger car.
SOUB FEET "HURT
trained Chiropodist will relievo
any toot trouble, corns, callous callous-ses,
ses, callous-ses, inrrown toe nails, foot mat mature,
ure, mature, etc.
Services "SCHOLL'S
Products
1 J. Arosemena Ave. 33-48
Tel.. 3-2217 I
new canon
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
ui.aiiiM n.
Panama
N. York Col6n
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JI M klDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar f ife Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama t-OSSS
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. 5 A.
Packers Shippera Mover
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHpOL
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m Phono 2-2451
M by appointment.
HASSELBLAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Are.
CHIROPRACTOR
Dr. GERALDO S. LIM
East 34th St. No. 6-25
Across from the Lux Theater
Hours; 9 t 12 3 to 6
Tel. 3-3272 Panama
AMERICAN LIFE
INSURANCE CO.
aiRMINGHAM. Ala.
For military and civil service
personnel only In C.Z. write or
phone for Inwmatlon Phil Wel Wel-ner.
ner. Wel-ner. General Agent. Phone J 07 (Ml
Boat 3114 Panami.
'Wisconsin' Joins
Other Battleships
In Mothball Fleet
NORFOLK; Va. (UP) The USS
Wisconsin, the Navy's last battle battleship,
ship, battleship, steamed "out of Hampton
Roads today on her iinal voyaee
to the mothball fleet in New York.
A band played as the world s
largest batt ehip, veteran of eM
World War II engagement and
one in th Korcau war. neaaen
r T .L " j.
at the battlewaeon Iowa saled
having on v th VV'Liconsiii
roavinr on v the WLvronsirj in the
INavja battlef h ? brigade.

AUCNTs" OK U0B OFFICES AT 1J-S7

ON 4th of Jul Ave. A J 81 LEWIS
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANUE-J Fo de
IMA CIA EL BATURBO PaiQiio Lef.vre
Central Avenue 12,165 Tel. 432
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE 16 foot States built
"King-Fisher" "Utility," com completely
pletely completely fiberglassed, with Mer Mercury
cury Mercury 55 long leg. In excellent
condition, $1,200.00. Phono Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-0728.
FOR SALE: 500 watt portable'
electric plant, 1 1 5, volt, 60 cycle,
manual or battery starting. In ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Price $250.00.
Phone Panama 3-0728.

Tired, Underweight Mom Of Three
Goes Into Week's Hypnotic Sleep

CHICAGO, Nov. 5 (UP) Mr a.
v"irtju nufeiiei., 40, a ulonae w-
sommac, wenu lfiio a nyi)out
liycemauon untu aaiuraay yes
terday in nopes or gaming sume
weight and iosing a skin xash.
hypnotist fiawara u. caiou iui
Mrs. iiugnes to sleep in his ol ol-lices.
lices. ol-lices. He assured her she would
wane up in live aays looking
oetter and leeling wonderful.
Mrs. Hughes, uressed lor the
occasion in red and white-striped
nannei pajamas, started giggling
nervously.
"In another' moment I'll
hysterical," she said. Then, as
sre dozed off, she murmured "I
surely hope I gain some weight."
Ten newspaper photographers,
a crowd of re or t era and a
sprinkling of doctors and nurses
helped say goodnight to Mrs.
Hughes.
At their East Gary, Ind., home,
her husband, two daughters and
son waited for Mrs.. -Hughes to
get up from her Vvacation.",
Hughes took turns with his moth?
er and mother-in-lav? baby-sitting
with the children, aged 8, 6 and
4. ...
Mrs. Hughes was one or suu
persons who wrote Baron asking
him to put them to sleep for a
lone time. A previous volunteer
for the: big sleep had backed put
at tneiiiasi momenr.v
Barori, operator of the -Hypnotism
Institute of Chicago, picked
Mrs. Hughes because he felt she
reallv needed a good rest.
The strain of taking care of the
children was eeting her down.
She was nervous, underweight at
107 pounds, and couldn t sleep.
She also had a skin rash called
alereic dermatitis, i
In previous hypnotic experi
ments, Baron got rid of the rash
on Mrs. Hughes' face. He told her
it would return in 48 hours and
it did. He said he was "very
optimistic" he could get rid of
US To Investigate
Higher Car Prices,
Kefauver Discloses
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8 (UP)
Chairman Estes Kefauver dis disclosed
closed disclosed today that his Senate Anti-
Trust and Monopoly subcommittee
plans to investigate the recent
price rises on new 1958 moqel
automobiles.
The Tennessee Democrat made
the announcement during a talk
with 'former Treasury Secretary
George 'M. Humphreyrsnow board
chairman of National Sj,eel Corp.,
of Pittsburgh, who was called for
questioning about steel pricing
policies.
Humphrey rejected Kefauver s
suggestion that the steel industry
cut prices. He said such action
would be "quite unfortunate" be
cause the -industry still has not
had a chance to evaluate the com complete
plete complete ef ects of last summer's
steel wage hike.
The former cabinet member
also said that whi'e steel prices
rose an average of about $6 a
ton, this added only abou S8 to
$10 to the cost of manufacturing
an auiomoDiie.
Kefauver promptly announced-
that the subcommittee "will have
the auto people in later and see
on what calculations they justify
their price increases.".
While Kefauver get no data, far
the auto hearing, he said, the sub
committee had been In touch with
the industry's so-called "big
three" General Motors, Ford and
Chrysler.
while price increases on 1958
ears have varied from model to
mode indus.ry sources said they
averaged out at rom about 2 to
s per ent. This amounted to
several hundred dollars on more
expensive autos. However, it was
pointed out that this sometimes
included the cost of items pre
viously sold as extras.
Kefauver already has labelie'.
the steel price increase unjusti unjustified.
fied. unjustified. He caLed on, the industry
last week to cut prices' at least
$3 a ton.
He told Humphrey that the steel
Waee inrrpa amntinf4 n ... ..
3.15 a ton and that a riron in :
prices or stn srn .ht mm-
- f aasM aaiuac ;
than offset this increase. :
tsui Humphrey. whose firm is
the nation's fi th larcest iteel
company, said that accompanying
increases in co?rs o' mtrials
nd, reisht
ut to about
increase.

"IT "TltEET. PANAMA LIBRKR1A

SERVICE Ave. Tlvoll No. ,4 0) FAVMACIA ES1AUU3 uiuu-iw .7-,
I. 0. Ave. No. 41 fli I OTO DOMyJuto Arosemer.a Aye and 3J St
1 Street FARMAC1A SAS--Vla Porree Ul NOVEDADES A THIS Beeldr

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Kenmore Rollaprets
ironer. Zelphy Dclux 'vacuum.
Reasonable priced.'. Phone Ft.
Clayton 5212. jfrv .'
FOR SALE: 6 pc, Maple bed bedroom
room bedroom jet $60, 6 pc, livingroom
set $55, T, V, Aerial. Curundu
4175. ; '.a :
FOR SALE: Metal table and 4
. chairs. 54"x54", metal table
30"x42", ; metal dressor with
mirror. Phone 2-1412.
the ailment for good before Satur Saturday..
day.. Saturday.. '.
Mrs: Hughes looked nervous and
excited as she made herself com comfortable
fortable comfortable on a cot at the hypnotism
institute.
"Pick a spot on the ceiling and
stare at the spot," Baron mur murmured.
mured. murmured. "You're going into a deep sleep,
a hypntirj sleep. It will be a
deep, relaxing, refreshing sleep.
You will loliow my suggestions
and your- skin rash will disappear.
You will learn to solve your prob problems
lems problems without becoming emotional.
You" will wake up Saturday feeling
very relaxed.
Mrs. Hughes was already fast
asleep, her pulse beat dropping
from 84 a minute to 8. Baron
droned on, telling her she would
hear only his voice or the voices
of persons he named. She would
be watched day and night and
would be told when to get up,
walk'to a table and eat the high high-calory
calory high-calory foods prepared for her.
To prove Mrs. Hughes was
Under, his spell, Baron ordered her
ttf laugh and cry. She laughed and
cried. Then everybody tiptoed out.
Premier-Designate
To Speak Frankly
Ori, French Crisis
PARIS, Nov. 5 (UP)- Felix
Gaillard prepared a shock speech
today to spark his bid for Nation National
al National Assembly approval as Premier
ending France t 36 day govern government
ment government crisis.
Premier-designate Gaillard was
expected to speak with blunt
frankness on France's crisis posi position
tion position for about 20 minutes before
the vote today.
He was generally given a mar margin
gin margin of victory of at least 200 votes
in the 595-man assembly.
Gaillard's speech to the deputies
was due shortly after they con convene
vene convene at 4 p.m. today. The ballot
should come early this evening.
The Premier-designate cleared
a major hurdle earlier today by
establishing the first list of his
prospective cabinet, teaming up
leaders from eight parties. He
then started putting final touches
to the address the makes to the
Deputies this afternoon.
Informed sources said the youth
ful Radical Party leader planned
to set the government's gave fi financial
nancial financial plight before the Assem
bly with unflinching frankness.
They said he would also outline
his program concisely then leave
the decision up to the. Assembly.
iBarring a major surprise in his
speech, the deputies haunted by
the long crisis and France's deep deepening
ening deepening troubles, were thought set
to come out strongly for G a 1 1 1-lard.
lard. 1-lard. .
Widow's Soccer Bel
Takes $574,658
For 2.3 Cent Stake
LONDON, Nov. 5 (UP) A
34-year-old widow today trav traveled
eled traveled to London to collect the
biggest Jackpot !n th h'stp of
soccer pools a tax-free $574, $574,-658.
658. $574,-658. .
Bv correctly picking seven out
of the eight draws in last Sat Sat-urda's
urda's Sat-urda's English and Scottish Soc Soccer
cer Soccer League results and staking
2.3 U S. cents on her. bet. Mrs
N. McOrail not only assured a
comfortable' future fof herself
and her two daughters, but also
beearr" nation-wide celebrity
overnight.
"Widow Wins 205.235 pounds Or
Pooh" were the headlines of
London oapers, despite snutnlg;
n and thji opening of Parlia Parliament.
ment. Parliament. ; V "- '-.
It has been estimated that ev every
ery every fifth Briton plays the soccer
polls the little man's Monte
Carlo" which turn over an esti estimated
mated estimated half a billion dollars in
EuroDean countries on both sides
of the Iron Curtain every year.
J ATOM POWfR BY WO
CHICAGO (UP) British atomie
power expert B. A. Skinner pre pre-ded
ded pre-ded Sunday night his country;
will use the atom for production!
of cheap electrical powe bv 1900.
Skinner, chre' metallurgist for tbe
reactor division of Britain's Asso Associated
ciated Associated Electrical Industries, said
the power would cost 'ess to pro pro-d
d pro-d ire than power produced from
fur's rich as cal.

mCCIABO T Street S.il5'!

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: "Higgins" alumi aluminum
num aluminum camping trailer, wss tires,
new paint. tPrice $400.00. Phono
Panama 3-0728.
FOR SALEvUnderwood type typewriter
writer typewriter in first class condition
$30.00, apply profesor Minbiole
3654. House No.1 2.
FOR SALE: A. K. C. reenter reentered
ed reentered wire Fox 'Terrier puppies.
Phone Navy 2407.
FOR SALE: 2 Draxel bedroom
Chets, 1 Mabletbed with sprints
and Side Raila, 1 Record Cheat,
I G. E. Ringerwathing machine.
Call 3-6286 aftr 5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Siamese kittens
sealpoint benties. The perfect
gift for someone, special. $35
and $50.00. Call 3-4679.
Court Of Appeals
Upholds Order
Against Hoffa
WASHINGTON Nov. 5 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The U. S. Court-of; Appeals up upheld
held upheld a lower rcourt order today
barring James R. Hoffa from, tak tak-inff
inff tak-inff office as president of the
Teamsters Union pending trial of
charges that his eiection was
rigged.
The Biant union, recently sus
pended from the AFL-CIO, said
it would not appeal today's ruling
to the Supreme Court.
The lower court order, issued
Oct. 23 by U. S. District Judge
F. Dickinson Letts, barred Hotfa
and other officers .elected at the
union's Miami Beach convention
from taking otfice pending trial
o' charges that the election was
rigged. ; "."'.
Thesecharges were brougnt Dy
13 New York rank-and-file union
members, t
The appeals court, Which slight
ly changed the Letts' order, said
the ban. on .Hoffa and ...other of
ficers wis'a,-'4VofJer exercise of
judicialiluthotoy."
Retirwie t Xeamstert rresioent
Dave ( Beck said he and other
members of the "lame-duck" ex
ecutive board would remain in of
fice until the entire legal situation
has been cleared up.
The 1,400,000-member truckers
union has Deen tnreateneci witn
expulsion from the AFL-CIO Un Unless
less Unless it bows to federation demands
to get rid of Hoffa.
But Beck recently defied the de
mands and said the union had no
intention of getting rid, of Hoffa.
The AFL-CIO Executive Council
is almost certain to recommend
ouster of the Teamsters at the
federation convention next month.
Letts held that more than 600
delegates to the Miami 'Beach
convention were seated improper-,
ly and the meeting was conducted
on a "dictatorial basis." Attorneys
or the Teamsters said the 82-year-o'd
jurist had convicted the
union without a trial. v
The Appeals Court sard it sus sustained'
tained' sustained' Letts' order without adopt adopting
ing adopting all of his findings. It said
Letts' findings that the convention
was rigged in Hoffa 's favor -may
"go further than necessary. .but
are tentative only."
The Appeals Court ordered the
union to govern its affairs by the
1952 constitution and said no
amendments made a tthe union's
convention should be put into
effect pending the trial. v j
' 't
G REEKS TO CHARGE SAILOR
NICOSIA (UP) Nicosia police
prepared today to file a-formal
action against U.S. Navy, seaman
William Anton Becker charging
that his car struck and killed a
27-year-o'd Greek Cypriot cyclist
Saturday night. Becker of Balti
more, Md., is attached to the U.
S. Consulate here as a wireless o o-perator.
perator. o-perator. Police alleged he failed
to stop after the accident.

I

1 5cvV., S J. i "QhWh n r yv.v.v.v,v.-..v.v.v.'AV.'.v:v...'.v.v.v. v..-.'...,.-',,.".'.o.'.'.:.:o. .0:1.-1: x....:--.-.'.-. (
X- ?.:Ni.t' r '. r a' i X
: i. X-t v v w? j s
XXl X
' "" Him .- ::. .-invx.hjk . ..,y fcj,: .-a... ,A , 4

IDEAS PAT OFF Four civilian employes of &700th Materiel Squadron at Albrook AFB re re-,..k
,..k re-,..k .n,r. mr siKrepstlons to imorove Air Force methods. Left to neht: Enrique Ve

lasquez. Abel Ouibert. Robert
commander, 5700th J.Utenel

' r""'-'' j '!..-; -i -'j- i, .,,..(., ...i, :'j .,.(':(.;

Miscellaneous
: ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
.' DRAWER "A." DIABLO
IV BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL.- C.l
I A A 1 1 Ml
If'iilMllli
WANTED: English speaking
" maid for full time- work.. Neat
and ambitions. Rerefences and
i halt certificate. f. Blohm, 720'
D Parado. Tel 2-140. Balboa.!
WANTED: Used automobiles
Mcrcury Chevrolet or Ford,'
'1952, 53 or 54, two doors se
dans, telephone, Panama t-2-2643.'
WANTED: Quartermaster typo
metal chest and drawers. Phono
2-1412.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: A good cook with
references for small family. Must
sleep at homo.. Goodf salary. Me Medical
dical Medical Center 4th floor. Phono 3 3-1078.
1078. 3-1078. V; .'W- i
mm

A Mack mariitf1 cali11-' U.'jf'".

M. F. Moucha o.f the t iymg scon.
yesterday is the biggest eaten so
iar in me sixm annual aui.
Martin Club tournament.
The approximate weight of the
martin is 716 pounds and it bat battled
tled battled Col. Moucha even and one one-ralf
ralf one-ralf hours before being boated.
Other results: '...''
Date (Nov. 3. feather C 1 e ar,
wind, sljght bm9ieas flatij?
v- Marlha A-'-
Silver, 104 pounds caught by H.
Pee Wee. fiodger, boat, Nautilus.
Black, 192 pounds aught by
H. Wilder, boat Seri.
Sailfish
129 pounds, caught by Ruth Tor Tor-torici,
torici, Tor-torici, boat Caiman.
104 pounds, caught by W. (Car (Carson,
son, (Carson, boat, Who Cares.
Dolphin
45 pounds, caught by C. Hewitt
boat, Viking.
42 pounds, caught by Eviolett,
boat Seri. V i
32 pounds, caught by E. Wright
boat, JNautilus.
Amber 20 pounds, caught by Df.
W. Bailey, boat Caiman.
B. Sanpper, 21 pounds caught
by If,. Dugan, boat Seri.
Tuna, 10 pounds caught by M.
Wright, boat Nautilus. ;
. 30;lb Tott
Dolphin, 42 pounds, caught by
E.Violett, boat, Seri.
y,. Tournafnont batcnes,
Date, Nov. 4 Weather, good
Merlin ;
Silver, 210 pounds, cqught by
W. Griffin, boat Nautilus.
Sailfish
118 pounds, caught by J. Mc Mc-Conaghy,
Conaghy, Mc-Conaghy, boat Viking.
110 pounds caught, by C. Wright
boat Nautlis.
102 pounds, caught by E.' Vio Vio-lett,
lett, Vio-lett, boat, Seri. .
v Oolphn w
42 pounds, cauPht by Mil
Wright, boat Nautilus.
30 lb. Tost
Sailfish, 110 pounds, caught by
Chubby Wright, boat Nautilus. ,,
Remarks on the fishing
Caiman raised' 9 sailfigh caught
8, have not been able to contact
the armv boats as yet. r.
Tournament catches
Date. Nov. 5 Weather Good
Wind, N.W. Seas Slight Chop.
352 pounds, caugnt ny sam
Moody, boat Skip Jack. V
142 pounds, caught by C.
Ashton, boat Viking.
P. Ehepard, Henry D'::i:ano.r, End
Squadron.

WANTED: s Experienced Eng.
, lish-Spanish stenographer, refer,
ences required. Please apply to
Cia. Panamefta de Aceites (UR-,
RACA), Paitilla Airport Read.
Telephone 3-3700.

SERVICES
,i, 3-minuto car wash $1, atean
. cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars Auto-Baiio, Trans-lsth.
1 mian Highway nea Soar.'
' FREE Television Pick-up and
delivery service during the month
of November. Phone U, S. Tele Television.
vision. Television. Panama 3-7607 for fast
eiict;oi;;sv;!iA. (
? ,"';i1' a 1 fi t
AM LOST: Find, me lunching.
dining deliciousiy, economically,
Tony's El Patio 36th. E 15,
WELL. YOU SEE OFFIC1RI
INDIANAPOUSi Ind. UPl-Po-
lice were attentive. butcool to
Ernest Crabtree 's story that he
broke into the Atkins Saw Division
of the Borg-Warner Corp. to get
out of the, cold. '. t
Sailfish
126 pounds, caught by
Franfi
Yioiewe, ouai, i&eri,
. Other Specie '
, Tuna, 118 pounds, caught by Dr.
Wm. Bailey, boat, Caman.
Tuna, 65 pounds, caught by Chip
Cvipeau, boat. Viking.
Tuna, 63 pxounds, caught by Tie
Mcwona gojv boat.. Viking.
fi 30-lb; Teat ,.
i Sail, 126: pounds, caught by
Frank Violette, boat, Seri. ;
V R'amarks on the fishing
Mako shark, 186 pounds caught
with 54 thread bv Wm. Griffin
,t: i -u i I. a. : r :
off Nautilus. 16 sail raised by 7
boats. 3 marlin raised.
Cairo Broadcast
To Murder Ruler
BEIRUT, Now 5 (UP) Cairo
Radio hinted todav that the as-
sttSKinaiioii oi runs Hussein tor
Jordan would be a fitting end to
what It called those who betray
uie Arab cause," v
Moscow Radio renewed Its at
tack aeainst Turkev. and Svria
listed a;new series of alleged
violations ot Syrian terrttory by
Turkish war planes. c
The Cairo Radio broadcast
which brought sharp reports
and insults from Jordan was .al .almost
most .almost an open"' 'appeal1 to 1 the
Arabs to kill the youn& ruler for
alleged effort to reach a peace"
agreement with Israel.
The broadcast observed that
Kin Hussein's' grandfather,
King Abdullah, was assassinated
In 1951 after he dpened negotia-
tions with Israel for an) end to
the Arab-Israeli war,
And without using the actual X
wora assassmewon" cairo Radio
left no doubt It considered this
the" proper answer to Hussein's
efforts, to commit the same crime
ot his' grandfather." y
s "The Jordan people had the
'"M .pnsWPT" 'for thla in Ah-1
dullah's case," Cairo said, ''and

R. 'there is no noubt the Jordan
people are 'stronger and more
M. conscious of their resnonslbili resnonslbili-Itles
Itles resnonslbili-Itles today than ever '-be fore." ;

Lt. Col. n
(i ll
F
I



.

; v.;:vsvv1'. Mis'w,' ,';-.M.r",'i7l'lk.l 7
Tuesday. November s, idst " V
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NINE
m&StiWK AM) Tfl PDiATW :
BY GEORGE WUNDER
THE STORE OP MARTHA WAXNB
Another Date?
- M WILSON SCRIIGGh
HOT AWttMN-HXTERf
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FRECKLES AND HIS PROENDfl

Merclfull

By MERILL BLOSSER

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10-11

"We don't keep the children In the refrigerator, Mist

Perkins they re in tne nursery!

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Uam your "Fortuna" for today from th tun, writ In tho Itttm
of tho lphitt cormpondinc to tht numoralt on tho lint of tho astro..
-t : a ...t. i r i.

JAM.JJ. 13 15 22 5 is 16 8 18 19 5 22 5 38 9 14 7
rtl. 70
MAR.?30 20 9 9 19 9 19 1 20 9 13 C 20 15 1 8 20
' MAt. 21. SSB1BSBSBSB aWBMBkWBBWSH M MM
APIt TO 18 9 8 8 5 18 12 9 22 8 H 7 U 8 1 18
1 18 21 28 28 12 5 1 !5 23 19 15 12 22. 5 4
9 14 3 48 119 6 4 g 1 18 14 9 14 7
jJJ2" 1 16 16 18 5 8 9 1 20 5 4 22 19 9 2ff
AUO.M 12 21 14 8 5 15 14 3 15 14 20 1 3 20 19
sei?rS" 1 22 15 9 4 18 18 6 14 4 9 14 7 14 15 23
OCTjSf 19 16 12 6 14 9 4 2 5 14 5 6 9 20 19
Sov.jf" 21114 21 19 1 18 5 15 16 12 6 13 5 20
MCJ? 1 18 5 1 12 15 4 6 8 18 3 15 13 9 14 7
JAN. II 23 S 12 3 15 13 5 1 13 21 19 5 13 9 14 50

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tikt&taefi True Life Adventures

PROTECTIVE
CUSTODY

IN A MOMENT OP
PANSER PLACES
JUNIOR IN THE
6AFEST SFOT

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"No, It doesn't have any horsepower! Just leg power!

AfOVAS PANAMA AfiWAYS

PANAMA
GUAYAQUIL
(ONE-WAY)

IM Cflf KTVTS
J IS Sports Ksl
I N You Asked Tor It
40 Open Hearing
4 0 Lm
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5

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7 DO Claasnosa Camera -(Algeera
II Lssaoo U)
T 30 Oh Susanna
1 on Studm Or. .
40 You Bet Your Life .;
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U l Uberaee and Janet Dean, K-K.

, 1 Courtesy ef Aeroriaa PanamA Ainrsys : ;
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1633 3-1639

1 rail

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May Be : Mace :W$:YmB
; : s-J: : l. f?6ocf sfory on page 6

Lap
Beep Beep . Woof Woof . Beep Beep . Woof Woof
Muttnik Has Western Scientists
That Russians Mav Reach Moon This

1j ?

. 4

LONDON Nov. 5 (UP)
. . jo i . f

K world imo h
. ..i
The qUeStlOn Wal W 1
a rican and British
A'

h new t)(pt of power announced triumphantly by Moscow yesterday.
There was no official word from Moscow, but a steady flow of hints that something big was brewing for
i Khrushchev gave such a hint last night in talks with Communist Chinese leader Mao Tse-tung.

lPravda, the official organ
j,ivu p.riv gave
of
an
C i quoted a Soviel seen Ust
i attacking the West's "unrealu-
5tSi r" rocket de-
tPmthnu""un,eaU3lic approach
rtauld continued these bourgeois
Zes will have cause to wonder
more often than now, he
flilloscow, Prof. Kirill P. Stan
vnkovich, one of the Soviets top
?S scientists, disclosed mew
SKaf the little Husky dog aboard
Kid Vho Picked Up
Vallel Gets $20
from Graleiul Clerk
fit Certainly pays to be honest
yeuni Alfred Chase found out
today although he probably was
not-even thinking about any re re-word
word re-word when he picked up a wal wallet
let wallet Outside of the Balboa Com Commissary
missary Commissary Annex over the week weekends
ends weekends d-headed Alfred, 11, found
embrown billfold In the parking
area-and promptly handed it to
hiiTinother to locate its owner
turned out that the wallet
contained $125 in casn arm a
inn Wistal savings certificate
which belonged to Dick R. Brandon,-
postal cleric at the Balboa
Post Office.
, When the wallet with ev ev-efything
efything ev-efything intact was turned
over to its graceful owner, Bran Brandon
don Brandon promptly inquired as to the
Mmttfv of his srood Samaritan.
Alfred was then given a $20
bill as regard for his honesty.
He the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Wr JfChase of 744-A in Balboa.
Brandon, a resident of Akee
Street in Balboa didn't know
hdw. he lost the wallet but he
sure was glad it was returned.
I Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24. hours ending 8 a.m. today.
h prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorolo-1caJ
1caJ Meteorolo-1caJ "and Hydrographlc
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Ralboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:

High 7 3
J&ow
HUMIDITY:
fi-h 93 96
( Low 66 12
', WIND:
(mu. mph) NW-17 N-18
HAlN,inche .1 2-77
-.
WATER TEMP:
' tinner harbors) 82 82
WEDNESDAY, NOV. t
i Big v Low
f:36 a.m. 9:02 a.m.
1:02' p.m. 8:16 p.m.

r Nt

' 4r i 0.75 0.40

act n a y f lira vmwrj; 11

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'TVTVTVTVT

Russia's mastery of rocket missiles and its 40th anniversary of the Bolshevik revolution on1 Thursday 'jjjunged
tnnAnc today.

r

. Diietian uinnlrl rAarh ho mnfln uith n hvAmeram

1 G LM C I UIS nuniia
scientists expressed belief the
Sputnik II was not txpected to
live more than 10 days. This ap appeared
peared appeared to spike earlier hints the
dog might be returned to the
earth alive.
Thure wai inert sing conctrn
in both Lomdon and Washington
on the now Sovitt technological
dovolopmonti w h o t h r thty
roach tho moon or morcly un un-voil
voil un-voil lomi i icrot new weapon in
tho imnvediatp future.
There was a growing demand
in Washington for action to catch
up with the growing Soviet milita
ry might as expressed in two sat satellites
ellites satellites fired by intercontinental. bal ballistic
listic ballistic missiles-type rockets.
Senate Democratic leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson (Texas) said a
marathon top-level briefing by
Dofen Department leaders had
failed to convince him. the U.S.
missiles program was keeping
paee with Russia.
He -made the statement to re reporters
porters reporters in Washington as he and
other key members of the Arm-
Daylight Burglar
Guilty In 3 Cases;
Jailed 18 Months
A daytime burglar has found
out that it's just as -postly to
steal durine the day as at night.
An 18-month penitentiary
term was imposed today in U.S.
District Court at Ancon on an
lPryear-old defendant, George
Bailey, who pleaded guilty to
three counts of burglary in the
second degree (during daylight
hours).
On two of the charges, the
charges, tne youth, who said he
was a car-washer, was given
one-year sentences which were
each suspended for a period of
five years.
Judge Guthrie Crowe ordered
Bailey to serve time on the
third charge which involved the
theft of $134 worth of jewelry
from Apt. A of House 741 in
Balboa. Police recovered $59
worth of the stolen property.
The other two charges involved
minor thefts of $2 and $8.40 In
cash from maids' rooms.
Before sentence was passed,
the young defendant told the
Judge that he needed money for
a doctor because he couldn't
wash cars any more since he be-
came ill
Assistant District Attorney
Morton Thomson said, however,
that the boy's mother in Colon
was contacted, and she volun volunteered
teered volunteered the Information that she
thought her son had "got him himself
self himself a girlfriend and needed
money for her."
In sending Bailey to the pen penitentiary,
itentiary, penitentiary, Crowe remarked that
although he might have been
inclined to give the youth a'
break, he could not permit a
man to commit three burglaries
and not pay the penalty.
"Burglary is a very serious of offense,"
fense," offense," Crowe stated, "courts
have always required a severe
penalty for it because the per person
son person and the family are all plac placed
ed placed In danger when a thief breaks
into their home."
VETERAN'S Or FOREIGN WARS
group that rallied to tnt flag

. ...w ... -y .
Russians may already have

ed Services committee emerged
from a seven-hour conference with
Army, Navy and Air Force mis missile
sile missile authorities.
Sen. Styles Bridges (R-N.H.) top
Republican member of the, Armed
Services group, caiieu lor a mis missile
sile missile czar to whip the American
program into shape.
Sen. Richard B. Russell (D (D-Qa.),
Qa.), (D-Qa.), committee chairman, said
"I've got a lot of information and
I want to tie a lot of odds and
ends together."
And in San Diego, Caliif., for-
mer President Truman said flat flatly
ly flatly the United States was behind
on satellite development bocuase
"w are discouraging our scien scientists."
tists." scientists." He said "we just hav-
en't worked hard enough at it."
Another Washington distpatch
Zapata Found Sane;
Special US Judge
Nay Try Burglary
Facing the Judge whose home
he is charged with burglarizing,
Federico Zapata today learned
that he had been judged by
hospital authorities to be sane.
The 32-year-old Panamanian
defendant had been submitted
last month to the hospital for
mental observation.
Today when his case was call
ed in U.S. District Court at An
il, Judge Guthrie F. Crowe
ahnounced that the hospital re report
port report showed the defendant was
sane and would have to stand
trial.
Public Defender William J.
Sheridan, Jr. then requested
that the case be continued un until
til until a special judge is appointed.
Last month, Crowe asked the
Department of Justice to ap appoint
point appoint a locally qualified attor attorney,
ney, attorney, in accordance with the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Code provisions, to try
the case.
The Ancon judge felt that "as
a matter of policy" it would be
wrong for him to try the case
since he would" have to appear
as a witness. If one is appointed,
it will mark the third time in the
history of the Canal Zone that
such a situation has arisen.
Zapata is charged with bur
glarizing the Judge's home in
Ancon on Aug, 12 making off
with clothing, also with silver
and gold jewelry, only some of
which has been recovered.
The defendant also faces an another
other another charge, that of returning
to the Canal Zone after depor deportation.
tation. deportation. Winner Lost All
BERLIN, Nov. 5 (UP) A $125, $125,-000
000 $125,-000 "lotto" prize went beging to today.
day. today. The winner forfeited the
money by not claiming it after a
drawing on Sept. 23.
It was thought the winner might
have been a foreigner who casual casually
ly casually took a chance for 12 cents on a
visit to West Berlin and then for forgot
got forgot about it.
The money will be divided
among other winners next July.

CANAL ZONE OUTFITS MARCH IN

of the United States were
yesterdajr to mark Panamas

hrnvik rliiKiniv TUnk'erlaue lunar ArllDse. y .'

hvihu u n i '& iumi M; 0 1
fired such a missile on its four or five day journey, using

reported President Eisenhower i
would meet twice with his cahinet
this week to discuss legislative
and budget programs
But the world believed he would
study means of speeding the A A-merican
merican A-merican rocket program.
Muttnik woofed over Pan Panama
ama Panama at 4.42 this morning.
Sputnik Insurance?
Lloyds, Of Course
LONDON. Nov. 2 (UP) Lloyds
of London revealed yesterday it
has gone into the space insur insurance
ance insurance business.
The firm insured a British house housewife
wife housewife against the chance that Sput
nik, the Soviet earth satellite,
would fall on her home.
Her premium amounted to $3.50
annually. Payoff in the unlikely
event Sputnik hits ber home would
be $14,000.
Queen Says Advance
To Unknown Should
Be Hopeful Venture
LONDON, Nov. 5 (UP) Queen
Elizabeth opened the new session
of britam's Parliament today
with a warning that "the advance
of science into the unknown
should be inspired by the hopes
and not retarded by the fears of
mankind".
The Queen, resplendent in ven ven-ing
ing ven-ing dress and wearing the impe imperial
rial imperial crown, told a hushed joint
sitting of the House of Lords and
House of Commons that "my go government"
vernment" government" will work for disarma disarmament
ment disarmament in these "momentous
times".
She made no direct reference to
Soviet Russia's sensational scien scientific
tific scientific gains in the space field but
it was apparent that the thought
was deep in her mind.
The Queen's speech to parlia parliament,
ment, parliament, now beginning its 1957-58
session, is a broad review of the
government's legislative program
for the coming yerar and foreing
policy.
In fact, the speech is prepared
by Prime Minister Harold Mac Mac-Millan
Millan Mac-Millan and his Cabinet and is
worded in the most general
terms.
(But there was little doubt that
year the Queen and her govern government
ment government were having sober thoughts
on tne soviet union s hbwhv
scientific break-througn in nuriing
two earth satellites into space
orbits while the west Is still strug
gling to raise its first.
SCIENCE WILL WIN OUT
WASHINGTON (UP) Dr. Rob Robert
ert Robert A. Hardt, vice president of
Roche Laboratories, Nutley, NJ.,
predicted Sunday it will be just
a matter of time before science
conquers all known diseases.
"Great new dru discoveries are
inevitable," Dr. Hardt said in ac
cepting the presidency oi me
Fourth Pan-American Congress of
Pharmacy and Biochemistry.
0 a n w
among the American patriotic
years of independenct.

.
Thursday morning.

Ex-Convict Given
Bum's Rush, 1 Year
Suspended Sentence
An ex-convict who apparently
can't stay away from Gamboa got
off today with a stern warning
to "keep out for good.'
The deportee, Juan Gonzalez,
was given a one-year sentence
today in U.S. District Court at An Ancon,
con, Ancon, but it was suspended for a
period of five years conditioned
on his good behavior.
The 25-year old Panamanian,
sharply dressed for the occasion,
said he went back to Gamboa in
order to visit a friend who owed
him money. He admitted he knew
it was unlawful to return to the
Zone but said be would "take a
chance.",
Gonzalez; well known to the
Gamboa policemen since he had
just served two years on a grand
larceny charge, was arrested for
loitering underneath the Gamboa
Grade School on Oct. 7.
Said Assistant District Attorney
Morton. Thomson: "He. has never
held a steady job since his re release
lease release from the penitentiary on
May of this year." He added
that Gonzalez ahd worked several
weeks as a gardener in Juan
Diaz and then in iBoquete.
In passing sentence. Judge Guth
rie F. ; Crowe warned the defend defendant
ant defendant that "Congress has made it
a penitentiary offense for you to
return to the Canal Zone,"
He imposed a one-year sentence
on Gonzalez which was suspend suspended
ed suspended for a period of five years.
Crowe"' said he did not even re require
quire require the defendant to report to
a probation officer.
"You're not wanted in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone," he warned Gonzalez,
"so see that you stay out of
here."
Dozens Of Humans
Offered To Take
Ride In Sputnik
LONDON, Nov. 5 (UP) A So
viet embassy official said today
that dozens of Russia vol
unteered to ride into space aboard
the half-ton Sputnik now circling
earth with a dog.
Embassy First Secretary Yuri
Modin, defending the use Of the
dog before an irate delegation
from the British Canine Defense
League, said authorities refused
to "accept the sacrifice.
Modin added, in self defense,
that Russians loved dogs, too, and
his family used to own one.
He defended the use of a dog
against outraged protests from hu humane
mane humane societies and individuals the
world over, denouncing the Rus
sians as "contemptible and
"fiendish" for using a dog in
celestial experiment.
PANAMA'S FLAG

MEN OF THE US ARMED SERVICES carried : banners high, yesterday as many American
unite took part in observing Panama's annual Flag Day. tat last of her three days of ce-"
lebraUrig her todtpendenctt Behind lb lfuuina, joldler, sirman and WlojkNavy dsUch dsUch-ment
ment dsUch-ment stept'tlang central Avenue. ".1 .. yrvi -.'.'''S

Nikita S. J ZM' f iXUVf 1 J 4 'itf l-

DOWN THEY GO Heavy equipment from the Engineer road

the concrete superstructure of
Ft. Clayton's

Bite The Operation Demolition' Dust

It's a metamorphosis in eon
crete from one-time beautiful,
whiter up-to-date barracks to
henna of broken, age-stained
chunks.
This is the story of the first
buildings that constituted Fort
Clayton, four large barracks
fronting Galllard Highway, that
are presently being demolished
by a platoon of the 5I8th Engi Engineer
neer Engineer Company.
It is referred to as "Operation
Demolition." ..
The concrete buildings, now
being razed, 'i were erected in
1920 by the Panama Canal Com Company.
pany. Company. Pan Canal engineers and
designers 1 drew the plans and
the Canal construction forces did
the actual building. v
At that time, the Panama Ca
nal was the specified official
u s. contractor in the area,
prior to the construction oi
Fort Clayton, the Army field
forces on the Pacific side were
quartered in an abandoned Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal construction camp
at Empire, roughly in the vicin vicinity
ity vicinity of the Empire firing range
and consisting of a fully devel devel-oDed
oDed devel-oDed townslte.
The 1920 construction at Fort
Clayton consisted of six bacne bacne-lor
lor bacne-lor officers' quarters, 19 officers'
family quarters, six NCO family
quarters, three battallqn bar barracks
racks barracks buildings and one special
barracks, one headquarters
building, four stables containing
151 stall, one wagon shed with
29 stalls, one incinerator and
servants quarters.
The barracks, 480 feet long
and 44 feet wide, were built on
the military quadrangle style of
architecture.
Each barracks contained com company
pany company sections that were seprat seprat-ed
ed seprat-ed by solid walls. For all bar barracks
racks barracks sections there were screen screened
ed screened porches nine feet deep.
Attached to each company
area were rear wings containing
a kitchen, kitchen
and cook room, i
storehouse
DAY PARADE

f --hit

the old oarracKS now being aemousnea at Fort ciayton

..

1 920-vintage Barracks

i The third platoon of the 518th,
! under the direction of 1st Lt.
Kenneth R. Kramer, is In charge
. of the demolition
The Engineer road section at
Las Cruces is;: supplying tne
heavy equipment and other
equipment is being furnished by
the transportation ornce,
The demolition work is an op
erational project for the millta'
ry unit, according to 1st Lt. Da
vid p.. Larsen, commanding of
ficer of the 518th. They utilize
their training and 8,180 receive
Gov. Potter Back
At CZ Desk; Had
Busy 'Vacation
Gov. W. E. Potter returned to
his office at Balboa Heights to
day after an absence of six
weeks.
Although he was off duty on
the isthmus, the Governor has
soent a busy six weeks in the
United States. He attended hear
ings before the Bureau of the
Budget on the Company-Gov
ernment fiscal program ror tne
coming year.soon after his ar
rival m wasnmgton.
Later he gave a major ad
dress to the Kansas City, Mis
souri, Chamber of jCommerce. He
also made a trip to the west
Coast for a conference with rep
resentatlves of the shipping in
dustry. Upon his return to the
East Coast he attended a meet
ing -last month of the Board of
Directors of the Panama Canal
Company held in Washington.
The Governor was accompan
ied on his trip to the States by
Mrs. optter who visited her home
in West Virginia. They docked
yesterday aboard the Panama
liner Cristobal.
Returning with them was Mrs.
potter's motner,,Mrs. eiyae a.
Turner, who will visit in the
Canal Zone.

section -at Las Cruces pounds
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