The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02401

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
I 1

OV 12 195T
7
a
DENT f HEN DAILY NEWSPAPER
AN ''1 INDEPENDENT.':
CANADIAN
WHISKY
in
. "Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham, Lincoln.
INTIRNATIONAb AIRWAYS
FIVE CENTER
' 33rd YEAR (, 1
PANAMA, R. P, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1957

$ramVOf SI :;

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United Fund Agencies.
5. Canhl Zone
CommilLo f or Aid
to Physically
Handicapped
' Asking $7000
Formed this year. Composed
of doctors' and other leading
Canal Zone eltiieni who Tec Tec-ognize
ognize Tec-ognize that there are children
' and adults in our communities
- with physical .disabilities f re requiring
quiring requiring long-time medical care
and "expensive mechanical ap ap-'
' ap-' pliances such as artificial limbs,
wheel chairs, s special shoes
and braces, without the means
to obtain them.
The eommittee Jiopes to pro provide
vide provide financial assistance for
those not already covered by

exWtlnr charitable organiza organizations
tions organizations and agencies. Jt
US Honors
Its Veterans
At Arlington
ARLiNOtbN, Va., Not. 11. 11.-ctttji
ctttji 11.-ctttji i wreaths were laid at
the Tomb of the Unknown Sol.
Air i Ariincton National Cem
etery today In th last Veterans
Day ceremony nonorins euieij
the dead of World War I.
nv PTt Nov. 11. remains -of
Tintnnwn Rnldiers of world War
' II and the Korean War will have-
been laid" to rest aiongsrae uie
World War 1 unknown.-
Gov. Joe Foss of 45outh Dako Dakota,
ta, Dakota, a Medal of Honor winner and
a World War II and Korean war
ace pilot, delivered the principal
address. He ..was introduced by
Ma. Gen. Melvln Mass,
USMCR. (Ret.) -'
Vienna ortmtniKtratlOn, 'Cnlfit
cHafvey V."Hiffley was cnairman
i nf a Joint committees of all yet-.
" .li-
terans organizations sponsoring
'vi Arlington nroeramj. high
light of .Veterans Day ceremonies
across the nation.
The ceremonies marked the
first appearance of the new Air
Force Acadimy's 120-voice cho choral
ral choral group. '
In welch, W. V.,'former Pres President
ident President Harry S. Truman, whe whe-last
last whe-last spoke here when the nwn
was' on the brink of Wor d War
II returned today to help tnis
southern West -Virginia coal
town honor its fallen heroes.
At a brief stopover at Colum Columbus.
bus. Columbus. Ohio, last night, Truman
criticized the Eisenhower Ad Administration
ministration Administration 'for its handling of
the satellite program.
tub i n itn tuia. c
newsmen, could "easily" outdii outdii-.n.i,
.n.i, outdii-.n.i, tho soviet union u we
have anybody with erve to do
it" He compared the satellite
.program with the World War II
T,. ripvpion the atomic bomb.
. "Luckily, .we bad President
Roosevelt who saw to it that this
country came oui aneao,: Ji
, clared.- 5. t
Rep. Lanham Killed
As
Hiis Car In Georgia
ROME, Ga., Nov. 11 (UP-Eep
Henderson, L. Lanham (D-Ga.),
cq mpmhpr 'of the House" Ap-
nr'nnriationa Committee.; was kifl-
ed yesterday when his car was
struck by a railroad switch enguie
;;; here:'.'.V--''- -'rf
; Police said Lanham apparently-died
instantly in the crash,
which knocked his car bout 35
feet. He was pronounced dead at
the scene by the county, coroner.
Lanham had represented
Georgia's 7th congressional dis-
i.trict since 1947" and had been in
public life 38 years. 'He was a
native of Rome. '
US praetor; PIcps
OntoSouth Pole;?
?WiII Stiiy Burled R
I 'McMURDO SOUND, Antarcti Antarctica,
ca, Antarctica, Nov. 11 (UP) A UJ5.-bullt
$10,000 tractor became a perma-
. nent marker at the south Pole
' today.-. V--. :-(
' The seven-ton tractor slipped
.from its parachute straps during
an air drop yesterday and bur bur-'
' bur-' led Itself 20 feet tinder the hard
; crusted snow within 100 feet of
the VS. flag that marks theJ
Pole proper. Navy Li John Tuck
of Auburn. Mass., commander of
the u.S. Pole station, said there
was no hope of getting it out
A A geyser of snow, hurled. 150
feet high by the Impact, bowled
! over station meteorologist Ed
win c. Flowers and knocked out
'one of his front teeth... i

mi mi I nil mi iiiiiih ili uniUMMULJjJ i m H HHisMI Hi '

JUST BEFORE 11 a.m., which was the time set for one min minute
ute minute of silence to be observed on the canal Zone In honor of
the .dead- of three wars,' Panama's President Ernesto de 'la,.
Guardian Jr.,. arrived at the Balboa stadium. Here he is shown
(left) being greeted by Canal Zone Governor William E, Potter.

PERHAPS THE YOUNGEST MARCHERS in today's parade was
thli Junior, contingent of five little -"mascots of the Legion.
They wore, dark blue skirts and white, lace-trimmed blouses
. for the occasion.

Jet Flying Comes Step Closer
To Isthmian Airline Passengers

KTT.W "VORTC. NOV. s 11 (UP)
The Jet age is getting closer 10
Panama's air travellers but will
not quite reach them this year.
Taca -International Airways,
which operates from Panama
through- Central America to
Mexico City and New Orleans,
has leased a viscount Jet-prop
airliner and will put it into serv
ice Dec 2.. A
Initially toe Viscount which
will be the most modern airliner
flying in this area, will operate
between San Salvador ana Mex
ico City and New Orleans via
Guatemala City and Belize, Brit British
ish British Honduras.
Taca services south of San
Salvador, through ; Tegucigalpa,
Manama and San Jose to pan
una will continue to be operat
ed with DC -4s as at present.
The company has not : an
nounced when it proposes to ex extend
tend extend Viscount services o Pana
ma. ; .- 1
. Taca! first Viscount, though
leased from Philippine Airlines,
who had it on order, will come
direct from the production line
of the Vlckers Aircraft Compa Company
ny Company In Britain. ' :
The speedy airliner, powered
by four Rolls-Royce Dart Jet en engines
gines engines driving propellers, will re reduce
duce reduce flying time from New Or Orleans
leans Orleans to San Salvador from the
present sht hours and five min
utes to four hours and 20 min
utes .- : :
- j
other i
.Flight times between

1 IVtfi lVj

1 -iff i

points will be cut proportionate proportionately.',';
ly.','; proportionately.','; Vlckers have announced or orders
ders orders for almost 400 ; Viscounts
from airlines an over the world.
Apart from its speed, the Vis
count is noted for its smooth
ness in flight a key factor in
passenger comforts .,' -
x :;: .'; ''''
Thought operated by airlines
in Cuba and Venezuela, in the
Caribbean area, they do not yet
serve Panama, where air passen passengers
gers passengers have to make do with old old-style
style old-style piston-driyen aircraft. J
Taca Viscount service to Pana Panama
ma Panama presumably depends on the
airline getting another plane of
Waltlne 1181 XOr the 380 mDft air-i

liners, this may involve another youngsters lined up along the streets in the Balboa area .today to catch a glimpse of the vet vet-leasing
leasing vet-leasing deaL j 1 .. I .rsjis marching to the. Stadium. '

Flyiri&SaucersP

By DOC QU166
NEW YORK. Nov! 11 (UP)
Reflections of a man who has
never, seen a flvintr saucer, pur
pie cow, or pie in the sky but is
braced for anything:
Tairy tales may come true--
it could happen to you Y
Frank Sinatra never could have
dreamed how right the words
were that opened his big hit
song of a few years -back. -But
how .., If a satellite cow
doesnt jump over the
tumn over the mooo.
I soon, while little dogs laugh in
their orbits and flying dishes
run away with flying spoons if

YTRANS DAY

ii ill Jrli
ELI,, ,1, ,,l.,rfrr $irzz.

EVEN THE WEATHERMAN cooperatedctoday with bright -. sunny skies as 'Zonlans
.uririfi nf 4h TRthmim flnp.keri to ths RaJhnn. and Mt Hone Stadiums to take Dart in

erans Dajr program;. Highlight of the, day's celebration were parades sponsored Jointly by
veterans organizations' on the Zone with an assist from Junior groups such as the Boy Scouts,
Explorer and Giri ScpUts of America. Here some of the "troops" linje;,HP in fr,ont of the
Goethals JMonument-iu JBalboa minuses before the 'parade started. :

- 'i ,

SPECIAL AIDES- in the parade today were two old-timers,
jRuit.v of Raihoa. who is fio years old. and his 74-year-old

Gambc (wearing dark glasses). They are two or. the six Spanish-American war veierns on
the Isthmus, i Sitting around them are Panamanian Soldiers of the intiependence, all in
white suits. -

Mi'Pli yfnhxCS virtCwi- I
t usy tl il l vw 1 'V. Wl&'S
:,f J I
)l r::

.rnmn.r rr a mm

uch things dont happen; It ers equipped as freight tran tran-seems,
seems, tran-seems, then there will be occa-; sports. t :
sion for surprise. - I If you had tried to sell that
-The Joke that blossomed right one as may-come-true story to
after Sputnik DT went aloft was anybody in this world SO years
that the Russians had plans to ago, you'd have been classified

place a lot of small cows In a
fleet of satellites circling the
earth and call it 'the herd shot
Tound the world." v
This Jape may someday turn
out to hold as much truth as
wordplay.
Herds of cattle already have
flown through the air, as mat-
iter of routine international com
imerce, and without missing a
'cud chew, on commercial air Un

i f
? :

mmmmmmmm

k." t-

nc nunt- V. VM n,,tf tiV at Vo Ma1lno

Coming Up Any Time Wow

as a fairy-tale believer.
And for that matter, who
would have thought, when the
first horseless carriage putt-putted
down the cobblestones tn
Great Grandpa's day that it
would metamorphose by 1957 m m-tc
tc m-tc a huge gleamnlng palace of
metal and glass, wfui automatic
transmission, air-cushion shock
absorbers, 306-horsepower motor,

on both
tne .Vet-

v" ......
. .ft.'.
warn

Charles F. Williams (left in dark
buddy, capt. John M. Davis of

and a little boxNon the dash dashboard
board dashboard through which' you could
hear Elvis Presley 1000 miles
away? ,;- .-
.Never mind the auto. Take El Elvis
vis Elvis Presley alone. ; Chances are
that if you had asked Great
Grandpa to envision the likes of
him, the old gentlemen would
have had a conniption on the
spot. :-:..'
Anyway, now that the space
ship is here, the auto soon
snouia retire inio-nisiory wun
the horse. But the spaceship in industry
dustry industry cannot escape the De
troit law new
moded
every

AAiro Still Saying
He'll Tell Little
Or Plenty Soon

The Remon assassination

at which the defense attorneys did not appegr to be in interested
terested interested in proceedings.

. Two were absent from their table as Luis C, Abra Abrahams,
hams, Abrahams, special prosecutor for the Remon family against

alleged assassin' Ruben O. Miro, 46, marshalled argu arguments
ments arguments apparently aimed at forestalling any defense at attempt
tempt attempt to develop the argument that someone other than
Mir6 could have pulled the trigger of the machinegui).

which ut down President Jose Remon at Juan Franca"
race track Jan. 2, 1955. 'i
1 Meanwhile, Miro is still promising to. tell "the little

or the plenty" he knows about the assassination, but now

says he will do it after the attorneys have all finished their,

addresses to the jury.
Persons who had expected Mir6 to come through on
his promise to "name names" when he first gave his ver

sion of the Juan Franco story to the jury last weekend.

were disappointed. So far as names and revelations went,
his story was a pallid version indeed of what he had led
followers of the trial to expect,

Toriav wai the 22niiday ofthetwhd are the "real"

triaLvAtihp:ent
ft.
However there is said to be
some prospect oi aeiense attor-
nevs cuttina their opening address
es after the prosecution has had
its last say.
The usyally-nonchallanr Miro
displayed anger and open indig indignation
nation indignation for th first time ytr ytr-day
day ytr-day a ha took ha stand aftar
being chailsngad bp Abrahams,
and with tha aequiejenca of the
jury.
Forcefully pointing to himself,
the alleged triggerman told the
jury he had nothing to do direct
ly or indirectly with the assassi
nation of President Remon.
At the beginning -of his brief in intervention.
tervention. intervention. Miro referred to "sur
prise move being arnde by the
prosecution and cited one particu particular
lar particular instance in which he said pro prosecuting
secuting prosecuting attorney Francisco Alva-
rado Jr. had distorted the facts
concerning an occurrence referred
to earlier by Miro.
Miro then charged that not one
crime had been cominitteed, but
two. one aeainst Remon and the
other against convicted ex-Presi
dent Jose Ramon uuizado, now
serving time as an accessory.
Ha said the parson responsi responsible
ble responsible for th second crimo w r
Ricardo Arias Espinosa, who
succtodod Guizado aa P r m I I-dent;
dent; I-dent; Alejandro Ramon, the
brother of the slain President,
and 4ha thon Chiof Justice Jo Jo-m
m Jo-m Maria Vasquez Diaz.
Miro declared that he was par
ty to the "crime" against Guiza
do because ne was mreaienea
with the arrest of his wife and he
could not permit her to be housed
"along with the prostitutes they
have in the Carcel Modelo."
"The justice of God is superior
to the justice of man," Miro stat
ed and made reference to the
death in a highway accident oi
Dr. Jose N. Lasso de la Vega,
who prosecuted Gui'.aao before tne
National Assembly, and to the
fact that Vasquez Diaz is such m
bed suffering from the ertects oi
two cerebral hemorrhages.
Abrahams opened his address
this morning by referring to a eol-!
umn in one of the morning papers
which pictured the special prose
cutor as harboring aounts as to
year. Shut your, eyes and see It
now.
Longer and lower satellites ev every
ery every year. Get your new space
platform, with the push-button
gravlty-overcomer. Now! At your
dealer's! Next year's spaceship
with photon propulsion!
Now you can hav your way.
Dear, and never grow old Just
travel at the speed of light in
the new comatose Mark XIV and
time will stand still for you!
They'll probably -' even have
convertible models, with J tons
that can be put up quickly for
sudden showers -of meteors,
that is. ... .

trial today reached a stage

assassms
of
Abrahams told the fury he does
not have the slightest doubt that
Miro is the killer, but that he
challenged Miro yesterday to speak
up "once and for all in order to
put an end to rumors started by
Miro in the press, on the radio
and by other means.
The special prosecutor briefly
reviewed Miro's participation in
the assassination according to the
State's version' of the event, and
asked the jury .to request oroof
from Miro's defense of all charg charges
es charges that may be made when the
defense takes the floor. .
Abrahams than wont on to"

say, after stvaral readings
from the record, that he accept
ed the theory that Albrook life
guard Danilo Sousa may hewa,
boon mistakenly killed by,
member of the National Guard,
Abrahams said ho reached this
opinion on the basia of testimo
ny from persons whe saw Sou
sa after he was injured. jj
The prosecutor forewarned! th :
jury that he was sure the t de defense
fense defense was going to say that Sou Sousa
sa Sousa was shot by the Nattahal
Guard in order to silence him,
but he emphasized that thiaTwas
not the case and that he !ac
cepted the theory only f or a
gument's sake.' -;
Abrahams declared that Sou Sousa
sa Sousa was probably killed either'
through "his own lndlscretioit
or his bad luck."
Following a 15-minute recess-

Abrahams again took the floor

to argue against the possibility
that former cadet Jose E. Teja
da may be implicated by the da- -fense
in the actual shootlngiUs
With regard to mechanic !XU
fonso?F. Hyams' identification
of Tejada as the man Hyams -saw
running from the rear of
the now-demolished Juan Fran Franco
co Franco racetrack the night of the as?-'
sassination, Abrahams called It
'a fable invented to confuse the -case."
-i
Abrahams cited testimony In- ;
dicatin? Tejada's reluctance to
participate in the plot at Miro's
invitation, and giving Tejada an
alibi for the time of the shooting-
.
The prosecutor also pointed
out that Tejada's own state--
ments are the most damaging;
ones against Mir and that ev- j
erything Tejada, has said has)
been aubstaaftiated. U
Abrahams continued x to at attempt
tempt attempt to clear Tejada of any
participation in the actual kill killing
ing killing m the session ended shortly
after noon today., '. "-..,.. V
Abrahams will be followed by'
Romulo Escobar Bethancourt,
special prosecutor of the Remon
family against Rodolfo St. Mak
who will be last speaker for the
prosecution In the first round of
.arguments. v "

A7

(



.

MONDAY NOVEMBER 11, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

fAGK TWO . 1 I 1

)

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
. TH PANAMA AMMICAN OftftM.

NAKMODIO ARIAS, COrrO V
&T. H TIWT O OS 184 PAN-. ...
miwioKi S-0740 B Lineal
Cu,. ADDMfl) PAMAMBmCAM. PANAMA

4B Madison Av. New Yon. MT N V.
.r ; y vocal i i "An
MONTN. IN ADVANU i 11 ISOO

.N DVNC

rffe Mia let b a epea omm t V",!"
UhU era rewire ereref.lh; end are .aled to w-v aeatldeiirlal

'I If vee centributa a letter don t oe impwn -rr

j Pleate try to keep th. Ittrs limited ene oaf W"9.

loemirf -- -rt.miiH or oemlon.

! intl newspaper auanw ---i-

,;: expressed lerrers rrom

THc MAIL SUA

Bin!

DIABLO DIALOGUE

. .. f the

kv.jj. n, M and his wile iteiaa. a u 5

a. 4nrtinr rpniiRU in liac bwxa

feru ssb KaadinniwawK s
BpAn one day and read "bbA? saUed and one
? So he got on a ship ed. sau

flow ne saw lauu u .. ,rj, He mnn l

the people inui. "--'-"..:,, Ko nr -,nam on 13th street

an nis incnuo But he keDt golnsr deck w
them theKnlghte of Columbus But geMPVW a short

?Pr to ndla but Ttry as he might be kept d scovenng

,ioTi.eA.?Sldpl.- Ut t dlnn,. Pi. B. Uu

8ir

SLOW HAND ON SWITGH

i .... 4-. Anrn 1non-

oitn sinks lower and lower into wb."'-

cCUnie'nfly iSffSt VtS Armed Forces Radio in Los
fem the first tf
to fffth? toUy'thl blame
.Ko
two, all richly deserved nfHov0lcar1?mK.chvarge) who in either
r -
1 MONEY HANDLERS
demands vlgUance. Mj friend tsXn You may wonder what
gioinally, which PjJ'tfflAiVpSson who has to
I mean b, 'PUftces have many
defl with AJfflKindor her. One Phrase
,$aW8 and maybB StCal"
4 Why doesn't the Paoama W "SS
handlers decent .JJS'Sonnel. This humble sug sug-tnd
tnd sug-tnd hour for all f3 pas have been many others.

NUMBERS GAME

"Forty-four on one c. -u -

V.n Dn wnv 7) about tne saa "rrr.

ir"ftbali games. Then he wiped his sai.y war.

; ing WJSu mi: faster; fitter

SSnSy?Cfra f ootblll .,5" SdS see last
fin al kindness J?f Athletic Club boys dropped a 7-6
aStTK maSf mof "the0 Balboa bench In Just
fjout the best game this i seaso n whllc aWay
.j The Working Boys, j'wiSeh They just went to
itmB ewhteh"yve?ldy'them w7tH mud and glory- This was fobt-
t$?" if ?Hl .th: ic're Snf eferences to
1 Judrina from his scornful rejection my

teiwis and soccer as a couP u. erwhelmed by
thjj lowra do not alibi that B"iL ets nervous when
wight of numbers I ,presume Forty four .gets

- JnT t arioloKtee for frightening him, and suggest mat as
&quuleTKight, this coming Friday night, try counting

tr unsKJDn pciiuii i ,. T .-, ,t Mt Hone

rP Stfiw crybab es will" have to come up wUh
icme othe? excuse than the old numbers game if Balboa wins
Sim the other hand. Cristobal wins I guess the pitch i will be
Sat the Balboa bench never had anything to do with the game
atever happens, the 1957 football season will have given
tti, bench-counters the grief of Thursday night's game when
jobtbaU was for footballers, and 13 Working Boys knocked the
legs out from under the numbers alibi.
t Come to think of it, though I could not get alon to see
trie game, the job Coach Stu Brown's ever-underpopulated
Green Devils did on Cristobal Friday does not do a whole lot
to strengthen "Forty-four's" claims that it is bench numbers
which win ball games, either.
Y Eleven-a-side

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL
Prnairlpnt Eisenhower, nettled

hv epfiinff r a fleets sharing SO manv

of the headlines with rockets, has

witn nis aides, aeveiopea a ior ior-mula
mula ior-mula which will solve the more
earthv oroblem if he can get ac

tion from Congress early next year.

it can be autnontauveiy report reported
ed reported that the President's oders were
along the following lines:
Write a new law which will not
hit at the concept of unionism.
Don't punish the many honest la labor
bor labor chiefs just to get at a few

croooks.

Don't write a sweeping cure-all
law which will become so entangled
that the new session of Congress
will slip away in arguments and

wind up witn no law ai au.

Writ a law shich Basically
will provide effactiva, democra democratic
tic democratic michirory, backad by 'th
government, through which' w w-nion
nion w-nion members can regain their
unions trom those mutcle-men
and money meochers who have
taken over om sections df A-.
merican labor.
Thia formula has already been

worked out during conferences be between
tween between Justice Dept. officials, White
House labor experts and Labor
Secretary James Mitchell.
Part of the proposal will call
on all unions to file evidence of
democratically conducted elections
to be held at least once every
four years.

Under this proposal a union
will have to certify that it held
a fair election, who was elected,
what the vote was, whether it was
by referendum or at a member membership
ship membership meeting and whetner by se se-cert
cert se-cert ballot or a stand-up roll call

vote.
This information will be filed
in a sworn affidavit sicmed bv the

officers and electoral officials of

the union. It will be filed along

with the financial data ana tne
nnn-rrnnmiinist affidavits HOW

required by the Tafi Hartley law.
Thnca fminri tn lip will hp sub

ject to Federal fine and imprison imprisonment
ment imprisonment for perjury. Those who re refuse
fuse refuse to file will be denied all the
privileges the government now
showers on a unrorw

At thu moment unions are sub sub-fact
fact sub-fact neither to anti-trust law
nor taxation nor Federal injunc

tions which might prevent leg-

timate strikes.
There is also that all-weather

legal umbrella, the National La Labor
bor Labor Rlations Board, which pro

tects unions against unfair labor

treatment by employers and gua guarantees
rantees guarantees that these employers must
bargain "in good faith" with, the

unions if they file the date tne
eovernment wants. Under the new

proposal -the use Of the NLRB will
ne) denied to unions which refuse

to file sworn affidavits about re regular
gular regular and democratic elections.

The President reasons that his

formula will hot hurt the honest

unions, but will hit at the crooks.
So will proposals now being deve developed
loped developed by that other powerful in influence
fluence influence inside Repubicsn ranks
Sebator William Knowland.
TThe California. Senator's pro proposals
posals proposals go a step further than the
President's. Briefly, Sen. Know Know-land
land Know-land has a strong feeling that there
should be a system of recall of
officers of unions which have been
betrayed anl looted.
There already is legal basis
for this, in effect, in the Taft
Hartley law. A carefully-drawn
system to tocall by petition or
special election would ride herd
on goons. And the system could
fee used to revoke their arbitra arbitrary
ry arbitrary decisions taken in small te-lephone-booth'type
meetings or
at. closed executive board ses session.
sion. session. -A
recall system could change
by-laws and repeal union consti constitutions
tutions constitutions and national convention
decisions by giving the members
a powerful weapon. The rank-and-file
is, after all, the -ultimate au authority
thority authority in any union if only it
could make itself heard.

These are the fist steps. But

they will be futile if the 16,000, 16,000,-000
000 16,000,-000 rank-and-file members find

the burden of lifting themselves

from the television chairs to the

folding chairs of union meeting
halls too great.

It will be a waste ol energy and

compassion to give these union
members a carefully considered

law. effective, democratic maeni

nery and a chance to sound on
without reprisal if they yawn at

kt all.

If these laws fail there will be

tougher ones.

There's Even Talk ABbuf Putting an Elephant in

the First Moon We Launch V

' v ,
1

1
I

why Washington
AIerry- Go Round

By DIIW riAIION

w a QHTMnTnN Ktat Depart

ment offcials who know thein thein-ude
ude thein-ude of how, their chief, John ros-
fA rtnliao t. npr.nuHnrl President

li'monhnmor not to invite Marshal

Zhukov to'., Washington last sum-
mo fiaiirm that hintnrv blSlde

the Kremlin, might be entirely dif

ferent today U Dulies's persuasion
had not prevailed. i
A trip by Zhukov 'to Washing Washington
ton Washington would have so enhanced his

prestige with the Russian peopie
that he could not have been de demoted.
moted. demoted. J-.-!-. 'i A-''.:'' '".

What hannpnnd wn that last

summer the President definitely
wanted to invite his 'oM wartime
buddy to Washington for a talk

Ion improvement ol itussian-A-

merlcan relations. Tms was report reported
ed reported by this .column on Aug. 25,
iq";r and latpr confirmed bv the

President in a press conference.

(But Dulles taixeo me rresioeni
out of the meeting.
At that time both Chancellor

Adenauer of Germany and the

British were worried about any
-tmjKlnh InnVeri ton much

UlVTtiO UMIVU wvva j
eKtn hnHvppn th USA- and

USSR, and any side-deals on dis

armament.
Harold Stassen is London had
tnlVinff diaarmament with

tho Rnasiana nrivatplv and the

ritish and Germans protested

tO UUiieS. '.

6n th Cpprntarv nf Sftp. fear

ing 'the President would i get too

liig ine nesiueui wuwu' t- rugoiav recugiiuum u nasi' ura-
chummy with Marshal Zhukov many since Tito wa3 looked upon
it jAma in WachinalAII nprailad.ln.. U In.lr,. inflnnanlanitA

i ft

glgNlSict, Inc.

Reduced Family Fares To The Moon
' By BOB RUARK

c.k.ni mv Kr.in rinpsn't flv OU

an interplanetary level, iike some
of 4he other fellbws'. but it drags'
along on- the deck pretty-, good,
and I still don't see why we
might have to tight Russia, over
a border squabble between Syria

and Turkey.
WnhnHv Kiipppstpd that we fight

th. rurlciis between

the Turks and Greeks recently

and when the Imam ot Musxrai
..... t,xrins Hn with th Insultin

no "nD '
of Omar, nobody suggested that

we take on Russia.

Iwe wordVof the'late Grand
T .m. nf Hvrin Park. I hate war.

and don't want ho truck with it
unless somebody invades me. I
certainly am not interested in
hinwitis nn thp world shoddv as

WVITUia W. 1
it may be, because some Turk is
stepping on some Syrian's toes,
with international oil at the- bot

tom of it.
In a way, a global war is as
silly as shooting your wife be because
cause because some bad little boys are

STERLING

LIGHTERS

DUNHILL

PIPES

r;

' CASTDLLA DK ORO
NEXT EL PANAMA HTLTOIT

In th baUl of Mobile Bay..
In 1864. during the War Be-'
tween the States, Admiral D-'
vid C. Farragut shouted his
famous, Damn the Torpe Torpedoes!"
does!" Torpedoes!" sending his Union fleet
over line of torpedoes to J
silence the forts protecting th
bay and to destroy a small'
Confederate fleet During th i
battle, he had himself lashed j
t the itust-ef hit ship so he I
could see ever the smoke all'

this, though he was a South Southerner
erner Southerner by birth.

' A tfc la i f"i - t

H PPCKH SIZE I
U wiighs less than a pound!
- A e4

scrapping in the back yard. It
would be much more to .the point
to take a stout stave and lay it
across the backsides of the bad
little boys and put 'em both to
bed without supper. That, I sup

pose, should be tne function ot

Mama U.N., but Aiama u.w.
mostly always seems to he fight fighting
ing fighting over th fence with a neigh

bor.

It used to be a pleasure to read
the papers, but cuss me if I can
make head or tail out of half of
what seems to be headlines.
, Even our small war in Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas left me ;befuddled. since I can cannot
not cannot see how some hillbilly Gover Governor
nor Governor should be allowed to pull a
knife on the "Constitution of the
United States and not have his
teeth kicked in. And what we
were supposed to be doing in Ko Korea,
rea, Korea, in an effort NOT to win the
war we were in, will forever puz puzzle
zle puzzle me. That one was like picking
a scrap in a stranger's house
with the avowed intention of not
winning it.
Regarding the Sputnik, this I
don't understand, either, and do
not wish to. A flock of scientists
are saying that you'll be able to
travel to the moon in from six to
eight years on a space ship
that's if the world doesn't blow up
first, of course.
i
Leaves me Cold. Include me out.'
Everybody knows it's made out
of green cheese anyhow, .so why
bother to ravel that far w h e n
we've got both Milwaukee and a
new set of World Series cham champions?
pions? champions? Also I notice the scientists
haven't said anything about round
trips at reduced family fares.

Maybe you can get un there, but

do they know what lime the re

turn flight leaves for flew yrok s

Idelwild?

It can't be that I'm the only

stupid person in the world, be-

ALL-TRANSISTOR
RADIO
.
Baoufifuffy sryfeef for
hand, poekef, purs
6 traaaietoni (an tuba)
Peekat-or-baUdipoBbeckalao
aaiTi aa aaaal-etaod.
Low -coat battery laata many
month.
Unbreakable plaatie cabinet ia
Ebony, Samara Pink, or Boa
White, with gold trim.
a DwUnc-fttirif Arrin Maae-
ELECTRIC (ENTER
II, Fee, e la Otta Aveaa )
(Aetawatile Row)
Owaa Daity fraZ 1-12 see 2-1
"...
Ample Parkhig. Space Available

cause I know some distant rela
tives. So I keep reading and read

ing and all it appears to me is
that nobody knows much .more
than I do, except a few test-tube
guys they got chained in the labo

ratories.

We have spent a huge hunk of

our tax money trying to make
people love us abroad, and they
hate us. That last ooli had only
Australia and the Netherlands sig signifying
nifying signifying a willingness to fight with

us in a war against the Russians,

We spend a lot of dough on
arms in the Middle East' and

have arrived only at a- fine ket

tie of confusion. If the Turks and

Syrians kick this one ctff, they'll

do it on our dough.

We have accomplished less than
nothing in the three major wars
with which I am familiar. Well,

we've accomplished something

After World War I we built up the

Germans so they could, ; start
World War II. We beat them then

and set them uo financially so they

can now start World War III if

the mood hits them. We have turn

ed the Russians Into a threat of

world destruction, and we have

bled England of its power, posses
sions and manhood. What we solv

ed in Korea somebody can tell

me some day, but as yet nobody
has.
As Mr. Dulles says. the. world

is always tottering on the : brink
of war, but that (was before all
this death-dealing dandruff got in

the international hair. I -can nan

die a club, or even a rifle, but

those man-made rockets and

moons stop me, as I have diffil-

culty changing a tire.
But at least we have orffe secret

weapon. The Russians may have

the Sputmk, but we've got lie,

and Ike's got hra Puttnik.

. u, further tnld Soviet command

ers that Russia should concentrate
on consolidating its position ft
home, iot, strike out in the Near

East.- -r, ... c

Zhukov also wantedt -o ugnien
Russian control over the satellites. :

As a military man, ne viewed

Poland, CzechoslovaKia,, Hungary ;
and Bulgaria as buffer states wnrcn
would absorb th fisrst brunt ol
attack in case of wwt&f

Ma AtA nnt a crree with' KhrUsh-

..V. w. O B
.k.u' mnr lpnipnt nnliev toward

VllT W r -
Poland and the satellites,, and it

will be recaueo mat it was nunov
urhn orapked down on Hunearv

last year with the full force of

the Red Army. ,

Tt is already known that ZhukoV

had bucked the Soviet Commis Commissars
sars Commissars attached to the Red Army
. i ,k.

lor tne purpose oi eepm hi

miutary irom pomrnauug : me
Communist Darty. He wanted to

decrease their cower.

All this apparently -was too
niifih far Khrushchev, and when

the secret meeting at Sevastopol
nm tn his attention, the head

of the Communist party moved,"

.,,iiA yhn nn wai :n -KPipranp.. rn

plan to promote him upstairs to
an innocuous but face saving-

post. Zhutov refused; Hence th

showdown inside the ojemiin.
KntP Marshaf Zhukov is Civinff

credit for getting Titu to extend
Yugolav recognition to East Ger-

if Kim tn Wanhinsinn. Dersuad

... .. . i

ed the Jfresiaent not to issue ine
invitation.

CIA CAUGHT NAPPING
Allen Dnlips. vnuncer brother

of the Secretary of State and head

of Central .mteiugencef nas Deen
more right than wrong in ferret ferreting
ing ferreting out backstage events in Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. But he was caught comple

tely off base in tne snowaown
hetween Marshal Zhukov and Party

chief Nikita Khruslichcv. ;

About two days before znukov
was relieved Allen had sent a re

port to the White House express

ing the view tnat znuitov was
coming up fast and might head
a new military dictatorship in

six months. i

He had grabbed the secret po-
lixo Allen fSitllea aaid and seemed

sure to take over Khrushchev's
job. ; .. :.

Last month, furtnrinore, tne
CIA chief, speaking in San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, made an unusual public
statement that Russia was' dis disrupted
rupted disrupted by political cross-currents
and that Khrushchev seemed head

ed for trouble.

On the basic point, of course,
Allen Dulles was right. Zhukov was
grabbing ,ior-i power. But what
nulla -, nadereatint ated u : was

Khrushvnev's ability to cope with

this. He also overestimated tne
political power of the Red Army.
SECRET MEETING ON CRUISER
As far as can be pieced together,
here are the inside facts which
panseH Khrushchev to move

in on the man who had helped

him save nis jor wnen ne iacea
rebellion from Molotov, Malenkov
et al last spring.
Shortly before Marshal Zhukov
left for Yugoslavia he held a se secret
cret secret meeting aboard the 'Russian
nmiicor Vnlhvshev at Sevastopol.

the great Soviet submarine base

in. the BlacK sea. iresent were
the top military commanders of
the Red Army.
Zhukov is reported to have told
them that he was opposed to any

East which would risk bringing
Russia intn conflict with the Unit

ed States. He was not against po political
litical political moves in the Near East,
but he was against any risk of

war.

os the IpsHer nf inrli'npnrience a-

mong the satellites, bis recogni recognition
tion recognition nf F.ast P.prmanv was a real

retreat for him and a victory for
Zhukov's policy of a tight ring
of satellite nations around Rus

sia.

WASHINGTON PIPELINE
President Fisenhnwer'a hridtfe.

and business partner, George Al

len, is quite upset oyer lKe s sag sagging
ging sagging popularity. 'Allen is a pro professional
fessional professional presidential crony, who
has been a White House intimate
of Presidents Roosevelt, Truman
and Eisenhower. Perhaps it's sar-
dnnic hitmnr hut latplv. Aliens

has been complaining to friends

tnat ixe taxes too mucn ,oi nis

time. Always alert tor the future,
Allen has placed a big, new pic picture
ture picture in his office an autographed
photo of Vice President Nixon...
If the Democrats take off their
gloves in investigating Ike's sput-

mlr and TfRM failures the Re.

nnhlicnns will retaliate that tha

Truman administration tailed to
start missile research scon enough.
The Democrats, in turn, will
point out that during the Truman
administration Dwight D. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower was Chief of Staff, later
commander of NATO. Thep will
ask what Eisehnhower- did absont.

mi'osiies nr rnar nnrp kpt drri

from behind1 the Bamboo Curtain
'report that the Chinese Commu Communists
nists Communists are putting college students

to work as field nana ano street
cleaners apparently because there
wre no other jobs for them.

This and That

Answer to Previous

Puxxl

ACKOS8 55 Suffixes
1 ciaUndW
4 look and 57
llitn BUnken and
5 and gone
13 An to the DOWN
ground 1 Afternoon
U Kind of parties
rtetKtet. Waste not,
14 Pen name of not
Charles Lamb f. Hospital
W so forth attendants
leuorth, South 4 Take a firm
and Central

It More
forbidding
30 Ventures
31 vwhft
and blue.
33 Forever and
ever,
34 and
female

36 Europe, Africa

Ti l ICIAIul IAr4ia6U.
JPoRbip a 3 e 5 u a
eCXter nkweC
CTeTF 1 o 9 i x r! gtATf
a ww y g a t n a ggrg
T S? T" s b r T m
SySEARPSBSfEty
W A A P A" T
ggTS w a m g 7 gFTe
Sysue? "peseta"
ROANS' T ?F ?
5BUJ A"l?E jTT

11 Russian news
agency
17 Fancy
1 Staggers
23 Light fogs

24 Plateau

I Domesticate
Musical
dramas
7 diem
Nut
Wing -shaped

10 Trigonometry 11 Russian

function warehouses

33 Counsels
38 Get away
40 Scent
41 Celerity
2 on th

raoge

25 Rotary center 43 Exclamations

36 Alter to suit 44 Unruly

27 Place

3 Pieced out
30 Existed

uprising

40 Sun disk
47 Italian river
48 Lack
90 Par (prefix)

37-

' fin

30 Deported

S3 while the

iron is hot
34 Afternoon nag
25 -totter r
34 Balaam and
his
37 Mimics Mimics-30
30 Mimics-30 Kind of ranch
40 Chooses

41 Mediterrtneas

or Baltic
42 Throne
44 Hawser spool
4 Midwestern
university (3
words)
SlAnrar
2 Anchor .-"

2 rodnf sword

MCobb
. come all

R B I II' k i 1" I t) B H
i : r .t t
j j r
T" i t t i pT"
d k h ;r-jr irrr
n ar -3
I "'" 3"7 T"
s""" sr"" i

Kl 0 LHP AK

Kl DM 21 '58

: r 7Tew Wss-a- 7j S' "' A '"-oems-'

R00TE3 PRESENT THE

m M aT M I

NEW'

7 1

mom

tVEN MOM lUflNlMENTf ; V
. SVN CKEATCR KftfOaMANCt

"T KAKUiMATIC 2-pedaI CCMTRCL
' '; :: ivjJ available u aa extra on the Da Lam Saboa, 1 J
CeBTerahajidSOWaa5iaMdelsl ','-
TWr b ebe a SPECIAL' SALOON AwsanaW ctMn rar.
; COLON MOTORS INC :

PANAMA f',''
Tivoll Crossing ."
Tel. 2-1669

COLON
10th St.
' Tel.



. vi". .:';(. 'I'M, .''! .' '' i ;'V !'-''':''"' I''?' V; V'l ...V, "; .'-v' f;A-' ,' '"' 1 '-I v' "-'-f' ; "'''' '' '' "'-I- 'V il V'V.''' 'v.'.':
' : !i. : .': v.; ;. .-V.'.'.'-V-.'., -)'.. V i .',(" i v'f :'-' ( V '. .-'.' "fe ') V i ii"-; I- l v" ,i i'
' f-v;;,vA-;' yv;:;; ' :

if':'1:

o

o

MONDAY. NOVEMBER lli 1957 o ' r j .. i V

y j''8 iwtoww-miii ini i...,i..'i,.ui.i.ti U .i V i i,L .yl.v, r,, LXiu
1 V- jlhl A 1 10876
p,. "J flT--jl' f 'i' V VJ7 VA93

LfFT FOR HANDICAPPED This .unusual school bus with a built-in elevator, believed to be
the first of its kind ever constructed, has been placed in service in San Lorento, Calif., to
transport handicapped children from Hieir homes to their own snecial school.. At left, Tommy
Stokes, wh has driven handicapped children for 10 years; wheel's one of his Small charges onto
the bus" elevator for a quick, trip to the floor level. At right, the short ride into the bus brings
a smile to the face of the youngster. The new bus is fitted with floor attachments where wheel

cnairx can oe ancnorea.

7,000 Filipinos
Voting Tomorrow
For National Slate
the poils tomorrow to cast ballots
in their fourth national elections
since the Philippines gamed inde independence
pendence independence on July 4. 1946.
At stake in the Nov. 12 elec elections
tions elections are 113 national posts includ including
ing including a President, a Vice President,
' eight Senators and the entire 103;
man membership in the House
RapresenUtives.
The votes will be cast by v the
country's 7,259,370. eligible voters
in 33.346 orecincts scattered all o o-ver
ver o-ver the Philippines' 53, provinces
six subprovinces, 29 cities and
some 18,000 barrios (villages).
Polling places Will be open from
7 a.m. to 6 p.m. when the count counting
ing counting of vptes will begin.
Following is a list of the canddi canddi-dates
dates canddi-dates fiir the number one and
number two posts in the land as
well as their pyarties:
For president: ;
Carlos P. Garcia, Nacionalista
Party (NP); Yose Yulp, Liberal
Party (LP); Antonio Quirino, LP
(Quirino Wing) Claro M. Recto,
Nationalist Citizens Party (CP);
Manuel P. Manahan, Progressive
Party of the Philippines (P); Va Valentin
lentin Valentin de Los Santos, Lapiang Ma Ma-lava
lava Ma-lava (Free Party); and Alfredo

Abcede, Independent.
O Reds M North Pole
From Vladivostok
LONDON, Nov. 11 (UP) Mos Moscow
cow Moscow radio said today that a group
of Soviet scientists at-the North
t1o hava nicked up a program

relayed from the television: station
at Vladivostok over i.uvu iuiuwc
the Soc'iet Union.
The broadcast heard '.We, said
the radio specialists, Dasea ax ine
.aI. tn etnrtv the. ionnsnhere and
the spread of radio -waves, had re
ported the freaK reception wei
the first they picked up since they
went to work. ;
'iThe penetration of ultra-short
radio waves so afr afield is prob probably
ably probably explainable by the high de degree
gree degree of ionisation f the iono ionosphere
sphere ionosphere at this time of year, the
period of meximum solar activity"
the broadcast said.
London Paper Offers
$140,000 To First
LONDON, Nov. 11 (UP) : The
London Sunday people today prom
ised a reward of $140,000 to the
first man to- make the journey to
the moon but said he. must come
back to tell the talke.
The newspaper said the offer
will stand for ten. years and is' o o-pen
pen o-pen to people, of all nations.
"No one any longer doubts
that, within the next few months,
will reach the moon,' the People
said. "Once that has been done it

Rarely has a motion, pictare Stirred so moch excite excitement
ment excitement among the audience as at the pre-release f "THE'
CURSE OF FRANKENSTEIN" at the Lux Theatre. This
film, with a hrilliant east including Peter .Cashing, ChrWe ChrWe-pfaer
pfaer ChrWe-pfaer Lee and Haiel Court will be released Thursday, No'
vember 14 at the Lux. '.' -1

: , -r

J 'K (,
i iitiiiiiiniinr mm r r i iirjl

RECOGNIZE HER ?This se
rious-faced Indian maid is none
other than Kathryn Grayson,
singing star of the '40's. Kath Kathryn
ryn Kathryn hasn't made a film in two
years rather lhan- appear in
plotless musicals. She has the J
title role in "Lone Woman," a
rv "Playhouse 90" iproduction.
i She doesn't sing a note.
nous
fir
Near Berlin Border
Puizles -West Side
BERLIN, Nov. 11 (UP) A mys mysterious
terious mysterious shooting fray took place
early today outside east German
government headquarters in East
Berlin.
West Berlin police stationed near
the headquarters on the East-West
border heard 26 pistol shots com coming
ing coming from the direction of the head headquarters
quarters headquarters rear exit. ;
s Twenty-four shots were fired
at 12:30 a.m. and two more later
at 1:10 a.m.
The reason for the shooting was
unknown. It was believed yes
terday, that police surprised a
gang breaking into the neaa-
quarters;
' WJlU' uie niai aiiuL wcic mcu,
Communist police on border duty
at Potsdamer Plati raced down
the block to the headmiaters in
the former Nazi Air Ministrp on
Leinziger' Platz.
Eastern police patrol cars raced
down Leipziger Strasse to the
building.
, After the last two snots were
fired, reinforced patrols, were sent
to the border. 7 ;
The oatrols were reduced to
their normal strength at 1:50 a
m. '- '' ;-'r '' V.;
will be merely a matter of time
before a human being is launched
on the same mission.
- "It will be the bravest expedi expedition
tion expedition ever ; undertaken. the
newspaper said, additng that "the
man who does it should know now
the prize that will reward his
success." ,- :

i :

Bop Oh!
Hubby To Dance
In Sunday Daylight
NEW YORK Nov. 11 UP) UP)-Jerry
Jerry UP)-Jerry ana Aioerta Duffie came
home lrom the dance lor a bit
oi an argument Sunday morning,
ponce reported. About 3 a.m. Mrs
Duffie conked Mr. Duffie with i
DOt.
His eyes kind of glazed over, she
said, and he acted as if he didn't
know her. When he didn't know
the neighbors either, Mrs. Duffie
marched Mr. Duxiie off to a near
by hospital.
' Clear case of amnesia. the
hospital said, and ordered an am
bulance to take him to Bellevue
Hospital's psychiatric ward.
At one minute after noon, the
ambulance banged into a car on
the East Eiver Drive.
Duffie stirred and turned to
his wife.
"Where am I?" he demandad.
"Don't worry," said Mrs. Duffie
"We're taking you to the hospital.'
"Hospital!" shrieked Duffie. "We
just got back from the dance."
Case dismissed.
Jordan Displeased
About Tree-Planling
Plan In Jerusalem
JERUSALEM,. Israel, Nov, 11
ivt) Israel Held up today on
plans to plant trees in the demili
tarized zone of Jerusalem. The
zone separates the Jordanian from
the Israeli parts of the city.
Jordan has protested against the
planting 'and it was the subject
ot a, umtea in ations truce team
studyp.
Israel said that it was studying
the-truce team's report, but was
delaying the pluatning only becau
the ground was too drpy for it at
present.
In Amman, Jordan, it was re reported'
ported' reported' that Jordan expressed sia-
satisfaction with truce supervisor
l-oi. Byron Leary and sent a note
to U.N. Secretary General Da
Hammarskjold complaining of his
handling of the tree-planting issue.
The trees would shelter down
town Israeli Jerusalem from the
eyes of anyone standing atop the
wan surrounding tne Jordanian
section of the city. Arabs have
taken potshots at Israeli street
traffic from the wall on a num
ber of occasions in the past.
irl, 8, Trapped
In China As Baby,
Joins US Family
BOSTON, Nov., 11 (UP) Eight-year-old
Aurora Way, who- has
spent most; of her lite in Red Chi China,
na, China, today was getting acquainted
with the parents fhe had not seen
in more than seven years.
"Remember me? I'm your
mother," said Mrs. John Way of
Boston as the little dark haired
child stepped frtm a TWA airlin airliner
er airliner early yesterday. She had flown
here from Hong Kong where, she
was concealed for some time
from Red police,
Aurora's 11-year old brother,
Douglas, advanced shyly, hugged
his sister and gave her a toy poo
dle. Her father, a graduate of the;
Massachusetts Institueof Techno-'
logy, carried her irora the air
iield.
Aurora was only six month old
when her parents left China to
visit the U.S. in 1949. She was too
sick to travel and stayed behind
with her grandmother.
Twenty days later the Reds cap
tured Shanghai and Communist of
ficials refused to let the child e e-migrate
migrate e-migrate to the United States.
Last winter she was smuggled
to Hong Kong from Shanghai, She
could go no farther because of IK
nited States Immigration regula regulations..
tions.. regulations.. ; ; ;
Sen. Leverett' Saltonstall (R (R-Mass.)
Mass.) (R-Mass.) intervened on behalf of the
Ways and her emigration was ar arranged.
ranged. arranged. The world- Council of
Churches booked passage lor the
youngster. v : ' .,
Aurora was unable to speak a
word of .English as she stepped
oif the plane at Logan Ah-port in into
to into a biting north vr est wind. Tut
she said in Chinese that she rec-;
oguzed her mother. i

THE, r4NAr.lA AMERICAN AN

NORTH
AQ7 J
VX52
1087 6
J5 4
'AST (D)
A K 9 8 6 2
V AOS
A4
A78
SOUTH
VQ 1088 4
KQ
K Q 10 2
No one vulnerable
South Wet North
Double Pas l.N.T.
3 V P V
Pass Pass
East
1
Pass
Pass
Opening lead f
South's jump to three hearts
was quite an overbid but I have
seen lots worse game contracts
brought home successfully,
west opened the four of spades
and East played the eight, south
won with the Jack an died a low
heart to dummy's king.
At this point East became
clairvoyant.. He played the three
of hearts just aa if he had no
problem in tne world.
JEssecond heart was now led
from dummy and East played the
nine. No one can blame south
for going wrong right here. East
could have a perfectly sound
opening bid without the ace oi
hearts so South played the ten
from his own hand. West made
his jack and East's three aces
were, left to set the contract.
If East had played his ace of
hearts on the King. South would
have made his contract. He would
have been unable to get to dum
my to finesse against the jack
and willy-nilly would have had
to lay down the queen, whereup whereupon
on whereupon the jack would have fallen.
I called East's play clairvoyant
because he had no way of know knowing
ing knowing that South was going to play
the trump right back. For all
East could tell South might
have needed that entry to dum
my for a club or diamond lead
and East's duck might have cost
him the game instead of saving
it ior nun.
I ao want to give East one
great credit. He did not double
four hearts with his three aces
and king, if he had done so I
am sure that South would have
played East for all three aces
and wrapped up his contract.
Army Probes Fire
Which Killed Three
Children In N. J.
CAMP KILMER. N. J.. Nov. 11
CUP) A?my officials were to name
a board of inquiry today to in investigate
vestigate investigate the cause of a housine
development fire which wiped out
neany nan a sergeant's family
here.
Thre of the six children of Set.
and Mrs. Eddie Lowerie perished
yesterday when fire crackled
through their second-floor con
verted barracks apartment.
ine parents managed to save
three of the children, but neither
they nor neighbors could get back
into tne Durnuig barracks to save
the others.
The dead children were identi
fied as Ronnie, 7, Shirley, 5, and
Antnony,,, z.
Army personnel hvina on the
inactive base planned to take up
a collection for Sgt. and Mrs. Lo
werie. The Sergeant, who just
returned from a tour of study in
Germany a month ago. is a mi
litary policeman at Fort Hamilton
in Brooklyn.
The three children rescued. Ed
die, Jr., 4, Vickie. 3. and Tawanika
UDenise, 1, were sleeping in a room
near an exit.
mts. U)wene was admitted to
Middlesex General Jlosrttal in
New Brunswick. SheJis expecting
anomercmia witnin a lew weeks.
14 Comrades Give
Skin For Graffs
Buf Engineer Dies
NANTES. Frarfce. Nov. 11 (UP)
8a heroic, 49-year-old train engi engineer,
neer, engineer, badly burned in an accident,
died early this moraine desoite
the fact 14 of his comrades had
fiven him skin in an effort to save
is life.
Jean Coquelin was burned on 65
pyer cent of this body Nov. 1 when
he was covered by llames from a
backfire, in the cabin of his loco locomotive.
motive. locomotive. He had just opened the
firebox door when the flames
leaped out. .'
The passenger train, from Res Res-nes
nes Res-nes to St. Malo was nearing the
station when the accident occur occurred.
red. occurred. Coquelin, his body afire,
brought the train to a bait to pre prevent
vent prevent it from wrecking.
Then be leaped out of the cab
and rolled in the grass to put out
his flames:
Because of the -depth of the
bums, doctors game him little
chance to live. However, 60 fellow
train ment volunteered to under undergo
go undergo akin graft in an effort to save
Coquelin a life.
Fourteen of them were cbosen
and they gave pats of their skin
yesterday. For six hours, doctors
grafted Few skin oa Qocuelin's bo body.
dy. body. They said the operation was
St-'CVM u '
.But shortly after 1 a.m. today,
Coquiia ued of heart failure,

1NDEP5NDENT DAILY NEW8PAPB

Hardworking
Set For Nov,
When the curtains part on a
Theatre Guild production, there
is usually a murmur of apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation for the attractive stage set
ting: and often there is a sponta
neous ripple of applause. This is
not surprising, for the Guild has
built .up a solid reputation for ef
fective staging.
Th auditnea tits back and
admiral th peliihad tginc of
a sumptuous apartment, th
casual comfort of a rniddlo-cliss
homo, the squalid atmosphera
of a tanomont, tht backyard
of a Kansas town. What it do
not so, or porhapi over con consider,
sider, consider, is the industrious crtw of
craftsmen a fw professional,
tho majority amateur who have
given uncounted houi't to the
task of creating this world of
make-believe.
The actors made their entrances;
they weave their magic spell; they
win their applause. But there are
probably few in the audience who
speculate on who found the sofa,
or who made the slipcovers, or
who lugged in tne coffee table,
or borrowed the hassock, or made
and hung the draperies. Those who
have ever participated m theatri
cals do understand and appreciate
this mountain of work belling a
stage production, but the great
majority are oblivious of it.
Last Mondap,- November 4, was
a holiday; that is. it was a holu
day everywhere except at the An An-con
con An-con Playhouse, There, in prepa preparation
ration preparation for the forthcoming "The
Reluctant Debutante," some do
zen or so hard-working, self-ef
facing (and light hearted) mem
bers of the Guild were busily ready
ing the stage and its properties.
George McCullough was installing
wall lights. (Bob and "Pete" John Johnson
son Johnson "were masterfully wielding
paint brushes. Ted Pier point and
Indonesia Official
Would End Dispute
With Netherlands
DJAKARTA. Nov. ll (UP) In
donesia's Foreign Minister today
called for "'friendly and peaceful"
settlement of his country's dis dispute
pute dispute with the Netherlands over
West New Guinea.
But he said the appeal was not
prompted "because of a weak po position
sition position and certainly not because
(Indonesia) is unable to find an another'
other' another' course."
The remarks were contained
in a lengthy statement issued by
Dr. Subandrro before he left for
New York where he will present
Indonesia's case to the United Na Nations.
tions. Nations. '. ffere's a
on 24 Brand New
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TELEPHONES."

CRISTOBAL 2121

Theatre Guild
18 Production

Ed MacVittie were everywhere, at
once, hammer, and saw in hand.
Two sewing macnines nummeu
as colorful slipcovers emerged
from the skillful hands of Eloise
Monroe, Lucy Kelly, Grace Mac
Vittie, and Bobbie Hackett. Claude
Aycock, the director, and. Virginia
Rnhprherts tackling programs with
one group and wardrobe with an
other, along with plans tor reser reservations,
vations, reservations, publicity, Jood for the
meals to be eaten durin the couse
of the play, pictures, and difficult
to-secure properties.
Yes, there is a mountain of
work, but there is also a reward rewarding
ing rewarding side. Those wboso generously
five of their time 'ind that there
is a welcome catharsis in this
avocational work, a nlease of tern
sions, a warm feeling that their
efforts contribute something good
to the community These back backstage
stage backstage workers may never feel the
compensating glare of the spof spof-light,
light, spof-light, but they do make firm and
lasting friendships and they do
have fun.
Theatergoers who see "The Re Re-lutant
lutant Re-lutant Debutante" during the week
of November 18 mii'it well cast
a thbughtful look at the lovely
drawing room where, the action
takes place. Into it went a vast
amount of time and talent, wun
a leavening measure of high spi spirits
rits spirits and goood humor.
EX-SHAMPOO CIRL-Curvy
Yvette Vickers starts her movie
career with Rory Calhoun in
"Hemp Brown.",' Yvette once
capered on television for a
shampoo ad. Those days, ap-,
parently, are gone forever.
Special Offer
Arrives
Cri'toHpl
Not. 16
Nov. 23
. .. .Nov. 30
, . .Dec. 7
...iNov. 23
Arrives
Cristobal
....Nov. Jl
..Not. 18
. ..Nov. 25
...Deo. 2
.....Die.
PANAMA 2-2904

r a t 1 s a

rrench Patrols Kill

38 Algerian Rebels
Arrest 72 Aoents
, ALGIERS, Nov. 11 (UP) French
Oatrols killed 3!) rebels in Xhe last
24 hours, an official cimmuninue
' announced early today. During
the same period, French police
smashed two rebel underground
groups, arresting 72 nationalist'
agents, the report said.
The massive arrr&ts followed
aragnei operations ine nrst ap
Batna in East AlgerM, the second
at Laferriere near the Moroccan
border.
At Batna. 60 miles southwest
checked 1,200 persons and arrest arrested
ed arrested 34. One man attempting to
escape, was shot dc?d during the
check.
At Laferriere, 3.5 miles south southwest
west southwest of Dran, 38 rr.emhers of a
rebel "cell," said by ihe French
to be part of a "politico-administrative"
organization, were jailed.
The French report did not i i-dentify
dentify i-dentify the nationalist under underground
ground underground further, but it was thought
to belong to the mair. lebel orga organization
nization organization FLN, (National Libera Liberation
tion Liberation Front).
The day's sharpest fighting oc occurred
curred occurred near Palestro
The wild country around this
town, which lies only 30 miles
southwest of Algiers' was the scene
of many nationalist ambushes
during the three years of the rebel
struggle. Yesterday Krench vigi vigilantes
lantes vigilantes teamed up with local Mos-

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PACK fHREV

lem "Harka" troops to kill W

bels in ihsrp hill fighting.
The rest of yesterday's rebel dead
were accounted for in small en
' i i ge ment s scatterd throughout
the territory.' .. '"

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MO t
a
fl
A,'
ft-;
at
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iMll VwiwtoilL' ft mmm4
XtrL; i : J
L&A I iV lTS if I I v.' PW CATCH-This photo oi Virginia Gavin get- ; .V
--. Ts, I -1 K tihg set to catch a high one in the backyard of -.
I "f M A r 'f ?- 7i( her Arlington, Mass., home won a top prize for1
; -M I I Jfy j her father, Paul, in a GE Hash bulb photo contest, j,
l If j v OU V r 'uf'

JjJJSSW 1 J I I PUPPY LOVE Champion I "' 1 ; iX'
fHi, ;- ; ,,! : Pert Poni pushes her 14
l,?WVl fc,,, I ' babies in a stroller in Los r
L 'I r Angeles. A prize English ft ; v,J
tzL....-... v ,. ?Wk.imiim ' spaniel, Pert Poni is owned If $k ' i I
TRAFFIC STOPPER Posing as a traffic officer dur- by Mr. and Mrs. John ll 1 I
ing the convention of the International Association Breslin and she has a box it hmw ",
of Police Chiefs, hula girl Vivian Thomas snarled of blue fibbons to go with if 11" 4 -C-
, traffic beautifully on Waikiki beach in Honolulu. her big box full of puppies. yv J''' ' ", V f ? I
- NURSE SAVERS' i V'r t:f'KfA v"

WHILE NURSES are looking after the patients, who is looking after them?
Well, the Toledo, O., hospital is, for one. After exhaustive studies of the lat latest
est latest in hospital equipment, Toledo hospital officials have installed a variety of
"nurse savers" in their new $4,522,000 addition. For example, a new inter-communication
system eliminates a trip to see what the patient wants when he sig signals.
nals. signals. The nurse plugs in and talks directly to the patient through a two-way
system. New beds are raised or lowered by a motor, thus saving the nurse's back.
Small supplies can be sent from one part of the building to any other part by
tube. Also, a wall outlet is tapped to pipe oxygen into a room. Patients get a
break, too they select their own radio programs for an under-pillow speaker.

'tis, i.

iftlft.!! JWraW

Art
If

I

T: - v

fi. .... .. a

FESTIVAL QUEEN Chosen from 24 finalists, -Saga
Nishiga wears her crown and royal robes, signi-'
fying she is queen of the Greater Tftkyo festival. v

OUR MODELThis is a model of the United States earth satellite at-the National
Academy of Science in Washington," scene of the rocket -satellite conference.

3MK tAWC

ft 4 1 ,v ;P! -f ,y yi

It t? f -7-
if: I 4

:1 i

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the J Pwi w.lt Dbney's "find." teenager Carol Linley, has some warpaint up- 'D$ ND ""Tt? I ?T f l
plied to her nose by James MacArthur, 19. son of actress Helen Hayes. He play. -hair adornment designed by R,che of London t
fhe nart of T whiti bov broueht uo by Indians. At the right they cavOrt in a i supposed to symbolize wmg, of bird and Is ;

riK-;- m 4. w in ih. nr,v as be tosses Carol out of the water. Pcea on ine newest cnusn comure, me Dee une.

vvi w b v v via 0vviiv 41 v 4-- rf v
"NKin Features Sjadkaie



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPER
PAGE ITfl

MONDAT, NOVEMBER 11, 195T

p i.iami I in

. Box 134,

v v,

oaat ana Kyjnerwwe

anama

flak 1 Snftft-fl', ffl"'it'L PtfUi V'duf tkmU L mtiU fHmptif U LrumLr, L.
Ji mil L rtniiJ ly utuLnm 'mm P-m 3-0,740 i-OUt Ltwum 1.00 mJ 10 ..

DELEGATES TO INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS
HONORED Y MINISTER OF AGRICULTURE
Thi Minister ot AgrlcuHureV Commerce and Industry
Mr ctoVNS wW entertain the delegates to theliittr theliittr-natloil
natloil theliittr-natloil ConfMM V Agricultural Credit at a reception
Jhew at the Union Club tomorrow evening at 8.
The Confess, wbichPened today, will be in session
In Panwn. until November 23,

Dr. Eriih, KratitUr
Delegate T Congress
Dr? Bfrlcb. 0, Kvaemer Econo Economist
mist Economist (ht ypZfC
ion States, is ilPJM'M Del Del-ecate
ecate Del-ecate 4o the International Con Con-resi
resi Con-resi cbrrently betas held in the
Republic. s ,! .. f ;
Ladies' Sodality Plan
Charity' Bake '. it T
The Badies Sodality of the Im Immaculate
maculate Immaculate Conception Church, m
Gatun will hold a bake sale : on

Thursday from 2 to 4 p.m., at the
Gatun Gym.
Proceeds of the sale will ko to

L1M5 juiaowio -
The public is invited to attend the

sale.

Daughter Born Sunday
u mJ Urm Ptninilroff

Mill 'anri Mr. AlftX Plotnlnlkoff

Ur Panama Citv announce the

birth of theif daughter, l e sji i e

Jean, on Sunday morning w

Krushchev's Position Mot Stable,
Says Former U. S. Envoy To Russia

k. '! i i- .iMHvea ammottllnff

LONDON. NOV. 11 ' .Y Lu -Anionic

- - 'trin farmer U. o. use me tu siu
LKetf .ST said to- "But. surely,". Kennan added,

St Soviet Communist Chief
Nika Khrushchev be
teDoled from his "pinnacle of

pVr.;. in a radio broadcast,

.:a that Khrushchev had suc;

ceeded in his efforts to resrN

the leading roie i u wj
.ni hi own "position ot

personal predominance in it."
"But having reached that pin pinnacle
nacle pinnacle of power," Kennan said,
"he is very isolated and exposed
in his occupancy of it. Plainly this
it not a stable situation. I cannot
believe that it will be of long
duration."
Kennan, the Mmer U. S. State
Department policy planner credit credited
ed credited with originating the "contain "containment"
ment" "containment" of Communist policy,
spoke in the first of a series of
sue talks fof the British Broad Broad-Casting
Casting Broad-Casting Corporation. -.
He said fee recent expulsion of
Marshal Georgf Zhukov "was i only
the last and most important 6f
Khrushchev's efforts to rid the
Soviet Communist Party of its
unwanted partnership with other
key elements in Soviet life.
Kennan said that after Stalin's
death,; Khrushchev had to share
power .'with industrial planners,
top military leaders and scientists
and engineers. ..... ,.
If the Soviet party chief suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in hi effort to rid himself
of a8 these "partnerships, Kennan

rf-estabusnment or norm or

aumsm, oniy minus imua ur ,i
ast) the terrorism of the secret

police."
But this, he added, would face
the regime with another dilemma:
"Either keep up with the times
and change the system, or relapse
into the rigidities of Stalinism, at
an ever increasing cost to the
system itself."
Kennan said the Soviet leader leadership
ship leadership is faced with a similar
Sroblera in its relations with the
ussisn people.
The regime's reaction to the
people's demands for more free freedom,
dom, freedom, he said, was to take fright

"ihic is nn adeauate response

Once again,' the position of the

regime io pictmwuo v,,.
Kpnnan said he had been asked

whether he still agreed with the

views he held in articles where

he outlined the so-called "contain

ment policy and noted certain

Soviet economic nanaicaps.
To this he replied that Soviet

economic progress "in the face
of these handicaps, has sur

passed everything I then thought

possible.

He added, however, that he did
not think Russia could keep up
its rate of growth at the recent
level for long. He said the Soviet
economy was just reaching ma

turity ana confronting, therefore,
the same problems faced by
older industrial countries.

Kennan, who holds a visiting

professorship at Oxford Umver

ity, said the West, and. the

United States un particular, need

iuh gccepi uie nussian inesis oi
-11 ... I. !u fi!

an-uui cLuuunu, tuiiipeuuun.
In the military sphere, he said

he could not accept the idea that

every instance of Soviet progress

was some new deterioration in

Western security."

Kennan said the west s problem

no longer was to prevent people
from acquiring the ability "to
destroy us; it is too late for that."

The problem now. he said, wis

to see that they did not have "the

will or incentive to do it. For- this

gfwr lave to -pesereTir ifelehtT

Russians Report
Enormous Catch
Of Pacific Whales
LONDON, Nov. 11 (UP) Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's Pacific whaling fleet has
completed its season and is head heading
ing heading for home with a record catch

of 1,351 whales totalling over 4,-

opo tons, Moscow Radio said.
The flotilla operates out of Via
divostock.

Now . the greatest name
m deodorants brings you
STDCCI

gas Hospital. Leslie is their first
cmla.
Grandparents of the new baby
are Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas PkK PkK-nikoff
nikoff PkK-nikoff of Panama City and Mr.
and Mrs. Emory Lemcke oi Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, Illinois.
Legion Auxiliary
Plans Rummage Sale
The American Legion Auxiliary,
Elhert S. Waid Unit No. 2, will
hold a Rummage Sale on Novem November
ber November 16 at the Old Union Church
on 3rd and Meiendeic Avenue in
New Cristobal. ....
Mrs. M. Schubert is in charge
oi arrangements for the sale.
Impmssive Ctremeny
At St. Luke's Cathuoral
The Cathedral of St. Luke in
Ancon held the ceremony of the
".Massing of. the Colors" at li
a.m. yesterday, with cplor guards
representing the United States,
Armp, Navy, "Marine Corps, Air
Force. Bov Scouts and Cub Scouts,

Aerican Legion Post No. 1, and

American Legion unit No. i par

ticipating.
Lt. Col. Frank D. Rinn, Com

mandant, U.S.A.S. School for Lat Latin
in Latin America, Albrook Air Force
Base, read the lesson and the

memorial was given by Rear Ad'

miral George H. Wales, Comman

dant Fifteenth Naval District, uoi,

Frank D. Miller, Headquarters

Caribbean Command, gave the ad address.
dress. address. The Rt. Rev. K. Heber Goo Goo-den
den Goo-den officiated.
Among the officials attending the
impressive ceremony were Gover Governor
nor Governor and Mrs. William, E. Potter.
French Ambassador
Enlortains at Luncheon
-Ambassador Lionel Vasse of

France was host Saturday to a

group of his irienas, vnom ne en entertained
tertained entertained at a luncheon held at
La Hacienda.

Festival To Benefit
Institute For Disabled
The Auxiliary Committee of the
Panamanian Institute of Rehabili

tation is organizing a Grand Fes Festival
tival Festival and Dance to be held Nov.
30 at 8 p.m. at the Union Club,
for the benefit of facilities being

built bv the Institute for the blind,

deaf and dumb, and mentally .re

tarded.. .
Extensive preparations for the

festival fre being made by the
Committee.
Fart Culick Group

Aids Orphanage

The Latin American uroup at
Fort Gulick held a highly success successful
ful successful dni in PoTon Saturdsv eve

ning, for the benefit of the San

yie Paul, orphanage

MEETINGS

Economical I Mow
doedotant for your
monoy...oaty to use

up to tho vory ondf
Km better deodorant at any
price! In one quick Stroke,
Odo-Ro-No wipes away
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perfumed i protects yod
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odor all dsyl
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fussing with caaa. .no
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Tumbleil YouTlto
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i.s

INSTANT

r l
I

nnn.nn.nn w...,

yiiinii,

it

. -'

Each aafica for inclesiea l
column sheald be submiHti m
typi-wrlHan farm na mailed
the bx aombar liarad daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
bv fcsid. to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by
telephone.

Evening Oulld
Te Mitet Tomorrow
Tim iCveninr Guild of the Cathe

dral irf St. Luke will meet tomor

row evening at 7:30 at the home

of Dr. ana Mrs. J. n. rownsena
Ml Patharlral Hpiffhtn. AnCOn.

rir TnnmwfKi win sneax -on

Meini of Praver and the Use

of the Prayer Book."

Balboa "Union Church
Auwiliaru T MMt

Th. Wnmm'i Auxiliary of the

n.lKna TTninn Phlirrh Will meet

ua.ftva. -
tomorrow at a.m. at the Church.

A coffee will preceded the meet.

ins Mri .innn HrrrcK or me oe

Mlt.lnn- will oivc the devo

tional, and the Rev. Pedro Barbe-

ro of the Fearegai Mission win ad

dress the meeting. Mrs. josenna
B.rhrn rtarlin of California. Who

is visiting ner tamiiy. ,wiu inter interpret
pret interpret for her father.

Mrs. Lawrence Aaier, cnairman
nt thp nnmlnatine committee, will

present the slate of officers for

W5S.

f 111 V

t '- m.m WMmim MMmmmmtmmmmm,nmmmmmtm in i i i rd

Mr. and Mrs. Roger Loutz of California, intent on enjoying Panama's many tourist attrac attractions,
tions, attractions, included a visit to the President Renion Racetrack in their itinerary.

Among the' inany Interested spectators at the races were Mr. and Mrs. Fernando de Lara,
Mr. Joe Palumbo, and Mr. Rufus Grant. v

. r,4 ?x J& w i i -rn

071

MInsrSdnmerr

Hiiiiu checks itch at

UMT ttahM, (MtkM tlraS,
Mtttei teat. Dm kebf

MEXSANA
minarit town

The Swimming Pod
Association of Curundu
hxm finished the project for
which it wa organised and
Will be desolved as soon as
all aecoanU are cleared.
The peraons ewing money
to tho AMoelatien or haying
elaims against the Associa Associa-tlo
tlo Associa-tlo airs' reqaested to een een-taet
taet een-taet Mr. Wade Thompson
TeL S3-I205, T. O. Box 2044,
Cnmnda, prior to Dec 1,
US7.

Shown at their table at the track, obviously enjoying the afternoon, are Mrs. Raya de Wiz Wiz-nltter,
nltter, Wiz-nltter, Mrs. Fanny Kaplan, Mr. David Kaplan, Mrs. Lily Blumberg and Mr. Zelig Blumberg.

X Tt 3i

0

I f

1 1; A-i di

,1 LaLiJMl

Mr. Irving Rodenberg of Chicago, Manager of "AldenV fashions, and Mrs. Rodenberg,' who
are on the Isthmus, for the opening of Panama's Alden's shop, attended the races with a
group of friends. Shown around the table are Mrs. Mildren Rodenberg, Mrs. Vicky Esees,
Mrs. Cecilia, Homsany, and Mrs. Fruit Homsany; behind them are Mr. Edmundo Homsany.
Mr. Rodenberg, Mr. Ramon Homsany, and Mr. Emilio Homsany,

Time Men Admit There
Isn't Any Superior Sex

The lastest reason being advanc

ed to explain why American women

are now outliving men Dy more
than six years Is that men's sense

of security has been undermined

by women's equality.

Since Mama now rgards Papa

lord and master, Papa feels frus

trated. With his ego crying out for

reassurance, he works harder and

harder in his struggle lor recogni recognition
tion recognition outside the home.
If there's any truth to that ex explanation,
planation, explanation, it would seem that it is

high time men faced up to the

fact that maybe tl.ey aren't the

superior sex, that maybe there is

not one.

Equality is all most women want.

Few women want to prove them

selves superior to men. Equality

would De good enougr. for men.

too, it tey could just rid them themselves
selves themselves of the old notion that

they must be superior and must

try to prove it to themselves.

Really, men, there s nothing

wrong with equality. It's a nice
conuorlabie feeling to think you
are as good as bui no better tuan
tne oiner sex.

You don't have to continually
struggle to psove equality. You
just accept it, s a fact. But iu-

as her partner, rather thon her4perionty, once it isn't granted as

a matter of right has to be cons

tantly provea.
Is it really worth trying to prove?
Women like you a equals. You
don't have to strain and struggle
Wo convince us tnat you're supe-

Tior in oraer to have our love and

respect ana admira!ion.
so why not relax? You might
as well, it isn't likely anything you
can do is going to convince women
that because you arc a man you
are a superior human being.
We've tasted equality ana found
it pleasant. We won't give up our
feeling of equality no matter how
you men streuggle to prove it isn't
so. So why not relax and enjoy
being our equals, the way we en enjoy
joy enjoy being yours?

7e Mifatefkim

By Mrs. Muriel Lawrence
It was Paul's parents' sixth wed

ding anniversary.

lo celebrate, tney d made a hotel

reservation lor ainuer and dancing.

Paul s grandma had arrived to
batvy sic. Hut when his mother
came to kiss him goudby, he be

came obstructive.

His bedclothes had got untucked.

His toy sneif was improperly ar arranges
ranges arranges He thought he was getting

a stomacn-ache. tyuiayy, when
his father came upstairs to pro

test, he flung his arms around his

mother and burst into jealous

angry tears.

His mother said, I can t leave

him feeling like this! How can I
go out ana enjoy myseif 'knowing
he's so upset?"

In the end his father canceled

the hotel reservations.

But 4-year-old Paul's victory

didn't make him nearly so happy
as you'd imagine.

So long as he d been fighting

his father's claim on his mother,

he d felt fine. But having won

first consideration form her, he
didn't know what to do with it.

Without knowing what bothered

him, he began to feel panic at the
obligation he'd incurred by get

ting his own way.
So instead of going to sleep
peacefully with his victory over
his father, it kept him awake until
10 oe'lock. His mother's efforts to
reassure 'hlmjusf scared him more
by piling more obligation on him.
Though little sons compete with
their fathers for first place in
our affection, they do not want
to win these competitions.
Allowed to, they sense they've
bitten off more than their child childish
ish childish teeth can chew. So in these
false situations we're wise to stand

aside when their fthers restore
reality hy saying:
"Look here, your mommy was
my wife before you were born and
will be my wife long .fter you've
found One of of Vnnr nwn Vmi an

to sleep now and be happy yod've

gui a moxner ann aaa mat like
heinp alonp together instead nt

fussing like this."

Allowed to win these father-son
competitions, little sons become
too attached to us, not because
they love- us but because we've
crushed them with m.in-sjze obligation.

SSZJLMTO FRIENDS

When you are a house guest
and your hostess suggests that
you sleep late and have 'your
breakfast after her husband and
children have left, accept her
plan.
Your hostess probably wants
to get the family taken care of
before she has to start looking

after a guest.

II v

0

The beauty soap of lovely women. Its exotic
fragrance fills the air and adds piquant
charm to your personality.

mm m mm. u A ftk

r a r k a t 1

presentative J. RUIZ ALVAREZ

P.O. Box 19S o Panama,



fAGK SIX

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN TSTSeFEHOm TWtHT
SPAPEB
MONDAY, NOVEMBER II, MSI

i ; ;

Pairings Announced for 1957.
Dunlop Golf Championship

h

if : ;: '; fs

"HANDICAP WINNER El Agheila rushes by Polo Magnetico to score by three-quarters of a
length in the $500 Veterans Day Handicap at the President Remon' racetrack yesterday. Ru Ruben
ben Ruben Vasquez rode the winner while leading Joe key Braullo Baeza had the leg up on the run run-nerup.
nerup. run-nerup. Not seen In. the picture are third place finisher Blue Sky and Pibe Llndo, which wound
up fourth. Members of the local chapter of the Veterans of Foreign Wars were guests of the
racetrack manager.
El Agheila Races to Thrilling
Victory In Veterans Day 'Cap

'. "El Agheila raced to an expect expected
ed expected victory in the $500 Veterans

Day Handicap for fifth series
Imported thoroughbreds at the

President Remon racetrack yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon.
Polo Magnetico, the second
choice In the betting, was second
and third favorite Blue Sky took
th short end of the purse. Plbe
Undo wound up fourth, Very Very-good
good Very-good fifth and Alhajar last.
, El Agheila; which got a confi confident
dent confident ride from Ruben Vasquez,
was rated fourth, to the home

stretch where he raced around
the leaders and scored going a-

vi'ay by three parts of a length.

Polo Magnetico also came up at

the finish to displace paceset-

tinsr Blue Sky In the closing

strides for the place. Pibe Lin Lin-do,
do, Lin-do, which was used up chasing

the pacesetter and raced on the
slower Inside going, weakened In
the homestretch.
Verygood and Alhajar were
never prominent, trailing
throughout.
El Agheila turned the six fur furlongs
longs furlongs in 1:13 1-5 over a fa.-it
track. He returned $3.40 to win
nd $2.40 place. El Agheila-Polo
Magnetico one-two paid $10.
i Double Four raced an easy

lour-length win in the sub-featured
$1,000 seven furlong snrint
for first series imported thor thoroughbreds.
oughbreds. thoroughbreds. Gavilan was second,
Melendez third and Gonetino

CECILIA

last. The time was 1:24 4-5
Braulio Baeza rode Double Four

Gulllermo Sanchez was easily

me top naer of the day with

lour victories. Ruben Vasquez

ana Aiejanaro ycaza were run run-nersup
nersup run-nersup with two wins apiece.
Favorites completely dominat

ed the card. Trirreme's $5.40 was
the day's best win payoff.

The dividends:

. FIRST RACE
1 Orando $3.80. $2.80

2 Mayrita $6.80

SIXTH RACE
1 Trirreme $5.40, $2.80
2 Escorial $3.20

SEVENTH RACE
1 Posiblemente $4.60, $3
2 Embassy $3.40
Second Double: $13.80

EIGHTH RACE
1 Rory $2.40, $2.20
2 Red Label $2.60
Quiniela: $6.40

SECOND RACE
1 Grimilda $4.80, $2.60
2 Prtnceda Vanidad $2.80

THiRn nrv

Don ririgido $3.20, $2.60

2 Portal $4.40

One-Two

$17

FOURTH RACE
1 Presiden'te $4.20, $2.40

2 Golden Moon $2.60

Quiniela: $5.80

FIFTH RACE

1 Destello $2.60, $2.20
2r-Tingat $2.20

NINTH RACE
1 El Agheila $3.40, $2.40
2 Polo Magnetico $2.80
One-Two: $10

L . v

TOURNAMENT CATCH Lieutenant Colonel M. F. MoUcha,
commanding officer of the 903rd AAA Batallion, battled this
647-pound black marlln for more than seven hours as he
participated In the 6th annual Marlln club tournament. Pic Pictured
tured Pictured here at the Balboa Yacht Club, Colonel Moucha latched
on to the marlln near the perlas Islands while trolling a week
ago Sunday. (U.S. Army Photo)

TENTH RACE
1 Double Four $3.60, $2.20
2 Gavilan $2.40

MOST IMPROVED
EVANSTON, 111. (NEA) Paul

Harney and his feminine counter counterpart,
part, counterpart, Mickey Wright, were named

winners of the Most Improved
Professional awards. The golfers
are chosen by competitors.

Important Notice: All leagues

that are sanctioned by ABC,

should send their league repre

sentative to the Diablo Club

house, Sunday afternoon, Nov

17, 2 o'clock to attend the meet meeting
ing meeting of the Pan-Canal Bowling

Association.

CLASSIC LEAGUE

A GUY COULD GET MIXED UP

NOW PLAYING!
This ideal program for
the whole Family!
Walt Disney's

The Lady Si The Tramp"

"Davey Crockett and The

River Pirates
Plus:
"MAN OF THE SPACE'

Coming Next Thursday!

THE PLATTERS

Sir AND

MtAH

I

DICK RUSSELL ABBY

KILLER JOHNSON DALTOh

ALSO FEATURING.

; THE BLOCKBUSTERS!

HKVOIT Or TNI TIINUim
RUNAWAY
DAUGHTERS

Mard ENGLISH
Anna SUN
John UTEl
ItKt FULLER
Adele JERGENS

it

ISih W t" t) 'V-w rZ-r 4

ran i mmmmmth' mmw& ym

Teams

Won Lost

Carta Vleja 22
El Panama Hilton 20
Cardoze-Llndo 19
Seymour Agency 19
Austin Cars 14
Agewood 14

14
16
17
17
22
22

Five Leading Averages To-

land 191; Soyster 190; Best 190;

Cascio 186; Baicer 185.
Carta Vieja 4, El Panama I

Carta Vleja Rum Runners took

over the leadership In the Clas

sic League when they disposed
of the former leaders Hotel El

Panama Keepers, paced by Don
Rudy's 597, the Rum Runners

won a low scoring match. In

fact the 640 El Panama tossed,
was the low for any team this
season and their 2042 series also

hit bottom. Butoh Lane and Bill
Coffey tried to keep the Hotel
Hosts in the game with 566 and

35 series.

Lane .

Ctoffey T.

Knotteck
Allen .

Totals

El Panama
, . 204 151 21
. 177 194 184
. 145 133 146
. 156 162 169

692 640 710 2042

Gleichman

Rudy .
Wallace
Almeda

Totals

Carta Vieja
. 177 145
. .197 189
. 158 157
. 183 173

180
211
180
162

512

597
495
518

patch along side his big split insignia.

Soyster
Kunkel
Fistonlch
Toland
Totals

Richardson
Bowers .
Nunes .
Cascio .

Totals

Evinrude
. 193 181
. 160 186
. 203 196
. 177 177

183
170
180
179

557
516
579
533

The 1957 Dunlop (Golf Champion

ship tournament pairings were

made last nieht bv the tournament

committee, the final results invoiv.

ing a complete first fugnt oi a

golfers. The second fugnt aiso
was completed with 32 golfers,

while the women's flight involved

11.

The Tournament Committee an

nounced that it was a matter of.

reeret that it was necessary to

disqualify several toilers who-had

entered the tournament- but wno

had not registered their scores

after olayinft

The committee stated that it

had disqualified the several en

trants under the rule that the no

practice rounds are permitted aft

er entering the tournament ana,
that the 1st round completed aft after
er after registration was the core that

countered in Qualification in aaa

tion, players who cad not regis

ter before playing were not per

mitted to enter after completing

their round.

733 740 712 2185

Seymour
. 214 189
. 139 205
. 169 193
. 213 223

168
157
172
246

571
501
534
682

735 810 743 2288

LATIN AMERICAN SCHOOL
ALBROOK

American Supply
National Radios
Volkswagen Carros
G. Novey

La Mascgta

Doxa 23

Marlboro 21
Army, Navy Stores .. 16

Won
29
29
26ft
25

23

Lost
19
19
21 VS
23
25
25
27
21

715 664 743 2122

Arewood 3. Austin 1

While these two teams are at

the bottom of league standing.

they put on a much better show

than the two top teams. The

Agewood team was especially

top notch in tne last game
when they clicked off 821 for a

four man team, averaging 205.

In this game the Agewood

arirus had only one miss. Every Everyone
one Everyone chucked over 500, with Bud

Baicer having his best Classic

effort of the season, a 607. Like Likewise
wise Likewise Austins anchor man Earl
Best had his best evening with
a 624.

TODAY-tabBfflifawi-TOBaY

CAPITOL 10

JSC 2c.
! The Man With A
' Thousand Faces
jwith, James Cagney

Also:

JOE, BUTTERFLY
srith Avtfie Murphy

IV Oil

15c.

20c.

Spanish Program!
CADA HUO UNA
CRUZ
with E. Fernandez
- Also. -EL
GATO sin BOTAS
with Tin Tan

RIO

35c.

20c

In Cinemascope!
DESIGNATION
WOMAN
with Lauren Bacall
LIZZIE
with Eleonor Parker

VICTORIA
25c. 15e.
MAN AFRAID
with George Nader
- Also: -DEADLY
MANTIS
with Craig Stevens

Baicer
Vescio

Knoll
Damlan

Totals

Pahl ..

Thomas .
Samaniego
Best .
Totals

Agewood
. 187 186
. 169 175
. 159 166
. 190 169

234
179
207
201

607
523
532
560

705 696 821 2222

Doxa Watches 3, Amer. Supply 1
The American SuddIv. sun-

plied enough supplies to win av average
erage average matches but the Doxa

Timepieces outdid themselves by

lulling were wen. Four or Doxa s
were right on time when thev

566 recorded over 500. As a result

555 the American Supplies loined

424 the share the wealth program

wi win national Kaaios. both be

ing in first place.
Those on the honor roll of
the Doxas were Barradas 536.

Deter 523, Reish 532 and Bees Bees-ler
ler Bees-ler 534. The main suDnliers were

La Grange 542, Hodges 526 and
Camplse 502. 1

National Radios 3, Army, Nary 1
Army and Navy stores gave

me wauonai plenty of trouble,
but unfortunately for the stores
it was not enough. The Stores
stored away the first game by
13 pins, but eame right back and

gave the second chapter to the

national Racuo by the same 13.
So It was all even going into the
final phase, and the radios tuned
in on a winning combination by
33 pins to gain two points plus
a share of first place and pushed
the Army and Navy deeper into

tne cellar.

Although the'Army and Naw

came out second best they had
the self satisfaction in havlnir

three of their boys rolling over

3uu, ana outaia the Nationals,
who had two. The trio was made

up or salz 636, Mclntyre 517 and
Rivera 510. and the duet

tl-l VMM .

umrs sz ana Martinez 525.

It was also stated by the Com

mittee that only adult members

of the club were eligible for com

petition in the tournament These

rules are well known, the commit

tee announced, and no violations

coulu be permitted.

Qualifications were based on

the first 32 low-scoring players in
each of the flights, with full han handicap
dicap handicap being allowed for qualification.

In the first flight, (handicaps

11) the pairings were as follow:

Bracket
Neero Arias vs. Frank More;

Padre Donovan vs Medinger; R.

Walker vs. Jim Hinkie; t. Mor

ns vs. r uaiawin; is. racuu-

wan vs. Kado: Rey Valdes vs.

Brack Hattler; Jimmy Des Londes

Lul Arango; Jimmy Kidge vs

Chas. McMurray.

Lower Bracket

L. Chandedk vs. Dick Dehlinger;

Kosik vs. Nene Arias; Babb vs.

Torres; Gordie Dalton vs. Pa

li n Abad: Dr. Mascot vs. r. mo-

ran: Schmitt vs. Bart j,ucn ai

Saarinan vs. Pico Diaz, and Lan Lan-don
don Lan-don vs. Lively.

In the second flight (handicaps

of 12-24) pairings were as lonow:
Uppor Bracket
G. Boyd vs. Kascher; I. de la
Ossa vs Shaw; Kaplan vs. S. Fi Fi-danque;
danque; Fi-danque; Swenson vs. Carpenter;
Willis vs. Chick Kline; Romagoza
vs. Earl Fidanque; Geo. Dilfer vs.
J H arrington; J. Huffamn Jr. vs.
J. Cardenas.

Football Results

AST

Pennsylvania 33 Vale 20

Princeton 28, Harvard 20

Dartmouth 7, Columbia 0

Cornell 13, -Brown 6

West Virginia 7, Pittsburgh

Army 39, Utah 33

Boston College 27. Boston U. 2

Holy Cross 20, Syracuse 19
Colgate 32, Bucknell 0
V.M.I. 12, Lehigh 7

Brandeis 47. Massachusetts 7

Springfield 28, New Hampshire 6

Middiebury 13, Vermont 7

Maine 40 Bowdoin 0

Connecticut 46 Northeastern 14

Tufts 47 Rochester 13
Norwich 13 Worcester Tech

Juniata 14, Penn Military 0

Amherst 4U, Trinity (conn.)
Carnegie Tech 13, Franklin and

Marshall o

Trenton Tchrs. 18y National Aggies

14

West Chester Tchrs. 14, Blooms-

burg uchrs. 7

Bethany (W.Va.V 37, Grove City

13

Lower Bracket
R. Boyd vs. Capt. Harrington;
Cain vs. R. de Mena; Jorge Si Si-bauste
bauste Si-bauste vs. Enrique Fidanque; Da David
vid David Halman vs. Ted Wilber; Rol Rol-lie
lie Rol-lie Gleichman vs. Woodruff; Rupp
vs. F. Robinson; Bass vs Tapia,
and J. Hernandez vs. Richardson.
In the women's flight, pairings

were as follow:

Colby 20, Bates 19 ;.

Coast Guard 27. R.P.I. 20

Washington and Jefferson 20. Ot-

terDein 13

Rutgers 34, Lafeyette 19

Allegheny 20, Case Tech 0

Fairmont St. 21, Potomac St. 6

Hobart 8, Hamilton 2
Susquehanna 20, Wagner 6
Lincoln (Pa.) 24 St. Paul's 0
Cortland Tchrs. 20. Buffalo 0

Wilkes 13, Dickingson 0
Haverford 19, Ursinus 6

Slippery Rock Tchrs. 13. Westmin

ster (raj o
Union 28, Kings Point 6
Williams 28, Wesley an 13
Hofstra 26, Muhlenberg 7

Lock Haven Teachers 21, Lycom

ing 7
Indiana (Pa.) St. 15 Geneva 6
Gettysburg 39, Scranton 0
Brockport Tchrs 2 Alfredo

Upper Bracket

Charlotte Hunter vs. Maggie

Dalton: Helen Owens vs. (Bye);

Bev Dilfer vs. Pat Waring; Peg

gy Dlckerson vs. (Bye)
Lower Bracket

Irene Bass vs. M. Porter; Syl-

va Carpenter vs. (Bye); I. Rob
inson vs. (Bye); Louise Jones vs.

The Committee also announced

that all of the above matches must

be completed and registered not

later than 6:00 p.m., Sunday, Nov.

17. Anv matches not so register

ed will be disqualified.
Pairines for the second round

will be announced Monday, NovJ

18., and all matches in that and
succeeding rounds must be com completed
pleted completed by each following Sunday

evening.

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE

Austin
. 164 180
. 146 165
. 163 213
. 1&4 207

152
133
196
233

496

444
572

624

657 765 714 2136

Seymour 4, C. L. Evinrude

Evinrude Outboard motors had

the misfortune of coming ud a

gainst the Insurance Agents of
Seymour when the latter were
enjoying their best night of the
year. And also they ran Into a
fellow by the name of Carmen
Cascio, who had the best night.

rowing tne leagues Highest se

ries Of 682.
Cascio's two finger bail be behaved
haved behaved as if It was a guided mis missile
sile missile on the number 3 and 4 lanes
of Diablo. Evinrude rolled well

enough to have beaten three

other teams and yet they reciev reciev-ed
ed reciev-ed only debits Instead of cred credits.
its. credits. Bob Toland of Evinrude bad a
toughie. He already had two 177
games and before he threw the
last ball he had a 172. and he

f needed 5 pins to earn an ABC.

Volkswagen S, La Mascots 1

in the opening session the

Volkswagens drove wfth enough
speed to nose out the La Masco Masco-tas
tas Masco-tas by 6 pins, thanks to a si nin

nauaicap. wnen the second
sheet was readv to be marked

up, the Volkswagens were really
Villi ... J

nuking on an rive cylinders, and

lert the La Mascota standing

huh on nvon Avenue, whereas
the Wagens were way up the

roaa by 127 nlns. But thev arj.

parently ran out of petrol be-

cause they siowed to a snail's
pace and the La Mascotas ped-

oiea oy witn 48 pins.

i wo ia Mascotas aressed no

the score sheets, with Vigil dis displaying
playing displaying 510 and Stevens 508. For

tne Volkswagen who took the

opposition for an unpleasant ride
it was Segura 02, Vasques 538

ana uray an.

G. Nevey 3, Marlbore 1
Marlboro ClgarUlos had four

culprits In particular to blame
for a 3 to 1 setback. Hector Mi Mi-rand
rand Mi-rand threw a 533. BUI Gonzales

added more misery with 530,
Foster dampened the CigarUlos
with 521, and Mike Nunes step stepped
ped stepped on them with 506.

As a result, the Marlboros

could only puff out one point,

ana tne Noveys materialized

three-of-a-kind patch, instead three points. Only Huertas stood
he got a seven .pin hit and was up unr such treatment with
denied the right of wearing thW'his wn 523,

This is the last week for the
bovs from 8 to 12 to register to

play in the Pacific Little League.
Boys who have not registered but
want to join the tryouts on Nov.
16. 23 and 30 should contact their

teachers who have application

forms.

From all indications, -approxiJ

mately 120 boys will be picked up

for the Pacific Little League and

its farm clubs.
This year the League will nave

its own park for its farm teams.

The Park close by to the Lime

Lea cue Stadium will have a fence,

stands, and while not as elaborate

as the stadium will be the equal

of many little league parks in the
states. Also the farm clubs will

be uniformed with re

instead of the usual

cap.

SOUTH
Mississippi 14, Louisiana St. 12
Auburn 15, Mississippi St. 7
Davidson 16, Wofford 7
Vanderbilt -12, Kentucky 7
Morgan St. 13, Virginia Union 7
J. C. Smith 19 Elizabeth City 19

Virginia St. 28, Fayetteville Col

lege 0

Allen 25, Benedict 6
Savannah St. 13. Alabama St. 7

Flirida A and M 42, North Caroli

na A and T 6

Albany (Ga.) St. 8 Florida N. and

d 7

Shaw 33, Bluefield St. 20

Hampton Institute 19, Howard U.

6

Tulane 7, Alabama 0

Florida 22, Georgia 0

North Carolina 28, South Carolina

Citadel 14, Presbyterian 0

Western Maryland 25, Drexe Tech
0

Johns Hopkins 40, Swarthmore 20

uatun iv, i'aine 0
Tennessee 21, Georgia Tech

navy e uuke 6
Clemson 26, Maryland 7
Virginia Tech 10, Wake Forest
Richmond 13, George Washing
ton 6

William and Mary 7, North Caroli

na St. 6
Delaware 71, Temple 7
Knoxville 29, Morehouse 7
Guilford 14. Appalachian 7

Sewanee 33, Washington and Lee

14

Randolph Macon 29 Hammfon.

ayoney 20
Maryland St. 21. Delaware St. a

South Carolina St. 35, Alabama A

ana m u

Insti-

gulsr 1 gear.

tee-e&fland

; DRIVE-IN J

Miles College 18, Tuskegee

mie 0

Middle Tennessee 22, Murray St.
0

Grambling 20, Bethune-Cooman 12

t on Knov 46, Kentucky St. 0
Dillard 47, Rust 12
Daniel Payne 13. Vorrhees 0

Livingston St. 14, Mississippi Col

lege
Eastern Tennessee State 13, Aus

tin reay
Clark 26. Davier f.a ) U

Tougaloo 7, Mississippi Industrial

0

Northwestern Louisiana 19 South

western Louisiana 0

Houston 27, Mississippi Southern
12

Winston-Salem Tchrs 14 St. Au

gustine s 13 1

Tennessee Tech 84, Eastern Ken

tucky 14
Menphis 34, Arkansas St. 0
MIDWSST
v
Michigan St. 34, Notre Dame
Ohio St. 20 Purdue 7
Miami (O.) 15 Marshall 13
Ohio V. 7. Bowline Green 7

Western Michigan 20, Western Re
serve 0
Detroit 16 Villanova 7
Xavier (O.) 20 Toledo 7
Kent St, 13, Louisville 7

n Cairoll 6 Clarion Tchrc a

Iowa"44jtMinnesota 20
Penn St?0 Marquette 7
Wheaton (14jr-Millikin 6
Indiana 'Central 53, Earlham II

Iowa St. 13, Nebraska e i
Eastern Michigan 25, Westers rill.
nois 0 v.. i ....
Anderson 31, Defiance 7
Wabash 39, Southwestern Tennss
see 21
Findlay 14, Wilmington
Wittenberg 20 Wesleyan 13 -Capital
14, Wooster 7
Ripon 42, Cornel College
Simpson 20, Wartburg 13
Oklahoma39, Missourie,14
Taylor 13, Manchester 13
Wichita 14, Drake 7

Kansas 13, Kansas St. 7
Augustana (111.) 17 Illinois Wesle Wesleyan
yan Wesleyan 20

Grinnell 29, Monmouth 9
Grinnell 29. Monmoutho

Omaha 14, Northern Illinois Tchrs,

1

Bradley 26, Washington (Mo.) V.

Illinois Normal 39, Eastern Illinois

1 .
Rose PoIJ 20, Principia 1
Kalamazoo 13, Olivet 7
Rolla Mines 3, State (Mo.) Col College
lege College 0
Illinois 20, Michigan 19
Wisconsin 41, Northwestern 12
Cincinnati 21, Indiana 0
Akron 38, Mount Union 7
Hope 47, Albion 7
Butler 26, Depauw 13
Lake Forest 6, Carroll 0
Coe 13, St. Olaf 7
Central Michigan 21, Southern U-
linois 12
William Jewell 25, Baker 0
South Dakota St. 20 Umv.u

tate 6

Denison 60 Oberlin 7
Heidelberg 31, Baldwin Wallace
6

Ball State 20 Indiana State
Dayton 40, North Dakota State I
Lawrence 46, Knox 0
Cape Girardeau 20. Nort.hwet

Missouri St. 0
Lincoln (Mo.) U. 38 Northwestern
Oklahoma St. 7

Concordia (tVeb.) 21. Cnnmrrit.

(111.) 7

Luther 14, Buena Vista 6
Milwaukee Branch U. of Wiscon Wisconsin
sin Wisconsin 14, Ferris Institute 7
Illinois College 13. Central fMn 1

College 7
Boise JC 34. Everett JC! is

Northern Michigan vs. North Da Da-kota,
kota, Da-kota, cancelled bllzzerd
Macalester 19, Beloit 2

roungstown 40, Gustavua-Dolphui
13

Huron 41 North Kakota Tchrs 20
St. Norbert 46. Lscmsm a

Bluffton 26. Centre 19

Moorhead Tchrs. 10 Concordia
(Missn) 9

Kearney Tchrs 42, Nebraska Wes Wesleyan
leyan Wesleyan 12
Sterling 46. FrienH. IS

Alma 40 Ohio Northern 14

uxianoma St. 39 Wyoming f A

Rice 13. Arkansas 7

Rulsa 3. Texas Tech A

North Texas St. 12. Chattanoesa

Texas 7, Baylor 7
West Texas St. 12. Abilene Chris-

tian 2

Texas A and M 19, Southern Meth-
odist 6
Wiley 21, Langston 7
Texas Southern 23, Jackson St. 7
Oklahoma Military Academy 13
Wentworth Military Aeaitem. 1

East Texas State 19, Stepehn Aus-
tin 12

Hardin-Simmons 26, Arizona 20
Arizona State (Tempe) 42 Texas
Western 7
McMurry 26, New Mexico A and
M 6
Texas Lutheran 20, Corpus Ghria-

ti 13

i

WIST

Oregon St. 21, California 19
Stanford 35, Southern California T
U.C.L.A. 19. Washington St. la

Washington 13. Oregon a

Denver 26, Air Force Academy 14

coioraao Mines 20, Colorado West Western
ern Western 20

Whiman 34, Lewis and Clark 33
Whitworth 19, Pacific Lutheran 7

Hawaiian Marines 25, Dan Dleco

State 0

Idaho 35, Utah St. 7

Colorado College 35. Ada mi ft.

25

Colorado 20, Colorado State U.

California Tech 46, California West West-era
era West-era 19

Willamette 40, Pacific Univ. 6
California Poly 46, Laverne 13
Monterev 20. Menln Park 1

College of Pacific 21y San Jose St

I

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i-J"..'1 ;

V. (,
'',(''
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1957
tBE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE 8EVEH
Arthur Mirfz As B mlng s
No Changes Eic
Pros Call Louisville s Unsung
Best
Same Old Names on TV
Is There Lawyer In Boa
J

MKBigl

pected;

Lyles

Back in

Co

Ilea

By HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA) There are
definite aiens around Madison

Smiara Garden that -Ultiet D. No

rris haa made up to get out
to boxing., -. ; '- r
While Jim Norris' name Is to

remain on ue masmeaa, you g
it pretty straight from more than
one source close to the two ma manipulators
nipulators manipulators that Arthur M. t Wirti,
hi CMcaea-nartner. shortly will

take oyer the active management

of the far-flung international Box Boxing
ing Boxing Club, Madison Square Garden
and the Chicago-Stadium.
Wirti' name has just appeared
on an office" door on the sixth
floor of the Garden where the
high command does its scheming.;
It is anticipated that an efficiency
move will bring the IBG and Gar Garden
den Garden organizations much closer to together.
gether. together. ,v
Norris heart conoition. which

Suear Ray Robinson rlid a fine,

job of reactivating, is the primary
reason, of course. '. ...
Art Wirti picking up the ball
Isn't likely to change- the prize
fighting picture. The chances are
that the same old crowd will con continue
tinue continue to run it into the ground.
Wirtz. the Chicago realtor and
promoter of ice shows and what whatnot,
not, whatnot, thinks like Norris and the
television money is on the line.
You'll see the same old faces on
the magic lantern.
Offtimes pleasant and always a
puzzle, the gangling handsome
and immensely rich Big Jim Nor Norris
ris Norris has;been the number one box boxing
ing boxing promoter for .10. years. .Save
for a big outdoor, fight here and
there, Norris relied on TV rather
than good, matches.
. If somebody were to judge that
job he did, the best evidence
would be a sheet, of paper Marty,
Sampson, the .Broadway fight
manager Has in his pocket.

It thswi the official lieures for

a fight held at Bristol, Conn., be between
tween between Charley Norkiis and Mule
Johnson. Norkus won, but as the
gloves were taken from his hands
the Long Island larruper must
have wondered what he was do doing
ing doing in the beak busting business.
The total attendance was 163
people who paid a gross of $328.50.
The tax was $44.80, leaving a net

of $283.70. Some place, some
time, there may hae been a low lower
er lower gate in the manly art of man mangling'
gling' mangling' mugs, But nobody ever has
prouueed an audit which can
knock this Norkus-Johnson pro production
duction production off the, pedestal as being,
officially, the tiniest turnout in
modern history, especially ,'. for
heavyweights. 1
The limited number of clubs
and the positively frightening
lack of attendance throughout
the country indict Norris as the
poorest major, promoter boxing
ever had. for it was his openarm-

ed embrace of TV which delivered.

the knockout blow to the game
nearly everywhere.
It i prhips the thinking of
dreamers, but a lot of ; people
deeply Interested in sports always
took it for granted that the pro professional
fessional professional pronfbter l'ad an obli obligation
gation obligation to the business as a whole.
When Norris and Wirtz pur purchased
chased purchased Mike Jacobs' 20th Century
Sporting, Club and ren?med it the
International Boxing Ciuh, they
took an Obligation, too. But that
didn't stop Octopus, Inc., from
spreading out and conducting the
business on a sure think basis. By
merely having two fighters any

ikmd of fightersin a ring anp

place at 10 p.m. on Wednesday
and Friday nights, the monopol
was assured a fine annual profit.
The fact that the business would

degenerate to such an extent (that
even bar flies won't look at the
TV screen apparently made no
difference to Norris. ''

When Ray Robinson fought

Gene Fullmer at Madison Square

Garden riffht after the first of

the year, with New York blacked
out. the house was o!d out with

5.000 people turned awayJt clear-

ly aemonsrraiea mrx ooxing sn"
could be brought back under- in intelligent
telligent intelligent management.;; V

But Norris stayed wirn televi

sion and boxing now is minor

league at best. :

Now Norris is leaving, out

changes are unlikely.
The chances are that Art Wirtz'
matchmakers, will keepi things as
they are and mayhs the promoter
in Bristol, Conn.,. will be .able to
break his own record some night
soon,

4

fr1

Arthur. Wlrta

Prjn

$2500

cequillo

Cairn

CAMDEN. N. J. i NEA) Prin-

cequillo, sire of Round Table and
Dedicate, Was conceived In France
and shipped to Ireland, in utero

by Laudy Lawrence because of
exigencies of war id I94G.

Shipped to the United States.

Princequillo was wintered in a

$2,500 claiming race at Saratoga
in 1942, and Horatio Luro hal haltered
tered haltered him. Princequillo went 1 on

to become a champion cup horse

and earn $96,550 through nis
four-year-old season.
. Taken to the New Orleans Fair
Grounds ny Luro, no stable room
could be found for him and he
was forced to share a dilapidated

mux barn .wun some cows out-

JOE WILLIAMS

FIRST TIMf AROUND
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Vs.

(NEA) This year s -game at

Charlottesville marked the first
time that an Army team ever was
scheduled to play in Virginia.

LOOKING UP
Milwaukee (NEA) Don Kojis
outscored and out-rebounded three
Marquette varsity basketball aces
in a varsity-freshman scrimmage.
He was a brilliant prep star in
Milwaukee. v.. -v i

The most powerful individual
in harness racing is Lawrence B.
Sheppard; he is president of the
United States Trotting Assn., he
is also principal owiier of the
Hanover Shoe Farm the largest
breeding establishment lor jug jug-heads,
heads, jug-heads, or standard breds, in the
nation.

"Hanover Shoe" would seem to

han denied Bert (Brennan a license

to race here In 1955 because of

his "unsavery criminal back background."
ground." background."
. But Brennan. who is Jimmy

Hoffa's social and betting pal, was
not only acceptable to Sheppard's
group (and apparently still is) but

"received (tne groups) support
for reelection as a director of the
association as iate as '58,"

be--a sinsular namu fof a horse

farm until it is explained that
Sheppard is also president of aj Monaghan points out that the
shoe-making firm. And what's the i national body, which is supposed supposed-trade
trade supposed-trade name of his product? Hano- ly dedicated to the nobility of the
vet1 Shoes, of course. Exploitation sport and the morality of its prac prac-of
of prac-of this type is expressly forbid-'titioners, was made aware of Bren Bren-den
den Bren-den bv the USTA, tact with which :nan'a unappetizing iast by the

the president is either unacqualnt-commissioner's otiice but obvious

ed nr unconcerned.

Almost from the Day George
Monaghann resigned as our police
commissioner to take over the
conduct of harness racing in this
state, Shespard has been bouncing
dornicks off his Irish skull.
This seems to have been less a
personality clash thaa a battle
for power; with the tremendous
auccess of night racing at Yonkers

and Roosevelt, the sport here"

threatened to overshadow the na

tional organization.
A year ago Gov. Avefell Harri Harri-man
man Harri-man brought in Fimes M. Landis,
former dean Harvard Law School
to inquire; into tbe controversy. A
few weeks earlier th Hambleto Hambleto-nian
nian Hambleto-nian had been unexpectedly and
inxplicably transferred- from up upstate
state upstate Goshen to Illinois, and pre presumably
sumably presumably this is what stirred Ho Honest
nest Honest Ave to action.1
Why had New York lost the his historic
toric historic event?
, Rap en Managhan

!Neat the close of the last legis

lative aession a Lanois inspired
bai, calling lor a three-man com commission
mission commission to, M appoints 4 y the
Governor., was in the works. It

never reached the floor. Cloak

room scuttlebutt claimed It would
not have had a chance, anyway.
Landis',- recommendation could

be, interpreted in only one way

aiCa rap on Monaghan. -And whe-cheap and tawdry.

"ther ".it was 'meant tobe, or not.-j

it would have bad to land support
to -.Sheppard's campaign against
the. commissioner. But no word
from the gentleman on this, or
any other point that we know of.:
JHowever, what has he to aay
about the charges Monaghan has
just: leveled ot the Sheppard

group...some of which are soudy
documented? The inrtance, Monag-

ly was undisturbed

The Monaghan white paper ac accuses
cuses accuses Sheppard himself of inter interceding
ceding interceding for one Ed Dougherty, head
of a New Jersey teamsters'-local,
who was barred in '54 for a con con-piracy
piracy con-piracy to scuttle a dys's racing
program. .."Nevertheless Dougher Dougherty
ty Dougherty continued to mamtain his in influence
fluence influence over horsemen in meetings
outside New York' Monaghan ad
This, indidentally. is the same
Dougherty, who along with several
fellow sociologists, has just been
indicted in connection with a u u-nion
nion u-nion welfare found shortage of
$186,000:
Pull Down the Curtain
How did we happen to lose the
Hambletonian? Monaghan
charges: "(It) was an overt act
in furtherance of the conspiracy
of the USTA to control harness

racing in this state."

It appears also to have been a

part of the over-ali strategy to

harass, embarrass aod discredit

the commissioner,
; 'The time has coma to pull down

the curtain on this noisy, inter interminable
minable interminable charade. If Landis knows
of any reason why Monaghan
shouldnt be continued in office,

shouldn't be continied in office.

lets hear it. By comparison his

administration certainly makes

the Sheppard group' look mean,

side the track.
Princequillo, the sire had 55
winners, in 1956 to lring his total
since his first crop came of age

to 149 winners

- Byl JIMMt BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) --rWith col col-lege"
lege" col-lege" football you hear only of big
names at schools whien play be before
fore before 80,000 and. a filled press box.
Sunday afternoons then ; are
spent, wondering why it is that
Jim Podoley of Central Michigan
College is the big runner for the
Washington Redskins arid Perry
Jeter, who hardly went, to any
college long, is a. dangerous oper operator
ator operator for the Chicago Bears.
Meanwhile many of last sea season's
son's season's big college flames, Dennis
Mendyk of Michigan State and
Paul Hornung pf Notre Dame and
the like, either didn't make it as
professionals or are struggling a a-long
long a-long as substltures.
It is going to hs this way. next
yea,r and the name peophyare go go-inn
inn go-inn n ask' most abuut is Leonard

LLyles, who has already been call called
ed called the best coilege prospect in the
country today.

Lyles?
'h u th cuv. I've seen nobo

dy else in his class," Lynn Wal-

dord, chief talent scout tor me

San Francisco ers anvises.
"He'ii an old name to us. We ve

known about him since he was a

sophomore, were going i? n
Al De Rogatis or Al Sherman, our
scouts, watch- him in a game this

month." Ray waisn, general ui-

ager of the New Yrok uiants,
va

f "Every professional team has

contacted us aDout iyies,
Lester Moise, University of Louis Louisville
ville Louisville public relations man.

L.onard (Long Gone) Lyles is a

Ho i a 6-2. 198 pounder

who runs the 100 in 9.6 and is the
national scoring and rushing lead.
He does all the place kicking,
rorad so ooints and gained 818

yards on this first 67 carries of
the season. In between he threw

three passes, two tor ioucnuwn.
h. Hnea all the place kicking,

kicks off and has taken in 24 pass passes
es passes good for 476 yards in his career
so far. ... ,

When Louisville aeieaiea s cen

tral Michigan, Lyles threw lor

two touchdowns, scored three on
runs of 60, 13 and 10 yards and
kicked five extra points.

Ip Louisville's nistory. jonnvm jonnvm-tas;
tas; jonnvm-tas; now quarterbacking the Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Colts, held a career mark
of 2,700 yards gained .Lyles fig-

.. tv nn ttaraie u.

vnn Hnn't read of Lyles in ma

ny newspaper and ther are.np

film- eiips or mm icicvio,

but he is getting tne Kino oi cu.h cu.h-ment
ment cu.h-ment which only football men can
give. It doesn't make headlines,
fki. .ur .-hut a the Giants'

crop came pi go 1 1" T,nr".,. w.. Hh ihm
of about. $4 million. Walsh says, "We ve been with the

Henry Keeps Scoring To

Look Like Hockey Ace

ssw-"v """"" jv i
iillliiliSiii fT'i
illlliP-ilill
mm ::fi; it : s

- 4wvwiM 7 avlaw ..sin

WASHINGTON (NEA) -There
are at least 180 out-dated and

garbled regulations that continue
to haunt fishermen across the
nation.

In West Virginia-, for examole.

bow and arrow fishing requires a
hunting license., Gigging fish is
lawful in about half the states,
illegal in the rest. Grabbing carp
with the hands only is OK in
Arkansas at certain times. Con

necticut sells a cheaper license to

women. In New York., it s illegal

to "take bellgrammites. dobsons,

hass and perch bugs or what-is-it

from waters inhabited by trout."
In Washington, "it Is unlawful
for any juvenile 14 years or Over

to fish in any waters, restricted
to, juvenile fishing. Pennsylvania

doesn t allow you to go out in
the boat with a fishing friend un

less you have a license.

Maine doesnt tolerate anybody
. S..

Leonard Lyles

name so long you kind of get the

idea he is a veteran."

So each week, w,th no fanfare,

a pro scouts strolls into his home

office and deposits a frank, de detailed
tailed detailed analysis of the Lyles he had

seen play on Saturday.

What he Says is authentic. Head

lines don't swing a pro club these
daps. They want to know the ba basic
sic basic facts' about a prospect.

Jeter of the Bears is an exam

ple. He had played on a Steuten Steuten-ville,
ville, Steuten-ville, O., hlga school team which

included Calvin Jones, Frank Gil Gilliam
liam Gilliam and Eddie Vincent, all of
whom went to :owa and became
good names, Jones being All-America.
Gilliam was talking about
his high school team one day and
he brought up Jeter.
"He was the best," he said. "No
college wanted him because he
was so small so he -went to Cali Cali-lornia
lornia Cali-lornia Poly. But some day a foot football
ball football man's going to catch him in
action and we'll take him quick."
Which is waat George Halas of
the Bears did.

cutting tne Heads off salmon, trotrt
and togue unless the angler in,-,
tends to eat the fish immediately.
In Minnesota a fishing license
entitles the holder, to ship one
underessed fish outside the state by by-permit.
permit. by-permit. Vermont makes it pain 1
that "angling shall not, be con-'
strued to include naked or snatch,
hooks or female pike as decoys."
"Toggle fishing" i banned in
Massachu?tts. .Kansas outlaws
"toeflshing." Kentucky forbids
"ticking" fish.

V California says' it's; unlawful to
take fish- whidh ;are beneath ice, -i,
Michigan says it isn't cricket to"
use flashlights or lantera to at--tract
fish. ; jF
Louisiana declares vegetation
hauled up in fishing must bfr "re "replaced
placed "replaced in such a manner as not to
injure any fish eggs, small 'fish or,
fiah foods." . ...

.'.:)

THE PLATTERS, voted the best vocal group in 1956
and 1957, are featured in ROCK ALL NIGHT,, the excilting
drama with music (which also stars the popular group,
"The Blockbusters). "RUNAWAY DAUGHTERS," terrific,
new teenager's drama Is co-billed in this program, com coming
ing coming New Thursday to the CECILIA Theatre.

r It is to the Governor's benefit.

too, that this thing be ended as

quickly as possime. Decause nis

brother, fi. Koiano, is nonorary

chairman of the USTA. and his
nephew, Elhridge Trry, is the

treasurer, and Monegnams a lorn
Dewey appointee (all hough a
Democrat ).W ell. you know what
political gossips can do with a set

Jp like that, don't you? (

y HARRY GRAYSON
ir rNF.A1 Camile

Henry is the complete anomaly of

a hockey player, yet me
n.nnri hankine on their frail

anemic-a onearing left wing for

more than 25 oals this season.
Th hnrVev nattern is similar

to the one set in baseball by
Rrinrh Rirkcv. Scouts seek young-

eters who can run, throw and hit
the ball for magnificent distanc distances.
es. distances. The latter demands sire and
strength, . .
Hnrbiv coaches are interested

only in boys who can skate lickity
split and shoot hard. They must
be big and strong enough t o
stand banging around intone of
the rougher and most difficult of

games.-
Unnlrav roollv tWO SamCS U1

one. The combatant haa artificial
arms and legs handling the suck
whil flvine and cutting corners

on skates.. The best skater who
hasn't played hockey cant. take

the puck tbe tengin or we ra
with a stick in his bands.

Henry, who. stands no more

then 5 feet 10 and weigntj oniy

148 pounds, is the smallest piayer

in the National MOCKey league.
The sharply featured 24-year-old
French Canadian can't skate fast

or shoot hard. He doe it with

what the baseball-playing tooie
Stanky called the intangibles..

Youna Hanry Isn't called Tfie
Eel for nothing. To make up for
his lack of bulk and brawn, he
necessarily has to be the smartest
player in the business. Spectators
and hockey fans are tho wildest
of aU, expect him to be flattened
and carried out on a stretcher at
n minute, but eyes in the back

of his head keep Camille out of

the hulk of tne tronoie. unecas
ricochet off him. Seldom is he
hit amidships. v '
While his shots do not exactly
boom into the net.-Henry can
thread a needle with them.-
Camille started developing this

knack as a kid after watching hia

father playing with the Sher-

brooke Saints ot tnr vueoec rro rro-vicial
vicial rro-vicial League.- v
Pop could fly, but he couldnt
put the puck in the ocean.,'' he re re-cans.
cans. re-cans.
Henry forsook a bndding and

Dromisinf baseball career because

be liked hockey better and con considered
sidered considered it more his dish. As a
shortstop in his nsiive Quebec,

he was picked from 200 candi-

dales by the Milwaukee Bravel

(S) f"v
: s j
i'uViViiiT Jaif -J iiis.:Mx3l "imi, '1 iliTisia i n iwi iw
Camille Henry

Harry had ta come again, as

they say at the race track, to
crash major league hotkey as a

regular, which he has done' this

year for the first time.

1 was pretty young and tney

thought I was too small when
the .Rangers sent me down to Que Quebec
bec Quebec in 1954-55," he recollects.

"They prescribed ail sorts of ex

ercises, told me to put on some
weight I put on seven pounds
in two years and lost six of it in
my first workout with the Bangers-after
being recalled from
Providence shortly after the first
of this year. It was then that I
decided to think of4 nothing but
skating. i

Evrrvbadv tells me I da not

look like a hockey 'player, so I

ask myself, 'What should a hock hockey
ey hockey player, h-ok like?' -.-.
Camile Henry was convinced
that a hockey player should look

ike a fellow scoring goals, and

OFFICIAL LIST OIIHf NATJOJIMJDTJI BENEFICENCE
PANAMA. REPUBLIC; OF PANAMA J' U .'
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2(1 18, Sunday, November 10, 1957
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two series "A" it "B" of 26 pieces etch.

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

2 7 56
3752
4418

$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00
$ 7,800 00

No. PrlXMJNa. Print No. Print No. Prlzn No, Prim No. Prim No. Print No. Print No.- PtUatJ
I s s s s s s s t
MIS 156.0 10H 1M.00 205S 1S6.00 30SS 15S.M 40SS 150.00 BOSS 158.00 05 150.00 70SS 158.00 80SS 15S.M
1SS 156.00 1150 156.00 21SS 156.00 3156 150.00 415S 156.00 5150 156.00 6154 156.0 71SS 156.00 150, 150.00
0250 156.00 1256 156.00 2256 150.00 3256 156.00 4250 156.00 525 150.00 S25S 156. 7256 1M.0O S250 150.0
A356 156.00 135 156.00 2356 156.00 335 156.00 435 15C.00 5351 156.00 635 156.00 735 150.0 S35S 1S6.00
045 156.00 145 156.00 245 156.0 345 156.00 445 156.00 545 150.00 (45 150.00 745 15 00 M5 156.0
(55 156.0 155 156.00 255 I56.00 355 156.00 455 156 00 535 156.00 655 154.00 755 M54.M S5M 1S0.O
65 156.0 165 15 M 205 136.0 365 156.00 465 158 0 55 156. 65 15 00 765 156.M MS 15.
75 2,600.0 175 2,(00.00 275 52,000.00 3756 2,600.00 4756 2,600.0 5756 2,0.N 7S 1,60 00 775 I,(M.' S75 2,00.00
M5 15. 1056 150 00 25 156 00 3S56 156.00 4856 156. 556 15. S5 156.0 75 156. M5 15.M
095 15 00 195 156. 295 15 00 35 156 00 4956 156.0 5956 156.0 095 15.H 7951 15.M SSM 158.0

t5S
15
25
35
45
955
965
175
tRS4
995

.. Prixai
S
15.M
15.
150.H
' 15.
150
15.H
150.00
1S4.M

Approximations Derived From First Prize

tr

I ' i i i i i J aw
S I i i i s i s I
2747 B29.9 I 274S 52.M 2751 520.00 2753 520.00 2755 520.0 275 52. I 27 2. 272 52. 274 S2
274S S29.9 I 275 S2.M 12752, S20.0 I 275 S20.0 1 2757 51. 275 520.0 27 520.0 273 S2.W 27S t2.f fj;

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

s s i s a s t
(752 20.08 17S2 260.0 2752 260.00 4752 260.00 S752 2M.M 752 20. 7752 200.0 S752 2M.N (7S2 2W.N
3741 13 00 375 10.00 I 3747 130.00 374 130.00 3751 IS 3754 1 3.M 1 375 13. 375 13. 3700 13.N
3744 130.0 374 130.00 3748 130.0 375 130.0 3753 134 M 3755 134.M 37S7 13.M 375 130.0 37(1 13.M j

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

I Sl Si -,, S S Si S
041S 15. 1418 15 0 241S 15.M 34IS 15. I 541 156.! MIS 15 M 74 IS 15.H UM 9410 154.W
440 104.00 4411 104.00 4411 lToO 4415 104.00 4417 104.00 442 14. I 4422 14.0 4424 104.00 I 442 14.
441 14.0 1 4412 104.00 4414 14.. 441 ltt.M 441 104.W 4421 14. 4423 14.0 4425 14. 4427 14.00

.'as the one most likely to succeed, he Jud the right idea ill along, j

Prize-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st in Panama 2nd Panama, 3rd in Panama
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 6 and not included in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars (552.00) each.
The whole ticket has 52 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"

SIGNED By: ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province of Panama Ced. 47-12155
The Representative of the Treasury, JOSE QUTf.iT.KRMO AIZPU

WITNESSES: Jose D. Henriquei, Ced. 3-13257
Ventura Quintero, Ced. 47-7726

JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. PINEL M.
Secretary.

kjnTC rha fliu.ii.a tlckcti with the lait elpbar and wlUi tbt two tut
. It W I C. ciphart anr.l only to Um Pint Prize.
1 Tha rimt Prize and tlw 2nd and 3rd PriiM arc drawn separately The ap approximation
proximation approximation art calcinated on the Pint. Second and Third Prizea. In case
a ticket should eairr ll.e number of each priu. tha holder It entitled to
claim navment for eacn --

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES

First Prize. . .
Second Prize. . .
Hiird Prize.

Sunday, November 10, 1957
Drawing Number 7 A
Fraction

56
52
18

-

Ticket

$11.00 $220.00
1 3.00 60.00

2.00 40.00

The prizea will aw umt tm aceardaara wltb tha Official LM of Pwaaad aa
the office, af Of ".tmnrnt Weteflrewl Lett err taateil on Cowtral 4 mat...
Plan of Ordinary Drawing No. 2619 which wilt take ,J
place November 17, 1957 ?
Divided lr (wo terlca of 2 fractions each denoatinated -A and -B.
FIRST FBIZK ...

1 Plrat Prize. Series A and B. of $2a.ao.M each oariea
1 Second Prize. Seriea A and B. of 1M M each eeriaa
1 Third Prize, Sariea A and B. of J.SOO na each aariaa
IS Approxlraatkma. Seriea A and B. of 20 M each an-iea

. S Prizea. Sariea A and R of 1.301 l oach
. N Prizea. Seriea A and B. of TS.M aaeh

too Prizoa. Sora A and .a of

SSZaMSe
1 15 60000 ;
T uoe o
- a.sfin m
S.eoaot
i H.an i

second rsiu
IS ApproximaUona. Serier A and B. of S SM each, aarfea

I Prizea. Striae A aod a af 1MM

THIRD PRIZR
IS A pprc ximat ions. SeHea A and U. of S
I Prize. Seriea A and BL of

H7I

U N oach acrlea
tM oach eeriee

Total ......

1340 t
. uat w

.1 UCJMJt

Price of whole ticket $26.00
frki of o fifty-second part ,$...50

PRIZES ARC PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES v.

1

V



7.. '.,;:' .r

J ,1 Vi
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O'1"': vfi
. mondatI' kovEMgE'U
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAltS,' NEWSPAVF TT&ffV-'
PAGE EIGHT
C L A
F I
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
'FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740,.
ii; ,' t ' . V!

S

S

WW

V

r
r
11
t

Resorts

Fosters eottages end large beach
bouse. Phone Balboa 2S30 Men Men-Jay
Jay Men-Jay through Friday.
PHILLIPS Oeeanaide Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Pana-ma,
ma, Pana-ma, R. da P. Phona Panama
3-1S77, Crittobal J-167J.
Houses
FOR RENTt RENTt-yaraV
yaraV RENTt-yaraV garden,
-1 bedroom chalet
Sea it at Betinia
Rooms
teat BENT: Furnished
with service, other conveniences,
in family home, te responsable
parson or ce-uple without chil children.
dren. children. "IT street No. 15 Back
Kennelworth, entrance Panama
Hotel.
Five Door Prizes
For Teeno Ball
Remain Unclaimed
The firrt five door prizes at Fri Friday'!
day'! Friday'! Teeno Ball are unclaimed.
Winning number and prizes are:
First prize, ticket 2190: A $200
Bond.
Second prize, ticket 1037: A
weekend at El Panama Hilton.
Third prize, ticket 4744: A hang hanging
ing hanging clock. . t
Fourth prize, ticket 4730: A health
course. .
Fifth prize, ticket 0722: Dinner
for two at the Skychef.
Holders of these winning tick-
PANAMA

CATS FILL YOUR NEEDS!

,,,'",, "" "'liIT 1 TZffi (
- 1

Tbe story of a hillbilly-tramp who rises from the squal squalor
or squalor of an Arkansas jail to become one of the nation's most
powerful figures. The story tries to show the transforma transformation
tion transformation of a humorous, backwoods-philosopher who has a care carefree
free carefree way with a song who, with success becomes ruthless.
See "A FACE IN THE CROWD" one of the Kazan-Schul-berr
team's most excitint; films, which OPENS ON WED WEDNESDAY
NESDAY WEDNESDAY 13 AT THE CENTRAL.

GAMY SCAT

At YOU

1 WTv r:7 v

1957 CHEVROLET Belair,
Hardtop. Al Condition

1954 DODGE, 2-door Coronet ....
195 J HILLMAN Station Wagon
t
1953 0LDSM0BILE, 4-door, Radio
1953 0LDSM0BHE, 4-door, Radio

' AGENCIAS COSMOS, S. A.
29 Automobile Row ( Tel. 2-4721
" 71

Apartments

ATTENTION. 0. I.I Ju built
nedeni furnished apartment. I,
2 badreemi. hot. cold weter.
Pbena Panama J-4941.
FOR RENT: Apartment ideal
for office or clinic, across Pana Panama
ma Panama Hotel lots of parking space.
Call 3-1766.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living and diningroom,
kitchen etc. Across Panama Ho Hotel.
tel. Hotel. Via Espana 106, Apartment
5.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment!
ment! apartment! in new building for 60,
65 and 70 dollars at Tivoli Cros Crossing
sing Crossing and Jose Francisco da la Os Os-sa.
sa. Os-sa. For information apply at this
address or telephone 3-5469.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
one bedroom apartment. Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Row, $65 monthly. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Balboa 2870:
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartments
ments apartments completely independent
one bedroom, closets, sanitary
service, living dining room,
kitchen, balcony and backyards
ate. etc. $32.00. Tel. 2-1456.
I FOR RENT: Furnished inde independent
pendent independent apartment, living, dining
room, 2 bedroom, stove, refrige refrigerator.
rator. refrigerator. Bella Vista 43-64.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment 2 bedrooms.
Street 45 No. 2-197.
FOR RENT: Apartment, 2 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, screened. Via Porras 56.
$60.00. Keys apartment 1, call
telephone 2-2316; 3-0234.
ets are asked to call Jimmy Dunn
at Balboa 4239. They will have to
show theiT ticket stub before col
lecting.
AMERICAN
OUB USeO CAB
2,300.00
1,000.00
600.00
750.00
800.00

LEAVE VOUB AD WITH ONE Of OUB AUKMTS OR oUK OFFICES AT 13-17 -H PTRKET, PANAMA MBRKRIA rKM JADO-T Birecl Ke.
LNTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES No S Lottco Ptaia O CASA ZALDO-Ccnlr.1 Ave. 45 LOOBDKS PHARMAC Y -182 tf C aHllla ARMA CM UM
BABOO-No 26 "B" Brreet MORRISON-lth et Jul, Ave. 4 J St LEWIS SKRVItK-Ave Tlvolt Ne4 'ARM ALIA E8I ADOS VNIIMJ.I4 CenteJJAv.
KAKMAC1A LUX-164 Central Avenue HOURRMOLO EXCHANGE J Po. de la Osm Ave. No 41 0 OTO OOMY -Jnte Arhn e.and JU St JKM'.
VAN-DER-J1&-60 Street No 51 FARM ACIA EL BATHRRO-Paiene Ufrvre 1 Street a PABMAC1A "SAS '-VU Porras IV ( rtAr TMW Benin

me Belie vine loeairs. i.uiun;
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1957 Plymouth
Belvedere, two door and many
accesories. Low mileage. $2700
Phone 2-2761. Balboa C. Z.
FOR SALE: 1 955 Chevrolet,
radio, plastic interior, excellent
$1200. 25 cycle Frigidaire, $75.
Balboa 2-2305 evenings. Navy
25-2366 work days.
For sale or swap for pick-up Vi
ton Chevrolet or Ford, 1949
Hudson car 6 cylinders, perfect
condition, 4 new tires, $250.00.
Gatun 223-B. Phone 5-557.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet 210
8 -Pas. station wagon. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition. Albrook 86-6145.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet Yi
ton pick-up truck V-8, long bed,
'watherproof top, radio. Call Hor
tel Roosevelt. Thomas Lockie.
FOR SALE: By Point Four.
1951 Willys Station Wagon,
four wheel drive. See Mr. Cour Cour-ville,
ville, Cour-ville, Antiguo Colegio Miramar,
termination of' Ave. Balboa,
9:00 to 11:00 a.m. November
13-15.
"GET STREAMLINED"
the McLevj way. Body Masuie,
Fxrerrlslnr Machines, Turkish
bath. Trained operators for ladies
and gentlemen Get results.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOOL'S"
Products
J. Arnsemena Ave. 33-4S
Tel. 3-2217
new canon
cam en ao
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
U.asllll II.
Panama N. York Colon
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
Genera! Agent
Gibraltar l ife Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S. A.
Packer Shipper Mover
Phones 2-2451 22562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL.
Riding t Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
HASSELBLAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
MONEY BOSINESS-pSeven-.
year-oia uaf"
: Jvia. Ill, fe" bi when i
she adds to vng account I
it tho neat br First National I
Bank of Ge1- Sh
assist frorr hydraulic lift,
which whrsfc ber inches
'ibove the floor to a proper
counter height The lift retracts
ush wick the floor for adults.

1
abl 1 r 1 "4
J '11' "Jll

wenirai avenue 12,183 Tel. 432

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: American flyer
train set: two complete trais.
Many extras with plenty extra
tracks 15 15 13 Akee St. Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Phone 2-2652 cheap.
FOR SALE: Electric Dormeyer
Rotisserie Lewyt Vacuum Clean Cleaner.
er. Cleaner. Two electric clocks 3-7571,
Excellent condition.
FOR SALE: Due to urgent trip.
"Elna" portable sewing machine
in perfect condition. 40th street
No. 2-66.
FOR SALE: Exercycle,' prac practically
tically practically new. Call Balboa 2-3284
after 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: 12-V electric light
plant and battery charger. 2 kw.
150 amp. Tel. 3-2793.
FOR SALE: Hot water heater
9x12 white rug, large circular
gold chair, red velves, sunproof
curtains, fox fur cape, many
small househould items,. Everith Everith-ing
ing Everith-ing like new. Receipts to show
selling at half price, because of
urgent transfer. Telephone 3-6894.

AEC Chief Lewis Strauss To Lead

Conference Of Christians And Jews

NEW YORK. Nov. 11 (UP)
Adm. Lewis L. Strauss, chairman
of the Atomic Energy Comlssion
was scheduled to be elected today
a co-chairman of the National
Conference, of Christians and
Jews.
He will replace one of the or
ganization's founders, Roger W.
Straus, who died last Jly, as Jewish
national co-chairman of the Orga
nization.
The other co-chairman are Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin F. Fairless, former chair chairman
man chairman of the board of the U.S. Steel
Corp., a Protestant and James F.
Twohy, Menlo Park, Calif., in industrialist,
dustrialist, industrialist, a Roman Catholic. Both
are without opposition for re-election.
The organization opened Its two two-day
day two-day 29th annual assembly yester yesterday
day yesterday with a memorial tribute to
Strauss. Speaking included Carl

,i x u ni ii ilji i i.jiii inn 'i('i"(vri';y-t' :;
s' ; v ,-
i ,r lW$f
! 'lilil' irj

"Wll kriwr.' fUi TUFiP FINfiFRS Students and visitors

who are blind YiH be able to explore the complex campus of

Michigan Stat University in East Lansing by -wanting on
their fingertip; over this Braille map. Raised' surfaces in the(
32 by 42-nc map of extremely thin copper reproduce over
100 buildinjs and most of the 50 miles of sidewalks and 20
miles of rracway threading the campus. Shown at work on
the map i, Max Hilton, senior landscape architecture student
of Bronbn Mich. A team of six students finished the com complicate!'
plicate!' complicate!' WoVk in a week. A plastic film prevents tarnish;

v t
1 Jb.'
'v A !'
pi
S!S!lSRt JiS SICHTLKS
film at Haaover. NJf, hosp.ua

,

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Frigidaire automa automatic
tic automatic washer, one year old. Perfect';
condition. $135.00. Call Albrook
3149 Qtre I34-A.
FOR SALE: 1 living room set,''
couch. 2 chairs $75.00. 210-B,
Curundu,
FOR SALE: Chinese living
room, dinette Suite and ru(s.
Baby high chair. Call 2-2434
Balboa.
FOR SALE: 4. burner apart apartment
ment apartment site gas stove, almost new';
Best offerr call Curundu 4175
FOR SALE: Sittingroom, "din "diningroom
ingroom "diningroom and bedroom furnitures
from 9 te 12, and 3 to 6 p.m.
Phone 3-4227.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Experienced cook cook-general
general cook-general housekeeper, American
working couple. No children.
Phone Balboa 2-3353 after 5:00
p.m.
ton J. H. Hayes, professor emeri
tus of history at Columbia Uni
versity; Strauss; former New York
Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, and Dr
Arthur H. Compton, Nobel prize
winning scientist.
Strauss and Dewev unv'i-H
portrait of Strauss which will hang
in the conference s headquatei
building here.
Delegates attended closed ses sessions
sions sessions last evening on work of the
organization formed to combat
prejudice and discrimination
among religious and racial groups.
Dr. J. Martin Kotsche. provost
of the University of Wisconsin,
presiding at a session on program
ming, called for expansion of train
ing programs in lntergroup rela
tions for police departments in
cities which are experienceing pO'
pulation changes. ;
- Thi, marker provides extra.
, jobl 1

.( f '...:'..
WANTED': U." S. family desires
to rent Wo-bedroom house with
maid's quarter. (Can be furnish-.,
ed or unfurnished but must have
at least a SMall yard and be in a
ood Hart of town. CalK Bruce
Henderson, room 415,' El Pana Panama
ma Panama Hilton,
Harvard Scienfist
Warns U Of Need
For 'Lit
WASHINGTON,. Nov. 11 (UP)
- Harvard scientist Henry A
Kissinger warned yesterday that
this couhtry must be prepared t,p
fight a "limited war' to top the
spread of communism
Dr. Kissinger, a specialist in
foreign aftairs, said that both
Russia and the United States now
possess the means of massive
retaliation which would serve to
deter either side rom eneaeine
in an all-out conflict.
In view of such a stalemate and
the insistence by Kremlin bosses
that communism will inevitably
tnumpn, tne u.s. must be ready
to meet the tactics of localized
warfare in which Russia would
try to swallow the free world
: i t.
piecemeal, lie saiu
Kissinger, who appeared on the
teevision program "Face
the Nation," said, this .country is
not yet prepared to engage in a
limited war, The U.S. is weak,
he said, in the ability to airliit
troops to any world trouble spot,
and in tactical air support. To
increase that capacity, the said,
probably Would mean that the
military budget would have to
go up.
Kissinger said even nuclear
weapons could be used in a
localized conflict provided thai
both Russia and the U.S. made
it clear to each other that they
did not : intend for it to spread
into all-out war,
ut he warned that if Russia
succeeded in acquiring enough
missiles to knock dut the bases
of the Strategic Air, Command,
the decision on whether to enter
an all-out war might rest alone
wun in e soviet
r4L !JiiL
Roquefort, sometimes called
the "king of cheese," was
made as far back as 1070 A.D.
at the monastery of Conques,
France. By international
copyright, the name cannot be
used for similar types of
cheese made elsewhere. The
American' product, "blue
cheese,", closely resembles
Roquefort, which ; is sheep's
milk cheese streaked with
bread mold, while blue cheese
is made from cows' milk. Blue
cheese is c U r ed iri Tooms
where moisture end(tempera end(tempera-ture
ture end(tempera-ture are artificially controlled
so that they are similar to
conditions found in cave
where Roquefort cheese is
kept. ...
C liirennfee Ji! lecreheeeie
It's hord to understond how
your bedroorn slippers con move
rso tor owoy from you during the
I night, v j 7 .v
sue
TELE-RAD
TV SERVICE
SPEEDT-DEPENDABLE
Comer "H"' k Darlea St.

.:aft:.;.'?C;Lv.;:-ht:i'iVii!

WANTED: English Spanish
stenographer' with experience in
representations. Must bo ef efficient.
ficient. efficient. Telephone 2-22 17.

LOST: Valuable documents fjr
Carl L, Moline in the vecinity of
El Chorrillo near the Swift & Co.
Please return if found to Mr.
Molina if Manuel Maria Icaxa
St. No. 7 Panamd. Tel. 3-6273.
Reward will be jive.
Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
: DRAWER "A." OIABLO
6 1711 CRISTOBAL t ?

M fl:t'-.'"fS
f "-'''k I 1 : lr f r
jr-i $ 4 fit ; "x
j l : j M V H v f'lt i
Li k A I i

HER VERY OWN Knocking at the impressive gates of the
"Castle Kane" is sven-year-old -Christy Kane whose father
built this 22-foot-fiigh beauty just for her. The walls are
aluminum roofing and flashing. One tower has a laddei, the
other a fireman's pole. Dad is a San Franc'iscb commercial
'1st, so he has some background for this sort of thing.

r HI of-it

f ; t", ,v

HER VERY OWN. Knocking at the impressive gales of the
"Castle Kane"- is sevn-year-old Christy Kane, whose- father
biillt' this, S2-foot-high beauly just for her. fhe walls are
aliHnihum.roofing and flashing. One tower has a ladder, the
othe V fireman's pole. Dad is a San Franciseo commercial
.;:.. he has some background for this sort of thinrr

FOR ADULTS ONLY
; v ; i JUST RECEIVED ;
i PARTY RECORDS
; ;. (Sold under th Counter)

ROTH WALLIS
in 45 RPM dnd LP.:

.'r.r;...";
. .. v ...

HOT RECORDS

AIR-CONDITIONED

)sBSfMsNsaMaeeatHsa

SERVICES

3 -minute car wash $1,1 steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $6. Auto-Bano, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears. .,;

FREE Television Pick-up and
delivery service during the month
of November. Phone U. S. Tele Television.
vision. Television. Panama 3-7607 for fast
service.
1
Boats & Motors
S"
..FOR SALE i Boat, leaving, low
' price. 18' wcentrols. "Tel. 3 3-42PS
42PS 3-42PS after J:30 r.m,J Can bo
' seen af Fort. Kobbe. Hobby shop.
1 1
i
- V

.M.I.S J. J

BK- -sfJHsWes1sBR



. X

k I I.
M THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
ONDA, NOVEMBER 11, 1957
BX GET)RGE4YUNDER
THE 6T0RX OF MARTHA WAINR
Skipping?
By WILSON SCRCGOk
'TfcBRX AND TOT URATW
MVAraOiSIES, MI55 FOLLY, BUT WHEN ONe
UNFOKTUNWEUJ ULy,
ITAKCff THISja YBSi 6ABRIH.4.M6
VK,IKMCW, HOW lOlO HAD MOu PEBj IMARgiED
OP MY MEN SQUIR65 9BCH A CHAWnlNO'
A5 CAPTAIN LCE'5
OUNS LADY 10 PINNER IN A PWREPUTAWC
, ISWHUSBANDJWMS KILLED IN THE
BtFUKfcHk'
MARTHA? rrV WAK,10U KWOW.
TlAJE WERE MARRIED SHORTLV M V WHEN IT
! CRUEL. -M SUPERIOR OFFICER,
JACKET, IT KEaECTS ON MYOUAPKON'!
-o mumuvX T U1UR A TUT
BEFORE HE WENT OVERSEAS. HAPPENED?
HONOR, ijwusn
i ALONB,

' ""' IL
TERENCE, 15 THAT AN OIL STAIN 1 5Ee
ON TH6 LAPEL OF THIS REVOLTING

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FRECKLES AND HIS FRDSNM

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REALLY, DAX A 1 lh.
YOU DIPNT I WONT
HAVE TO WAIf
WAIT UP JUSy Up.-
BECAUSe I I WA$
weMrotrr WOKE

By MZRILL BLOSSEB

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REGULARLY TO FIND OUT
WHAT, "TIME YOU 6oT IM
j . i i 1 i r
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Retirement Postponed

By V. T. HAMLIN

SHOULD HAVE

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POMED UNTIL I OH, WELL FIND A WILL.' ; J : I I
CAN FIND 'EK. f "EM ALL RIGHT, V. rC i, ; I I
T IP EVER.' i DOCT' I'LL SURE 71' 0 Til' 'SOJI

FRISCILLA'S POP

Knows His Limits

By Al VKRMEEB

l llP To T I DON T

1 rAOOV JL7TUIMK SO.

I MY BOOKS pRlSCILLA

HOME.

LESTER?

YOU DON'T THINK SO?

VOU'D CLIMB I Ht 1

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to-1

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THE OCEAN
vni I'O HIKE

AROUND THE

WORLD.

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BEFORE YOU MOVCO)
WAY OUT ON gNgfi7

BOGS, BUNNT

Model Man

t V 'I'P LIKE TO )
" 5EE WHICH 7
VtU&SVsl ONE OF THESE A
. FURNITURE' SHADES WILL LOOK M
SALE.' i TO

HELP ME L- Vlf1 VE & iV A A

QIDP CI ANCES

Bv Calbroith

BOOTS AND HEB BUDDOQl v

Paitient Gal

'By EDGAR MARTIN

XKD T THE k
inn ysrvi atwO

At S

tJL.Urf,.l

WITH FA VIEAV. UVe T)
PTODUtfcRY THE
FOr"k3EYWOEPvS. X'$ CO-&O-60
FOR--M0HWE NTH

V ?RESH, OR6KJPVo V .: i
WPROfcCH TO THWifeV

COUUP BE, PUGl BUT T'EKHfKPS
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OH,"cAJRE'irA.WWT

CAPTAIN EASX

A Fabulous Estate

By LESLIE TURNEk

FEW WILE
FROW PALMETTO
BBACHi FLORIDA
I ONE- OF" THE,
HMT PABULOU

ESTATE IM ALL
-AWERICA....-V

y VAT TROPICAL PARADISE. WITH IT fl5ir fl5ir-irO
irO fl5ir-irO ma. CELEBRITIES WHO 5B.P0M CATCH A
UMP5B.0 THEIR H0T... WICHAEL WILFONd

AND A FLE6T OF- TAWKER TO

TRAM&POKT ITi WOULDN'T VOU

THINK HE'D RETIRE, x?S

I Til 1 ZZZ-l BOREDi AWVWM,

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- "rr oothev
EVE8VTHIN0 W -O G'1 VTTA
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WINTHfiOP? I SURE ALLOWANCE? I SUKt f
GETTING ALCWfi A- T7C V S
WITHttXIR r-Y7-& V
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By DICK CAVALU

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MAJOR HOOPLE

UAfSLADTDSEE

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DP STEW WE-' LL 0 I LUULUN I

R(P WrTH'PASSINS KWCE CLAMP,

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$Wr?SX BIRTHQAV PARTY J

By J. R. WILLIAMS

T.M. hf. y.

"I wanted to stay at a motel, but you know how con con-genial
genial con-genial Bob is alwayenjoys surprising old friends
- we haven't teen for yeara!"

ftkfgflpte True Life Adventures

VATER BIRD

PATHER SAND 3 ROUSE
HAS THE RESP.ON613IL.ITV

OF FTSOVltTINS WATER
FOR HIS BROOC7 IN
THE WATERUESS
tTESERT.

FL.IES TO A PISTAKT WATER HOLE,
SATURATES HIS RUFFH-Et? BREAST FEATHERS,

I fc- W 1

5gsiiSSsW BEOOTIFUL, IT WOOLCTf VES.VfcW
r&SSSfl ain't tri V i teooTiFUL
: person WMOTianr-j- I

.:WHEKE HIS

OFFSFKlhtS

THE COFS

WATER TRAFFEC

BENEATW

Lfeathers

' MdMEMTS Wt'P UKflD LIV OVER
OCTO6 WOOM '

-r-r- l a rf. jx. jrr

his jrp'Jrrjm

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TH1RSTV

SONSUME

OF

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To l.m your "Fortun, for today from th itin, writ in the fatten
of tho alphabet corrttpondinf to tha numarali on tha line of A attre
logical period in whieh-you ware born. You will And it fun.
I J H 3 a 7 I 10 II II 1314 IS U 17 It l Mill it 14 SI Sft

it--,

ua "!wiSft4ijJws.

HOLDOVER A glorious veteran of motor-racing, thit 55-year-old
De Dion auto, winner of the 1903 Paris-Madnd race,
gets ready for another go on the famous Monza track at Monza,
Italy. With Frenchman Francis Rene Ville at the wheel, the
ancient racer covered more than 30 laps of the 2-mile course
at an average speed, of 51 m.p.h. Even being designated No. 13
didn't seem to daunt the old-timer which came out' of the two
hour ordeal at Monza in perfect condition. (

Faltering, Philip :
.hiMr W tt fUled with ormiiee. ?
iatn ,wMld bis homo Hke'aew.
'a.- aawrttleds. Hrt the irtif erV

1

AtOVAS PANAMA A AWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI
MIAMI-KANSAS CITY

PANAMA S'

KANSAS CITY

Today's TV P"1'"

.955.00

4

95

i n era news
J IS Armoti Tore Information
1:30 Fm Tb Nation
4 Oe rioHan Zabach
4 SO KIDDIES KORNKS
IM Flash Gordon
I SO PANORAMA
T.-M' CHUorenm Camera
(Spanish, lawn IS)

1:3 Bab Cummtntl
100 Kraft TV ThMtro
00 Twanty-Ont
J Sherlock Hotmaa
10 00 Kaiser Ahiraumaa Hour
11:00 CrN HIW S
lias toeore: 14 SulUraa.

Courtesy of AeroTias Panami Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057- 3-1698 3-1699

4

If

FIRST, W

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Novi2 195?
TowM&M
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US Getting

In Pursuit of Russia's Sputniks and Missiles
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11 (UP) The United States is preparing to meet the challenge of Soviet education that
crams kiVs so full of science and math it makes their heads ache but produce! Sputniks and giant rockets. ".
The U. S. Office of Education released a report last night detailing the extent of Russia's concentration on
scientific training in schools and colleges. v V

The special two-year

five of physics, five of biology, four of, chemistry and one

school.
More than half the curriculum is made up of science subjects.

The students start on algebra
and geometry in the sixth grade
and take trigonometry and calcu calculus
lus calculus in the ninth and tenth.
All this and more is packed in into
to into 10 years of elementary and.
high school with a six-day school
week.
The report is certain to touch
off sharp repercussion and con controversy
troversy controversy among American educa-i
tors and politicians.
L. G. Purthiek, U.S. education
commissioner, said in releasing
the report it posed challenge
to "every American to re exa-
.. ...i.:u ..
mine ma exiem 10 winm
support our democratic system
of education."
He warned against substituting
the Soviet system for the U.S.
"Basic concepts of freedom in ed education."
ucation." education." But he said the report neverthe nevertheless
less nevertheless should challenge the country
to "take new interest" in meeting
school and college needs "as they
serve the purposes of our socie-
tv: freedom, peace, ana me iun-
est development of the individual.
At the same time one of Presi President
dent President Eisenhower's top scientific ad ad-virsers
virsers ad-virsers has called for Federal
scholarships for mathematics to
help the nation meet the onslaught
of Russia's scientific chollenge.
He said his plan was "the most
democratic way" of irsunng that
American youths beginning college
are equippped with the mathema mathematical
tical mathematical tools with which to go into
science.
The recommendations came
frm Dr. 1.1. itaDi cnamiian iui
past 17 months of the Presi-
i-me doctors must believe in
rk treatment, because they
d them out the first of every
nth.
! rather Or Not
This weather report tor the
'1 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
i- prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorolo-r
r Meteorolo-r rsl and Hydrographle
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 90 87
Low 75 82
HUMIDITY:
Hlch 94 92
Low 65 78
WIND:
(max. mph) N-ll NE-20
RAIN finches) 0 0
WATER TEMP:
'(inner harbors) 82 82
TUESDAY, NOV. 12
High Low
6:24 a.m. 0:24 a.m.
6:58 p.m. 12:47 p.m.
TECHNICOLOR!

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study showed, among other
dent's "scientific advisory com committee"
mittee" committee" on matters relating to de defense
fense defense mobilization.
Rabi said the government
should award a $500 college
scholarship to evory high school
senior who passes a Fiderally Fiderally-ad
ad Fiderally-ad mini stared mathematics ttst.
He also proposed a second
scholarship award of $500 to ev every
ery every col leg student who passes

Defense Official Claims US Rockets
Have Power To Match Sputnik lis

WASHINGTON, Nov. 11 (UP)
Deputy Defense Secretary Donald
A. Quarles said yesterday the U
nited States has rockets as power
ful as the missile apparently used
by Russia to launch its second
earth satellite.
He also said the Uirted States
did not go all-out on its ballistic
missile program until the early
1950's because the missile did not
give promise of being a useful
weapon until then. Alier that, he
said, the United States pushed de
velopment of its Atlas and Titan
missiles.
Quarles, appearing on tb
NBC-TV program, "Youth
Wants to Know," was asked
whether the United States had a
rocket as powerful as ths one
that launched Sputnik II.
The questioner said that the
rocket which launched Sputnik II
lifted 1,000 pounds up to 1,000
miles and is capable by scienti
fic figuring of carrying 5,000
pounds to the United Slates. Do
we have a rocket that is capable
of lifting that weight?"
"We have rockets that are cap capable
able capable of doing the kind of thing
you are describing, yes," Quarles
Defense Board Due
On Zone Tomorrow
For 2-Day Slop
Members of the Inter-American
Deiense Board will arrive here
tomorrow in the course of a 10 10-day
day 10-day trip that will include Panam
Peru and Cuba, it was announceu
today.
Military sources said that the
board members are expected to
arrive at Albrook AFB at 2:45
p.m. aboard a MATS plane. They
are coming from Washington, D.
C.
On the Isthmus, they will visit
Quarry Heights, the Army's Jun
gle Warfare Training School, and
the USARCARIB School that is
regularly attended by Latin Amer
ican military officers.
The board members are headed
by U. S. Marine Gen. Lemuel C.
Shepherd. They will remain on
the Zone until Thursday morning.
From Panama they will go to
"Peru and then stop in Havana on
the way back.
SINCING NELSON Ricky
Nelsen. 21 -year-old son of radio
ind TV's "Ozzie and Harriet."
xintinues his recently started
tinging career at the Ohio State
fair in Columbus. Kelson,
whose "I'm Welkin'" record
told a million copies, is a new
fen -age fad. He's slated for
in appearance on the Perry
Zomo television show.

Mat handed School kids

things, that all Russian students take 10 years of mathr

year of astronomy by the
a calculus test at the end ef hit
frishman year.
Rabi outlined the plan in a tel telephone
ephone telephone interview last night 'with
the United Press from New York
City, where he ts a physics pro professor
fessor professor at Columbia University.
He said his proposals would help
counteract "the great mistake of
de emphasizing mathematics"
which has "practically closed the
door to science" for many youths
replied.
Quarles' statement came amid
these development:
Thomas K. Finletter, Air
Force secretary in the former Tru Truman
man Truman administration, said the Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower administration must sub subordinate
ordinate subordinate balanced budgets and tax
cuts to a two-fold drive to gain
control of space and establish a
durable peace. He said the public
would respond to plain talk by
the administration.
a
SCHEDULE CONFERENCE
President Eisenhower, now un
dergoing his annual physical
checkup at Walter Reed Army
Medical Center, scheduled a con
ference late today with Quarles
and Defense Secretary Neil H.
McElroy, presumably to discuss
missiles and satellite progress.
The Army Navy Air Force
Journal quoted Col. John P. Stapp,
chief of the Air Force's A er e
Medical Laboratory at Holloman
Air Force Base, N.M.; as saying
that the United State; has con
quered all known human barriers
to a .flight to the moon. Stapp said
a scientist could be fully protect
ed with existing equipment during
a trip to the moon, a 10-hour stop
over, and return.
Quarles said the Unitxf States
Started a "moderate line ef de development
velopment development 'in the ballistics
missile field after World War II
"but didn't emphasise it for
many reasons," one being the
fact that it gave no promise at'
first.
He did not elaborate. But the
Egypt Ready To Pay
Old Suez Canal Co.;
Calls For Mediator
CAIRO. Nov. 11 (UP) Egypt
formally asked the World Bank to today
day today to act as mediator in working
out an agreement on agypuan
compensation payments for nation nationalizing
alizing nationalizing the Suez Canal.
The request was revealed by
World Bank President Eugene
Black of the United States after a
two-hour meeting with Egyptian
President Gamal Abdel Nasser.
Black will fly to Paris tomorrow
to get approval of his role as
mediator from the old Suez Canal
Company.
Black told newsmen here that
both Nasser and the old canal
company are "anxious for settle settlement."
ment." settlement." He stressed that his role
would be that 0' "a mediator and
not an arthitrator" with neither
side bound to accept his recom recommendations.
mendations. recommendations. Compensation for Egypt's na nationalization
tionalization nationalization of the canal last year
would be paid to stockholders of
the old company. But the channel
through which such compensation
would be paid was le't to further
discussion.
Egypt in the past has indicated
its willingness to pay the stock stockholders
holders stockholders but balked at dealing
through the Suez company unless
considerable assets of the firm
outside Egypt were turned over to
the Cairo government.
It appeared now, however that
some sort of compromise might
be near after 15 roosths of dispute.
A settlement could lead to im improved
proved improved relations between Egypt;
and western nations in a wide
range of matters.

Babs Hutton Von Cramm Boynd Home
To Ditch Baron, Wed US Socialite

NEW YORK, Nov. il (UPV-Bar-bara
Huttoa von Cramm, Wool-
worth heiress, is en route home
from Europe to divorce her sixth
husband, BafDa Gottfried von
Gramm, the New York World Tel Telegram
egram Telegram and Sun said today.
The heiress was reported to he
aboard the liner United SUtes,
which docks here Thursday.' The
newspaper said she would go to
her villa ia Cverfiavaca, Mexico.'
The 45-year-old heiress was mar
ried to the former German tennis
tar in Versailles, f "ranee, two
years ago this month. ;

.flf1.

end of their 10th y
Mr in
who might otherwise have gone
into that field:
Rabi sard he has not taken, up
his proposal with the Eisenhower
administration. ,r. 1 -However,
he noted that bills to
carry out his proposal are pend
tag in Congress. ' 3 ;
' He said he hoped Congressional
hearings would be held early next
year and said he would be "glad
United States atarted. an all -out
effort in the field after' the hydro
gen bomb- was reduced in size to
the point where it was feasible .to
carry it in a missile.
1 EXPLAINS MOVI TO ARMY
Quarles said the Army was not
brought into the satellite launch
inr program until last week .be
cause it might have meant some
delay in military rocket programs,
He conceded that Russia was a
head of this country in the satel
lite, field. He said it -was difficult
to say who might be ahead in, mis
siles but that' the United States
definitely was ahead in electro
nics, atomic weaponry and many
branches ; of aviation. ..
Quarles also said that space
flight would become "Inerea "Inerea-ingly
ingly "Inerea-ingly important" -from a defense,
stand-point, and said it had been
decided that we must mow'
more energetically into mi a
ra."
He aaw no indication that the
United States might be in "dan
ger from the outer apace race" ih
anything like 15 years.
REGARDLISS OF COST
Finletter. interviewed on the ABC
TV program, ."College News Con
ference," agreed that Russia pron
ably was "not quite ready' to
said the Soviets were closing the
gap and would forge ahead "if
we don't radically change our po
licy." )
He said, domination of the air
and space beyong, was "the all-
important thing" and U.S. policy
must be based on this premise
"regardless of cost, regardless of
what we. have to give up." He es
timated cost of sue crash pro
gram at billion of miarij a year.
Sputniks Call For
New US Initiative,
States Stevenson
BOSTON, Nov. 11 (UP) The
advent of sputnik demands from
the United States "a purposeii
and imaginative responseall along
the line." former Illinois
lii E. Stevenson said toda?.- c
This response to the Soviet
earth satellites should take place
"in the reconstituuon of our alli alliances;
ances; alliances; in the reconstitution' and
re examination of our military
strength; in economic develop development;
ment; development; and. most importantly, in
renewed mitative in disarma disarmament,"
ment," disarmament," Stevenson laid.
Stevenson, unsuccessful Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic candidate for President in
1952 and 1956, appeared ia tele telecast
cast telecast over a non-commercial Bos Boston
ton Boston station in a discussion of "our
social responsibilities after -the
sputniks."
Henry Morgenthau III, an offi official
cial official of the station, was moderator
of the discussion between Steven Stevenson;
son; Stevenson; McGeorge Bundy, dean of
the Harvard faculty of Arts and
Sciences; and Prof. John Kenneth
Galbraith, Harvard economist..
?'It must be apparent," Steven
son said, "that we nave to tind
a better way of living than spend
ing billions, billions and billions on
preparedness which at best is
only a balance of terror in the
world, which is only endangering
our economy and our way of life
in the long -run." i
. The world Telegram and San
said Miss Hutton, heiress to a 42
million dollar fortune, has become
"intensely interested in a member
of one of America's first families"
and will marry hrm when her u u-nioo
nioo u-nioo with the Saroo has ben dis dissolved.
solved. dissolved. f -
The story cemtuwed:
"It is believed that an underly underlying
ing underlying reason for the bust Hip of the
Von Cramm merger was that the
Baroness grew weary-, of waging
a losing battle to gtia State D-

State Draws
Ethicls ;Code
..,i'--'".-:-. (,!vv A.
is f' li '- i '1
1 v - .'V m .' I
For Gifts

WASHINGTON. NOV, li (UP)
j-State Department s, officials
drafted a new; code of ethics to
day setting uo guidelines gov
ernlng acceptance of gifts from
roreigu-potentatea, it waa learn.
etTtoday.
At the same time the Senate
Investigating Subcommittee con conducted
ducted conducted a preliminary investiga investigation
tion investigation into, the Department's poli policies'
cies' policies' for letting' official accept
such gifts whout. pWor con
aresslonal consent: i
'The two actions resulted from
recent disclosure that the.: De
partment's former Protocol or-
ficer, Victor Purse, nao permit permitted
ted permitted his wife to accept a $3,000
gift automobile from King Baud
of Saudi Arabia. Tmrse was given
a dressing down and switched to
another pot- '
" Department officials said v the
new code may ,be ready to pre present
sent present to Secretary of State' John
Foster' Dulles for his approval
later in the week.
They said it would offe guid guidance
ance guidance to foreign service employes
on when it is permissible, to ac accept
cept accept gifts, from foreign poten potentates.
tates. potentates. The practice in the past
was to allow them to keep only
Items with no Intrinsic worth,
such as mementoes.
'- However, gifts of great value
were ruled put, but it was up to
the employe to decide in each
case. ; .
Chairman John L. Mcclellan
(D-Ark.) said last night in an
nouncing his subcommittee's In
vestigation tnat tne stuay was
aimed at finding out whether
'laxity and abusis" might have
resulted from present gift prac
tiCeS. .I",, -. .' :.,',':'
French Living Costs
Rise Again As Food,
m Prices Go Up
i PARIS,: Nov; l KUP-The
of living rose, again today
COSl
in
France where it hurts most food
and fuel prices--despite govern
ment efforts to prevent .inflation
nii atave off 'economic chaos
Prices of beef, pone ana nam.
which; were selling lor rougniy
$1.50 per pound, today increased
a bom 4. to 7 cents a pouna wnen
markets opened today. :
The Dnce of coal for neating
went, up an average 'of .5 per
cent tomorrow in me miosi oi
the first cold spell of the season.
An increase in electricity costs
also is predicted.
In December, once increases
ranging from 3 to 5 per cent will
affect coflee, pepper,; rice, cnoco
late and cheese.
On top of this, Premier t eux
Gailiard, developing a- "crash
program to save tne economy,
will- ask the National "'Assembly
this week to approve, new taxes.
There was nothing the govern
ment could do about the new price
increases, which will contribute to
the inflation, now gripping every
sector, of the economy.
- The rise in meat prices reflects
seasonal increases.
Gaillard'a tax Droaram. if an
oroved. would increase the cost
of "luxury items; sucn as canay,
home appliances, radios, TV sets,
id fur. coats.
The spiralling cost of hying
appeared to make new wage in
crease demands inevitable, thus
further adding to the country's
financial woes.
The 38-year-old Premier's tax
request before the balky Assem
bly will be his first major test
since he took office one week ago
with a coalition government.
The Conservative wing of the
Assembly already has begun
grumbling against the Xn plan.
Peruvian Workers
Heed Government;
Return To Jobs
LtttA, Peru. Nov. II (UP)
Several thousand workers start started
ed started returning to work today In
answer to a government call to
end tour separate strikes for
higher wages' in mining; trans transportation
portation transportation and sugar-growing in industries.
dustries. industries. Y
The strikes involved some 1.-
50Q workers in the copper fields
of Toquepala, another 1,500 at
the W. R. Grace Co. sugar plan plantation
tation plantation at Cartavio, 3,000 railway
workers in the Callao-Huanca-
yo area and 1.800 bus workers in
Lima.
partment permission for her hus husband
band husband to enter this countrp.
"Always forced to park the Ba Baron
ron Baron in., Mexico when she crossed
the border to California to. visit
her young ton Lance Reventlow,
or worse yet, leave him behind
in Paris when she came to New
York, Miss Hutton drew depress depressed.
ed. depressed. The. end was Inevitable."
Miss Hutton wss previously mar
ried' to .Alexis Mdivani. Can at
Haugwitx-Reventlow Csry Grant,
Prince Igor TroubetzkeO. Aad For-
firio Subirosa, t -

'aivirwKyr r-r'w tw"imtmi.'i mum-

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''M"T"""M""""aMrw if r p rr rr " ri i iWTT m ism n t w nn n n hiiimisth iiwiisiMiirTnr'f'nnrwTi t tiiui ii wn 3 miriaT-f it risnnn smsTT' .. -j

GATUN LOCKS EMPLOYES retihng with more than J80 years service at Ga tun: Caspar Caspar-Coward.rJohn
Coward.rJohn Caspar-Coward.rJohn E. Renmf, Oliver. A. Augustine, Gerald A. Saiuns and James J. Eastman, seen!
holding retirement certificates. Not pictured:, Eleazar A. SmalK (Photo bv-Cari w, Revniidiv

Six West Indian Atlantic Locks' Employes

Honored By
Six Atlantic Locks Division
employes, who between them
have 180 years of service at
Gatun Looks,, were among the
54 ifon-U.S cltlien employes
retiring from; government serv-1
ice at. tHe first of the month.
Their names, positions fcnd
number of years of continuous
locks service follows: GeraldA;
Saums, foreman lockman, 42
years; Caspar-. COwtrrd, electri electri-attendant.
attendant. electri-attendant. 35 years r? John E,
Rennlei electrWian's helper, 34
vcors- sasnar rowurn eipcr.ri
.olon't Vielnpr 52 Viftra'- James J.
Eastman, painter, 23 years; and
Oliver A, Augustihe, iockman,
14. years.;.' .tt- ,r-..:
; All. six retiring, employes ar arrived
rived arrived in the Canal Zone; during
construction days and served
with the Isthmian Canal .Com .Com-mission,beginning
mission,beginning .Com-mission,beginning their iiservice
the same year tney arrived.
Saums began- his' Canal serv
ice with the -Panama Railroad
following: his arrival, from Ja
maica. He had been with the
Locks Division since Jrfarch; 1915.
Small, who was bora In Bar Barbados,
bados, Barbados, began his employment
with the old Distrlot Quarter Quartermaster
master Quartermaster in 1912, worked for sev several
eral several divisions before transfer transferring
ring transferring to the Locks Division in
June, 1922.
. Rerinte'a ranal; service, hftean
in 1913 following his arrival from
Grenada, B.W.I. In January -of
that year. His transfer to Gatun
Locks was effective, in Novem November,
ber, November, 1923: :
Coward "arrived -from
Barbados and began his service
with the Fortification Division,
November 1912. He transferred to
Gatun Locks in September. 1925.
Eastman's first Canal service
with the District Quartermaster
following his arrival from Bar-1
bados in 1913., e naa Deen at
Gatun Locks since July, 1934.
Augustine, who nasi tne least
amount Of service at Gtun
Locks, was the first of the re re-tiring
tiring re-tiring locks employes to be em employee
ployee employee on the Canal Zone.
His service dates from -'1907
following his arrival from Gren
ada. B.W J. He worked for many
divisions and transferred from
the Municipal ..Engineering Divi
sion In October. 1943 to Gatun..
in a .special ceremony neia in
the Gatun Locks' toolroom on
the eve of his reurement, smau
received a wallet and cash gut.
The presentation was made by
wm. A. wan Bicien, jr super
intendent of Atlantic locks on
behalf of Small s co-workers and
fellow employes.
; Later In the' week, Saums, Ren-
Ingrid Hils London
Wiih 'Ilolhing More'
On Ifarriage Break
LONDON. Nov. Ml (UP)-ln
grid Bergman nut the sorrow of
her broken marriage oenina ner
today to begin work on her first
movie comedy. ,
The 40-year-old. actress was
due to start rehearsals for her
new film "Kind Six with Cary
Grant early today. She flew In
from Rome and Paris last night
to face a barrage of newsmen's
questions about her broken mar marriage
riage marriage with Italian producer Ro Roberto
berto Roberto RosselUnL; r -.
Miss Bergman and Rossellinl
separated last week after eight
years or- marriage, on the
grounds of "mutual Incompati Incompatibility."
bility." Incompatibility." But newsmen who at attempted
tempted attempted to find 6ut more regard regarding
ing regarding the breakup got short shift
when Miss Bergman flew In yesterday.-
. ',t
"Why dont you leave me a-
lone," she snapped, tosslna- her
blonde hair. "I will say nothing
mora."

i Read

1

Associates; Will Live In RP

nie, coward. Eastman and Au
gustine were honored when fel fellow
low fellow employes arid- co-workers
gathered on the East side. un-
per level at Gatun at which time-J
Van Slclen : presented retire
ment jijertificates to Rennie and
Augustine. Actinia Gov. Hugh M.
Arnold, had presented retirement
cerujicates earner; to.'the other
jour retirees. Letters, of commen
dation for faithful" and merlto
rious service were also presented
to eacn employe. j
In fitting words, Joseph U.
Henlon presented the retirees
with & cash gift and a key
chain with a ship In the locks
as a souvenir, a gift from the
employes With whom they had
worked during their m an y
years service at the locks.
-Brief speeches were made by
Va Siclen, J. H. Ward;"electri-
cai supervisor ; E. w. Argo, gen general
eral general foreman; Mrs. .- Gladys B.
Humphrey, time and leave 'su 'supervisor.
pervisor. 'supervisor. Norman G. Baker spoke
in behalf of the non-U.S.. citizen-
employes. ?
All of the employes plan to re-
Rep. Men Being
Wed In California;;
Honeymoon On (Z
d. A11C11. .11.. IXL-
Calif.), who has been a frequent
visitor on theilsthnfus, istbeing1
married today in California to
Miss Sally Lucille Clement, a
member of his off ice staff. it
was learned in Panama. .
. Widower llen Is 57, his bride
33.
t The couple plan a month's
tirdb to the Canal Zone. Allen
will spend part of -his time here
in connection with the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming studies to be made here
by the House Merchant Marine
and Fisheries Committee of
Which he Is a member.
t Allen Is a former chairman of
the Panama Canal;: subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee of the House group.
.He was amember of the sub
committee at the time it held
hearings at Balboa Heights two
years ago mis December. Last
year he was again on the Isth
mus for a brief visit of inspec
tion. ; .
Is Gaining
Ground In Breaking
$
LONDON. Nov. II (XJP)--The
Sunday Dispatch; said today
Prince philiD'a campaign, to
sweep away the traditional se security
curity security screen which surrounds
fine Royal Family is succeeding
The Dispatch said "he return
ed -' from Canada and 'America
more determined than ever that
every1 possible barrier between
the family and the man in the
street must be broken down
and soon." ,
The campaign Is succeeding."
the Dispatch said. The mass-
circulation newspaper said The
first signs of the new Royal look
will be press conferences like
those he held In Washington,
and the disappearance of the
heavy police guards which ap
pear everywhere tne Royal Fam Family
ily Family goes."
' Rigid timetables normally ad adhered
hered adhered to on official tours and
other engagements will be aban abandoned,
doned, abandoned, enabling the Queen and
Duke to 'make on-the-spot deci
sions on where they wish to go
and with whom they wish to
talk," the Dispatch said,

story' on y poge 6i

main on the Isthmus and make
their home on the" Atlantic Side.
Earlier. in the week,- saums,
Smallj Coward and Eastmaa
were among the employes re receiving
ceiving receiving silver safety keys from
Capt. Warner H. Rodimon, Ma Marine
rine Marine Director; for 20 or more
years of service without a disa-
bllng lniury.
iaivT :tu imy :oo p.m,
JOAN- COLLINS
fvKA.4.iau Oal
DAN DAILEY '. '.-.
. '.-. RICK JASON Inf
JOHN
THS
cus yv
1
liiaWielljsffllflttlfj
TOMORROW!
A SUSPENSEPUL DRAMA OF
- GREED AND VIOLENCE!
"LURE
rsm
0
OF THE
f
WEDNESDAY
WEEKEND -,
RELEASE I.
it
IT'S A
KILLER!
says Archer Winsten. one of
America's great newspapermen!
m MARIE SALVT
' DON MURRAY J
'ANTHONY FRAXOOSA
:-'IJjOYDKOlAJrv.'.
BUDDY ABlEft
bf FRED ZlNNEMANir.
uKnteL vttcetrt cum