The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02402

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
NOV

o
TOURIST FLITES
J.. .....-. .A. ...... --I
SS52
ioi:ewyorK
DAILY NEWSPAPER
AND TO SAO PAULO
v
RIO BUENOS AIRES ;
. J
2 'teiihe people know the truth mid the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln
iltminriW,i j X Tel Tanama S-0I7S f.
pi t,
SSrd IEAR
PANAMA, R. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1957
FIVE CENTS

BaaBaMBBlSeseaBBlSSSssM

;.:Mr
J i!
"Wi it

K. CANADIAN WHISKY

V
-

1'

United Fund Agencies
Recreation; Board
(i-atiri JViaerlcaii
: -I Communities)
v ; ; J AsklngL$i 500k
llaf provldei' iuinmer reerea-,
tlonal tmrnmi for cblldren
of the latin American com com-munitiei
munitiei com-munitiei on the Canal Zone
(or ttae'past ten years. S

Directed toward putting tne
hands and minds of the ehiW
dren to work during the sam sam-mer
mer sam-mer vacation period with
craft projeeits and a aried
ports program, the board's ac activities
tivities activities have been Instrument
. tal. in successfully combating
. juvenile delinquency.. :
Curt Lemay Jets
Boston To B.A.
-Nonstop Mark
BUENOS AlftES, Nov; 12 (UP)
Gen, Curtis E. Lemay set a new
jet distance record today when he
flew here non-stoa from Westover,

Mass., in a strstojet tanker, It
was a dramatic demonstration of

the United States intercontinental
striking power. ; 1
Lemay, who helped develop the
U.S. Strategic Air Force into the
west's chief deterrent against com

munist aggression, displayed a
speedup in America's .hydrogen

bomb striking power
I He flew, the eigh-(ef KC-1 J5

if

0:

(ill ji

As Defcndent Tcjada Disclaims Dcath Veapon

Guatemalan Message Clashes

s1 ,

O

tanker to Buenos Aires m 13

heurs and two minute. t
fit was, a 6300 mil nonVStop
flighty the longest ever made
without refueling in flight. He took
off from Westover at' f:48 p.m.
yesterday and landed at 9:50
The.KC-135. designed to1 refuel

jf, America's ,hydgembontb". tarry-'

ing B-S2,-travtlled at,, about ifQO
:' mph at:35,00p feet.- A
The historic flight "was orginaf-

ed as a highlight of Argentina's

national aviation -week;
; But it also dramtically tvrnd

In world spotlight back on A A-merica's
merica's A-merica's chief retaliatory wea
pon .its long range Strategic
Air Command,- after weeks :
' space missile talk generated br
Runla't launching ef two earth
satIJites l p.w4 kK
President Eisenhower tojd f the
nation last Thursday that while
the United States may be behind
Russia in satellites and some mis missiles
siles missiles it has the power to b r i n g
"near-annihilation to the war-mak

ing capabilities of any other coun
trv i f

With 8 mm. Machinegun Alibi

a Th 9 mm. Schmtisnr paratroopers machinegun with, which the State claims
President Jose Bemon was assassinated, was again prominently featured Jn today's
session of the long trial.
Former cadet Jose Edgardo Tejada has told the jury that the 'gun .'exhibited in
court is not th weapon he smuggled out of Guatemala where he w&a in military
school and later sold to Ruben 0. Miror ; ,v
: Miro is charged wit i bejng the Vigger'man When a machtneguh blast from thY
darkness cut down Remon and two others at Juan Franco racetrack en the evening
of Jan, 2, 1955. Tejada lias contended that the gun he sold Miro was an 8 mm,
weapon.
Presiding Judge i Angel Vitelio de Cracla took time out today-to read to the Jury
a-telegram from th. director of ihe Cuatemtan military school attended by Tejada.
The letter said the guns used by' cadets at the school are 9 mm, Schmeissers. No 8
mm., weapons are used in. the school,, and the director has no knowledge of any such
weapon, the ..telegram 'added. ,. v ;

Acting as special prosecutor for

the Remon family, attorney Luis
C: Abrahams today told the Jury-
that Tejada lied about the

gun because he fears -tnat tne

weapon he sold to Mire ; vas tne
one usedv to kill Rempn. m.
Dr RJeoberto Rodrleues Emi-

llanl, Miro's spokesman, took

notes while Abrahams spoke a-

bout the machinegun, out .tne

nonchalant defendant's attorney,

Ramon P,alaclos, -was absent) ior
the second morning in a row -'
All the other -defense lawyers

were In -iheir-'felace this mont-

lns;--ftlthonglr -rrrost -tf thn':r

and three others on the night

rive nftertbe session had 'Abrahams 'Abrahams-started.
started. 'Abrahams-started. ,. V "t 'v- ,v thiawas c
y."-' i -" mongalldef

of Jan. 8, 1955.
' Last night' Abrahams told the
furv (that. tt.h AMBiulnation af

fpresident Remon by Miro was

premeditated and that as mucn noon

as six months peiore ine siuung
Miro had been trying to pur

chase a machinegun,
6 Today he said that Miro Is
aware that hia first eonfessips
is enough te convict bim, bat
that as a lawyer Mire Immedi Immediately
ately Immediately started planning hia de
Jtense by making retractions in
an effort to weaken the effects

r bis, eonxession; ,tlr

leged aecessor Rodolfo Si Ma-

lov took the floor for his opening
address Immediately after a bra.

hams, and spoke until the session

was recessed until this after

"V",

Fer-do-hnce Bile
SMds MjoIes

FanSitito flbspilil

try."

The KC-i35 is designed to help
the nuclear-armed B-52s ; get to
their targets faster, anywhere in
the world. The jet tanker can re

fuel the big. bombers on the run

without loss of speed or altitude.

Abrahams beiran the final Por

tion ot his ODfenirtff address t6

Ithe jury by reading a letter from

Mrs. -Fastora sousa, ine mouier
of Albrook lifeguard DanUo Sou Sou-sa,
sa, Sou-sa, who wai killed at Juan Fran Franco
co Franco racetrack bv a bullet from a

Sistor shortly alter txemon ana
is party were shoti down, s ; k
Th special .prosecutor f or the
Remon.' family went to refer for
the second ; time to columnist

who wrote that Abrahams ex

pressed doubt' by Challenging
Miro to give tWe names of the

"real, assassins'' last, Sunday

mOrnlng.-' 'i ?
Abrahams declare that he
does not have the slightest
doubt that Miro Is the one who
shot and killed the President

common, practice .n2L.S w lV?Sf B01.

tfef endantsr in criminal

"ZS'Z 1Mtw

IfliiniifEi!
'..I o-

. XJ

HOSPITAL DAY Gov. W. .' Potter signs a proclamation
designating next Sunday as Hospital Day, In the Canal Zone,
while C.Z. Health Director Col. Charles O,' Bruce looks on.
Canal Zone hospitals will hold open house, and a special com commemorative
memorative commemorative ceremony will be held at Oorgas Hospital, where
the 75th anniversary of its founding Is being celebrated.

Canals

Group Appointed to Study
'Approaching Obsolescence

o

Farm Credit Group
From 18 Areas
Convenes To Study

-The tntemational Conference

on Agricultural Credit was open opened
ed opened at El Panama Hilton today by

president Ernesto de la Guar
diA jr.. : ---yy:-

Minister tof : Agriculture, Com Commerce
merce Commerce and1 Industry victor N N-vas
vas N-vas welcomed delegates from 20
Latin "American countries anq

colonies.
Ouatemalan" delegate, attorney
Carlos-' Dies Duran, replied to
..Naves' on behalf of, the confer conference.
ence. conference. ... S ---V .. t
. - - A f.: '- ;
The director general of Pana Panama's
ma's Panama's Institute for Economic De Development
velopment Development (IFE), Mario de Die Diego,
go, Diego, was chosen to preside over
the sessions which will contin continue
ue continue through Nov. 23. ..
This afternoon the delegates,

were to convene in various work
Ing committees to discuss farm
financing. '.-' trvY-.
,-. v -; v .v ; .' .".
Countries represented Include

Argentina. Bolivia,-. Brazil, Co-

, lomoia, vosta tuca, cuoa, cruie,
Ecuador. Salvador, Guatemala,
British. Guiana, Haiti, Honduras,
British Honduras,- Nicaragua.

raraguay. Kuerio Rico, Peru and
r the Dominican Republic. .;
Splits Only At 80
PORTCHTSTER, England, Nov.
ft (UP) Mrs Hu-helU HortoH.1
B0, grnmblingty accepted her doe doe-tor's
tor's doe-tor's orders .today. She stopped
standing oa her. head aad turning;
cartwheels. '

... The physician ordered her to
. alow down after she broke her
, wrist ia aa acrobatic art at a local
reh'rity show lat week.
Now the ocf3-rlan ia pwmit-
ed eoly to do splits and dance-

Teenage Runaways
Cleared By Panama,
Return To Zone

Three American teen-agers who
hit-h.hitH tn th Panama-Cos-

ta Rican border and were turned
over to the Panama police for
questioning, were cleared of any
charges and released over the week

The vouths were brought to

Ft. Kobbs in an Army plane on
Saturday, and immediately turn

ed over .to Panama for question questioning
ing questioning in connection with several

house-breaking incidents in btn

ta Clara. .",'-, ; -'

The boys had hitch-hiked from

the Canal Zone to David in the
Republic of Panama, and then on
to the Costa Rica border before

they were picked up and brought

pacK. mey-iaia tney wantea to
run away from home "for various

reasons." 1 j

Today. the Army said that the

teenager,- Louis J. Nadreau and
DonaW Scarpti, both sons, of Ft.
Kobbe sergeants, and Donald J.
Winn, son of a CAA employe, had
been released from" custody and

were oaca nome.' ; T ;
No charges were filed against
them, according to the Panama
Police. . .. -. ; -.- .
Nadreau ( attends Critobal High
School and' the other two are stu students
dents students at Balboa High. -;. v

or nenal rases, and 'made allu

sion to tha fact that all of the

defendants m this trial have de

fendants in this trial have de defended
fended defended themselves in court by
saying they were coerced or

threatened in wome way.

. Attornev Romulo Escobar Be-

thancourt. ipecial prosecutor t

the Remon lamuy against

Drunkenness Hits
llew 9-Minule High
On Atlantic Side

Within nine minutes of' each
other, two men on the Atlantic
side were picked up .by police over

tne weeKena ana cnargea wua in
tokication. :v i

Today in, Cristobal Magistrate's
Court one man, Guillermo Lopez,
was sentenced to apend 30 days

in jail for the misdemeanor. The

other, a seaman, samuei wu-

liamaon, forfeited $10 bad when
he- failed to appear to answer the

cnarge. 1

Lopez, a 56 year-old Ecuadorean

emoloved bv the Terminals Divi

sion, was picked up in an intoxi

cated condition on tne siaewsut

in front of House 6170 in Rain

bow City at 11:50 p.m. Saturday.
Nine minutes later, another po

liceman arrested Williamson, a

65-year-old American off the S

s. jrans-canooena. iie was louna

in an intoxicated concuuon near

the Cristobal Commissary.!-

Pacific Council

Chooses Officers

Tomorrow Night

of

Newlv-elected eouncilmen

the Paci'ic Civic Council will meet

tomorrow night to choose their of

ficers for the coming yesr.

The meeting will be held in the

Board Room of the Adminstra-

tion Building,' starting at T p.m.

No slate has been drawn up an

official said today. There will be

voting and nominations taken from

the floor. The publie is permitted

to attend the election. 1

pital today-HMt On the seriously

m i jiauanen Being omen oy a

ler-ae-iance in tne knee yester yester-day
day yester-day afternom,
- the anakjfr missed biting the Ja

maican farmer. Oscar Kidd. twiee

wat uiuy'iui tun ga uic UUTQ

r, Kidd said the fer-de-lance was
one inch, in diameter and about
three-and-one-half feet long. He

called ; lake 'patrol officer W. P.
Garrett, who accompanied a track
motor car from the Gatun reail
road station to Frijoles to pick hp
the injured farmer..
Kidd was rushed to Gatun where
he was transferred to a waiting
ambulance bound for Coco Solo
Hospital., :,
The snake was not captured,
a police report stated.

A anecial- "technical' staff was ap

pointed today to aavise we npu
Merchant Marine Committee on

the questioe of enlarging the Pa

nama canal or ouueung. a second

canal in Central America'
Committee chairman Herbert
C. Bonner (D-N.C.) said he ap appointed
pointed appointed the six-man staff be
cause the present canal was "ap "approaching
proaching "approaching ebelesnce."
Among those named to the staff
was Lt. Geri. Leslie R. Groves, da

rien, Conn., who headed the war wartime
time wartime Manhattan Project which
develnned the atomic bomb. Groves

now is vice president of Remington-Rand,
Ipc.
Bonner said his committee had

the "ureent responsibilites'' to be

fully informed on adequacy, pf tne

existing canal in view of its in

creasing burden of traffic, the pre

sent world situation, and the les-

At

Canadian Lawyer's Wife Hangs

4 LittJe Girls; 1 Survives

TORONTO, Nov. 12 (UP) The

30-year old wife of a prosperous

lawyer hanged her four little girls

from a basement rafter today and
then told a neighbor "my children

are aeao, pouce enarseo. une of

the children still was alive when

she was cut down.

The deed children were Maureen

O'Donohue. 4. Eileen. 3. and Kath

leen, 2. Policemen rushed Mary
Jo, months, to a hospital where

there was hooe she would survive.

Mrs. Melville O'Donohue, a for

mer nurse described as a "devoted

wonderful mother" and a "good

Kino ot woman," was charged with
murder- on the basis of circum circumstantial
stantial circumstantial evidence after Intensive

questioning at police headquarters.
She was reported to be "highly
distrauehf and notice said she

would be given a mental examina

tion. V.

Rushes Te Wife 1
Her husband, a partner in the

lav firm of O'Donohue and .Hague,

rushed te the polica station to see
his wife as soon as he' received
news of the tragedy. The two were
married five years ago and moved
into their expensive two-story brick
home in the Toronto suburb of

Leaside Is months ago.

The first person to know of the
slayings was Mrs. R. F, Turner,,
a neighbor. She said Mrs. O'Dono O'Donohue,
hue, O'Donohue, clad in slacks and a coat,
came to her just before noon and

said, "My children are dead.!' in

the basement and then walked out.

Mrs. O'Donohue then went tp see
s priest at St. Anslem's Roman

Catholic Church.

Bodies Cut Down'

Mrs. Turner rushed to the O'Dno-

ohue home and found the four lit

tie bodies dangling from rones in

the basement. She telephoned po

uce and firemen wno cut down the
bodies and applied artificial respi

ration to all. Only the tiniest re

sponded.

Another neighbor said ahe met

Mrs. O'Donohue after the klavines

but that the young mother walked
past her without saying a word.
"She appeared terribly upset
about something.' Mrs. R. H.

Loveland said. "Liter I learned

about the babies. Everybody in

this district is very, shocked.

"She wss such a cevoted. .won

derful mother. She is a good kind

of woman. I know she loved her,
children deeply. Something must

have snspped."

porary closure f ,the Sue Canal,
lie noted that number of studies

had bean made of proposed new
Canal routes, sa well as studies of

proposed modifications of the ex ex-isting
isting ex-isting Canal, i j i'
' Before making its report to the
committee,, Bonner said the staff
presumably will : review and re

evaluate these proposals.

others-named to the staff were;
Francis FrieL president of s

Philadelphia consulting engineer

ing fjrm and vice-presidest of the.

American society of civil jzngi

ueeri. ..- -' i

JM. s. c Hollister, Ithics, N.J..
dean of engineering at Cornell

university. v- -.
E,;Sidney Randolph,' Baton Rouge,
La.i i industrial engineer who wtt

employed lor 35 years in the Canal

one. v.v.r
i -Hartley, Rowe, Boston, vice-president
of the United Fruit Co.
Jqhn E. Slatter, New York City,
consulting engineer and one-time

president of the American Export

Junes. -.
:t 1
Demos Censure
Faubus

RENO. Nev. fUP)- The Youne

Democratic Clubs of America, cen

sured Arkansas' Democratic Gev.4

orval Faubus last night for his

use of nstional guard troops' to

prevent the orderly integration of

uie puiuic scnoois in unie noes

as it had been planed and devel developed
oped developed by the local school board."

Local Educators
Wary of Russia's

Sputnik System

. 1 A':

,

Canal Zone educators went to bat for the Zone school

system today against charges that the science-heavy So Soviet
viet Soviet school system builds better Sputnik designers than
do American schools. :-r'

Without naming any likely Sputnik or ICBM destgrU

ers presently enrolled in Canal Zone schools, superintend
dent of schools Roger W. Collinge said: "We have a com!

jplete program of science and math in our Canal Zone

schools. If s part of our curriculum from the second grade
up."

A US Office of Education report released yesterday

revealed that by the end of their 10th year in school" all

Russian students had taken 10 years of math, five of phys
ics, five of biology, four of chemistry and one of astrpn-

omy.. 'i
Collinge said: "There may be a great difference be between
tween between the quantity of engineers the Russians are turning
out, and their quality. While they say they turn out thou-

sands of engineers, actually we might only consider them

to be technicians. ;

Nont oiihost inttrviewed tbiavvoM

(naMi.;fMKniyV. ataff was 'jo- loorarv jckkaura -of tha Sues Canal. I Li..i.,i:uL xtL :ljA-..ri. Ll: if titi '.

out oj ftussia ana me Ud respec

ing

Irons Heads CSC
...'.
WASHINGTON fUP) Warren

B: Irons, a government career

man, will become executive direc

tor of the Civil Service Commis Commission
sion Commission next Feb. 1, replacing John
W. Macy Jr.. it was announced

today. Macy has resigned te be

come executive vice president of

wesieysn university, Mlddletown,

t-onn.

CUrrtn

tively,

Collinge explained that C a n si

zone man school stuuents are Of

fered general math,, elementary
algebra, plane geometry, interme intermediate
diate intermediate algebra, solid geometry, tri

gonometry and general math for
liberal arts majors.
In the science field they get gen general
eral general science, -biology,, chemistry
and physics,

He added that although elemen

tary school children Sre not
taught physics, they are learning
"basic scientific concepts" they
will need later in life.
"We have science for sixth
graders and junior high students
also," he added.
Collinge said he felt that gener generally,
ally, generally, .American education system
at the scondary lvl could prob prob-at
at prob-at the secondary level could orob-

auy do with more emphasis on
science, and that a "determined
review" of science teachings might

now oe in order
He4 added that while the Ca

nal Zone could probably set up

a crash program" of cram

ming youngsters with sciences
and math, American educators
would b ''somewhat reluctant"
to abandon the old concept of
education for free men in order

to adopt something like the the
Russians have.

.1.

NEW LINK; SAME RESULTS

ROCKFORD. m.. fUP) John

NorUader, 54, told police he and

a woman ne met in a bar drove

out in the country Saturday to

watch Sputnik II go over. He com

plained that the only thing he saw

wss a man who climbed out of

the back -seat and, with the aid
of the woman, took S13S in eaih

and jewelry.

Drinking

1;r:-; r doc quics .: V
NEW YORK- (UPpThere Is

a tavera tn the town aad there

my true- love ins him down-

ana drmka his wine as merry at

can be-, r

But if be breaks info sonf. tsk

tsk, the joint may have to pay
federate abaret taxeven if he is

just a customer and is singing
such s customer-type melody as
the old-timer quoted above. ;
There are so many slarmins

items abroad nowadays that this

rone a. shocker te all us golden

voiced tavern singers has been
generally ignored. And yet; here
it is, as quoted from th e middle
of a long tax rxxindup in the
Wall Street Journal:
"Impromptu songfests 6f tavern
customers msy constitute enter entertainment
tainment entertainment for purposes -of federal
cabaret tax enforcement, ia the
view of the Philadelphia Internal
Revenue District." ;
The item sdded" that the tax
sleuths there desire to collect the

20 per cent excise tax from small i

neighborhood bars,, many of which
feature soloists who are patrons.

As a tatm with an uncontrollable

talent for bellowing, and a voice
loud enough to be beard from

here to Schenectady, your corre

spondent nerewiu enters a vigor vigorous
ous vigorous protest against being shushed
from mellow song in the fear that
the place .win be taxed as a caba cabaret,
ret, cabaret, .;. ;
v Gosed,' msybe, for noisily lay laying
ing laying waste, to the cuiet of the
night that I can see happening.

But being taxed for furnuhing

entertainment? Any tax sleuth
who contends that the usual ira ira-iromptu
iromptu ira-iromptu songfest at the usual
saloon is entertainment for any anybody
body anybody but the singers has no re respect
spect respect for the meaning of words.
.... v .
Usually the Impromptu voeatiz voeatiz-;ng
;ng voeatiz-;ng has the effect of emptying the
Vrint of aH other customers, of
causing windows to slam and
logs to howl for blocks around.
It is recorded that. Nikita S.

Khrushchev, in response' to' a
compelling lyric urge from within.

rendered a sole el a Moscow

party one night last week. None
of the dispatches of the culture-

heavy correspondents present at
the party described the hesd
msn's impromptu effort as enter entertainment
tainment entertainment As of the moment of going to
press, Khrnshy is still in office.
But If he will listen te a word

of advice from the voice of ex experiencedesist
periencedesist experiencedesist from such sing

ing, eld man. if you want to stay

where you are; if you keep en,
there is no ether way but down.

People win stand .only so much

sufferuf before the rebel,

"After all, "Collinge said, We
are interested in educating for

citizenship in a democratic sys

tem. Here the individual has

choice.

Said T. F. Hotz, principal of

the Balboa High School:

"I don't know the Russian sys

tem well enough to be sble to

compare it with ours. But I do

know that our system is very
good. We recognize the inherent
right of the individual to pick

wnat tney want."

Hots said that In his opinion
the Zone schools had an excel excellent
lent excellent program of match and sci sciences,
ences, sciences, but they did recognize
the need of other things too,
such as social studios and the
art of getting along with oHur
people. Russian children appar apparently
ently apparently have no choice ia the mat matter
ter matter of education, he added.

"We are not a totalitarian state

we don't force things on peo people.
ple. people. We give them what we think
....

Roger C. Hackett. dean of the

Canal Zone Junior College, point

ed out today that whereas the

Russian educational system wss

a centralized one, the U. S. and
had 49 separate systems.

He said ho doubted the advis advisability
ability advisability mt devoting as much
time te science end math as the
Russians ere now doing, since
ho telt the Russians ere mere merely
ly merely trying to "catch up the A A-anerkan
anerkan A-anerkan level in thoir empha emphasis
sis emphasis en these subject.
Hackett said that he thought

the Russian figures for bow ma many
ny many agineers they are turning out
per yesr were rather deceptive
for two reasons f

IS A smaller proportion of Rus

sian students man of American
students are enrolled la grsdei

Beyond the eixuw

Z) There might be legitimate
doubt about the quality and depth
of Russian aeiene and m.th71

tics instruction. He said that prob

Kumparauveiy iew Russian.

otuuBUM wno complete the tenth
grade would b ennsl in h..n.

i i . "WVUL,

anowieage to 'an American whe

uu completed a science major in
a good high school. ?

Hackett said he felt that per per-napa
napa per-napa the American system eouM
Vmi)r,(lved 7" "o. cience
and mathematics were concerned
-by requiring aH students Jo take
at least one course m each -of.
these fields in both hfh

and coUege, and by encouragin ?
larger numbers of particularly 'In.

wrested or abl nfurfont. T.ii

jor in them, bv suhidi

essary, as long as the presenidis-

"5 wen-qualified
engineers and scientists contiiuedj.
taSlHiK pFIuclpaI
tobal High School was of Ithg
same opmion. He said also ha, felt
that an attempt should be made
to seek out children who have an
aptitude for science and encour encourage
age encourage them, TT

"Some effort Is already bomv ji

through counseling in tho high. -schools,"
he said. "Wo find
youngsters who seam to have have-special
special have-special aptitudes in that direct
tion, and try to help them.1'--
He said that there ara nf.

special scholarships offrl am.

psnies to induce students to Ctati- ''

I am sure that althmiffh

Russians claim all sixth grade
students are taking advance sefy
ence not all have tho antiturT f

it." n

Beck added;

I certainly hone that nnW

gets panicked into trying to adapt
the Russian system of instruction
Ours is better. Better for u

lhow."

. .. "' !.!.
Sputnik Service i

CHICAGO (UP) Chicawiaao

can pick un their chnnes and :

the latest Sputnik n fly-over time

ana visiomtr report. The phone
company said it decided to incluri

the report in its weather forecssf
so moon watchers wont have to
venture into the cold pre-dawn
weather ia vain. ; , v

FOOD DRAFT

,' -n

TOKYO (UP Communist Chi

na announced plans today to draft
millions of peasants to build Jrr
gstion projects in order to in

crease production for the nation's '.

grain-hungry masses. The an

nouncement came oa the heels of

reports received in Tokyo which

indicate that food shortages and;
growing peasant .dissatisfaction:

have caused minor revolts against.

-vl4ae Communist regime. r

' v-



I''.

TAOS TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
- TUESDAY, NOVEMBER It, 1951

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

MC evetwwaa TUB

rauHim niuon nouiwmu m
NAMMODIO APJIAO. IDITO
7. M vnttrr O Box 'S4 Manama or P
Tulipmonv a-0740 B Lineal
Cask AcDwree. anamkrican. Panama
OTFICBi It.ITt CSNTIIAL AVINUt HTWIIN lfM AND 1TB tTRItl'

FoaciaH Hiphminthtiviii.
S4 Maoiaon Avi.
W
month, m aovawci
OII SIR MONTHS IN ADVAMC1
F NI IN AOVANel

THtt IS TOW FORUM TH1 MACKS OWN COLUMN
. Tk. M.n k an ihi forum for readers or The "nro American.

t ... 1
Br feceivea f rareryiry ana

r" eentribute a lattar don't ba Impatiant If it doaint appear Hie
aea day. letran ara publiriied in the ordar received.
lease try to katp tha letter limitad to ona paga length.
Identify at lattar writers ii held in atrietait confidence
v m This nawipapar inumn no responsibility tor statement! or opinions

oKpfraieed In lattora from readers,
THE MAIL BOX

SPORTS AND
tftlr:

The most Intellectual, the most dull, the most stupid 1 and
the most average of us like, to a limited extent, the good old
American eatnes oi baseball and football.
.American b v unfortunate fact that there Is

but one channel down here on

JSfl 5 over, but now we must for hours a distorted view of foot foot-JDf
JDf foot-JDf 11 whether we like it or not. Otherwise we must turn off the

the-iolks In the States, who have many channels to

jwltch to don't consistently view
toSur. On Saturdays and Sundays
' TnaA with variety for all.' The

mian TV station is being selfish

Since our TV time is limited and there is only one channel
I offer the following suggestion which I am sure will meet the
-approval of the majority of the general public:
. Ppt on one half -horn of the football game then follow with
.good entertainment programs, flashing half-hourly game scores
in Place of the really-unnecessary newscasts. For news we can

au read trie papers or nsien w
T ... v,,T. .nmr rai oond

day with the above suggestion put into practice. It's only fair
!r'Vww7t,7 nf tv lorinlation and I'm sure CFN Is not the

aelf-centered setup it is sometimes accused of being. Have a
heart It's a one-charinei deal down here. Make concessions for

IS IT SAFE TO DRIVE SLOWLY
Sir:
Sir
- i..iik. i.afTn nf nnHcpmnn fieoree Nadeau was a trag

lc and unnecessary thing, but

Driver' (Man box, jnov. n "
PMWhat kind of "safe" driver is he, I wonder? Is he one of
those who persist in dawdling along at 25 or 30 mph on a 40 mph
n stretch of narrow road, hugging the center line and frustrating
a following line of drivers behind him? That is not the pur-
i pose of tht 40-mile limit. If a driver has time to kill, he ought
to kill it somewhere else, not in the middle of the road, where
he might well enrage other drivers who do not have time on
their hands to the point that someone might end up in tne
morgue. If vou want to drive slowly, for heaven's sake keep to
the neht and when you are on a no-passing stretch, have tne

deoency to keep closer to the speed limit.

which brings us io me sudjbci oi uhw i
up-to-date community in so many ways now, lsnt it about time
to think aboujtoui-lane highways? Don't tell me there Is no

small tax on our casoline, or
and have the proceeds supply us
YOUTH MUST
Blri
v-. rtitnr!. Mnt or. t.h
.v Bo Oct. 29 is a brilliant piece

because you have never aone w Deiore. sou ov msuu iw
twnd. I trust you will carry It on. My son, who Is six, can ex-
. preis himself better than "The Jads."
2We realize -that youth must be served, but how have they
be taught? A child is usually to a large extent a reflection of
Wtffoarents. Therefore one should take notice of the fatnet
wSumother, and attempt to teach them. However, the disgust disgust-lncjact
lncjact disgust-lncjact remains that parents do not care to be taught. Not au
pagSnto take this attitude, but enough do to make the worm
dlmy by the actiorir of their children.
; iparents'are eld anu v,-ise, and are therefore presumed to
xntrn more than their stupid offspring. They should show this
by 3he"lr actions. A chain is.no stronger than its weakest link,
AneTmany old links are breaking every day. So, therefore, yes yes-tentey
tentey yes-tentey is not as strong as today. As each day is lived, it should
. wc&en the old chains which binu ds to the past. Chains which
" .2. i ik..k r-nfiA.i'irA Bi1nlannfA involvinir accent-

Tten gsmcu iiuiuusii a, o.-ts

IPIffe. very thing given, wunout recourse w uuuui rubu.
STiivenUe delinquency Is a byproduct of the weakening of the
rtifln! ft is a disliked mode of advancement which children ex

ercise in order to be able to grow and to take their natural place
to I changing world.
The pillars of the church, the do-gooders, the antl-this and
tl the saVe-they-soulers self-righteous individuals who have
nEer sinned In their lives) have contributed little to the young

onm they so openly profess to love and cherish. They are too oc oc-in
in oc-in ffAttlno over their own childhood problems. It is dit-

t lrSat. fnr -thAin tn find the time
lion as far as their own children
Jifffir all, live In a different world
'
. NOW IT'S ANIMAL FAT
UlfJ
Here's thanks to your Mall

Customer," for letting me Know wnat s gone wrong wiwi me ran ran-,
, ran-, 4ina milk. I hope the letter came to the attention of Panama's
Chief Health Officer, and of the-Health Minister, Mrs. Remon.
: Pity those of us who live in Panama and are forced to drink
' the stuff, or resort to the powdered kind.
Panama milk tastes ail right to me, but I have had two bad
.experiences recently. The revelation that animal fat Is being
Added to the milk explains one.

I use lots of cottage rheese.
S8-32rcent container at one of
Isthmian. It looked funny, as if

.tapioca. And the texture of it in my mouth was greasy.
Since I don't get out on the Trans-Isthmian more than once
a week, I set It aside and bought another at an old, settled store,
,th best quality supermarket tn Bella Vista. Same trouble,
.exactly.
Now, from "customer's" letter, I know why. This cheese
most have been packed from that part of the mix where the
animal fat collects. Anyway, it was horrid.
Last week the cream cheese was all right, but I've lost con confidence.
fidence. confidence. As you say, it all comes from the same place. .that fine
bii creamery on Trans-Isthmian.
' Please write again, "Customer," and tell everybody Just
what did happen In Mexico when they put animal fat In the milk.
We Americans are not the only ones Interested in sanita sanitation.
tion. sanitation. After all, the Diputador kids drink milk. If you can put
what's happening before them, you may get somewhere.
What Panama needs is a Pure Food and Drug Law, if the
people want pore food.
, : Cottage Cfceeeer

NNM AMKHICAN INC.

joshua a row mm. inc.
Niw York. 7 N V.
LOCAL or Mn
.70 t BO
BO JJ 0
00
I II-J 1 LU ...d.l.l.l
or mnin hi w vow
T V. PROGRAMS
the Isthmus, a concession should
baseball or lootoaii nour aiwr
a family likes to enjoy TV en
controlling staff of our Isth
in inflicting hours of games on
ic .
ore grams on Saturday and Sun
One Man's Family
I want to take Issue with "Safe
double our low car license fee,
wiun nemi, wiuei, w'""""
Law-Abiding Driver
BE SERVED
letter siRned "The Jads" (Mail
of Journalism. I have shed tears
j V T; r
for oresent-day. progressive ac
are concerned. Their children,
to the one they grew up !n.
M. R. Crewe
Aguadulce
IN COTTAGE CHEESE
Box writer who signs himself "A'
Several weeks ago I bought a
the new supermarkets on Trans-
it were made partly of lard, or

-.- iinn A b Urea r a ft

Labor News

And
Comment
By, VICTOR RIESEL
Yes, we do have a National In
ventors Council. Trouble is that
isn't national. It has no inventors.
And K has so few staff members,
it can't really sit in a Council
which would overflow a phone
booth.
Yet, you probably know that
this it the taction of the Office
of Technical Services of the U.
S. Commerce Dept., which has
been seeking SOO-ifaet death
ray since last Fob. 2S. But you
probably don't know that tha
Pentagon has asked tha Council
to solve 17 specific problem
dealing with rockets, space tra travel
vel travel and aerial platforms, -manned
or unmanned.
The Defense Dept. would like
to have thse for observation and
missile launching. The National
Inventors Council had this pro problem
blem problem in its little lop lone before
Sputnik was a gleam in Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's all-seeing eye.
Trouble is that these 17 "pro
blems" alone outnumber the Na National
tional National Inventors Council staff by
eight, for its staff now consists of
nine sacrificing officials.
Don't set up wrong. The Oliver
Twist type handouts the Federals
are giving the Council could pay
for another 11 staff members if
another 11 skilled men could be
found who'd be willing to peddle
their genius for subsistence wages.
"We've had very few applicants
in the past few years," one of the
Council officials" told us. "And there
are no signs that we'll get many
more in the near future. Most of
the trained technical experts we
need work for private industry
where the pay and the future are
better."
Result: There Is ne formal
program to push tha search for
desperately needed science fic fiction
tion fiction inventions.. The Council
staff can't handle such e pro problem.
blem. problem.
All it has been able to do is
get up a list of problems of which
there are 400 in the hope that
from somewhere, somehow, some
inventor will trot into the office
in Washington with a solution.
But the Council, like virtually
all other sections of government.
makes its needs known only to
'industry, science and independ
ent inventors." Apparently over overlooked
looked overlooked completely are the thou thousands
sands thousands of basic technicians in the
unions.
A- check of the key labor orga
nizations in the field from which
U. tpumiks, muttniks and ape-
nicks would take oi reveals that
not one of them has been asked
to search among its members for
the hidden electronic, ful and
rocket talent
There are those in the unions
who find such brains on the ope ope-tational
tational ope-tational level of classified plants
turning out the1 gadgetry for the
inter-stellar future.
There is Dave Lasser, for exam example,
ple, example, research director of the Inter International
national International Union of Electrical Work
ers (IUE), led by Jim Carey.
Some of us recall that it was
Lasser who back m the early
Thirties, predicted that someone
would put a sky platform in the
air some time in 1955. So he was
18 months off on his prediction.
That prediction was made in
1931, I believe, when Lasser was
head of the first American Inter-
planetarp Society, which later be
came the American Rocket So
ciety.
Lasser's book "The Conquest of
Space, was written in 1931 and
was the iirst book in English on
the use of rockets fro space travel.
He now recalls that the Russian,
German and Japanese governments
bought the book in batches. But
not our people.
Around that time, Lasser and
his friends would wait for pleas pleasant
ant pleasant weather on Sundays and take
big bundles from Manhattan a a-cross
cross a-cross the Bay to Steten Island,
They'd go off to some lonely spot,
dig holes and unwrap their bur burdens,
dens, burdens, which included futuristic futuristic-looking
looking futuristic-looking metal objects and contain containers
ers containers of liquid oxygen. And they
were the first to shoot off rockets
regularly.
These model rackets did net
go high, but thoy shot high a
nough to give t heexpnrimenter
a Knowitoge at recKer rugnr
habits and e clue es to whether
the gadget needed e stabilizing
fin or proportionate tots fuel
par pound, etcetera, etcetara.
. There are thousands of similar
experts among the working Joes
of this and other unions men who
never had a depression-time buck
to spare for a college education
and so are not officrally scientists
todap.
The Russians wouldn't overlook
them. We did and do. That's why
our pygmy-sized National Inventors
Council is tilting at windmills
in the age of Sputnik and Mutt-nik.

An Old

r
r
i a
V r

The Washington Merry
8y DREW PEARSON

WASHINGTON-ItMooks as if
the President's trip to the NATO
meeting in Paris is going to be
much more than a hurrah visit
to impress our Western allies with
unity. He eHrine Minister Mac-
millan have worked out a plan
for the United States to set up
40 missile bases in Western Eu
rope as the answer to Russia's
ICBM.
This will be the first step In
supplanting land armies with push
button warfare.
The plan, which has been under
study in the Pentagon for some
time, is to ring Russia with mis missile
sile missile bases capable of firing the
intermediate range missile, or
IRBM, around. 1,500 miles.
This is the missile developed by
the Army at Huntsville, Alo., re
garding which there was so much
dispute with the Air Force and
which led to the court-martial of
CoL John Nickerson.
The Intercontinental ballistic
missile or IOBM, which Russia has
and we haven't, goes, 3,000 miles.
However, the IRBM, firing 1,500
miles, is effective against Moscow
if launched from bases in West Western
ern Western Europe.
Eisenhower's chief job, accord according
ing according to the plan now being worked
out in tne wnite House, will be to
sell our NATO allies that these
missile bases should be operated
by the United States, not by the
smaller nations of iurope.
Naturally our NATO allies will
object to having American troops
occupaying their Soil with the
right to touch a button which could
bring swift retaliation against
them from Russia. A touch of the
button could also preci ate an
other world war.
Already the smaller nations have
been suggesting, if not requesting,
that they have these new missiles.
This is going to be the very
big, very controversial probelm in
establishing the new bases.
For our military experts fear
that the new missiles, if spread
around Europe in various hands,
could lead to all sorts of eventua eventualities.
lities. eventualities. One oush on one button could
touch off World War III. And they
ROYAL
with tha Geneva Htllnwk

rSSe ? A "unfa

CASTILLA DE ORO
NEXT "EL PANAMA HILTON"

Pjoneer and a1 New-

are afraid some irresponsible com
mander in some isolated area mig
provide that push if these new
and terrible weapons are not un under
der under the direct control of Britain
and the United States.
It will be Eisenhower's big job
to sen this in Paris.
HOF FA'S GOP FRIENDS
Sen. John McClellan, Democrat
of Arkansas, usually gets along
beautifully with Republican col colleagues
leagues colleagues so much so that Demo
crats sometimes call him a "Re
publicrat.
!'But he had a terrific backstage,
nassie tne otner iay witn .Repu .Republican,
blican, .Republican, members of his committee
when he wanted to investigate
Teamsters boss Jimmy Hoffa. This
was just before, the Teamster
election.
At first Republican Senators re refused
fused refused to attend the hearings. Hof Hoffa,
fa, Hoffa, of course, is a good Republican.
Furthermore, Sen. Charles E. Pot Potter
ter Potter of Michigan, also Republican
had been in touch with them, warn warning
ing warning that if Hoffa is ousted from
power in Michigan, the man who
will rule Michigan labor will be
Walter Reuther, Democrat and
head of the United Auto Workers.
Potter aoso charged that Mc McClellan
Clellan McClellan was picking on Hoffa mere merely
ly merely because the latter is a Repu Republican
blican Republican and in order to do a favor
to Sen. Jack Kennedy of Mass Massachusetts
achusetts Massachusetts who wants the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic presidential nomination.
If Hoffa is eliminated, Potter
claimed, it would help Reuther,
who in turn would be expected to
show, his gratitude by supporting
Kennedy-fOf the Democratic nomi nomination.
nation. nomination. Hoffa had also gone to bat to ;
try to defeat a fellow labor mem
ber, Pat McNamara, Democrat
of Detroit, when McNamara ran
against ex-Sen. Homer Ferguson,
Republican. Despite Hoffa s op
position, McNamara won.
As a result of Potter's confidetv
tial wire-pulling, only one Repu Republican
blican Republican senator turned up for the
McClellan investigation. McClellan
telephoned every Republican in
eluding Senators ives oi New Yonc;
TTVOLI AVE.
MAIN STORE

I ,,'""0WrgllMl-l
A Ml 'liiar-iu i

Front
Go Round
Goldwater of Arizona, who is con
sidered a labor-baiter by most
labor leaders: and Curtis of Ne
braska, also anti-labor All of
them flatly refused to come to
Washington. ONLY Senator Karl
Mundt of South Dakota reluct
antly gave in.
Note: It's considered significant
that the only member of the AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO hiererchy who went to bat
for Hoffa has been Maurice Hut
cneson, head of the Carpenters'
Union, and a stanch Republican.
Hutcheson also has been under
scrutiny for taking tne Fifth A
mendment He refused to answer
question! regarding land which
he mysteriously purchased just be'
fore it was to be repurchased for
a Federal highway. Georso Meanv
laid down the rule that anyone
pleading the Fifth Amendament
would not remain la good labor
graces, but he hasn't applied this
to Hutcneson.
TEXAS BOAST
Mrs. Fred Vinson, lovely widow
of tne late ciuei justice, tells a
story, about a fellow Kentuckian
who was bragging to a Texan a-
bout the gold in Fort Knox.
"Why, there is enough gpld down
in those vaults to build a fence
clean around Texas," boastedthe
Kentuckian.
'Well, you go ahead and build
it," drawled the Texan, "and if
we like it we ll buy it.
advance in
styling, performance
ALL-TRANSISTOR
radio
6 transistors (no tubes)
5-inch speaker.
. Way ahead in enfinnorini aad
design.
a Tough, almoit wear-proof
ArviHyl-oa-alnminam eaaa,
richly textured, ia off-white or
tan with fold trim.'
a Planetary drive forpneisiea
tuning. :
a Germanium diode power da-
, -tector. -... .
o Automata ToluaM control. ' -o
Far-ranging Arrla Megae-
a fiaa 10!' a aM'sSHV
ELECTRIC CENTER
31, fem, da la Ona Avaava
. (Aatoatokila Row)
Opea Daily ram t-12 aad Z-t
Ample Parting Seeca Availakla

" 1 t
I

tiff L t ?

B" 1 1 1 i r i UJ

I

Atoms For Kids
''.By BOB RUARK ;

Well. Tom Sawyer. T sure am
glad you and Huck ain't around
today. That goes for Jim and In In-un
un In-un Joe, as well. Things is just too
complicated for us riverside boys.
You got to be a consarnded neu neu-clear.
clear. neu-clear. scientist to play, ahd none
of us is smart enough, v ':
s There was a teller, passed on,
name of Al Eisntein, who maybe
could of figured out some of these
toys the kids use these days, but
he couldnl of made It in 1 our
gang. He was more on the Sid
Sawyer, side.' -v ( '' '..:
(But you and me and Huck, we d
be lost in uimbeis, with au them
satellite launchers and "sky sweep
ers that is "another super-weap.
on that projects : target images,
then shoots 'em down.'. And for
only $4.98 for a satellite launch
er. when tne govmmt can t get
one off the ground for more mo
ney than we dug up when we found
the treasure. Seems to me we
were so rich then that old Judge
Thatcher was compounding in
teres at a dollar a day. ;
' Now, I mind me well, when I
was a boy you could buy a kind
of a baseball for a dime, and a
really wonderful Hal Chase model
mitt for -about a buck-fifty. The
man who owned the football was
king, because only the right kids
went in for shoulder f pads and
cieats. bKates were something you
strapped to your oldest pair r of
shoes, in a good year, if you lived
where some snow fell, Santy
Claus might have come down with
a Flexible F)ier.".. ,'.
The highly esoteric toys were
confined to a steam engine,' a toy
train, a Meccano erector set and,
for the double-domed kids, a che
mistry set. Man,- the' stink you
could raise wfth a oo-it-yourself
laboratory: was something. I was
able to produce an essence of rot
ten egg that was nonpareil in Wil Wilmington.
mington. Wilmington. N. C
Big kids got bigger things for
Christmas punching bags. .22
rifles, and hunting knives and
scout axes, iver Johnson put out
a mighty fine bicycle for under

III A. I l i w I i A.I 1. f jFiffl

in Iam rrv ta k m

1 II M M 11)1 II I U M f

III t EVIaTirVI tZ.TaTin TaTm I xt

I 11.1 IMVIMVIVr I W 11

1"! 1 -I'll

' r .-VV"-Nr imx '".1,11

iiri'.t m fnun wnnr 1 i i

in! M M I I I I I I U I I I I I I I I sal

Iffllllffll

II-' 1- MOM.STOP TO J I

Tnini .nTrYnl I AY

taiteivisti

1 1 Only via I ;
fjAfMfCAL:l
, EST IN SERVICE PLUS 1 i
I s Years ixnMtmi 'r j:- ;
Over the rough, -r

THE SHORTEST ROUTE TO SOUTH AMERICA
" r is via colomiia ;
, DC luxe invm oi low mntirr ism

at i

OLDEST AKUKf M T AKEBOS
m msxu voklo asways. ststim
tONSULT Y0UX JRAYEL AGEI(T

'iiWxvi, aV'

$50, and such apparel as michl- )

naws and hunting boots were not
frowned on. t, ;
But Santy: never fetched any t
slide rules, reactors, rockets space :
ships, or satellite launchers. The ;
good Lord knows we were as blood- i
thirsty as the next bunch, but w j
assassinated sparrows with air
guns, and were unconcerned "with
ICBM. We worked upward from
sparrows to robing and; let the

planets 'fflftftfyftit tf?-)?
i The ad I just 'saw. 'states rlghii :
flat ..that the truck whti Jbearg;
the "sky sweeper'! has Urea made
of polyethylene. I can't pronounce
"polyethylene" or ever spell : it
without copying, but show me a
10-year-old kid who'; can't build
it with his ; chemistry set ''and I

will show you a moron.
; I was a Tarzan fan and' ouilt
i flock of tree houses. The modern
kids are heavily preoccupied with
decautamination chambers, v.; i
One ad says: '"Not. Even v;! the
Russians have this Satellite Laun Launcher
cher Launcher and Sky Sweeper.? Well,
Huck: -they may be right.4; Maybe
the tots .are so usetkto the lab
that they beat tht grownups to
the draw on space cadetry. The
first fellow to the moon won't even
be changing his voice yet.
But. in the meantime, I intend
to hang out with Huck and Tom
and Joe Harper. We got all sorts
of new-fangled games to play.

You take a 25-cent Barlow knife

and you cut yourself v willow
whistle, and then yon make a
slingshot .and bust some windows.
You dig a cave to hide the pirate
treasure in, and make a tree house
so you' can fall out of It and bust

your arm, and this'll keep the
sawbones busy: when they've run
out of Asian flu, victims.:
Don't worry aboot us backward
kids. We, don't need nO ,hydrogen;
bombs to keep, us out of ,; the
poolrooms.' There is always the
swimming, hole, and even if Aunt
Polly heats us, it's better : than
going around with a Geiger count-
er.Jte ee- j& the fish ire biting,

c

, ;



v.-

r
''if 1 1
TUESDAY, fcoVEMBER 12. lfl5t
THB PANAMA AMERICANAN INDEPENDENT DAILY : NEWSFAFEK
PAGKTHSEf

V I

M 1 I
si v

ft"

M

' GREAT CAMe;LEAPTURTLEA 43rinouhist plays
;.sort of "leapfrog",, with a gj,ant loggerhead turtle captured toy
fishermen in vTky3ayr:.Japft;x,WellnK Jhe.'.SS-paund''
reptile estimated, to be about 150 yar old.-as sign Sot good
if luck, the fishermen brought It ashore. vFolj6 wing a .festival"
presided over by a "Shintu priest, .'thV'calichwaa returned" to
'the sea;--'" ' ';' y .., ,'')!

, of X

HP

MECH

: OA

our

m

r

8CTTER
Fill UPWn

nil rlMT

STxrm

r"1

; By OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NEA Servica :

i NOITB ''
, AAQITS4
a t

WEST (D AT
A 10 -V ... KJ IS
VKJtTS4 A10
a '.
Q(i : akj
' SOUTH
,
VNone
4 AK JITS
10J7343 ,.
Worth and South vulnerable
Wert North Eat i Sooth
Pasa 'Part 1N.T. 8 4
4 V Pasa Pasa 5
Double S Pass Pass
5 V. I 6 Double Pass
Pasa :' Pass .:;
1 Opening lead 4 i

1-
V5.

LAST CHAN.CE?-rSensIUve to competition, the. owner of '-.
. '-. v Bob' Service Station in Cuyahoga TtXXt, phio, put up this sjgn;'
warning motorists that this 'is their; Jast chance to fill up for,
69 feet. Bob's is just one of 11 service stations in a distance v
of 1,4 miles.

OPINIONS OF

"A FACE IN THE CROWD"

j
V ,. .. 11 ' I

-,.-?A. terrific movie. Schulberg's story ia hard-hitting and
Kazan'jg direction has made every hit coutt!J'- - --
DETROIT FREE, PRESS.
. J ''Mighty fascinating Wonderful Andy Griffith may be
one of the best young actors to come along in the past
decade!"
' v CHICAGO SUN-TIMES
"See at! TheyVe another winner like "On The Water Waterfront!"
front!" Waterfront!"
- BOSTON' RECORD. '.-i.,
- FACE IN THE CROWD"1. Is Newton productian, pro pro-dnced
dnced pro-dnced and directed bv EUA KAZAN,, which. OPENS TO TO-MORRQW
MORRQW TO-MORRQW AT THE CENTRAL, t
I X t, t( J V -f r f V ,'1 . :

The unlucky expert button

holed me. as : usual something

norriDie had happened to. Aim

This time it was duplicate' and
ths unlucky expert was VWest.

Here Is his sad story; v

'My partner opened one no

trump. South overcalled with

two diamonds and I Jumped to
four hearts. We were not play playing
ing playing the transfer bid. ; v

"North and East passed and

South mumbled something that

sounded like five clubs. He re re-peted
peted re-peted the bid and I doubled.
North went five diamonds and
my partner passed. I toyed, with

the idea of doubling five dia diamonds;
monds; diamonds; my opponents were vul vulnerable
nerable vulnerable and we were not and
my partner had opened one no-

trump, on the other hand he
had not doubled five diamonds

and South just had to have a
tremendous freak. I went to five

hearts,,' North ,bid six diamonds

ana now my partner was ready

witn me double.

I opened my singleton trump.

It was well that I did. This gave
my partner a chance to lead a
second trump later oh so de declarer
clarer declarer had to lose two club
tricks. With any other lead he
wolld have actually made .the

doubled slam."

"What's wronsr with that?" I

asked. "You were plus 200,

weren't you?"

"Yes." he replied. This 200 for

exactly one match point. One
team doubled five diamonds and

let them make six. Everyone else

played four hearts undoubted or

live hearts doubled and wrap-

pea up tne contract.

"Look what south did against
me?f He went to five clubs by
himself when vulnerable, picked

up tne deck in dummy and broke

two suits evenly. X did everything

I could do and wound up with
nothing-."

Friendly Neighbor

Answer to Previous Puulo

181

f ACROSS
i Pritndly
I, neighbor ef
y' U.S. :,,wV
.Tltetiapltalis
II Idolised i v
14 Harvwter
II Classified

1 Armed fleet,

It Upper limb
II Sacred song

20 enter General t Scottish tap
Staff (ah.) V ifl Athaoascan

zi snooze
13 Exist,
24 Definite

,53 Garment :
, maker ; v
. OWN K
. .1 Spanish hotut
- I Embellish,
s Average-
. 4 Craft
, I Profound, r-
., I Augments
. t Papal cape ;
:.: I Duration of

office

T

21 Toward the IT Retinues

sheltered side J Rlf htrhnd

- article

25 Beast Of

" burden
21 View
29 Note in
' Guido's scale
10 Fowl
SI Low haunt
32 Mouths
33 Era '
14 Hammeiv
heads
31 Subdivision of
.'a phyla
IT Symbol for.,

cobalt
ill Threefold
1. (comb, form)
,41 Airways
, company (ab.)
41 Kind of mill
44 Legal point
41 Make i
melodious '. ;
41 Its Northwest,
Mounted

' is world-
. renowned
50 Teeter
51 Ester of oleic
acid

83 Attacks

Indian

11 Crowd
II Braxilian
macaws ..
II Arabian robe
23 Promise
4 Occupant

27 Male

,28 Withered i
30 Garden ;
. implement !'
33 Leaens
"34 Hawaiian
food ,,)
31 Continued
story
, 31 Made of oaU

tag

4IE1 y
Texas
41 Insect;
42 Stain :
43 Indian weight
45 Soothsayer
47 Employ
41 Hawaiian
, wreath

I l VI K II I p f, p p fk fi
r : k r---
Br-- ,; fT-7"

2 Senators Criticize Dutch-Belgian
Report Demanding NATO Policy Shift

3 Poles Sentenced

To Lengthy Terms

For Brutal Acts
LONDON. Nov. 12 fUPlThr.

former officials of the "Polish Pub Public
lic Public Security Ministery were sen sentenced
tenced sentenced today to prison terms
ranging from 12 to 15 years lor
brutality in i the performance of
their duties, a Kadio Warsaw
broadcast said.

It reported Roman Romkowski

received a 15-year teim: Jozef

Rozanski, 14 years, and Anatol
Fejgin, 12 years.

Radio Warsaw said the three for

mer officials had arrested illegal

ly and held a number of persons
and used "mental constraint and

physical torture."

me convicted men were iden identified
tified identified only as former officials of

the ; Ministry of Public Security.
They apparently were among the

secret police officials ousted fol following
lowing following last autumn's upheaval
that brought Communist chief
Wladyslaw Gomulka to power hi
Poland. ,

PARIS, i Nor. 12 (UP) Two

U.S. Senators today sharply cri

ticized a joint Dutcn-Beigian
report demanding; basic revision

of NATO military poiicies,J
Sen. Thomas H. Kuchel (R
Calif.) said he disaereed "vigor

oualy and unequivocally" with
several recommendations in the

reaort. particularly the one de

manding that NATO's top mili

tary groups be shifted from

Washington to Europe.

Sen. Roman L. Hruska (N-

Neb.) took issue with the de demand
mand demand of the two small countries

for a greater sharing of strength
by Britain and the United
States.
But members of some other
national delegations were re

ported favoring the report, which
could produce a spirited debata
durine the third annual confer

ence of NATO parliamentarians
4.1.4.

mentarians can influence leg legislation
islation legislation bearing on NATO at
home.

'The report had not been sub

mltted officially but most of the
conference members were kwell

aware of its contents.

The Butch Belgian report
basically expressed the fear that

European countries were not a a-dequately,
dequately, a-dequately, protected against the
Soviet Union :
It said there was not enough

coordination among nations in
carrying out NATO decisions.'

Producer To Wed
RitaHaywotth;;rr
As 5th Husband
Hollywood: Nov. 12 rupV

Producer. Jalries Hill said today he

ana, glamor ari tu Hayworth

plan-io be : married

fliU -.'wbo would be the flani-

naired actress' flftlr husband, ;ii

a partaer with actor Burt Lancas

ter and Harold Hecbt in Becht-

run-L,ancasier rroaucuons. ; ;
"I cannot confirm nor deny the

rumors about a marriage to, Rita,"
Hill said. "I am surprised and

distressed that the word is out.

I don't know whafy to say, K

"It's true we nlah to be married.

but not around the holidays."

ine movie queen's previous hus husbands
bands husbands were oilman Edward C.
Judson, Orson Welles. Aly Khan

and actor-singer Dick Haymes.

nui, a 41-year-oid Dacheior, is a

native of Jeffersonville. Ind.

Currently Hill ., is producing

separate xaoies" in : which Miss
Hayworth is starring. ., i

& it tqt Tvm7vr

vwiia ilivui JUkhj
18 KARAT GOLD CHARMS,
Over 200 Different DeiiiM

i

9

fry-

W Also Many Handmade Panama SoilvellbXlM'S,

mercunw

i

Jewellers

Fresh new beauty
from just one coat off

Pope Is Worried
About Farmers
Owindlino; Income
C5TEL 1ANDOLFO, Itslv,
Nov. 12 fUP) Po Phis XII m
speech made public today eit eit-nresert
nresert eit-nresert his "deen wnm"

the dwindling wircraslne newer of
ripmav ah J 1L' j .. 1

. c ,.,u inn oenopuiation of

III- 1VO-IO r Tnrm!n,f

The PontifT rlrlrc. i-

I'verM ShrAv to iit..

the IMterf Nation Food nd Aeri-

cuiti'H. Orgonization who were
meeting jn Rome W iifvor.

th 400-wo',d oe"'-h in French
Fs iieed the VAO to solve 'the
Tlcillt'ir" cri"l wllhnnf hiti

diverted from the tusk by "v?e-oc-'nations
of different sort."

Thi oorentlv wa a refernr

r noiltlCPl nue.tions and Ft.

wet mwrrjii whi-h have often

"""ralized the effectiveness of

it AO. u

Tha conference, comprising;

180 lawmakers from the 15 NA

TO nations, .opened at 0 a.m. to today;
day; today; The conference is nurelv

an advisory one but the parlla-

WATCH REPAIR

CASTILLA TrVOLI AVE.
DE ORO MAIN STORE

Wcrid's most

P.'.MAMA AMERICAN

''a fA jr GivtJ'.j
- .. . . -.. --. 1

if 1

f FILL ? Oljli :!SEUDS

Warehouse Fire
Costs; $200,000 v
In Pennsylvania

POTTSTOWN pL Nov. 12 (Vt)

A storage warehouse was
wrecked today "when fire of unde
termined origin raged out of con

trol for almost four hours,, eaus eaus-in?
in? eaus-in? an estimated $200,000 damage.
Firemen, from four companies
battled the blaze at the buildina

of the Salvage Engineering Co., on

the old Heading rnce in Douglas Douglas-ville,
ville, Douglas-ville, about three miles from here.
The blaze destroyed the : one

story concrete building as well as

chemicals stored in the Warehouse.

oil drums, equipment, tools and
a pickup truck and new tr actor actor-trailer,
trailer, actor-trailer, v v.
Smoke also damaged the two
adjoining apartments and drove the
families out in the helow freezing
temperatures. '.

PAUL'S MARKET
ANNOUNCES THE FIRST SHIPMENTS OF
HIGH GRADE BEEF
By AIR FREIGHT
DAVID, fHlRIQUI
QUALITY SAME PRICES QUALITY
V SUCURSAL TRANSISTMICA

CASA ROSAM

2000 Santlblv Prkad leams

Include AlrCondHlanlnj.TV 1
Vincent losax I Orth. 1
. .. j lib s

Ml TIM TODUIOU WUI

milwit ri"j vifi"ii

atsetbStllCIf lUkin.

ON TIMB S0UAXE AT IADI0 CITY

Ctl Addrwi: TH15TAFT

DUCO

Perfect for painting kitchen,
bathroom, woodwork, furniture
and anything else around the
home that's worn or drab.
DUCO quickly brightens
old surfaces with fresh
'like-new" beauty, usually In
just one quick coat

DUCO is especially easy to

apply, dries fast and during
application it odorlett. It

produces an extra-tough
surface that resists stains,
heat, fading and rough usage.
DUCO comes in modern
decorator colors in both gloss
and semi-gloss finishes. Ask
your dealer about DUCO
today. He'll be glad to help
you with any painting
problems.

GUARDIA & CIA, S. A.
Are. Justo Aroaemena
and 29th Street ..
Telephone 3-1025

enamel
' LTtaT ''

strut fwxesyoa awws vvm...noutommtnr? i ..

M tk VrdUorTAfrttft "TtrmtnM Setter:

Mmu WIUAiXt 4oe$ Ike fmt

25 KILLED INSIDE 3
25 Killed As Bus
leaves Hillside
0; union Island
. ... . ,-.
SAINT DKNIS. .Retmfon Island.

Not. 12 UP) Twentv-five txrrson

were killed tody whn a tourist

hu crashed off a "windm road

and plunged 150 feet do-
id of a-mountain in fhia French

Indian Ocei lslnd. Tbt J3 other
occunnt of the bi were injure''.
Authorities said te twske v

of the bus sanped. The vthic';
sped aiwiil two curve before t
'f"! of moun'rin rod wilhj
its load of screaminz sightseers.

r

: wow

DIRECT NON-STOP
GonsteIatioJ- Service 3b

wmM

GUEST Mi'JAYS

VIA

Y FASTEST FLIGHTS ;
I )'":- Lowest faresv-.Vv-1
, Conaectlona fa Mexico far an f North America
Zt&O 'Consult Yoor Tmd:AtiiitJ
GUEST Mi'JAYS MEXICO

:, ,;Ttl.; 3-1057 and U&i

. CALLE BW, EL CANCREJO

'fti
ri (
in

ATI

liV

e

Now, Williams Offers...

the special touch of the best barber shops in your

;. own home . .lor smoother arid closer shaves.

'v.-.-Tiie new golden .yellow WILLIAMS
v SHAVINCT CREAM., rich iaeoneen.
;V trated lanolia J. pleasant to see and to
. -; touch bow incloda in its formula all
"' ... ih protectioa of a facial enam.
;n the best barber-abops of the world soap.
. -mixed with a facial cream, ia ased to cover
thekin with s protective coat (or cleaner and
chsshavet.
j. , i j :
Now.' WULIAMS SHAVING CREAM offers
..v jo be soft protectioa of a facial cream. ',
. YooTl be ablest enioy in your own home
'. smoother eiater -shapes just as if they,
' were done by the ost experieoced barber.
.it . ; -: .. .. .- ..
seethe difference!... .in the aoWeo-"

yellow WILLIAMS SHAVING CREAM ncV
y i UnoJin txtrtet,.. 25 times more protective
' i ?thaa ordinary lanolin; ;

.WILLIAMS' facial cream gives to your skin a a-coaf
coaf a-coaf of protection; which eliminates irritation
and dryness; makes it look and ieei younger.
Start to enjoy shaving. Shave the professional
way... with new golden yellow WILLIAMS'

SHAVING CREAM. Try ft today,

tte-ite-Mt foam to m with
bnuh wunthilMfd mud rg-!-.
- ht th Mi rtd and M M-.
. M-. ra aacfcaf. tnuhlen, t Ue

"hr.
' '.V

-a
.- 1 t.

.rr

t"



' THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAUT NEWSPAPER Pif,'
v PAGE FOUR

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
l and Jtherwi5e
By Staffers
" f Ullr fflifBa....
ocia
Man Pokes Nos;
P.
Thanksgiving Bavarian Is
Light, Delicious Dessert
anama
Into fife's Housewbrlc

h r i m m m m w mm m.

um meuerr

ueiirea

1 7 7

i ; ii v 1 I
J JV- i
t I
: pt$ikf i
: v i fr

"GOVERNOR AND QUEEN Governor William E. potter dances
Stth Teeno cfueen Ruthie Thompson at the Teeno Ball, which
J was held Frloay night at Hotel El Panama Hilton.

1)INNER GIVEN AT GERMAN LEGATION HONORS
rMR. AND MRS. OLIVIER. MR. AND MRS. BIGGS
The Minister of Germany Georgt Conde Pappenheim
ine a dinner party at the Legation tonight in honor of the COun COun-f
f COun-f oi the French Embassy Marcel OlliTier and Mrs. OHiTier
and the First Secretary of the British Embassy Edward Biggs
and Mrs. Biggs. ,
The Olliviers are leaving for their new assignment in Peru
and the Biggs family will sail Nov. 22 for a six-month vacation

trip to Australia.
British Ambassador
Gives Cocktail Party
Par Ship's Officars
The British Ambassador
and
Mrs. Ian Leslie Henderson gave
a cocktail party at the British
Embassy on Saturday, Nov. 9, in
honor of Commander J. E. Horn Horning
ing Horning R.C.N.,. and the officers of
Her Majesty's Canadian destroyer
"Margaree."
Ambassador's Wife
Civit Lunchean
Mrs. Alesta de Chalbaud wife of
the Ambassador of Venezuela in
Panama will give a luncheon next
Thursday as a despedida for Mrs.
Josefina de Liani wife of the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of the Venezuelan Embassy
in Panama Hulia Milam, who has
Powdered
-.
milk
I that
mixes
instantly!

by his Govera-
Mr. and Mr. Acly
Raturn From
Home Ltav
Mr. R. Austin Acly, counselor
of the United States Embassy,
Mrs. Acly and their son Peter re returned
turned returned last week from home
leave, most of which they spent at
Stockridgem, Mass.
Daughter Nancy is now a fresh freshman
man freshman at Berrineton-Vermont Col
lege, while the other daughter
Barbara is in New York.
Gov. Pottar
Guast Of Honor
At Luncheon
Govevernor William E. Potter
Safety-Sealsd In
aluminum foil, look
for th "Packago
with the Star."
5 Quart
from (vary
1 lb. PoctH
C IH ky T U Cam
IfttwMl. wkw tmmm
Now you can put an end to that
tiresome stirring. New Starlac
mixes instantly . just restor
the water, stir for a second .
and "presto" . fresh-tasting
milk for the family. Nourishing
Starlac costs less. Start giving
your family the important milk
nourishment they need every day.
Start on Starlac today 1
. IFS NEW r$ LOWrCOST
IT MIXES INSTANTLY
ITS NOURISHING

been transferred
ment to Belgium.

1 tScSfr

Uwum 9:00 tnd tO a.m. tnlf

was suest of honor at a luncheon
given by the American Public Re
lations Association at the Panama
Hilton Hotel today.
Ft. Clayton
Officers' Wivt
Lunch At Union Club
The Ft. Clayton Officers' Wives
plan to hold an informal luncheon
at the Union Club lomorrow.
Mrs. Jamas P. Quinn
Honarvd With Shower
Silver dollar shower was given
byMrs. James L. Dalton in hon hon-of
of hon-of Mrs. James P. Quinn the for former
mer former Marie Agnes Dube. It was
held at the Balboa Elks Club on
Saturday Nov. 9. v
The bassinet holding the silver
dollars was decorated in pink and
blue satin surrounded by dolls
climbing all over and around the
bassinet.
Mrs, Ann Hentsclicl was in
charge of the guest card.
Champagne puncli was served
by Mrs. Rhoda Fox followed by a
delicious buffet which was placed
on a beautifully decorated talbe.
Those present were Mesdames
Frances iByrd, Diana Bright, Jac Jackie
kie Jackie Mitchusson, Marie Dube, Ann
Hentschel, Kitty A. Stevens, Helen
Back, Rhoda Fox, Anita Lindell,
Patsy Curtis,, Helen Daltom Mi Miriam
riam Miriam Smith, Sarah F. Minor, Ca Catherine
therine Catherine C. -Heidi Betty Jane
Brown, Ida Lovelady, and Betty
Hackett,
Nayy. Wives
Visit Pi.Jiidencia
The Pacific Navy Wvies Club
mede a trip, to the Presidential
Palace today. After the tour, they
visited, the Church oi the Golden
Altar and had lunch at the El Pa Panama
nama Panama Hilton Hotel.
' h y -"
Tickets Available
For Theatre Guild
Play Starting Monday
Tickets are now available ;for
The Theatre 'Guild's next 'produc 'production
tion 'production "The : Reluctant Debutante."
,5V i '.
; Reservations for the play, which
opens next Monday, Nov. 18 may
be made ty inng Mrs. rmiau
at Balboa 42'
Naval Officers
Wives Will Held
Lunehaen Oil Tuesday
The next monthly luncheon of
the Naval Officers Wives' Club
will be held at noon on Tuesday
Nov. 18 in the ballroom of the Ti Ti-voli
voli Ti-voli Guest House.
Mrs. H. R. MitchelL the Pro
gram Chairman has planned a
most interesting- and informative
talk to be given by Mrs. Merce Mercedes
des Mercedes Alegre Smith. Mrs, Smith will
describe the purchasing and prep-:
aration of all ol the local and na native
tive native fruits, herbs, and vegetables
as related to everyday cooking.
Later these fruits and vegeta vegetables
bles vegetables in centerpiece arrangements
will be presnted as doorprizes.
Members are asked to make
reservations and caneellations no
later than noon on Monday Nov.
17 by calling Mrs. C, R. Hadgood
at 3786.
Free Art Listens
Given Te Atlentic
Art Leaguers
One .month of free gessoni to
Charter Members of the Atlantic
Branch of the Canal Zone Art
League will start on Saturday,
Nov. It, at 9 a.m. in the base
ment of Dr. and Mrs. Vern
Priers' quarters at No: 177, Cor Corner
ner Corner of 7th and Portobelo Ave.,
New Cristobal.
(Continued on Page I)
Help Yourself to
Daily Vigor
The juices of S different garden garden-treeh
treeh garden-treeh vegeUblee are blended into
this famous drink. You'll Jove its
lively, flavor,-tad thrive .on its
Titamin-packed goodness. At
mealtime r between meals V-
givee you the refreshment
you want, and, tha nourish nourish-menfTyou
menfTyou nourish-menfTyou need.

lAV -As
AM ;'-N";rti
1 Ji fj nknil

" "k
tutmnsaf

BAVARIAN MOLD With brUliant
beautiful dessert but one that's

By GAYNOR MEDDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor

Of Jourse turkey and, tradition traditional
al traditional trimmings, will be on most A A-merican
merican A-merican dinner tables this Thanks
giving. But light .desserts after the
massive "meal are becoming more
and more popular.-
A beautiful Thanksgiving Bava Bavarian
rian Bavarian with tart red. cherries is a
brilliant suggestion. Also, it can
be made, a day ahead of the fran frantic
tic frantic lastWhute preparations for
the Thanksgiving dinner.
Thanksgiving Bavarian
( to I servings)
One envelope unfavored gelatin,
1:2 cup sugar, divided, 1-8 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon salt, 2 eggs, Separated, 1 1-4
cups milk, 1-2 teaspoon vanilla,
1 cup heavy cream, whipped.
Mix together (gelatin, 1-4 cup
of the sugar and salt in saucepan.
Beat together egg yolks and milk;
add to gelatin mixture. Place
bver low heat, stirring constant constantly,
ly, constantly, until gelatin is dissolved, about
6 minutes. Remove from heat;
r

New Justice Chief Expected
To Be Civil Rights Champion

WASHINGTON, Nov. 12 (UP)
William P. Rogers, the new
Attorney General who takes of office
fice office today, will champion civil
rights as staunchly as his prede prede-cessor,
cessor, prede-cessor, Justice De P a r tmeht
sources' said.
Put diplomatic Rogers is not
as llkeiy to rouse souinern au auger,
ger, auger, as was his predecessor Her Her-bert
bert Her-bert Brownell Jr.
Arkansas Gov. Orval E- Pau Pau-bus
bus Pau-bus said yesterday the change- in
the top Justice office will mean
a return toi "understanding, pa patience
tience patience and tolerance" In the gov government's
ernment's government's attitude toward seg segregation
regation segregation problems.;;
Justice Department, source
pointed out Rogers sat in on
all the big policy-making
during the Little Rock Integra Integration
tion Integration crisis.
They said there was never any
friction on this score between
Rogers, then Deputy Attorney
General, and his boss Brownell.
But the source said pro-seg-regatlonlsts
are going to find It
more difficult? to cast Rogers In
the role of villain than they did
Brownell. iL
More flexible, more ready to
compromise, Rogers uses the
technique of friendly persuasion
with congress.

2

COCKTAILS

6.
C0IKTIU0 COCKTAIL
14 COtNTWAU
13 WeJ sWee
V4 Uaa
MANHATTAN
Irl CCHNTtUU
V WkMty -a
tS Vanaeii
Cknr
WHITI-lADY
ti COMTRUU '1;.
IS Qm
Shskc w) wnk cekS Ice,
PUTmUM.IlOXDI
mm COMTaiAK
V mm IMS Crm
tn mitt rartS twMl
IN SUMMER:
- iMatrlbutersi CIA
rAMAMA ;

tart red cherries is not only
lieht and delicious. 1 ;

add vanilla. Chill until mixture
mounds slightly when dropped
from a spoon. Bcai egg whites
until stiff, but hot dry. Gradual Gradually
ly Gradually add remaining' 1-4 cup sugar
and beat until veryv stiff Fold into
gelatin mixture. Foid in whipped
cream. Turn into a 5-cup mold;
chill until firm. Unmold' and serve
with:
Cherry $auo (2 1-2 cups)
One can (1 pound )red sour pit pitted
ted pitted cherries (water pack), l-2,cup
sugar, 4 teaspoons cornstarch, 1-4
teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon grated
lemon rind, 1 1-2 teaspoons lemon
juice.
Drain cherries; measure liquid.
Add enough water to make 1 1-4
cups. Mix together sugar, corn cornstarch
starch cornstarch and salt in saucepan; grad gradually
ually gradually stir in cherry liquid. Cook
over low heat, stirring constantly,
until mixture comes to a boil;
boil about 1 minute. Remove from
heat; stir in cherries, lemon rind
and lemon juicev
Popular on Capitol Hill, he has
seldom Rubbed the lawmakers
the wrong way.
Brownell, less outgoing and
identified With GOP politics,
often clashed with Congress Congressmen,
men, Congressmen, This inevitably made
his task a tougher one..
Justice Department sources
said when Brownell became the
target of southern lawmakers
during the civil rights debate
last summer it was Rogers who
stepped In to smooth over some
of the ruffled feelings.
h FASTEST KNOWN
SKIN RELIEF
8nstlonal new greaselaiis
Cuticura Medicated Liquid
atop akin discomfort
in(an(iy-spea re relief
lief relief of externally
caused pimples,
raahai, mosquito
bites, fresh sunburn,
athlete's foot Buyl
CUTICURA
Medicated Liquid
SKYSCfcAriR
14 COIHTttAU
1(4 0. .-, v.
14 Virwuei
't'S CnM ttmf
VS Oyii ttmtf
DAIQUIRI
teoiCOtNTtUU
I pmH !,.
Shik well tniti vMk Km
KYE Mouso.netalre
t COIHTttAU
I sfti Un Mm
SM sBjwmtaiSl Ha.
r; IN WINTER i
e m 4rM COtNTWUH
CIKMOS. ft.
..
COLON

I
I

0

I

Ml

r

The girl who does not want to
accept a date with a boy should
be careful to word her refusal
so that she doesn't hurt his
feelings. She needn't feel' he
has to acceDt a date with some
one u she doesn't particularly
like .'';.--'''- ?
But she should feel: obliged to
be gracious to a boy sne turns
down.:" "' ;;--,;: i-:?r:-'
"Jack notice for inclusion in tale
column ikevle1 e lufcmitUi
type-written form and mailed ee
the be number Htel daily in Se-,
cial and Othsrwiis." or delivered
ev hand te the office. Netieee el
neetin'ea ctnnet be aecepted by
telephone. .-.
San Antonio Credit Coop.
Meets Tomorrow Night
The San Antonio- de padua
Credit Coop. Study .Group will
meet tomorrow" night at the
French Society .hall on "O"'
Street. A continuation of stud
leg on Credit cooperatives will
be the main topic of the evening
Members are reminded to at attend.
tend. attend. 1
British Community
Holds Armistice
Service On Su
On Sunday, NoV. 10, the day ap appointed
pointed appointed by Her Majesty Queen E
lizabeth as Rertietnbi'ance Day.
an Armistice Service was held at
the Wesley an Methodist Church
(British Conference) for the Brit
ish community and British ex-serv
icemen. The Form of Service was
the seme as the used in England.
Panamanian and British colors
were carried to the Altar after
being saluted by a narty of Brit
ish ex-servicemen.
Through the permission of- Lt.
Gen. Robert M. Montague, Commander-in-Chief,
Caribbean ; Com
mand, a bugler of. the united
States Army sounded the Last
Post and Reveille.
The Service closed with the Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian and tBritish national any
thems. i
All Is Forgiven
MINEOLA, N.Y.i Nov. 12 (UP)
Carpenter Donald Cornell, 25,
appeared in court today on a
speeding tharge a year latev -:-'i'
"The reason I'm a year late is
got married a' few davs after
I got this ticket, and there was
nothing oh my trind but my
honeymoon and my lovely wife,"
Cornell explained.
The judge could hsve sent Cor
nell to jail or fined him $100. He
let him off with a $25 fine, as
a belated wedding present.
mm
At the age of 17, Benjamin
Franklin arrived In Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia after a trip by boat and
oil foot from New York'. All
the clothing he owned was
stuffed in the pockets of his
great coat. To satisfy his hun
ger, he purchased three
enormous loaves of bread.. As
he walked down the street,
eating' one loaf, carrying an
other under each arm, and his
pockets bulging, one of. the
. first people he met was Debo Deborah
rah Deborah Reed. AH she could do
was laugh,' never dreaming
she would one day be his wife.
C) Sfilnln iwmimr tmilMMlie 1

JEETIMfiS

iter J v

A wife whose husband retired
six months ago writes:. -.'"As
long as be had a Job to go
to every day, my husband never
bothered his head ahout how 1 ran
the house.. I did thing the way
that suited me. and he always

i seemed pleased with vthe results.
But since his retirement six
months ago, he has a suggestion
to make about everthing I do a a-round
round a-round the house. He seems to pole
around in corners seeing for some
thing extra for me to do. And no
matter how I start to do a job,
be is sure to suggest a better way.
"I had looked forward to his
retirement, but he is driving me
crazy. Ifind my sell thinking how
peaceful it .would bo and how many
things I could get done and don
my way if my husband were keep
ing .office hours again.?; ., t
Ail I can suggest u tnat his wue
try to get her husband interest interested
ed interested in something besides the running
of the house. With encouragement,
some retired men find psrt-time,
y Mrs. Muriol Lawrence
At 7:15 the nice-Jooking boy
who'd been dating Dody pretty
steadily came to take her to dinner
and a new Tony Perkins movie.
At 8:05, Dody csme home, alone.
She said "Hi" to her: parents an4
was on her way Upstairs when her
astonished mother said, "I thought
Art was taking you ty the moviest
What's: happened? lyhaWVi
"We decided we didn't want te
see it," Dody said, and went on
Upstairs to her room, v
As he- anxious mother rose to
follow her, her husband said, "Sit
down. JLeve her alone, if she
wants you,, she knows you're here.".
After a moment, his wife obey obeyed.
ed. obeyed. After another, she got up again
nd went oyer and kissed him.
Husbands,' we're very grateful
to you when you help us control
our impulses to over protected
children. 'You are often stronger
that we are; v
Because last year we lengthen lengthened
ed lengthened the hem of your daughter's
school skirt, we forget that this
year she can do it herself. So when
she starts ripping at the old hem,
we are only too likely to say, "Bet-;
ter let Mother do that for; you,
dear." -.. -'

ausfRi

On Many Car
0
. By GAY PAULEY
United Press Women's Editor
NEW YORK, Nov.. lj (UP)
Santa Claus and the satellite
age get together this year.
Th old gentleman, number
one cover boy lor enrutmas
cards, heads for his appointed
rounds via rocket and space ship
instead of reindeer and sleigh in
many of this season's designs.
Apparently hit pack also is out outmoded
moded outmoded for outer : space. It is
missing In many of, the artists'
drawings. .. ; .'
Santa Keeps Up
"Well. BanU- ha to keep up
with the timet." oxipainea Bit
phen Q Shannon, executive di director
rector director of the Greeting' card Aif
sociatlon,
Shannon aald cardt of religious
character will make un 25 per
cent of the 35,000 designs avail
able this Tear. But in tne caras
of general nature, 12 per cent
feature Santa, trailed closely by
Christmas tree ornaments, can-
diet and floral decorations. The
Madonna is the most- popular
design in the religious group.'
in shape, most cardt are "tan-
er and skinnier" than ever, the
association said.
Apparently the "shop early"
preaching is effective. Shannon
said some persons began Christ-
mat card selecting in jury ana
purchases have picked up tpesd

Ih3 Pacific Mm Ilavlgallon Ccmpmy
f IN CORPORA TED BT ROXAL Ctf&XTER 1S4a)- ''f
PA8T rREIGBT AND fASSENUER SERVICES

' TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU ANi COIlI i?'
irNirrA" ...Net. II

M.Y. SARMIENTO" .i '.

TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA' GUAIRA
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, SPAIN t
" ; AND FRANCE ir-t
u V udttv ft nrr sirirtrn" ill 1U Tu. t Itu :

SX. "REINA DEL MAR" H.225 Tens.) -- :

- (Alr-CendiUoned) ............ Jasu it, H5t
- TO UNITED KWGDOfnTblRECr v K.
tJL" FLAMENCO" ..f vi...v4.-...NeT. U

- .. ROYAL MAIL LINES LTDVHOLLAND
-,v.;t ..'-. - -AMERICA US -,.

. to north pacitio ports v..; -;

M.V. -PARDO- ..

TO UXCONT1XINT

M.V, "PARAGUAT"
M.V."LOCU AVON-
ALL lAsLINGS SUBJECT TO

TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL' J4IS45 I

PANAMA: S-U57t

work that isn't -too much-for their;
strength. Others, take up hobbiea,
or go in for learning', things ihey,
have never. had time to-concentrate
on before. v'i--.it: 'r-. ,i
?,?0,r,-v.:AI-'-'lt,,.ii:;J,i'i,-;i;
An active msn'. -whfl hai" beeav
used to hiving eight or more hours
of hit day accounted! 'for,' it.--' not
likely to be happy or to let his
wife he happy if be suddenly: has
nothing .to do. -i.M-'r-v.-;;.
However unhappy his interfere
ing with her work mal:e his wife
he is bound to be unhappier than
she is. He is the real- displaced
person. H has no office; to go to
yet he senses, that nis wife has
grown to think of the home at her
special domain.. Va .i- V.! :
' k the wife -'wittMmWlVfji't
she will hide her impatience im
put. Iter mind to "work on. helping
her' husband, find soma new and
absorbmg interests.

Because last year, we nursed
your son through a siege with a
broken ankle, we forget that it is
now, strong enough tot manage
football, practice again.--W
So wt need your firmness when
he tells us the coach it counting
on him.: Otherwise, vwe will put
weakness into hit mindsJ by say saying
ing saying nervously, 'On ? darling, "!"whV
don't you let football eo this year?"
Because Dody used to seek out
advise on whit to do about little
girls who called her had names.
we're now sure the doesn't know
what to do about the boy mend
who is said, "It't just that : my
mother, thinks you're j too flighty
for me to get serious about." '; (
So unless you remind us 'that
time has developed growth 'that
enables her to know what tb do,
we will' rush upstairs to her nd
intruding on her privacy, impose
help 'upon her that it ( no, longer
either wanted or needed-
In our hearts, husbands we want
to respect your cliildren't grow
ing strengths.; But unless you help
us with your strength to go it( the
old -hovering impuslet may over overwhelm
whelm overwhelm us. r i-y-- ;
Since you love us, be firm with
us.
IS
since Labor Day. Now, with
Christmas still tlx weeks away,
the card counters are jammed.
Two Billion Cardt ;
-The association estimated the
average American Household
will send 57 cards, or a. record
total for the nation of 2,400,000, 2,400,000,-000.
000. 2,400,000,-000. It'll cost 70 million dollart
to mail, them all. .t.:'V ; Hi
Christmat cards make un half
of all greeting cards tent; Includ Including
ing Including birthday, get well and. val
entine. ;,'.f ;.:. .o'-si:-;" -r":' f t 1
The Chriitmaa card custom or originated
iginated originated In- England in ; tgis.
when an illustrator named John
Calcott Hortley painted on..i A
Roxbury, Mast., lithographer
named Louis Prank", published
the first in this country, In 1175
and wondered whether r it
would tell. By the middle of the
IMO'i, he wat printing five mil million
lion million each year.
' Some of Prang's cards came In
at many as 17 colon some were
embellished with silk trinket
and told for is each.
. ' . vf--'f
' r
The average card today is Jar
less costly, but may be Just at
artistic One group, from the
American artists, features repro reproduction
duction reproduction of original works by
470 modern artists. One manu manufacturer,
facturer, manufacturer, Hallmark, thla year
lined up paintings from Cecil
Beaton, Norman Rockwell and
Sir Wlntton Churchill. t ..-.
. ' ;,
..i.i. ; vr. ii'.Notr. 22
...... 2CJ
.;..... .NeTi
.. .Not. 2T
CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE

. BALBOA: 2-1JII

c

sees

tar RMek ate e SUae

V-



. TUESDAY, KOVniSER 12, 1957

flTE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY
APEa
pace nv

' f

-4

f I

ttlllll'
V" 1 I
; v ; v

rf

if

Pi

" i

10

m.m.l.wm2i,,mM. 4LSSil

THE ALliROOK A.F.B. EDUCATION OFFICE recently presented certificates to one of the largest classes on record completing a tJSAP Institute College
Course. The course, Principles of Accounting, lasted 14 weeks and was conducted on "off duty" time in the Base Education Center. All graduates will be
eligible to Join the Federal Government Accounting Association. (Left to ri ght: George E. W. Love, education advisor; Oswaldo Holly; Charles Brashsar;
Thomas May; Burt Lewis; Charles Langlais; Ed Terry; Ruth Bell; Gaynelle McMichael; Mary Isbell; Hellen Millar; jean Stiles; 'David Adams; Hilda Fer-nandez-Guardia;
Frederick Bell; Hilma de Bello; Frederick Myers, and Maj. Albert A. Tisone, instructor. (Official USAF Photo)

wai

avior

Put

3n Giitdrnviy Says jPdycLoloist

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
first of three dispatches in
Which Dr. Fritz Redi, a noted
health specialist, offers down-to-earth
advice to parents in
coping with juthfnl misbe misbehavior.
havior. misbehavior.

By LOCIS CASSELS
, i
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12 (UP)
Thera are seven reasons why
" children misbehave.
If ou understand these rea rea--
- rea-- sons, you can head off many dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary problems before they
' arise. And, youcan cope Intelli Intelligently
gently Intelligently tyith those you cannot
pwent..:-:;-. ,

iThls $dvloe6omes from pt,
l-rit Redl.2htef of Me Lltbora-

tory for Child Research at the
National Institute of Mental

Healttoi Redl, one of .the world's

loremost s psychologists, 4 par par-ticularly
ticularly par-ticularly noted for his research
Ton the behavior problems of
-normal and disturbed children.
'' Not Fat Theory

Wise discipline, Redl said In

an interview, begins -with the

realization that there is "no nice
pat theory', no simple rule of
thumb" that you can apply to
every -Instance of misbehavior.
Some parents seem to regard
all misbehavior as a "harmless
phase of development" to be ig ig-"
" ig-" nored until the child "grows out
of it." Others go to the opposite
extreme. They treat all misbeha misbehavior
vior misbehavior as a rebellion against au authority
thority authority which must be stamped
out with stern punitive meas

ures.
"All such! generalizations are

poison Redl said.

"Misbehavior is not all alike.
It can't be handled in the same
way. There are times when aj

child needs to be punished and

times when punishment does

more harm than good.

"When your child acts up. ask
yourself, Why did he do that?
What's behind this misbehavior?
. What does it mean to him?'
TlgUririg but the meaning of
a child's misbehavior doesn't

require ft degree in phycholoev,

All It tequires is a little thought.

A little common sense, and a
willingness to look a tew Inches

below tne surface of a child's

annoying conduct to find out

what prompted it. Then you will

Know now to handle it.
' Seven Basle Reasons
Here are the seven basic rea

sons for 'misbehavior listed,' 6y

neai:

1. some objects'and places cast

an "almost hypnotic spell" over
children. This is true of older

children as well as the very
young toddler who grabs for the
vase left on a low table. To the
normal child of 6, 8 or even 10,
"a pair of scissors says 'cut with
me' and a hammer says 'hit
with me.' A big echoing- room.

like an art museum, whispers
'run and shOut in me.'

Parents should recognize the
seductiveness of gadgets and

spaces" for their young, and try

to protect them from tempta

tions which they may not be a a-ble
ble a-ble to resist even under threat
of dire punishment."

2. Children are "extremely
susceptible to the influence of

other people's behavior." When
they are playing in groups, a
kind of "gang Intoxication" may
set in that will cause all of
them to do things which none
of them would do on his own.
This is particularly true of pre pre-adolescents.
adolescents. pre-adolescents. In meting, out dis discipline
cipline discipline for group misbehavior, it
is important to enforce the nrln-

ciple of "collective responsibility."

Trying to single out the child
who ""started" it will only make

him a hero to the others.

8. Some conduct that parents
find annoying for example, the
"emancipation acrobatics" of
the teen-ager-is a "waste by byproduct
product byproduct of normal develop development."
ment." development." The parent must set lim

its and enforce them, tout he
should also remember that

"growing up is a process of find finding
ing finding things out the hard way and
necessarily involves a lot of
foolishness."
4. Any child will misbehave if
he is "frustrated too long in any
normal need." Moving around,
making a little noise and letting
off steam is a normal need.
That's why a child who is coop cooped
ed cooped up in a car for a long trip, or
who has to mind his manners
through a long company dinner,
often goes off the cold standard

with a vengeance.

5. Misbehavior may be a child's

way of communicating normal
worries or troubles that he an't
put into words. For example, a
child who is jelous of a new newborn
born newborn brother often bids for par parental
ental parental attention by acting like a
ba himself, punishing a child

for "acting out" his feelings in
this way usually worsens the

trouble. Instead, "let him know

that you are getting his signal
and are ready to help him."
6. When a child Is under heavy
strain, or is confronted with de demands
mands demands that he cannot meet, he
may resort to misbehavior as a
gesture of "psychological self self-preservation."
preservation." self-preservation." Being "bad" help3
him to live with his own inner
tensions. It's a safety-valve fpr
him and a warning to you to
ease the pressure on him.

7. Sometimes misbehavior is a

symptom of real emotional ill

ness neurotic fears, anxieties
and conflicts that are far below

the level of the child's own con consciousness.
sciousness. consciousness. Unlike the other six
kinds of "normal" misbehavior,
this Is potentially serious, rt may

require professional neip.

f '" "J r

THE CURSE OF FRANKENSTEIN"

RELEASE
THURSDAY
14 fl

The pre-release of 'THE CURSE OF FRANKENSTEIN"
was a big hit at the Lux Theatre. This is truly a master
piece in horror flttms by Warner Bros., with Peter Cushint;,
Christopher Lee .and Hazel Court as the leading stars.

Vsinci baby's free of J

,,u!?"5-r.!v,ntr d,pw
. HeiplUJ-Pr-.vd In over tS
tICMMTntid
"r?1 efcf. tooJ Medicated,
MEXSANA
tltDtCATlD POWDft

I" ; !!

I pj, -ZS-a

ii &U:S WLxmi

1 (Setweri 1MB w

'1 '.yMM'y. 11

SEAl ENVELOPES Murly. You -"-
' tijjM ImtonHy. JrV
Avoid sub st it 5V

. fX Fresh as all

FINER RICHER PURER 1 J
I.

. Distributors: CIAATUS, S;:A;:w l
'Scotch brand colored Upea in 72. vard roIU. are
t1nted In Panama with aser's aaaso and specific.
Uona by Cla. AUas. S. A,
'..IjI : Cuba Avenue .. .'VrVJi,
S. ; Hone 3-1 167 P. 0. Box 4496 v

EXAKTA VX
Zeiss Binoculars

WITH BUILT IN LIGHT METER

CONTAFLEX

: ZEISS LENSES;

F. 2.8 or F. 3.5

Famous
HASSELBLAD
REFLEX
CAMERA
2tf x 2

Speed 11000 of a second

INTERNATIONAL
JEWELRY
155 Central Avenue

CAMERA SHOP ;
Hotel MEL PANAMA
- HILTON
-

jSoci ai and Otkerwtd e

Abeu lead Temple,'.

Fell Ceremonial,.

Dance This Saturday

The officers and of Abou Saad

Temple met in Aucon Masonic

Temple on Nov. 9 to vote on can candidates
didates candidates and handle other business.

The annual Fall fiimnnll mill

be held at the sane location on
Saturday, Nov. 16, beginning at 1
D.m. Thpra will ha annrnvimatalu

15 candidates for this class. Fol Following
lowing Following the Ceremonial, there will
be intermission, the Nobles and
their Ladies then reconvening at
the Fort Clayton Officers' Clut at

d.ju p.m. tor dinner and dancing.
This portion of the entertainment
IS bv rpsprvatinn nnltr iml ... t 1 l

cost $2 per person. Reservations

jie 10 De sent to the Recorder,
Box 3668, Balboa, remittance to
cover munt icrnmninu tha num

f- J AOCAV
vation. No reservations will be ac-

i-epiea -alter inursday, Nov. 14,
and there will be no admittance
Without rpsarvnflnn n..- 1j ti

ed facilities at the Club, those

wisiung in attend are requested to
make th&ir racnrvatint,.

A I, r.. ".v.-HHUlin Ol UI1U6.
All Shnnari n' thU .r.

ed to attend with their Ladies.

Potentate W v p.i j

.-- ..... allu JIlem.
oers of his staff h,.

. jui return
ed from a pilgrimage by air to
San Juan, Puerto Ric0) where g

-. vi u candidates was initiat initiated
ed initiated into Shrinedom.

Yugoslav Woman :
Among 3 Who Rode!

zstr pn Friday,. Nov. 15 at the
Civic Center. ; ..v

A ham supper will be served at

3 o clock. Price of the dinner will
be $1.35 for adults, 60 centa for
children. . i -.. ;.
Attractive booths .'. eill contain
many items' suitable for -Christ
mas gifts. There will be a
"Country Store'' booth, plant boot
and "white elephant" and sweet
booth. These will all be opened at

6 0'clockv

Camboa Union
Church Bauar

The Gamboa Union rh,, i.

sponsoring its pre-Christmas Ba-

Albrook Wivtis

Welcome Four
Now Membort

The Albrook Officers' W i v e a'

Club welcomed four new mem'

bers at the recent Hail and Fare

well Coffee. The recent arrivials,
Mrs. Allen E. Snyder, Mrs. Paul
Musgrave, Mrs. John C. Carter,
and Mrs. Robert G. Nelson were

presented with corsages of pink
carnations. Farewell orchids were
pinned on Mrs. Arlon D. Payne,

Mrs. aaivaoor uei vane, Mrs,
Ralph Evans, Mrs. Fred W. Ten

Eyck, Mrs. Robert G. Blanchard.

and Mrs. Roger A. Hebrank. Mrs.
David Allen said good-bye to the

group lor Mrs. Henry A. Moonev

who left Albrook by ah that

morning.

'Heralding the aoDroachlnif

inanksgtving season, attractive

arrangement of vegetables, cilded

wood roses and autumn hued can

dies was used to high lieht the

conee table. The talented ar

ranger was Mrs. Joseph E. Shea.

Pouring the morning coffee were

Mrs. ueorge Brady. Mrs. William

T. Stovall, Mrs. Franklin L.

Spann and Mrs. Robert Glass.

Rods To freedom j

Three Yugoslav, refugees, lnclud-t
mg- a woman, rode the rods of at
Pedoda-'H

J aa

.! eyes lo, me under

wroendera and ropes, r.r

- vti-gjU womanzjier
21-year-old fiance and her broker, r

iaa 1 !'

i i

mm

El Dorado DC-7C .
world's fastest aktiner

Lima Panama Miami Washington
Most modern airliner linking South America and aS
U.S.A. Finest air travel NO EXTRA COSTI First class
and tourist accommodations.

NEW El Conqvistador
luxurious 4-engin
DC-6 aircraft

TOEEIOS A0E2ES
Aiuncioa a La Pas Lima Guayaquil Panama Havana
C2D PEW VE2CX
New speed, greater power, more comfort. First doss
and tourist accommodations!

aa

Now! Fly BRANIFFt DC-0
to BOGOTA

S Non-Stopt Fatfttl
Fly In the height of luxury on Braniffs "El
S Bogdtano." Enjoy the speed and comfort of
a deluxe 4-engine DC-6 eircraft, and the cour-
' teous service of bilingual cabin attendants.
5 3 fast flights weekly. Finest first dass and
excellent, economical tourist accommodations
on all flights.
See vwar raW ce4 mr irtsaWs effieae a
M Avenlda 14 Tivoli 21-A-38 ftelephone 2-0975)
. Hotef Ponomo (telephone Panama 3-1660,
Ext. 130, or Panama 3-4726).
In CaChS telephene 779 or TV. :: j

tervesi cUd earfihe mning U iearf aiho Amerfcos

7- '55
K
'I w 1. f

o

i j
J f
I
i
I i
I tit
I V
1 A,
1 if
I (
I

reaucing!
reducing!

what can

I believe?
When you're constantly pelted
with claims and promises about -reducing,
how do you know

what's true?

It's very simple!

StaufTer System is the deaa of

modern reducing system the

original copied by many but
never duplicated.
Stauffer is no fit-all, catch-all op

eration. We get wonderful results
because we gear the reducing to

you and we take infinite, personal
painswiA every patron,
Come in and see what w
Mo obugaboav Your Erst visit it

- 1 t ..

OlatkM ay Aaialla Sra
a i

Stduffer Salon
" Campo Alegre Bid.
7th Ave. XVf Espana)
TEL. '3 76 09

1

It



1 1 1

.1 1 t
iHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEft
rnrsDAT, NOTxr.rnra 12, i::t
r AGS SIX
oyBe Picked Spfurckm:
Choice Post-beason t o
Baseball Problems Sdlutions
Three Of 4 Berths For Rose,
Cotton Bowl Can Be Decided
SaW More Than Month Away
I',

fflbtftPluimm

.1

I;
it t
f'
hi
VI
1
ft v
U 1
1
1
1 1
X

" ' 11 1 1 Til' '
' ll
vl tot fSs- 'i : i

Mru U4TH Jubilant Junior College football players give sportswrlter Trevor Simons a mud
bath followine the Green Devils' upset victory over Cristobal High School at Mount Hope
etadium The Tiger loss made the Balboa High Bulldofrs interscholastic grid champions for 1957.

f
Anonymous letter
To Muddy' Name of

Writer Tries
Sportswrlter

. By TREMOR SIMONS
Last Thursday a letter, post postmarked
marked postmarked "at the jrfalboa Post Ouice,
was received by the Panama A A-Terican.
Terican. A-Terican. The text oi the leUer
will not be disclosed and it will
never appear on titf.se Pfges,
the name, lraudulently afhxed to
the bottom of the letter was mine.
f.The author of the letter claimed
that he knew the writer of the
"Mail Box" letter signed A Sports Sportsman"
man" Sportsman" and did not hesitate to name
names and it further contined with
certain derogatory remarks aimed
gainst certain C. Z. Athletic De Department
partment Department personnel.
Thi author of th letter must
have- been extremely short sighted
to s4y the least, to think that his
kind of amateur fraud could hava
escaped the seeking' eyes of the
editors of th Panama American
or that anyone receiving Uw letter
could have thought Un moment
that it really originate with m.
Thfc unfounded accusations and
niJnibns wer completely In eon
ast; to my ideas on the subjects
he cpvered. However, if that per per-,oj
,oj per-,oj can prove conclusively the
accusations made in the letter
he need not resort to criminal li libel,
bel, libel, lor that is exactly what he
rcmmitted when he put my name
to his letter. He need only present
the froof to me and I will gladly

t

SERVICE

i CENTERS
I- TONIGHT

BALBOA t.lS I IS
Anthony Qulnn
'THE
WILD
PARTY"

CRISTOBAL T:S
Ray Danton
"THE
JflGHT
RUNNER"

DIABLO

Rory Calhoun

"TREASURE OF

T:M

PANCHO VILLA"
' 1

OAMBOA 1:M
Defebi Raynoldt
'TAMMY AND
THR BACHELOR"

OATUN
Kent

T:M

Tyloc

TRACK THE
MAN DOWN"

Margarita f:l Stt
OImw for
Riueal Borgnlna
'JOIil"

rtimo
IS 5
fINOER or
! GUTLT"
! and
SANTA CRUX
:U SrtS

Anita Ekbarf

-J-IARAK-

LA BOCA 7:H
"Secrets ef
Outlaw FlaU"
and
THE BIO
. COMBO'

expose the truths he claims, to
hold.
The writer of that letter did m
a favor, for I have now been alert alerted
ed alerted against further attempts to
have items published fraudulent fraudulently
ly fraudulently over my name. To head off a
repetition and possible future suc success
cess success on the part cf that, or any
other writer, all my material will,
from here on out, bear my signa signature.
ture. signature. All others will e immediate

ly discarded as Irauds even if I

should happen to forget to sign
an authentic story.

JUBILANT JC GIVKS
MUD BATHS
I wss singled out for what 1 con consider
sider consider an honor from th players
on the C.Z. Junior College team
at Mt. Hope Stadium last Friday
night. Their final game of 1957 was
their first win of the year against
Cristobal by a 136 count. The
field was sloppy with mud caused
by heavy Atlantic Side rainfall
for two days.
In true tradition the J.C. coach,
likeable Stu Brown, was hauled
off to the middle of the field for
his dose of what the players had
been muddling through all night.
That part of the "ritual" conclud concluded,
ed, concluded, the J.C. players turned on this
writer and, .try as I might, I could
not escape a mud bath in the mid middle
dle middle of the Mt. Hope gridiron.

Rumors Circulating
That Lane Will Get
Cleveland 6M Job

CLEVELAND, Ohio, Nov. 12
(UP) The Cleveland Indians'
board of directors met today a a-mid
mid a-mid reports that Frank Lane,
general manager of the St. Louis
Cardinals, would be named to' a
similar post with Cleveland.
The directors were scheduled to
name a successor to Hnk Green Green-berg,
berg, Green-berg, fired last month, and reports
persisted that Lane would get the
job.

The Cleveland plain dealer flat flatly
ly flatly predicted late Monday night
that Lane would be named Green-

bergs successor. However Tribe
officials refused to comment on
any reports that Lane would r
place Greenberg.

DRIVE-IN

0e
Sc.

TODAY J!S

A GREAT PICTURE!
BING CROSBY
Claude DUPHIN in

CAMP BIERD
:1S S:SS
TOUNG
STRANGER"
and
MnThl
Sahara" v HU

I
I
I

'LITTLE BOY LOVE"

Tomorrow!

I

J

i
i

John PAYNE In

'BLAZING FOREST
W JB BJBJ'PJBJ.BV

POPULAR NIGHT!
1.10 per CAR!

I understand that some of the

College players and Coach Brown

were a bit unsure of how I would

take this treatment, so, for -their

benefit, here are my sentiments
publicly expressed. Thanks a mil

lion.. Jor what I consider a true

sign that I have good friends over
at J, C.

Ifs not that I particularly en

joy a mud bath, but the sentiment

behind it was one of a celebrating
Junior College eleven and I could

not help but feel proud -that
let me share a little of It. This

is particularly tru because it is

no secret that mv aJleeianea al

ways has been and will expressed

a desire for the kind of football we

on the Atlantic side nave always

sougni, inexina ot 1 lootball that
features two rough fighting teams
giving and asking no quarter, al always
ways always within the rules of the game.

xvo one enjoys winning more than

I and suffer a thousand deaths

wim Mch Tiger defeat. Buf?wh
J.C. sard in their action Friday

nigm was mis. Aner tne game is
over, we on the Canal Zone close
ranks and become one big striking
force with a common purpose in
mind.. .for hetter C.Z. Athletics. .for
better football in particular and
for some real friendship as we

bring to the Canl Zone a little

ot the U.S.A.

Sports Briefs

PALYS GETS SECOND TRY
CINCINNATI (UP) Th Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Redlegs are hopeful that
Stan Palys will be able to break
into their hard-hitting lineup next

year in his second chance to make

good in the majors. Palys hit .359
for Nashville last season.

ONLY ONE AMERICAN
NEW YORK (UP) Fred Bon

net of New York is the only na native
tive native American on thei City College

of New York soccer team which

has 10 nationalities on- the squad.
b CUP DONER'S SON MANAGES
NEW YORK UP) Vinnie Fer

guson, 19-year-old middleweight
amateur champion, will have
Dwight Davis Jr., son of the donor
of the Davis Cup, as one of his

co-managers when he makes his

professional boxing debut at Mad'
ison Square Garden, Nov. 15.

FLU HOSPITALIZES NOLAN

NEW YORK (UP) Dick Nolan,
ex-Maryland star now a defensive
back for the New York football

Giants, has been sent to a hospi
tal to fight off the effects of i

flu attack. Nolan- missed Sunday's

game witn tne unicago cards.

TODAY-ENCaNTO-.25-.15
WAHOO! 115.M
Alan Ladd In
THE BLACK KNIGHT'
Leif Larsen In
"SUICIDE MISSION

TODAY IDEAL .25 -.15
In Cinemascope!
Kirk Douglas In
INDIAN FIGHTER
Van Heflin In
-GOLDEN MASK

By JOHN GRIFFIN

Three fit post season football's

choicest plums both berths in

the Rose Bowl and the host bid

to the Cotton Bowl may be

nicked next Saturday but the first

bowl, bid already has gone to uk-

lahoma.

The Big Eight championship and

the Orange Bowl berth that goes

Oklahoma on Saturday with its

39-14 romp over Missouri the

Sooners' 47th straight win in a

record streak and 64th straight

league victory.

unio State, a zo-f victor over

Purdue, can nail down the Big Ten

title by beating Iowa this week
for one Rose Bowl spot and the
other will go to Oregon if it can

whip Southern California.

Texas AaM, the nation's no. l

team with a 19-6 w'n over South Southern
ern Southern Methodist on Saturday night,
can officially clinch the Southwest
Conference crown and the host bid
to the Cotton Bowl by beating
Rice. Right now the figuring is
that the Aggies' New Year's Day

foe might be the winner of the

Army-Navy game on Nov. 30 or,
if neither service school is willing.

Mississippi and Tennessee might
be in. the picture.

Here's the current view of the

other big bowl games:

Sugar -r Ineligibility M AuBurn

the Southeastern Conference lead leader,
er, leader, and the fact Army wouldn't

accept because of racial laws
leaves, this only cloudy but Mis Mississippi,
sissippi, Mississippi, Tennessee, And Mississip
pi State are believed in. conten contention.
tion. contention.

Orange Duke, which tied

Navy,, 6-6, on Saturday, appears

most likely foe lor Oklahoma.

uator west Virginia s 7-6 un

set of Pittsburgh makes the Moun Mountaineers
taineers Mountaineers a strong possibility for

one berth with the other wide
open.

Here a the situation now in the

major : conference races:.

Big Ten Ohio State on ton

with a 5-0-0 record to Iowa's 4-0-1
With their meeting this week the
decider; Pacific Coast Oregon
still leads with 31-0 despite 13-6
loss to Washington and needs to
win only one of two remaining to

clr ch bowl berth; Southeastern Southeastern-Auburn,
Auburn, Southeastern-Auburn, 5-0-0. has two left acainst

weaker opponents than has Mis

sissippi, 4-0-0: Atlantic Coast Coast-Duke
Duke Coast-Duke 4-0-1 with two left, North
Carolina St. 4-0-1 with one league

game left; Southern VMI. 4 00.

has two left and West Virginia,
30-0, only one; Southwest Texas
AaM", 4-0-0, cans. clinch this week;

3

f
, in i ii in nin mump inr

:, -7. :v

7 V I i M" 'T 3 v9u tit
ivfiV'' MM
ff'S 'vl
mi Ifff (i
w (mm
I mt '?.. I

Skyline Utah. St., 4-1-0- leads
Brigham Young, 3-1-1, with one
each left; Ivy Princeton, S 0-0,
and Dartmouth, 40-1, seem head headed
ed headed for showdown on Nov. 23.
Duke's tie with eighth-ranked
Navy and lOth-ranked Oregon's
loss to Washington were among
the few surprises on a weekend

that saw the nation's top seven

teams all wm. Perhaps the top un-

COMET DOS TAPE MIAMI ....

set of the day was North Caro

lina State's 7-6 loss to five-times

beaten William a Mary.-

The Texas Aggies broke a 6-6

tie to beat SMU; third-ranked Au Auburn
burn Auburn had to come from behind a
7-0 score to beat Mississippi State,

15-7; fourth-ranked Michigan State
crushed Notre Dame, 34 6; fifth fifth-ranked
ranked fifth-ranked Iowa beat Minnesota, 44-

zu; Army won over uian
and Illinois scored a 20-19 upset

over Michigan.

workowte at her Indianapolis
home. The OtarmpKCJainea
gymnast normally works to an
indoor gymnasium, but when
school actMtiea crowd her
achadut. he fU the out outdoor
door outdoor r bM&r betUr'

Sifford First
Negro To Win

Major Tourney

By HAL WOOD
LONG BEACH, Calif. (UP)-A

new putter and a putting lesson
from a feminine golfer today had
Charles Sifford oi Philadelphia in
the records as the first Negro in
history ever to win a major golf
tournament in the United States.

Sifford,' a 34-year-old profession professional
al professional who sporadically follows the

golfing trail, beat the talented
Eric Monti in a play-off for the
$11,500 Long Beach Open champi championship
onship championship Sunday before 6,000 fans.
Sifford fired a seven under-par
64 on the final round to catch the

36-hole leaders and win the 54-hole

tourney with a 10-unoer-par 203.

Monti tanked a 10-foot putt on tne
last hole to gain a tie then lost

to a brrdie pn the third play-ou

hole.
. ,
"It an um with- a ehanga In
putters," said Sifford. "After I
three-putt a flock of greens in a
tournament two weeks ago, I de decided
cided decided to change putters. Then
Thelma Cowans, the Women's NaJ
tlpnal Negro champion, gave me
a putting lesson. It paid off for
me this time."
For second place, Monti got
$1100. There was a six-way tie for
third between AI Besselink, Gros Gros-smgers,
smgers, Gros-smgers, N.Y., Bill Johnston, Pro Pro-vo,
vo, Pro-vo, Utah; Billy Casper, San Diego,
Calif.; Howie Johnson, Akron,
Ohio; Dale Andreason. Pittsburgh,
Pa., and Bill Parker, Tulsa, Okla.
They were one stroke behind and

all except ramer uau
ble putt to gain a tie for the
crown and failed Each collected
$750.
At 205, good for n earn B

Wininger, Odessa, Tex.; and Jy
Hebert; Sanford, Fla.; Fred Haw Hawkins,
kins, Hawkins, El Paso, Tex., and Gene Lit Littler,
tler, Littler, San Diego, each got $325 for
206 totals.
Whatever

Happened To...
GEORGES CARPENTIER
Known as boxing's "Orchid
Man," Georges Carpentler fought
in every division from flyweight
through heavyweight in his 19-year
career ending in 1926 and in his
first American fight flattesed Bat Battling
tling Battling Levinsky for the world light
heavy title. Then began a fabu fabulous
lous fabulous build-up. It ended in boxing's
first million-dollar gate, at Boyle's
Thirty Acres, Jersey City, N.J.,
July 2, 1921. When Carpentier met
tigerish Jack Dempsey and was
knocked out in four rounds.
Whatever happened to Georges
Carpentiere At 63, he's still a fa familiar
miliar familiar figure on the boulevards of
Paris, owner of a plush new bistro
that gives him no strain. It's open
only three hours daily.

JAlTrririn lTIVOLI I RIO V I C X O .ft A

ISfi.

i A Df Tflil if)

i. 15c
'rtXKJ.-flM-'
: decision
COMMAND
I Alio: O;
FLIGHT TO ;
TANGIER

,7IV6L1

SSe. ; -r- Uc
;OMAB
KHAYYAM
' ; Also: v'.
FEAR STRIKES
. OUT

25c.

15c.

DUEL Df THE
' JUNGLE
Also:
BABY iOIX
-with Carol falter

FIVE STEPS TO
DANGER

-'Also: -.

THE KILLER IS

LOOSE

TOMORROW LUX
PRE-RELEASE!
A GREAT STORY OF LOVE SACRIFICE!
The best British picture ever came to the States States-Says
Says States-Says Harrison Report.

aiaMcKEMA

.fcterMCn,

with B, Flemlns;

NEW YORK Nov. 12 (UP)

Minor leasue. officials Uicuss tneir

franchise headaches with baseball

commissioner Ford Frick again to

day but; problems were snowbal

ling so fast that a solution was

said to be a month away.

Officials of the Paclfie Coast
Loague, American Association,
and Texas League were slatod
to meet with Frkk t 10:30 a.
m, s-
It was learned from a high base

ball source, however, that the fran

chise switches being forced by the

transfer of the Dodgers to Los

Angles and the Giants to San Fran-

xisco are becoming so complex that

they won t be settled until the
winter major-league meeting! in

Colorado Springs, Colo., in Decem-i

ber.
As an example, the souce said
the Milwaukee Braves now are in interested
terested interested in moving their American

Association franchise tour of Wi

chita, Kans., and putting it in
Jacksonville, Fla., where they now
operate a team in the Sally League.
But this m turn would create
a franchise probelm in the Sally
League. And so it is in every case
where a franchise, must be moved
to territory already accupied by
a lower league.
- Today's meeting is a follow follow-up
up follow-up to a meeting held last Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. But unlike that earlier get
together will net be secret.
Presumably, officials at today's

meeting will be armed with (fur

ther authority from their respec

tive leagues, because at the con

clusion of Thursday s meeting n
announced that "a number, of pos

sibilities were considered which

the representatives at the meet meeting
ing meeting will take back to their leagues

and clubs.

Eleven College, Grid

Teams Suffer First

Defeat Of Season

NEW YORK (UP) Eleven eoV

lege football teams suffered their

first loss of the season- during tne
weekend, cutting the ranks of the
nation's perfect record, teams to

23, lour or wnom nave compieiea

The list is "topped ty TeifsS

A4M, OkIhbma7 "AJiburn and
Tempe (Arte.) State among the

major teams. The Agg'es have a
clean slate after eight games,
while' the other three have won all
seven starts.
St. Norhert'i" (Wis.), Idaho
State, Fairmont (W.Va.) and
Jamestown (N.D.) have completed

their season s work, with James Jamestown
town Jamestown sporting the enviable record
of having played through six
games without being scored on.

Pittsburg (Kan.) tops the list

with nine wins. Eastern New Mex Mexico
ico Mexico fell from theranks, by 'play
ing a 14-14 tie with Southwest Ok Oklahoma
lahoma Oklahoma after winning eight in a
row. ;.
) ' f

mill
-

port
lose your shjrt
on wnfng
campaigns

g I i n y 1 i m
Mvettist

: in the

and top it a!

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

If

III illlllillilXml

1 JUWWilWUWlJ"l"w"l'W
JL.M.-..I-OU. "'-
VlUMIIJIIIlW) '""
' ,fll1h..r...I
& Fiiiijuiijiiliiii'iiiiiiiiiiiii"Ti niijjr
i r rf
k I
n cgftWiWinijiai

U iiii inir.iwww I "'"'"wwffl!

i i

4

BOOK. WORM Gerald Seeman proved by his grade thai
he knows more about hitting the books than he demonstrates ''
here. Seeman, Texas Tech's junior end majoring in engineer.'. :
ing, made the pre-season All-Scholastic All-Ameriea squad.

Browns, Forty-Niners Cling

To One-Game Pro

By IARL WRIGHT
Thaf rlavalanil Rrnuma. .0lilnlncr

energy pills while starving the op-
nniitinn and the, San Francisco

Forty Niners, beaten v before the

National Football League Diggest
crowd, clung to one-game division
leads in the wake of Sunday's ac action.
tion. action. i

Tha PrAwn whA hav hpcn tak

ing thousands of special pills to
KniM nn thoir sfrpnPth. shut Out

the Pittsburgh Steelers, 24-0, to
retain their Eastern lead over the
New York Giants. New York kept
nn Cleveland's heels bv downing

the Chicago Cardinals, 27-14.
. ... i ii i ,.

The Detroit uons ana maiiimore
Colts, tied fors second behind San
BVanf irn pnt the Ban to one

game by whipping Eastern Divi

sion opponents. BODDy ijayne
threw three touchdown passes to
mix riotrnit in a 57.1 fi triirmnh

over th Philadelphia Eagles and

Johnny unites aasneu inree yaras
in the last minute to give Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore a 21 17 victorv over the

Washington Redskins.

Ooal in Last Minuto
Rick? Caiaris' bolted nine yards

with a minute remaining to give
the Chicago Bears a 21-14 victory
over the Green Bay Packers in

the other game.

Cleveland now ooasis tne
league's best record, 6-1. New
vb- h.a H.r ninrlr Pittsbureh.

which invaded Cleveland tied with

New York and with a cnance to
tie for the Eastern- lead, fell two

same behind tne Browns, oan

FraniU(n standi at 5-2. while

Detroit and Baltifliortv have 4-3
records. .

Nm Van .(RrnrCnrtiTOOed -SO

often in tho Coliseum, sent his
Kiffdo.f -!nalo audience home han-

py. He threw scoring passes of 15

and 50 yards to bod uoya wuue
inmniet1nff 14 nf 2S for 224 yards

to spark the Ram offense.

Cleveland scored loucnaowns on
Trnim O'Cnnnell'l heaves Of 49

yards to Ray Renfro. andlSnto
Preotnn Carnenter nluS DonTaUl'S

89-yard dash with a Billy. Wells

fumble. -.
Frank Gifford, bedded Saturday
with a flu attack, nlaved his best

game of the season for New York,

defending league ana eastern di division
vision division champion. Gifford ran 24
rilf lor tha. team's lt touch

down after his Tunning and receiv-

Ing helped set tro Charley Coner
ly's 32-yard scoring pass to 'Bob
Scbnelker and y.-yarder to Kylo
Rote plus two 17 -yard Ben Agajan-
ian field ffnala. Ollia, Hltmss

(plunged a yard and ran 87 for

cardinal toucnaowns ai xanxee.
Stadium. i 1
Layno Rallies Toam
Layne, whose ribs weyr badly
bruised at San Francisco last
week, lifted his taped-up frame off
the bench in the ..second period at
Philadelphia and rallied the Lions
by completing six consecutive
passes 'for three touchdowns.
'vflhe .Redskins took a 17-14 lead
on Sam Baker's 37 yard field goal
earlV- in the final period at Wash

ington.' But the Colts, beaten twice

in-the frnal minute wnue dropping
their -t three previous itarts, won
with SO seconds to go When Unites
capped an, 86-yar4,-march with an
.ehd:'tun.;';?.J- i
Zeke JratkdwsKrt' ll' and eight eight-yard
yard eight-yard passes to WHlle Galimoro
and: Galimorevs 15-yard run aet up
Casares rvictciry dash- for t h
Bears at Chicago ? 7
lattorrV -DNIile)

Cleveland
New York
Pittsburgh
Washington
Chicago Cards
Philadelphia

WIT Pet.

6
(
4
2
2
2

Western-Division

San Francisco
Baltimore
Detroit
Los Angeles
Chicago Bears
Green Bay

W L T
( sJ o

4
4
5 4
3 4
2 I

.357

.714
.571
.28
.286
.286

Ret.
.714
.571
.571
.429
.42
.288

Sunday's Results

Cleveland 24 Pittsburgh I
Near York- ST ChicatO Cardr 14 '

(Baltimore 21 Washington 17
Detroit 27 Philadelphia 18 1
rhlooan Ttean 21 Areen UtT Ii

Los Angeles ST Sail Francisco 24

Noxt fndayJs Samoa

Baltimore at Chicago Bears -Cleveland
at Washington

L. A, vs Green Bay at wuwanae
PhiladelnhJa-at New York

San Francisco at Detroit.

3 NEW RISE

LATHERS v

VlMeffltlStllMiS

tight for yom mmd got

- amoothoai ifcaniW ;

; in rr

-si-



':'v
rai Manama "American an independent daily newspaper
PAGE 8EVO
TVESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1957
JOE WILLIAMS

N:?;:: :::;::'a-
- ;?::. :. ''4 V

Bofc incerson llO Yards Shori

t, W i -aW M MSB a V I a aWi V l a ..... V' I . V -li., I v a.

vminHr-: ill laaaue retire-
sentstives should attend the meet meet-in
in meet-in nt tha Panama Punal fiOWUnf
Association, at 2 o'clock" Sunday
Nov 17 at the Diablo Clubhouse.
. J 1 MIA K LM ft- E JBW W K f. I ? 3
1,0 0 Sj
mi ana ran..- svi
. 35 i 21
Hiafitiv
? 32 -. 24 ;
Double Whimniili & 28:, -27W
Lucky : Seven mM T ; ih
Slow, Starters, r $ $ 2j
Bad fannies wbwifa
Winers;: .' .r'
Ye He M 5 t-wkf $
The Yo'Na Se's are hanging on
to first; plac by tha. narrowest of
marling we half point. Their latt
est Victim." were the "i Unlucky
Seven of, which Iherr pnly
Bruc Haler H tegainingjj nU
touch -and tame-througb -with-; a
542 set, and right with him for the
Yo No Se'a were CliicMones '523
and Helen MarteHo'j- 502, The .Unr
luckiea ijao bad thrw in the 500
elaif hut the, best they could do
Lwai Icaptured ne pointy fc
I .smi HChristianaen ; had a ,: .red
! letter day sne; nau me .w
acratch 495,J the best handicap 576
and the best Jhigh .single of 208.
Helping her was Pete B a ham
' with 542 and Ralph Kock 508. -;-
' Mlafltf 4 Slew Wrtirs I
It wassan easyimittng for ithe
Misfif. Thew took all four points
and four, of: then sexieue mi n
five grand figure. Again xne laaies
jn.tr.ti hiiv t weakness?
when lnes Davla hadHhr only 500
scratch- tdu3a':S2f'.Viftts':A.r.5M
Misfit Simkr-hl their owhpri-J
527 and Jim 51,' and last but def definitely
initely definitely not least; Dick Leslie 536.
For the Slow starters it was; one
kegler and one kegierette Jthst
shared the limelight, Hank Dre Dre-her
her Dre-her 532 and Wally Morgan 502.
Hits and Mrs. 4 Miners 0
The results in tin's match, sum summed
med summed tip in taut shell, was that
the Hits and Mrs, had four keg keg-lers
lers keg-lers in the 500 group and the eel-,
laf dwellers only one. The weaker
sex-dominated the Hits andMrs.
action, with all three of the dam
els. going over the five'C."
t Helen Winklefcontribnted to the
Umted Drive l 509, Edie Chip Chip-peauz
peauz Chip-peauz a 508, dud Jean Hume, go going
ing going overboard with 520. The
"Hits,',"-Vn' George saved v"t h a
. male' reputation vilh 537," Even
In the ranks of tha lowly Winers
it was Dame Dons WineS that
came through -with 522. Wha said
howling was' a. man's game. The
elean sweep had put the Hits and

" 1 I f

From
Scotland

every
precious
idrov..:-:
....ji.
-.; s

'ttuSutdii tritu Bunding
r:- SCOTCH VHISICY 0?
. ; ;- BUCHANAN'S" -v
'". - aAa. ; r

r6

jams SUCHANAH I CO. UP.,' ClAI60W..SCOTtAJ)
. -T DISTRIBUTORS v '
ag::::ias w. k doel, s. a,
i '' -. It-lS Aatomobile Row TeL 3-J17S

Of
first place. .. v- .:,.(.
5r''i;''; Bad -Pennies K ;
" Double Whammi Vi 1
In a close match nil the way,
the Double Whammies puUed no
upset by taking 2V puinta from
the iBad pennies. The first encounr
ter waa all even with' 931, givinf
each team the H point.. :
The uouwe wnamir.iei wn' wn'-miAi
miAi wn'-miAi jshimmcH the kecond by 33
hilt the,. Bid Pennies came o U t
heads up by 22, hut m. snorx in
the; Total Pins ;Besulah Stirling
tnn fnrihev Double- Wham
mies with $11; and a newcomer
in the Bad Pennies uneup y n
Caldren cooked up a 533 enes.
CURUNDU MIXID LIA6UE
t
teams
Rockets :
15
5- Aces'
Sleepers
13
10
5
Low tires
5 of a Kind
Hill Topper
3
Rockets 3
wh.n 4h sames started Tues
j... ik tto.s tm were
A tut Unnlrata tva.rfl hnlfl-
ing second place, but by :
of the 3rd game, they changed
places. The 5 Aces team was
missing one oi ineiy
ers. g ving the KOCKeissa
aiart, eyernieieaB. w. r in
.it .L..aa mil (all 1T0
taunt;, any cnaovc- rz
memhsrs did tneir
the hiahest gme ann me iiigucw,
series of the jilght. H e U w l g,
came out with a 210 game and a
aOK ariei scratch. ?,
SlfrtaWS 4 Hill OPPri
nin tMinava. 'fnrfited the game
td the Sleepers this week again
w nt ahnwine uo with at least
three members. ...l
... Elaa 1 al IV If HI I
. vImiI Knwl tp?1 COO (1 In
the first game and took that point
but Low Tire got noi aim io
nthrt two tames and total pins
point. "f
Johnston In Top
Form To Regain
NBA Scoring Titje
Neir Johnston of the Philadel Philadel-Ohia
Ohia Philadel-Ohia Warriors is In top form for
his bid to regain the scoring
championship1 of the w tironei aa aa-kethall
kethall aa-kethall Association.
Johnston displayed Ws best
Shooting eye Sunday night in scor scoring
ing scoring 34 point, at Cincinnati lead
the Warriors to a 106-1 01 victory
over the Cincinnati Royals. He
sank 10for-10 on free throws and
12-of-20 on field goal attempts.
This game was me oniy action
in the league Sunday.
)
IF'
iaea.!'

Mrs! only one half ; point out

AS7.'

WEST POINT. N.Y; (UP) Bob

Ande"rson, a Uskyt' choir inger
who dotes on baseball,, was 110
yards' short of Army football his history
tory history today.
.- Anderson is tne worxnorse nau nau-back
back nau-back of the Cadet grid team who
leads the nation's touchdown scor-
r. thia ann With a total of 13.
But his specialty is eating up
yardage in huge chunks and it's
the s main reason why Army has
lost only one game this year,
it an acuity men menaces
the v Army ground-gaining .record
established by the immortal Glenn
nvi nf navii-llanchard fame
during the war years when the
i;aaets were me scouf sxv ui w
college gridiron. 1 v
": Davis' R"eerJ In Dsntr
Anderson seems a inch to
smash the. Davis, record in. this,
hisfirst year ol varsity, football.
ForSRambling Rob is oniy aear aear-ling
ling aear-ling (sophomore) and as such stiU
is a' growing' boy. ..!&'.,
Ttii't inniranllv he "isn't toinff to
u,.lt until k BPAura imi Far he's
thit .nin lift varna awav from
the Davis coM with two game
to go. ;r.'' ;V
Davis, tt can M saw, ran
against a group .Of sub-par oppo opponents
nents opponents during the war: years when
college boys were eally boys.
Still, ins 930 yaros gainea in n
carries 'during 94i as 3 ome
pumpkins even against Vassar.
Vnii ran't v that Armv Till VI
the toughest schedule in the world

even today At ist spotty one withjg-love. men- the ring hat known
.l. I...-U "...II ...tuwn hantams. In fact, we can not

I ttlV ivw fWUfaa a s k. m nv avofiaiw
Ltered. iYet, even so, every one of
tnese ciuos lays ior tne. vaoeii
and nrnnf. of the tanioci ia the
vitr thripc-haatan fltih harelv-
bowed, 39 to 33, Saturday.
. One-Man Shew
Still, it was another one man
show from the Armv "side of the
ledser as Anderson cracked to
three touchdowns one on a 54-
vmrA anrint anH nitrharf a
fourth.' It waa hla ffrrltait dav ai
he rolled up 214 yards for a total
af 1 90 vaiH in aavan fimi and
moved to within easy striking dis distance
tance distance of the Davis record.
He's big for ; halfback, this 19-
vaarilH whn .."-a hnrn in ITlisa-
beth, N.J., packing 200 pounds on
a six toot, two men frame, ims
lets him drive inside but he also
em run with the elusiveness of a
pony, back and once he gets be
yond the secondary there's no
catching him,
one ot tno strange taceis oi me
Anderson story la that he was a
sickly youngster who almost never
got to West Point. A severe nasal
condition caused his family to
meva te the South when he waa
six years old and at Cocoa he was
one. of the finest athletes aver
turned out in Florida. ii; -ij
Young Bob won 15 letters In
football baseball, basketball asd
track and 20 schools were after
him when h earned high school
All-America honors. Bob wanted
to go to West Point but the family
thnnffht it: waa a matter ofcmomev
to get in and he had about given
up tne iaea wnen Army auiieuc
authorities cleared up tha little
misunderstanding.
RUSSIAN WINS TITLE
TEHERAN. Iran (UP) Victor
usnuev scorea Jtussia s tniro
.straight ; victory ia the world
weight-lifting chemh onsh'hs bsx
weight-lifting championsnips sun-
day when he won the ughtweignt
Ule with a total lift of MI.I
nnnnHi TVia ftiiaaiani nra
pounds.' the russians previously
won the Bantam ana leatnerweigpt
championships.

Bulldogs Defend Unbeaten
Status Against CHS Friday

. ty. TR1VOR SIMONS
The Balboa Hish School Bull
dogs are champions of Isthmian
football: having, aireaay assured
themselves of no l"S than a tie
t4amt in Writlm niffht'l fame at
Mt. Hope Stadium, the defending
ehampions retained ineir crown
all by themselves when Jr. Col Col-laffa
laffa Col-laffa tnnV Priat oha 1 into eamn. .13
to S. Only one game remains on
the Interscholastic scnemiie ior
1957 and that will be played at
Balboa Stadium Friday, night with
the Titers and Bulldogs scheduled
for the wind-up. "
Elaborate plans which include a
parade from the RR Station to the
Stadium are Being arraniea 07
the Pacific Siders with teams,
eheer-leaders, baton-twirlera and
Jamboree queens scheduled to take
part in -the festivities at Balboa
when the special train from. Oris-
. a I anHiiAa w
Though the title has aireaay
been wrapped up, neither Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal or Balboa are takjng the Fri Friday
day Friday night contest too; light. The
Bulldocs will be under the most
severe pressure of the two; for
thir' will be the kb ol retaininf
..n,lafaatal atattia aratnat
ureia ---
school competition. Cristobal, with
nothina 'te lose and a world 01
M-aatia to be rained will be aeek
inata arid a victATV asainst 'the
'57 champs to their laurels for
this year.
it (. aTBatrtait that, lhara will bo
m rhansa in the Balboa tactics of
employing run use of tkeir man manpower
power manpower advantage and platoooing
their' opposition1 into submission.
Te this end, coaches Anderses) and
Hon oe are expected to throw
their ten-man backfield Into ac action.
tion. action.
Tfca tnn four in that deoartmant
'French, Ness, Bateman and Mc-

Unma TV rimi tin with a no

velty last week. Bantams fighting
. ,JM l 1 A
lor a wono s cnamyionsniu. w
cording to Joe Roberts,) IBC dean
of videtics, this was more than
just, a novelty;, it was a historic
first.
, AhhmiffK-Knnnff his been stand
I TV
ard fare on TV for a number of
years, this was only the third time
that 118-pounders received cross cross-nmintrv
nmintrv cross-nmintrv mixiil attention. ..and as
Prof. Roberts pomts out, the first
time t world's title wss a clear
cut issue.
The popular explanation for this
moit. total netlect ot the 'trucu
lent Tom Thumbs of the ring is
that thev don't sell, Promoters
xi.tm th riiantu are more interest
a l, siiva that tnev aema
al iVinnriaP. hiODhVSiCal
phenomenon that is generally be
yond tne miageis.
. Vat thara wit time when ban
tainwerghts, even fly-weights (112
pounds) were soiia box omce an
oyer the country. That's what
mikes us wonder whether the pre present
sent present day apathy mightn't be due
to a talent situation rawer man a
change in client nabits. There
.Unl ; aran't inV Cfllorful little
fighting guys arpund...or big ones,
either," lor w" mstter.
B.. thaw wura arniind no
body had to apologise for them.
The Clients were juv
ed in them as. in their more' muscular-colleagues.
This was a tri
bute to the clients' discernment,
fm mm a of the most accomplished
recall ever seeing a name bantam
who wasn't a superior coxer nu
a delight to watch.
V'rv N OTHIR DAYS. 1
' The first championship fight;
we saw was between bantams....
Johnny Coulon successfully of
fending against can ueonwc
the old Phoenix AC in hometown
Memphi. One of our grade "hel "hel-mates,
mates, "hel-mates, Pal Moore, later made
habit of ourpointing bantam cham
i MMmKinnn houtf. The champs
imposed the restrictions. Pals
flamboyant ecceninciuea...
windmill type...made him too
Z-l -ii-i. 4-- riUAnw 'Oniint'
was the wora tne mcomparauio
Jimmy Wilde used for tne Mem Mem-phian's
phian's Mem-phian's technique after edging him
in a London 20-rounder.
Our interest in bantams, aeve-
Unaji a.rlv naver left us altoge-
m.. -----
ther. Tnrougn tne yean we vc k
. .nH avpitinff naraoe of them.
a will auu .ttv..a
including Pete Herman, Joe Lynch,
Midget smitn, bjuo. ji ajtor, m
William, Carl Treraame, Eddie
(Cannonoaiu wanin,
alec-par ano, rr y t u
'fkm K.'t Wa wouldn't J try to
lay other than to suggest that
you take your pick from these
three: Kid Williams, Bud Taylor
and Pete Herman. Manuel Ortii,
of mora recent vintage, with 18
title fights in a 14-year carer, must
have been pretty good, too.
It'a a further reflection of the
insular sttitudVoward bantams
that Ortii operated chiefly in
California. We can't recall tht
he lought here at all. Of late,
foreign-breds have dominated the
division ana in 3 a aiangaoit
chamcionshiD pairing drew 69,-
362 for a record gate of $215,725.
THIS ONI 1$ GOOD
The primer purpose of this es-.
m'mv it im ha raalllirilHY There WIS
nothing wrong with your iTV set
In sue, an Bantams oo iook1 uae
Arcaro, Hartack or Shoemaker,
Keown do most of the polishing
off and early game attacking, but
Nu -Mtwar. nf rna nanrn. win na
ready and available to assure the
'Bulldogs of trssn power tnrougn tnrougn-out.
out. tnrougn-out. the game. :
. Balboa's line has shown steady
improvement right from the begin
ning witn Mute urooa, noger mil million
lion million and Tony Womble providng a
atrnn mirlrila and Charli Doug
las Vnd Charles. Rents, a pair of
Like the backfield, the Bulldog
line can rush fresh troops Into the
fight at will with capable, poten potential
tial potential first string material ready to
earn their keep at the very ; nod
of thd coach. 4
There is a good chance that the
Tigers might be at fuU strength
for rndiy mgnt a finale witn kuss
Favoeita'a knee loaVma almoat
healed and waiting only for the
M tl i. 1 l
signal uDm meoica n get
into action. It may only hs a
question of whether or not favor.
ite can get back into snape after
long layvff with only a few
davs of nractice before the last
'aim, nt ttia aaacnti -V
. Chuck Crawford win oe pack at
end, having recovered fully from
the chicken-pox that sidelined him
for the Junior College affair. Don
ald Humphrey, wno nan neen list
ed Wendy Sasso's relief at ouar ouar-tartiark
tartiark ouar-tartiark AM a arest ir.b' of half-
backing for Cristobal against Col
lege and will see plenty action at
both positions against Balboa Fri
day. :
11 the Tiger line has'Russ Fa Fa-borfte
borfte Fa-borfte at center Friday It will be
a touth one to crack, what with
talent the likes of Jon McGraw,
sure-fire All Canal Zone this year
and Arnold Brooks, flanked by
rirtlanit'aiul Willotif'hhv to offer
disrmirsrement for Calbna drives
up the middle of the field.

Anil if thev dont look' better, they

probably fight better.
Last i week's pit. battle between
the toy bulldogs was typical of
bantam. A great ileal of frenetic
activity but few momcms ot expio expio-ive''
ive'' expio-ive'' violence. Because ,toe-to-toe
i.KiVa rin not register vividlv on
the early rounds were visual
ly ambiguous. Ana me teiecasier s
manliest enmusiasms ior nam
u.ii the Mexican, were a de
terrent 't0 dispassionate appraisal.
juiawaj ui uio :Mtnuun"TB
fare Alphonse HsJimi switched to
long range tactics and promptly
established .his superiority. The
late wircei ceraan nau ueen uie
little Frenchman's Idol and now
the studied similarity in styles be became
came became evident.;.even to the sudden
deft feint whicn tne m-starrea
midwu wpioht thiiTiDlon emDloved
to .befuddle .' and entrap the guile guileless.
less. guileless. . v ,')' 'i-,
We thoiight the decision favor favor-ma
ma favor-ma Halimi eminently proper. From
the eighth round onhe got maxi
mum results .from his greater
speed and sharper skills, scoring
reneatedly with labs, short hooks
and uppercuts against an earn
est opponent, somewhat lacking
id both mental and mnnual agili-
tv Trf .hnrt an excellent little rine
man. Cerdan would hav been
proud of him.

The Nw -- ot ,he 6 r I .ST

II wj
Mmm Supremo f

nw Saftv-Tensioned Cym-Dipped

Cord Body Makes
. . Stronger .
This nrv multi-million
' f.aA,ia Firestone tum

Ssfty-Tnsioig, a new process which takes the
stretch out of tire cordv The .resuli' is ptsttr
. a.

klowout prottctton and
.tjj. u. s. off.
BUY THEM
ON OUR
BUDCET
PLAN

bowling WINNERS Smiles' all wound express the feeling of these. Army, Atlantic itegiers -BUffusu
nwBta a , .,,mQm thair' t.aa.m pantftin fife. John Piotrowski.r

t riirht Sn3 Donald Mvers, HiOt
Firestone Tires Safer
last Much Longer
Jollaf unit combines the
- Dinnine DfOCCSS with
longer ttt
:''' :: '.,
USE

THE WORLD'S SAFEST TIRE

;;WBf:--.:-:,.--'..i..i:(-.:or;:VA
T aV .r.. V..

v;narca (OMiJH' jureSvwi

OUR TIRE BALANCING SERVICE

f"ru'vvy,- .-.-.--w

1 '.
3-1501

4SISTHMIAN
IICHWAY
:l. 3.1501



I
. ' TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AW INDEPENDBNT DAILY NEWSfAPEK "..V V ... j V ' TUESDAY, N'oVEMSia 12, 19ST
L AS S IF I ED
" -V.rTHIS SPACE IS FOft SALE V,
. FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0746 V V
. ;vTHS SPACE IS FOR SALE, i
t V
' FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

f AGS EIGST -

aaat i

. 4 V r

4

1 i
If:
it
n
f
I
V f
if
I1
t 3
4
tn
Iff
r

s l in mmam e

! wXT fro ISvnli

.1 l
Reiorts
"'r 1
' BateMaY lumliW aairtments
Sia Clara Beach; Telephone
Trim, Balboa 1617.
1 f Fasten cottlf! anJ lar baach
: hoiwa. Phona lalbta 2830 Mon Monday
day Monday thrausk FrMa.
, PHILLIPS OeMrJtlcfcCtt
Santa CUp. o 1190 Pn Pn-mi,
mi, Pn-mi, R. da' P. PhorW Panama
3-1177. Cristobal 173.
Houses
Far tha baaf Cfab-Flan, canault
PANAMA RADIO CORPORA CORPORATION.
TION. CORPORATION. Cantral Ayanua ; 7tli Na.
9-11. Fhana 2-1364.
FOR RENT: Fuiniihad hauia,
f kadroomi, aarafla, maid'a
ream, mattar kaJroam air candi candi-tianad,
tianad, candi-tianad, hot watar. Phena 2 2-0740,
0740, 2-0740, Mr. Garrida.
Roorils
FOR RENT: Furniihaa robm ta
' raipaniibla bachalsr ar- ladyC'Pa ladyC'Pa-:
: ladyC'Pa-: rajil, fin atraat Na. 7rI "Pr
atairi. : '. 'iv v
FOR RENT: Claan f urnlahaaT
raam Private batfcreem and an an-tranca.
tranca. an-tranca. Ceekina falieitiaa. 43rd
Staa Xa. 13.
p
Hi

M Hi

il RIGULAB ARMT NOMINEE lat Lt Donald E. Clark, right.
U. 6Army ignal Service, Ft. 'Clayton, wai among nine ol ol-flr.olthe
flr.olthe ol-flr.olthe United Btates Army, Caribbean (Panama area)
notified f -election -for appointment In the Regular Army
last week.-ticturedaboye,, the lieutenant receives, the con con-mtoMau
mtoMau con-mtoMau of ol. Merle C. Bowsky, algpal otflcer of the
command. The newly aelected Regular Army officer, chief
' of the tommunlcatloni' center operations branch was named
: on the third H?t released this jear by the Department of tha
' Army under its augmentation, program. C ark joined theArmy
; at n. 6111, Oklahoma, in 1950 and arrived toTOATC&KB
early this month. Others named as selectees were: Cftpt Ed Edward
ward Edward V. Allen, U. S. Army Finance Service, rt. Clayton; Capt.
g.Bosan, due to a.rrlve in the command in Mw; n
Donald W Cogging, 837th Engineer Company (Aviatlon-IAGS),
Ft. Kobbe; 1 Lt. Paul' R. Curry, also of the 937th Engineer
Company; 1st Lt. Ellis G. Crumlt. U. S. Army Aviation Detach Detach-S
S Detach-S Vt; Kobbe; 1st Lt. Frank C. Gardner, U. S. Army Oatlb Oatlb-teS
teS Oatlb-teS rfiool" Ft. 'oullck; 1st Lt. David P.Larsen 518th Engi Engineer
neer Engineer Company (C), Ft. Kobbe; and Ma). Robert G. Rettle,
SStW?h assistant Chief of Staff G-l Headquarters
tiSARCARIB. Subsequent lists announcing others who are
rJuTnfled and selected are expected to be released January.

rot OAtfr esAT

1 -ar

' j

1 9ST; 't CHEVROLET, 2000 mites
.7 SHardtop AI Condition
f 1 954 ; DODGE, 2-door Coronet . .
' im ;li!LIJrlAN:Stition Wasron :

! I9S2 ?30NTUC H3fd 800.00
jAGENGIAS COSMOS, S. A.
4 Antomobile Eow TeL 2-4721 i'

drtments
ATTINTICN. 1.1 Jat an
naaara famlalia4 aaailmaala. I,
2 MrtMi. bat. teM wata.
Phena Panama 1-4941.
FOR RENT: eartmnt Waal
for effica ar clinic, acrati Pana Panama
ma Panama Hatal lets af aarkina apaca.
Call 3-1766..
FOR RENT: 2 badream apart apart-mant,
mant, apart-mant, livinaj and diningreom,
kirchaa MM, Acroia Fanama He Herd.
rd. Herd. Via Capaffa 106, Apartmant
FOR RENT: Completely iur iur-nitbad
nitbad iur-nitbad apartmant 2 badreemt.
Street 45 Ka. 2-197;
FOR HINT t Apartment, 2 bad bad-reem,
reem, bad-reem, wreened. Via Portal 56,
$60.00. Keya apartmant I, call
telephone 2-23 16; 3-0234.
FOR RENT Completely fur furnished'
nished' furnished' apartment, livingroom,
dining room, Icitchen. 2 bed bedroom!
room! bedroom! aervice, balcony, maid'a
room, garage, everithing new.
Call Tel. 2-28833-13,18.
FOR RENT: fl.IV ONLY., One
bedroom apartment. Completely
furnished, in quiet neighborhood.
Near Hotel El Panama Rant
$70.00. Call 6-462 Gambaa.
"FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment 2 badream, living, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, independent service. San
Francisco 86 Street east No. 6,
near Roosevelt Theatre.
ou usso ca
2,300.00
f, 000.00

S ,1 i

INTERNAL. OK PUBUCACIONK8 Na. S Lotten Plaza CA8A Z A I. DO Central Ave. 49 LOUROE
BABDO No. U "B- Street HORBlSnN-4th ef My Ave. A J St LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TlvoU
PARMACIA LUX 1M Central Avenna HOUREHOlS EXCHANGE J Fo. do la Ossa Ave. N. 41 f

VAN-DER-JIS 60 Street He. IS PARMACIA EL BATURSO Paiao Ufevre

tbe Bella Vista Tbeatra CBLONt
Automobiles,
FOR SALE. 1953 Chevrolet 210
S-Pas. station wagon. Excal-
lenr condition. Albrook 86-6145.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet Yl
ton pick-up truck V-8, Ions bed,
watlierproof top, radio. Call Ho Hotel
tel Hotel Roosevelt. Thomas Lockie.
FOR SALE: Br Paint Four.
1951 Willys Station Wagon,
four wheel drive, See Mr. Cour Cour-ville,
ville, Cour-ville, Antigua Colefio Mlramar,
termination of Ava.' Balhea,
9:00 te 11:00 a.m. November
13-15. h
For the best Club-Plan, consult
PANAMA RADIO CORPORA CORPORA-tion.
tion. CORPORA-tion. Cantral Avenua 7th No.
9-13. Phone 2-3364.
FOR SALE: 1957 Rambler four
dour sedan, duty free, six cy cylinder
linder cylinder plastic seat covers, power
brakes, less than 8.000 miles,
$2,000.00. Call Cristobal 2568.
FOR SALE: 1951 CHdsmobile
88 Sedan duty paid for $600.00.
Excellent Rendition. Original
owner. Phone Panama 2-1661 ar
3-o52 v' r
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth
Belvedere, station waaen, fully
equipped. SI 650, Quarry
Heights 2209. t
FOR SALE: Mercury 1957 4
door,' loaded with extras, batter
than new. Call 3-7740 Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. FOR SLE: 1956 Chevrolet
Coupe, radio, wsw tires, lika
new. Phone,. 171 9, 752 Colon.
YASHICA
"AIRES"
Cameras
i.i.iaii
PANAMA QLON
LIFE INSORANCE
call
JIM KIDQE
General Aceflt
Gibraltar T ile Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama f -0552
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
I earn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding tV Jumping Classat daily
3 te 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
ar fry appotntment.
' -leading.
CAIHER AS
International Jewelry
155 Central Aye.
FOR RENT:
Rio Mar Casino with Res Restaurant,
taurant, Restaurant, Bar, Cabins and
Anneses. For further infor information
mation information call -Tels. 3-1147,
3-6413 or 3-6095 Arse.
MOftE
Entertainment
MORE
Information
THAN FOR ANY OTHER
DIME YOU SPEND
RENT A
CALL 1-2374
TELE-RAD
CORNER DARfEN ST.

eV1 'fTj

Central Aveaue I2.16S Tel. 431
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: American flyer
train set:' two complete trail.
'Many- extras with plenty extra
tracks 15 15,13 Akee St. Bal Balhea.
hea. Balhea. Phone 2-2652 cheap.
FOR SALE: Exercyclc, prac practically
tically practically new, Call Balboa 2-3284
after 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: -12-V electrie 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 velvet, sunproof
curtains, fox fur cape, many
small househould items. Everith-
Ing like new. Receipts to show
selling at half price, because of
urgent transfer. Telephone 3 3-6894.
6894. 3-6894. FOR SALE: Outstanding selec selection
tion selection of choice U, S. and European
Christmas ornaments, decorations
and lights for homes, stores,
clubs and organization. American
Supply Co, St. 13-06.
FOR "SALE: Practice piano,
old, needs tuning but is tropical tropicalized.
ized. tropicalized. 288 Gorgai Rd. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 6360.
FOR SALE: 1 pair -Chicago
shoe skates sise 9 white..
Dishes: Miscellaneous pieces ef
Princess Minron-blue. Call:
1835 Balboa.
FOR SALE: 12 GA. Shotguns,
New Fox Double $55.00. Used
'Winchester $36.00. New Bell
Portable Sewing $45.00. Patio
leather furniture Green $25.00.
' Exceltent V Cabinet 24x48x96
Plate Mirror 26x36. Bal. 4455.
FOR SALE: A Colombian tur tur-pial
pial tur-pial buola bird; whistles all
tunes. Brazilian canaries birds,
very good singers. Third orange
house before Los Angeles Gara Garage
ge Garage No. 2019 Via Espafia.
Ingrid Starts Work
In Christian Dior's
last Model Satin
. LONDON, Nov. 12 (CP)
Ingrid Bergman buried henelf in
her work today.
In v a :new dress, the last one
created by the late Paris fashion
czar Christian Dior, she was re
laxed and smiling on the set of
her new kfilm with Cary Grant.
She appeared far different from
the somberly-garbed; wan and od od-viously
viously od-viously upset woman who arrived
yesterday from Rome' and the
runs of ner 7V-year marriage to
Roberto Bossellmi. 1
The 42-year-old Swedish actress
showed ud early for wardrobe
tests in the film "Kind Sir" her
first comedy. The Warner Bros,
film is being shot at EJstree Studio
20 miles north of London.
She appeared In the presence of
newsmen on the set in a magnifi
cent white and black satin dress,
low cut with two wide shoulder
straps and with a coat of the same
material, trimmed vith "midnight
black" minK lor tests oetore tne
cameras.
It was Dior's last dress before
his death of a heart attack in
Italy last month.
Her children still were m the
Italian capital. Sources said she
probably would bring them to Lon
don once she has found an apart apartment'
ment' apartment' Rossellini's whereabouts were a
mystery. Since their legal separa
tion last Thursday in Rome, he
has not been seen.
There have been reports that he
plans to return to India, where he
first met Mrs. Sonali Das Gupta.
Friends of the Indian woman have
said she also is returning home
from Europe and plan to get a
divorce so she can marry Rossel-
lini. ;
HAMMOND
ORGAN
. . -, -. :
musics' most -is
GLORIQUS VOICE
COMPAMA AlFARO
29-28 Peru Avenu
: Phona "3-0301
Panama City

1 W
I

rnivmuj-.

I Street P ARMACU "SAkV-VtS' Pertaa 111 f NOVXDADG aTnia eji-v

UlUlfUOTI"m"
- ' ,.; "' ?' v. '... ,.'
Home Articles
FOR' SALE: Cltlnese' living
room, dinette suite and rags.
Baby high chair. Call 2-2434.
Balboa; ; .'; ?. h'. :.
,FOR ( SALE: 4 burner apart apartment
ment apartment site gas steve, almost new.
Best offer, call Curundu 475.
For the bast Club-PUn, consult
PANAMA RADIO CORPORA CORPORATION,
TION, CORPORATION, Central Avenua 7th Na.
9-13. Phone 2-3364. 4
FOR SALE Rattan furnftura
pieces $70.00, good condition.
Ave. Juan A. Jimenea,' ehatet
Na, 13. Tel. 3-1636. v
'' .1 Mil' J
FOR: SALE -25 'Cycle refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator $60.00. Air wave, radio
$40.00. Any eycl phonograph
$25.00 Balboa 2-2305 evening
iNsvy 25-2366 workdays.
FOR SALE: Dinlngroom set.
Real bargain.; 1 0.079, V- 1 0th.
Street; Apt. 7, Colon.
What, No Slice
BRECKSVILLE. Ohio. Nov. 12-
(UP)A new: 'kind, of atomic
guided missile was introduced
today. It's a JiucIear-'golf ball.
Dr. Frank K. Schoenfeld, re research
search research vice president of the, B. F.
Goodrich Co-' said irradiated gnlf
balls had: beeii-i ttnder -test for
nearly,, four ,;years, ,,..''
The balls are not ; radioactive.
but -after two minutes exposure
to. high powered;' gamma rays,
they fly through- the air, with
much greater ease and are much
rtore i scuff resistant' than pre pre-atomic
atomic pre-atomic age balls, Schoenfeld said.

Navy Thinks Soviet Would Be
Defenseless Against Polaris'

WASHINGTON, Nov.; 12, (UP)
The Navy has told its top officers
the Soviet Union would be almost
defenseless a fa., a nuclear war
against the Navy'a new missile,
the Polaris." V
It made the-claim In a "three-
page memorandum to all : fleet
commanders and to other high
ranking Navy officers.
The memorandum told the offi
cers to regard the launching Of
Russia's earth satellites "in prop proper
er proper perspective."
It hinted that the admirals
would do well td talk less about
the "Sputnik" and more about
the Polaris missile, which, it said,
will make a "significant addition"
to the nation's military security.
WOULD DILUTI Of FENS I
' :i ,f
In any nuclear war: the mem
orandum said, .the enemy's de defenses
fenses defenses "would be diluted to almost
impotency' rby its ffort' to ward
off attacks'' by the Navy's Polaris
missiles. ..; .r-p'
The memorandum pointed out
that the Navy already has pro
duced operational missiles of
"considerable" range and power:
It said work on a new fleet
ballistic missile s y 1 1 e m built
around Polaris is "progressing on
schedule.
Polaris Is a medium-range ship-
borne missile. It is suitable for
firing from submarines, possibly
while submerged. It is expected
to be operational about 1960.
AVOID COMPARISONS
The officers were advised
to avoid "'invidious comparisons"
with missile work by other serv
ices or other countries1 J3ut they
were told they can make the
following claims for Polaris:
'Polaris as a sea-based ballistic
missile offers 'these significant
advantages: The 1 sea -' based
launching platform will if found,
draw the enemy's firejust as
will a land-based launching plat-
i
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES Of AMERICA
Canal Zone
VnHH Stales District- Court For...
Tbe District af The Caawl ZeM
' Division of Balboa'
Kenneth L. Walton. PlaintiM vs..' Ilia
LouiaeWilton. Defendant. Summona Case
No. 4SM ClvU Docket U Actios lor
Divorce. V'
To the above-namea defendant;- '.
You are hereby required to appear
and answer the complaint filed in the
sbove-enUtlod -ecUon within ainetjr days
after the first putticatioo.
In case of your failure to ea appear
and answer, Judgment wUl be taken a a-(ainat
(ainat a-(ainat you by default for the relief
demanded tn tha complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie T.
Crowe, Judee, United State District
Court for the District ef the Canal
Zoaa, that October ItST.
, C. T. McCeneiek, Ju-
Perk . ;
Br Marian D.
- Deputy Qerk r i
To Bla Loalee Walton
Tbe foregoing summona 'If aened sip sip-ea
ea sip-ea Tea by public tion pursuant so the
order of the Honorabte Guthrie t.
Crowe, Judre, United States Dtetriot
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone, dated October 14, 157. and en entered
tered entered and filed la this action tn the
office ef the Clerk of said United Stxte
District Court for the Dlvtaieo of Bt Bt-bcew
bcew Bt-bcew Octobe- t. 1T.-
t C. T. leeCoraskk,
" flerlr
He Merlae D.
. Deputy Clerk

.----3-v;--. -,Vi-:;..ri.

nvl iiMtnTia u Central Ave.
oiw-.i r---. -- - ...
mm
WANTED-U.S,.lamily desires
ta rent two-bedroom house with
maid's quarters. Can be tarnish tarnished
ed tarnished ar unfurnished but must have
at least a small yard. Call Bruee.
. Henderson, room 415. II Papa Papa-ma
ma Papa-ma Hilton.
WANTED TO IY ayllnder
Chevrolet, Mercury ar Ford 152
1S53 twa dears. Roosevelt Ho Holer.
ler. Holer. Bex No, 212lOetayra, hours
7-1:30.
Domestic Employment
WANTED : English spelfl i
maid, live In, references. Apply
5J14-C Davis St., Oibto. Also
want to place raliabla' mai
Prince Aly Khan
Is Sellitig.Holf
His Thdrouhbreds
NEW. YORK Nov.-12 -(tJP)
Prince Al Jfjian -said today 'he
planned, to seU,,203 of his, 400
thoroughbred; hordes tc pay the
tax bill on Ph Inheritance from
his father, the, late Aga Khan. But
he denied -ha was in finapdal
straits.
can get along: with five,' than you
sell! the. ther' five," Aly said-
"It. simply means' I haven't as
muchmonejr as my 'father had.'
Alv's son. Karim. inherited the
!Aa KhaJV's title and much of his
.wealth.
form.' But the sea-bas'ed launching
nlatform will draw1 fire away
from our" country and the home
lands of our. ailres'Uhereby re reducing
ducing reducing -the. threat of treat damage
due -to explosion" or lall-out.
"The i sea based .launching -platform
has mobility. Being, capable
of moving .through 75 per cent of
the earth's surface increases, the
problem of defense against it one
hundred fold. Its launching plat
form, cannot be' 'zeroed m It
is invulnerable i to anti-missile
missiles."
Biologically speaking, man
could be cataloged, according
to the divisions and branches -of
the tree of life, like this:
Jomo sapiens, hominld, an anthropoid,
thropoid, anthropoid, primate, mammal,
vertebrate, 'chdrdate, animal.
ThisvclassifTcation means that
"the knowing man" is the on only
ly only member of the animal fam family,
ily, family, that -has"' eyesight, large
brains, hands that can grasp,
and cart stand upright,- is
warm Wooded, has a spine orfl
backbone and is living.
t Britannica Jr. Encyclopedia
BLINDS 'iel
CURTAINS -l-'ORAPES-'
' e V aT
tcana
-v i ar : . -.
4tk af JbIt Ave. and H" St

aweBaaaaaBBaaeasaaaaeaaaeaai aaWBBBeaaaaaaBiBaaaaaapaaaeapae--.

IN f
I

t I I 1 1 1 1 I t 1

II

w

1

t

r !.-c--T'.''

" LOST Valuable doeumenrs far
" Cart I, Maliaa In tha ecinlt"f
; II Cherrllle near the Swift b Ca.
I Please retura H fouita" te Mr.
Molina at-Manuel Maria leaea
St. N. T ranama. Tel, I-627I. -Rawarel
will he five. "
. Orte thing today thot isfi't gov.
ernerf by the low, of gravity is,.,
prices '',,' '-
' The appropriate- tip for some
golfers to give theirjcoddies would
be their clubs. .Awaataa.-

MM-..

CLEARANCE SALE ON SHOTGUNS
AND RIFLES AT
SEARS LOS ANGELES STORE
. (TRANSISTMICA) v v-Buy
Buy v-Buy yours now 1 Limited Supply left 1
AO shotguns reduced 26, 12
! as low as $25.00! ?
22 Rifles as low as $15.00.

fc"" T" BB" oBBaBBBBatM
USED GM
' 'TTv. 'S?V "!
1 I
, at COLPAN

Late Model Clean7 Buy Used Cars
ah MAifFQ -1 ai i Mnnn

:rwmtmm mniiMef ,....vnsaaii, HswwaiBn
1956 STUDEBAKER Hardtop, Golden f

Hawk, Radio, 2 Tona,' (
. Automatic Trans., W.S.W., V8 :.. 1,9

1955. BUICK CENTURY,
Hardtop Radio, W.S.Wj ...... .1: 1 ,995.00
1955 PONTIAC,' 4-door, V8 1,475.00
1950 CHEVROLET Convertible,
PC, Radio, W.S.W. I .'.iV- U50.00

1952 BUICK. Hardtop,
Radio. 2 -Tone
19l3' LINCOLN, v

door.Radlo), 2 Tone,' W.S.W. .,V 975.

195 PONTIAC,' I : r
2-door, Radio, 8 Cyl.' ...5 895.00
1 954 FORp STATION ".WAGON, i xr V '
Radio.1 FDM, .Y8., M50.00

1955 FORD, 2-door,' Falrlane v. a..; '1,495.00

1954 BUICK, V w u.-i" CiTN,J' I
' V 2-door, Radio. 2, Tone, W.S.W.-.;V,0d5.OO

FAST FRIENDLY- FINANCING

, v j -visit our .5
V itltra moderN showlot

AUTO
- -v. - ...
C-.-Panama 3-7010

SERVICES

I-mlnuta ear wash $1, eteans
-i cleaning af meter $5, waxing r
ears $6. Auta-Bafio, Trans-Isthmian
Highway aaar Sears.
FRH Television rick-up fend
delivery aervice during tha month
af November. Phone U. S. Tele-
- vision,. Panama 1-7607 far fast i
service. 1 f-ti,, S
Lesson
i Saanish and International a'ancea, r
guitar w lesions for baginnart,
Classes Wednesdays, S :J0, p.m.
and Saturdays at 10:00 a.m.'; a.m.';-"ChA
"ChA a.m.';-"ChA Interamerloane", Sth
street Malsnd'ex. Mrs. Vanald
sen., Gambaa 441.$ Colon 574
: Classes begins November 1 Sth. :
Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
' 0 RAWER "A," OIAILO
. OX 1211. CRISTOIAL CX
Per the best Club-Plan, eoniuM ',
PANAMA RADIO CORPORA. -TION.
Central Avenue 7th Na.
II. Phone 2-iI64.'-
I
I
I
I
,995.00
.
;i:t . J 675.00
'
,00
it1-. J
ROW
T
Colon 446

trrm r.

1 1



UORTT MEEXXB

TUrSDAI, NOVEMBER 12, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE KV.l

XESRI AND TBS PEtATW

BX GEORGE WUNDEB

- u i-

"7

n

MAJOR TYRONE
INSIST ON
EXCHANGING
JACKETS WITH
TERRY JUST
AS AROUP
OF FELLOW
PILOTS ARRIVE

AT THE
TEAHOUSE.

T

, BENTLEMEN 3

l APPEARANCE (5 NOW

I LONGER.

(PISCRBPITON THE

SQUAPKOH,

tBTHENDU

Uj-V LEE'S

g 1 SUCH

kVAREFLECTa

MAJOR, SIR. HE LOOKS 7S A VERITABLE

PRACTICALLY LIKE AN FASHION PLATE.

OFFICER ANPfiENTlEMAN.Iis MOPELM-I,

miss folly, vou can relax, for a map 1 j
MOMENT I THOUGHT f&PPY'S YR0 HAP J f
' STDFPEP SPINNING. NOW X P1MLY 5EE 1
AN ORDINARY MALE FORM OP INSANITttffigfl

TUB S1UAZ OP MARTHA WAKNB

Plain English

By WILSON 8CRUGG

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIEND!

Eager Baby

By MERILL BLOSSER

I CLADMOU CALLER MY SOU'fJE i
I ' "' .- RANSOM. fM WHAT?
NNOVEUSt cAVJCHJM6 THE REMAINDER 71 HAVE WU
6ABRIEL OF W PERSONAL APPEARANCEjLOSTyjUE
V KIRK'S (. TOUR.' . MIND?
CEMTBMOE I II I

A DISTINCT FDSSIBtUT THE WOMAU T.X)

WAS TRAPPED IN TUE ELEVATOR WfTH-jVE

BEEN SEBNS A LOT

OF HEP.

Jm- CI

I WANT TO KEEPOU SEEW6 A LOT OF HER. AS
rat w new book, rr wa oust have to sea
urwnrTMVAinnisrAPH. CLICK!

WHMHriPWTr4.---''

PRISCILLA'S POP

ut Almost

IB) !'

By Ai TERMEER

SORRy.I MARDLy

KNOW MtTijy RE:inc

I NEVER. RAT OM

SATURDAY NK5HT7 y-j

IWfETHArNhSMT,
OPtN FOR. BAEA

UrD, "rtxiVe NEVER.
TAUCPD TO TAT MEW
DOLL V00 CAM DO
UP A. RlA EAS-u I

I

Msuo 1 ear a sittim' joi
FOR VOU SATURDAY NkiMT.

MCKt b THE ADOR6SS

AIXET OOP

Getting the Low-Do wn

By T. T. HAMLIN

( WHY CAMT W FEED 1 1
i "1 AU. THIS WA IKTO jEXJ
I n AN ELECTRIC

fcifiJ TS I TO SET THE TIME-A

im&k? m .MACHINS BACK

EiPsy -mutf i i rgiA LINE BEFORE

While wonmus
TO GET
THE LATEST CROP

OF BUGS OUT OP

THE TIME-MACHINE

IN ALLEY CXP AMD

THE MACHINE'S
PROSPECTIVE
BUYER? CONTINUE
THEIR BIZARRE
ADVENTURE

THESE PEOPLE HERE -fT. COPPESSES I
ON OLYMPUS ...ARE YES.-AU-sH EH?? &&?
-1 THEV ALL GOPS? EXCEPT THOSE VV, VEHl Mn
Ss .j- "jfS WHO ARE I V
mmmmtmmJ, Wm rmWimTB Mtht 'V w "tj

BOOTS AND HER RUDDDtt

What'f Ahead?

By EDGAR MARTIN

bew Ives. I've uwb

HUH B ,TCFORE...VCA)K.

W7 FUU- OV'

X-KMOW. THWJOGtV THESE

UWSUOTECTIW6 II T-, p,

VJ1UU"T01.ERTH t
VOHCVXTJO WHAT HE'ft

TOLt? ft W VEEP HW.
THOOrr MOD

TO WE.mF

CAPTAIN HIT'

Loom Tnruca

IT WOULD 18181 -H?" SCLEVED

rU T'M n dooi mi

AN6 TO 7MINK YOU

DID IT ALL WITH

YOUR BARE.

RHANPS.'J

VV WELL... NOT A"
EXACTLY.'

BUGS BUNNT ;

Forget Anything Else?

twt

SLVESTERS A GLUTTON

; PUNISHMENT

II

jjjNjkFEl? PUNISHMENT tf

Bp LESLIE TXJRNEBl

1S?... M?A CW0N.ELLEM1 mi&A
tSAjW vflflJWtf' iM -CLOSB T? THAT VULTURB AS
1 HWT to aey AMWomy

ILL 6X..6Ur TELL THAT X WE'RE NOT JUST
Bid SMOWEW0NTWRITflPLAIW TOURIST,
A WOKP ABOUT HI ARP SAtNKINd FOR A

I C0LH.0 TILL PLENTy OM.
ABOUT HOWvWR. WtLFOVIft JAR.SCOTT,
I ear his tam back wnera you may
I ..A IffdAI A OUIUIM HIA I tail

FOR OUR SARDEM nUB FfgK. AT THAT 1 I tuwc rKWjfvu i w n

s. 2 WBBeK Baron1, widow amp orpham v

Reluctant Hero

By DICK CATAIXI

,. "-. f P
I HCARP 1 ( RIGHT OUTSIDC J O
SOMCTHINO r-J IN THE HALL J V
P0WN5TAIR4 pV- , V

,: V CHIPS 1 l
7 THINK I L
. I HEARD A V yVi Sl Ll.
I PROWLER A Ot I
, ;Vsy io-8

J I CANT MAKE
HIMLtTGOA

n'trw. , ,- ; ; I

"Foo-Foo wants to bft blond!"

(to Bfrtetr True Life Adventures

TAUBNTHD TAIL

SPINV-TAIUED UZARD

" 9S6S INTO HIS
BURROW...-

OUR BOARDING HOUSB

:A as',-

MAJOR HOOPIR

OUT OUR WAX

By J. R, WILLIAMS

1

'4P8r f -V6 mMUWAMES UPSTAIRS W?f$&& 'iTeJ I 11
CtSUC&Mrt A'! P0PPIN6C0TOP -. wiMA'f I II, I
- W NEED THEIR CASESHOW &-N voltre thimkws, xjs lady i .1 III
U Bgrt56 PIANO, J6RAM OP SAWAMLL ;: j 2' H 4 "i
IT '5 A NOISV T-.Jt JJa : Tt;

' UE LEAVES HIS SPlNV TAIL. OUT6U7&
HEA.W. BARBED TAIL, A POgR g"J,

MACS A6 WELw

-

Faltering Philip i
S : u ., ..

Phmr Ufa to CUM with kralses.
! 4
tpafat wwild letvt Ut homo Hko new.

. A. CtoHifleda. fwt the Hrbt iIm'

; fib

T.M. lif. U.I Nt ff. I 'Sy

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER

To lum your "Fortun" for ldy from td Man, writ ia the Irtttrr .'21
of th Iphabtt corratpondinc M the numeral tha line a tka MU
logical pariod in which you war barn. Yau will And H fun. 1 ".
1 2 3 4 5 4 7 f t 10 II 12 11 U IJ H 17 l If 30 21 22 22 24 M 24 i
A I C 0 I F O H I jKlMNOPQISTVVWXTI ''.J.

ttt'w' 14 6 1 M 7 2 7 20 1 11 11 11
j,3 13 15 1; M ,H T 20 JO 1ST 21 M Ut I 23
A?l 1 12 21 14 S ? 15 14 20 .? 1 W
A 21 1 ; 4 1 14 21 14 18 1 24) 21 14 1 20 f
i MAY 30 i ; -.
TuNUl 1 10 21 .14 24 H M 4 1
ffffi 1 1B ; B 2S U1;2 ,1, 1 '' fiT
Ij- 4-t-.wjf..i.(..t(af ,t 4
Atff 1 H 14 t X 14 20 9 U T 12 IB IB 11
S i" 25 1 21 14 12 I 4 7 B 14 B 2S 12 li lt I
2 23 It 8 t It a 15 13 t 14 T 20 18 21 B
MC2? 3 15 6 4 8 8 J 15 14 6 8 18 B 14 2 8
'ottO? 1
JAN. 21 23 18 8 20 t 14 T 3 8 15 18 8 i 18 14 8

n 0t ox 0imo(

, i ,,
.M. U.. htM I I I
Cj imt kr mi to im. Ill
IIWAIWJW- 1A- L Ml I Mill

You soon that new tir I just bought?.

PANAMA-MIAMI
MIAMI-DALLAS
PiNAIVlA
DAIXAS

..at $$5.00. i:V

....

50:

$

20

todty't JY Pregrtm

PM M AKTTS
f J0 CIS MWS v.
i : J1S Dinah Sbora i
iM Mm Tha Tnm
. 4'0a Bf( Top ,
- $ Dwnis Day
f 1:30 PANORAMA
: I. OS ClaMrooni Camera
I (Aiaabra D. Laraon 17)

. T : 1 Vm Lucr
CI Staal Haur
a na -M at Tur
- J Tani
loa ?irir't Craataat Bat
11 MWS
11 1 Issf.a: Aran TV Thattra.

Courtesy of Aerorias Panami AL-r ayi
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-U:3 3-U:



ftajojr
, ...Ij ... :. t ,i- ;

n
i

y r ii up g

Keaa sfory ; on page V 6

With A Little Bit of Luck...

Isthmians Will Be Able to Drive

Stateside For Christmas, 1959
. ; ."-: Y .

of the. Pan

Pub!

10

Cars will be able to drive over' the entire length of Panama' section

'i American Highway west of the Canal Zone bjlate 1959 or early 1960. f
This has been disclosed in an official statement by Panama's Minister of

' Works Roberto Lopez Fabrega. ' : ;
' Taking note of the progress on the highway in Costa Rica, and one small stretch
i near the Cuatemala-Mexico border, this means that Canaf Zonians will be aWe to'driv
T out of their carports here and wheel home to the United States under thejr' own

power.
- Lopez Fabrega confirmed this.

I He also told of new Street and
highway work to relieve the con con-,
, con-, gestlon in and around Panama

C ty. FOur new ai tenea imc
been opened. They are:
(l) Balboa Avenue beyond the
. U.S. embassy, making a direct
connection with Federico Boyd
Avenue.
(2) A new street, called Luis
Felipe Clement Street, which
connects the Trans-Isthmian
Highway with Fran gipani
street by way of the Olympic
fl Stadium.
(3) Manuel Espinosa Avenue

at El Panama 'Hton wmcn
connects the Via Espafia with
the Trans-Isthmian.
" (4) Juan Antonio Perez Street
In the PerejU Area.
It is planned to extend Balboa
Avenue from Its present terminus
at the Miramar Building and
Federico Boyd Avenue to paitilfa
Point; also to widen East 15th
Street from Ave. B to provide
easy access from Balboa Avenue
to Central Avenue.
' A new street will cat across
the railroad yard to link Balboa
Avenue and Central Avenue
through 17th Street.
National Avenue (also called
the Avenue De la Ossa and Au Automobile
tomobile Automobile Row), will be widened
to a two-way four-lane thor thoroughfare.
oughfare. thoroughfare.

Lopez FaDrega gave mc iui iui-lowlng
lowlng iui-lowlng resume of Pan American

Highway work and conditions tn

the interior:
"Earth movement work is well
advanced on the section be

tween Concepclon, in Chiriqut
Province, and the Costa Rican
frontier, The highway will pass
through Progreso and thence
to La Cuesta. This work should'
be completed by the end of
next year.
"Specifications for the con construction
struction construction work on the section
between Puerto Escondido and
Guabala, which e x t ends 37
miles, have been sent to Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. The estimated cost of
this section is five million dol

lars.
"Earth movement and struc structures
tures structures between penonome and
Santiago are being completed.
"The government w doing v v-ery
ery v-ery thing to obtain the United

states' snare ior tne paving oi
this 63-mile section. Panama has

ists share of the cost-available
and it is hoped1 that the: United
States Highway Administration

will make Its shar available so "feft the hospital
a faatstWpIce.Can 'fSW.' 'to e fctlg

Ike4 Is Given Excellent'
F6r Annual Health Check

TVASHINGTON; Nov. 12 (UP) (UP)-President
President (UP)-President Eiienhdwer received id
"excellent" report on his health
today after bis-first complete raed-

lear examination m more man a

yeat...,-

A head-to-toe checkup at waiter

Reed Army Medical center showed

no physical ill effects irom tne
strain; imposed on bint by Russia's
scientific succesi, the school inte inte-iration
iration inte-iration crisis and other recent

oroblemi.

He has picked up a pouna since

his last complete examination in

October. 19M. and now tips the

scales at 173 pounds.

IK1 SAYS Ht'S PINI

Typhoon 'Kil' Hits
Filipinos At Polls,
Delays Vote Count

I LITTLB LIZ l

It's surprislna how fiwy peo

Kit tkink theit iiitf heinfl married

; is grounds for divorce.

I Weather Or Not

. This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
Is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographie
Rranrh nf th Panama Canal

Company:
Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:
. High 91
Low 76
JUTMIDITT:
High 5
' Low 57

87
77

96
79

WIND:
3 (max. mph)
RAIN (inches)

NE-17
.01

NE-30
.50

WATER TEMP:
' (inner harbors) 82

82

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 13

High
7:09 a.m
7:44 p.m.

Low
1:11 a.m.
1:36 p.m.

4

4

TODAYtlM

Ai

IE

0.60 030

1:15 4:25 7:59

Zr mm
: Jill
'HENRY MEL

iiiii
I ; I

IT!

13

MANILA, Nov. 12 (UP) Typhoon
Kit struck heavily populated Lu Luzon
zon Luzon Island with winds up. to -140
miles an hour today but failed to

disrupt the Philippines general e

lections. pro-American President
Carlos Garcia was heavily favored

for reelection.

Government authorities pre

dicted a record vote although the

typhoon roared out of the Pacific

during the night and swept across

Luzon lsidan, Killing at least one

person and inflicting heavy da
mage on homes, business and com
munications.

Damagt was estimated in the

millions.

The Manila weather bureau said

the fury of the storm had dimi

mshed slightly as it moved on
Baguio the summer capital, but
wind's of 110 miles per hour were

still blowing. Elsewhere there was

heavy rain and storms that may

slow up vote counting.
Eelction offcials expected a
trend to be established by Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday morning but said communica communications
tions communications disrupted by the typhoon

may slow vote counting for two

or three days.

French Financial
Recovery Essential
To Europe's Economy
PARIS, Nov. 12 (UP) France
must use "rigorous ajction" t 0

straighten Out its fiHncial trou

bles or it will be unable to play

on appropriate leading role in

western Europe's economy, the

Organization for European Eco Economic
nomic Economic Cooperation said tidy a.

The OEEC report on "Economic

Conditions in France" said it is
essential "that adequate steps
should be taken now before the
common market and proposed free
trade area come into effect to
extricate the economy from its
present difficulties.

"unless such s cnange occurs,
France will he unable 4o play an

appropriate leading role in the
creation of a freer trade and pay payments
ments payments system and in the conse

quential strengthening of the

economy of wester Europe as a

whole.

The survey of France's economic

conditions covered an 18-month

period ending In the "middle of this

year, but was complete with in

formation up to September after

the rigorous measures of Felix

Gaillard had gone into effect

"The remaining 1 section lies
between Santiago and Oabala,
which traverses the highlands on
the route which was : approved

iasi year oy ine government. The
highway in this area, starts
from Santiago and runs between
Cafiaza and La Mesa. through

Tole and to Guabala traversing
highlands which are suited for

jarming ana cattle raising.

34-Member Panel
Of Defense Board

Due Here Today

The Inter-American Defense

Board headed by Gen. L. C. Shep-

nerd. jr.-, was due at Albrook
Air Force Base at 4 p.m. today.

me a memDer panel win
spend tomorrow morning at thej
USAHCARIB School at Port fln-

lick on the Atlantic side of the

istnmus.
Returning to Albrook for
lunch, the group will visit the
USAF School for Latin Arnerica
at Albrook5 in the afternoon.
They depart at 7 a.m. on

inursoay irom Albrook for Li
ma, Peru.

Besides Gen. Shepherd, the

group includes: ;
From Argentina Lt. Gen. Julio
Alberto Lagos. Rear Adm V. Jf

oaroja; Brazil, ajaj. Oen. A. V.
Mascarenhas, col. J. P; 'de 'Cas 'Castro,
tro, 'Castro, col. R.' J. c. de Lerfio?; Co Colombia,
lombia, Colombia, Brig. Gen. M. A;Villaml-

zar; cnile,1 Capt. A.,NaarreW:

Cuba caot. C. A. L. San t.t.

Cdr. M.F.Ai Lianeras, Cajpt. Jor Jorge
ge Jorge Gutierrez c.;J Dominican' Re-

puDiic, cdr. Federico Betahces Betahces-Ecuador
Ecuador Betahces-Ecuador Cat)t. Luis Gome r.

El Salvador, Lt. Col. Santiago
Allen; Haiti, col. Thimoleon Pa Pa-ret;
ret; Pa-ret; Mexico, Brig. Gen, A. C.
Falfan, MaJ. Horacio C. Cancho Cancho-la;
la; Cancho-la; Nicaragua, COl. Julio C. Mo Morales;
rales; Morales; Paraguay, Brig. Gen. Ru Ruben
ben Ruben Ortiz P.: Peru. Mi nn

Juan Mendoza R., Brig. Gen, A.
R. Lovo, Col. M. Verastegul I.,
J. W. Nicholson; United States
MaJ. Gen. T. C. Darcy, Brig. Gen.
W. K. Skaer, Capt. w. K. Klr Klr-van,
van, Klr-van, Capt. Marion F. R. de Are Arellano,
llano, Arellano, Lt. Col. E. N. Fogler, Lt.
Col. H. W. Ladd, MaJ. Bevan a.
Cass, MaJ. A. R. Mattosf Uru Uruguay,
guay, Uruguay, MaJ. Gen. Jose A. nort,M

Capt. Washington N. Marroche;
and Venezuela, Col. Antonio B.
Linares.

The President himself pro

nounced his condition as "fine" as

and returned'

ousc for another

Halts Ship

Laden Vilh Arms
For Caribbean Area
LONDON. Nov. 12 (UP) Se

curltt forces held Swedish

ship believed loaded with explo
sives and bound for the Carib

bean at Tilbury docks last night.

Visitors were barred from tne
docks as port authorities towed
the 1.731-ton Rita out to a

Thames buoy reserved for dan

gerous vessels.

The ship docked from Malmo

Saturday, and was loaaea wun
what were reported to be air-

craft. rockets and fuses. :. Last

night the London agents refused
to confirm or deny reports there

were explosives and British-made

Vampire or Venom Jet fighters
on board. . ;

The Rita was reportedly bound

for tne Dominican Republic
After customs officials search

ed her they ordered, her arrest--

Editor iirice Wins

Newsmen's Award
For Beit Story :

Ricardo A.;Lince' eitf itdHor of

El Panama America. Ji& announc

ed today as the winner of the

urn. annual prize 01 f iwi ior '. me

"best news story of he yeSr in

a contest sponsored by the Pans

m-JNtwfpeas, UBlOiB... y

Similar prizes for the best "arti

de and the best news photo went

to- Leonidas .Escobar and Tom as

A. Burbano, respectively.

Entries for the best article were

judged by French Ambassador

Lionel Vasse, attorney Jose Isaac

fabrega and Justice Enrique G
Abrahams.

The news stories were fudced

by Honduran Ambassador Ansel

Hernanaez, attorney Dr Eduardo

Morgan and former newsman Abi-

lio Bellido.

The best phots was chosen hr

Dominican Ambassador S. de Cas

tro Noboa, former editor. Alberto
V. McGeachv and nhotoaranher

Kaipn sxjnner. v

conference witho his : defense d
visers, ,. ' i

His physicians-' confirmed this

personal appraisal a short time

later: with a statement summariz
ing the results of the tests per
formed last night and today.

'''The 'President continues to

maintain an excellent state of
health following recovery from his

two illnesses,' the statement con

cluded.. ;' i .- ;

It said the 87-vear-old Elsenhow

er had .no sign of .either heart or
intestinal trouble. There was little

material change from the report
issued after his- last full-scale ex-

iminaUOn on Oct. 27-28, 1956.
Th statement wait nrfi4rerl hv

Maj Gen. Howard McC. Snyder,

he wnite, House pnjsieian, ana
klai.' Gen.' Leonard D. Heaton.

commanding' general of the medi medical
cal medical center.

iThe President's blood pressure

was 130 oVer 80 and his pulse rate
was regular, at 75 per minute.

STILL TAKING DRUG
The doctors said the President

remained on a "well controlled

anti coagulate program." This
means frequent dosage of a drug
to nrevent recurrence of the heart

attack which felled the President

in 1955.

However, they said his heart

was "normal in size" and that he

had "no symptoms of corinary in

sufficiency (angina, pectoris) or of

myocardial insufficiency (heart
muscle weakness)."

The report also said there was

"no evidence of extension of old
disease process" in the intestines

Since fits June, 1956, ileitis opera

tion. :" '1 '

"The lungs are, clear," it said.
The 1 liver is normal in size."
the examination indicated "nor

mal functions in the presence of a

well-healed heart muscle scar," it

said.

1 W r1 'T"! f y-t" 1 1 ljiiiiuiii iii.," fs

VETERAN'S DAT PARADE Ft. Gullck's VS. Army Garrison marches In the Veteran's Day
parade In Cristobal. Milita,ry and civilian groups Joined In yesterday's ceremonies on the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Side.- 1

Air-Sea Searchers Keep Up
Dogged Search For Airliner

re-

-X

TECHNICOLOR!

A leryTear.

Retired Colonel
Counts Britain's
ctrav Doqs, Cats
LONDON. Nov. 12 (UP) A

tired Army colonel today, began

counting the stray cats and dogs in
Britain, an almost superhuman
task.
Lt. Col. P.F. Svnnott. who re recently
cently recently retired from the ATrav to
join the Royal Society tor the Pre Prevention
vention Prevention of Cmelty to Animals, ssid
be is disturbed by the number of
strays roaming this eat and dog dog-loving
loving dog-loving country. (
He .Said preliminary 'figures
show about 2,500,000 stray eats
were found -. and destroyed each
vesr by charitable wganittiots.
There are an estimated 10,500.000
css ia Britain. -.',
Dors are protected hy law and
nobody apparently knows Just howj
many there are ia the country;
Riit thousands, of .strays tura ut

HONOLULU.' Nov. 12 (UP) Air

and sea searchers doggedly criss

crossed 175.000 square miles of the

Pacific today while nope waned

for the 44 persons lost Since Fri

day when the' PanAmerican strato-

cruiser "Romance of the Skies"

mysteriously disappeared.

Ships,, including an aircraft car

rrer, metnodicauy cnecaea every
report of sightings-by searchplanes

that save tx jaintest nope of una

ing survivorsl All have- proved
fruitless but Pan American ssid

the search would go on "indefin
itely."

As the vast, search neared the

72-hour mark. -Pan American aa

nounced it had .opened an inves investigation
tigation investigation of "all angles" of the dis dis-aoDearsncc.
aoDearsncc. dis-aoDearsncc. 1 which iaeluded the

possibilities of an accidental .ex
plosion or sabotage. The line said

it hsd "nothing to go a" st the

Officials at combined search and

rescue Beaaquaner ere save
"equal weight" te theories the
plane crashed because of a fuel
explosion or loss of a propeller.
But ther could not eaplaia why
tho bif.-double-deck Boemg plane

with a veteran eaptalrat the ceo-

trois failed te send any distress
sienal after -its last. routine posi

tion message at 5:04 p.m. Friday.
Pan American said the San rran-cisco-to-Honolultt
plane carried as
emergency generator to power its
radio if regular current was lost

Standard red orange, distress

flares also wre timed in the
plane and in its life rafts. Fas
Americsa said. Three reports of
white flares sighted last ifht

were checked h ships today with

negative" re". is. -Bv
.early af;-non the earner

PhiiirBine 5-t. learning at flank;

launched a dozen radar-equipped
planes to augment the U planes
already on station. In addition 23
(urface craft. were sweeping the

area.

: Weather between here and the
point more than a 1,000 miles east
where the plane last reported its

position nas improved rrom a

search standpoint over that of yes.
terday. The cloud base was report'

ed at 1,000 feet. Yesterday the
overcast covered much of the area

at 1.000 feet or less.

However, directors of the search

pointed out that the wind was ris

ing which will kick up white caps.

cutting down the possibility of

spotting, any small wts of wreck
sge.. .

Polio Foundation
Sets $44 Million
As 'Dimes Goal
WASHINCTON. :Nov. 12 fUPV-

The National Foundation for In

fantile Paralysis today set a $44.-

900,000 goal for next year's March
of Dimes campaign. The Inoney
will be used chiefly te rehabilitate
paralytic polio victims.

George Vosf. director, of ehae-

ters of the foundation, said a big

campaign will be .necessary to pre

vent public apatny toward tne dis
esse.

Voss told a news conference

most of the money collected will
be used for the foundation's

operation comeback rehabilita

tion program and its patient care
obligations.

Nesrlv one out of every 1hree

of the 300,000 Americans who hsv
suffered paralytic po to 1 can be
helped by new techniques la re-

Paul Crecelius
Dies Following

Heart Attack

Paut Crecelius, of Balhoa, who

has been employed as a wire wire-man"
man" wire-man" in the Electrical Division for

the past 17 years, died at 3:30 0'
clock yesterday afternoon at Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas Hospital. He was 61 years old.

Mr. -Crecelius. died only a- short

time after he was .brought to the

hospital by friends after the suf-

fed an apparent heart a 1 1 a e k.

jh nao oeen in 111 neaitn .ior 1
long time and had a clinical rec record
ord record at the hospital for heart di
sease. He collapsed and was rush-

ed to the hospital a few weeks a-

go after a heart attack.

Mr. Crecelius was born in New
York City. He joined the Canal

organization in' November J940 and

was first assigned in uatun.

He has no relatives on the Isth

mus. He is survived by his wife

and two' daughters who now live

in the United States. The family
has been notified on his .death.

Funeral arrangements will be

announced later.

Lockheed Chief Sees

2000 m.p.h. Jets
In Next 10 Years

tin

ExrDefense Secretary Charlie Wilson
Thinks US 'Unrealistic About Sputniks

v ?f T50II', NoI' L (UP,)'TroIme' : aeiens wcretary Charles E. Wilson defended his enl
battled leadership-of U.S. missile development last night before business and civil leaders fath fathered
ered fathered to give him a hero's welcome home from the Washington mm 1 1

"Whether the Russians or we are ahead in missile development, over the whole field, 1

uu nui, uciic.c uj.inr can y mm cermimy. jaut I do feel certain that we are only a fewl
months apart either war and this will probably continue tn hr-so wil..n snirt I

: "As I read the .papers and listen to the radio and television, It seems to me that myf

.cUuw .v.. ... niu( a jMwufj uu unrealistic aDom tne satellites and tneir im
plications 'In the struggle between the East and West." Wilson said.

"Neither SnUtnik I nor Snntnlk II ia in nnv una miiifin-tnuin d:... -j v.t I

mst MwiiiM", pc up wr rreici 10 tne moon win not, in themselves solve or even helo solve

no pru.M" uw wu muj m mo eiiort to maintain peace ana avoid
Suicidal conflict between the East and West.

12

COLOGNE, Germany, No

(UP) American aviation expert
Hall L. Hibbard said yesterday the
U.S. will be able to build a jet

capable of 2,000 miles per hour by

1963 or. 1964.

Hibbard. vice president of Lock

heed Aircraft Corp., said at a

new confence that such

plane could be in regular service
within the next ten years. He said

it would land and take off verti

cally.

Hibbard said the Soviets were

first in space with their satellite
because of the "great possibilities

for concentrating research" in the

U.S.S.R.

He said. American rearch was

On a ''much broader basis, howev

er, and the American satellite

probably will be more productive

of scientific information..

Turncoat Diplomat

Had Moscow Flat
Painted By Britons

LONDON. Nov. iu (UPWTui

coat British diploma? Guy Burgess
called a firm of London house house-painters
painters house-painters all the way from London

to Moscow to decorate his plush

apartment last month, a news

paper reported today.

Simon ward, columnist for the
Daily Sketch, ssid he received con

firmation from the London firm of

whitehead and Sons that it sent a
crew to the Soviet capital.

Ward estimated 'that the cost in

fares alone was $397.60.
There was no confirmation from

the decorating firm or from Mos

Jpeed

from tt ett Coast. habUitation, he said,

Burgess and his colleague, Don Donald
ald Donald MacLean, both one-time em employes
ployes employes of the British Foreign Of Office,
fice, Office, fled behind the Iron Curtain
ia 1952 just as British security
s gents were closing ia to arrest

them at spies.

The two- turncoats were believed
working w Soviet Foreign Of

fice ia Moscow. ;. v 1

Three U.S. scientists agreed to

day that America is only slight

ly behind Russia In long-range

missile ; development; ana stui
can win the raoe t perfect the
weapon.1' '.y vv. ;;

Ona OTedlcted further that the

United States oould : ; develop a

simple" defense against the

intercontinental ballistic missile

(ICBM) in three to five s years

"if we really, nut our effort be

hind it."

The views-were given in copy

righted interviews with the

weekly news magazine "V.8
News and World Report."

The scientists were Dr. Theo

dore von Karman, senior missile

adviser to the North Atlantic

Treaty Organisation, Dr. Wal

ter Dornberger, assistant to the
president of Bell Aircraft' Corp
and Dr. Fred Singer,' University
of .Maryland astrophysicist.

xney said Russia's success in
launching earth satellites did
not necessarily mean the So Soviets
viets Soviets had solved all the prob problems
lems problems involved in hitting a tar target
get target thousands of miles away
with a high-speed missile."
Von Karman and Dornberger,

whn helned develon Germany's

World War II missiles, said they

believed the United; states could
have operational- ICBM'r by
1960.

They expressed doubt the so soviet
viet soviet Union would beat that.
in addition. Dornberger said a
"simple" 'anti-missile missile missile-one
one missile-one which would destroy an
ICBM: as it nears its target

could 'be developed in three to

five years.

"A very extensive defense

which really keeps them away
from our country will take at
least five to eight years," he
said. 4 r ,k( -v.
Von Karman urged that more,
work be done n nuclear-powered
missiles.' H said v this
problem "has been attacked
several times, but we always
have given up."

"I am not convinced that it

cannot be done, although there

is a problem of dealing with

nigh temperatures and bulk ma
chinery," von Karman said.

Von Karman said the United

States has been slow In exnlor

ing new fuels and material for

rocket construction.

' But he said it can win the
ICBM race "by concentrating on

simplified versions, that is, by

reducing tne numDer of parts
in the rockets."
i "I am convinced we can have

operational icbm's in 1960, he
said.; "I don't believe the Rus Russians
sians Russians will have them before
that."
Von Karman said he believed

the U.S. Atlas or Titan rockets
could put up a satellite as large
as Sputnik II, which the Rus

sians claimed

pounds.

weighed 1118

'He said this .possibly was thJ

weignt of tne entire third-stag
rocket, rather than, the pa
load.. 4,
"There also Is the posSibllit
that the Russiaps used a carrie
plane to lift the first-stage rock
et above the dense atntostiher

before it was launched, he said

' -i V ft-. Ski
Meanwhile in Moscow a So

viet astronomer said todar

'that' Russia will launch more

and heavier earth satellites.1
But he did mat indicate when
the next Sputnik would go up.
Writing in the Soviet trade
union organ "Trad," the' astron astronomer,
omer, astronomer, F. Y, Zigel, said, "One sat satellite
ellite satellite cannot' carry instruments
for. all the varied research, sc
the next satellites will be equip

ped witn special instruments foi
the investigation of the earth's
magnetic pole, cosmic rays, etc.",
He added, that,, subjects foi

study by future Sputniks are virJ
i j i .. ..i j .1 i

eventually hundreds of rockets'

would go up to more than 3000'
miles and eject gigantic suh-sat-l

eliites at that height. ? v I

' These sub-safteiiites whlchi

he named "cosmic Institutes" I
will not only carry out cosmic cosmic-studies,
studies, cosmic-studies, but will also carry luelL
for Interplanetary1 ships. i I

Negro Postpones
Plan To Reside
Near Yorktown
YORKTOWN. Vs.. Novl2 (UP)

A Negro widow" apparently gave

up or postponed her plans, today

to move into, an all-white rural

community near here J after a

group of white men nrea snots
and hurled stones at the home she
had rented, f t
Special officer Richard Goode
said the-worn an. Mrs. Molly Strrg Strrg-gins.
gins. Strrg-gins. had not returned to the house

following the incident : Friday

night..

Goode said no arrests naa neen
made but the case was being in

vestigated..' -i
The woman's daughter,. Rachel.

19. said about' 15 or .20 men ap approached
proached approached the house and .fired sev several
eral several shots and threw stones. She
told authorities she thought she
recognized several of the men.
' Mrs Striffins, who rented the
house recently, and her five chil children
dren children returned to their home in
Lackey, Vs., after. e incident-

MA.:LMartinJ

Dies At Cbrdas

Aqed 62 Years

Mrs. Arvilla L. Martin.: 82. of

Farfan, died at 10:25 o'clock last
night at Goreas Hosnital after a

long illness. She was last admit

ted to the hospital on. July 23.
She was a native, of Vermont i
and bad 'resided in .the Canal

Zone far the past three years. i

(UL

PRICES: .75 .40 V
-TODAY-
3:00, 4:15, 5:50, 7:25, 9:05 p.m.

DESTINATION! 'HELL! GREED LED THEM INTO
; THE EMPTY DEPTHS OF A STRANGE LAND!

Marshall
THOMPSON

Williard 1
PARKF.R'

Joan

('LUBEotdicSWAMP.

a S-3V

Um eradiMcM Ul nim. Int.

TOMORROW!

WEEKEND
RELEASE!

IT WILL SHOCK

yoour of f
YOUR SEAT! $f'
Eva Marie Saint ; j

tVm Utirrav iV'? art

i Anthony Franaosa
UoydNolan'f

,v Buddy Adlert r :j ; .. J;;

' ; Fred Zinnemiffli A

' Michael Vincente Gazzo

m Alfred Hayes

'1

O

c

13'.'