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:
AA00010883:02407

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
, 1 ' M
X. CANADIAN WlllSttY

1 t
I 4
MORE TOURIST FLITES
HOMEWARD VIA
'Icf tft people know the truth and the country is safe'
Abraham Lincoln.

s- fc. ' a a a a a a a

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, . ... i t PANAMA, R. P, SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 17. 1957 .-
Pillis S3. 1 11m i fiscal 111

, r : . , -
t y
i' i l

1 i

nDS NIGHT TEAM- Dad John .Cotrlgaa (WarterbacKs ror son Terry as tsaiuu. ouaum.
Frtdav St as the Balboa Bulldogs observed 1) Dad's night, .and 2) a 19-0 victory over the
f?tatSj Sih Schooi Tigers to wirid up the 1957 football season". Tor Terry, a. senior, it
was thfe lafr game of his high schtool footbaU career. . r io-

NotestTo'Pahfanai Co. Financial Statemehts

1. INVENTORIES 4

inventories' ar valued gener-i

ally1 at average lanaea cosi ai
the Isthmus-es an allowance
" of ,11,356,731 i for possible losses
on-obsolete, inactive, and excess
"atocks.' 3 : 'x ..
'v-.,:irmr.irf.ASl?rK

' fixed asset are stated at cost

6r, If .acquirea-t irom nia
Goverpment agency, at original
cost to such agency. Depreciation
allowances ar accrued on ft
straight-line group basis, ? any
losses or gains oh retirements
t- generally being closed to the re-
i erve. i Jj;
Historicallyj-no depreciation or

amortization iias been accumu accumulated
lated accumulated againstithe cost of exca excavating
vating excavating the Channels, harbors,
basins, locks dams, and. other
works, titles And treaty rights

having a total cost Of $281,670,
110.92. 't :s 'J-1

3. DEFENSf FACIIITIES AND
SUSPENDED i C O NSTRUCTION

projects v
Defense facilities and incom

, nleta construction projects held

by the former Panama Canal a-

cency were -iransierrea io wt

ComDanv as of July L 1951.

The principal Items in this
classificatidn relate to the par partial
tial partial construction of a third set
of locks, which project was

abandoned foi the early part of

I World War II," and special de

fense installations and protective

devices. .-

Pursuant to the provisions of
the Panama Canal Company Act,

as amended, these properties,!

having no economic value, were
transferred at cost less an allow-
anna Atnflllnfr 1f(OJL rt fnt.

CU UI"4R IV j vw. u m-
T- ? m. MHHrVl J.1 C 1U1. M

4. DUK THE umifcu iAit, scnoea oy secwon xo 01 uwc -s

United Fund Agencies'
11: Girl Scouts
OHheUSA
. 4 :As(cmg $10,OC3O
A year-round organisation
currently ; servinf more than
110 f i r 1 a enrolled. In C9
Brownie, Intermediate, and
Senior Troops. f,
. With roster of 4t adult vol
vnteer workers, tho CoancO
offers the tirls an opportunity
of aroadeninp their interest,
learning new skills, practicing
emocraey, and providing serr serr-ices
ices serr-ices to their communities.
Tho tnited Fond can assist
the Conn c fl in obtaining a pro pro-fessionai.
fessionai. pro-fessionai. neeaUve leader to
coordinate tbc program on' a
' fall-time bait and perna perna-rrnt
rrnt perna-rrnt Girl Scoot camp on the
jsthmu can bo a roality.;

TREASURY

TThe Companv is required tare

imburse the United States Treas Treasury
ury Treasury for (1) the net operating cost

of the Canal Zone Government

(?) interest on the net direct in

vestment, and (3) annuity pay

ments pursuant to the 1936

Treatv.

;5: CONTINGENT LIABILITIES

iThe ComDanv has outstand

ing, at all times, contingent and
continuing liabilities in indeter

minable amounts which are not

ref letced in' the accounts,

ihey arise pricipally from
rdonthly: relief benefits payable

to retired alien employes, com

pensation payments due employ

es and their dependents under

the provision of the Federal Em

Moves Compensation Act, suits

land claims pending against the

company, ana commitments xor

construction worK, sup pues,

services, and rentals

The Company held at June 30,

1957.V negotiable United State

Government s e c u rities, not
shown on the balance sheet, in

the face amount of $750 thou thousand,
sand, thousand, deposited by customers to
guarantee payments of tolls and
other charges and, on. behalf xf
the Canal Zone Government, se securities
curities securities in the face amount of
$371,500 to guarantee payment
of possible judgments rendered
against insurance companies op operating
erating operating In the Canal Zone,
The maximum liability which

could result from outstanding
lawsuits- is estimated to be ap approximately
proximately approximately $3 J million.:
la addition, a suit against tfie
Company by ship operators in involving
volving involving rates of toll for an a a-mount
mount a-mount in excess of $27 million

now pends in the United States
Supreme Court on cross-peti

tions for certiorari. - I
C. RESTATEMENT OF PRIOR

TE ARS NET INCOME
The net income of prior years.

fiscal years 1952 through 1956,

has been restated, as necessary,
to reflect the revised .interest

liabilities transferred from the

Panama Canal (agency) on July
l. 1951. r

7. EQUITY OF tTN ITED

STATES GOVERNMENT
The equity of the United States
Government in the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Company is stated in ac

cordance with the method pre

of the Canal vZone Code, as

amended.
Certain properties and items
of working capital transferred
to the Company on varying
dates through June 30, 1951,
were valued for the purpose of
establishing ,the' interest-bearing
investment of the United
States Government. The items
transferred are carried at origi origi-nal
nal origi-nal cost to the transferor, less
allowances established in accord accordance
ance accordance with section 246 of title 2
of the Canal Zone Code.
The report on the valuation as
amended in the latter part of
fiscal year 1957, was approved by

the Director of the Bureau of

the Budget Sept. 9, 1957. The ac

counts of the company reflect

the report as amended.
The rate at which the Compa

ny is required to pay interest to
the United States Treasury on

the net direct investment is es

tablished annually by the Sec

retary of the Treasury.

The rate is based on, tne com

Duted average coupon rate borne

by Treasury bonds outstanding
as of April 30 of the current year.

The rates for 1956 and 1957 were

respective z.o per cent ana
2.485 per cent.

Public Law 808, approved June

30. 1948. required the company s

predecessor to deposit $10 mil

lion into tne united states

Treasury for purposes of estab

lishing a fund from whicn tne

Company may borrow for any

authorized purposes, but restricts
the Company's use thereof to

non-interest-bearing loans for

limited periods only.
Certain properties will be
transferred to the Republic of
Panama during fiscal year 1958
to fulfill treaty obligations.
Public Law 85-223. approved
Auk. 30. 1957, provides for a re

duction In the interest-bearing
investment of the United States
Government lor the economic
loss based on market value of
such uroperties transferred and

and' depreciation costs in ae-'on net capital loss of certain
cordance with the final approved! properties which have become

valuation of certain assets and excess due to the treaty. i

PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL CONDITION
June 30, 1957 and 1956

ASSETS

Current assets:

Or Sri
Notes receivable
Accounts receivables ....
Inventories (Net)
Other
Total current assets

long term notes receivable

June 3b
1957

$ 29,563,328
1,069,500
3,951,913
7,928,134
193,325
$ 42,706,200
$ 3,208,500

June 30
1956

20,880,327
2808,167
8,742,083

274,302

$ 32,704,879

Fixed assets: v

Lands, titles, and treaty rights .V.
Canal excavation, fills and embankments
Other canal and allied maritime facilities
Supporting and general facilities
Interest during construction
Total
Less-depreciation and valuation allowances 1
Net fixed assets ,

Other assets ..

Defense facilities & suspended construction projects: ;

Cost of facilities and projects
Less-defense valuation allowance ;
Net defense facilities Si suspended construction projects.

TOTAL ASSETS, JUNE 30, 1957 AND 1956

$ 16,281,389
265,262,265
137,777,744
125,745,657
50,892,311
$595,959,366
184,459,939
$41M99,427

$ 4,148,849 $ 4,307,645

$ 16,281,389
264,585,114
136,650,372
129,298,983

50,892,311

$597,708,169

184,633.513

$413,074,656

$ 89,734,480
89,734,480

$ 89,464,147
89,464,147

$461,562,976 $450,087,180

$

LIABILITIES AND EQUITY

Liabilities:

-y. Due U.S. Treasury
Vv Other current liabilities
1 Reserve for locks overhaul
& Total liabilities

Equity of U.S. Government:

Net direct investment
Retained income
Total equity of U.S. Government

TOTAL LIABILITIES AND EQUITY, JUNE 30, 1957 AND 1956

3,675,096
12,233,280
3,204,278

1,100,513
12,522,178

2,177,288

$ 19,112,627 $ 15,799,979

$366,885,966
85,564,383
$442,450,349
$461,562.976

$358,816,378
77,470,823

$434,287,201
$450,087,180'

Restated

PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
STATEMENT OF INCOME ...
fiscal Years EndeaMune 30, 1957 and 1956

CANAL AND ALLIED MARITIME OPERATIONS

Revenue

Tolls fror commercial vessels .............
Tolls credits from U.S. Government vessels

Other services to shipping

Total, revenue ,,,

i, ..,,. ........

Operating expenses ;

payrolls, "services, operating materials ana otner airect expenses
(includes depreciation, $2,543,520 for 1957 and $2,499,630 for
1956)

Net operating Income

SUPPORTING SERVICE OPERATIONS

Sales to employes and others
Less: m

Cost of goods sold ...
Payrolls, services, operating materials. and other direct expenses
(includes depreciation $2,676,516 for 1957 and $2,867,869 lor

1956) ......

Total deduction

Net operating income ...
Total operating income

.............

GENERAL CORPORATE CHARGES

Net cost of Canal Zone Government
Interest paid to U.S. Treasury
General and administrative expenses (includes depreciation, $122, $122,-229
229 $122,-229 for 1957 and $90,986 for 1956)

Total corporate charges

NET INCOME

Fiscal Year 'Fiscal Year
1957 1956
$ 38,513,404 $ 36,219,085
1,140,116 1,231,866
11,120,978 10,176,918
$ 50,774,498 $ 47,627,869
23.859,339 21,376,755
$ 26,915,159 $ 26,251,114
$ 35,830,557 $ 41.629,185
$ 17,262,958 $ 21,623,367
17,116,519 17,838,678
$ 34,379,477 $ 39,462,045
$ 1,451,080 $ 2,167,140
$ 28,366,239 $ 28,418,254
$ 10,135,514 $ 10,078,252
8,867,932 8,946,807
5,541,337 5,435,390
$ 24,544,783 $ 24,460,449
$ 3,821,456 $ 3.957,805'

As restated

PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
STATEMENT OF EQUITY OF THE UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT
June 30, 1957

NET DIRECT INVESTMENT

Capital stock of Panama Railroad Company

$ 7,000,000

$ 232,182
5,002,091
396,861,674
80.936

402,176,883

Valuation of net assets transferred from The Panama Canal

(agency) :
February 1, 1950
July 1..1950
July 1, 1951
Reactivated plan subsequent to July 1, 1951

Gross direct investment $409,176,883
Less:
Dividends paid to U.S. Treasury: P
Prior to June 30. 1951 23,994.905
' Subsequent to June 30, 1951 15,000,000
Lands conveyed to Panama without reimbursement, Dec. 16, 1943 11,759.956
Property transfers, other VS. Government agencies 1.536.056 .52.290,917-

$356.885,966

Net direct investment, June SO, 1957

RETAINED INCOME

Retained Income, July 1, 1951 $ 71,136,026

Net income subsequent to July l, lsai, as resiawa.
Fiscal year 1952 ,.

Fiscal year 1953

Fiscal year 1954

Fiscal year 1955...... -..
Fiscal year 1956
Fiscal year 1957 ..

Net gain on sale of SS PANAMA

Total v..

Less-fund jield by VB. Treasury

2,663,787
5,571.862
3,837,097
304,246
3,957.805
3,821,456

20,156,253
4,272,104

$ 95,564,383
10,000,000

Retained Income, Juae 30, 1957 i $ 85,564.383

EQUITY OP US. GOVERNMENT, JUNE 30, 1967 $442 450.349

I.

Take Is Down 3.5$

Despite All-time
Record Business

Net earnings of the Panama Canal Company for; the
fiscal year ended last June 30 were $3.82 rnjllion the gov-,
eminent corporation has revealed injts annual statement
released today. - 'X' .
Despite the biggest gross business, In Canal history,
the earnings figure is about 3.5 per cent lower than the
$3.96 million net income reported f6r he previous fiscal -year.
: J-: .,
In announcing the financial results of fiscal year
1957, Gov. W. E. Potter noted the decrease was due' in 1
part to extra costs and loss, of intake impelled by the
Panama-United States Treaty, 1 ?
As a chief item, he listed across the-board raises to

locality rate employes. These raises were not mentioned
in the treaty, but were given anyway r

Funds expended tor capital replacements and im improvements
provements improvements to the locks channel and jfither plant also
..eV J m..m mkmsmm A iAiAif CtmtA Y i 1 1X

cut down earnings, the repor

said

'Both these factors are ben-

eficiaf to Panamanian busi business5
ness5 business5 in that they increase the
demand for goods and services

supplied by the Panamanian

Potter noted in releasing the
report for local and Stateside
publication that this is the sixth
year during which the Panama
Canal Company has operated
without cost to the -Americap

JLIU5 IS.
Inasmuch-

x i J

U.S. Treasury will assume thei fofHfte year was the net gam of

economy.

r, -.- ..j.-r v- v "'T
IS technically accuratejl4?r.eyt!,&6rrfbm'' .vi
!h-"s-the Congress, h'i"' s'r--': s-.J ;
ned that -as of now tb-h sjt4tv' the net. earr.;,s

$1,500,000 additional annuity
paid to Panam4 In February
1956 and 1957 as a result of the
1955 Tre&ty.
Both shipping lines and Ca Canal
nal Canal prnDloves have opposed hav

ing this recurring expense charg

ed to tne company, inua iai
they have won their point.

Other American taxpayers,
however, voice the' view that
the additional million and a
half dollars goin annually to
Panama is a direct result of
having a Canal here, in be being:
ing: being: and in operation. They
reason it is unrealistic for the
company not to assume this
expense.
It is noted that for the Trea

sury to assume inis amount

gives a false impression, parti

cularly to non-US citizens ana
foreign countries and shipping
lines, that the Canal is earning
more for the United States than
it actually does.

This same trend or tninKing tninKing-holds
holds tninKing-holds that the Canal Company
should have to absorb the
$25,000,000 or so cost of the
fixed bridge to be butt over
the waterway at Balboa. The
only reason for the bridce,
they observe, is the Canal's
presepce here.
In announcing its fiscal re-

nort, the Canal also reveaiea
that it has revised its earnings
statements for previous years to
conform with the final plant
and propertv evaluation which
determined the total net invest investment
ment investment in the Canal.

The Governor's announcement

said:

"The accompanying compa

rative statements of financial

operation show total net income
for the year ended June 30, 1957,
of TP2 mtTlion, after provision
of $8.9 million interest oayable

to the United States Treasury
on the TTnlted States Govern Government's
ment's Government's direct investment and
provision of $101 mil"on net
cost of Canal Zone Govern Government.
ment. Government. oayble also to the Unit United
ed United states Treasury.

"The corresponding amount

of net income, as rests ten. tor
the previous year was $3.96 mil-sion.

"The decrease in net Income

occurred despite the fact that
cargo transported and transits
through the Canal in 1957 ex

ceeded those of the previous year

and, in fact, any vear in ine
3-year history of the Panama
Canal.

"An Important factor eon eon-trfbnttnc
trfbnttnc eon-trfbnttnc to the net decrease
was treaty-lm welled costs.
These Included a substantial
across-the-board locality wage
increase.
"Also attributable to the treatv

wa the siiralficant reduction in

th nneratlne marelns of affect-115.

ed activities as a result of the I The

restriction of commissary ana

related privileges, with minor
exceptions, to residents of the

Csnal .Zone, efXective Jan. l

1957.

$4.3 million on the sale of the

Panama Line ship Panama.
4'In';adcUtion,f$1.2 million In
Interest and depreciation expense-
wasr'recorded in the ac-
counts as prior year adjust
ments. These resulted principal principally
ly principally front revisions, effective as of
July, 1951, to the net transfer
values. -,..
"As stated in previous reports,
certain properties and items of :
working capital transferred on
various dates through June 30,
1951 were revalued, in accord accordance
ance accordance with the provisions of tho
Canal Zone Code, for purpose of
establishing the United Stat
Government'sinvestment "there
in. f.
"The report on the valuation,
as amended in the latter parT
of fiscal year 1957, was trans
mitted in July 1957 to the direc director
tor director of the .Bureau of the Budget
for approval, as required by by-statute.
statute. by-statute.

"The accounts of the Com-
pany for fiscal year 1957 reflect,
the report as amended. The a
mended report was approved on 1
Sept. 9, 1957. n k
"A complete restatement of
operating results for each of
had necessarily been classified
as tentative, will be issued dur during
ing during the current fiscal year.
"During fiscal year 1957 the
Company continued a rather
heavy capital replacement and v
improvement program, t
"In the current fiscal year
and in years following Hrs
expected that the program
will be even more intensified,
mainly for such projects as
converting the locks electrical
system to 60-cycle, as Is be-
ing- done on the power system
throughout the Canal Zone. 1
"Channel improvements tn
Gaillard Cut at Paraiso Curve
will be started this year, aftef
which a comprehensive program
will be undertaken that will in-
crease the capacity of the pre-
sent canal sufficiently to accom- 1
modate traffic for the next ont
or two decades.
"It is estimated that this pro
gram will cost some $19 million
and will require about five years ;
to complete."
Venezuela Prexy,
Inks Law Assuring
Own Reelection
CARACAS, Venezuela. Nov. IS
(UP) President Marcos Peres
Jimenei today signed into law a
measure which virtually guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed bis reelection in the nation nation-wide
wide nation-wide referendum scheduled Dec.

new law. which requires

Venezuelans and eligible foreisrw

ers to vote yes or uno" on Fr Fr-et'
et' Fr-et' policies and his fitness fr an-'
other term., replaced a teetoral
law adopted ia AprilO&l,

1



is'' 1 THE SUNDAY AMERICA v V

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, Ml

.1
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8

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jl PAGE TWO V ... .

I i

THE PANAMA

NWNOrg "T rii-wr.
HANMODIO ARIA. SDITO
mm m ameer f O Box '34 Panama. H. o
Tl.e-MOI 1-0740 IB I UMM
Cam.1 Acoiwe. panambhican. Panama
Orrieft it7l7 CNTiiAi avmu. V"-ftJ,B.ieT"

FOMISN rpiiwttiv.
940 MADISON AVK. N1V
MONTN. H ADVAN61
IX MONTH. IN ADVANC1
ON TAII. IN ADWANCi
For

THIS 15 YOUK FORUM THI KtADIRS OWN COLUMN
rT Th Mail lot or op.n forum for reade o n A751'"i
iLfM ere received sretefullr and .r. handled i a wh.ll eonfidanf.al
T""lf"rpy contribute a letter don't be Impatient if doem't appear the
day. UftM are nublifhed in the order received.
Pleat try to keep the letteri limited to one pane length.
Identity of letter writeri i held in itrieteit ponfidenee
i Thla newipaper eaiumet no reipon.ibility for statement! or opinion!
jxpretied in lettora from readers.

THE MAU BOX
ALL SHOOK UP
?eL!Ja?:E3?i... thot nffinp that sets at the bottom of

l, AWBefwmcuu u. ..
eut down an tne vines so 1 wi
j ... i i a T'm

TOeer ulais oeen uocu uu """"" J "Panama.
Remember that there picture that come out in the P anama
Merican5' of the two guys in front of the flag and the clock?
OaiSs 'Mb congratulated fer doin a human, excuse humane
'ETertraormnTy of fixin the budget fer the health bureau,
hlone hand was away out gettin a check for 300 yankee dol dol-&
& dol-& and the other was gettin all shookup ? Well, you ain't seen
fo wo??e fix then what's8 goin on now. The bureau alreadj .peg
the last ten cents six months ago, and in debt to where its
r Thedy just told a man with 28 years service to leave The,
Soulta't afford to give him an award it was cheaper tc din
H. x. wAAnlo

xney w. ver.lovin
OF THIS
ti Since that grand old mb

'' Svhy. i thn Wstom -iiere, no explanation was givenJust the
.'UAu boycott-Boquete's good
HaVaNow about this United Fund I've already contributed to It
ftTffi-WlSSW theafc fan be put
Ii-ort. j .M .. Curious.
! F0t-1& OKE-IAN HIGHWAYS
iKrtof. S'.'b- mo'rTiighl, t. xm T Un., W
jlwill get home. VVanta Go Home.

!
!
SAFETY BELMETS FOR

r' 4 8ir' v
SnJSfcS arlty helmto u the, do to th. Sttt? I be be-I
I be-I Si to most States it i, '"'r?e"t;,) y lt cia M
;i

75 of Your Steering
is done for You when You Drive
the ALL-NEW
'58 FORD!

The World is

Grant Advertising de Panama, S.A.
Clmwuncfii
EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER 16, 1957
we will bo at your service from our now
'I location at
; Edificio Leticia
. CORNER at 5th AVE. (Cuba) and 32nd St.
' (First Floor "A")
v TELEPHONES: 3-3241 and 3-3497

AMERICAN

- -"
VOUK. 17 N T.
LeAt
" BO 13 OO
0
- - .,fair
nrrif-in vnti a letter.
American fan
Polly Catharsl?.
AND THAT
- Tr' of 'thi MaU
MOTORCYCLE COFS
your market

Peter Edson
In
Washington

WASHINGTON (NEA J They've
got to eet a new title for Secre
tary of Space" now.
That's what he sounded like at
a recent press conference a n y y-.uav
.uav y-.uav The hioh noint came when
a radio correspondent asked the
secretary if ne naa any iaea on
reports and rumors that the Rus Russians
sians Russians were going to shoot a rock
et at the moon.
Dulles guffawed, but he diplo diplomatically
matically diplomatically ducked being drawn in into
to into speculation on that subject.
But other questions' shot at the
secretary indicated lhat his job
hoi fhanopri ripht out from under
him since the Russians launched
their intercontinental rnissue and
launched their satellites intq out outer
er outer space.
It is no longer sufficient for a
cerrotarv nf state to he a great
international lawyer. He must now
be an interspace lawyer, even be before
fore before there is an established code
of interplanetary law.
"IS THERE any U.S. opinion
as to who owns outer space?"
tha secretary was asked se seriously'
riously' seriously' He replied that he United
States had proposed a study
group on that subject at the U U-nited
nited U-nited Nations disarmament
talks in London last summer.
But th Russians had turned it
down.
what ha actually DrcDOsed was
that the major powers cooperate
in estaDiismng a new .lecnuitd.
ittpp Its assignment would
be the design of an inspection sys system
tem system to 'assure that objects sent
through outer space would be us used
ed used exclusively lor peaceful and
scientific purposes.
Nobody can say definitely that
the satellites which the Russians
have launched in outer space so
far have been for anything other
than scientific purposes.
The Russians are. of course, us
ing them for cold -7ar propagaji"
. . .1, i i it
na Kiir lr wi ne nreriv nam. 11
not imposible, to des.gn a disar
mament agreement to prevent
that.
Dulles went on to point out that
when the United States launched
some high-altitude baloons several
years ago, for. weather research
at the eriee nf outer suace. the Rus
sians complained that they violat
ed Soviet territory.
Th United States maintained
that thee balloons didn't inter inter-ifere
ifere inter-ifere with th sovereignty of a a-ny
ny a-ny country. But th Russians
took a contrary view,
Now the Russian views have ap
parently changed.. Ftff'-Ujeir satel
lites are soaring over every na
tion's sovereign territoty, 500 to
1000 miles out.
Every nation owns everything
under its territory, down to the
center of the earth. But nobody
knows how far up the sovereign sovereignty
ty sovereignty of any country extends.
So now. as Dulles observed, it's
going to be necessary to establish
some new law.
At the end of hu press confer
ence, Dulles broke down and ad admitted
mitted admitted that his present Depart Department
ment Department of State had plenty of prob
lems to deal with, without getting
mixed up in science.
But the truth- is that his foreign-
service experts are going to have
to become more and more scien scientific
tific scientific as time and the Ship of State
sail no, soar, on into outer space.
The secretary admitted es.
much when hi said that Rus
sia's Increased weapons capaci capacity
ty capacity poses new danger so seri serious
ous serious that the U.S. and its ollis
must work for greater unity.
Alroariv thp State DeDartment
alaff members have had to be
come aviation experts to negoti
ate international air travel agree agreements.
ments. agreements. They have had to become
sisotrnnir pvncrts to negotiate in
ternational radio and telecommu
nications agreements.
Thiv have had to become mili
tary experts to negotiate mutual
security pacts and international
military aid agreements.
Thav have had to become nu
clear exnerts to set uo the new
International Atomic Energy Agen
cy.
And now they have to take off
their Homburgs and don space
helmets. It won't be enough that
they stand with their feet plant planted
ed planted firmly on the ground and their
heads in the clouds.
EVERYBODY WAS DOING IT
rnT.HMRlTS Ohio (UP) When
police asked Franklin D. Radcliff
why he was driving 50 miles an
hour the wrong way on a one way
street which had s 25 miles an
hour limit, he replied: "I was just
following the flow of traffic."

The Caribbean
Army & Air Force
Exchange Service
Offers invitation to bid
on the
Albrook AFB Exchange
Radio & TV Repair
Shop Concession
Interested parties should
call In person at the
CENTRAL
EXCHANGE
OFFICE
Building Nr. 154
Fort Clayton

IjterI service Fi"

iii i An Alii ..(.!yiMif-jv;.-s,,'.w m r. ;W'im wta :;jwwM!s;"V(if

&?7 WOfiWrt )) A 1-

LE,A s,r-',c' lnc
I reckon the dames have gone
completely nuis possiwy uue
5!

NON-STOP TO

NON-STOP TO

Pig?
3 t
Pll I I

Im

NON-STOP TO

urn

f" r
Only via
AVIMICA

fc-wTV . .EST IN5WVICS ruus .;1r

IN SERVICE
38

$ DOUGLAS

THE SHOITEST ROUTE TO SOUTH AMERICA
IS VIA COLOMIIA
.DC LUXE SERVICE OR LOW TOURIST FARES

m SI I Fir Um

Pot mi 104 mm md mm mm "V-" i-t

OLDEST JUIUNE M THE UtWUS
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"Ike Sent Me"

.jirajmjMr3aaMie-M.iiuii

Culture Kick Menace

By BOB RUARK
lack .of enough work around the
luuouge. j jjoou setiur is uu uu b
m
us
4 ENGINE
huinH2d8llin-BsQla

I II I I 1 fill

its

11

culture kick, and if there is
anytning you Detter watch witn
a gimlet eye, it is dame off on
a culture kick. 1
They got this 6:30 a.m. CBS show show-'Sunrise
'Sunrise show-'Sunrise Semester whirh oivac
1 . ... f
vou a fast rundown nn the likes
of Stendhal, Socrates, Mickey
bpiuane and other sanctified users
of the word for money and fame.
Tou .sTuay nara enougn at
that hour, and turn in your
them, and New York Univeni Univeni-ty
ty Univeni-ty will give you tome credits.
Of court you hive to nip over
to th' library and burn th din din-ner
ner din-ner as a natural result, but cre credits
dits credits you get and very possibly
you can graduate with divorce,
summa cum. lousy.
Professor IHnv1 RnlH Ti. v..
to haul himself out oi the sack
at 4 a.m. tn nrm himeulf t
throw that culture at the house
wives, i mink the professor, lias
COt 7 A1 ftimonlf Vakm 1.. tU.
ua uiuiocu a ucat, uj uio LU.IU
One of these "days they'll invent
i icvcurcugiisn i ana We
class will be answering him Tack.
' I went tn pnlleffn mncdv tnr tha
O U1 u.v
purpose of meeting girls, but
wnai xina oi gins can you meet
at this hour? There is nothing at
6:30 a.m. Worth rinintr hut
. -. v.ue vut, VVlUUlg
home to go to bed or getting up
io go nunung, ana i ao not mean
girls. The kind of girls you meet
att hat hour are not renllv tor.
ribly nice...
mere was a time, and maybe
he's still around, that a fellow
Who Called himself "The rnntinon.
" Vtl tiiil...
tal' leeered at the lassies and
DecKoned them in for a spot of
candlelight and a dash of cham cham-Daene
Daene cham-Daene And then in hoH th. ii
berace epidemic, in which all the
iauies lanciea memseives as Lib-
oy s mama, i tnink. Anyhowr he
Was VerV hlP with all thnca (mnii
suits and the candles threatening
iu uum uuwii me piano.
B J. now. swplnirs we ant mn
on any bookstores that can dredge
up a memory of Stendhal, and
Schopenhauer threatens to out-
seir Erie Stanley Gardner. All on
account of. this leiterary "Conti "Continental"
nental" "Continental" who fetches hausfrauen
our oi the kip at 6:15 so they can
be liDRtipked enoiich nnt tn an.
near 'fihoddv ia front nf Prnfes.
sor Zulli. Junior' ;
nnow one remaie wn has
a surly, husband (not me) and
two fuvenile dulinquent to rid
hrU on, and sh has quit laugh laughing
ing laughing at her old man's joke. He
reads only "Tom Swift and His
Electric Rifl" for amutement,
and, this annoys her extremely.
Betwn being eut of temper
from early rising, and spending
her days in the public library
running down som more abs abstruse
truse abstruse aspects of Proust and that
fellow Kafka, the house it scar scarcely
cely scarcely fit to live in.
This Door, snrlv huahaiH is Inst
He fimireri' in arivanoe that when
the female revolt arrived it would
take shane in something like!
"I revolt. Let's go to the movies
every anernoon on 'Tt 8 go out
to dinner every night."
It never occurred to the poor
bum that she would want him to
tote her books at 6:29 every ack
emma. ur that he -would be con
fronted with the' ctai-lr atatement
not question: "What is your real
opinion oi 1.5. jsuot. ' t
The DOisnn has nnt vat inreail
to where 1 live, thank heaven,
ana aespue tne Asian flu, a few
homely things get done. My chap chapped
ped chapped COuntrv weneh haa nnf vet
discovered the Blueback Speller,
ana wnen sne does I aim to dis discourage
courage discourage her with an instrument.
or uib genus usually described
But I will thank Professor Zulli
Jr. to take his culture to
more decent hour of thai dav.
you get all the women, everywhere.
on aeca at mat indecent nour,
it augurs nothing but ill for the
nome.
A dam with good night's
leap hat temper enough. Gat
her up arly and fill her full
of Henry James, and It I not
divorce w contemplate. It it
..marttin. ana. J...I!. aat
hew weald yew, Prftt, like,

lipilii

wclu, ruu Luutraiu uisAa i tK5, now your
through goggling uncomprehendingly at th front pag
record of tne Panama Canul having pocketed close to

wi u vr ina runarrm van!

-r,wy,wuu prom in jne jasi Tiscai yBart wnicn It mor
than it pays torn employes in a week, let me direct your

vuuio aLLoniiwii io snvuigr iiciu oi luiuing green,'
This would be the United Fund, which at latest re re-way.
way. re-way. One day'j Capal profit re more than ft 0,000,
goal. And pleaee no, smart cracks about the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Company contributii one day's pay the fair share
way. One day's Canal p.ofits are more than $10.0000. ;

agreed, but, l'mv not here to
you trouble-makine rabble to
Gov. William E Potter,
Fund target firmly, etched

t ..m i,io ii is costing to renovate nis crumb crumbling
ling crumbling quarters, is. niighty keen that all Zonians dip deep
into the pants pocket and come up with the cash for
the UnitaH FimA i . i

l ?lwr,w oaiDoa rjign acnoor.vs. Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School ootbdl fireworks, Jt was eugrsted to-

u,hM. i,t ". i
at nrA! Km- r pamJM8y
at. present beintr uH.
He is known t hm l-h

mu ui wlli!' ''"e .onians some Tac-,
simile of the trimiVjinfft of StatiH i3 r:r m.

as
a sort of citw co.moii
,-- 1 IW
' Sn Ufhu .Ll I ...
So why not, ttked my
oofball crowrf. o-iu
a, giverthem 'a
post-season Bowl
If it wn ernnrt ani,L t

Canaf Vcer ,s or a
and chaTge less, f "i0"? Then Put more seats,
.tand"afBateo
amnas at baiboa Stadium,, are designed for ? 4r
oasebali, track andt

A b,.Z J.,"" ".n.
and -a2?ffi cij'thV'
SldlRl gefaol.0.
vote or h.if,taK CU,d bt
BSbo'HSrSA
toSPbm?
Junior-Co le?e BHS nV rue
.wriV9e a. nuuin n iir ta
From amnnif tk r;i
.... IV v,,. UM
assembled to give the Canal
about. With nnt con-In

K "l T f4 ,"ul' ,T ne rnysica tducat on
branch people feel the Schoolboys might be outgunned!
and mavba hurt, rint h i. .. f.. f"nnW

apply to the Athletic Club.
., m iiimu
What if the

here? Wouiw th. c T TOl?IDa" equipment down
ou;eLaV?nldaf:h.?,8,VJ0 Pfo.to lend

rather think not.
- Nor can li A v. i 1...

of a ram. rZS W" idea

hereabout,. ,1ull
Moreover I'm'eur. th.t

and large prefer buying a football ticket to weathering
the baleful-cya of a United Fund functionary stationed
purposefully close to the pay desk.
( I have been warned that cries of anguish and dismay
will arise from t.ie upper reaches of the Sbhool, Division
. w pror?" ChieJ. Action will be that it has never -been
done before. Th ia. a'rmr; u. 4J Z ". ..

lo.de make, it impoesib

" .- i. poop uiKe sputnik. ;
I have been given the word that coaches and players
would be enthusiastio for the game.

vouid you scare up 3000 or more Zonians to fill the
Balboa Bowl? With no CI irtterest invniwuH riri.t

nearly that m&nv out for the

ne laus -uj imerscnooi rivalry would thin the ranks
of eleefullv saueakino famala rnntlntr .eun. ...u. .m

season long have had no clear idea of whethr thev are y
watchinor torn hnrlrallf J l Vl- 1

, rL. .riviv.n,.UiU wn minx a punt'
is something for riding on a lake."-. c-sl tt
' But to Dush the sale of football tinkikt at all

- si as a ai i piuvce
where United Fund collections are presently beinz mads
Jill .L a.j; r

aiivuiu nn li is iBuium ana more.
T"L. tAmm eiiirk ThenlrecnvmtT Dav tremai aAmrf

good to me when suggested. All that now remains is to
aw&ait officialdom's 'explanation of how totally Impossible

tne project is, and tot wnat

The guy who put the Thanksgiving uay notion imo
my head said that if it confcs off (ths gams, net ths head,
you fools) he is content to remain anonymous and in in-wieihu
wieihu in-wieihu nH have his sumrestlon award donated instead

to the United Fund.

Mis only conamon is xni no wuii pn-iuiw cuul1""
ed of the governor presenting a suggestiorj award check
to an Invisible man. . 5

. PERCY'S PEERLESS

representing the 19 points by which Balboa iced tho
1957 football chamoionshiD Friday, night, despite six 1S

naving pocKoioa
discuss that, and I'll thnnir
sit down and shut ud.
who has the $134,000 United
in, his mind because it is so
V Tor we united Fund
than ths horse-doctor methods
.
r..t '..!-! J t .
" mv wonci1'
adviser as' he counts r,M...
cAcuiiuie.
. r
local edition of the Stateside
il '. '
b," ""y .!" much.

pr0Vde a football game.
18 fT the llited

6,ected ither by' popular
0f coachM headed by
I'nc hj' doughtJ
l ? p"' Athletic Club,
u : i .a
i.xtC ... ...
Li i b lainmus a xeam could be
Zone All-Stars plenty to think
n n. S -L
" T "I
aiso xnai it car) be m chtv
" overnor heart? I
wfibl.. on the military poet.
Uki'spuWk. T"'
Football Jamboree this year.
reasons.
. -I

PORTENT this week Is 4'

re om nimia out tova as an so

lyards penaltieu A-- t-S . -
cetory bet or th factt
. '-



' .... .,!. - I

v- ::':v:,''' 'i i ':; .; -,'H; 'V v
THE SUNDAY AMERICA!
:;pAt:,- NOVEMBER 17,. W57
of the S ky Replace
r,
r

v-

LONDON, Nov. iff '1 (BIS)

eside the farmhouse, io the city

ark. amons the chalet! at the

feaside, the (Bloodhound point. Its

pse to the sky. ; v
I Unobtrusively, on" its launcher,

his missile, so amlv .'named-. a-

iaits the order that will send it
ounding upwards in defense f of
ie homeland and to "the destrue destrue-on
on destrue-on of any enemy aircraft t h a t

lares to approach its shores-

It provides a peep into-me. m m-ure
ure m-ure a future in which the fight-

r airfields are deserted ana anti

aircraft defense ha? reacheg .t.the

push-button" stage.

No more rows of. sloe r

fighters lined up en the run

ways: no mere gallant young
pilots awaiting "Hhe order- to
take-off and seak the enemy. In

thoir way of fighting, effective
s it was, there always the
element of luck, of v
sports and the outcome when

fighter met bomber was never

a foregone conclusion.

But-when a bomber fames an

htomic or hydrogen bomb there

Is no Dlace left for ciif.nce: the

iumKv mnfft tint itpi through.

ROBOTS THE ONLY ANSWER
I A supersonic bomber travels a
mile in little more than four sec-

gressed 16 miles.
However quick the fighter pilot
may-(be in taking , off, climbing
and acting on instructions by radio-telephone,
the precious miles
between the bomber and its tar target
get target have slipped away.
Even if he nlakes contact, one
false move, one misjudged aim
unless he is equipped with hom homing
ing homing guided missiles and the bomb bomber
er bomber has escaped. Asfhe circles an another
other another 20 miles have tone.
A robot is neded to meet the
supersonic bomber; a robot a a-ways
ways a-ways ready to fly at the pres pressure
sure pressure of a button, fitted with the
means to locate its prey at
soon as it- becomes airborne,
and able te close unerringly for
the kill.
That is why one of Britain's
leading aircraft firms, in conjunc conjunction
tion conjunction with two other companies,
has made the Bloodhound surface-to-air
guided missile
Now in Production for the Roy-

el Air Force, it is the type of

weapon system which will in
time replace manned tighter air aircraft
craft aircraft for the defense of the Unit United
ed United Kingdom.

It is also being made, available

to Commonwealth and West Euro
pean countries. r r

The Bloodhound is mote than

just sr- Surface-to-air guided mis

sile: it is a complete defense sys

tern, designed and tested to act

as such.; k ..m rt vsf K 'v

Tf war Krnlio- ant- ir a Aar'rKt at inn

at strategic ? points i would give

early warning of the approach of

enemy aircmr.

Instantly the Bloodhound crews

would be alerted: special radar
beams would 4 fix on the "bombers
like invisible searchlights: automa automatically
tically automatically the Bloodhounds wo u 1 d
swing on their launchers until
they point in the right direc-

a bird hf1 Its maneuvering: t w o
wings amidships can swing the
nose round in a ipUt second.
The Bloodhound sensts when It
is close t its target and ex explode.
plode. explode. TWe fragments of the mis missile
sile missile and the bomber fall to the
ground together.
. Meanwhile, the ground crews
are preparing more Bloodhounds
on their launchers ready, for the
next attacks

WEAPONS FOR
SPECIAL PURPOSES
Possiblv the most deadly wea

pon the Royal Air Force has ever
possessed, the Bloodhound will in
course of time replace the fight-
..I. J u. . J

ers wnicil tnemseives succeeaea
the Spitfires' and Hurricanes 'of

World War II,

It has been desitned by Bristol

Aircraft Ltd., the makers of the
Britannia airliner; Bristol Aero Aero-Engines
Engines Aero-Engines Ltd.! supplied the mo motors;
tors; motors; the intricate radio and tobot
equipment waa devised by Ferran-

Fighter

tl Ltd., who also mYt domestic
radio receivers and the new
"Mercury" electronic computer.
Yet the Bloodhound is only 'one
of the anti aircraft missiles being
developed in Britain.'
The Fairey' Fireflash air-to air
guided missile is. being used for
training purposes by the Royal
Air Force, for whom has also
been ordered the de Havilland
Flrestreak.
This latter air-to air weapon
has also been chosen by the Roy Royal
al Royal Navy, who will in addition have
as ship-borne antiaircraft equip equipment
ment equipment the Seaslug, in which Sir
W. G. Armstrong Whitworth Ltd.,
The General I JElectric Company
Ltd.,'' and "Sperry Gyroscope Com Company
pany Company LtdU hve co-Operated.
For the Army there u- the Eng English
lish English Electric Thunderbird, which
can be launched from a mobile
platform. t x.
Until the long-range ballistic mis missile
sile missile is perfected, the supersonic
bomber is the chief threat, and
the answer.

Flyer Gerald Murphy's Parents Plan
Meeting in Washington, Porter Says

il

ft

U

y-1

A, f

4m

From
LOUISA SPAGNOLI
we just received .

REMEMBER: Motta's Christmas Raffle.
Ask for your free ticket for every $1.00
cash purchase.

fit L9Vy

' It

SCHOLAR ON HORSEBACK Pretty Mary Ellen Wheatley,

,,J:.v- js. naes norsebark to classes at the C. W. Post College in
f':i- Brookville, L.I., N.Y., not because her car broke down but
? ': --because she likes to. Traveling the three miles daily between
' her old Brookville home and the college keeps the horse in.
good condition. Stables at the school are convenient, too.

tion.

t --

Then, when Jfte target is within

range, buttons woiun be pressed
and a pack of Bloodhounds would
be let slip with! a roar.

The bombers would De doomed.
Four rockets, take the Blood Bloodhound
hound Bloodhound to supersonic speed in a
matter of seconds; then, burnt
out, they fall away, revealing
the chan aerodynamic lines of
the missile. A "Thor" ramjet
engine, burning kerosene, then
takes over' and carries it climb climb-en
en climb-en its way at mora than twice
the speed of sounds
The Bloodhound :"scenls" its

prey by receiving selections from
the bomber of radar heam trans transmitted
mitted transmitted from the ground.

Its electronic "brain" calculates
the best course to steer lor inter interception,
ception, interception, and if the bomber p i 1 o t
tries to swerve, the Bloodhound
whips smartly round on to ghe
new course, and he cannot escape.'
The Bloodhound is as -versatile as

WASHINGTON, Nov. 16 (UP)

Rep. Charles 0. Porter (D ore)
said todav the parents of missing

flier Gerald L. Murphy will spon

sor a meetmg here uec. 3 to pian

further stens in the Investigation

into their Son's disappearance.

Porter said Mr. and Mrs. Les

ter G. Murphy, of Eugene, ure..

Will dsv the expenses ol tne uincn-

eon conference out of a. $35,000 in

demnity awarded we iamuy uy
a Dominican court..

The mooting mark the. first
anniversary of the flier's disap disappearance
pearance disappearance in the Dominican Re Republic
public Republic In W5.
Pnrtr contends Murohy was the

victim of foul play, possibly he he-cause
cause he-cause he "knew too much about
the disappearance of Columbia
University Prof. Jesus Je Galin Galin-dez,
dez, Galin-dez, who was a critic of Domini

can "Strong Man" itaiaei u. nu-

The,uec. 3 meeting wiu ue uic
first use the Murphys have made

of the indemnity money, Porter

flirt : ; k

Porter,, who is arranging- the
conference, said he hopes "it will
result in some constructive sug-

cpsHons on whether everything pos

sible has been idons isp far in this

ease, and also 10 ODtaiw some per-

tinent advice On how best to prot
eeed with the investigation; into

GerrysVdissppearance
Porter has earrieel h Oalln-'

dei-Murohv case te the fleer of

the House, criticising both the
I Dominican Government and U.S.,
Latin American p,o 1 1 e I 0 s on
"hemisphere dictatorships."
Among those invited to attend
the meeting are Spruille Braden.

former Assistant Secreatry of State

for Latin American Affairs; A-

jdolph Berle, attorney and tormer

Assistant secretary oi &taie; rroi.
Robert Alexander of Rutgers Uni

versity, author of "Communism in
iLatln America"; Charles Fenwick,
1 il. T 4- t -t In.

airecior oi xne u c;i uwra i
ternational Law of the-Oreaniza

tion of American Stales: Ernest

Gruening, former Covernor of A A-iaska:
iaska: A-iaska: and Seradino Romualdt. In

ier-American Representative of

the AFL-CIO.

Announcement of the conference

coincides with the opening of a

Senate Internal Security Subcom

mittee Investigation Into Commu Communist
nist Communist activities in Latin America,
The hearing was set at the re
quest of Sen. Olin D. Johnston (D
S.C.).
In his report te the Subcom Subcommittee,
mittee, Subcommittee, Johnston expressed a a-larm
larm a-larm at what he viewed as -a
rise of red activities in many
Latin American nations. His rr
pert also praised the Dominican

Parking's a breeze
in the tightest of spaces
with the All-New

t

Republic, end criticised "left
wing" efforts In the United
States to attack the Dominican
Government.
Porter was not in Washington
when his office issued his state,
ment on the meeting. A spokes spokesman,
man, spokesman, however, said the Oregon
Democrat had no comment on the

Johnston investigation.

- Mr. and Mrs. Murphy are ex expected
pected expected to arrive in Washington

Dec. 2 accompanied by their

three daughters.

Israel-Egypt Line
Needs Troops Says
UN Emergency Chief
CAIRO, Nov. 16 (UP) Maj. Gen.
Kdson L.M. Burns, chief of the
United Nations Emergency Force
in the Middle East, said today he
believed an international force
must remain between Egypt and
Israel for the foreseeable future.
The Canadian general, in an ex exclusive
clusive exclusive i n t e r v i e w with United
Press on the' first anniversary, of
UNEF's sir IVaT in Egypt; -ex
pressed doubt that Egypt was
building up its forces m Sinai as
charged in recent reports from
Israel. f
"I do not believe the time has
come, or is likely to come soon,
When the withdrawal of UNEF
might not create a difficult situa situation,"
tion," situation," Burns said.
"The force was supposed to re remain
main remain until the situation cooled
down and some kind of a perma permanent
nent permanent settlement was negotiated. I
cannot see any possibility of the
situation being changed enough in
the immediate future to permit
UNEF to be withdrawn," he said.

WAIT!
the All-New
'58 FORD!
has everything!
You think it up FORD has it!

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The World's Famous Watches
at Duty-Free Prices
T
Omega, Movado, Rolex, Longines, ''
Patek-Philippe, Universal, Hamilton,
Ernest-Borel, Bulova, Nivada, Lagnna
Oris, -etc., etc.

THE WORLD'S FIRST NAMES
IN SILVER
' Towlef Heirloom, Stieff.
from U.S.A.
-ft Jensen and Frantz Hingelberg
from Denmark.
Marthinsen from Norway.
Yes, we have Minton Bone China
From $20.70 a place setting
of 10 pieces.

Fine Sterling
in Flatware
and Holloware

il

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Motores del Bani DAVID

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I IPS

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On (DhpJkty

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Garage Elias PANAMA

NOVEMBER 18

colon Smoot & Hunaicutt
CHITRE Max D. UHoa :

SANTIAGO Julio Spiegel

- I

1



I i

4

f )

octal ana

$y Sla fieri

erwide

Box 134,
Panama

i tgagtmutU, Warriaati, Births, Parliti ani Oravtl &outJ L maittJ promplhy It loi-numbn ilo'um.

(I L mcuuJ Lj tJ.fJ.onu ov.r Panama 2-0740 3-0441 LlwM 9.00 an 10 a.m. y.

HETTS, HIRSCHMANS GIVE GALA PARTY
AT QUARRY HEIGHTS' OFFICERS' CLUB
Col and Mrs. Victor Hirschman and Lt. Col. and Mrs.
Cljutence B. Hewitt entertained a group of their iriends at
Quarry Heights' Officers' Club last night.
I Tbe evening began with cocktails, followed by dinner

anby.dancing.

Popular Embassy
, ', CoupHr Leave
ForP-ru
The Counsellor of the rrench
Embassy and Mrs. Marcel Olii Olii-,
, Olii-, vierileft on Thursday morning tor
, Lima, Peru, to which post they
' have been, transferred by their
!' nMnl.. The Olliviers.' who

'' h.u. T-Psidpd for a number

? friends nn the Isthmus.

Canal Zone and the Republic of
Panama are cordially invileu lo at attend
tend attend the film showing.

Cof.Und, Mr. Henderson
Civp.innr Party
; For fori. And Mr. Seymour
i CoXTand Mrs- Thoms J- HL'ndcr-
' son omte'rtained with a dinner par-
1 ty-'at their Ft. Clayton home last
t night in honor of Col. and M r s.

v WilEr K. seymour, wnu win
, TT I 1ll ... r-.mr

' jeawng me isuuuus uun.

South America WiM

Bo featured

In tolor Films
Aim rhair travelers can view

Soufh America through color films

at ie USU-JWB Aimeu rwtw
Service Center tomorrow night,
"tahnlous Fishing in South A-

meica" and "Round South Amer

ica'! -will be shown "at 8;00 p.m.
Tiree travel bags will be award awarded
ed awarded among those whp attend the
filmf showing through ithe cooper

ation of Pan American Airways.
MJftafy personnel and their de dependents
pendents dependents and the public of the

Curundu Women's
Club Holds
Card Party
The Curundu Women's Club held
a Card Party last Wednesday

of morning at uie JNew community

building. Hostesses ior the Coflee
were Barbara and Marian Marohl.
President Connie Keichart an announced
nounced announced that on Dec. it there
will be the annia! Christmas
luncheon, which will take place
at El. Rancho Garden. JVfembers
and guesft that wish to attend are
asked to call Mrs. Barbara Ma

rohl at 83-4177 before Dec. 4.

Members attending the card par

ty were: Mesdames: Jean iBra

dy, Charlotte Kennedy. I e 1 m a

Guibert, Eva Lee, folly Hamilton,

r ranees Cash, Liz buison, Ellen
Moudy, Annaberta Leap, Lorraine
Zent, Fanny Kaplan, iilelida M.
Bembenek, Lily Blumbfrg, Connie
Reichart, Gloria Brown.

rv Flowers were hostesses at

social held recently by the Ladies

Auxliary Fleet Reset ve Associa,

tion at Coco Solo.

OPENING
I I C E N T R A L

-'. : 1 THURSDAY

I i I THURSDAY
1 II j

1

Ac-

Rummage Sale
Sponsored By
Catholic Ladies
The Ladies of tlie Catholic

tion are preparing a rummage
sale for the benefit of poor fami families
lies families of Panama City.
Anyone who wishes to cooperate
may send used clothing end house

hold articles to the central office

of the Ladies of the Catholic Ac Action,
tion, Action, situated on the ground floor
of the Archbishop's Palace at the

corner of Cathedral Square and
6th Street, Panama' City. Hours

for leaving oods ar 10 a.m. to

11.30 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. until 5
p.m. Telephone numDcr is Pana

ma 2-1586.
Ladies Auxiliary
Fleet Reserve

Holds Social

Each notice (or Inclusion In this
column should lie submitted id
typt-written form end mailed eo
the box number lilted daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
bv hnd to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by
telephone.

British Ambassador
Will Address
Tower Club

The November meeting of the

Tower Club of St. Luk;'s Cathe

dial will be held at 6:30 p.m. to

morrow in the Bishop Morris

Hall.

Guest speaker will be the British

Ambassador to Panama, ian Les
lie Henderson.
Dinner will be catored by i
committee of club members.

Medical Association
Meets Nov. 24
The 611th meeting oft he Medi

eal Association of the Isthmian

Canal Zone will be held at Gor

gas Hospital, Ancon. Canal Zone

in Ward 17, one week later than
usual.' Tuesday. NTov. 23. at 7:00

D.m.

The Scientific rrogram win De

presented by the Corgas Memd Memd-rial
rial Memd-rial Laboratory, Panama, R. P.

A buffet dinner preceded by re

freshments will be served by our

caterer. Mr. Wallace, at 7:00 p.m

The regular meeting and Scienti Scientific
fic Scientific program will follow.

Plans are being made tor me

Annual Christmas Party, which

will be heid. at Ft. Amador Ar

my and Navy Club on Saturday

evening, Dec-14.

Newcomers Will

Meet At Mrs. Chaphe's

The Atlantic Area Newcomers

Mrs. Sara Farmer and Mrs. Ma- Club will hold its November

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GIRL SCOUTS AT WORK Working in the garden r round the Girl Scout House are Senior
Scouts, Dorothy Rose, Martha Miller and Carolyn Zirkman The Girl Scouts are one of the
18 agencies which will benefit from the Canal zone United Fund. (Photo by Ralph skinner)

meeting att he home of Mrs. Gor

don Chaphe, Quarters 5o, Ft. Gu-

liek on Nov. 21 at 1:30 p.m. Ouest

speaker will be Captain Stewart

ownsend who will speak and

show slides of the Panama Inte

rior.

Society Of Military

Engineers Will Meet
At Tivoli Guest House

The regular monthly meeting of

the Canal Zone Post. Society
American Military Engineers will
hi held tomorrow evening, at the
Tivoli Cuest House. A social hour
wi be held ;at &p.m.fr followed
W. M. Kennedy, of the staff of
the Engineer, U.S. Army Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean will discuss "Designing for
Protection in Atomic Warfare."
Reservations may be secured by

calling Lt. Col. Gross, Clayton
3284, Commander Hiepel, Navy
323 or J. Hollen, Balboa 2991.

Segregationist Kasper Faces
18 Month Sentence In Pen

KNOXVILLE, Term., Nov. 16 -(UP)
Rabid segregationist John
Kaspert today faced 18 months

confinement in a federal peniten penitentiary.
tiary. penitentiary. Federal Court Judge Robert L.
Taylor yesterday sertenced the

Panama Chapter No. 35
National Sojourners
Will Meet Wednesday

Chapter Number 35, National So- a Ps'ible tre(nch fboycott

innrnoi-a ..nil ho huM of (ho 41. "'C ""l" ouiuuui luiuciciiic

brook Officers' Club on Wednes

Britain, USr Act
To Avert French
Rift Over Tunisia
LONDON, Nov. IS (UP) Brit Britain
ain Britain and the United States, in close

consultation with their European
allies, stepped up diplomatic ef

forts today to heal the rift with
France over arms supplies to Tu Tunisia
nisia Tunisia which threatened to rock the

NATO alignment.
Diplomatic sources said Britain
and the United States were seek

ing! n behind-the-scf-nes moves to

day, Nov. 20. Cocktails at 6630
dinner at 7:30.

Mr. Edward Harold
Will Address
Altar Society
Mr. Edward Harold, program di director
rector director of the" Point Four program,
Panama, will speak on "Churches
of the Eastern Rite" at 7:30 p.m
Tuesday at the November meet

ing of the Rosary and Altar So

ciety, in the Parish Hall. Sacred

Heart Chapel, Ancon. Hostesses

for the evening will be Mrs. Y-

vonne Hass, Mrs. Joan Ueiden

and Mrs. Julieta Burda. Members
may bring guests and interested

women of the community are in

vited to attend.

next month.

French Premier Felix Gallard,
enraged over the Anglo-American
arms delivery last night hinted
that France might reconsider her
position over the projected heads
of government conference in Par Paris
is Paris Dec. 16, "unless a clear and
unequivocal solution" on the arms
issue can be found before then.

BOMB HUNT ON
WINFRITH HEATH, England,
(UP) Britain's atomic energy
commission began a full-scale

bomb hunt on the grounds of its
nuclear research station here to today.
day. today. The search, expected to take
a month. w as ordered as a pre precautionary
cautionary precautionary move. Last month an
anti-personnel bomb left from
World War If was unearthed near
the station and it was feared there

may be more.

27-year old White Citizens Council

leader to six months in prison

tor violating an lniuocuon prohf

biting interference with integration

of Clinton, Ten., High School.

Taylor denied Kasptr and six

residents of Clinton a new trial

They were convicted last July 23.

The six-month sentence will be begin
gin begin when Kasper finishes a one-year-term
he was given on a pre previous
vious previous conviction stemming from;

an earlier violation of the- injunc

tion.
The Columbia University grad graduate
uate graduate started his one year sen sentence
tence sentence .Oct. 18. With time off for
good behavior his stay in prison
could be cut to as little as six
months.
When Kasper is released he will

be taken to Nashville to face Ural
on state charges of inciting to ri riot.
ot. riot. The Maximum penalty for the
state charge is 11 months and 29
days in jail and $1,000 fine. TJi e
maximum sentence Taylor could
have imposed was six months in
prison and a fine of $1,000.
Taylor overuled all motions by
the defense for a new trial and
rejected an appeal by Rasper's
lawyer, J. Benjamin Simmons of

Washington, that the two federal

sentences be served concurrently

Simmons said he would apne

the conviction to the U.S. Sixth

Court of Appeals in Cincinnati.

r. & mmm-Ur'i Jill

I U "-- ,1,1

E. Germany Model
Wants To Be Pretty

In West Germany

LEIPZIG, East Germany (UP)

Use is one of the prettiest girls

in the Soviet Zone of Germany.
When she walks down the street,

it s almost an anti Communist

demonstration.

Use is a model. For a beautiful

girl in Europe, --her ambitions by

most European standards are not

very high. She simply wants to be

one of the most beautiful girls in

West Germany.

A beautiful ghi in Communist

Last Germany is handicapped.

"They are suspicious of you,"

said Use. "You feel cut of place.
You are considered an oddity."
Use stood out among East Ger German
man German models here for a fashion
show at the zone's annual fall
consumer trade fair. Most mode's
were too fat, too thin, too small

or too tall to be anything vb"

communist models. But Use could
be a model anywhere. u
Wants to Go West f
"It's difficult for s girl trr. be
pretty in the eastern sector," she
said. Clothes and beauty aids
which girls take for granted in
the West are expensive and hard
to come by in the East.
In West Germany, New York.
London or Chattanooga. Ilse would
be just another h-autiful eirl. But
nrctty girls are rarities in East
Germany. When they urirwar, they
defv Communist standards.
"We are not ouite considered

fascist." Ilse said. "But we are 1

susoect.

The Communists now encourage ;

Deoole to dress more neatly and

to looK more stylish after years of
degrading beauty a "bourgeois,"
Ilse said.

"iBut they want r.ratlv dresxH

tractor drivers not me" she add

ed.

Use denied any interest in poli

tic.

"I Just want to be pretty" he

aid. "I want to b a Drettv irl

RedjyGprrying,SafeH
Ma

Such a television Vehicle could

ua.ve iiiceicuiaive military value,
providing unstoppable aerial rec
onnaissance of the United Stated

ana most oi the free world.
HY Garbage Czar
Refuses To Talk
About Anastasia :

WARHlNCTnN Nf.u; 1R (ITPU-

A rorkot mithnrilv toiH rndav Run-

sia may try jo put up a television television-carrying
carrying television-carrying satellite withluUO days

io scanme world.
T-fa BoI1 Itn Una lflfiWMl(Ali 11

1IC MOO 11 LJ WI II IW UiVII 111-
dicating the Soviets w!U send up

ami anoiner satellite -.'a gigan gigantic
tic gigantic Sfi nnn-nminrl firm, nlkfc inma

ttme next month and may fire a
rocket to the moon 'within a mat matter
ter matter of weeks."; t
Erik Bergaust, editor of Mis Missiles,
siles, Missiles, and Rriplrpts Mai07ino nn

authoritative trade publication in
thj rocket field, alsot disclosed
the United States has mst suarri.

d. a contract to Lnci:heH A f r.

craft Corp. to build an American

leievision-equippea satellite. He
Said it will ha reariv .in ahnnt 18

months.
BereailKt whn nriMiA fka

launching of the first (wo Sp ut

niks, said the Russians huve their
hext Satellite-besrlnufrntcailo "nn

the launching pad now" and may

ureru in iv aays or iwo weeas.
He said in an interview ho h.

leives Sutniks tn mav norrt,

television camera that would sur

vey vast areas of land and sea
and transmit much vital data
back to Russia. .J '1
A monkey or an lipo probably
will be aboard, he slldi

tL

Scienf isfs Pijr
Payload For Army's

First 'Moon' Whirl

PASADENA, Calif. Nov. 16
fUP Sriontisfe of (ha Palifit..

nia Institute of Tecmjiflogji's jet

aoatKucu inp inn m nrpnarmcr tnn

payload of the Arnw'n first sntel-

lite to be fired early next year.

vr. wuiiam li, dickering, direc director
tor director of the jet lab, said yesterday
that his orpaniTHtimi : also wnnld

help in modifying the Army's Ju-piter-C
rocket to sent (he satellite
whirling around the world.
The 20-ppund, cylindrical satel satellite,
lite, satellite, loaded, with instruments to
measure cosmic rays will be fir fired
ed fired into space from Florida early,
next year, probably between Jan.
1 and the end of march, accord accord-ins
ins accord-ins to Piekerinp.

"We doVnot intend to fly this
satellite as a stunt," Pickering
said. "Thse eietitit'ir p y n o r i.

ments will be the ones originally
planned as: part of the U.S. Igy
satellite program."

WASHINGTON, nw i mt

Vincent 3 SnulllanfA nln.:,.j

czar of New York City'a garbage

cwiecifrs. reiusea today to tell
Senate investigators ahAitt ki.

lations with mnrdr,t mnht si.

. ; whoici ni-
bert Anastasia and other New

ion iiuuujums. -r.' i
Squillante, executive director of
Greater New Yotfk CMmen' As Association,
sociation, Association, told the Senate Rackets
Committee onlyhis name and ad address.
dress. address. To virtually all other ques questions,
tions, questions, he took refnffp in tha trifih

Amendment's protection against
possible self-incriminptit.n.
In; all, he invoked his privilege
ill times rinrlnff hit ciu nn k.

- O "J Vll 1.11V
witness sta4d,v one of the high-

points in tne committer'. Investi Investigation
gation Investigation of cnrfitntmnt

ng in New .Yprk's. 50 jnilUon dol dollar
lar dollar it yeararbage aiilihg1 indus

...
Amon bther tHingi, He declined
to discuss his criminal record, his
financial deals, nr fa tvhii

he ever claimed to he the "god "godson"
son" "godson" of Anastasia. thp Vpw VnrV

hoodlum Who was si-.ot to death in
a barter chair' recently in a still still-unsolved
unsolved still-unsolved crime.
The squat Squillante named pre previously
viously previously as an ."important" mem member
ber member of the dread Mafia, declined
to say even if he had ever heard
of the Sicilian "Black Hand" or organization
ganization organization of racketeers, gang gangsters,
sters, gangsters, and narcotics overlords.
With his short legs Mangling from
thp .witni rhair K.niMtana h.fl

one stock retort to almost all

questions: I refuse to answer on
the grounds that the answer may

iena io incriminate, me,.
At times, hp ripnatipri frnm th

stock refusal and tnlrl tha invecH.

gators his answers might "intend

io incriminate me."
Com mitt Cnuntpl Rnhert IT

Kennedy noted that previous testi testimony
mony testimony pictured Squillante as hav having
ing having an influential vnirp In tha af.

fairs nf Local Ht.t hf tha Tuim.

sters Union, which organised gar- ;
bage collection workers in New
York suburbs. ;

lASMi

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f-i ;
S.',

jAY, NOVEMBER 17t iSsi '.

n

ALBUUERQUE, X : M., Nov, ,16
JP) Air Force Icientis may have
und a defense against the dead-

intercontinental ballistics mis-

Be: A nuclear explosion in solar

pace. VVT-. ;'

"We feel that hav ways of
fitrnvintf nimlafli cnH nrm.nnplAAf

ckets out itt ispace,'yaa VAirl ? ;Th SoviiUWon .V known to

TBI SUNDAY AMHtlCAH i'Y'

FAGS .ITflv?

II

S6laf!p!Npiast

brce spokesman said hi the i an

puncement made :n Albuquerque

te yesterday fin a routine: news
lease by Kirtland Air Force Base.

There would be no air to absorb

slow down the various pheno-

ena" of a possible nuclear explo-

on in solar space.

The Kinnd announcement said
16 sctentisfat Kirtland, under the
direction I.Lt. Col, McPherson

Mnrean. workmu toward

"major, sdntific breakthrough,"
which it diribed as "the key to
American kense" against the

ICBM.

have develold the ICBM, but high
American ofcials, including Vice
President Npn have questioned

'its accuracy )i

(An IOBM ted half-way around
the world prtamably would enter
solar sDace vere a nuclear explo

sion possiblewould demplish it be-

Ride in cool comfort

with the SUN-FILTERI

tinted glass
..''
n the All-New

'58 FOR

f Y,

f LAIKA TO BB HONOR ID

BERLIN (UP)- A soviet scien scientist
tist scientist said today the name of Laika
... i i ..:k.J am n t'hnnnr

Will Be juscuucu wu
plaque'1 along with the names of
other heroic Russian dogs. Sclen Sclen-rt
rt Sclen-rt t w. Kwinw. in an interview

carried by the East German. News
Service ADN. said the Inscription

for the dog iWhlcn aieo in jpuiiui
II will read "dedicated to the first
living being -that, penetrated the
COSmOS." .' ';?-' ,'
FRANKFURTER IS 75
t WASHINGTON (UD- Supreme
Court Justice eUx' Frankfurter
who could have retired i with lull
pay "at 70, celebrates bis "5th
h;.th4." tnAav with his regular

Frirta conference with his col

leagues on cases that, have come
up before-them.; He will receive
hi (mmw law .clerks in the late

afternoon and ipend the evening

at home, with Mrs. rranKiurter.

tause of lack' of any resistance).
1 Morgan .was asked whether a
rtimiear exolosion was planned for

Solar space (ouutside the1 atmo

sphere) for next year.ne ru
E not at Ubertv to answer

'such a question But he said it is
f 'fairly evident the (nuclear) wea weapons'
pons' weapons' phenomena (such as fallout,

immeaiaie raaiBuuii ub

heat, shock .in air ana grounu
shock) wiU be different in the
.... nt an PTtilosion beyond the

atmosphere than at sea level .There

would be no air to aDsoro or omw

down the various pnennmena..,',
Mnronn inHicated his1 researin

team was interested vin those ef

fects, which mignt pe expumeu

when. air iS',aoseni.y

Give Your M

' 1

oiiaai

mory

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telling the exact time and day of themonth ... accurately, auto automatically.
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Qus. Ppet Joyeria Suiza Coon General Agent
CasalUtlich S,A. Panama-City Official Agent

jj

THtVATCH rffe WORLD HA$ LEARNED TO

if"'

TRUST

LONDON. Nov. 16 Modern man

ia making his last bid, at any

rate m uie uniiea jfoiiKuora, w
b indepndent of woman.

How 'else can x interpret ine

fittina -behind the driving cabs

of 20 new British Railways disel-

electrio express locomotives ot

an electric "breakfast cooker"?
Drivers can now leave their

homes in the morning without so
i-. -I u: . u..: ....

mucil as waiviug uicu wives.

, Coffee will be ready within
mlmttea of driving off, and,1 at
90 mph, it will obviously tako
only a couple of milesoosts to
make toast, and three at most
to boil tho eggs.
Let males enjoy this morsel of

emancipation while tbey may,

especially in a month when so
much ot the news rightly goes to
the glorification of Woman.
We can begin at the top with
Parliament. Not only has the new
session at Westminster been open opened
ed opened bv the Queen; the Address in

reply to the Queen's Speech has

been moved tor me second time
in history by a woman Lady Twe
smuirl Conservative M.P. lor A-

berdeen South. The first woman
to have this honour was Dame

Florence iiorsDrucn in iusb.
UNDERGRADUATES LEAD

; Meanwhile from Oxford Univer

sity comes news that women under

graduates are outshining men in

the Honors examination.
' The summer term results show

that Lady Margaret Hall, one of

the principal womeo s colleges,

had the highest Honors percentage,-
86, percent, of all colleges
in the University. St. Hilda's and

Snmerville. both feminine strong

holds;; came next, with a men's

fourth nlace.

By the same token, tne Doys

had better look to their laurels

in the Duke of Edinburgh's A

wards Scheme, which is about

to be extended to include girls.

Bria. Sir John Hunt, Everest

exnedition leader and secretary of

the Award Scheme, has reported

that a scheme for girls is being
drafted as -a result of enquiries

from several parts of the Com

monwealth.

More than 1,000 boys out of 7,

000 participants in the first 12
months have already won honors

in four spheres: rescue and pub pub-lie
lie pub-lie service training, a planned ex

pedition; pursuits ana noooies;
and physical fitness.

AT SEA AND IN THE AIR
The girls will have a strong ally

in the Duke f Edinburgh him

self."

Attending: a reunion of 3.000

ex-V'reni (Women's Royal Navy

service) irom ail over the com commonwealth
monwealth commonwealth at London' Royal Fes Festival
tival Festival Hail, the Duke has just said

tnat it bamea nun that the Wavy

naa ever got on without them.
"Your very presence in two
wars, he said,, "was enough to en encourage
courage encourage the most gloomy and de depressed
pressed depressed spitits."
Amid laughter, he added: "It
helped quite as much as the
stories and cartoons and tho
Fleet Orders."
No wonder that more British
girls are wanted by the American
Trans World Airlines as air host hostesses.
esses. hostesses. As I write, T.W.A. officials
are in London to choose 50 more
to follow up the success in the
United States of British girls re recruited
cruited recruited earlier this year.
Let us not forget that air host hostesses
esses hostesses are in. the fron line of the
welcoming army as overseas vi visitors
sitors visitors fly in to Britain.
We shall never know how much
we owe them for the fact that
this year, for the first time, more
than a million guests had' crossed
our shores up to the end of Sep Septembera
tembera Septembera record showing a seven
percent increase on last year's
figures.
In September alone there were
109,000 visitors from abroad, of
whom roughly 22,000 came from
other Commonwealth countries.
MORE STATISTICS
Statitics fever always seems to
attack us in the fall of the year.
This month we have had re reports
ports reports ranging from the amount
spent annually on domestic bird
seed to the average cost of run running
ning running the nation's households.

t-age-birds, numbering 6,000,-

uuu ana consuming 141,000.000
worth of seed ayear, are winning
the popularity race against cats
(3,700,000) and dogs (5,200,000).
Dogs had their day in 1952 and
have been in a decline ever since.
The biggest statistical effort-,
however, is the Ministry of Labor's
300-page report on how nearly

13,000 United Kingdom households
spend their money ?;,

It has taken overthree years

to analyse -results, but the Mi Ministry
nistry Ministry belives the broad pattern
of expenditures has not changed

much since tne enquiry enoea.

Londoners. It seems, spend more

money on food than people in the

Northern parts of tne country,
who. however, greater patrons

of the "fish-andchips" shop.

One of the more interesting dis

coveries is that richer families

snend less on television and radio.

Households with Incomes of 50

pounds or more aweek devoted
three shillinss and f ourpence a

week to these luxuries,- compared

with 4 shillings and fourpence
by the lower income group.

COMMONWEALTH
"HOUSEHOLD"

To my mind, the most fascinat

ing "household" in Britain at this

moment is London House; Meek

lenburgh Square, Bloomsbury. :

The Queen and tne Duke of E-

dinburgh have just visited this

collegiate home of students from

all Darts of the Commonwealth.

set in the hub of London s Uni

versity "quarter!', only a discus

throw from London University

itself, the British Museum, the

great teaching hospitals and the

inns of Court, s

Here you will meet men from

Canada, tne union or aoutn Airi

ca. India, Australia, New Zealand.

and perhaps half-a-dozen remote

corners of the colonial Empire.
London House, now complete,
was subscribed to by the people
of the United Kingdom as a
thank-offering for food gifts
sent during and after World
War II from tho Commonwealth
.snd the United States.

Its younger sister, oh the north

side of the Square, is William Good-

enough House, only recently com

pleted as a residential collegiate
building for women and married

students from the Commonwealth

Here 108 women students have
rooms, and 12 furnished flats have
been built for married couples,
with ten more glats outside.
Looking at this trim sex-storey
block today, I find it difficult to
remember the site as it was when
I last visited Macklenburgh Square

Convicts' Dealh

In Prison Jels OII

Hunger Strike

WETHERSFIELD, Conn., Nov.

16 (UP) State prison inmates

went on a- sitoown ana

strike today In protest against
unexplained death of one: of the
convicts. ,;

w.rHpn Mark "Richmond said

f6ur hours after the demonstration
th.t "wn are Playing cat-

and-mouse with the prisoners to
see what will happen next.
Richmond said all but "a trick-

le of the 680 prisoner vw f

in the "no-eat, no-worn" revon.
The warden said no spokesman
for the prisoners has approached
him. But he added 'there "was' a

general feeling among tne ju-

mates tnat josepn iei uuwuw,
of Waterbury, would not have died
if he had been given proper medi medical
cal medical treatment. Richmond a i d

death apparently was causea uy

an nernai nemorrnasu,- w

n sntnnsv would lix tne cause.

Thp rpvnlt 'started at noon-when

the cells were unlocked to let the

prisoners file out to the dining nau

for dinner.

"T rfnnW if more than 150 were

fed," said Richmond. He said tnat

"not much over 1UU prisoners wcib

working in the shops." The others

would not worn.
All the prisoners were ordered
locked in the cells and all liber liberties
ties liberties were suspended. State police
were alerted, said the warden,
but no violence was reported.

State Dept. Closes Some US Cities

To Reds In Tit-For-Tat Gesture

WASHINGTON. Nov. 18 (UP)

The State Department disclosed to today
day today that it had closed about 45,
000 square miles of U.S. territory
to Russian travelers and opened

ud 14 dew cities, plus parts of

Tennessee and Maryland.

It emphasized in a note deliv delivered
ered delivered to the Soviet embassy which
was made public today that the
action was a tit-for-tat move sole solely
ly solely because Russia ook kimilar
steps regarding U.S. travelers on
Aug. 28.
- The department again urged that
the two countries do away with
their closed zones and permit trav travelers
elers travelers to visit all sections. If such
action should be taken, Russian
travelers still would be barred
from U. S. defense installations
just as Americans ere.
The new U.S. regulations closed
a number of counties in Washing Washington
ton Washington State. Georgia, Florida, Cali California
fornia California and Pennsylvania. Opened
uo in "addition to the cities were

Lake County, Tenn., and the part
of Anpe 'Arundel County, Md.,

south of U.S. Route 50 and the

S6uth River.

A State Department spokesman

yardstick of "reclprocilyM:';to ;
ciding which, areas (hall he dose ; t.

or open to Russian travel, in other
words,- if Russia closed a Soviet
resort area-ior big city to .'Ameil-
cans, the department tried to picki. ,;
comparable apots in thia..eountrr

from which Russians .' would b t

barred. -"v;11.

The following U.S. dtlet W
1atlaawt Atuin fa fl(kWak1 A hH r' -V

citizens: Philadelphia, Boston (gi ;
cept Charlestown), Buffalo. N.V v
Kansas City, Mo., Portland, Ore.,
Denver and Flint, Mich.,' Harria- f

ourg, r., ana raio aoo, cauc
The following cities and town r

with specific access routea wer r

declared open: Mornsvuie, ra.;
Princeton, N.J.; Brunswick, N. J.: .,
Metuchen, N.J., and Murray HUL,

N.J. . -'I

Georgia .. ecuntlei

ClyoB)

These

T 1U.4 jr.TnAk riima mmM

Camden. ; .,.
The following Florida itountle
were closed with the exception of
the cities of Jacksonville, Miami
and Miami Beach: Nassau. DuvaV''1'
St. Johns, Flagler, Volusia, Brt-
vard, Indian Rivef St Ludt,
Martin. Palm Beach:'. BrowaraL

on an autumn evening seven years
ago.
The old stuccoed buildings, now
vanished, bad been heavily bomb bombed.
ed. bombed. "In the moonlight," I wrote
at the time, "they assume a stark
and silvery beauty like the skele skeleton
ton skeleton of some primeval brontosau brontosau-rus
rus brontosau-rus that had died where it stood
sooner than admit defeat."

OPENING

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New combined first class and tourist
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NOVEMBER 18

CHITRE-I.IaxD.Unoa
SANTIAGO Julio Spiegel

' 1

i .- ; ., ..... . l n

'Kkrmm, : ::WL 'Ml, --i' C0L0H Smoot & Hunnicuf j!

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:v : u,..'i,-fi..,': -,,.. ,, r y ..V-'";'"! ." J
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THE SUM) AT AMERICA!!
" SUNDAY, NOVEMBER IT, 1957

17 I

i
I
.
.
.t

4! Opens

.,wmn j
I iMnVfUMtW
I ioh Anl8t?Il .

'if J it J", i 8

, vr fcyf v;

- r v 1
' fc-ifii iifcun i i ii i Hit, mi. 4. ta)SfeMaHaMMiCi
L L u .........

Would you like to try again?" Lynda Geyer (the "reluctant"
; debutante) asks John Anlston after an 'unsatisfactory first kiss.

SERVICE .CENTERS

Margarita 6:15 8:25
Matinee J:30 pjn.
Audrey
Hepburn
Fred
Astaire
"FUNNY FACE"
CARTOON and NEWS
111
See
a
movie
Today

COOL BALBOA

NTMOM

E5

PARAISO
6:15 1:05
Anthony Ray
Qulnn Milland
"THE RIVERS
EDGE"
Cartoon Si News
ADDED:
"Guardian
of the
North"
and
NEWS

- I

Comedy 'Reluctant Debutante
Tomorrow At Guild Playhouse

-otii,. iu Kill nivfiri inr iiano hrinrs laurnter anci

Adair Pierpoint. Owen Mc
. .:
a v j f i
. is J
GAMBOA 7:00
WALT DISNEY's
"Lady and The Tramp"
and
Gloriously Added:
"SWITZERLAND"
2.00 4:10
6:20 8:25
I
I
ADDED
Tom & Jerry
. and
Latest News!
i

SANTA CRUZ
6:15 6:20
James Stewart
"THE MAN FROM
LARAMIE"
in Cinemascope
Short St Newsreel

LABOCA 7:60
Eddie Debbie
Fisher Reynolds
"BUNDLE Or
JOY"
Selected Shorts
News

COOL CRISTOBAL

Cullough, Lynda Geyer. (Standing) Gene Simpson, John Akers,
A breazv comedv c&4led "The Reluctant Debut-

anr. wh ir.h rhftfirfullv

sive debutante parties as a method of getting daugh daughters
ters daughters married off, will be the Theatre Guild's next
attraction at the Ancon Playhouse. It will be pre presented
sented presented starting tomorrow through Saturday, Nov.
23, under the direction of Claude Aycock, assisted by
Virginia Roberts.
"The Reluctant Debutante" deals with a mother's
wily maneuvers to snare escorts, dancing, and, of
course, a husband for her young daughter during th
mad whirl of a London social season.

The three act play was written
by William Douglas Home, the
I son of a British earl, who being
k highly .eligible himself,, had the
opportunity 01 Becoming uiproua uiproua-ly
ly uiproua-ly familiar with all the frenzied
activities of debutantes and their
parents.
. Gene Simpson is starred in this
fast-moving satire of a questiona questionable
ble questionable social custom. She has the role
of a busybody mother who, while
trying to steer her daughter into
a good match, develops alarm
when the girl, played by Lynda
Geyer, becomes utterly bored by
the formal parties and the young
men she meets at them. Politely
sulky when these "goofy" young
men annoy her, the girl suddenly
turns into an uninhibited charmer
TODAY

(
DIABLd 2:30 -7.00
Audie George
Murphy Nader
"JOE BUTTERFLY"
Added: Woody Woodpecker
and NEWS

GAT UN 2:30 7:00
Debbie Reynolds
"TAMMY AND THE
BACHELOR"
in CinemaScope
.,.-,
Added:
CARTOON and NEWS
CAMP BIERD
6:15 1:55
Gregory Peck
"Man In The Grey
Flannel Suit"
Duck Fever and
News

emDarrassniciii. tu ucu oimi

snoots the svstem or expen
when she falls In love with the
one man her mother considers an
ineligible philanderer.
- Osmond Kelly will, be seen as
the debutante's relaxed, quixzi-
eel father, wh regards i.the
whole giddy whirl bother
tome expense that keeps him
breke and up late every night.
John Aniston and John Akers
are the daughter's two suiters,
each with the first name of Da David,
vid, David, a situation that leads to
many of the comedy's amusing
complications.
Adair Pierpoint appears as a
gossipy, unscrupulous competitor
in the matrimonial sweepstakes,
and Cwen McCullough plays the
daughter whom she is trying to
turn into a social success.
An eye-catching stage set for
the play has been constructed by
Bob Johnson, Warner Hoyle, Ed
MacVittie, George McCullough,
Ted Pierpoint, and Joe Grills. Set
decorations and wardrobe are be being
ing being handled by "Pete" Johnson,
Eloise Monroe, Dorothy Thornton,
Lucy Kelly, Grace MacVittie, and
Bobbie Hackett. Properties are
the responsibility of Dora Hardy,
Jill MacKaig, and Pat Lahman.
Fritz Thibert is the stage manag manager.
er. manager. "The Reluctant Debutante" met
with acclaim when-it opened in
New York. Robert Coleman (N.Y.
Daily Mirror) said: "The distin distinguished
guished distinguished first-night audience was
convulsed. The play is witty, wise
and winning, tremendously funny
a smart smash hit." John Mc Mcclain
clain Mcclain (N. Y. Journal American)
wrote: "I may have become car carried
ried carried away with the charm and hu
mor of "ine Reluctant Debutante
ior i inought it was simply de-
iignuui."
Ticket reservations fnr "Th. u
luctant Debutante" may be obtain obtained
ed obtained by calling Mrs. Mary Emlaw
at Balboa 4205 up to 9:00 p.m. Ad-
'Shy' 15-YearOld
Rules His Family
With Iron Hand
wnwm (UP) A British
mother told a court Thursday
that her J5-var.nlH lAn l...."j
num scaooi oniy Decamp
he was "shy."
Then she orocetcW fn t.n h.
judge that the hov iHt;;j
. j (uviiuudl
only as "the guv'nor" heeau. rt
his a?e ruled the house with
iron hand.
' The narents so to hod whan
tells them to. Ho Wk in 4h
house at night.; His meals are
; served by his mother In a separ-
ic m iron ah parents. He
opens all his father's mail and
tells his mother not to speak to
him unless spoken tt. t
ine judge said he doubted that
shyness" was the bov's trouble
and put him on probation for tru truancy
ancy truancy for one month.
LAZY ROBBERS
NEW YORK (UPV- Two lazv
holdup men apparently ordered
! their prey by telephone Thursday.
service suuon operator James
Mulea answered hi phone and a
voice asked him to drive to Man Manhattan's
hattan's Manhattan's Bowerr and Canal streets
to repair a truck wfarh had bro

ken down. When he got there two
men jumoed ia his car and robbed
bi ml I

HOLLYftfj

l :MOVlES-TELVISIOf
l by Erskine Johnson4

HOLLYWOOb '( NE A ) 'No'thin s
nut tna Best': Ah, rumantic Italy
where Esther, Williams is Jiving
it up i s, movie star; on location
for a new Universal-Internation
al film. "Raw Wind in Eden." No
thing hut the best lor a movie
queen.. Filming started in Home,
wnere stne lived in the town's
best hotel, but now; -Well, here
is a letter she sent me the other
day v. .ir:r p
"Dear Erskhie: r ;
From our peaceful, seaside lo location
cation location comes shocking-news. I
literally was so Shocked today I
never want to be any more so.
But the way it happened is the
kind of story you may find amus amusing.
ing. amusing. '' ';'"'!
We're living In "villa' right on
the sea coast,' five 'miiea from
Castiglione della; Peseaia, an an ancient
cient ancient fishing village. There are se seven
ven seven of us in a two-beuroom, one one-'bath'
'bath' one-'bath' home. May dauebten Susie.
and her goverriess have' one bed
room, I have the other. My secreta
ry, Melvina,' sleeps -no-ja balcony
which runs: around our enormous
living room; the 'housekeeper, Tri Tri-celia,,
celia,, Tri-celia,, sleeps in a little room off the
central eotirtyard.,Nono' our driver
and Dominque, our 'generator
men sleep in the boat house.
This week we have' a house
guest Dominque's little son. He
makes a nice playmate for Susie
even though they don't speak the
same language.
THIS LOVELY HOME ft situ
ated so as to afford the most
beautiful view imaginable and the
swimming is marvelous. It's a 20 20-minute
minute 20-minute walk on the beach to the
location where we are working. In
brief it is a dream place, so the
fact that It had no lights or te telephone
lephone telephone or hot water or refrigera refrigeration
tion refrigeration when I first saw it certainly
couldn t stand in the way of my
being completely happy here.
However, the studio, wanting
me to have nothing but the best,
installed an electric generator
right outside our front door, ence
the generator man who stands
guard over it all day long. When,
he goes to sleep so does the gene
rator and everything goes off
the refrigerator defrosts and we
creep up and own stairs with
candles held aloft, stubbing, our
toes, stepping on bugs but oh, it
is: so romantic, ;
'THE HOUSE IS now maze
of wires strung everywhere with
single light bulbs about 20 20-watts,
watts, 20-watts, I should judge dangling
from the wires. And the bathroom
is a maze of pipes which the stu studio
dio studio also had Installed to provide
the luxury of a hot shower.
This was done by adding those
modern inventions, a butane tank
and a gas heater on the wall. To
take a shower you first turn on
the butantf, then light the puot
in the gas heater, then turn on
the faucets in the basin, then
push a big lever on the gas heater.
A slow, chugging noise ensues
and then suddenly a loud WHAM
and steam pours from the fau faucets
cets faucets and you are now ready for
your shower. You turn it on ana
find it to be like an icy mountain
stream. So you settle for taking
buckets and dipping them in the
basin and pouring the hot water
over you.
But today we learned on later
investigation some of. our dan dangling
gling dangling wires got mixed up with
some of our weird pipes and the
results were almost! disastrous.
50 French Peasants
Feared Dead (n
Two-Train Crackup
CHANTONNAY, France, Nov. 16
(UP) A two-car passenger tram
carrying French peasants on a
weekend holiday collided with a
switch engine today. First reports
said many casualties were feared.
Salvage crews digging in the
wreckage found 12 bodies, police
reported. They said 10 injured per person
son person had been taken to a hospital
A police officer said it was. dif
ficult to estimate the number of
casualties immediately, but that
first reports indicated as many as
50 may have been killed.
. The head-on crash sent the
switch engine smashing into the
light dlesel train, crushing pas
sengers in the wreckage.
, The train was enroute to La
Roucbe-sur-You. the capital of
Vendee in western France.
TODAY- ENCANTO .35-.20
Joan Collins in v
"SEA WIFE"
. In Cinemascope!
Ernest Borgnine in
"J BRAVE MEN.
today Ideal .30 jo
. In Cinemascope!
- Richard Burton in
"ALEXANDER THE GREAT
Lex Barker In
-Girl In Black Stockings-

4
SHOCKED Esther Williams
was almost literally "on top of
the world" when this picture
was snapped in Rome to .start
filming "Raw Wind in Eden."
She lived in a luxury h.otel,
(With all the trimmings. But
soon after, she went on loca location
tion location in a small fishing village.
Accommodations were primi
tive, in her two-bedroom villa,
i the studio installed electricity
(via a generator) and a make makeshift
shift makeshift shower. Somehow wires
and pipes got crossed. When
Esther turned on the shower
she got a terrific electric shock.
She screamed and leaped out
like an Olympic broad-jumper.
f ortunately, no ill effects.
The shower is In the center elf
the room kind of liki art ovr
head Roman bath andwhen I I-turned
turned I-turned en the faucet t got a ter
rifle electric shock. I screamed
and got out of there in a scene
: thai; resembled an early' Stan
Laurjl and Oliver.hardy comedy.
Such 'tii'V''mm
of a Hollywood company : on lo location
cation location in Italy tut somehow tak
ing a hot shower out of a bucket
is good for the soul and doing
your -emoting' on a rocky sea sea-coast,
coast, sea-coast, a rocky mountain or a roc rocky
ky rocky boat makes you feel it's more
for real.'
t ONLY HOPE it shows on the
film but even if it doesn't I am
having a marvelous time. I had
the afternoon off tqday and I
hadn't intended this to be so
long. But sitting up on our roof
sunbathing while I write this, it's
hard to stop. (But I will now may may-he
he may-he you can glean something from
all of my chatter.
PRESIDENTE Theatre
NOW PLAYING!
An Exciting New French
MjOve-jDrama!
"WOMEN FOR SALE
(Foire Aux Femmes)
in Technicolor!
And For Adults Only!
" v with

.'I- 1, -f JW j

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'ft. i t i
' mmJi
y yi -'yit?m y I'l

' etcrika choureau , y tt j TV- I
. JEAN DANET f. )' &S TSk J f I
next week 1 fi ''; i'MiV :
' 1 Brigitte Bardot in I JH J' S3- L, I
"MLLE. STRIP-TEASE" I ff- L I
coming: "napoleon", I M rrZ' -r'-"
CAPlU)LIO 7IVOLI r VICTORIA
35c: JIOc. 35?-. tdc. .35c. JtOc 25c..- -'15c.
THE SPIRIT OF THE LONELY THE JUXD ItiHT THt HQ BOODLE
. ... Also: :' 'Alani.. .- v J1n- i

L SHOOT OCT AT : WIRE TATTER -Q U A N E 2 Af THE KING AND
II MEDICINE BEND with Georglna Lee with DorotldMalone THE 4 QtEENS .1

THE TfLEATRE

.
.
.......

"THE RELUCTANT DEBUlTtV
A Comedy by .WiLUam Douglas Hboae I V
V;'t v -- f (. N6yEM8ER 1;;:- .';..
A rCO N P LAY H O USE

Admission: $l

US Jet Strto

On Argehtte Goodwill Flights

HOMESTEAD. Fia. NdvtB (UP)
Six- all-jet B-52, strata presses
tooko ff from hen- totW on an
8.000-mile goodwill trains flight
io Argentina and oackj; i Maine
Thhe B-52's. eiaht-i tborotsri
with six-man crews, vra accom accom-pained
pained accom-pained by six lumbS KC:135
jet tankers which wtf efuel the
big silver bombers Mm air.
f. The tanker planeslsb' power power-ed
ed power-ed by eight jet 'ens, will fe fete
te fete to Homestead Amorce Base
after refueling the fmbers.v But
the B-52S wJHHyt olaenos Aires
'at a high altitude Air Force
said, then turn aitind without
Jhnding and fly b to their
Ijome field, Loring if 1'orce Base
tt Limastone, Me- p -1,
l Commander thiR52 contjng-iht-
from Loring is frig. Gens W,
K. Martin, The fligJjjto the Argen Argentine
tine Argentine 'captal and oacl o Maine
expected to take between 21
and 22 hours,: K"; hv.j-':S,
The Air Force Idf the' flieht
Mas hiing made ; a goodwill niis niis-s
s niis-s n "in connection! vith a routine j
1 ig-range training light.",v. ;i
atie Air Force tfl not sav lust
Wiere along the rite- the refuel refuel-W
W refuel-W will take placf lAJter flying
bfck here,' the KCM35 tanker
Wanes will take If laeain on
Mbnday for their febijie field,
Castle Air, Force
Calif,?
EAST GERMAN lEtTENCED
BERLIN, (UP) Ja East Ger
mn who denounced lie Commu Communis;
nis; Communis; regime in a letter c the Brit British,
ish, British, Broadcasting Corjiratlon has
received a five-year entence. it
wait announced today. A Commu Communis'
nis' Communis' court in Chemnit sentenced
Mai Hulondz on chartcs of insti insti-?atg
?atg insti-?atg against the Rst fiprnun
Kegfte, the Sovil pone. News'
n-OCKXllI
p,ocj i
: For Reservations,

DRIVE-IN J
W E KN D AT TRAlCTJON
1 (Axvamm cm mh mi7 I

fl llHI'lVi If It! ... iillfillh I I

HI I WlMlfiliU If lOii.imii'i IUF 11114 1 II I I

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Forts Talte Off

The B-52S will fly a direct roule
to iBuenos Aires, the A. F; -said
The Air Force said all the planes
were in the-air at 6:30 a.m.1
Army's -Jupiler-C .'i
Into
HUNTSVILLEia'a,; NoT. 18 -(UP
The Army dtjclnhcd vesfpr vesfpr-day
day vesfpr-day it's JupiW-C 'rircontinpital
bzllistic missile speed "ovfr a thou thousand
sand thousand miles" a"i otaciifd an alti altitude
tude altitude of seyeral himdre-l imiles to
smih into Us target in, the At At-lantic;
lantic; At-lantic; w-u--jfe v
" "4--f ''etfi '1;'!f":i'V?i'i.'''.;l ' '
V.The disclosure was made follow
ing thefirst;-fe4ease,6f'(: ;the
eyewitness reoorta 'he missile
as it struck' the", "impact areai"
Reristone. ArsepaL'i rfroducers of
the giant rocket,: denribed an" Im Impact
pact Impact .area a ai circular area in inside
side inside which the irorkef is '& fall
a, oonosed to target such as a
specific .object, i ,.
The i Jupiter-C-ti the assembly
which the Army will jrfob-h'y use
te fire its- first ecrth satellite into
outer spate: President Eisenhower
last week m a te'eyisffji address
to the nation, during which he told
of ,the recovery of the missile' dis displayed
played displayed the nose ; coneV apparently
in near perfect, condition. -
The (Army Ballistic Missile A-
gency here disclosed n. J. Nuber,
chief of the ABMA's aerodvnamics
unit, saw a light "40 "to 50 times
brighter than first maenitude
star" identified as s the brillantly
lighted nose cone of the rocket.?
' Nuger said he) as a 'highly II II-Iurtinated
Iurtinated II-Iurtinated object as it re-entered
the atmosphere for a nrriod of 11
seconds.' It flowed white and ap appeared
peared appeared to increase in.sue.'t hs
aaoeo.f i j
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' '' 1 t I V ( , ,"v -1 4 tor SUNDAY AMERlCANfw :". .,
SPNDAT, NOVEMBER H Itfr.V f .'
I- y "-iC3 y 4 f y
1Lnriirn.Sii ''"''""""'i"wiim ; 1 111

FAGE. 8EVCT.

......... ...v. :T--,;. ... -rr.,,.,. Vl(, inrluifrptl son' df Mrs Howard Vi'Lfirue doesn't seem to have captured Jils audience. Soma v
WSJtffVA TS'tSSfl WSS? EdanSerCuS frlnk'wd, ternary Herman and Karen Magnuson.
' .--V.

Batbba H. S. Drama Group

Sfarfing Wednesday At Clayton

Breathing Info Bag
Can Give Relief
In 'Drawing Spells'
DURHAM, N. C. (liPV-Doctprs
at Duke University lay breathing
into a paper bag con relieve an
ailment that Sometimes sends peo

ple rushing to hospitals in me Be Belief
lief Belief they are dying.
Physicians call it the hypervent hyperventilation
ilation hyperventilation syndrome. Simply stated,
it is a set of symptoms- brought
on by rapid and deep breathing.

Dr. Henry v. Moniosn 01
said Thursday that the victim
may experience numbness and a
tingling sensation, dizziness; lalnt lalnt-ness
ness lalnt-ness and muscular contractions
commonly known as "drawing

spells." in extreme cases me vic victim
tim victim thinks he is, going to die and
almost wishes, he would.

Mcintosh said serious disorders
such aS uremia and diabetes can
cause rapid breathing but that hy
nprvpntiUtinn fifter.. occurs When

r .. -.

no organic illness is present; ;
Here the basic cause is anxiety

over anything from love to fin

ances., and the only real cure, is

.to remove the cause of that anx

iety.

Medical scientists have no Idea
why some people hyperventilate as
a rusult of anxietv. When they do.

here's what happens; The victim
begins breathing more rapidly and
deeply than usual. This decreases
the amount of carbon dioxide i
his blood, and the symptoms of
hyperventilation appear. The per person
son person becomes alarmed and
breathes even harder, making bis
Condition that much worse.
The temporary remedy lies In
getting more carbon dioxide into
the blood. One way is to breathe
into a paper bag, using the exhaled
carhon dioxide over and over un
til the balance is restored.

Presenting

Fantasy

ml :.i

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IN SMALL PACKAGES-AdhCring to the theory' that good

things come in small packages, a Glencoe, III., Dook company
is publishing a little Bible, in fact that a what it is called The ,
Little Bible. Easily tarried in watch pocket, wallet or purse, it'
-measures only l,"x2'i"xI,ii'' thick. The 64-page edition in-
eludes selections from every book of the Bible, and is illustrated, ,,
with woodcuts.

Mrs

McTh

ing

f f S 4 4 ti $ i 4t 4

s it I ; s f wfiii fi V: r 1 '41 Ip I
" -Jt -il ll if If II' K 1 ? r Ilk 4 H ilW

"Mrs. McThinK," a fantasy in

two acts by Mary Chase, will be
presented by the Sock and Bus Buskin
kin Buskin Drama Club of Balboa High

School at Fort Clayton's Jadwin
Hall next Wednesday, Thursday

and Saturday Beginning at a
PJn

The entire nroductlon is under

the direction of Don Musselman,

Balboa HiKh's drama director.

The settings were designed by
Bruce Quinn, a student of archi architecture
tecture architecture at Balboa Junior College.

Included in tne cast are auenn

Price in the role" Helen Hayes
portrayed in the Broadway pro

duction; rranK Toad as noway,
played originally by Brandon de
Wilde; and, Kafc Curtis, Karea
Magnuson,:? Rosemary Berman,

Frank Bright,, Vena Bennett,

Ana Haskell, and Carolyn south
well.

Disarmament Group
Expanding As New
Countries Added

"Mrs. MtcThing," written as
an experimental play for chil children
dren children and adults, was originally
presented during the 1951-52
season for a two-week engage engagement
ment engagement as one of a series of plays
sponsored by the American Na National
tional National Theater and Academy.
It concerns a wealthy and
snobbish matron, her little boy,
and the strange things which
befall them when a witch en enters
ters enters their lives.. An instant hit,
the run for "Mrs. McThlng"
was extended Indefinitely be beyond
yond beyond Its initial two week pres presentation.
entation. presentation. Mary Chase, the au author,
thor, author, also wrte ''Harvey" and
"Bernadine."

, j"yhevedhesday and Thursday

Magnuson,, waw ,0c"'ferformance are foe the .tner .tner-Joe
Joe .tner-Joe Trower, JavidElsenmann, 4 -ubIic Tne performance on

Saturday Is for military person

nel and their dependents and

no admission will be charged.

The Sock and Buskin Drama

Club is the guest of the carib
bean Players in their use of Jad
win Hall.

Tickets for "Mrs. McThing"

are on sale in the Balboa club
house.

About $4 Billion

Will Be Requested
For US Foreign Aid
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16 (UP)

The administration expects to ask
Congress for around four billion
dolllars in Foreign Aid funds next
year. v
Officials said "no firm figure"
had hsen set as yet. But it is like likely
ly likely the budget for fiscal. 1959 will

call lor economic anu military
a;d outlays of four billion dollar?
"or a little more."
This year, President Eisenhower
asked for $4,300,000,000 (b) for the
mutual security program. But
Congress, in an economy mood,
chopped this to $3,400,000,000 (B).
Administration sources were
hooeful that next year's program

would be more favorably receiv

ed. They cited Russia's recent sci scientific
entific scientific achievements a one rea reason
son reason why Congress might be in a
mote receptive moody..iii.f j
Vice President Richrrd M. Nix Nixon
on Nixon in recent speechej has been
calling attention to the need for
a strong aid program as a means
of stiffening resistance to commu communist
nist communist penetration in uncommitted
areas. This was viewed as the 0
pening steps In a campaign to in increase
crease increase spending over this year's
pared down progtam.

Wait 'till you see .
the Magic Power) Windows
On the All-New
'58 FORD!

:!
1

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r 'ft

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t

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Satina will carry you smoothly i

thru the ironing

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Ay 7 tp i j ii:

Fliminatcs stickinn,

v pullirio bonchmfi;
Y, Satina makes your" iron fly -cuts down iroif :
, ing time on every starched item in your basket n -ry
lAxX Satina with-otrr hot, i,eaatHron starch an'4
"se jttsVhow-JjcligttKHy easy it is t-irtcU.?
' jSatlna way. .Your clothe w lok and Hay crispnX t
clean longer, and smell divinely jrrtsh I '.. ,.
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1 Gef your box of Satina today-th f'
BIG ironing aid In ih liitU package I j

T

'. LITTLE. MIMI "HB: WAIT .Cttflblyri -'South-well describes her home In the Blue, Blue Moun Moun-italna
italna Moun-italna to, two desperate characEfi Dirty Joe i Frank Bright)' who is sitting on the ground,
and The Banker (David Kisenmann).

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Nov,'

16 (UP) Western delegations
consulted today on whether to
go along with a new proposal to
exOand the disarmament com

mission to 25 nations at the risk
of givine Russia more voice for
propaganda.
India, joined by Sweden and
Yugoslavia threw the situation
Into confusion yesterday by pro proposing
posing proposing that Egypt and Poland
both backed by the Soviet Union
and Mexico and Norway be
added to the slate of 10 coun countries
tries countries already approved by the
West. ( 4"
The West was agreed to add
Argentina, Australia, Belgium,
Brazil. Burma. Czechoslovakia,

TnAio Ttolu rTi,nlol onri Vi i rrno

4444A4,' A. KC44J H.UUia 444. U UQVU
lajia.
Eighteen Latin American
countries,' seeking a greater voice
for their area, have also propos proposed
ed proposed the addition of Mexico.
As one diplomat expressed, it
privately "Never 'liave there
been so many countries suggest suggested
ed suggested to decide an issue which is a
two-vote question." He meant
that the United States and Rus Russia
sia Russia must agree or there can be
no disarmament.

NOW YOU CAN MAKE MORE MONEY
Be readv to step up to that better job'when It Is offered to you. Prepare now for the opportunities that will
iLr h Jturfrinr at home in vour snare time. International Correspondence Schools offers over 200
courses by co'rresponSlnce FinS out" abouf them today by filling out the coupon below and mailing it to:
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WITHOUT COST OR OBLIGATION, please send me "How To Succeed," one sample lesson, and the opportunity booklrt
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O Air Conditioning Refrigeration
. O Architecture
O Building Contractor.,
O Carpenter and Mill Work
Commercial Art Art-O
O Art-O Automobile Mechanic
O Bookkeeping and' Accounting
O Business Administration
O Creative Salesmanship
O Professional Secretary
O Chemical Engineering

(partial list of 277 rses)
O General Chemistry O Mathematics

O Petroleum .Engineering

Q-IPPAIU

O Civil Engineering

O Construction Engineering
O Highway Engineering
O Electrical Drafting
O Mechanical Drafting
Q Electrical Appliance Servicing
O Electrical Engineering
O Electrical Maintenance
O Good English
O High School Subjects

O Metallurgy

O Industrial Engineering
O Mechanical Engineering
O Refrigeration
O Practical Radio Radio-TV
TV Radio-TV Enginerlng
O Diesel Locomotive
O Combustion Engineering
O Cotton Woolen
Manufacturing
O Finishing and Dyeing

t
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NAME

AGE

COMPLETE ADDRESS

OCCUPATION

1?

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-.'4 ;:. .' ':.
ts:4 t.M.V j ' ',:

a- '"'US

Smoot &

mm

ROLET

QLISMiililll
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mm -b -w

-PANAMA

4A

. Motores'dcl Baru DAVID

. Motdres Tivoli PANAMA
Sti fiadge EliaS PAriAHA

On (biipLay

Smoot & Hunnicuto

WGVEMBER18

COLON

CHITRE Max D. Ulloa
SANTIAGO Julio Spiegel

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1951
TAGS EIGHT
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Four Seeks -Edurth Strain
rm :

r

Bottble

ill : ;y huuhjm y

,::;,f:,.:

Gavilan, Melendez, Gonetino
To Oppose Cococha Stable Ace

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LEAD: DOUBLE FOUR sport Sunday Silvestre our
. The Cococha Stables' starring Double Four goes
' out in quest of his fourth consecutive victory in the
featured $1,000 six furlong sprint for first series
thoroughbreds at the President Remon racetrack
this afternoon.

5 Last Sunday Double Four rac rac-Id
Id rac-Id to a ridiculously easy four
length win over the same three
opponents that will go against
''I hSm today. GavJlan was second,
l Melendeg third some three and
half lengths- behind the former
-- and aonetlno wound up a bad
last after leading for. the first
i two furlongs.
is--:
r- On this occasion Double Four
will betotlnff the back cracking

Impost ': of 128 pounds a com com-pared
pared com-pared to 118 last week. Gonetl Gonetl-:
: Gonetl-: $0 which carried an eoual as as-.":
.": as-.": lienmemV last time will carry
'118 thin week. Qavllan gets in at
the 110 oounds while Melendez
gets a discount of three pounds
from 113 to 110.
The same jockeys with the
exception of Fernando Alvarez.
will be aboard their mounts of
vlast week Alvarez rernaces Vlr-
illo Castillo on Gonetino Brau-
l!o Baeza, the track's leading

Jockev, will have the les up on
. Double Four. Jor?e Phl'lip will

; eulde Gavllan and Vicente Orte

: era will do the booting aboard

IMendez.
The shortened distance should
vlDD DOUBLE Four Sports Run
'be a bi help to Double Four
whlch fieures to take command
,'when given his head and breeze
io "mother relativelv easv win.
; r One of the b!r attractions on
today's card is the fifth race in
which Romancero. the Haras Sn
1 Mifruel's unbeaten two-vear-old
Native colt, will meet stiff oppo opposition
sition opposition for the first time when he
frees a ?alnst Sandokan. the Stud
Oultefio's speedy two-year-old
prospect.
Sandokan, Ilk Romancero
son of the brllliantire Keyhav Keyhav-en
en Keyhav-en and was bred bythe Eleta
brothers In Chirlqul, 'is ah lm-
: presslve winner of his Mast six
starts, racing excluded tram the
betting in most of them. The
same is true of Romancero. ,'";,
Braullo Baeza, the leading rid-
t er for the second semester, wlH
be aboard Romancero wb,Ue Ru
. ben Vasquez; second" to Baeza,
will d thfr tooting on Sahdokan.

IpenTno
L CENTRAL

V THURSDAY

I IT

lir

(III

dm Dors

I RODSnXER

Mutuels1 favorite Bacancito re rewarded
warded rewarded his backers with a two two-lengUi
lengUi two-lengUi vicny in the leatured
$75u seven iurlong sprint tor
second and third series import imported
ed imported thoroughbreds yesterday.
Kadir wound up second, Gra Gra-milla
milla Gra-milla third, Michiripa lourth
and Comatose last.
Bacancito was rated with

in .'striking distance ol. pace-QPt-,t.inir
Giamiila and second

nlar.e Comatose to the home

streuJi where he rushed to tne

Uroni, wnen given nis ucau

easilv si.avea on me tiosiug

mteat of Kadir.
Julio Koanguez gave Bacan

cito a oedect rioe and aiso

senren nil UOSet ViCtoiy Id

tnp ser.onaarv attraction when

he piloted speedy Louvre to a
post-to-post victory. Odds-on
mutuels favorite uelta- failed
to even finish second. Embassy
was tne runnerup.
Louvre paid 7.40 as second
choice. The Louvre-Embassy
one-two returned $45.
t pariinir ior.kev Braulio Bae

za was once more the winning winning-est
est winning-est rider with three victories.
He scored with the day s high highest
est highest priced winner Corona Coronation
tion Coronation Day at $11.40. He also
booted home Janina, which was
excluded from the betting and
chalked up her 13th consecu consecutive
tive consecutive victorv in an equal amount
of starts. Baeza's third winner
was Diocese.
The dividends:
First Race

1 Coronation Day $11.40, $3.60

2 Destello $2 60.
Second Race
1 Tony $8.00; $3.40
2 Lanero $2.80
First Double: $83.00
Third Race
1 Sollto $8.20, $3.00
2 Sideral $2.20
One-Two: $20.80.
Fourth Race
1 Nacho $6.00, $3.00
1 2, Radical $2.80
Qulniela: $5.20
: U;;t riFIH RACE
IirfrJdrlnSxcluded frfem bet-J&nR).;-
-'liMarcellta
$7.40
' No place betting.
Sixth Race
' 1 Quiescence $5.60, $3.80
2 Violin Viejo $5.40
Seventh Race
1 Bacancito $3.80, $2.60
2 Kadir $2.80
Second Double: $10.80
Eighth Race
'Diocese $4.40, $2.40
? Affiliation Order $2.80
Qulniela: $4.80
Ninth Race
1 Louvre $7.40, $12.00

Field & Stream

By WARREN PAGE
Shooting- Editor
When any sport becomes serl
ous, it becomes scientific.

The skeet shooter Begins to

calculate leads with his trusty

rule. k.

This is a lot of falderal, since

It is axiomatic that the really

skilled wingshot strikes his right
forward allowance out of pure

instinct, usually by letting

fast-swinging run catch up with
the target and go through It on
the flight line, cutting loose Just

as his muzzle clears the bird so
A 1 A 11 1 J T Jt V 1

mat tne swing speea duuus in

an automatic lead.

Calculated lead dope, which Is

possible on the skeet field if no

where else in ciay target gun'

nery, can be helpful to begin

ners, however, or even to those

who've gone Into a slump.

Research-minded gentlemen

affiliated with the sporting Arms
and Ammunition Manufacturers

Institute have conjured up a

vailable as part of a free booklet

a table of set leads. Here tney
are:

Not re Da me Shatters 47 -Game
Oklahoma Winning Streak ? 0

STA

1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8

HIGH
HOUSE
If. under

l2 ft. ahead
3 ft. ahead
3 ft. ahead
3'2 ft. ahead
l'2 ft. ahead
1 ft. ahead
Blank out

LOW
HOUSE
1 ft. ahead
1V2 ft. ahead
3Vz ft. ahead
3 ft. ahead
3 ft. ahead
l2 ft. ahead
Point blank
Blank out

These will work If you're a

pokey shot, as most beginners
are. They're correct in that since

the skeet clays follow the same
respective paths, and the shoot

ers move around the eight-sta

tions course, the amount the
target will fly during the time it
takes the hammer to fall, shell
to go off and shot to travel out
to the target at its usual range,
this can be figured to a gnat's

eyelash.

But don't be surprised If In
following such set prescriptions
you don't bust every target Into
dust. That high house incoming

target you loar on at station 6
is, by the time you get around
to popping at it, dropping like a

load of bricks so that the lead
Is below as well as ahead. And

if you don't believe the outgoer
from station 5 isn't rising, just

watch the boys miss.

Learing to make clean breaks

on clays .doesn't produce the
kind of headache that can be
banished by taking a couple of

aspirin.

V.!t U

.'.- :. .'... ,. ,.''.. .?
$ j f X ix i

COLD WAR Guy GendrOn, 10, of the gangers and the To

ronto Maple Leafs' Al MacNen swung mio mu ""' ""
acSonon ice in the third period at Madison Square Garden.
The New York forward scored the ilnal goal win, 3-0.

Race Track Graded Entries

NORMAN, Okla, Nov. 16

(UP) Notre Damo shattered
football's longest, winning

streak of 47 games today with

a brilliant fourth penoo scor
inir drive in 20 plays that de

feated Oklahoma, 7-0, before

62,000 and a nationwirte tele
vision audience.

Out-fought through the iirst

and third Quarters, but. never

giving much ground to Oklaho Oklahoma,
ma, Oklahoma, which had sewed in 123

Fighting insn put togetner tneur

second Dig upset or tne year wun
a cool demonstration of power

in all departments.

Ralph halfback' Dick Lynch

shored the touchdown on

fourth-down nlav from the

threeryard line. Taking a nirh

pitchout, he swerved around

risht end to score standing up,

and Monty Stickle'S conversion

was good. -

' .'"' 'v'

DURHAM, N.C., Nov. 16 (UP)

Duke halfback Wray (The
Train) Carlton caught a perfect

pass on a 35-yard touchdown

play today, then kicked the point

to beat Clemson 7-6 and assure

an Oranpe Bowl trip for the

Blue Devils.

P.P. Han

Jockey

Comment

Oddi

WELL EQUIPPED
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico (NEA)

Puerto Rico's two 18-hole golf

courses will soon be ready.

2 Embassy $6.60
One-Two: $45.00
Tenth Race
1 Tirreme $3.40, $2.20
2 Mar Bravo $2.40.

It's time to step up to

finer flavor

Four Room Bourbon time is now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
smoothness and richness of this
distinguished bourbon.

n.
Mm

M&7 I FOUR 1
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5 i'X'r 'JJZml BOURBON I
ffa. 'M'm' ""U"" tl"1

I

1st Race, 6th Series Imp. 6 Fgs.Purse $400 Pool .Closes 1:00

FIRST RACK OF THE DOtBLK

1 Amin Did! B. Aguirre 118 Bad legs hamper 10-1

2 Amat E. Ortega 100 Showing improvement 10-1
3 Cambrloleur F. Alvarez 110 returns from layoff 5-1
4 Dainty Duchess J. Tala. 103x Nothing to indicate 15-1
5 Rada H. de Gracla 107x Would surprise 10-1
6 Ocala Miss A. Jordan HOx Rider handicaps 3-1
7 Curale Jose Rodriguez 108 Poor recent races 5-1
8 (Pi Vanidad G. Sanchez 112 Seems "sure thing", 1-2
9 (JJuematodos A. Credi. 103 Has boxing gloves 1-2

COLUMBUS, Ohio, Nov. 16

(UP) Sophomore Bob White

in the greatest individual show

ever seen in Ohio Stadium, to

day powered Ohio State to the

Big Ten championship and the

Kose howi witn a 17-13 victory
over Iowa before the bigffest of

ficial, crowd ever to see a foot
ball game in Ohio.

EAST LANSING, Mich., Nov.

16 (UP) Michigan State
trounced Minnesota 42-13 today

to close Its Big Ten season witn
five victories in six games, but
lost its chance at the Rose Bowl

because Ohio State beat Iowa.

2nd Race, 6th Series Imp. 8 Fgs.Purse. $400

2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Lucky Test S. Hernan. l07x Distance to likin?
2 Panzaretta A. Gonzales 110 Could go all the way
3 The Gipsy A. Credidio. 100 Hopelessly fractious
4 Cachafaz A. Vasqueb 113 Bad legs hamper
5 Cervecero F. Alvarez 110 Form indicates

Fool Closes 1:30

. 4.1
: 4-1
15-1
3-2
EVEN

3rd Race "G" Natives 7 Fgs. Purse $375

ONE TWO
1 Tanganlca C. Cadogan 104 Should score easily
2 Cuca F. Alvarez 105 No. 1 contender
3 Don Manuel A. Alfaro lOOx Distance suits stvle
4 San Cristobal E. Ortega 104 Showing improvement
5 Pichoto J. Talavera 103x Good early speed

Pool Closes 2:00

7-5
2-1
5-1
4-1
10-1

ANN ARBOR, Mich., Nov. 16
(UP) Michigan, held score scoreless
less scoreless in the first period, scored
twice in the second and third
period today to defeat India Indiana,
na, Indiana, 27rl3, before 56,254 fans at
Michigan Stadium.

PRINCETON. N.J.. Nov. 16 x,

(UP) Underdog Yale plunged

Princeton to its nrst ivy League
football defeat of the season to

day. 20-13. When burly end Mike

Ml 1 1 J I

vaviuiuu uauiea auwn tnree long

toucnaown passes irom two an
ferent throwers before a capa capacity
city capacity crowd of 46,000.
Despite the defeat. Princeton

still has a chance to sweep the

ivy tine witn a victory over
Dartmouth next week. Yale is
out of the runnine with a 3-2-1

league record.

4th Race "F" Natives 6 Fgs. Purse $375
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 230

1 Damadura A. Vasquez 118 Disappointed In last
2 Certamen V. Agapito 97x Not with this rider
3 Bugaba J. Phillips 108 Runs well at times
4 Presldente .G. Prescott 108 Jockey handicaps
5 Ika J. Talavera 109x Last was revealing 1
6 Toxic A. Ycaza 110 Has strongest finish
7 Orando G. Sanchez 115 Excluded from bettmg

5th Race, "C and D" Natives 7 F. Purse $425

31
20-1
4- 1
5- 1
EVEN
3-2

Pool Closes

1 Daniel F. usWlniani lOOx Would pay long odds
2 Don Grau E. Ortega 104 Not good enough
3 Sandokan A. Vasquez 115 Can go all the way
4 Romancero B. Baeza 118 Gets first real test
5 Yoslklto A. Credidio 106 Longshot possibility

3:00
25-1
30-1
7-5
4-5
20-1

6th Race, 6th Series Imp. 8 Fgs.Purse $406 Pool Closes 3:40

riKST KACE OFXHE DOUBLE
1 My Friend E. Dario 104 Not on recent form
2 Matriculado S. Hernan.l02x Could get up here
3 Ornamental Star Baeza 115 Back in winning thape
4 Don Danl A. Credidio 113 Fastest at getaway
5 Dawn Song A.-Vasquez 115 Mutuels favorite

15-1
4-1
2-1
10-1
EVEN

It's time for
Four Roses

7th Race, 5th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $500 Pool Closes 4:10
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Verygood A. Gonzales 106 Creditable races 15-1
2 Plbe Lindo Jose Rodrl. 110 Ran well in last 10-1
3 Elko E. Dario 105 Early speed only 10-1
4 Blue Sky J. Phillips 110 Could go all the way 3-1
5 P. Magnetlco Julio Ro. 115 Form indicates 2-1
6 Greco G. Sanchez 110 Razor sharp form 5-2
7 Mikel B. Baeza 112 Dangerous contender 5-2
8 (King's Park Hernan. 102x Handicap should help 2-1
8 (King A. Ycaza 115 Could make it too 2-1

Sth Race, "E"

Natives 6 Fgs. Purse $375
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 4:45

1-Julie E. Dario 104 Racing to good form 41
2 Soberano S. Hernandez lOlx Last was impressive 5-1
3 Rabiblanco B. Baeza 110 Lacks early speed 5 1
4 Mr. Tivoli A. Ycaza 113 Should be close up 3-1
5 Franclsquito A. Vasquez 120 Should beat these -32
6 Mellizo B. Aguirre' 108 Rates good chance 3-1
7 Golden Wonder F. Alva. 106 Nothing to recommend 10-1
8 Currita J. Talavera 105xWi never better 5-1

9th Race, Sth Series Imp. 8 Fgs. Parse $500
ONE TWO

Pool Closes 5:15

Bourbon

AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUB
DISTRIBUTORS:
CIA. CYRNOS S. A.

1 Picudo T. Alvarez 106 Rates fair chance
2 El Agheila G. Sanchez 113 Could score again
3 Singful V. Castillo 118 Form indicates
4 M'.nuendo A-Vasques 113. Has class plus
5 French Shoe Credidio 108 Poor effort last
6 Contraior B. Aguirre 110, Lacks early speed
7 Rory A. Ycaza 115 Reportedly clasy
8 Sunfair B. Baeea. 108 No. 1 contender
9 Manandoagua Hernan.. 107x Enjoying good form

5-1
4-1
21
3-1
15-1
51
41
-31
7-2

10th Race, 1st Series Imp. t Fgs-Parse $1000 Pool Closet 5:45
1 Double Four B. Baeza 126 Day's "best bet" 1-J
2 Gonetino F. Alvarez 116 Sharpened for this 5-2
3 Melendez V.. Ortega 110 Distance handicaps 10-1.
4 Gavllan J. Phillips 118 Handicap in favor -31

WILLIAMSBURG. Va Nov. 16

1 UP) Tne William and Ma

ry Indians loosed a powerful air-

ground attack today to roll up

tneir Diggest score in live years

as tney trounced outclassed Rut

gers 38-7.

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

CZfllKtar 1
Readers are Invited to vote for a 1957 All-Star Canal Zon
football team Fill out the following ballots, and post them to
the Sports Editor The Panama American, Box 134, Panama. Mark
the envelope 'All-Star: Team."
;i Ballots received through Thursday will count
. Readers are also invited to vote for the. player of the veaf
the, back of the yea", and the lineman of the year.
A?mmb?rs of the Athletic Club, Balboa High School, Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High Schol and Junior College squads are eligible,

-it-. :
Position
u t
End
Tackle
Guard
Center
Guard
Tackle
End
Back
Back
Back.
Back

End

Tackle

Guard

Center

Guard

Tackle

FIRST TEAM
Nam'

Team

SECOND TEAM

End

Back

Back

Back

Back

il Player of the year?

Back of the year:-

I-lneman of the year:-

LAFAYETTE, Ind., Nov. 16
(UP) Purdue ripped North Northwestern
western Northwestern today, 27-0, in a Big
Ten clash before 32,000 fans
for its fourth victory against
as many losses. It was North North-western's
western's North-western's eighfth straight loss
of the season.

NEW YORK, Nov. 16 (UP)

Triple-threat Frank Rlepl led
Pennsylvania to a 26-6 victory

over coiumoia today and rele relegated
gated relegated the Lions to the ivy
League cellar with their seventh
straight defeat.
Football Results
EAST
Penn state 14 Holy Cross 10

Dartmouth 20 Cornell 19

Army 20 Tulane 14

Lehigh ,27 Buffalo 7
New Haven State 26 Baldwin

Wallace 26
Hamilton 21 Union (N.Y. 7
SOUTH

Kentucky 27 Xavier (O.) 0

Davidson 23 Richmond 19
West Virginia 27 Wake Forest 14

Navy 52 George Washington 0

cnattanooga 34 Furman 0
Auburn 6 Georgia 0
St. Augustine's 32 J. C. Smith 0

Morgan State 25 Hampton Insti

tute o
MIDWEST

John Carroll 13 Bethany 0

Detroit 33 quantico Marines 0
Wooster 37 Obeflin 6

Wayne State U. 26 Northern

Michigan 21
Hope 21 Beloit 0
Drake 20 West Texas State 19
Purdue 27 Northwestern 0
Ripon 48 Knox 0 1
payton 13 Miami (Ohio) 7
Bourne To Defend
118-Pound Crown
Against Martinez
- Bantamweight king Melvifi
Bourne defends his crown a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst top contender Claudia
Martinet tonight in a 15-roand
. boat at the National Gym.
Marlines defeated the cham champion
pion champion in an orer-tae-weiglrt
natch last year.
In his last defense f the ti title,
tle, title, in April of this year,, the
champion scored a smanimoos

decision ever Tote Ibarra, bat -.

the verdict was later changed
ta. "n decision."

Voter's signature : :-(Unsigned
(Unsigned :-(Unsigned ballots will not be counted)

Talented McAiiliffes
Never Heard Of Defeat

By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UP) One of the
legends of the prize ring was a
dapper, banty rooster of a man
named Jack McAuliffe who. back

in the Gay 90's, ruled the light

weights for 12 years and retired
without ever losing a fight
He was full of the wit and tem

per and generosity of tne Irish.

As, those from the old sod will
tell you, it should be with a man

from Cork.

Thus there came a day when

he walked into his brother's

Brooklyn saloon, waved one cham

ois-gloved hand to the assemblage
and, rapping on the bar with his

malacca cane, loftily ordered ms

brother to "set 'em up for the
house."

Smilinf carlv. he patted his lit

tle nephew, Jack, on the shoulder
and again ordered his brother to
"set 'em up for the house."

"No, Jack," said we Drotner

who was footing tie bill, "why

don't you let some of the other
boys buy once in a wbilee"
The former lightweight king
turned white. Glaring at his broth brother,
er, brother, he seized his malacca cane off
the bar and pointed to the glitter glittering
ing glittering gold letter's on the saloon win window
dow window which proclaimed "McAu-liffe's.".

H Was The McAuliffe
"And whose name are you using

on this .placed" Jack angrily de demanded
manded demanded of his amazed brother.

That was "The McAuliffe."
Yet todav there is still another

placed high in the sports world,

the little nephew who was his
namesake.

"The McAuliffe" of today at 66

is a dapper, banty rooster or a

man, too, ruled with tne wit and
generosity of the Irish. He also
bad his share of physical lent,
winning a place on the 1912 Olym Olympic
pic Olympic swimming team. Jack. didn't
compete because, at that time, he
too lacked the folding.

Going nowhere as a ceruned

public -Accountants he did some

thing about it. t

A few friends put up some

money," he recalls. "I hflCked an
insurance policy and in 1916 I
founded the Triangle Conduit and
Cable Co." ; ;
It was "a financial romance"
which today is a $100,000,000 a
year -business.
But "The 'McAuliffe," like his
famous uncle, never could get
very far away from sports.
Early Yankest Partner
He associated himself with Col.
Cap Houston when they bought
into the New York Yankees in
1916. And when Houston left, after
a 1 series of disagreements with
Jake Ruppert. Jack stepped out of
baseball, too.
Since then, golf, and more re recently,
cently, recently, horse racing, have been his
outlets.
Jack puts on the National Mixed
Foursome Invitational, an alter alternate
nate alternate shot event which will attract
65 teams to Tequesta, Fla., Feb.
11-14. He also is the founder of
the Triangle Round Robin for the
women pros, which will be held
in the Boston area in mid-June
with all proceeds to charity.
"The McAuliffe" has 14 head of
horses in training and one of them,
is a $40,000 yearling named Mc McClelland
Clelland McClelland with which Jack is hop
ing to take a shot at the 1959 Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Derby.
Personally, I wouldn't bet right
now that he won't win it, either.
As they say in the fight mob, the
McAuliffe's haven't had a loser
yet.

1

START OF IT ALL

Paris (NEA) The first rec record
ord record of pari-mutuel wagering goes
back' to 1864 at the Lonchamps
Track near Parhw iv-ui

MOTOR BOAT SHOW
NEW YORK (NEA) The 48th
annual National Motor Boat Show
will be held at the New York
Coliseum, Jan. 17-26.
V FIRST TIME OUT 5
WEST PODiTj N.Y. 3 (NEA)
This year's meeting was the first
thne Army was ever scheduled to

play a Utah football team.



I ",. ;

PAGttNJ.NI ;
TBI SUNDAY AMERICA
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1957

hifistiWppfts Cars Combine Speed; Good Looks, lEiohom

Good Selection

Offer

Of Size, Shape, Price

By WILLIAM BODDY
LONDON. Nov. Id (BIS) Be

fore writing about spmts cars it
might be a good idea to detine
the breed. Here a difficulty aris arises.
es. arises. Although motoring' fans know
that a sports car is anything irom
a home-modified Austin Seven
Special to the 160 mph Mercedes Mercedes-Benz
Benz Mercedes-Benz 300SL, on paper, in cold print
the type is virtually indefinable.
T,.t n civ that any car which

provides sport (which might even

105 mph and cover a sianaing u-

mile in 18 seconds tor an an up
cost of $2860. This includes disc
brakes on 'the front whee's. -As
with M.G., so with TM, a
club is run by the works where where-by
by where-by keen owners can swap data,
meet, compata and record their
competition successes without
appearing immodest.
The Morgan Plus Four uses the
same twin carburettor Triumph
engine in a light frame that has

borrowed simpir independent irom

Morgan

Save'lf" TEH
" 1 AvTne has away from, the engine as it used

if tk.f nnrre rur is anV vetll

cle through which it is impossible
to walk while wearing a top hat.
The fact is that sports cars
come in a multitude of sizes,
shapes and speeds. There are the
sports-racing cars or use in com competition,
petition, competition, such as the snarling,
complicated Ferraris and TMasera TMasera-tis
tis TMasera-tis from Italy, or the sort of Mer Mercedes
cedes Mercedes with which Stirling Moss
won the Mille Miglia race round
Italy at record speed in 1955.
Machines in this category might
fill the garages of an Onassis or
constitute a fairly-expensive pres present
ent present for Rubirosa, but, possessing
nearly the speed and acceleration
of Grand Prix racing cars, they
call for the prowess of. a Moss
or a Juan Manuel Fangio to ex exploit
ploit exploit safely their full performance.
A sports car need not have o-pen-to-the-elements
body work and
there exist some very nice four fourseater
seater fourseater Grand Turismo saloons like
the Lancia Aurelia and Alfa-Ro-meo
Giulietta Sprint Veloce, the
latter capable of over 110 mph
on an engine of the size found in
a Hillman Minx.
However, these cars, too, are
costly to buy and maintain. When
it comes to the average s ports
car for the average sportsman
Britain can offer a very decent
selection.
With long tradition behind
them of building cars with qua qualities
lities qualities which lift them out of the
ordinary run of bread-and-mar-serine
transport, sports cars
from English factories combine
excellent performance .and a

tweed-cap appearance with rea reasonable
sonable reasonable first cost.

Perhaps the best known is the
.G.. a make evolved 33 years a-

o by the late Cecil Kimber. who

hit upon the bright idea of con constructing
structing constructing a sporting motor car
from normal Morris bits and piec pieces.
es. pieces. That was in the "bull nose"
days but there was no bull about
Kimber'a cars from his Morris
Garage.
They got along all right, deck decked
ed decked out in polished aluminium bo bodies,
dies, bodies, and they didn't confound
bank managers as Bugattis and
Mercedes of the period were wont
to do.,
Aided by a successful racing de department,
partment, department, Kimber's sales soared
and it wasn't long before he was
operating, at Abingdon, the larg largest
est largest factory in the world devoted
solely to sports-car production, t
He,; or one of .his brighter mi minions
nions minions coined the slogan "Safety
Fast" to offset any suggestion that
sports cars were unsafe, af t e r
which the popularity of M.G. was
assured. Appropriately, but tragi tragically,
cally, tragically, Kimber was killed in a train
accident, not while driving one of
his rapid little cars.
The earlier M.Gi's ,had o-ve r-

neaa-camsnaft engines based on

that used for the Morris Minor
and simple bodywork usually with
two seats, a alab gas tank and a
spare wheel up behind.
Victories In internationally ft ft-mous
mous ft-mous races like the Mille Mi
Ilia, T.T., and 500 Mile Race at
Brooklands paid dividends and
yeung American became enthu enthusiastic.
siastic. enthusiastic. After World War II,
weh exports from Braltain were
f vital Importance, N.G. had a
splendid record of dellar-iilet
f their famous sports Midgets
By this time the overhead-cam

shaft engine had been replaced
by;the less-complicated, less-costly

push-rod o.h.v. unit and today's

.m.u.a. nas Bnes in Keeping with
the times.
On 1V4 litres it can do a little
short of 100 rnph and devour a.
quarter of a mile of road from

resi in seconas. mat is in

standard trim, in which form th

car costs $2780 and the M.G. tech

nicians know of, all manner of

mods, that make it go much fast
w.

Another British sports car which

makes use of components of or
dinary cars built in the same fac

tory is the Triumph TR3. After
the war the.; Triumph engineers

were quick to realize that an ex

citing sports car could be evolved

by placing ine z-iitre engine irom

the Standard Vanguard saloon in

the frame of a Standard Eight

It wasn t really as simple as
that and the -modern TR3 is an
independent design in its own

right but a rugged four cylinder
o.h.v. Vanguard engine, slightly re

duced m aise, powers this fast
two-four-seater, which will exceed

to be in vintage times and the
Morgan possesses acceleration
that will "see-of." most things, yet
the price is only $2590.
Yet another British sports car
the appeal of which is simplicity
derived from the adaptation of saloon-car
parts 'is the Austin-Hea-hy,
manufactured, like the M.G.,
by B.M.C. and in its present form
using a 2.6-litre Austin Six engine.
Here is a handsome two-or four fourseater
seater fourseater fast car which sells for
$3200 and which is an effective
weapon for netting dollars.
The problem of which of these

to buy is somewhat simpiineo De De-cause
cause De-cause they fall within different
capacity classes for, competition
purposes. J
The M.G. races against Class F,
or IVi-litre, opposition, the Tri Triumph
umph Triumph and Morgan in Class E,
and the Austin-Healey in Class D.
These categories are internation internationally
ally internationally recognized and it is rather a
matter of deciding which pro

vides the best chances, so far as

racing goes

As road cars, all four .represent

splendid vafue tor money.
There is a rather more expen

sive Class E sports car, the A.C.
Ace. which has what those just

discussed have not independent

rear wheel suspension which, with

a stiff ladder-frame of tubes, ena

bles it to corner like a limpet.
Given a Bristol Engine the A.C.

is capable of around 115 mph and

as it is distinctly a good looker,

$5900 is not as expensive as it

might sound.

The twin-cam Jaguar (Class D)
has set an export record and the

new XKSS version, which is in
efi'ect the Le Mans-winning 170

mph D-type rendered more suita suitable
ble suitable for you and me, is taking A A-merica
merica A-merica by storm.

Instead of a tailor made snorts

car you may prefer to assemble
your own, ..which j?ou are encour encouraged
aged encouraged to do by specialist firms
which offer space-frames, engine engine-tuning
tuning engine-tuning kits and plastic body-shells.
No other country has anything
quite like Britain's Lotus, brain brainchild
child brainchild of young Colin Chapman,
which, with a frame of scientifically-stressed
tubes, tail finned
aero-dynamic body,, disc brakes
and de Dion back axle, is all sot

for Le Mans and in club form will
do around the ton C100 mph) with
no ignore exacting power unit than
that from a Ford Ten.

The aecrot, If it is one, is
streamlining and low weight.
You can either buy your Lotus
eomplott, ifrom $4230 upwards, or
make it yourself like Meccano.
Different aeain is th Rprkiv

Mini-sports, which temDts vou with

front-wheel-drive, and eyeable ap

pearance rather as if you had

wasneo an A.C Ace but lartntten

the Lux, and a fuel econnmv vnn

associate with the smallest fami

ly saioons. Uf onlv 328 r th.

Berkeley oaby costs only $1610.

ai a time wnen France has a
bandoned the sports car, Germa
ny makes such cars fnr ths vr

rich and Italy supplies them suit-

aDie tor racing drivers, Britain is
in the happy position of building

a wioe range of sports models
which represent unbeatable value

unoer tne .combined headings of

uign periormance, good appear-

uce, ease or servicing and
est purchase price.

I ffjf mptft&m.: .-mm- 1.
I I.

I
t

WINNER OF THE "GOVERNOR'S CUP" Lionel Fergus (1)
of Rainbow City is shown being congratulated by Lieuten-ant-aovtmor
Hugh JM. Arnold after Fergus won the traveling
trophy at Rainbow City's annual November 11 swimming
meet. Holdlns; the trophy In the background s Dave E
White vice-president of the Rainbow City Civic Council,'
holdlna tho trophy which was given by Canal zone Governor
W E Potter Fergus will have his name inscribed on the cup
wiiich will then circulate through the various Latin Amer American
ican American communities on the Zone. He won it by placing first in
the 100-'-ard free-stvle race. The winner of the same event
next Veteran's day will have his name inscribed on the cup
next year.

Reverse Gear
Forward Step

PARIS, Tex. (MEA) Coaches
looking for ways to further speed
up their offense might do well to
investigate an innovafon being us used
ed used by Gibbons High.
Coach Gus Brown of the Negro
high achool team, has come up
with what he call's reverse gear
quarterbacking. The quarterback
has his back to the center and the
rest of the line and faces his
backfield mates. He leans over
and takes the ball from the cen center'
ter' center' between "his legs and Is imme immediately
diately immediately ready for action.
This puts him in good position
to make tUst handofls without
having to' turn around Folow
Brown, "if: he plans to pass, he
only has to Vun back, turn and
throw."
Brown says this system was
Used as long as 50 cars ago, but
no one who-. ha' watched the
Gophers in- reverse gear recalls
seeing it belCre. Opponent are
hiving trouble believing it : even
after they've seen it.
. Legal?. Perfectly, says. Abb Cur Cur-tis.head
tis.head Cur-tis.head of Southwest Conference
officials.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

mod-

Racetrack Tips

As far as the baseball powers
are concerned the Big Town is to totally
tally totally dead as a National League
center. Nobody in the oificial fam family
ily family seemed to care very much
when the Giants and Dodgers pull pulled
ed pulled stakes and nobody seems to
care now whether the void is ever
filled.
- One of the moguls attending the

current meeting here to grapple
with realignment problems caused
by the Pacific Coast League inva invasion,
sion, invasion, made a significant statement

to the column. .What you people
seem to overlook is that the league
itself had given upon New Yorki
One lone vote could have stopped
the withdrawals, yet it was una

nimous.

It was remembered that Louie

Perini, owner of the Milwaukee
Braves, had -expressed unhappi-

ness over-the NL's desertion of the
nation's largest and richest city.

our mogul nodded. .'Tennl

couldn't have been exactly grief
stricken. He went along with the
others in the voting, didn't he?"

It develops that nobody in baso-

ball has any plans, immediate or

future, for reactivating tho NL

nere. From all indications, base baseball
ball baseball is completely agraod, the eco economy
nomy economy of tho game will be more

fruitfully served with two teams
on tho West Coast than with throe
in New York.
"I don't boliovo you'll over see
another National Leagua club in
this city," said our mogul.
Mention that our Mayor had
promised to appoint a committee
of prominent business and civic
figures to see that the fans get
a more balanced baseball diet
brought a wry smile to the realis realistic
tic realistic countenance of the mogul.
"You can put that down to cam campaign
paign campaign oratory," he scoffed.
"Where would such i committer

get a team, where would it playp"'

&ven rora rnck, the commis commissioner,
sioner, commissioner, who was hopeful to the last
we would salvage at least one
term, presumably the Dagger

to move, outmoded physical prop properties,
erties, properties, with no assurance of relief,
must discourage any prospect of
replacement," he said.

nnnose the Giants' tranfser? Not

even half way to nrsi Dase. oiuuc-

ham.'his business in jeoparay
could have taken him to court ant

beaten him. .and baseball. .in

10 seconds flat.

What Prick, as tno nominal head

of baseball, .and as an old base

ball writer with a personal as wen

as professional interest in the wei

faro of tho game, would likt to
do, and what ho is permitted to
do, are two widely different and
detached matters.
And while Landis' authority was

by no means, unlimited, when he

uieu, me owners, jusi iu ue auic
made the book foolproof. Hence
forth all commissioners would gov

ern and be governed by carefully

spelled out rules, in short, i-nck
is a hired hand. .and hired hands

do what the bossex say. or else

The grim truth is. Frick had no

mofe chance to stop the Giants
or the Dodgers, either, than J
Fred Muggs.

CLUB BASKETBALL

NEW YORK (NEA) The New
York Athletic Club basketball
squad, composed of former college
players, Will play 14 games.

f H

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STILL AT BAT Yogi Berra
drives from the sixth tee of the
championship number two
Pinehurst. N. C, Country Club
course. The New York Yankee
catcher is trying to forget the
champion Milwaukee Braves.

Style, Comfort, LUXRUY!

i he All-New

58 FORD really has em

milling,. n''M
MOW KM
NO MORE uWijT
TIRE CHANGING 11 MiSW

M it'" t to

tt

The LANDIS MYTH
. Frick has been roundly blasted
in some circles for not lifting a
restraining hand when it became
apparent the NL was ready to a a-bandon
bandon a-bandon New York. "DM

IT. i: t t JV,"

(e) Cambrioleur tcuZ: .told tonen"i
Cervecero GLiants) nd O'MaUey (Dodgers)
Tan7anii.where. to head in." was the insis-

iu, meme of tne rebuke.

Twiddle and twadlt. Beyond ox ox-ossina
ossina ox-ossina a personal opinion an

such matters. Frick has no uth.

lDouble Four QmriUVL .!?rr

r -. i-erT-

ais p.ss been romantically pictured
as a despot, fiercely dedicated, bo-

NEW YORK (NEA) The last 'tually7 the flambovarrt f ralrj!li!

Zxt -1 a .. . r'

By CONIWDO

1 P. Vanidad
2 Cachafax
3 Cuca

4 iojsio Ik,.
5 Romanrprn CanrlnlreN I

6 Ornamental Star Matriculadot?r,!ll$'II?. JL

7 Mikel King's park (e)

rrancisqulto

9 Sunfair

NO WASTS TIME

six Utle fights m which Archie
Moore has been involved have

ended in knockouts. He scored
four of them in defending his
light-heavyweight crown. He was
on the receiving end twice when
he ventured into the heavyweight
title picture.

Welded

Iks All-JNW

Brace

Bonded

" '58 FQRD

itician was laro.lv ouidod hv tha

principle that what was good for
baseball was good for Landis.
O'Malley didn't want to leave
Brooklyn and wouldn't have if he
could, have got reasonable cooper cooperation
ation cooperation from posturing city fathers.
O'Malley was still making money,
but. he operated In olant that

did not lend itself to moderniza modernization
tion modernization or expansion; tha longer he
stayed the mora impossible bis po position
sition position would become.
Stoneham's lack of foresight and
enterprise helped to make a' bad
situation worse. But sooner or lat later
er later he had to fold, and when San
Francisco offered him a can'Hniss
money deal he stopped crying sen sentimentally
timentally sentimentally in hia beer and grabbed

it. ..as what -businessman in like

circumstances wouldn't have?
FRICK NOT TO BLAMI

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White- FWt

New Orle ng Service
"MORAZAN"
"YAQTJE"
"HIBUERAS"
"MORAZAN"

Arrives
Cristobal
Nov. 23
Not. 30
Dec. 7
Nov. 23

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service
"JUNIOR"
"METAPAN"
-SAN JOSE"
"LIMON"
"PARISMINA" ....

Arrives
Cristobal
...Not. 18
... Not. 25
... Dec- 2
.... Dec. 9
....Dec. 16

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Anles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSEJitiEB FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
T New York and Return $2.0t
Te Los Anrele and San Francisco an-i
Retarninc from Los Anaeles HZ,05
To SeatUo and Retara MSS.W

TELEPHONES:

New 3 T NMlonCAPTIVE-AIR 'Safetg Tire

A tire within a tire, Captive-Air lets
you ride securely and safely on two
independent cushions of air.
If the outer tire is damaged, only air
in this chamber escapes; Reserve air
in an "inner tire" supports your car.
You can drive for .100 miles or more
HERE'S HOW "CAf .IVE-AIR"

insurance' that you will reach a con-, I

venient tire service station.
This new tire also, gives you a Twir
Grip tread design for live-action
traction, the strength of 3T Triple
Tempered cord plus exclusive Grip Grip-Seal
Seal Grip-Seal construction for extra puncture
protection.

tt
m
a

OTire body of Triple Triple-Tempered
Tempered Triple-Tempered 3T Njrlon
cord gives you maximum
strength and safety.
Exclusive Nylon' Captive-Air
Safety Shield
gives you a "tire within a
tire" gives you protection
against the danger and in inconvenience
convenience inconvenience of blowouts and
puncture fiats.

Inner chamber is in inflated
flated inflated through conven conventional
tional conventional rim valve.
O Outer chamber is in inflated
flated inflated through special
self-sealing sidewall valve.
If a blowout or a punc puncture
ture puncture should occur any anywhere
where anywhere in the tire, the
reserve air in the inner
chamber will support your
car ior 100 -5 "r more.

THE WORLD OVER, MORE PEOPLE RIDE Off fi000fEAR- TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER MAKE

AUTO SERVICE CO., IMC

Tel. 2-0754 Sth St. and Jeronlmo de la Ossa

'I

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-2904

How far 'do you think Frirk j
would have got if he had tried to
A
v4-.



C LAS S I F I EDS

Ar i i
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
u " JWS SPACE IS FOR SALtV-J JS
' FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740 -V k
FQR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

if

i
t
t

Resorts

Faster eoftaael and larga house,
mil past Casino. Plieae Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1166.
PHILLIPS Oeeanalde CottagM
Santa Clara. Bo 1190 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phone Panama
J-187, Cristobal S-H73.
SHAPNKL'S furnished homes, on
beach. Phena Thoomson, Balboa
1772.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial titei
under construction ground
- fleer with apace of 195 and 192
M2 respectlv, located 45 Street
and Juate Aroiemeni Ave. For
information Quijano. Phone 2 2-27
27 2-27 H.
OR RENT: Commercial site
utt built in Peru Ave. op opposite
posite opposite Miniaterio Hacienda y Te Te-aare.
aare. Te-aare. For information Quijano.
Phone 2-27 If.
SAC's Bases Oiler
Defense Facilities,
Mt 0
Says AF Commander
MADRID, Nov. 16 (UP) The
commander in chief of the U.S.
Air Force's strategic air com command
mand command said today that SAC's new
haas in SDain "offer outstand
ing- facilities. for the carrying out
of the defense of peace loving
peoples against attack.
In a statement issued after a
tour of the bases which the Air
Force is constructing here under
the 1955 defense agreement with
Spain, Gen. Thomas S. Power
said he was "proud of our share
in Strengthening the defensive
forrM of friendly nations by the
development of these new facili facilities;"
ties;" facilities;"
In the Spanish official Gazette
yesterday a Government decree
announced the formation of a
GOVerrimehtal agency to handle
development of the Spanish Spanish-American
American Spanish-American military agreements.
H5T Says Adlai :
Needs To Paiayerr.
About NATO Role
NEW YORK, Nov. 16 (UP)
Former President Truman said to today
day today that Adlai E. Stevenson "still
has some talking to do" with the
State Department before he ac accepts
cepts accepts the role of consultant on U.S.
Sroposals to be offered at the
forth Atlantic Treaty Organiza Organization
tion Organization meeting in Paris.
Truman, who talked with report reporters
ers reporters before boarding a train for
St. 'Louis on his way home to In Independence,
dependence, Independence, Mo., met with the two
time Democratic presidential nominee-late
yesterday.
" "It hasn't been fully decided how
Mr. Stevenson is going to handle
the thing, but I'm sure that if he
accepts the role of adviser he'll
be i great asset," Truman said.

Scarcity of Mortgage Money
Making Lender More Wary
ThS?T0 NT 16 (UP,-". for commercial buildings in
The scare ty of mortgage money prime locations leased -1o firms
Is not only pushing up interest with national credit standing a

-u- J ,eT s notions oi well as for buildings with loca
With fi,rCdlHWOrt7-r u, iloases or owner-occupants.
With the demand for loanable!

funds outrunning supply in most
parts of the country, lenders are
tiejhtening up their standards of
what makes a satisfactory credit
rating;
Lfasaad of permitting interest
rates "to go up and up, thereby
forcing weaker borrowers to aban abandon
don abandon financing plans, bankers and
dtheX mortgages art rationing the
JimTted Supply of money through
greater selectivity. The ne! result,
of,. .course, is substantially the
same. Some demand for mortgage
money goes unsatisfied.
NAREB Survey I
A survey by the National Asso Association
ciation Association of Real Estate Boards tes testifies
tifies testifies both to stronger lender se selectivity
lectivity selectivity and some upward creep
in the last six months of interest
rates. While the suncv covered
only business properties officials
noint out that the pattern is sim similar
ilar similar to that for he residential
market.
('Applications for mortgage loans
on all types of business proper proper-tttB,"
tttB," proper-tttB," a report oa tbe survey says,
"are h?ing scrutinized more care carefully
fully carefully with additional attention de devoted
voted devoted to the financial stability of
the enterprise, its nzc, earnings
and length of continuity earnings ''
This is true, the report points
I JOPENING
r tuTP i i
f THURSDAY

I rxmt K

i i a

Apartments

ATTINTICN. 0. I.I Just bHiN
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, bat. cald water.
Pheno Panama 1-4941.
FOR RENT: Apartment, 2 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, screened, Via Porrai 56,
$60.00. Key apartment 1, call
telephone 2-2316; 3-0234.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. One, two
and three bedrooms. Telephone
1386 New Alhambra Apartments
10th Street, Colon.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, furnished, 2 bedrooms,
living-dining room, independent
service. San Francisco 86th street
east No. 6, near Roosevelt
Theatre.
FOR RENT: In house under
construction, that will be ready
before the end of the month of
November, moderns apartments
2 bedrooms with sliding doors,
closets, maid's room with serv service,
ice, service, washtubs inside the
apartment, garage, etc. For $125
and $150, 45 Street East and
Justo Arosemena corner. Infor Information
mation Information Quijano. Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartments
ments apartments in Cangrejo, maid's room
'and garage. $105.00 located in
Eusebio A. Morales Ave. For in information
formation information Quijano, phona 2 2-2718.
2718. 2-2718. FOR RENT: In Campo Alegre,
two bedrooms, only $100.00 in
"Cristina" building. Manuel Ma.
Icaxa Ave. For information Qui Quijano
jano Quijano 8th Street No. 5-30.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartments,
ments, apartments, 1 bedroom, living-dining
room $60.00 and $70.00.
House No. 4-166 45th street
East, For information Quijano.
Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment $80.00 in "Ana" building
No. 14, Ricardo Arias Street
(Campo Alegre). Information
Quijano 8th St. 5-30.
FOR RENT: Furnished 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, opposite Cole-'
gia Maria Inmaculaoa, corner
4 1st. 5tretand Justo. Arose-
i mena Ave. $zuo.ou. for tntor-
' mat ion Quhane. Sfh street 3-30.
FOR RENT: Furnished one
room apartment $75.00. House
No. 22. 44th St. East, "Florida"
building. For information. Quija Quijano.
no. Quijano. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment with liqht and gas in Vista
Hermosa, $70.00. Phona 3 3-3589.
3589. 3-3589. FOR RENT: Furnished modern
apartment. 2 bedroom, living,
diningroom, independent serv service.
ice. service. San Francisco 86 street East
No. 6, near Roosevelt Theatre.
"I got the impression that he still
has some talking to do before it's
decided."
The survey covercJ members of
the association in J?5 cities
throughout the country. Their re replies
plies replies indicated that loans for
business properly in secondary lo locations
cations locations were eKher "not obtain obtainable
able obtainable in some ejrhm.inities on any
terms" or "more cosily" than
loans on prime locations.
Mortgase Picture
In broad terms, die
picture looked like this,
to the survey report:
mortgage
fccoraing
National credit basts. Drime In
cation: Most borrowers paving 5'i
to 5ff per cent; some "market
construction" b u t generally a
credit supply in excess oi tha,
available to otnr bu.Mi.css bor borrowers.
rowers. borrowers. Local leases, prime location: A
charge of 6 per cent rtDortpd fnr
53 per cent of h country (39 per1
cent in March I, -noney supp
"ample" or "moderate'' for 58
per cent of the communities.
Owner-occupied, prime location:
40 per cent of respondents report
ed 6 per cent charges with little
change in loan fijnds avrilatvlilt
since last March iri scribed as
"tignt" by 43 per cent of respon respondents
dents respondents ).

I Local leased and owner-occupied,
secondary location Mort Mort-Igspe
Igspe Mort-Igspe money "not chtinib'" 'n

some p'aces; 6 per cert and high-
er the prevailing rates.
National credit leases, second secondary
ary secondary location: A larger proportion
than in Vtrrh rpm-a!prl A iipp rent

FlratP: a linv'trl rt'itnher cf for' J

fiacs accepted in this category. I

LfcAVK YOUR AD WTTR ONE OF OUR

nai?5L V ES5S JIJ,U, PUz CASA ZA1.DO--Central Ave. 45 COUBDK8 PHARMACY IK2 I C.iiqullla a e'AKMACM LOM LOM-HAKU
HAKU LOM-HAKU No ZB 0 street MORKIIfON -4th ttt Jul. A a I si a I rune. AEnvirh' A. Tlfi m.- j t iouirll i-llioa ITNIHr.K lifl Cmnttml Ave.

f'ARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue

oPF o. f5S. 5?. jtAJMct El BATHRRO Piu Lefevre
the Bella vtata Theatre, a COLONr Central Avenue I2.ti T.i i

Home Articles
TROPELCO S. A. SPECIAL OF OFFER.
FER. OFFER. Gas stoves, washing ma machines,
chines, machines, refrigerators and televi television
sion television sets at the best installment
prices. Make your payment ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements. Take advantage of
this Christmas offer. 45th street,
opposite "Central de Lecheries".
FOR SALE: Cogswell chair,
rubber foam cushion. Bedroom
chairs upholstered. 2 Maple dining
chairs, red seats. Dining table, i
Double bed with box springs and
innei-spring mattress mahogany
bedstead. Vanity, mahogany,
30"x44" mirror and upholstered
bench. Dresser with 46" round
mirror Chest, oak, with 6 draw drawers.
ers. drawers. Mangle, Kenmore, new 60
cycle motor. Fan 16" Westing Westing-house,
house, Westing-house, new 60 cycle.'"Margarita,
Canal Zone. House 8445 Espave
Ave. Phone 3-3256.
FOR SALE: Eleven soft green
aluminum Venetian blinds, 4 x5'.
Harmonising draperiets and slip
covers. 5965-A, Smith place,
Oiablp,
2-1353.
mm
'AIRES"
Cameras
PANAMA o COLON
UFE WSURAIN"
call
JIM rtlDGE
Oeneral Agent
Gibraltar life Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 7-0552
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
SAN JOSE EXCURSION
Nov. 28 Dec. 1
All Expense Tour for $65.00
FIDANQUE
TRAVEL SERVICE
Tel. 2-1661
No Change Noted
CHICAGO (UP) Times have
changed, or have they, a Chicago
couple thought as they thumbed
through a 157-year-old newspaper
they found in thei; new apart apartment.
ment. apartment. advertised

I a mercnani naa

follows:

i "I with my brethern mean to
live,
"But as for credit shall not
give."
I ITlinijiiiiiL I

I til 1 1 Ha I I I I

is y ;nrr-'n

. J tilt III 1 1 SsVae'.' r '; ft .:M...jitik.

IN 17 t

1 j W
blinds I 'xk;

CURTAINS DRAPES 'JlVC
CALL
r 2,0725 )

Tropicana

sin or jniy Ave. ana -si pv-

Aftnwr n. a-. id nwivai it m

HOUSKHOLO KX('HAN(;R-J Fo de
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: 24 cycle refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator $50.00; metal chest, $8.00;
metal bufet, $10.00; desk,
$15.00; steamer trunk, 5.00;
wicker chairs, $4.00; Lionel train
accessories; boy's books; child's
bicycle; other furnishings. House
5155 Diablo; phone Balboa
4250; 4-6 p.m.
FOR SALE: Special sale today
until November 30 on all our
many splendored things, gor gor-geous
geous gor-geous Oriental novelties etc.
Lum's Ave. J. Frco. de la Ossa
40 (Auto row.) Reduced 30.
FOR SALE: "Chicago" skates;
suitcases; piano; blackboard;
toys; clothes; watches; miscel miscel-laneos.
laneos. miscel-laneos. 2308-B, Las Cruces, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Dogs
FOR SALE: For Christmas.
Wire Hair Terrier Puppies. A. K.
C. registered. Phone Navy 2407.
AROUND
BY
I To be or not to be . what?
j Well, as you can see gentle read readers
ers readers it's back to the old grind
again .
EASY LIVING: The 53-man,
$25 a day National Assembly
deputies came under fire for
failure to hold sessions regularly
on their five-day week schedule.
The "Padres de la Patria" are
elected for a four-year term and,
according to law, should meet
from Oct. 1 to Feb. 25th, each
year during tnat period.
To our mind, these reports
about the operation of the coun country's
try's country's legislative body are indeed
disconcerting, because prior to
Oct. i, it was. made public that
a goodly number of important
bins designed to improve the
welfare of the country, was a a-waiting
waiting a-waiting enactment.
What excuse can postal em employes
ployes employes give for sending mail
intended for Santiago de Ve Ve-raguas
raguas Ve-raguas to Santiago, Chile, Was
the question-posed this week
by Pe-Hache-Be, in his column
in a Spanish-language tabloid.
This state of affairs certain certainly
ly certainly is disconcerting because the
deficient mail system has been
further aggravated since Jan.
1, when Panama took over the
handling of all mail as a result
of dispositions of the Remon Remon-Eisenhower
Eisenhower Remon-Eisenhower treaty.
The Newspapermen's Union
installed its ninth directorate on
Wednesday.
The affair was attended by
President Ernesto de la Guardia
Jr., and other distinguished per personages.,
sonages., personages., Guillermo Beleno heads
the new administration.
ALL SHOOK-VP: Either by ac accident
cident accident or design, employes of El
Panama Hilton who felt some somewhat
what somewhat secure, received a rude a a-wakening
wakening a-wakening when scores of them
were made members of the al already
ready already over-congested "Unem "Unemployed
ployed "Unemployed Association."
I am the first to agree that in
conformity with proper business
operation it is the function of
management to adopt measures
consistent with existing condi conditions
tions conditions in order to insure a profit
in any enterprise where capital
is invested.
If published reports are true
that more employes are to be
"riffed" before the end of the
first month of operation by the
new concessionaires,
bringing I

the number of these unfortu-expected

A New And Exciting Style In Westerns:
"3:10 TO YUMA" Thursday At The Bella Vista

l.MjwWf'ai

Completely credible, completely excitlnr
and completely satisfying both as entertain entertainment
ment entertainment and as spectacle, Columbia Pictures'
"3:18 to YUMA" starts a now trend In school
f the bia; Westerns.
Set In the Ariiona Territory In the time
or the bad men, "3:11 to YUMA" Is an out outdoor
door outdoor suspend adventure that properlv Join
the ton three of 'l -time. Ii a startling

bm irain au

la Oma n. Ha 41 a lorn IioiMV.-j,.io

I Street FABMACIA 'AS" Via Porree 111 NOVEDADES ATOM Beside
.

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1939 'Pontiac, 4
door Sedan, radio $85.00 cash.
Call Gamboa 6-259.
FOR SALE: 1949 Hudson. 4 4-door
door 4-door Sedan. Price $200.00. Call
Mrs. Peery. Hotel Tivoli.
FOR SALE: Station wagon
Chevrolet 1955 duty paid. Pana Pana-ma
ma Pana-ma 3-6105.
FOR SALE: 1957 Plymouth
Belvedere, 2 ddor, many acces accessories.
sories. accessories. Balboa 2-2761. 764-D.
Barneby.
FOR SALE: .1951, Pontiac
Tudor, Sedan; 25 h.p. Jobnnson
outboard motor, Phona Clayton
2283.
FOR SALE: Mahogany bed bedroom
room bedroom mite, 5 piece, inner spring
mattress and box springs: roll-a-press
ironer, Zelphy deluxe
vaccum cleaner; girls 26" bi bi-,
, bi-, cycle, boy's 26" bicycle. Reason Reason-ablv
ablv Reason-ablv priced. Call Ft. Clayton
212.
TOWIY
T6ivi
nates to more than 175, then it
would seem that the new man management
agement management deems it expedient to
sacrifice efficiency, job experi experience,
ence, experience, continuity and a generous
portion of goodwill on the altar
of economic stringency.
in view of the fact that only
a few months ago, the board of
directors of the luxurious hotel
announced that shareholders
would receive dividends as a re result
sult result of the previous vear's busi
ness, mis action on the. part of
tne present management appears
to me to be an insult to the
mentality of the working class
es. ii is not tnat I consider ray
self authorized to dictate policy
on this particular matter, but,
it cannot be denied tha't, this ; sit
uation Is one -that Is tacitly con
cerned witn numart. relations,
and as such a review of this ac action,
tion, action, which is nothing shjrt','-of
oemg drastic, snouia; De under
taken. .)
Little did Easton Thousand:
realize, that being transferred to
Colon to work would prove fatal
The 58-year-old Jamaican em
ploye of the Dredging Division
was accidentally shot by a detec
tive, who was pursuing a hood hoodlum.
lum. hoodlum. At the First Isthmian Baptist
Church in Colon this afternoon
Mrs. Louis M. Sealey, M.A., wife
of the pastor of the Calvary
Baptist Church in Panama City
will be the guest speaker at a
special program.
Kenneth Maloney of the capi capital
tal capital departed for the big city last
week to reside permanently.
Carmen Kelly entertained sev several
eral several friends along with other
relatives, at a housewarming
party at their new home at 14th
street, Parque Lefevre. What a
party .
Condolence is being extend extended
ed extended to sportsman-businessman
Stanford Graham over the
death of his mother Mrs. Cou Cousins,
sins, Cousins, and to the former Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian tennis star George Stew Stewart,
art, Stewart, who lost his father during
the course of the week.
The Paraiso Civic Council will
hold installation of officers next
Thursday. The special speaker is
to be Dr. Daniel pao-
mm
M.
m T 'rnafi Aftitia r

. .5- ''. : Xt 1
I change of portrsyaf pace, but nd n tan'
dies with consummate ease, Glenn Ford ap

pears in T.it sa itnui a.s uie capsuixis
desperado wh is arrested alter a state held-
up and killing, when be beceraes renanti-
calW involved with bar-girl Felicia, Fam Van
Heflin Is the third star in this robust drama,
and what a match for Glenn he hi
"J:l ta YUMA" will he released at the
BELLA VISTA Theatre tm Thursday:

HmtnA a.s 11 1 Anrhiri

Air,i Ave and 33 St a FARMACI A
Boats b Motors
FOR SALc: 21 -ft. cabin cruis cruiser
er cruiser "Viveca" No. ,1060 with
Chrysler 125-hp. engine. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition. For further infor information
mation information call Panama 2-1840 or
contact Primo at Balboa Yacht
Club.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: -Cottage near Gor Gor-gona
gona Gor-gona beach. Completely furnish furnished.
ed. furnished. Retirement ar week-ends.
Only 50 miles from Balboa.
Phone Balboa 4474.

v j j

TWELVE AGRICULTURAL HAND TOOL KITS and several carpenter kits Were presented to
various 4-S Clubs throughout the Republic of Panama last week. The tools were "donated bv
Mrs. Benjamin Tiller of Forth Worth, Texas, and were delivered through CARE. Maximo Do Do-noso,.
noso,. Do-noso,. supervisor of National 4-S Clubs, -is seen above receiving the kits from R. R: Stamper
The tools will be used for Instructional purposes and also to help the needy

luccl.
A Datient at the Gorgas hospU
tal for the past several weeks,
Mrs. caaida Biake, is getung a-
long nicely. She Is In Ward zz,
Birthday greetings went out
this week to Rupert R. Thomas
who observed his birthday on
Friday, and Mrs. Muriel wnite
whose was yesterday.
Grin and Bear It: A parson
delivering a touching sermon
and depicting the scene of
"judgement day," was annoyed
at the apparently derisive atti attitude
tude attitude of an old lady sitting in the
front pew. .
Mnt heinir ahie to tolerate wnat
he believed to be an auempi w
ridicule the sermon ne naa ov"
so mucn wme picKi"6.
Reverend Gentleman said to tne
old lady: .... .,. T
My dear sister w nBi",
said before on ine last,
there shall De weepius
gnashing of teeth." To which she
replied: "Parson, I am not af
fected." ,
Why? inquired uie
censed parson.
,c. reDlied Sister
Wrieht "1 have no teetn.
w"Ji-' ,.n.H the Reverend
your blasted gums shall suffer
. ..ATTrttir TODAY: ll
.E no how Tfong we live but
how. Baiiey-iesiw.
FOR KENT: Modern and
fortable 2 bedroom house.
eom eom-next
next eom-next Can-
neio; hotwater eonections and 1
bedroom air-conditioned. "'
S12S M monthly. Apply Wolff and
Company Ltd., am oan
SI, Tel. J-S9SS.

Domestic fmployment

WANTED: Experienced house housekeeper,
keeper, housekeeper, cook and laundreu for
medium size family, : Salary to
: watch ability. Must sleep in. Ap Apply
ply Apply with references te 45th St.
N. 3. after 6 p.m. ,
WANTED: Maid. generar
houseworks, live in, one child,
. English.- Speaking, .'"references.
Call 3-7755.
WANT!: Bnjarge for 4x5
only, must be reasonable. Balboa
2-3353.

mmmmmmmm?-

CAPT. PAUL V. ROMER6, advisor with' the U.S. Army Mission
to Colombia, was officially notified last week as being a
selectee for appointment Into the Regular Army.' Pictured
above, right, the captain beams proudly as Maj. Gen. Thomas
L. Harrold, commanding general of U.S. Army Caribbean, con conveys
veys conveys the Department of the Army message naming the cap captain
tain captain as a selectee to the RA ranks in the Military Police Corps.
Romero, who has been with Army Missions since coming Jrom
Ft. Knox, Kentucky, in 1956 Is a veteran of two wars. He
was first indoctrinated under fire in European campaigns
during World War II while serving as an enlisted man with
the 398th Regiment of the 100th (Century) infantry Division.
In 1952-53 he saw action in Korea, with the 2nd Infantry
Division Military Police Company. Romero is the 29th officer
of USARCARD3 to be named as a nominee to the Regular
Army under Department of the Army's augmentation program.
Of these, 16 are from the Panama area. (U.S. Army Photo).

IF YOU HURRY YOU CAN
STILL GET YOUR TICKET
On December 1st, this wonderful Raffle 'will take'
place. ONLY $4 and you may wini f
First: A four-apartment house ort 49th Street be between
tween between Federico. Boyd artd Uruguay Avenues.
Secend: Modern f3 bedreom chalet, with 2 baths,
maid's quarters, etc. at the Corner Ave. tJel Cin Cin-cuentenario
cuentenario Cin-cuentenario and First Street Loma Alegre.'
Third: A smaller, but equally attractive chalet, also
; in Loma Alegre next to Coif Heights. ;
. THE ARROW WILL GUIDE YOU.

SERVICES

3-mlnute ear Wash '!. taa
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
can $6. Auto-Baflo, Trans-Istb-mian
Highway near Sean.
Te best dinner ; and drinks
are served in our modern air-
conditioner cafeteria -grill and'
bar." Hotet Internacional "PU-,
ta S dr Mayo. '-; I.'
Miscelfaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS ; ; fl
DRAWER "A," OIABLO i 3
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX

l"enj' X

S x

'

V

S



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

' i . ir 1 i

fiwr-i ".. a -.11 i

,, v. (
UNDAT, NOVEMBER 17, 1957

Urn j m I

PAGE ELEVEN

KIP

ateevtmr$

a

See JPc

anama

?

By JEAN BAILEY

GENE SIMPSON

EX

vector

esntnn whn will BDtaear

.STofTlMi Reluctant

)ete". in the Theatre Gmm
lav Which opens tomorrow night,
las teen juteVested in the theatre

rom childhoqq. tu

One reason! is, no r

i v. hp tamer, mo

fcaoul le Mat was one of the : pio-
it.. iin nitiira mflUg-

leers 01 me ----
rv He actuallly discovered Greta

barbo,.and Gene was mu mm

1 Stocknotrn aweueu,
anpH the contract to bring the

Lent Swede" to the States.
Gene, who was born in Wash-

Uotnn n.c. graduated irora ue

University o Pennsylvania and

he AWienne scnooi 01 umm

York, tier ineaincai

New

reak Ooons

ree

BY ALICE HART
( NEA Btauty Editor

to beauty

and

consist'

atost. boons

They include exercise

nint of sleep, a sound diet

f-och- ir. To have them

ently, it takes ohly conscious consciousness
ness consciousness 'that you must have a pro program
gram program in order to have -beauty
The girl who stays up late night
after night, who is careless about
when Ad 'what sheets who
wouldn't walk a block if she could
ride' should not expect that? she
can find beauty in pretty pink
Cosmetics are invaluable to any'
woman but they can do their
best work for a skin that rs healthy
and glowing. A pasty pallor shows
right through powder, rouge and
lipstick and undoes the good that
they can do.
t( nn haven't a oroefam based

sleep, diet and fresh

ih. u tho time to initiate it

noint in waiting. The

best time to start is today.

A WOMAN owes it to herself
to have a couple of evenings each
..,.oV H in hemelf. This is the

equivalent of her husband's night
out with the boys, only in her
th time, can be spent in all

of the small beauty tasks sO dear
to most women.
On these evenings, she can get
Into her favorite robe and settle
down to the rituals of the mani manicure,
cure, manicure, hair setting, a soaking hot
bath -with, scented bath salts, a
thorough cleaning of face, hands
and elbow's.
Women find this sort of thing
....etfxl in th cam cense that a

icauu. w
man enjoys a weekend,' hunnne
trip. It's her; way of relaxing and

indulging in tne lemimne inp-i
peries that help to keep her pretty.
It also giver her a chance to
perform her beauty; task f 5 with without
out without obervation.
THE eirls with dark hair who

buys black hats is doing herself
d injustice. Even black velvet

will not provide the necessary eon'
trant.

Dark hair looks its prettiest when

It's lighted up by blue, green, ce

rise, white satin or red. Such co

lors tend to bring out the polish

and texture o' the hair rather

than eclipsing it.

. Black velvet is stunning 00
tle hair bift it was never meant

for brunettes. The girl with red
"hair can wear most of the colors
that a brunette can and black

oardS

'twin took ar liose five however

whpn she met Lew Simpson,

.uhiio-h was; still in school; Trey

were married in London af teT

Lew ha.d joined Metro uoiawyn.
Mayer's foreign field service.
Their first post was in Stock Stock-hnlm.
hnlm. Stock-hnlm. From there they? went to

Barcelona, from Barcelona 10 rar-

is, .fans 10 iwexicu vii,

City to Guatemala,, ana vjuie vjuie-la
la vjuie-la to Panama,' which tjiey consi consider
der consider home. .;

They have two sons, siu, wno
was born in Mexico and Tito who
was born in Paris. Since the
Simpsons have lived here ior the
past twenty years, the boys re regard
gard regard Panama as. their home too,

and although they are both mar married
ried married and living in the States now,
they return to visit on every pos possible
sible possible occasion.CBoth.bjys married;
eirls from the Isthmus, i B il l's

wife is the former Jane Mallon,
and Tito married Peggy Sylvester
Gene is completely bilingual,
and she was determined that her
boys would be able to speak
Spanish as well' as English. Neith Neither
er Neither of them spoke a, world of Eng English
lish English until they were six years old,
and the result is just as she had
hoped. They have no accent in
either language. 1

I Her knowledge of Spanish serv-
1 j 1 1 j .1 j 1

eu ner in goou sreaa timing worm
War II, when like most patriotic
Americans, she felt the need ao
contribute towards her country's
defense and took a job in censor censorship
ship censorship with the United States Army.
When the Theatre Guild was
formed in September 1950, Gene
bcame a charter member. She

had acted in "The Trial of Mary
Dugan" at the National Theatre

and the Rex Theatre in Colon. Next

she appeared in "Yes, My Darl Darling
ing Darling Daughter" at the Theatre

Guild and the "Glass Menagerie"

with the Washington Players on
the Atlantic Side.

But directing is her true love.

Those Istrmians who have seen,

Goodbye. My Fancy." "Night

Must Fall," "The Happy Time"
and '"Bus Stop" at the Theatre

Guild; will agree that the hard
work and painstaking care she
givei to each production brings
line, results.
Honwever, Gene is glad to ,be
acting in "The Reluctant Debu Debutant."
tant." Debutant." Her role is a demanding
one, but full of fun, She feels that
it helps her keep her perspective
as a director to act between pro producing
ducing producing p'ays.

It happens to all of us at some time and to some of, us more often than others. We get a letter from a friend
or a relative or even a friendly relative telling us that some their friends or relatives are coming through the Canal
-,d 7JTo"e almost sure to see a footnote, reading: "The ship wil. dock at Cristobal. Is that
,,ar f Zt stetime Wks out very well, the ship you meet on the right side, on time, and the folks you are
to meet have not taken off for Ayenida Central in a chiya and you ill get together and have a jolly good time.

That is what happened this

week when we went to meet Dr
Keith Cotton and his family, on

the Southern Cross. We were loos

ing, forward to meeting t n e m,

since Dr. Cotton is a memDcr 01
a family well-known in Australia

for scientific and .intellectual put-

suits. Dr. Cotton's father, tne me
Dr. Frank Cotton, invented the G G-Suit
Suit G-Suit for airmen, and his uncle

Professor of Geology Leo union
accompanied Admiral Byrd to the
Antarctic among other exploits

Dr. Keith Cotton, a cardiologist
from Prince Alfred Hospital in
Svdnev. is on his way to London

for two vears' work at the Re

search Institute at Hammersmun

Hosoital.-

His cousin, who "Had written us,
said that he would be accompa

nied by his wife and two sons Sb
captured our eight-year old en
route to a Cub Scout den meeting
and told him to hurry home aft after
er after the meeting because he would

have some bovs from Australia

to play with. I knew we were in

for some trouble from that quar quarter
ter quarter when we met the Cottons and

found that the older boy was

three and the younger one igh

teen months. But I didn't know
that the whole den would show up

at our house to welcome the vis visitors.
itors. visitors. They shook hands manfully
with Dr. Cotton, said awkward
"Hi's" to the little fellows and
dissolved into thin air.
We took, a drive through Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, rot sucking to the larger
streets as we normally, do, but
creeping through some o' the. nar

row lanes so that the visitors could

see glimpses of life in the poorer
section of Panama. The "stable"

doors of the tenement houses surr
prised them and they -commented

on the narrow sidewalks. F t 0 m

there we went to Bella Vista and

drove around looking at some of

tne mansions. Then we went to
the Hotel Panama Hilton, where
our guests were most impressed

by the architecture of the build

ing, and the attrative gardens,

Out at Old Panama, we .ran

through the Henry Morgan bit and

found that our new friends knew

all about that gentleman. They

were surprised at the large ruins
which indicate the size of the old

city.

unvingyDacK towards the Zone

we went through the University

grounds, and the Cottons werein werein-terested
terested werein-terested in the fact that Panama
had such a large University.

"That's pretty good, isn't it?"

commentea nr. cotton with a

smile. He was particularly inter

estcd In their mediCal school, of

course, and found it stimulating

mat sucna small country as Pa

nama will be able to tram its

own doctors.
As we drove we answered ma

ny questions, trying to fill in

some of the history and back

ground of the Isthmus.

After dinner, when the children

were sleepy we went out across

Miratiores bridge to show the

locks through which the Southern

Cross would transit the following

day. As if the lighted locks in all
their orderly glory were not spec

tacle enough, a southbound ship

oDiigmgiy demonstrated the work

ings. of the Canal. As the bridge

opened and she glided out Into the

channel, our friends sighed.

How absolutely beautiful."

Chestnuts and Cranberries

Are Musis For Thanksgiving

V

fT""" """"llra"llU""y"lll", "ra"""",l'"",,"l"mJ"ul""1""1"""""""""""'"m"1 JvJjmiiiiMM" J I

SHI is m

- The Simpsons have a farm in
Bucks County for that day when
they may want to retire. Gene
says it has a barn large enough
to be turned into a threatre in
case -the Theatre Guild decides

to move Stateside.

Meanwhile the Simpsons are hap happy
py happy with their life in Panama,
their lovely home in Las Cunrbres
and their many friends.

mis is where we want to be.

says Gene.,

ion

The wrap-around blouse that

ties at one side is a love of many
women. This year it comes in

or.on and jersey.

Easy walking skirts, gathered

or pleated, come in brilliant

plaids and tweeds for winter wear.

The combination of silk and

nylon in a chiffon blouse is a

happy one. For fall, it can be had
as an overblouse with cowl neck neckline
line neckline and drawstring waistline.

The new cotton knit blouses

are really, fancy T-shirts in striped

and rich solid colors. Most have

long aleevea Jor winter wear.

' Looking for a handbags scarf,

blouse -or belt? Two 'of your best

buys are in paisley or leopard

prints. Both are big fashion this

11 1 1
I f& IPs -yr j

rreshly laundered and Ironed, black-and-white table rwwli
rllTed .nU a cardboard .Hin5 tube ..d cvered I

v.u j with Mllulose Upe. Ruimer wm oc

iresh ndread se .duriB- lw holiday

The crepe

afternoon dress Is back in favor for fall 1 and winter.

iCr. Ur7ni Vi-irn. bv Je Copetand, U beltless, nas ..

;--BKart. Skirt-By mm
nur.AS. NEA Womea'a Editor. i

9

,m 1

'11, vx. N'y ,s"' f-
j '?S,-
-.' TyyK"' 1 v--i.
; y li I 1 t O Tl- '''' I

CRANBERRY SAUCE and a turkey bulking- with stuffing- still
spell '--'isRiving- to most Americans. V'r

By GAYNOR MEDDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor

Aw

Tt ail hpffan in New England

the groaning board for Thanksgiv Thanksgiv-irg.
irg. Thanksgiv-irg. Fifty-live stalwart Pilgrims
supplied the first turkeys and the

friendly waians tosseu m mc
liest cranberries. That was three

centuries ago.
Today, turkeys with maximum
meat in proportion to bone, and
bigger, more llavorable cranber cranber-ri
ri cranber-ri i ornwn not only in Mas

sachusetts, but in many other

ototoo K.vpn so tne eanv ixew

England Thanksgiving ainner tuu
sets the national pattern.
Five vegetables and two kinds
of pie are not uncommon and no
feast would be complete without
chestnut stuffing and fresh cran

berry sauce.
New EngLsnd Thanksgiving Din Dinner:
ner: Dinner: Spiced cider cup, roast tur turkey,
key, turkey, chestnut stufffing, giblet gra gravy,
vy, gravy, celery, olives, pickles, mash mashed
ed mashed potatoes, sweeet potatoes,

creamed onions, Dakea squasn,
orpen hpans cranberry maple

sauce, cranberry orange rehsh,
mince pie, pumpkin pie, coffee,
tea, milk.

Cld-Fashined Chostnust Stuffing
Three cups boiled chestnuts (1V4
Bounds' in shell). 1-3 cup butter,

Vi pounds sausage meat, 1 large

onion, choppped; XVi cups hot wa
ter or broth from giblets, 2 tfta
spoons salt, V teaspoon pepper?"
2 teaspoons poultry seasoningjO
sage, 6 cups bread cubes, toajj:-
ed if desired. JfLf?

Chop boiled c h e s t n u 1 1 Jjiiou
coarse pieces. Melt buttter in -av
skilet and saute sausage m W
and onion. Add water or 1 bq.flk
seasonings and bread cubes. Stir -in
chopped chestnuts. This makei
pnou eh to stuff a large turkeyl

Serve spoonfuls of stutung in me.."

traditional style.

Cranberry Maple Sauce

- a,sn

Four cups fresh cranberries,;'':';
cup sugar, 2-3 cup maple syrup,

1 cup water, cinnamon sucn-noi

tional). 5 h'?''
Combine all ingredienti in ft
saucepan. Cook rapidly, .until hettte.
ries pop, about 5 minutes; Reduce
heat to low-moderate, and, conti-.J
mip rnnkincr until berries, are Soft

and mixture slightly thick. Chill.-,.;
THANKSGIVING D I N NE R:,, j
Roast young turkey, chestnut s(uf
fing, giblet. gravy,, cranberry ma-; r
pie sauce,' whipped potatoes, BrUSnii
sels sprouts, soft rolls, butterorr
margarine, celery and olivei,,,
pumpkin pie, coffee, tea, milk, ,,,1,

SOUTHERN CROSS PASSENGERS Dr. and Mrs. Keith Cotton and their sons Roger and
David look over Old Panama's ruins during their brief visit here last .week.

Back at the Southern Cross, as
jve said goodbye, and heard other
visitors excitedly exchange com comments
ments comments and tell of their adven
tures, we wondered how much of
this country, which we enjoy so
much, we had been able to show
in such a short space of time.
Our question was answered in
part by Margot Cottoir as she said
her goodbyes, "I can see why
you like living here," she said.
We do, and not the least of its
fun, is the joy of meeting and
making new friends as they stop
here on their way to all parts of
the globe.

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
"OUR 8-year-old son is being
molested on his way to school by
an niHpr hnv who's iust moved in

to the next block," writes Mrs.
K. "Should we report this bully's
behavior to the school authori authorities?
ties? authorities? Buddy is airaid of our doing
this in case the older boy takes

some kind of revenge,
what ahnut concatin" a new.

round-about school route for Bud Buddy?
dy? Buddy? Or would he and his father

scorn this evasive solution as cow cowardly
ardly cowardly "running awayp"
If so, I remnid Mr. k. that
hiding from enemies is a defen defensive
sive defensive strategy used by all young

creatures. Their parents deliber deliberately
ately deliberately teach them the art of self-

effacement until tney nave uevei uevei-oped
oped uevei-oped the muscles, tusks, antlers

and other lignung equipment uui

enables them to engage weir en enemies
emies enemies on equal terms.

UNFORTUNATELY, in our so

ciety, hiding from bigger enemies
has somehow gnot mixed up with

notions of cowaraice. so iamers

resists the idea of saying to na-

rassed little sons. "Until you can

take on this big kid with some

hope of licking mm, stay away
from him."

Thn I'm a little nervous about

advancing it as sensible paternal

counsel, unless jvir. a., respecis
it as sensible, too, his belief that
h'i oni-nuraoinp "pnwardipe" in

Buddy will be transferred to his

child who will feel like a stinker
when he hides from his enemy in

stead of like the resourceful childp
he is.

He can better endure scrawne'?:

and nose bleeds. 'jW-

WWFRF uip ant th idea fllftt"

manliness is reacting to all -ehaf
leges any bully wants to offeri'--I.
don't know. But it does seenW-;;
pretty silly one. As reasonable
people, male or female, we ..a,HJ
have to learn to discriminateb
tween times when it's profitable' v
to fight and times when it's notify

Once there was a brave knight";'
At a jousting, he won a brilliant vJ
victory over another knight Awb
had challenged the supreme beau beauty
ty beauty of the lady he loved. As Mm
was leaving the field, a' Wkd
beast- was set loose. From li el
safe seat among the spectators,
his lady flung down her glove fce

tween mm ana tne oeasi. tie f'Pf'
ed it up, threw it back at 'her,

walked on and married another
lady-
I've always thought him one', of.'
the more intelligent knights.

I OPENING

' rtklTDAI

I THURSDAY

deli

rodShkh

I iif.t l j;

t Hr

AfPOVAS PANAMA AfiWA KS
PANAMA-MIAMI $55.00
MIAMI-PHILADELPHIA 43.25

it

Philadelphia $
Panama

Today's XV Program

9fp

.if

100 Chapel of Th Air 7:J0 Cavalcad ot Amarica J
2 30 Lif U Worth Living : Kd Sullin
3 00 Camera Three 9 00 Confidential M -. V
S 30 Professional rootball: 9:30 High Low j
L.A.' Rami v. Chicago Be r 10:00 Telephone Time -.
00 Air Force Story 10 lopl Are runny. t
6:15 CFN NEWS U CTJJ NEWS .
30 You Are There il Goodyear TT-PUyhoune.
7:00 Dear Phoebe ; ? ,..V

A A.ut. -Dnil.llmfff L .

PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 31 698

velvet, too.

fall. ....



V'?

Notre Dame;. 7
Oklahoma . 0
Mich. State ... 42
Minnesota.... 13
Yale 20
Princeton .... 13
Duke
7
6
Michigan,....' 27
Ohio State.
17
13
i. & Mary 38
Purdue
2
. ...
Clemson
ljrllowa
nutgere:..S
Northwestern
. .
a s
in
,t--'n
.Vf
V-4.
Saint Malo's
Defense In
- 1 'iK i
bv HELEN REIUY

'"Ml

1

th

41
0
V i1
-;
hi
!
!'
1
i

I i ihto the death of Grant Melville. She is surprised to find

THE STORY: Sarah Casement continues to probe

iom Gillespie there, ostensibly writing Melville's biogra

phy. There is also Melvilles first wife. Diana, now mar married
ried married to Felix Satterlee.

.1 X,
'AFTER a little while Sarah got
chance to tell Steven about the

j stone house ana me man wno nau
j gone out through the front door
I (tHat afternoon. He was incredu-
'lous at first. "Are your sure,
' sweetheart? Up here' . I can't
imagine. . Give me your key
and I'll go over and take a look
and make sure that there's no

onet here now."
He came back in a few min minutes.
utes. minutes. He was troubled. He said so soberly,
berly, soberly, "You're right about those
vines, Sarah. Someone did go out
through the front door, recently."

"Steven wasn't easily upset, ne
knw something she didn't know;
jttvas only when she pressed him
that he told her ahout the firebug.
.There was someone setting fires
inJOornwall, grass fires first, then
a tarn. "Don't say antying about
it Jo Carlotta, she's terrified of
fir, but we're all keeping our
eyes open."
Jn arsonist loose in Cornwall Cornwall-it
it Cornwall-it Swasn't a cheery thought. The
roorrn was now well filled and
.more people kept coining.
, Sarah wondered where Tom
Gufespie was.
hen Tom Gillespie penetrated
ihij corner to which Sarah was
pinned by a large, buxom red redhead
head redhead who was giving her the his

tory of her marital affairs in far
too much detail.
". Tom said, "Let's get out pf
here," and pushed and inched
and edged a path towards the
back door. Following. Sarah felt
him check in the middle of the
kitchen, and looked where he was
looking into the thin, animated
face of Crystabel Dolwin. The
Woman who had stared past her
i in the sitting room of the Melville
house didn't see them. Out on the
-back porch in darkness, with the
. door closed against the uproar,
Tom said softly, "Crystabel Dol Dolwin
win Dolwin what do you know, bo she
does get around, doesn't she?
Sarah was seized with a sudden
and intense' desire to scream,
pound something with her fists.
She said acidly that alMhey need needed
ed needed now to round out the quartet

of candidates for the writing of
the late Grant Melville's biography
was Mr. Dennert, the man with
the tired, beaten-up hat
.. Standing there in semidarkness
he found herself pouring out the
Story of the afternoon, the bang banging
ing banging of the front door and the torn
fese vines, and on top of it all,
S1 even's firebug. Tom didn't srsk
any questions. He did something
much more efficacious. He took

her in his- arms and held her a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst him. And then he kissed
her. This time there was no fool fooling
ing fooling about it, and there was no interruption.

Second Day

m

T'GDAY!. .75 .40

1:00, 2:50, 4:45, 7:00, 9:15 p.m.

It may very well
be the most

shocking

motion
you'll

see

picture

this
year!i t
r I

2cx

IinemaScopE

tarring

EVA MARIE SAINT
DON MURRAY

INTH0NY FRANCIOSJ

LLOYD NOLAN
f rorfveed br
BUDDY ABLER
0rct4 by
FRED Z1NNEMANH .:

SARAH had breakfast with Ste Steven
ven Steven and Carlotta the next morn

ing.

Carlotta wouldn't let her help

with the breakfast dishes. She

and Steven were well matched:

her energy was inexhaustible.

She was going to run over to Sil Sil-vernails
vernails Sil-vernails with a coat she'd prom

ised Tibbie Miles, and wanted Sa Sarah
rah Sarah to go with her.
Sarah shook her head. "You're

marvelous, Carlotta J don't see
how you do it, after last night,
but I'm going for a long walk over
the moors."
Half an hour brought Sarah to
the top of the Highland, from
which you could see for miles.
She could see the stone house
and Carlotta and Steven's and
the spire of the church and near nearer
er nearer the bay the Browns' cottage,

and the barn the Satterlees had

made over into the studio. Much

nearer to ner, Dur.'iMJ in pins

there was a chimney of what

might be Grant Melville's cottage

where Tom was staying. Sarah

has no deliberate intenlion of go

ine there when she started down

but she took the path to the right

and came out almost on top of l
She crossed the scrap of un

tended lawn to the open front
door. He wasn't in the studio to
the left, the door was open. There
was a small ivine room on the

right. He wasn't there either,

Then she heard voices. The win

dow at the back of the room was

up. She went over to it and look

ed down on a sort of patio set In

the trees at the top of a rough

driveway.
Tom was there with a woman

They were sitting in battered

wicker chairs at a wicker table

having coffee.
" ;

SARAH had never seen the

woman before. She hadn't been

at Carlotta and Steven s party

last night. She was beautiful, in
her early thirties, tall and dark
and luscious, with a heart-shaped

face and short black curly hair

that covered her head like a cap.

She had no hat on.

He was saying, "so you see

we can't be too caroful If Chan

were to find out trat you came

all the way up here to see me the

fat would be in the fire. He

mustn't have the slightest suspi

cion. To show anxiety will only

make him ask questions. . .You

do realize that, don i you, Lisa,
dear?"
The woman he called Lisa bow bowed
ed bowed her head.
"I know, Tom, I know but it's
so hard when I'm alone, when
you're not with me." Her voice
was soft, husky. She leaned for forward
ward forward and put out her hands on

the table top, palms up She said
imploringly, "You won't let that
girl divert you, make you forget
,i
Tom took her hands. He was
lender with her. "Lisa, Lisa
don't be such a child. Of course
not."

(TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)
19 Bodies Removed
From Wreckage Of
lll-Faled Airliner
HONOLULU, Nov. 16 (UP)
The aircraft carrier Philippine Sea
headed for Long Beach, Calif.,
today with the charred wreckage
of the Pan American f ratocruiser
"Romance of the Skies" and the
bodies of 19 of the 44 persons who
were aboard for its last flight.
Hope of finding the other 25
persons, either alive or dead, was
virtually snuffed out last night
when the week-long search was
officially tailed off.
The Navy saiu none of the M
bodies recovered had been posi positively
tively positively identified.
There was still no explanation
as to what caused the double double-decked
decked double-decked luxury aircraft to plunge

into the ocean last Friday on a

flight from San Francisco to Ha Hawaii,
waii, Hawaii, but Navy experts said it was
obviously in trouble and possibly
afire.
None of the bodies recovered
wore shoes and 12 of them had on
life jackets, indicating that they
were following standard ditching
procedure lor aircraft in trouble
over water.
Rear Adm. T. A. Ahroon, in a
dispatch from the PhiliDDine Sea.

discounted the possibility that the
plane may have crashed following
an explosion.
He said the recovery of the 19
fractured bodies "should convince
anyone that a midair explosion
did not occur."

Defense attorney Gulllermo

Marquez Briceno this morning
is scneduled-. to begin the sec

ond day of his opening address

to the jury slums in judgement

over the seven defendants in

the Rem6n assassination trial.
Marquez Briceno, wtao is de defending
fending defending alleged accessory Ro Ro-dolfo
dolfo Ro-dolfo St. Malo, dedicated the
final portion of his speech Jast
night to the trial and conviction
of ex-President Jos6 Ramon
Guizado bv the National Assem

bly in 1955 as an accomplice in
the assassination of President

3osi A. Remon.
, The defense lawyer insisted
that Gufeado's conviction was
a political maneuver to over overthrow
throw overthrow him because he had
contemplated a aeries of re reforms
forms reforms which would have un un-dermined
dermined un-dermined Alejandro Remon's
(the slain President's brother)
control over the Banco Na Na-c'onal.
c'onal. Na-c'onal. the Social Security and
the Institute for Economic
Development.

Marquez Briceno also dealt at

Ipngth with what he called the
llleeal use of the truth drug
nentothal on all the defendants

except RuWn O. Miro. the man

who allegedly pulled the trigger

on Remon.
He pointed out that no self self-incrimintlng
incrimintlng self-incrimintlng statements were
made bv his client St. Malo even
under the effects of the drnir,
and remined the Iurv that. St.

Ma'n had offered to submit tn
another nentothal test for the
benefit of the jury.

Marquez Briceno is the fourth

of the eight defense lawyers

participating in the trial.

IUU

V.-.V-.'.VWV.-.A'.V.'J.-.V.-.-,

x 4 W tH)W0K

GORGAS HOSPITAL Is shown upon completion In 1919, -A

MAMHNHWKMUt

3 ..r

Gorgas Hospital Celebrates
75th BirthdayWith Program
Have you ever felt that you would like to see the
inside workings of a hospital? If you have, today you will
have the opportunity to fulfill that wish. Since this is Hos Hospital
pital Hospital Day, Gorgas, CocoSolo and Palo Seco are all hold holding
ing holding Open House. s
At Gorgas Hospital a program will be held at 9 a.m.
commemorating the institution 75th birthday. Governor
Potter will give a brief commemorative message. Health
Director Col. Charles O. Bruce nd superintendent of

Gorgas Hospital Col. Norman H. Wiley will take part in
the ceremony, and Henry L. Donovan;-. Civil. Affairs Di Director
rector Director will make the presentation of the' Gorgas Hospital
stamp, which is being issued by the Canal Zone Postal
Service. t

Following the ceremony, visitors will be taken on

conducted tours of the hospital.

Coffee-Break Cut

Wax Unfair Breach
Labor Board Rules

WASHINGTON, Nov. 16 (UP)

The National Labor Relations

Board ruled today that a Missouri

company committed an unfair
labor practice by ending a "coffee
break" privilege without consult consulting
ing consulting its workers' union.

The board ordered the Fleming

Manufacturing Co. of Cuba, Mo.,

to bargain with the International

Association of Machinists on cof

fee breaks as well as wages and

hours.

Workers in the plant were

served free coffee each morning

until they voted for the Machinists
Union to represent them. The

coffee break custom was discon

tinued after the election.

Robert D. King

Will Be Speaker

For Accountants

Robert D. King, Deputy Assis

tant Secretary of the Army, will
be the guest speaker at the
monthly Federal Government

Accountants Association dinner

on Monday, Nov. 25.

His topic will be "Financial

Management Program in the Army."

The meeting will be held at

the Albrook Officers Club air-

conditioned dining room with

Hospitality hour at seven and
dinner at seven-thirty.

President Philip L. Steers, Jr,

announced that members are
encouraged to bring guests to
hear King. Reservations may be
made and tickets obtained from
Norbert McCauley at Balboa 2104
or Albert Hendricks at Balboa
2542.

RP Radio, Record
Shop Robbed
For Fourth Time

A Bella Vista radio electronic
and record shop was robbed
for the fourth time last night
by thieves who used the shoe's

own truck to cart away
loot.

The French Hospital at Ancon,

from which Gorgas Hospital, has

evolved, was inaugurated in 1882

Known as L'Hopital central au
Panama, it played a dramatic

role in the effort of the French

to build the Canal across the Isth

mus.

The Sisters of Charity of St.
Vincent de Paul, who were in
charge of the hospital, devoted
much of their time to beautifying

the grounds around the hospital

They raised flowers and veeetahles

and fought a constant battel with
the leaf cutting ants. To protect

their plants, the Sisters surround

ed them with water filled earth

enware rings. To protect their pa patients
tients patients from being annoyed by bo

thersome insects, they set the

legs of the hospital beds in water-

filled jars.

Now it can be seen what ideal

breeding places these stagnant

pools made for disease carrying
mosquitoes, but at that time, the
link between the mosquito and ma malaria
laria malaria and yellow fever had not
been discovered.
During the nine years of the
first French Company's construc construction,
tion, construction, over 1,200 patients died of

yellow fever in L'Hopital Central.

When the trench Company s at attempts
tempts attempts to build a canal across the
Isthmus failed this hospital and
the hospitals that had been built
at Colon and Taboga fell into dis

use.

By 1904. when the hospitals Dass

ed into the hands of the United

States Government. Dr. Jean

Pierre La Croisade, Chief Sur

geon for the French, was the on
ly doctor on duty at L'Hopital Cen
tral.

Dr. La Croisade remained In
the American service for almost

two years after that. The Sisters
of Charity who had been strugg

ling to keep the hospital going

siayea too, until they were replac replaced
ed replaced by American nurses.
In 1905 the hospital's name was
changed to Ancon Hospital.

Meanwhile Col. Gorgas' memor-

aoie battle against yellow fever
was underway.
From his experience in Cuba.

Gorgas had learnt that mosquitoes
carried and spread yellow fever,

ana ne naa seen me value of us using
ing using screening on all doors and
windows.
His requests for screening met
one obstruction after another on
the administrative level in Washington.

tfiKL 4. SSfiSWfi ??A v iff

Just A Souvenir
CINCINNATI (UP) Mn. Eva

M. Eicher was a visitor to county
jail where her husband was held
but before she left she was a resi resident.
dent. resident. Deputies noticed that the

shopping bag in which fhe carried

a change of clothing for her hus

band seemed fuller as she was

about ot leave. Examination re revealed
vealed revealed two of the jail's sheets and

six. towel in toe bag.

Finally as an emergency me.

sure he ordered hundreds of yards
of muslin, and had this tacked o o-ver
ver o-ver all window and door openings.
It kept the mosquitoes out until
the screening arrived many
months later.
Meanwhile the sanitary insDpc

the,tors. under Gorgas' direction, were
taking other measures to rid the

nospitai ot the dread yellow fever.
Rov A. Bettls, manager of jTne Plants and shrubbery, planted
Tropelco. said a laree number j;ltn uch loving care by the
of records and some radio French nun. were ruthlessly torn
equloment was stolen bv the out nd tne grounds left bare for
thief or thieves who broke Into!? distance of 200 yards from each
the store. I building.
I Every patient who had a tern-.
Bettis said he could not estl- Pcrature was cleared through a

mate the amount of the loss "living ward ana in wis war

unitl after he has taken an in

ventory.

Paid In Full
I.O.S ANGELES (UP) A little
girl, whose gnawing conscience
got the best of her. sent a letter

to the city park and recreation

commission with 10 cents en

closed. The unsigned letter said:

"Dear Sirs, this Is 10 cents I

didnt oav at the oo! because I

Dosed as a rirl under 12. Once the Isthmian Canal Commission at

my girlfriend paid for me likeife na of the year naa a lew

that. The other time I did it un- words of praise: The fever warts

4er those circumstances."

cases of yellow fever were gotten

unaer screening as quickly as
possible. There were fine men on
the hospital staff but, even so,
Corgis attended to the fever cas cases
es cases personally for several years.
Finally the measures taken by
the health and sanitation men be began
gan began to show results. In November
1905 Gorg ar stood beside the body
of s yellow fever victim and told
his young doctors to look careful carefully;
ly; carefully; it was, he said, the last case
they were to see. II was right.

Gorgas was Jubilant and even

sceened and so persrstently exa examined
mined examined and, watched that although
the doctors and nurses in attend attendance
ance attendance are usually nonn immune,
there has not been a single in

stance in which fever has been

contracted there since the hospital
passed sunder American control 18
months ago."
Even before the Panama Canal

was completed and the construction-period
endew, the medical

men, of the Canal1 Zone were turn

ing their thoughts toward a per

manent hospital at Ancon.
L'Hopital Central

had served the French well, in
the criteria of those da

Hospital had done VAfttnnn com.

ice for the American construction

iorces. nut some of its buildings,
by 1914. were 30 v9r niH t h

others had not been intended as

permanent construction, and all of

uiem were running down at the

neeis ana expensive to keep up.
Even more imnortant ni -th.

fact that the hospital plant hd
rambled at hpvnnH it ki

80-acre reservation and was mucfij P

iw ioi8o ior me reduced force

Which WOUld ODerafn the pInn.

Canal. V"

ObviOUSlv the firot (hlnrr Ik.

decided was the capacity of the

new Ancon Hospital. At first flnn-

f" kiiivcu in terms ot a 1,200-bed
hospital; this to include the wards
for the insane. Eventually the hos hospital
pital hospital s administrators decided on

separate nospitai for the Canal
one s mental Datipnts SnH A n inn

Hospital planning was reduced to

mat ior an soo-bed institution.

m April iyi5, congress appropri appropriated
ated appropriated funds for the initial construc construction
tion construction of the new Ancon Hospital.
The first buildings to go up were
Sections A and B and the Admin Administration
istration Administration Building. Work on them
was started in August of that
year.

The transition period was one

or organized contusion. Patients

were consolidated reariv fnr ironc.

ier. doctors and nurses mnriioA

in their old locations until replace replacements
ments replacements were ready, moved over overnight,
night, overnight, and were ready for busi business
ness business the next morning at a new
spot. Patients were trundled in
wheeled chairs or in the hospital's
fancy new motorized ambulances
form the old frame buildings to
beds in a brand new concrete

warn

DURING WORLD WAR II Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt Is- shown.' visiting patients at Gorgas
Hospital on March 22, 1944. r t r

By April 1919 the entire hncnl.

tal had been rebuilt, including a
new home for its superintendent
who had been living for years in
a three-story villa built by the
French and modernized by the
Americans. The entire reconstruc

tion program cost about $2,000,000.
As the fame of the his hncnifat

grew and spread, friends who had

long sougnt a way to honor the
Canal Zone's first Chief Sanitary

Officer sw it as a fitting way to
preserve 'his memory.

Congress agreed and on March

24. 1928, passed a Joint Resolution

which. said: "In recognition of his
distinguished service to humanity

ana as a iiuing perpetuation of
the name and memory of Major
General William Crawford Gorsas

the Government Hospital here

tofore known as the Ancon Hospi

tal snau nerearter be known and

designated on the public records
aa the Gorgas Hospital"

Eight years later, on washing-

ton's Birthday, 1936, in the pres presence
ence presence of the Governor of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, the Veterans of the

Spanish wars nnveiled the .Gor .Gorgas
gas .Gorgas plaque at the foot of the long

double staircase which 1 c a ds

front Gorgas Road into the hospi hospital
tal hospital grounds.

GORGAS Hospital had just start

ed en its greatest period of expan expansion
sion expansion since the construction days
when Pearl Harbor occurred. -Its

OQLON HOSPITAL looked like' tbis In 1910.

- ... iffc- 4.'"'

flea as-were omer .omans; nice .A-iAvA ; Viji'lAIAx'AiAxAj.A a
the others, they began to prepare'-? "y

for the: dreadful days which they

feared might be ahead. T h ei r Jr

planning and foresight helped them ffrT
to handle the heaviest patient loaU'Yi .!N

for manv years but fortunately. -jlvAv

the disasters for which they were
J -1 1 J A. I. l..n

reaay aia not iiapircu ucic.

During fiscal year 1938, three

years before. Pearl Harbor, Gor-4

gas nospnai naa uguxcu us c

aee daily census of about 409. By T m

1943, this figure1 had more thanA af 1 1 I kJSSJS StB
doubled to 427,455 days, or a dai-L I1U ILUlSU Ot
l .luu.t 1108 fine riav T V-

iat year there wks- i,J!r P-w
ents at Gorgas.. - -x

the direct result of enemy action-
but there were some, mostly sur-
vivors of torpedoed ships.

TODAY. Gorcas Hospital is not

only a teaching hospital a status
it has held for years but it is a i
fully accredited medical institu-
tion. It was so rated in 1954 by
the Joint Commission on. ACcredi-A
...... 3 l

rauon Hospitals, a ooay n 4
up of the American college of T
Physicans, the American: College
of Surgeons, the American1 Hospi-4

tal Association, and the Canadian

This means that the hospital A

has met the standards of the ac- w

crediting commission as to P T

tient rare hiiilritnva and ; CU1E-

ment medical men with degree THE JMOST

from-recogniaed medical coUcges. SuccEsSrtL

High V
:7 a.n.

iia the hospital are so carefully staff was a shocked and feanv 12:41 PA

BALBOA TIDES

MONDAY, NOV. 11

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WfJKtNp RE.LEASCS! f
1;14, 8:098:0Ct9, :S4 II 1:15, 3-52, :S0,. 9:00 p.m. )f

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in y ." '-f iMiMiiiiiiiiimiiiiMiiiit i inn i ni
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I-;-.- WAHweaCoLO iJ;';..; j ifllTCJlr

PRE-RELEASE T v
OF THE SEASON!
Technicolor!

- t a.

THE BEST. J
KAZAN'S Picture!



I

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Word
Blox

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j

SURE THING BETS

T MY not bs' saortinfl to moc o M you ean'l.-.,
1 ioae, intMt'1 mh fo fcevabJe to p tomething
over on someone,' h .(m W. M I" your,
opponent 04 nis witf to Jflni ot fcow happen
you're abM ioin every time. When he hoe been ,;,
imupht, he can have fun MtUMng other: Be
If you can figure out why U U ye can't hee.

i Bet-It Have someone sit 6n
tho floor and tell him that you
-bet he can't get up by himself.

Bet St Bot you can put your

1 Bet St Bet, you can put a quar quarter
ter quarter through someone's wedding
'',ring.
nnt fit n'et vou can put a dims

opponent's right hand where his and a penny on the table and put f

loft hani) piin't tmirh It. N

r v Bet Si Bet that you can stand"'
less than an Inch away from
someone and h won't be able tf
' touch you. i fm 1
j Bet i: B. you ,can put your
finger. In a,;up of, tea without
' getting it wet., ?
Bet "5 1 Bet you have more
money in your pocket than your-
v opponent no matter how much he
' has. 1t
, Bet fit Get somoorte to Btttcfc, a
number of obJecU quite high nd ;
' bet you can take- off your shoes
' and jump over them.:.
Bet It Bet you cat) stay under
water for at least a full minute.'

the penny under the dime with

out touching the dime.
Bet 10 1 Bet that you know "of
something obtainable in another
room that will go out when It
comes In. i t
- 'uo kiul SuiA liiSHUWU V "Ot

'stuip

ui jspun

joj pwi( JnoX dote ai fo sS
MOH l -uo tU.l 1 l MM
uu m ium jao diunf pin toi
jupA )jo n) jtdui8 -g '(jnoX U OU
: )lood tn u Xvuaui em op q
jinlil HXicl jno-C U ,uoul ano jo
Vioui A noX 'XJiN J 'a
il Xjp ana m nt.4 'JP
j 4p Ji()0 m no pusii uoX ) noX
.ipnoi o) iq q ,uo 4noa JO
AOqHj IH uodn l J "op
u uu J put "0n 'joou (! uo
l iiqX j) n 5. H "t ;

Use Cents, Then..: Apply Sense

C I C C 1 D D P
t-r a, I 1 i 1 1 1

CAiNf provide an interesting puzzle for your Tiet party by
" I- drawln a diagram like this with squares large enough to en-
close dimes or pennies. Draw a diagram for each guest preseht.
i Have guests place three cents in the three squares mftyked "C and
'.three dimes in the three marked" -- "Z 7
"D," Object of the game is; to WaS'lhtS AUtOS

delVfJ WCIIta utyt wssv.w uivj3v
places, one aiaHime, lii the t ew ew-'
' ew-' est possible number ot moves, and
In accordance with- these rules:
v Cents can move only oe
square at a time, '.from left to

right, and the dimes one square
at a time from-rigH to left on to

by Dr.

. unoccupied spaces. Cents can
1 leap, over -dimes and dimes over
'cents to unoccupied spaces,
1 f Utoj g 'ft
-I t 9 t 'B "9 '9't- ties
"kaoui 8idiui act jamo mi pint dt
Juiaq Uwin jo eua 'caoui usauu t

' ByjH. 0 Kaufman f
LET'S -suppose one picture tor
worth J 0,000 woria. Add 50
tcorttej, given below, and yon have
a 10j05hwor4 description af the
"thing above,: ('- y'j-
This device Is-oBe of a type
unk In the Hudsen Elver in 1777.
Though sometimes placed in shal shallow
low shallow waters. It was generally used
on land. Originally it came from
the Low Countries where it was

devised to offset enemy cavalry.

I Mere's the thing what is it?
-. ;. : "o nni8tJoq
tMidai pimod-uai( faiAq uoiptultqo
jo. dXV 'Joq pnJ XiJ
-UI iJj-p-inAq3- e f iWJAtay

Driver Speeding?

BROWN, who's quite agile for.
his age. narrowly escaped be-'
ing lilt by an automobile while ;
he was crossing the street in
front of his office. Brown was
'" walking at the rate of three miles
an hour. i
- Later, while telling of his ex--
perience to a friend, Brown was
asked why he didn't have the
driver arrested for exceeding the
pSed limit, which wfta twenty
miles an hour.
Brown replied that he did not
know lust how Xast the car was
travelling.
t He did recall, however, that
from the moment it passed nim
and until It dashed around the
corner, he had taken Just twenty-
seven steps, and it took him one
hundred and thirty-five steps'
more to Teach the corner.
- Assuming that Brown and the
year each maintained a uniform,
speed, do you think that the
driver exceeded the speed limit T
Remember, the speed limit Was
; 20 miles per hour. ".
unoq 49d lut BeVSS
J SuAOUl turn Ja iyiuv
A Magical Number

THE number 142,897 has magi magical
cal magical qualities. Multiply it by 3
and the result r,is 285,714, which
gives the same' figures, and the
same sequence. Multiply it by 8
and the result is 428,571, which is
still ther same figures and se se-'
' se-' quence. .','' . J
"Multiply itby 4 and you get
671,428, still the same figures and
Sequence, Multiply it by 6 and by
j) and the Results are 714,285, and
857,142, respectively. The figures
till remain the same;. In the last
result the two sets of three fig figures
ures figures each are exactly transposed.

Eye-cue Test Card
A LINE' of type in the test-card used

r o. C. Ulist, reads
unitp
A patfent passed the test the other day with
flying colors. :. When he read off the letters cor correctly,
rectly, correctly, he added, "Doctor, by adding one letter
to those five, and" rearranging the six, you can
spell a well-krtown fengllsh word."
What was the Word he hatl in mind ?
iXHt nm : puiu pM q pjom m u.miv
, ..i miii iqii'h' ''' 1,1 i 1 1 1 1 ; 1 i
New Slant to Writing

Ilk

tab

II

Ml

c .z

w

GONNECTIOIS are important if you are to chalk up a good score
. -In this test Each of the figures-shown in the top half of the
diagram above has a link to a speciflo thing in the bottom half of
the drawing. That is to say, there is tie-in of one sort or another
- between' pairs of items.

For instance, if there were a
cup la the top half and a saucer
in th bottom, these two would
have a connection. A TV set and
an antenna, hammer and nail,
comb and brush, etc., might serve
as further illustrations. ;
How 'many of the ten pairs of
"connections" can you make
here? Answer in two minutes.
D1 pun Muo 'ipeii pn
, Qonnq 'uiioBa pu jotaB.n im pm
8B "JSUnO 3.I133 pu dUl 'OU)(
pu( moot Xoq ipJl Pu J3puq
'iaqi osnui pus oud 'noiiiop
pui Sop 'Xja))nq pun jfj laiMiny
Question: Who
Made the Money?

FOR many
months coun counterfeit
terfeit counterfeit money in
various denom denom-lnatlons
lnatlons denom-lnatlons had
been appearing
in a certain city.
Treasury men
Jiad narrowed
suspects to the
following five:
1. An illiter illiterate
ate illiterate third-r ate
actress, liv 1 n g

beyond her means in a sumptu sumptuous
ous sumptuous apartment When searched
she had five of the bogus bills.
2. A young honor student in
chemistry, in love with the ac actress.
tress. actress. He had been seen giving
her money. He worked nights in
a local foundry.
3. A cripple confined to his
room. He denied that bills found
in -his possession were counter counterfeit,
feit, counterfeit, but when exposed to ultra ultraviolet
violet ultraviolet rays, the bills emitted a
strange fluorescence. His food
was brought to him from a cafe,.
4. An artist, often seen in the
actress' company. He lived with
- his parents. He, too, had on his
person several of the phony bills..
5. A former printer, paroled
from prison the previous week.
Who was the counterfeiter?''
pspnnoj
-jns sb eq qojq tni Xjnxiq
em mi puj; fq piAO.id o)
8uq A(oiu em 'uo XnS m
)!)JB i 'uoi)uui jo snarxud qi
is 'ujouu sq 08 pj9dd liJU
Bliq m usq uosud U s jUj(i
peOJd qx -mjib ra eq Xq
p)3)p usaq ah pno no!4B.iJo

n'S understandable If you cannot understand what's
writteit abovfc While this particular message is
set forth in plain English, there's a trick to reading
It ':
Simply turn the page so that you can sight along
the lines of the letters from bottom to top.
ALPHABET MYSTERY

- : e. f
K

H

' M L
R.
S P
O Q

"TpHERE are enough letters in th diagram, abdvs
i to spell out the name of any creature known to
man. But to spell out a figure that's peculiar to
this particular scheme if things, simply draw a 'line
from letter, to letter- in : alphabetical order. That
means, begin at A and end at Z, of course.,?

UJ PBH -JI ui)iui

Xo iCsuoui las Dinoa q Jl Ajpunoi

q ni 8u)).io uaaq ABq ou Pino
luapnja Xjiuqa Xnq m -paiBJUO
-X (I BB9J3B 9JBJ8JHII q Of 'XSUOUI
llIJ31unoa )(BUI 0 DU88I9)UI 9UI0i
PUB UIUS (91(B) U !UOBOg

i.t: iJ t-j a i ii Li mj u u w

T N j 0"j j
i t '. j
i
l rtH I T1

TH R E E key
words appear
In skeleton form
In the diagrams
at right How
quickly can you
complete them?

First copy each letter that shows in each empty
space direatly beneath it Then, nrtng the letters in
the lower blanks, guess at .missing letters and try
to f ifW. short words, likewise -placing the letters
thus 'derived in all blanks of respective vertical rows
of the Individual diagram. ; i
Once correct letters of the key words are found,
shorter Words will be formed from; them throughout
the diagrams. ''.' ''
One possible set of answers is given below. Vou
may wish to see if you can find others that will
meet the requirements.
No fair peeking at answers.
iu.ill!p eAHMdRa.l jo

)U9UiJnDtJ 9BUI Op0J pDW UXB UOpUJ, IU9MBUV

If h lAl- jER
v I I I I'
' :
4'
I I.I. II I ..I ,,. Ill I I.. .HI
I, '.,
. ' ;'
1 "" .nnjlii.
Rh p InTH
I
1. 1.A..J I I LJ

Gobblafaooks AN AFTER-DINNER DISH
O CAVE this, trick i 1st-vu 1 1 Li J

THERE are two turkeys among
those shown in the diagram
above which Farmer Brown has
decided not to sell. These two are
twins. Which are they?
puB )qJJ ioi B txnjnx ijiT

CAVE this, trick

- for Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving Day when
guests are gath gathered
ered gathered around the
table.
Place a cork in
an ordinary cat catsup
sup catsup or soda bot bot-lle.
lle. bot-lle. Drive a
straight pin, point
down, into the
cork.
Take four m6re
corks and sick
forks into their
sides close to the
ends. Hang the
corks and forks'
about the edges
of the plate as il illustrated
lustrated illustrated here. It
is now possible to

place the plate atop the pin and have it balance
precariously but firmly thereon. It's best o use an
old plate, cf course.
Punch Line's in Need of Decoding
PUS is an amusing story with its punch line in
cryptographic form. Object, of course, Is to re restore
store restore the original wording.
Frat Man No. Jt "What's a Controversial figure ?"
Frat Man No. 2t "SNXS'O RNVO BLZ'AV OLB
CZAV NLA RZDN .LX X EIAj0 CNXWV DXHV
7ALH X CSLAV." N '
,,t.ioi oiojj eunwrtds'qs .ijiS
jo qanui oq Uiu )oa M.noX H9q& ijtiuU

Clear Up This Scene With Magic Colors

IT'Slun ta bring
I forth a hfdden

icene with the aid
of crayons or col colored
ored colored pencils, In
this exercise, a
familiar member
of the animal
world is pictured,
close to home.
How quickly cast
you identify it?
Color Indicators
are:
B Blw.
6 3reen
R Red
V Violet
Y YelloW
O OranA
Br -Brown
Color neatly
and see what ani animal
mal animal is hidden.
Tongue
Twister
REPEAT rapid rapidly
ly rapidly aloud:
Schults smoked
small smelts and
belled shrimp.

How Much Cash in Each Safe?

It's Your Move

nrHESE" tour "-portable -strong-
I boxes contain a total of three
hundred dollars. Then is a dif dif-.
. dif-. ferent amount in each box. s
r The money in box 1 added, to -one-half
the money In boxes
S and 4 would make a total of
fi65. '-.;:V yr
- Box t plus one-third of L and
"4 totals $140. -v; .uy
Box S plus one-fifth of 1, t and

JL totals $132. -t
Box' 4 plus one-sixth of L J
and S equals $l5o. r-
', How, much money does each
portable af cbntaln? -.--
' "awnop
' omaj popJpoTiq wo. -uti -jop
Xjui(j f -!! op rxS 't "!

For the 'Backward
EXPLAIN to guests that you
Intend to transfer coin
. which yoU have between your
teeta Into your back pocket even
though your hands sire about to
be tied behind your back. Ask
them if they know how It can
be done. '- ."-:-
Can you do It? If not, study
the explanation below.
fnr an II wtd pnrUB win) :jiij- JO
iq) oio Dj09 m dod

Getting the Bird,

II St.

.TO

be-

'' By tugtne Shejfet
HORIZONTAL
1 Dsvld took this place from the
conquered Philistines (1 Chrr
v18'l)
5 Jesus counseled that fhis be
the feeling toward our ene ene-f
f ene-f mies (Met. 8:44)
' Dwelling place.
13 Mythicsl monster.
14 Dye indigo.
15 Get up.
17 Den. -, ...
,18 Brings bsck to life

v 20 sag. M
' 22 Took stand with a faction.
23 Son of Zepbaniah (Zecn. 6:14)
'24 Excsvete.
. 28 Spread for drying
37 Fml horse. v-

8 Son of Hur (Ex. 85:30) 7 ;

'.' 31 Pieces of osxea ciy. -
t 33 River in Italy. .

41 AO Wiiat iiwiiic mw. ..MM 1ft v

th? iF.pcl. 12:5)

38 Whit did Jacob do to some of
- Laban's flocks? (Geo. 30:36) ..
' 87 Review.

43 One of the places where 'Paul
v and Barnabas preached (Acts
' 13:5) .... ' ...L -...
44 Worships. ' - . r
45 3erman title. -..
46 Limber. "''-'

this turkey wanders 48 King of Eglon (Josh. 10:3) ;
the barn. He's going to 50-Tun.Un ruler.

grfbbed for a holiday feast-:"rsST". X?XS.i rZir '"

See if you can find the way Into 54 rwimal unit 1
the barn for him without running s$ Father of Anub jl Chr. 1:8)

Into dead ends. Begin at top.
' REDDLE MX THIS: What fe fe-Ution
Ution fe-Ution to me is the mother-in-law
Of my. wife's brother'a wife?
i-i-jwnoK ..

57 Cvorinoid fish.

58 Gray: comb. form. - -.
60 Biblical location (Gen. 18:14)
Sorrowfully. v
?Not anr. -
68 Underline. f
64 Performer. 1 .-

70 ShortHsared mastiff (her.)
71 Chaise.
72 Son of Seth (Cen. 4:26)
, 73 Dispatched.-
VERTICAL
1 The street of the new Jerusa Jerusalem
lem Jerusalem was made of what metal?
(Rev. 21:21)

2 This is Mount Sinai in Arabia
(Gal 4:25)
3 Group of three.
4 He sought to destroy the in-
fant Jesus (Mat. 2:13)
- 5 Malaysian gibbon.
6 Single units.
. 7 Called upon.
; 8 Evades, a.
Difficult .?
10 Metalliferous rock.
11 One ot those entered in the
covenant (Neh. 10:11)
12 Animal fat
16-rSert
lfr-Color.
21 Plum kernel.
25 The feast of Purim Included
- in its observance, the giving
V of what to the poor? (Esth.
:22) f
27 EthicaL
28 Father of Arah (1 Chr. 7:39)
, 29 Course.
30 Set of nested boxes.
32 French article.
' 33 Close friend.
. 85 Braces.
37 Overpowering fear.
88 Among.
39 Silver coin.
40 Catch liiht of.

42 AiR Comb. form.
. 43 Weep convulsively.
; Somewhat Paradoxical ..
POM what can you take the
whole and still have some left ?
i v i;f auioe toq
ei 'nionioqA
O 1N7, Slag rutin) rlU, be,

45 Flesh of the deer.
48 Beguile.
49 Steal.
51 Young goats.
52 Heathen gods.
53 Word that probably is a mu musical
sical musical or liturgical sign (Hab.
3:3)
54 Likewise.

56 Lawyer whom Paul wished a
good journey (Tit 3:13)
5--Victim.
59 Oil: comb. form.
61 Assumed character.
62 Father of Ahira (Num. 2:29)
68 Slight depression.
65 Eggs.
66- Periods of time (abbr.)

mm

vmm 'vtm wm mm "i

si "g?w wrm

mm s.i m

va1 h i' w I'M-rm
" -,
55- aru- 7tfTr-r
WW"
w I I vM 1 I W I I

m-. 'n lri w 1

ta Et

!WM nmm itwi
'tfn'n "oNr

ITS an even match, each aide
having two kings andfthree
men left on the board. But
White's maneuvering prove de de-.
. de-. cisive in Just four moves. White
moves first, upboard.
Kim te-n s-i8 WAt yt-tt
'- nsxa imm ee-t ia Mi
. '81-tl-J-vr-t liqM '- ia V
-iiqM n-a- nia vnJA
tl-n Via "MHi aisr

nl Yl 1 344 J Vir.al r-1
" pTaTSwrfSTioldbgp 1
; ATaTapB j eTI op s? ; "i
v d H I TL; N O A Qs 3 BlQloTy
' s'Mvjivs" sri vlijjv
?u t a a a n $ Jy hTT vii

CXOUWOKS fCXXLI 80LXJTIO

,
Fit.
LL):.

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r
-
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11

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i)i 1 1 1 vnTf IP 11 1 DlalliIilf ;il 1
I'd 4r Fi t :! .1- :
f -HER OWN UTILE FIOCK-Virkku,. a German shepherd, defied the of awr- : - 1 "" V v
J- '.SSI' ages for her lreed by giving birth to eleven puppies, instead of the normal five. ... frf WSJ l'M, X , i (
(. T Pups are crowding chow line in Helsinki, Finland, home, as a neighbor points. 5 ; mitfgmSSti 1 ? "'ifV IV- :
hx vCv-v' -v;1! ; ii tJ -i ;CFl fiv-V'J-

i I t ,.,. ..r rmrnT-i-aitollMI

KEYS tO FISHING AND RELAXING One, of the most picturesque fishing spots
' norlda's Gulf coast U the Cedar Keys, which offer relaxing way of life.

TAKE YOUR CHOICE A leading candidate for the
busiest signpost in the world might be this one at
Nairobi airport, in Kenya, British East Africa. It

shows the way to 45 of the wona leaamg wwes.

SHE'S ONE OF THE. LAST One of he lew remaining sailing vessels In the world
is Dar Pomona, under full sail with a training crew. The vessel is used by Poland :
r,ctniMitir saiTnr fin 'the wavs of the sea. The ship, with' her young Cr6w,

is on a cruise into distant ports of call. She' has seen a lot of service in foe, past.

'i s 1

,; .' ." 1 i .-, .:..

1, -V-

. -ill v.5-. 'jK v- w-v, I

LATE? 1 The
tower bell has
rung and this
Indiana univer-;
sity student.will
have to hustle.

a- fOSTER PINUP Lovely Mae Beimes, "Poster Qirl

1? frnm Hawaik Is inviting tourists to maKe xne is- r--

JZ. ?- j. -ut. enr. urhn thv ire in the Pacific, f

.,V iOUUi UiCU WV vj ........ ..rf :

TEOPLErTO-PEOPLE' PROGRAM j

r

rpWO students from the

A University of Colora

do, Rolf Kjolseth and An Andy
dy Andy Kohlschutter, are off on
a "people-to-people" mis

sion in Latin America.
Thev decided to imple

ment President Eisenhow

er's suggestion that Ameri

cans touring abroad help
the neoDle of other lands

to understand the United

States, its problems and

its Deode. Good will am

bassadors Kjolseth and
Kohlschutter left Washing

ton in, June and jeeped
their wav through Mexico

and Central America. In

Colombia, where these
photos were taken, the duo
talked with students, busi

ness men, political leaders

A mfAMA AlCA thV TTlPt

CIIIU l 1 Jf UllV V.UV V.. ..T 'vi?

both Kjolseth and Kohl-

WVMIl x ....

CtAf 4Viat in turn will

learn quite a lot about the f
1.1.. iVHA VIA.. J X tLV

11111111

jHfl5WNMWmWKH:ro f

t n- -. im, "w..., ,!
v- ... '"""

problems that those na- w.'4-r-- "iinii. .n AM ,l
tions are,concerned about The two university studenls pose In Guadalupe mcunlam. to check a road map. j
; 'yfYAi .- "-I s.' -

1

-' 1 ''!'"."' tt dutv" aboard the carrier Ant

v crisrie GETS SEA LEGS lne u. o.navy i otraiior uuu -: .
5 SStew Spirrsbore duty tracer receotly compld test, dunng operation, held oil thet co-t

'J VI

- I

1
e
I
4

They are jixcmlninji medtm icvtptwre e hill.

. Kini Feature Syodictte.1 - y ;

' Boys use lh;ir Vih!i!t as Il" P,a,form, for ,8,k



t 1. -I ... -',

V

1 T- -'11 '"" r """ J : I

I;;-,: ?
fry-' :p y:x:uicw m 4
' ii ;
!:. I ', '"i'y-
X I w lv
.;:!- UV' '! - k

' JUJ"uwmu- I. ; - v- i .,
Sf i. t vv vo k nam- V V..M, vi.
'-y:;.'-- : '-- " ?...., -v-.v
-v. .... , x x ;

AMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY Unit" Noi l In the

line of hicrch during Baiboas Veterans Day Parade.

7& SUNDAY

. .- 'J?

(See tiary emd picture, Paget & 3);

Supplement

FANAMAj K. r, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17.1957

I B "x'4' I

1 1 S
1
- ?
1 v
. v A'



ill f f"

;.k- -A,(A
: :::::-

UNITED STATES MARINES Itota. th,-. wlkx ta hoot t the CAnAl W

A m
t ? ., m

DISABIJID AMEEICITEEAN SJIS sodium. "r Kebr'
American Legion Fost Sctco In oslMon t Balbo SUamm.

PRESIDENT ERNESTO DE LA GUARDIA JR. is escorted -lnt

Pacific-side

Servces

.MitMnnnnMnnnnnWnWln I
in- monr.,,,,,1111 iiii.vmii n iiijiiibiww-iiw.i
ggA -4 I

speechei nd reception were

locally conauciea events u
r.t ty,gt ihirri ohsArvance

of Veterans Day and the 39th an

niversary or tne ngning oi Aiuuqr

Uce of World war i.
a anAA.l mrvirii WSft held Ml

SundayT Nov. 10, at .St. Lube's

Cathedral in An con, wiw o-
th. ixilnra Hlinnff which the

AUK VA
Colors of the Army, Navy, Marine

Corps, Air r orce, ocuuis uu
t moinn Pnct Nn. 1 and

AAAAA7AAVAUA 7
its Ailiry U?1' presented their

colors ior oacbsadk.

Tli mlnrfiil rnemonv was eon-'

ducted by the Rt. Reverend R.

Heber Gooden, oisnop. wemonai

Service was conducted Dy near

nuau. d 1
dant, 15th Naval District, with the

address being given Dy coi. exau

D. Mil'er from Headquarters,

Caribbean Command.

Under the joint sponsorhip 01 tne
American Legion and the Veterans
nt i?imian Wars MmmnnitT and

militarv nrffanizatintlll Tflined in

making plans ior me pupuc eo-

servance 10 oe neia in nwuvu vu
Monday, Nov. 11.

The second public oDservance 01
Veterans Day to be held in Balboa

began witn a parade wnicn lorm lorm-ed
ed lorm-ed at the Balboa School ground and

got unaer way ai iv a.m.

Leading o.f tne parade was tne
Parade Marshal Maj. Smith of the

U.S. Army UariDDean ana uono?

lUma nil .Tnhn riavi two of th

seven Spanish American war ye-

erans residing locauy.

Following tnemt was tne vctcr vctcr-an's
an's vctcr-an's honor guard carrying the col colors
ors colors of the Spanish American War
Veterans consisting of members f
the Veterans of Foreign Wart and
I the American Legion and the A A-merican
merican A-merican Legion's honor organwa-

uon, UN -.

Navf in ihm linwn? nrncesalon

'Band, followed by the Joint Hon

or Guard consisting of memc

of tne Army, wavy, marinea w.
Air Force.

CAROLINE ZIRKMAN of the Gir) Scouts gives the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flatf.

w

9 V

rary parade marshals Charles Wil- Sea

wyinmir;

mm way trXtvtA Ys tllA

ri arching band of the National
Guard from the Republic of Pana-
ma.
Following the National Guard
were the veterans organizations of

tne racnic side ai tue isiuwub.
Vira th Vptorana of ForeiCn

Wars, then the American Legion

and tneir Auxiliary.
I The Legion's Auxiliary, always
outstanding in the uniform appear

ance, naa an aaaiuon uus j.
Five of their little ; Junior mem members
bers members turned out to parade, com complete
plete complete in adult uniform of black
tk'rts, white b'ouses, black ties
and white Jloves. The little gir's

were even complete wnn smau i-

mencan nag ana noisier, auu ie ie-leived
leived ie-leived applause all along the par parade
ade parade route. ts

Scouts, Explorers, Boy

BMBamBaBWKAaBa

V
!" ; k; V 4 "I
3 1 jHi" t.. $
S v ..:....:...:::v.v:v..

SPANISH AMERICAN WAR VETS LEAD MKK

..,,...v.v,v,-. SPANISH AMtKllAfl n Tip J M f
PANAMA'S NATIONAL GUARD marching ha.J passe, ln.fr.nt of the large rowd gathered WUHam, and John
In front of the Balboa Service Center. . t Av. '.'

"SUNDAY N0VEMSER,H,'1957

fLlliTWaOai



V-'SS!::iW:!S

H
,riAfv Wit

.. Lffiwffi txw::?K

X

n M I '1-1 ?
1 LL' 't4 -iili j

r.f M

J 'If WW J

j' THE JUNIORS Five little American Legion' Auxiliary Junior
members march in public for the first time in the Veterans.
Day Parade.

Veterans Day
& Speeches

t,: ssrt l 'SLV i j&

. if

JH' '--r.- y.'.vf.Sv.Mli.-.

REAR .ADM. GEORGE WALES, Major: General Thomas Harfold", U, General Robert Montague,
Ernesto de la Guardla, President of the Repu lie of 'Panama, Rabbi Nathan Wit kin, Got
ernor William E. Potter, Lionel Vasse, French Ambassador, Jan Henderson, British Ambas
sador and Julian Harrington, United States A mbassador. : v

- Scouts and Girl Scouts followed In
a large number. J ,, ,a
' After marching down Barneby
Street -and into the Stadium,1 the
group formed on the field "and in
-. the Stadium proper for the cere cere-nionies
nionies cere-nionies to commemorate the' day.
Gov. William E. Potter met and
escorted Panama's President Er-
nesto de la Guardia Jr. into the
, Stadium and the speakers plat platform
form platform upon his arrival. Among the

distinguished guests on the plat

form were the aig rnree AmDas

sadors to the Republic o; Panama

French Ambassador Lionel Vasse,
British Ambassador Ian Hender

son and United States Ambassa

dor Julian Harrington.

. Other distinguished guests in

eluded Lt. Gen. Robert Montague:

Rear Adm. Georee Wales:. Mav

Gen. Thomas Harrold; Veteran of

(Continued on Page 8.

.1 v-s
t j f 5 y w
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y.
Limi .. .i V i (-( rf' b i 1

- W v ;: 'ji: I

it- I

: .-:-:::::-:i::L':wi:;:i-w:vKw:-:ix-:o:

ALBIN KRANKOWSKTi department commander' ef the Vet Vet-.
. Vet-. erans of Foreign Wars, was the jrneipal speaker.

POST No. 1 COMMANDER Silas Charbonneau presents an American Flag to Enrique de la
Ossa. president of Panama's independence Soldiers, on the occasion of Panama Flag Day.

' 1 4 ' H
r v- v,v
. 1 L X

LOS SOLDADOS DE IA 1NDEPENDENCIA fr Panama were honored fuests at the Yeternf
Day obserrancea on th Canal Zone, .

FACE THKtii

jSUNDAY, NO VE: IDErwf27,' 1C37



THE PANAMA AMERICAN
if
s f
mhI aV TH PANAMA MMI MfW IC,..,
HANMOOIO AMIAS. .tOie
7
TILITHONI t -0740 -
Colon oriita 70 CtN- ANV mwiin TI
OWCION '.NlOMMMTATIVCSr lOSWUA B OAf B INC
I MtniMii 4vf N(r Vohh. I7 t y ..a'
I , -i f taeiU y
rr. MONTH .DW.NCl 1 1 Vj A
FOK MONTH H DKCl ,. i,. .? 52 J 5
POETS3 CORNER

' .Z'J f '
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J""
iMARbsf !fll
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- ' $ v
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ftsiiilOiili ilk i
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1
V5

Editor's Note: Edwin Muir, whose backward look toward"

his you.ii is printed toaay, is a wen-itnown poet.

buttons are presentett inrougn "e

Bazaar. .-,.,. hi i nwiu?'

IMt bXAiiES ALU luyiiiu v

of Harper's,

By EH Siegel

There was love In a State, and there were grasses there,
Which, as iiitw fell, took snow contentedly,
Which as heat. tame, took heat. adoringly,
And attended the, presence of love, smiling ; as f m"e.
Smiling, as darjt grew slowly, smiling as heated mornings
TheCSnutteSklnd Statira moved among these graces,
lithely
The marble Leontia, the mournful Lana.
There were many lovers, there was one love.
There wire furnaces of Kindness', rooms of mind's warmth,
S maS ilPssessing ancient traditional adoration
Of heat of form, isea of lovingneM.
Mountains of love, hills of f"ec"wndneSs
Together in one conflagration of kindness.
With the grasses all ready.
The grasses all loving.
THE YOUNG PRINCES
By Edwin Mulr
There was a time: we were young princelings then
" artsste, with brows as bright and xjlear
morning U"ht on a newjnorng land

Ve Eave ana too wun "-v---i ii

DOG'S BEST FRIEND-Flash, a blind greyhound, Js led across" Southampton, England,
street by his own "seeing eye" dog, a fox terrier named Pegsy. The small dog's ability to serve;
as a guide for the greyhound has saved the latter frorrTbeing destroyed by local authorities,
'Peggy, m turn, wan saved from destruction seven years aso by Mr. G. Gorbin f Southampton.
It is truly a new lie Xbr both dogs.- ? ... r-.irt yv .

The Washington Meriy-Go-Round
.By DREW PEARSON 'J

LOS ANGELES

pachydermic .Sen,

Honest buttons. They almost nominated Taft Crocker-Anglo National .Bank .An

Bi 1 Knowland cer Eisenhower despite his great

may not realize it, but bis fellow papularity and military prestige, in

Californian. Dick Nixon, has exe

uted the most. brilliant political

ip d'etat or mis generation

an Francisco, Knight'i previous

finance 1 director. began to show

signs of cold feet. Charlie Blythe,
1 1 investment banker and a

strong supporter of 'Goody
Knight's,' had a change of heart,
t oward Amandson.- the Los Ange-

en-I s savings and loan mogul, wash

III iWflb ill
. thinlrlnir at. nil

ir we were nu ui v Mn

Of vours or mine: we were new
And to have asked the use of that or this,
nl I?.. lmm,Mv. nrofit would have been

JKt ta oiV heart, we .ere the welcome.
And so were courteous to all that was
In high simnlicity and natural pride
To be so hailed and greeted with such glory.
(Like absent-minded kings who are proffered all
And need not have a penny in their pockets).
And when the elders told the ancestral stories,
Even as they sooke we knew the characters.
The good and bad, the simple and the sly, the heroes
Each in his place, and chance that turns the tale
To grief or Joy; we saw and accepted all.
Tien in th irreversible noonday came,
Bhowering its darts into our open breasts,
Doubt that kills courtesy apd gratitude.
S'nce then we have led our dull discourteous- lives.
Heaven doubting and earth doubting. Earth and heaven
Bent to our menial use.,And yet sometimes
We still as through a dream that comes and goes, ,.
Know what we are, remembering what we were.

In 1960, Knowland would have
had their 100 per cent support had

he final touches of that coup he put his name in the primaries.

v ere signed and sealed at the I:ow he won t.
n.:. ti ....Al. I rr noma hut TOlYAlV

ll'Evenhr polSs who don't red," the 'vice pws'identgoes To c i out Justin.art, head -of th.
1 t mxon arinodding their heads t le 1960 convention with pratical- Uexall drug chain, pulled, out on
i begrudging admiration. h all of the delegates, the sure J JlM-r. : s wr,"
With on! sU-oke, he won the pre- inner of the GOP nomination. .cVMii! :A ?SVL
1 ninarv snnnort of the leader o I It ilka. It talks loud, and it talks
i .uinary support oi ine icaaer o i, it ir li.nu.r million

talks v. .colars to finance Nixon s cam-

for

Pres-

: 7" ;
Live Shows On Broadway

By JACK GAVER
NEW YORK (UP) William
Saroyan is back at the old stand
alter being 15 years away from
n J tin I'TK. IIUI

the new

the Broadway stage

rw!leri" is the name o

piece at the Bijou Theater.
Sarovan's peop'.e are still the

ho.nt and thev still are en

joying life, loving tacn other and
being passably happy in a su.fer su.fer-ing
ing su.fer-ing sort of way.
' UTiis one is a dull affair. There
is no juice; for example, as there
.., in ht ivn tea lv eood (and

nlavtV. "Th Time Of

Your .Life'- and tove's Old
Swtot Song."
The characters fail to arouse
any interest in this corner save
in the case of an Actors' Equity
member dressed up to represent
.a huge black bear.
Tha principals th start
ar onct i'amout loading plady.
one-famous etown and a for former
mer former boxing champion.
The impoverished trio tenants
the stage of an abandoned thea theater
ter theater that is shortly to fall before
the wreckers.
Joining them are a young girl
with no oackground at all and tire
owner of the performing bear and
the ovner's wife and new baby.
There la plenty of love and un understanding
derstanding understanding to go around even
for the bear, and a mute young
milkman and the girl fall in love.
'- At the end tha wreckers are
moving in and the characters go
their unknown ways "it A

Saroyan may havo a groat
cosmic message her, but a
massage that tiotsn't gat daiiv daiiv-erod
erod daiiv-erod might as wa'l not exist.
Producers Carmen Capalbo and
Stnaley Chase hrve put together
a fine cast, including Barry
Jones, Eugenie Leontovich, Wayne
Morris, Susan Harrison and John
Alderman.
Capalbo' direction is right for
thj script. The setting designed
by Wil'iam Pitkin is a good one,
and Bernardo Segall has compos composed
ed composed some e'fective music.
In vew of this jaundiced re report,
port, report, it may be only fair to point
out that a couple of critics wrote
almost lyrically about his play,
and one of them called it Saro Saro-yan's
yan's Saro-yan's best,

"Under Milk Wood'? at the
Henry Miliar Theater is for the
very serious theater-goer intent
with keeping up with all of the
off-boat productions. It is not
for the-average entertainment-,
seeker.

he Taft forces, Knowland,
I s, Nixon's, nomination or 1

dent' .j, ; r
With the same stroke, he has

probably eliminated Knowland as

a camuate altogether.
For if Knowland doesn't win o-

ier popular Democrat Pat Brown

in the race for governor of Calif

ornia and he probably won t he

has eliminated himself as a com competent
petent competent vote-getter and a. serious
contender for the Presidency.
Whan you realize that Know Know-land,
land, Know-land, is resigningfrom the Son Sonata
ata Sonata and from the Rapubliei n
Sonata leadership, one of the
most coveted posts in Washing Washingtonfor
tonfor Washingtonfor the express purpose of
boosting his- ambition to bo
President,' you can understand
the brilliance of Nixon's strata-

i aign against Helen uanagen uoug-

The Meat crisis in Dick Nixon's iianor Uie-Senate in W50. JHonef

lid for the vice presidency took

place in a California TV studio in

Jctober 1952 when-he went before

tie American nublic to explain

why .he had taken an $18,000 per per-onal
onal per-onal expense fund from Califor

nia businessman tor many .of

whom he had done personal fa
vors.
He staged a masterful perform

ance, used all the gimmicks he
had learned as a student of drac
riatics at Whittier College.

Public reaction voted its approv approv-1
1 approv-1 and Nixon became vice presi-

lent. -The
crisis in Dick Nixon's ibid

or the highest office in the Unit

d

States was also staged 1b Cal-

When you also recall that I iornia, but jt was manipulated
o'd Tait Conservative wing of ";inot before television but very qui-

tOP was getting more and mji-eletly in the offices of the banking

tea up with Nixon s stand for. for. rouses, the publishers and those

eign aid, for the use of troops at iVho control the political ; purse

uiuo aock, ana nis ainerf'e p-irtngs. ana,, uie ponucai opinioo
with the White House over SJit- n necessary; ttyt attain .high.- of ace

nik, -you get a double realization it California. ;r;t-. Jf"
of Nixon's political brilliance, e I Goody Knight was" not an easy
For Bill Knowland, the honest an to push out of running for
ponderous conservative,.' was 'thgoverndrr again. He had his heart

et o..' it, naa saia over- ana over
, gain that he would run. He had
been a ; good governor ; and : popu

lar governor.' CaUfornia precednet

said that he should run for re -election.-
'""A7-
However, he had come out a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst any "Right to Work Law"

land had been a strong friend of

hbor. Several top Califorma busi-

ressmen were, unhappy. Others,

however, were still strong for Goo Goo-dy.'
dy.' Goo-dy.' "--.-Jj
At this point, Nixon 'and friends
began putting on ? the c.queeze.
They applied it in three ways:
.1. Governor Knight was brain brainwashed.
washed. brainwashed. Political polls were taken.

showing that he would lose. In
some of the polls, Knight trailed
Knowland by to 1. He was told
that he should not spoil his politi political
cal political career by a crushing, Ingnomi Ingnomi-nious
nious Ingnomi-nious defeat.

2. -Financial support was witn-

idol of the Taft followers and the

certain inheritor of their support.

NIXON FORCED
KNIGHT CHANCE
Nixon scored this douhle Virtorv

by euchering Gov. Goodwin Knight
into running for. the Senate instead
of opposing Knowland. for governor
of Claifornia and getting a com committment
mittment committment from Know'and in re return
turn return that be wouldn't campaign
for President in the Republican
primaries, v..

This may sound like a minor

concession. Actually, it's a major
one. 1

Last year, before Eisenhower an

nounced as a candidate. Knowland

had already entered several prim

aries, for his strength was and

,uni is with, grass roots leaders.

Tie Taft forces are potent in the
i M ; J i i

This work of the late Welsh I "J-JtJ

poet, Dylan Thomas, actually was
not written : for theater staging,
and this shows early and con con-s'mtly
s'mtly con-s'mtly throughout the handsome
production mounted by Gilbert
Miller and Roger L. Stevens. It
was commissioned years ago by
the B.B.C. for radio use.
- The scriptj while not written, in
obvious noetic meter, is neverthe

less jpoeue in. spirit an,a content.

primaries and the party eonven-drawn. Jerd Sullivan, of the

also poured into Governor War

ren'a campaign to defeat Jimmy
Roosevelt in the same year. ,s
Governor Knight,; an experienc experienced
ed experienced politician, knew he was out of
luck without campaign funds. He
knew also that labor could never
raise enough to counter balance
that from Big Business.
3. Knight lost newspaper sup support.
port. support. There are only about half a
dozen non-Republican papers in
the state oi California. And sud

denly the big pub'ishers switched.

nunvsi overnigni, xinignt iouna
that some of the biesest moulders

of Call ornia opinion wanted him

to run for the Senate, not .for Gov

ernor. 7 ... "t

Even so Knight wavered. Dis Disappointed,
appointed, Disappointed, embittered, and so sick
at heart that he hid out in a

friend's home in Phoenix, Arir.,
he demanded concessions in re return
turn return for his retreat.

He demanded that Knowland re-

tire from the Senate after th
California primaries so that he.
Knight, would be appointed to the1 1
Senate and thus run as a "sitting
senator.'e.'': ..vw l,- s .

He also demanded that no other
Republican ODDOse him for th

Senate1 and that the-, entire pack pack-agt
agt pack-agt be blessed publicly by Presi Presi-dent
dent Presi-dent Eisenhower. f v ; i
Knight waa under great pressure
ven while in "hiding. Some of

nia aovisers wanted hint to yield
gracefully, some wanted him in

kick over the Repub'ican traces
and run as a Democrat

At one Point ho almost did Ha1

Joe de Siiva, head of the retail
clerks, most potent local in South-
ern California been'abla to get
any Democratic support, its possi possible
ble possible Knight would have run as a
Democrat.

He Waited Until th last minnta

however, and .then handed Dick
Nixon, the man he hated and
whom he had denounced at tho
Can FvaniilaiAik 1 nara

DOlitiCll Cfiua d'etat whirh nri.

tically. assures Nixon the Presiden
till aomiaatioa in 1960.

't??i

:t -s.vfi
')ND V.N
17,
J.
rt a f L.l



r

l. v r

I
' ...-t.-.tr.
I
W

MAN ABOUT TOWN
The Mamie VansDoran-Ray An
thony disputnile U ieadline-bound
' unless both calm down, j .Eva
v Gabnr has finally met her Sven.
,.cali. He is Ed Pauley. Jr. .0
vera star Cesare Siepi and Diana
Barrymore braved the' stares at
Romeo Salta's. Millionaire J,
Paul Getty, according to the ton
'don papyri, confirmod that he
i'will merge with .Penelope Kitson
80 pears his jr. .... .Just the way
a we printed it on July V 1957.-. i
High cost of B'way production
"Jamaica." the new Lena Home
. hit. m gross 436,000 per week
lust to break even. .Joan Blon
dell's all-of-a-sudden Is G e r a 1 4
.Kingston, utility magnate. '.The
-ex-Mrs. John Jacob Astor (Gretch
en) is njoying girlish laughter a
eain with socialite Robert Dardi
ncr. Thpy do their cupidoodling
at the Colony. .Goldmine heiress
Lila King (she's thj former song.
stress) will. Mexicancel William
Phipps. Jr.. the RR exec,' who
, had more fun playing with his
: trains. '. -.
Isn't. Jack Warner making move.
overtures to-Darryl Zanuck, who
i headed Warner's production for 7
I pears and then quit in 1933 to
"form 20th Century -Fox? Zanuck
now has his own unit at Foxand
now .has his own unit at Fox and
is perhaps their biggest stockhold
er. What cineraattracuons are
they offering Zanuck?
The "Compulsion" play produc
ers (in a hassle with the author
of the best-seller book) were star
tied by a gift-from the aggrieved
writer-. A dagga, coated mid Mud,
plus their names. .B. M. fla
ruch's book. "My Own Story."
flushed friend Winston Churchill's
long-time non-fiction leader ("The
Age of Revolution") down to 5th
. place. .The red carpet, rolled out
for the Oueen 8 visit to the Em
pire State edifice, as rented for
the event. .Leone's famed spot
on West 48th (largest resturant in
the U. S.) sold a record 7500 din dinners
ners dinners on one Satdee. -. W a 1 1 e,r
Troutman's star mermaid is the
ex-wife of Dr. R. Robbins of the
Roney-Plaza Hotel. .Wasn't ba-
xoomy femmedian Karen Anders
of "In Your Hat" secretly sealed
. to a Cincy hair-stylisf a fornight
ago?. .Administration aide F
Sontag weds White House staffer
Edith Sweeney in Febwee
The Steve Aliens (Jaynt Mea
dows) have sleuths looking for an
agent, wh .alUgadly dif PFrtard
' with scads of money due mm for
..endorsing advertised products,
1 Thy Want to warn tlir eelek
1 tbout the saandse. t .Some of the
Stripty-second Straat oynts h v
t more girls working there than cus-

tomers. .Danotrs Marvin Arnod
' and Nancy'. Dale are the nWst 1 1-.
. 1-. foresting backstage romance in the
new Robert Preston show' "Mu "Mu-,
, "Mu-, .ale Man". .Tna gift shoppl next
- to the, hotel, barber shoovj Where
Anastatia wet slain has asgat
" "Stoii for Sale"i.lf boy for
, the Gene Blocks of ..-the Martin
,.- Block tribe. .The Fedtre'tlos Fedtre'tlos-i
i Fedtre'tlos-i ing ia on a top trutnait star (not
l Satchmo) who hasn't kicked ''-Ms
illegal habit. Post tffice censors
are appaled ever somo xf tna dis disgraceful
graceful disgraceful Yolo cards. Some,-ar
too obscene for ths. mails,
- jiT i . ' " V "A

5 Ike's press thief (Jim, Hagerty V
.reportedly' has aa agent, for 'TV;
. radio offers, but hewould keep

only a dime out of each Hollar as
a commentator. Intimates aay he

y" likely will take fancy paying
' post in industry-7-as bead of his
own public relations outfit.. ."Rain-

' tree : Country." according to Me
rtro, is a bit which it Bin t One f
the year's costliest flops. .. .Sput

nik has totally wrecked Ho II y y-wood's
wood's y-wood's science-fiction films. Near Near--
- Near-- ly all are being dropped because
. "now they are too tame'V, i .Vh .Vh-fiiua
fiiua .Vh-fiiua Da Luce, tha blonde beaut
.-en the Phil Silvers frolic, is doing

her best to melt the Middle-East
" tension. She's dating a top Iranian

uvmit wur m VHWi'Q tvF AtnuisiU
Viplomat. .One of the most

liant young jazz piano stare is injphy contest He won light meter,

' w .w'v

a straitjacket at Bellevue. .Car

men Alvarez. "LA'l Abner". danc
er, is the adored bf rich Brazilero
Juan furtado. That news may
make you shrug, but we're trying
iu impress pur ivio etuior. ,
' The Orson Beans : (Rain Win
slow pf the musicals) I stifled the
untrumora w a rut by, making
their after-curtain trysts puh'ic.
He's in Wouk's new comedy, ''Na ''Nature's
ture's ''Nature's Way". 'J .Sasan Plechette
(of '"Compulsion" and Ivan Mo-
guu (of xtn Jr an Alley) are a stea
dy sure mealticket ( "Guys and
Dolls," .ete.);. mortgaged her house
to produce i'The Carefree Heart,"
a quick flop. .How weird can
they get? A new disc is named:
'Hunger Is From". .(You crazy
are). iAwCmon now dept: Cos Cosmopolitan
mopolitan Cosmopolitan mag's feature editor
Richard Gehman and his long longtime
time longtime eter-lovin (Estelie Pamnns
of "Happy Huntine") are- seeine
barristers. .Blossom Dearie and
her Belgian mate reunited.
Psssti Atfn aN actressesi PU.
wright Maxwell Anderson returns
to town this mornino to heln east
his new'playi "The Day tha Money-
Stonopd RirharH Raohavf
win Mar. f loading lady yet.
Are yen about 20? Can yew act?
Ask for Bob Whitehead at Produc
er's Theater. (Yessiz welcum). .
sally Neil of "Jamaica" Is tori
owe about Benton Jems,: wealthy
Washineton.i D. C roaltar. . .A
woll-knoWn actress (a fiddle woof woof-led)
led) woof-led) told chums she is net happi happily
ly happily wad. "Whaddava exoect." hac
kled an alleged frind, "from
marrying a child?". .. .Boiatad
wadding Congrats to Bing: Many
hubby returns, .Elvis' quote: "If
I couldn't dance, I'd just strum a
Barbara Rush of Hollywood and
Samuel Gilman, once a very sOtto sOtto-voce
voce sOtto-voce romance, no longer make it
secret. 20th Century Fox is-
confident "A Farewell to Arms'
will gross a minimum of ten- mil million.
lion. million. .Sloan Wilson (author of
'Maa in the Gray Flannel Suit")
Will unveil "A Summer Place"
via S and S in the Fall of '58. It's
about a rich man's island off the
Maine coast with Peyton Place
happenings. .The third actor to
inherit his -first major studio role
after appearing in Dcsilu's "WW
File" is Karl Swenson. 20th sign

him f i--. r n-rfrt.lCome ana jinervievv wib iviv
rZ .tr1 JIfftJthem., "Always glad.to see report.

starring Sinatra. Swenson was the
reverend ,in our 2nd film, "Thou
Shalt Not KiU". .The staee-door
Danny .who" waits nightly for Co Co-tilkiort
tilkiort Co-tilkiort Room thrush Marilyn
Mitchell is the popular Drop, of
uanny s Hideaway.
Lena Home inherited "Jamai
ca," which was written for Har
ry ueiaionte, wnose illness cost
him the show. .GalluD nollsters
are using hidden tape recorders.
College students handling them eet
$2"Ter Jiour. .For the. first time
in Japanese history a Crown
rnnce. (Aluhitor appeared in a
restaurant with a foreign white
gin. stye's an American sec'y nam
ed "Wilmr Marsh. .Helen Wood.
exciting dancer in .he late-"Fol
lies,? ancr Sen. Kefauvcr's sineer
nephew Dick Estes had the Bal
Masque crowd Ogling. .Ad aeen
cy people are npset over Vance
Packard' i indictment in his new
book, rrh Hidden Persuaders",
. .Shirlejr WdCd, the Arpege girl.
ana bweaisn millionaire Axel Ber Ber-guson
guson Ber-guson doatheir goo-gooing at the
Casanova. .-.If a lady is the "ma-
cromasUa type it means a h e
doesn't have to wear foolsies.
BIO DEAL
WDVNETKA. IlL UP Pho
tographer Darwin Curtis, disdain disdaining
ing disdaining a light meter.' snapped a pic
titiA Lt9 F Annn'e ITvrfln t alr tatkinh

U1V Wl MTUUVU m llUV a Oil JO. TV U1VU
bril-hcon him a nationwide Dhotoera-

- ..i.-.r-x

?lipi;
V;:
V" S

SOME CRUSTACEAN A huge king crab glowers at the camera

waters off Eureka, Calif., one of the fishing centers of the state's famed "Redwood Empire."
The empty clamshell at "Hie left gives some idea of the size of the crabby fellow, Those formid- 1
able pincers await any uhwary stragglers. ;, -

1 Ode To
WASHINGTON (NEA) Oth
er afternoon hostess Gwenn Ca
britz sat next to andciph Chur Churchill
chill Churchill son- of Britain's ex prime mi
nister: at a United Givers Fundi
luncheon.
"Yon must be the lady who
throws those- famous parties all
the time.", Churchill saio, as nis
opening gambit.
"t don't think of it ft throwing
them, Mr. Churchill' our Gwenn
replied sweetly.
"Let's say that I gently toss out
invitations to dinner to some of
my good friends from time to
time."
YOUNG William P. Rogers says
everybody, has been so nice in
congratulating him on his appoint appointment
ment appointment as attorney geueral, that he
sometimes wishes i(: could all end
right now, before he starts getting
into trouble.
Rogers is particularly proud of
the way his family nas taxen me
news of his advancement.
, ;When Ithatfa, N.Y.. reporters
called up his daughter. Dale, at
Cornell University, wanting to
she told
ers at any time, but I wasn't ap
pointed to anything."
ED TRILLING, one of the
town's ton caterers, will drink
toast to Russia's Sputnik any time
Strangely enough, it has boom
ed his business into the strato
sphere.
"It has inspired a whole bunch
of meetings and conferences in
town which, of course, Involve
cocktail parties and receptions,"
he explains.
Ed also reports that uie Dig
drink trend this season is to "on
the rocks." At least 20 per. cent
of aQ guests are taking theirs "on
the rocks r around town.
Cocktail consumption has drop
ped to 15 per cent ol the total
oarty swallow, whilet he rest is
highball intake. And the vodka is
fading fast, he says.-
EVERYBODY'S talkmr and
making jokes about Sputnik. But
Democratic eggheads nave gone
one step further. : They're writ
ing poetry.; ',
Here s their latest:
-'Twinkle, twinkle" way up high
' Little Sputnik in the sky.
Tell me, tell ma within your
hullnik,
Is there fonun for Ike and Dick
.And John Foster Dullnik
OTHER DAY a friend ', asked
bachelor Sen. Richard Russell (D (D-Ga.)
Ga.) (D-Ga.) to speak at av local woman's
Democratic club.
Ha Was told that tha ladies' cam-
--paign enthusiasm had Reached a

. j Lawe

-Ca

Washington News Notebook

Pa(ty Tossef1 Interview Drinks

Sputnik Bachelor

Ut DtlUtiLAS LAUeh and KENNK'fB O.

- low ebb, and he was needed
spark some renewed interest.
"For years," Russell answered,
"I've been trying to pet women
interested in me, and have not
had one bit of luck. Now, just
how do you expect me to get them
enthusiastic about the whole De Democratic
mocratic Democratic party?"
SAM WAUGH, president of the
Export-Import Bank, was chatting
with Uruguayan Ambassador Ju Julio
lio Julio A. La carte Muro the other even evening,
ing, evening, praising the lavish buffet which
the host was serving.
"But this is all French food,"
Lacarte explained. "Let me give
you a sample of rqal Uruguayan
food."
Ambassador Laca.te dug into a
special bowl at the end of the
table, explaining, "This is called
polio en escobecher and it's always
served here regardless of what
else there is," i
Sam Waugh was impressed and
got the recipe. It's a casserole ma
up of pieces of fried chicken, o o-nions,
nions, o-nions, carrots, hay leaves, lemon
and doused with black pepper, salt
and olive oil and served cold.
COCKTAIL CHATTER: Word
from out west is that boy -Sen.
Frank Church (D-Ida.V-he's 33
and looks younger-, is growing a
mustache for the upcoming ses sessions
sions sessions "to pick up an appearance
of more age. t
Last session colleagues jokingly
advised him to stop wearing blue

Herewith and solution to Sunday Croaaword Puz Puz-tle
tle Puz-tle No. 71. publiahed today. v

riCiflfeiAiHrfiiEibiAiMiT

EMI
EMIJI
I NAT
at

m

fa a 1 1 l nmi! n

"avium i:KJJ5miiCeDIR-4HAT

BLU2KLiCEDA

AJLIO
fATSm
EDS
Answer far Snadar. Oct. 11.
OUS FULLBACK QUITS

CALLED FOR QUICK NAKED WVERSI.

, .. v -' -i k'

Z -"..' : 7 ; T .Sill." -1

Wat iS w Wtoftiil

after being caught in the
Recipe frj
GIIMOKE
to serge suits so they wouldn't al
ways mistake him for a page.
And there's the ctory that the
Mayflower Hotel refused to serve
Church 9l drink because they in insisted
sisted insisted he wasn't old enough..
Word from the U. S. embassy
in Moscow is that working con conditions
ditions conditions have taken a drastic turn
for the better. A regulation there
prohitits turning on ;iny heat in
the building until Oct. 15, regard regardless
less regardless of how cold it gets before that
date.
- Word is around that this town
will finally get the law against
stand-up drinking at public bars
changed this year.
Plan is to .reshuffle the D. C.
Alcohol Beverage Control Board
and insert some tricky wording
in the law so that tho regulation
can be changed 'administratively.
SINCE HER her husband was re recently
cently recently appointed new U. S. at attorney
torney attorney general, youthful Mrs. Wil
liam P. Rogers has been pestered
constantly to tell how old she is.
The charming, witty housewife
finally has come up with an an answer
swer answer that makes reporters quick
ly change the subject to the
weather or what she thinks ar.iut
Sputnik,
personally, t aon t mina, sne
answers, "but my four 'children
don't think it's ladylike for me
to tell my age. Far be it from
me to hurt their feelings. Now do
not you think that's silly?"
rs wop pien
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Com-,ices, a reception was held at the n W 'VW :MY ..... :

home of the Veterans of Foreign J' 7- V I I" 'A
Wars Post No, 3822 in honor of I I A "I'M-,
Veterans Day. j Sit

. wr v
. 3T 77? 77777?T 97 777 98 r.

!Br- w
IdH 1111 1 11 I I ESH I 11-

VET CHIEFS met at the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post Home
in Curundu after the ceremonies. Post No. 3822 'had open
house for the participants. Left to right, Albin Krankowsky,
V.F.W. Department Commander; Enrique de la Ossa, president
of the Independence Soldiers;' Antonio San Miguel, American
Legion department vice commander and M. A. Higven of the
Disabled American Veterans.
Veterans Day on the Pacific Side

Foreign

Department

mandefAlbin Krankowsky: Amer

ican Legion Department vice-com

mander Antonio San Miguel; rast

Pacific District American Legion,
commander Philip Houghton; V.F.
W. Department Chap'ain Ed Coe,
and Caroline Zirkman from the
Girl Scouts.
The program opened with the
playing of the National Anthems
followed by the Invocationby Rev Reverend
erend Reverend Olsen.

Promptly at 11 a.m. Air Force
jet airplanes flew overhead dur during
ing during the reading of the Roll Call of
the Canal Zone war dead from
the Korean. World War II and

President de la Guardia, Potter,

the Ambassadors, and all of the
distinguished guests and partici participants
pants participants in the event were invited to

attend and all appeared.
The event and holiday is over a

gain for another year. How many
persons stopped to think of what

the occassion represented? A holi-

President de la Guardia and- Gov Gov-day?
day? Gov-day? A parade?
Thirty-nine years ago the popul

ace of t ranee, Britain, united

World War I. This was followed by ates, even Germany, and all of

a three volley iaiute ana laps.
The prayer in honor o' the dead

was given by Chief of Chaplains,

the other participating nations,

were jubiliant. This was the war
to end all wars. Again it came with

Col. Donovan and was-followed by World -War II, and to a "few na

the introduction of the speaker, tions in the Korean con lict.
Krankowsky. It came to the point that it was
Miss Caroline Zirkman from the necessary to change the original
Girl Scouts, lead those in attend-day's name from Armistice Day
ance in the Pledge to the Flag, fol-'ta Veterans Day, in order to ob-

lowed by Rabbi Nathan-. Witkin S3rve all Armistices on pne day,

who o'fered the Benediction.

Again this year, the line of
march and the stands at the Stad Stadium
ium Stadium were jammed with Canal
Zone and Panama residents inter interested
ested interested in taking Dart in the event,
which was first he'd last year.
Boy Scouts lined the exit when
ernor Potter le't the stadium.
Immediately following the serv-

instead of many days throughput
the year, and to honor those men

who served for democtacy.
The people of the Isthmus of Pa

nama again paid tribute to the
men and women who serve their
countries and the principles of jus

tice, freedom and democracy on
this day,. Nov. 11 1957, in Balboa,

Canal Zone.,

? :

1-Th elit
6 One mak making
ing making dls-
play of
. learning
12 Austral

ian
fish
18 Cause to
exist
19 One run-
nlng off
20 Renewal
22 Remorse
23 Unseemly
frivolity
24 Salt of
acetic acid
25 Austral Australian
ian Australian Wrd
28 Country Countrymen
men Countrymen
28 Mak
senseless
by blow
29 Decline
30 Alms'
32 One inter intertwining
twining intertwining 38 Very
steep,
without
break.
35-AUot
86 Silly
38 Thrash
39 Plain
40 More
terrible
41 Thin
muslin

HORIZONTAL
.43 Thorn
. 44 Fabulous
birdv birdv-45
45 birdv-45 Brain
canal
48 Small dark
wild goose
4T Stronghold
51 Cowardly
54 Jingle
55 Split
56 Assam silk
1 57 Shelter
58 r-Gambol
59 Fragrant
wood
60 Desert
one's party
61 Arabian
seaport
62 Open
63 Pattern
64 Register
65 Japanese
. money
66 Leaf of a
fern
67 Of the sun
68 Merry
69 Silence.
by
violence
70 Forfeit
71 Non Non-metallio
metallio Non-metallio element
72 Stern
73 FasUdi FasUdi-,
, FasUdi-, ously
' tasteful
75 Ogee
molding

76 European
- shark
77 Branch
of :
learning
78 Indian
antelope
79 Bookish
-83-rCase of
slats
86 Cold
87 Beater
used In
mixing
. mortar
88 Wharf
89 Plexus
90 City In
France.
91 Resist by
-.r force
93 Inform
94 Past
95 Musical
' character
96 Loyal
98 Cuff
99 Decree
101-j-Dishon-
orer -103
Give an an-,
, an-, other
time to
105 Dressed
with
' beak
106 ?Leav
107 Wild,
- ass ...
108 Gloomy
109 Humbler
110 City
in
Texas

J Make of
.. violin
2 Custom
Aty
3 Auditory
S organ
" 4 Solar -disk
5 Element Elementary
ary Elementary sub substance
stance substance 8 Large
aquatic
bird
7--FootbaU
team :.'
8 English
. ...i seaport -SEgyptian
sacred bull
10 Woven in
meshes
11 Examine
12 Kitchen
: utensil :
13 Return
14 Klin
15 Hollow
16 Eluder
17 Having

flat

VERTICAL
34 Ardor
35 Mineral
divisible
into thin
plates
37 Gnawed
39 Bent axis

, for chang-

67 Compact
68 Repulse ..
71 Ground-
r work
72 Drunkard :
74 Door
75 Yarn ... j
76 Its capital)
is Lhasa J

ine motion 78-t-Identity

40 Foolishly 79 Workman
fond lover 80 Mean
42 Number of 81 Recounter

lepers j j-"
" j-" Christ -;
healed
43 Energetlo
44 Emulate
46 A screen
47 Beverage
48 Deduce
49 Rubber
60 Slight
51 Instruct
52 Uke a
beam
5i Requite

54 Machine

82 Barker I

rS3 Spasmodic
contrac--
tlon of
muscles
84 Esteem
85 One who
. makes -amends
86 Avaricious
87 Regard
1 with
respect
lj 90 Become

different

for raising 91 Substance ;

- loads

breastbone 55 Fortiff-

18 Source of
honor
21 Sufferer
. from Blbli Blbli-'
' Blbli-' cal disease
27 One of
. invading --Asiatlo
hordes
28 Brand
31 -Rous
33 Move
furtively

cation
58 Frozen
dew
.59 Mark of
punctua-
tlort

62 Foremost

I rout i 1
.'-'J. t plants i
92 Old Wort1
rodent '
95 Ruined
. ,. town of
Galilee
98 Facts
97 Withhold

63 Abnormal lOO-Rlver In

type Scotland
64 Young 101 Fortify
hare 102 Fantastie r
66 Unsteady notion
light 104 Split pul4

CRYPTOqUIF
LOYWDRT OHMMJEVH K R P U T t

VEMMOZ GDY, KRPVH

K R E Y U O T J E V H-

L E H O 2 TOWOTIO, ,t

PROMINENT IN TBI LINE OF MARCH wt the Veterans of
Foreign Wart from the Pacific side of the Isthmus.
m m- it m. ifeePi.'t'iiek4Mi:je-.swte

For The Best In Fotos- & Features,
v . It's The Sunday American

'SUNDAY- NOVEMBER 1?. 1337

t'1



- V
V
eec :
SPORTS
i
- f. s
r
' 0
WORLD-WIDE v
ISTHMIAN

THE UNITED STATES started last week to get In Into
to Into real competition with Soviet Russia in the nu nuclear,
clear, nuclear, missiles field. rv-fev:'1 .;.v-vv'.,
Russia's Sputnik earth atelllte$ had provided
" the necessary stimulus to acUoni.e;;,-!;ifej-4''--

slashed. He Implied thai any hope of a tax cut never
year had gone :
In a "flagr-showlngV i exhibition thai 'was part of
the Elsenhower campaign, Gen. Curtis E. LeMay, vice
chief of staff ot the Air Force, piloted a Jet Strato Strato-'
' Strato-' tanker plane on non-stop flights from the United
States to Buenos Aires and -eturn. 1

Miri. the main defendant In the trial, still re

mained non-chalant, smiling and bowing to all
his acquaintances during the trial and waving
Jauntily to the crowds which gather along the
streets to cheer hfcn while he u being' taken to
and from the Palace of Justice.
One of the defendants. Mrs. Teresa Castro Suarez.

who has been out on bail since 1955, was absent from

clear weapons to overshadow the threat of Russia's
conventional war-making strength..
President Carlos P. Garcia seemed assured, on the
basis of; partial returns, of re-election in the Philip Philippines
pines Philippines national election. But his vice presidential run running
ning running mate, Jose P. laurel Jr., on the Nationalist Par Party
ty Party ticket, seemed doomed to certain defeat by Lib Liberal
eral Liberal candidate Dlosdado Macapagal.

o

The United States and Britain Informed France stein's statements which were not checked out by the
that they planed to send small arms and ammunition Investigators.
to Tunisia. The French angrllv protested the move as The death of Danllo Sousa, an Albrook lifeguard,
"a breach of .the Atlantic Pact". who was killed at the Juan Franco race track after
v the assassin or assassins had shot down the Presi-
The decision touched off a French uproar that dent and his party, was brought up several times by
threatened a major rift among the Western Big Three' the defense who seek to establish that Sousa was kill-
amd endangered the new French government of Pre- ed by a member of the National Guard
mier Felix Gaillard. ..Marques Bricefio was the fourth defense lawyer to
address the Jury. He was preceeded bv Rigoberto Ro-
The Anelo-Amerlcan rirsltlbn was that if the West drieuez Emilianl. spokesman for Mlr6: Ram6n Pala-

dld not deliver arms to Tunisia, the Soviet bloc would, cios, Mlro's lawyer, and Juan Materno Vasquez, St.

wrench Foreign Minister Christian Pineau announc

ed he was flying to Washington this weekend to dis discus
cus discus the Issue with Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles.
French officials expressed fears the arms might
wind np in the hands of Algerian rebels. Tunisia,
1 a former French North African protectorate,
1 borders "on Algeria where the French have been
1 years.-
r
' fighting a Nationalist revolt for more than three
A State Dept. announcement in Washington said
the shipments would be limited to small arms and am

munition. It said the United States itself will supply men only as technicians," said acting superlnten

ouu mi rines ana ou.uuu ruunas oi ammumuuus to aent ol scnools, Roger w. Colllnge.
Tunisia.
. ' .x The principals of Balboa and Cristobal High School
, in London, a foreign Office spokesman said Brit- and the dean of the C.Z. Junior College all agreed,
aln had sent a token arms shipment to Tunisia. It The U.S. system was better for the Individual they
was, reported the shipment consisted of 350 Sterling said, because it cave children a choire thus nreserv-

1 1 -J tl f Tla.... -- .MH.nHlj.W 1 . .... r

lilies HilU III 1CI1 guns flUS S1U111U1UUUU.

Maid's spokesman.

Canal Zone educators rallied round this week to
defend the Canal Zone and U.S. system of school schooling.
ing. schooling. Defending the U.S. method of preserving indivi individuality,
duality, individuality, they -decried the Russian set-up in which
advanced science and math courses were being forc forced
ed forced upon the multitudes.
By the end of their tenth year In school, a report
stated, all Russian students have taken ten years of
math, five of physics, five of biology, four of chemis chemistry
try chemistry and one of astronomy.
"While they sav they turn out thousands of engi

neers, by our standards we might only consider these

ing our democratic way of life.

The fate of the Washington Hotel was finally
decided. After having been turned over to the
Panama government under the terms of the US US-RP
RP US-RP Treaty, the half -century old structure will
now be run by the American Hotels Corp. which
has been operating the Hotel Nacional in David,
it was announced this week.
The Balboa Post Office will be open for business
today from 9 until noon so that people who wish to

. ; V i X .., may purcnase the three-cent Gorgas Hospital com-
Gaillard verbally protested to the U.S. and British memoratlve stamps, and to get first day cancella-
embassies In Paris. The French Foreign- Ministry said tions wlhch are to be Issued in honor of the 75th an-
the proest was "against any intention to. send arms niversarv of Gorgas.
to Tunisia, which is viewed In France as a breach of open House at Goreas and Coco Solo HoSoItal will

The U.S. State Department said the U.S. decision
is an "initial response" to an appeal of last Sept. 4
from Tunisian President Habib Bourguiba. It said
Tunisia is buying the arms.
Concerning the French fear the weapons would get
Into the hands of Algerian rebels, the State Depart Department
ment Department said that Tunisia has given "the most explicit
assurances... as to their defensive use their safe
custody and their non-transferability." x

the Atlantic Pact.'-';

The French government : and National Assembly
were furious over what thev considered "unwarrant "unwarranted
ed "unwarranted meddling" in North Africa.

Foreign Minister .Pineau told the Assembly's For For-eien
eien For-eien Affairs committee that France "reeretted" the

Anelo-American move as "a breach, of Atlantic soli- mission by the flood.

aaniY. at saia ine fTencn Eovernmenv naa nirmu nirmu-ly
ly nirmu-ly asked the United States not to ship arms to Tu-;

nlsia.

Gaillard summoned an emergency cabinet meeting
r. t i i f a i a, w v.

axier aoparenuy dciiik uiioimea oy me ua. flmu.i flmu.i-sador
sador flmu.i-sador that the United States was. going ahead with

uie smpments. ? ... .,v;,.- .. ... k s,.,:
Gaillard Is In the midst of a crucial financial de

bate on his demands for emergency economic powers
and new taxes. It was feared the Tunisian issue might

prove too much lor the Assembly's rfght wing, to ac accept,
cept, accept, ; . J :-i ,-.
"?-' v t -r
- The Conservatives voted Galllard's predecessor, Ra Radical
dical Radical Socialist Premier Maurice Bourges-Maunoury.
out of office last month just after Tunisian President

Bourguiba had announced he -was going to-receive

arms smpmenis rrom ine west.

The second shipment, of Asiatic flu vaccine will be
arrivlne- here the middle of next month, It was an announced
nounced announced by Army officials. ;
The vaccine is distributed to the various govern government
ment government agencies on Its surivl and will be admlnlster-

- ed to employes and their dependents on an optional

DaSlS. -v. ., s
" The American teeners who ran away from home,
were hrought back P"d then tmed over to the Pan Pan-am4
am4 Pan-am4 Police for ouestlonlnst got their punishment.
Charged with breaking into the Santa Clara home
of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hadstate and stealing food,
liouor. money and clothes, the counle asked that the
bovs work out the SlOfc worth of lootin? by coming
to Santa Cl"ra ech weekend. Nft official charge wee
pressed against te vouths. Louis J. Nadrepu. D'MiaJ'l
Pirnei (sos of Arm-r sergeants) and Donald J..
Winn (son of a CAA employe).

THE REMON ASSASSINATION trial completed its
. 27th day yesterday 'With several defense lawyers
still awaiting their turn to deliver their opening ad addresses
dresses addresses to the court standing trial over alleged trlg trlg-german
german trlg-german Ruben O. Mlro and six others for varying de degrees
grees degrees of complicity In the assassination.
The prosecution, consisting of District Attorney

President Elsenhower announced that the United Francisco Alvarado Jr., and special prosecutors Luis
States must- face a "very considerable" Increase In c. Abrahams and Romulo Escobar Bethancourt, corn corn-defense
defense corn-defense spending to meet the grim challenge of Rus- pleted their opening addresses Thursday after eight
slan scientific progress.-'f and a half days of speeches.
-':-iw:, ;'::'',.-.v'';''' v- with the exception of Escobar Bethancourt, so far
To offset this increase, the President said, spend- the defense has displayed better oratory than the

lng in other categories pi tne leaerai ouoget muse oe prosecution.

V,- 1 J .Ul. 1, ..ha.JI.

"V "1C CUUlk lUr KVU UttJI UUI WCn, I CpUl bCUiJf oui-
LeMay's plane flew 6350 miles to Buenos Aires In ferin from, a cold.
13 hours and 2 minutes at an average speed of 480 A similar ailment suffered by Idelma Sagel, one of
mph. Returning, by a more direct route; he made the the jurors, caused one afternoon session ot the trial
flight of 5204 miles In '4 1 hours and 5 minutes at art to be suspended.
average speed of 469.5 mph. yt i ; h a Defense counsel for Mlro, who the prosecution has
- c, :i ,, o described as a bigamist who squandered his aecond
At North Atlantic Treaty Organization Headquart- wife's money, warned the district attorney that If he
ers in Paris, smaller countries of the western, alliance persisted in bringing Mir6's private life into the trial,
expressed fear that the United States and other large they too would occupy themselves with the private

nations were pennittmg weir preoccupation witn nu- uie oi me prosecutor,

As the week ended. Gulllermo Marones Bricefio.

defense lawyer for Mlro's co-defendant, the so socially
cially socially prominent businessman Rodolfo St Malo,
delivered his opening address to the Jury to
Which he pointed out that American physical ed-.
ucatlon Instructor Irving Martin Ltpstein could
Possibly have been the real assassin.
The lawyer said he was willing to go along with
the theory that Ltpstein was not the killer of
President Remon, but he pointed to loopholes in Lip-

BIG LEAGUE CLUBOWNERS hold their annual
.''bargain basement day" on Dec. 2 at Colorado
Springs, Colo., when they study a list of minor
leaguers that J range from ctogenarian" Satchel
Pagle to Nippy Jones, a real live World Series hero
Of 1957. V
. The rummage sale, better known as the annual
draft, is a feature of -the major league meetings. For
as little as $2000. or as much as $15,000. an owner can
take the chance that his choice will blossom Into a
star. Few choices do but the owners dont stop try trying.
ing. trying. ...
Baseball Commissioner Ford Frlck, who supervises
the drawing,- announced that player selected from
the open classification will go for $15,000. Triple A
players are available for $10,000, double A for 47500;
Class A for $6000, Class B for $4000, Class C for $2500
and Class D for $2000. Most of the players selected
come from the top two brackets.
The Washington Senators will get first pick, as
befits their eighth-place standing in the American
League, followed by the Pittsburgh Pirates, the eighth eighth-place
place eighth-place National League team. .The world champion
Milwaukee Braves have the 16th choice.
Arizona State of Tempo clung to the national col college
lege college football lead in both total offense and scoring
although defending champion Oklahoma was starting
jt late-season rush to retain both crowns.
Arizona State's Sun Devils, unbeaten and untied in
seven games, actually Increased their lead in both
vital statistics during a weekend that saw them crush
Texas Western, 43-7.
State boosted its scoring average to 36.6 points per
game, against 33.0 for second-place Army, and in increased
creased increased its total offense average to 437 yards per game
against 412.1 per game for Army.
But Oklahoma, which won both titles for the past
two seasons, made Impressive strides as It trounced
Missouri, 89-14. The Sooners moved up from 10th to
fifth in sffirtn and uo to ninth In total offense
pernios still too far behind in both to catch up in.
the time remaining.
Eddie Maohen. a h"0 In California but still a bum
as far as 'Floyd Patterson's manager Is concerned
rnicht Just as well oult dreamlner of a crack at the
woH crown because he won't ret one.
Those are the sentiment at least of Mooe Breld-r-art,
mneer of Tommy Hurricane Jackson, whom
undefeated Mchn twned fW ten rounds
Wedne'nv rirht. for hl 9th nrifesslonl triurnnh.
Th nationally televised fight had been scheduled for
12 hts.
"nrhe! fv Jn wi"e ei"''i f.""i
Putter- In el- t't'e Jp'v FrM-
br Hn 1nvf er vn ar1-t VlnvH
pniv nir, i amateurs and Machen
definitely ain't one."
preldbrt's nies t,ht. Mchen an'' Otrson won't
Y""t sanvrt t" b hc1ret hw f!ii rnit'i. mner
of the fViomntni TVAmBto c''ne Pt.e Wo.feioher,
tiren Po tter"or in iy ''nds. ''i.i1 have
JjrioVeH n"t M"hen in thmo or four rounds."
"T never crfav0tA lw Torthnn n.lf ( ftfrfl
Pntefmri pil tht5 fiwht lon'-' Mm nrt In rnv
eit,ir"t'on T)'wit.A BBiH """t T vfred Hfl.',n
te"firt ch.,t 'Dott0reon,- fitlo -iivlrtwior. pd
hl ryi-T- tH"'' ti rnn1'" thln" rHi"",t, for US. So,
he's still out, as far as we're concerned."
The TWlgeM "V hqve bn Irnmim pffeft'onaWy
n Brooklyn "t.h Unnw" h-t. In their n"" Tos Ah Ah-reie
reie Ah-reie home that nickname will not be used by news news-ppners.
ppners. news-ppners. v 1
The nonilw nw'wl T OS ole f"!hntr o.f the
P-ebs" Writr) of 'nierlea, Winl went, r-ry rec record
ord record 9! rnnin" on t" lie" rf t" Ti,-t"-" "lrnftg"
and voted to refer to the club only as the Dodders.

aise be held this morning In observance of Hospital
Day. v
Communications on the Atlantic side were back to
normal after having been disrupted by a record-
breaking flood two weeks aeo.
Main lines in the New Orist6bal area, as well as
cable lines In Gatun, had been thrown out of com-

S3
-it'

Bl

?"SUNDAY.OVEMBER17, 1057

Sunday Amen?4rViaVf,ni
PAGESBV,



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I SEA SCOUTS, Explorer Scouts and Boy Scouts all took part in the colorful Veterans Day Parade,

1

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THAT VHlAK5NOOrCi? -1
Off AVANT' HOfWK WA
LOOKING PsKtOLf INTO My v

1 6HT. My HieiN& flACfi

MAy BE StcKST NO LON$E 7
: 1 must T rovyif fKom -j

.HSW FAST

fju tfAvg tm6 mag-

THERff ARE. NO FINGERPRINTS!
AW? ONCE I KEJom MY 7
TOURIST 6ROUP, NO ONE -T
Wilt EVER CONNECT MB

- i.OWTH THIS

YOU AJ?C UNARMS WAIT
THE ARABINIEW HAVS

BEEN- 5ENT FORT.'

-1-

AM BY TKAt TlMfi OOlt

HAVE MACE OOP HM? Htf

65CAPe i IF HC HASNT'tf J

P.

-- V HERE ON WE'RE OPEN X 1
"T" TARGET SO, WHILE 1 Vy Z
f ftlMB THE LAPtE HERE' f
-A. WHAT I WANT VOITO'POWJ f I

tnEyvE cut off my

ESCAPE

GO BACK

4

9
h
Ml
5
it off my A, ''"--r
'MUST
c up T'l
Y
3
1

rr w6ul(7 Je a
f PERFECT SPOT FOR I f
I A 5NJPER C'AAOM-.. I Nvi"
M 7)

-AX



tHER L0551NJ' ;CI?EW IM CASH MONEYV

y tin .rf

;" AFTER .SEVERAL MONtHS IN TTE fj

:WO.ODSt .THEY ALL COT,

PAYPAV CCyvUN J

I ft-J I HEM

I' I H If

If: uasn magrrj J J mi i

s

:THATS THE LAST:

OF, EM MOW MRS;

BSAM IS CVU-UNfV
..US -"Vt4-&;

T 9 -I I

r-,

n

1 IT'S; PAVPAV ANNIE; THE PAY WHEN -V

i: POPULAR YDLT EARNED YOUR MOfslEY MOfslEY-XIHARP
XIHARP MOfslEY-XIHARP ;ANVHOKESX AN -HERETT IS-

V YCOJSOT COLLARS OOMlN

m THAT r

0 0

fTl J 1 17 jUSTPOlslT.LQSE ITJv
U-Ml "ANNIE, PEAR- NOW
ASOLLY- LETS GO SEE IF THE SHER SHER-r
r SHER-r GOLUV- IFF 6CT SACK FROM THE

SHERIFF WHAT TANNlS I NOty KfOW MRS. SEAM THIS IS A PUBLIC
; SARK Ppih4' HERE? HE" iV PERHAPS VDU BOTHiHOTEL.'l 5OT
OUOHTA BE 1 i. U U itvSHOULC? BE INI J A3 MUCH
q j VP' Mill

ive talked to the judge,aud yourel ";
both equally guilty of pestroyim each
other's property- the sentences. are
severe either pay a heavy fine or
- serve very lonj5 terms in! jail

1 ttS3jr Ills

MV CSOOPNESS, SHERIFF-f H'M'M'M IF VOI TWO WOULO

1 r wi iinn""- iiv unikn. nrik rimvfw

JUST SCARE HIM A

LITTLE L

: 'SHAKE HAMPS; UCfTUibi'-rf BE MY (ESf SSgJar I
I GOT A BETTER ibE&iM MISS ROOMEY.' TEARJ L ,y -J
rA fo(3ite-'(&''rA Up A WARRANT V
V , Vr iVtA SHERIFF ITS
- f iA T -VlflKSr- VA PLEASURE



THERE YELLING (Tf ,V. r(eWCNT
BETTER SEE IF VOU J H : ( I HOPE ITS NOTHING I NO. MRS. VMODLEY. ) J5 nIS YSkV 1
CAM FIND HER FOR ) -,J -s SERIOUS- BLONDIES NOT v .. ( BLONDES DISAPPEARED! VSoV
HIM--IT SOUNDS IV' T OLCALLTHE HERM MAVeNT ) ' ----------SX .-Sf
IMPORTANT fiS PS I MARKET SEEN ER i V 7
- .-.-v.mmr:'-:'::;,.-:,-, -.... -T... - in fiiijm mrt i ii hi' ' 1
1. DIO VOL) HEAR THE NEWS. ( VI HAT WILL HER J t f -' '-Z ejZLe Jrn IvvHAT COLOR ARE X-
CTrrT STELLA BLOMOIEBUMSTEA0 HUSBAND ANO 4 J fJ Spm yHER CVES TTtTi i ernN i
- -CW Srv s 0,SAPPEAReD -sr-C those lovely-XjfcX n. : XarF?ctI V Sf,-Vr V iJ ?)
3f THE RES SOMETHING (THEV RE BROADCASTING J f I 6I&C il2So ISiS T5!Hr? i
4 GOING ON IN THE Ssr-f O4 OUR RADIO JX JTPfcA1? '
77 NEIGHBORHCXJO--)', sg THAT MRS fo CMSAPPEAREO j-S -tfJgfolKLAm I
IT so excited r v?3f LMrtr- J : r
jfcfcl VOO'D BETTER GET "HOME, JE ThEV SAV YOUR ThXXXI F WHAT'S J THERE'S NOTHING THE
iSt- QU'CKfcfl- -v HUSBANDIS V. .IT' ii... V: -V-. weA CWiTU ( MATTER-1 CALLED VOU L,
PyTVrVt--t lSe5k V HYSTERICAL tt.O'A?' I. A MATT? ? c A LITTLE WHILE AGO TO -f
r Xl3;- J 5 EVERyTHlNGS 1 .4-, j I," '(PrfV "' 1 OIPN'T )'.' 1
i