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:
AA00010883:02409

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
' . . . .
' i
. ." '.Vyr r-WlV"4- JT JWh U l

, .... y.;. ,,. . ; ; .. ; ,. .... .
' VI, V Leilhs people knqw the truth arid the country U safe' Abraham Lincoln, t k ILL J.L.J l'J V-v

TOUHIST FLITE5
v-foiv ypnir-;
l i mj-k r t n n ft ill if
I I r AINU JU 2AU r AULU V
It' U':- RIO BUENOS AIRES,
-; f' TeL Panama 8-0975,
PANAMA, P., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER- If, 49S7
FIVE CCNTS
United Fund Agencies
to
fF

vox a nr-it V-

Ml III II

1 EKI I ri l l J 1 I

-JH11 I

III

in

ii

iii

13. International

Girl Scouts
Asking: ,$2728
.This seven-year-old
pro pro-.has
.has pro-.has Irnmi.ia the Canal Zone
Sirrnmn ranlHlv to a. total of 30
ytroopi reaching almost 500 girls
land supported by more, tnan j
adult leaders. 1 ', ."'
The Volunteer troop leaden
In the International Girl Scout
program are trained to devel-on-
worthwhile- activities in
p handicraft and outdoor skills
6 in-'.' program ? specifically de-
signed to meet the needs of the
youths In tne Lawn anerrc
i communities.' ,?
Girl y Scoutinc is ait impor-
Stant movement in helping to
curb Juvenile delinquency.
58 Per Cent
M UF Goal
Reached By Army
A 38 per cent mark has been
cached hv UJ?. Arrav Caribbean
n its $48,240 United Fund goal,
t was announced today.
The unofficial 'total collected
tr Deldgedv according to ; area
Hnanagers, is- $18,182.46. Not in-
luded are the connaenwai seai seai-rt
rt seai-rt finvelbDes which- are sent dl-
ectly to United Fund headquaf-
ers. ,
The amount and ner cent col-
ected from each post in relation
o separate goals is;
Fort "Amador' $2854.89- 65.;per
ent. , i
Fort Clayton $6892.05 -26 per
ent. '
Fort Kobbe
ent -'
$2571.29 31 per
Army;
ent. )
Atlantic $5864.23 per
Water: Service
ae4W uf-y..?--i L-,y
tGatuifdlJn
nr
or Two Hours v:
water seryice for the entire
town of Gatuit will be suspend suspended
ed suspended for a two Jiour period tomorrows-beginning
at 11 p.m.,
it was announced Monday ;
-The suspension of water serv service
ice service is necessary, it was an announced,
nounced, announced, to accomplish some
necessary maintenance s work
on the waHer main1 supplying
the town.. The work -haf been,
scheduled at that; hour to
cause the minimum of incon
venience to residents, of -the"
town. '
. 'ii- I) .-' r'-t.!.-111 -"" ',
Fire Alarm Boxes

X;4 K x-v i

EXTENSIVE 'ACTIVITY other than the ronnallty of aignlng
of transfer .papers, was involved In the transfer to the Repub Republic
lic Republic of Panama by the Panama Canal Company of properties
valued at several million dollars.. Officials of Panama, and
the Canal Zone-hay e spent much time arranging schedules
to avoid undue Interruptions to municipal services in the New
Cristobal area. Above Js shown Captain W. H. Casswell, left.
Chief of the Cristobal Fire District,: presenting" keys tO( one of
the fireboxes to. Juiio Sal as, Comandante of the Colon Bom Bom-i
i Bom-i .' -.' ; berce, in one of the transferred areu. .

COCO j SOLO LIKELY JO i BECOME
PC TOWN HALF MARGARITAS SIZE
1 1(r ' v4 J- ; ( ';'
, y. Prospeptsc;of, Coco ,Solo becoming a Pankma feanal
Company town mort than half the' size, of MargaritaVare
being" "considered," it was learned, today." f V-
Atlantip'-siders reportedly feel that with its sim sim-ming
ming sim-ming pool, theater. and other amenities Coco Solo could be

the best place to live on their side of the Isthmus. v
According "to Canal f sources, negotiations. ( for .' the
transfer of housing Units at Coco Solo from the US Navy
to the Panarrta Canal government have been under way for

some time, but have notprogressed to the- point where
definite action'has been taken. 1
. ,lt is unofficially understood 'that 282 housing 'units
in Coco Solo are under discussion. They would largely take

the place of New Cristobal
ama under the terms of the
Margarita is a town of
New; Advanced
Tracks Russia's
NEW. YORK," Nov. 39. (UP)
Russia's, two Sputniks are being
tracked by a new,' high powered
radar' developed for U.S. Defense
against inter-continental ballistics
missiles, it was announced last
night. i
Dr. Julius A. ; Stratton, i acting
president of the Massachusetts In Institute
stitute Institute of Technology, fld the-device,
located on Millstone Hill at
Westford, Mass., first picked up
Sputnik II at 5:12 am- Nov- 7.
and has been keeping! trade of
both Soviet satellite since. -,
-Stratton. -said the radar. 1v 8
been keepins track of "the sput sputniks
niks sputniks "at remote distances, indicat
ing that it is We Jo follow tnem
over a wie ecnon or .nirir .nirir-hit
hit .nirir-hit Ha said it was thSiirst sat
ellite-trackiug radar diii'the United
States "to .the best r n.y knowi
i. The Air ? Force i announced in
September that a radar Would be
iii use 'in the 'near future" -which
would be- caoable of detecting mis
sile at a distance of 3 ooo mues
providing information as to their
sue shape, "range,- direction and
sDeed. The announcement said the
new device had beer.: mde possi-
h'e by a ."major breakthrough"
in radar studies.
The device described by Strata
ton to the MIT Club of New York
Shift Nationality

fir,'' J

quarters handed over to Pan
treaty. '
460 uniti. ' !"
Radar Device
Twa Sputniks
was developed at MIT's Lincoln
laboratory, an air defense re research
search research project under -joint spon sponsorship
sorship sponsorship of MIT and the a r m e d
forces. Stratton said the device
was developed as a research: tool,
"primarily for the study of prob problems
lems problems in ballistic missile defense."
El Panama Hilton
Terminates 49;
i )
,
vi
1
Forty-nine employes- of Hotel El
Panama Hilton lost their jobs last
week, the new management of the
hotel announced today.
According to Dew 1 ma n a g e r
Pierre Jacquillard. this was part
of the first phase of transition un un-der
der un-der the new Hiltoft "management.
. He said that customers could
expect lowered prices; in the food
department soon too since they
were planning w revftmo the svs
tern and operate on a narrower
margin of profit.
h t h A
- There wilr- be no changes made
in the Cabana Club which is ooerv
ated for members at (he pool, he
, Physical chanees ht the hotel
ull include the transfer of the ca
sino to the ground floor north pa-
iior area, tne cottee shop will be
moved to where the Balboa Bar
is now. m an effort to centralize
facilities on the ground floor.
ine Hilton management took c-
ver from Kirkeby Hotels on Nov;
Gerald J. Welch
Becomes October
Inductee For Zone
Since the national quota for se selective
lective selective service has been cut, the
Canal Zone office has been requir required
ed required toifumtsh one inductee each
month. W
- Forrest G. Dunsmoor, state il il-reotor
reotor il-reotor for selective service on the
Canal Zone said today that his ofi ofi-fice
fice ofi-fice has been drafting about one
month since early this year.
r, The last to be inducted was Ge Gerard
rard Gerard J. Welch of Balboa, a grad graduate
uate graduate of the Balboa High School
and Oklahoma A and "M. He was
inducted last week at Ft Amador
to fill the October quota.
Other youths who entered the
service this year under selective
service ouotas were Robert J.
Hentschel of Balboa. Thomas R.
Tucker of Curundu, Harrison C.
Gnffin of Ft Kobbe and Timothy
J. Bach of Balboa. .- ;
$140,000 for
By DOC QUICO
NEW YORK Nov. 19 fUP) A
London newspaper is offerme a
big pile oi money for the first
man to reach the moon and return
in the next 10 years, regardless of
nationality.
The .prize Is 50,000 (British
pounds, which works' out, at the
present exchange rates, to about
$140.000 or, I hasten to add. 560,.
000 rubies. .
The paramount thin te remem
ber u case you plan oa entering I

i'. .-S8$-:.S.. : .: S; S '.' S -;iif:? AOiij, J
,jdty 4: V cj
I 7 i V-

YOUTHFUL ARCHITECTS LEND a hand. . Three teenager help-masonry foreman carmen
Amaratti line up concrete blocks at their "Teen Club" in Balboa Student aides left to right

are Danny Hatcher, Harold Feeney ano Ed cunningnam.

Girard Gets Meaningless
Conviction From Japanese

TOKYO, Nov. "19 (UP). -Many Japanese reacted angrily to today
day today to the meaningless manslaughter, conviction of U.S. Army
Snl Willianf S. r.irard-wha shot and killed a Japanese woman

jiast'pHngo-n what a Japanese jagr cHd a childiso whim,"
r 'A three"-jan -Japanese eeurt todiy sentenced the Ottawa,

1U soldier- to three years at- hard labor en the manslaifghter
ranvtetinn. hut sentence was eusnended- for four years on good

behavior. Girard walked out
' Today's sentence will not

until 14 days have passed, uuring tna time oom,- prosecuuun
mnA 4ffn attnmev an file an anpeal. Indications were both

side, have had enough and the
Onbosition to the light sentence
was led by the Socialist Party
whose demands for a Japanese
tnal for the slaying of Mrs. Na
ka Sakai, a brass scavenger at,
the Camp Weir firing range Jan,
30 touched off an international fu
ror.
Ineiiro Asamima, secretary gen-
eral of the opposition Socialist
Party, called the verdict a "com
pleta manifestation of the weak
ness of Japanese courts toward
the United States."
, Girard himself was glad to be
out of it, - i
"It was kind of tough," he told
a press conference at Camp
Two Ecuadorean
Officers Flown
To Gorgas Hospital
Two Ecuadorean Army officers
were flown to Albrook Air Force
Base today from Quito to receive
medical treatment at Gorgas Hos
pital.; ., '
The officers, both doctors, Li.
Col. Augusto iBomlla and C a pt
Marco-De La Torre were hit by
a bus Saturday night in Quito as
tbey were returning from attend attending
ing attending a patient. ; t
- Yesterday, a reque't was initiat initiated
ed initiated through diplomatic channels, in
Washington to evacuate the' doc-f
tors to. the Caal Zone and Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas Hospital,
They arrived aboard the U.S.A.
T. mission to Ecuador aircraft pi piloted
loted piloted by Lt. Col. J. A. Dale and
Captain T. J. Foster, both mem members
bers members of the Ecuadorean mission;.
Gorgas Hospital reported both
patients in fair condition this aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Bonilla was reported suf suffering
fering suffering from fractures of the nose,
cheek, left kneecap, and left foot.
De La Torre was sulering from
head injuries. ;
Reaching Moon
the contest, is that v in order to
enjoy the money you ought to try
to 'come back alive.
Another London 'newrpaper re recently
cently recently offered to give away a mad
a the prize 'in a circulation con contest.
test. contest. It did, too. And, and near as
caa be established on this side of
the cean there have been no
complaints heard from the prizes prizes-wmner
wmner prizes-wmner on the serviceability f the
prize. .
Last Wednesday's edition of the
London Daily Mirror the largest
daily newspaper in the world in
point of circulation offered som
e

of court a free man. 1 ?A
become final under Japanese law
conviction will stand,
Drew. 'Bu I -ap glad the judge
cave me another chance
- The army had no comment,,
but military observers said Gi Gi--
- Gi-- rard probably would havn r
ceivad much harsher treatment,
from th army had htwn
tried by a court -martial forth
death.. Tha army charge proba-.
bly would have bean second cti cti-'Sraa.
'Sraa. cti-'Sraa. murder or manslaughter,,
"they. said. ;
'A' -'- .;v
lnz-Washington, the State Depart
ment said the trial of Girard was
conducted "with the utmost f air air-ness"
ness" air-ness" ; The department shied away from
commenting directly on the out out-Come,
Come, out-Come, but officials privately said
they felt he was treated very le
niently..
"A. Department spokesman made
this brief statement:
"Neither in this nor in other
Japanese trials of American serV
icemen has there been, cause for
concern over the conduct of v the
trials. From all reports, the Gr-
rard trial was carried out witn
-the utmost fairness and with due
regard for the nglts of the ac accused."
cused." accused." Escondido Thief
Given Probation
By Cristobal Judge
The only criminal case called
today in U. S. District Court at
Cristobal involved Carlos Valverde,
charged with grand larceny:
The Panamanian Attendant was
given an 18 month peitentiary
sentence which was suspended for
five years.
vHe .was charged with stealing
east iron pipes which belonged to
the Panama Canal oinpany and
which was valued at over $50.
The property was In an area
known as fcscondwo

- But You Have to Come Back. to Collect It

thing Americans will find remark remark-ah'e.
ah'e. remark-ah'e.
The Daily Mirror is tabloid she.
Its entire front page was -filled
with a huge headline that started
at the top with underlined italics
and go bigger and heavier as it
progressed. It said.
Wake up, Britain We're living
in the past. We're too slow, too
sleepy. ." and then, in black
block capitals "Too Damn Smug!"
Then the reader was. directed
to the two eenter pages in which
the editor slammei down his

New Donations
Received For -Balboa
Teen Club
The Paeifie Youth Association
nnlurl1't,Tr'yest6rday, .that Cmltf
riew pontnbutioDS had bten receivv
ed to helps, in the1 construction of
the "Teen Club" at Bslboa for the
Pacific side kid.-1. Contributions
have thus far been 'received fro
1 B.P.O.E. No. 1414.
i 1t.ll... T1...
International Umonof Operating
Engineers
American Society of Civil Engi-
7
Balboa Women's Club' )
American Federation of Govern Government
ment Government Employes '
: .Canal Zone Police Associatioii
i Department of the American pe
gion (C.Z.) i ;
: P.C Post No. 1, American- pe-
gion -f
Mr. and Mrs. L. Zent ?
Mrs. and Mrs. Henry Simpson
The: International Biotherhood of
Electrical Workers, Local No; JW,
as well as local Carpenter, Oper Operating
ating Operating Engineers, Plumbers, Brick Bricklayers
layers Bricklayers unions have offered contri
butions of service in the construc
tion of the club. Many of th.em
have already been .working and
others will join m a& their servic services
es services become necessary rn connec connection
tion connection with construction.
VFW Seeks Gifts)'
For Christmas H
Donations In RP
The annual Chrislmas benefit
drive is presently being conduct conducted
ed conducted by the General George ; W.
Goethals Post No. 3S35... Veterans
of Foreign Wars of the United
States.
Post Commander David II.
Searle Jr. asks th?t donations of
used clothing for1 persons of all
ages, children's toys, as well Jks
bottles and jars of all sizes that
have a screw type cover be drop dropped
ped dropped off at the Post Home in Co Co-coli.
coli. Co-coli. "Pickup at residences on the
Pacific side of the Canal Zone of
donations will he made by mem members
bers members of the Post bv col'inc Balboa
2-2912 leaving name and address
of donor.
It is planned to take these dona donations
tions donations to the Tubercular Hospital
located In Chorrera.
. :
thoughts, starting out this way.
lThis blessed plot, this earth,
this realm,- this Enpland is" not
the place it was. This sceptred
isle is deluding itself. This happy
breed is backward. ."
' At the top of the long editorial
a headline said "If this .shocks
you, Britain will winrv and at the
bottom, "if this doesn't h e e k
you, we've had U!" r r
la the same edition, in the let letters
ters letters department, a lady signing
herself "Flossie" from Aberavon,
Glamorgan complained that "my

Ballistics Eiiferi f

Canal Zone policemen Jack F. Morris is to join tfii
lengthy cast of Jtem6n- assassination trial characters to--;
morrow in the role of ballistics expert. ; !.
- The trial was recessed this morning because Worrit
is on duty in Cristobal today. , .. ; .".
jPresidina iudae Anael Yitelio dfe Gracia todav nam

ed Morris, Secret Police ballistics expert; Luis A. Gonza
lex and former Secret Police chief Juan de. Dios Poveda a

teqm of experts to compare

Pacora yesterday with those which killed President Jo$eV.
Remon at Juan Franco race track Jan. 2, 1955.' .''
- Former Guatemala military academy cadets Jose Ed, :

gardo Tejada, Camilo Gonzalez and Luis Carlos Hernan-

dez yesterday led the court

cording to the prosecution, alleged assassin' Ruben O.
Miro test-firecf the fatal machinegun before buying it
from Tej'ada. 1 a ,

Teiada, charged with homicide along with Miro. con- -.

tends the 9 mm Schmeisser paratroopers submachinegun
found in Miro's father's house, and identified by the pro
secution as the murder weapon, is not the aun he sold

. 'He says the gun he sold

y.- Morris and the ojherjwllistici expert navf the Job"

or comparing rne racora
rne assassinarion scene.
1 j ha !it I
ir tne experts laenuiy uiem
as from the same gun,' it will put
a heavy strain on Telada's story.
On the other hand; if they are
not from : the s Schmeisser, one
pillar of the 1 prosecution's case
will be weakened,
The search continued today
for more bullets at Pacora.. ; v
-Five pellets were found yea
terday. as the Judge, Jury and
defense and prosecution lawyers
waded ankle-deep in mud and
grass to the knoll Indicated by
Teiada and his fellow cadets.
The brief morning session of
the trial of the sevenjiefendants
was suspended until tomorrow
mornina- when the ludge recelv
ed word from the National
Guard that jack 'F. JMorria was
in Cristobal today and would
not be available until tomorrow.
Before 'calling the recess- un
til tomorrow -momlnsrat 8:30,
Judge de Gracia appointed Jose
F, Henriouez, defense attorney
for Alfonso F. Hyams. and Ar
noldo Cano. secretary pf the
second Circuit Court, to accom
pany the National Guard on the
search for additional pellets at
Pacora.
- Juror Efrain Campos Tejada
voiced objections to the recess,
but the Judge upheld the con contention
tention contention by prosecuting attorney-
Francisco Alvarado Jr.
that the findings of the bal ballistics
listics ballistics experts would have an
Important bearing on the ease
and any summation at this
time would be pointless.
During a brief recess when
the three cadets, policemen,
prosecution and defense law lawyers
yers lawyers gathered around the jury's
box, ex-cadet Hernandez sug suggested
gested suggested to the Jury that four new
pellets foe fired from the murder
weapon for -comparison witn. tne
ones found at Pacora. ''
According to the Judge the
ballistics test will be conducted
at the Secret Police headquar
ters in the presence of the Jury,
the lawyers and the press.
rne tnree caaets were ae-
scr'bed as Jubilant during the
search, for the pellets yesterday.
- Miro, however, appeared un unconcerned
concerned unconcerned and, remarking that
husband, -who Is crazy on darts,
can always 'close' himself if there
is a Chance of a game anywhere."
- She said she gave hint -a rolling
pin for his birthday, and every
darts night ahe leaves it on the
table near the door, for him to
see when r he comts kome from
the pub.
'On the rolling pie she has en engraved
graved engraved this verse: "Your supper
is on the hearth, dear- a pipe
and a nook that's new.-Your slip slippers
pers slippers are by the fire, dear-- But
where the hell are year"

bullets found in a knoll at

to the knoll into which. ae

was an 8 mm weapon, and
ouuers wirn enes taken from
it was raining and he was fet-.'
ting wet, went into thecarry"
, all in which he was taken te
tne scene and remained seated
until the end of the search.
Hernandezhad insisted yester-"
day, when the search was order
ed at the request of Juror If rain
Pastor Ramos, that he had of-'
fered to take the prosecutor to
the place where tne machine machine-gun
gun machine-gun had been fired, However,
Alvarado said. he did not remme remme-ber
ber remme-ber any auch offer from Her Her-nandez.
nandez. Her-nandez.
Low Number Plate
1 1
WonByW.GaBrovri
Af Balboa Drawing 1
Walter G. Brown of the InduK InduK-trial
trial InduK-trial Division was the winder i
the Canal Zone license plate draw-
mg today for low numbers.
The first 20 plates are reserved
for official cars. The drawing fa
held to chose numbers 21 to 100
out ot applications received by
the license Bureau. t -i
Brown had number -. 21, The
drawing was done by one of the
spectators, Mrs. T. N. Beekman."
It was held at the Civil Affairs
Building where the license bureau
is located,
The other low number holders.
were; .-: .r..4t
Will R. Price, orintrug plant.
(Betty i J. Woodcock. Housing.
'Brach at Ft. Amauor, George
Daniels, Central Labor Office; Miss Miss-Dorothy
Dorothy Miss-Dorothy N. Lmdsav, US Army at
Corozazl, Robert W. Blades, police'
force, Mrs. Delia J.. Noons, Sup-,
ply at Balboa, James L- Wolf,
Schools Division, jdrc N. Fon-
tenelle, retired U. S. Army and
William G. Arey, "Jr., Public AJV
fairs Officer for the Canal. '
The low plates wiQ be mailed to
the employes after .Dec. 1. At
that time new hcens plates for
1958 will be sold arms the eoun-
ter at the License Bureau.
Shlf,
Fog Upsets
Aircraft Motor

Traffic Around NY
NEW YORK, Nov.: It (UP)
A heavy fog today disrupted air.
craft, shipping and automobile i
traffic in the" .Metropolitan New ;
York Area. ' .

The fog, which "set in shortly
after midnight, halted all L.;r:'i
at two f the area's three a r r-ports
ports r-ports La Guardia and New York

international xor neariy nv
hours. v
Departing flights were resumed
shortly before 1 a.m.; but. by
late morning, the reduced vuibu-
, t did not permit Uadiais at avJy
er airport.

J

A
II! I



TUESPAT, NOVEMBER If. 1S5I
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE TWO
;cibDAttYWAsin;:sTo;j
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
J H lit
MMt Ht MlllHID TMt M fsieA IfMfc

''V,

: . ..,mmwMiiiwiSfflSSri la

v V Ill

fvlERRY-0.U(jU;:D

1 ' II I" a VV. ' 1 II

5

W.-M

Is

arain O Bos -v
- .... i K v. '7 "-.i

T bMuauTlWu. JOSHUA Fowl"' in,

I u..i Aim. HM YaMt.

' N f uocAL Tll

II raWTMO l ABVANCS

VIA m nim

IIT V.

I TO

aeo
v..- IS 00 I
i 14 OO

COPS and couHtest

iiBir:

the November issueof P

Jjic "Mtlwere.- thU happenlng In the zone. wNo
i ..I!!" oSemen on t&e zoSe.police Force, but

Ktalnly rot i w JVvT'Vhmns verv short time and have been

1 cave w ui. ---, Arr on three separate

tea py iflese, 'BuwbUr ".-tir;.

ITB i had nVver been Informed ot this re

a, From wucu yi riTi s rtnen

reminder would

And

'5.

Coniiuent

.a, .--tei.?uf

hl-nSmlBVyettsWh w not the case. In eacn

a person

a ponce-

tman or "if thS iomi Irom being one? These oracw.-jww
c, man, or .u 4itrtnt7hot.herlnff them.

'VaR?c"at iKthisletter will accompUsh is perhaps a
rerN in etiempted defense unless others who have
bn i&Sd weh impolite treatment let themselves be

JTwd t to f i? tise omcer. and I provoke jurly

?ed ffi"out tWtonvetsation with no provocation from me
two. wwOWK-; T:TTl.i nmn v tis neflnt where common

If I ever et my jup -.,7 immediate-

your own situation

Swlthmichtaxughufcimird? jaiiwrd

J ,;,:Yk';,1''n-' '(at least, I felt like one)
" rvC 4" DATE THE MILK
ftlr; 1 : m, u tjanj' wouldn't it b

NMKatriTs specialty' items-buttermUk,

taEVtaM leVfet'tJng fresh goods? Ordinary
Dttyer can t ...-ftv n items c

Stati milk eicwVcwf cotttge cheese so that the
olatl mK. icecrewii, ordinary sweet milk

BWSS&ta dJwerrmoving item, can hahg a-

"4SffBS co .bout which the Army ha.
compSned to tlmes-would then have less
J&!232A!. fW .tonw.,? buvlrnt it since both, I and

iii':; rM.H MoSiiy the ani:

was the

SJS!1.2W. it vet nulled them through

!J...22!S25S5r: doctor 'Maybe 'this buttermUk

K:,?B'0r..o;Child7en? Skimmed muk Is prescribed

Er7rfW.raMKhtMapJe. of whom there are a great

many.7pvtit 4eem me to waste the fat.

LATIN AMERICAN SCHOOLS

serious

.' C1 .... ,innl'i Mt Brtlnff. thTOUCh t

S nimr.eAod ThftPKing front English lnstaruc,tion to Spanish.
' ttSSnSSmmlnS to learn Spaiuih themselves, and
?' IialbJSf!ejS S TPanlma sym ct education. Much
tpM b pui oa Ss. Many of the teacher, are nervous

1 admSfflwho W & "SdSSSd Uaw 'methods

S teacher out of "a classroom airar one year w fmuvo
!t?nIrit knd nuttlnit him in charge of HI the secondary

liSSt:inm.mm:imu schools is hot giving us me

- .f,,i .am tn wLir iim

ehanS. from Inclish to Spanish has been carried out, largely
bSauM welto nances of getting jobs on the Zone wlU not
Frrrr-jV V1 v,fnrfl nt fn our hearts we know that

tt iTorlght that Panamanians should know their own,lan-

nam and De a pan oi uicu vnu vuuwj.
""..Tr0-!! iii.iorft enod teachers, and sood equip

ent7th.l3m

stuocnts wno ean compew TL. V rvT T if i.
the Republic's school. We don't need to tlJtK
. j a.w. tv land w also ouKht to have tne

me fcaric method? ad the .Tme philosophy of education,, A

SmirWew It is fouowed by "a con,tructive

uigestlon. I think !he job of Director of Secondary Bducauon
to? Latin Anierlcan Schools hlch pays a maum of $9500)
ff .. i.. j:....tm..i Tn (fc niftm them should be estao-

liM .coordinator of Secondary Education. This job should

be filled by ap experienced and able Panamanian educator
rr .u. w.A,. th. n.namo arhooi and who can make sure

.that the program In the Paraiso and Rainbow wty econdary
S iehoeh wfll agree with the Panamanian phUcophy f ducatlon

m and 'will enaoie graauateh to comji ui ijiw
S from tie best schools In the Republic. After all, we are Pana-
3 r j .,k A k. taiiffht. hv Panamanians.

I undersUnd the present Supervisor of Spanish for the Zone
.ait nn rtir He ha trtfert hard In his own way to

brine the L. A. teachers up to standards, but he has not always
showed the. kind of understanding of our problems that was
needed. .When he goes, that job should also be filled by a native
PaISrwpebple in the Zone! Including some administrators of
the Zor!e schools, eew to thhk that there' are no well-trained
.......iimdiKMhi eHiir.atirn in Panama. That is foolish.

Thre are even Panamanian, of West Indian origin who are not

only canab-e educators cut also proua oi ineir uvc wuuu;
and wiUinz to inculcate that pride In the young people of the
local-rate cmnmunlties, or. the Zone. I might also add that these
able and competent educators can be hired for a lot less tnan
Is now being paitf the present director.
Zone official should realize that the fact of a man being
a North American is no guarantee that he is capable of doing
good liaison work between the LA. school, and Panama, espe especially
cially especially when hi Spanish is not of the best. It would boost our
morale considerably if recognition was given to outstanding
teachirt of our own Mnd when administrative jobs are handed
Out.
Please do not misunderstand this letter. We are grateful to
the United States for ail that has been done to give us good
schools and gooo teachers. No other country in the world would
Have done as much. But please deliver us from supervisors and
administrators who are not our own kind and who are not as

good in their own jobs as tney expect us v w m our

Hi-Lingual Teacher

Sir

SAFETY ALL OVER THE PLACE

uihntwf tartd the ball" rolline for safety helmets for mo-

toreycle cops has lUs head screwed on Just right.
, .if.4tvif "fikfetv Divisions" of the Army and PanCa

nal art a farce. Over-staffed and smug, they sling out reams
ef copy on accident irequeney rates, severity rates, lost time mis mishaps
haps mishaps asd otherwise which leave the leader tost in a miasma of

deeimax points and percentages.
They point with pride to the fact that they have rammed
throueh a memorandum requiring workers for Insect and Ro Rodent
dent Rodent Control to wear steel guards on their shoes to keep them
Irons stubbing their bloody toes. Oreat, Just great.
They paw out safety certificate, to busty females who have
failed to Jam any part of their anatomy into a file drawer durT
Inc the period of a year.JThis la an accomplishment?
Cah arards pour out to people ranging from those, wno
havo pulled a rusty nail out of the latrine to those who never
me have faUen from their typists chairs and fractured their
.pelvis. v
. I'm for policemen's helmets, faster driver, and fewer safety
personnel. -. :
Humbag

By VICTOR RIISEL
r i
The "missile moment" has come
and gone. As it stretches into ari
"era." hiitor.v and headlines, of

the future are being written deep

in the little-noted brtro Centers of

unions whose manpower will wmp
out the futuristic gadgetry. Soon
you will hear phrases which will

maxe words line uuarameea An Annual
nual Annual Wage and. Four I -y Week
onnd like sasliaht isreon.

, There are labor researchers, for
example, who know of a flying

trio which two hum Pentagon ofu

cials production expediters are
making to new centers of aerial
wizardry. These two men aren't

going to the midwest industrial
valleys; they're heading for Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. .t
There, multl million dollar
Dlants soon will be rolling out

snnnliA nt nilntlnsn aircraft. These

southern sites are sions of t h e

modern "disperssl," the .latest

shift from old industrial areas

which, make, big, Juicy concentrat concentrated
ed concentrated tarsets for Red Star Intercon

tinental Ballistic Misaiies. 4 Plants
are being shifted for many other

reasons to nouse new auioma
tic machinery, for example.,

In a report to millions of AFL-

Cio members, victor Keutner, one
of those in labor's brain centers,
described this development in

these words: t

Men are ceasing to be machine

operators and workers on assem assembly
bly assembly lines, and are becoming, in instead,
stead, instead, interpreters of signals trans transmitted
mitted transmitted over light and busier sys systems,
tems, systems, closed TV circuits and ue-

dles moving upon charts."

As clams are dispersed, labor

draws up new plans tor future
contracts to cover workers from
the old plants. Here and there
some of these new type contracts

have already been signed.

There la, for example, the shut

of Lockheed Aircraft Corp. Missile

Systems Division, work has .mov .moved
ed .moved from Los Angeles, 400 miles

away, to Sunnyvale and Palo Al

to. The transfer began last month.

' When this Is completed 1,800
workers will have been moved
Under "Special Relocation A.
gntoment." Mark those words.
You'll bear much of them and
words like "relocation Allot Allot-ment,"
ment," Allot-ment," etcetera.
I To resettle its workers, Lock Lockheed
heed Lockheed agreed to pay $140 a week
for a month to each married cou couple
ple couple moving with the plant plus
85 a week for each dependent
t6 cover expenses. This pact was
signed with the AFL-CIO Machi Machinists
nists Machinists Union..

Precedent -was set when' each

transferred worker also cot a one

day travel allowance including

eight cent' a milei for driving fua

family, er lare for air or rail trips

it they those .this travel method.
In addition, on the day they ac actually
tually actually traveled to the new' plant
they were given $20 per couple

and five' dollars for earn depend dependent.
ent. dependent. The company .paid the .ex

pense for moving and storing all
their normal household belongings.

ah tms and more, tne Dig unions

will ask of the w big companies

from now on out. Typical contract
clauses on relocation now are be being
ing being circulated through the AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO as Sputniks race overhead

and we rush to create a modern

missile miracle industry.

'The two big unions In this
field," the Machinists and the
Auto Workers, will ask for con-
' tracts guaranteeing thet no
company shifts its plants er its
work to e now installation with
out long advancn notice to and
; consultation with the union.

Furthermore, the labor leaders

will ask for payment for all ex

senses arising out of relocation, a
financial cushion for jvorkers who
do not chose to or cannot move,
including severance payment by
the companies and aid in finding

new mbs in the old areas.

The unions also want protection

for five years for a worker who

doe. shift to a new plant. This

would guarantee a worker, who

found himself getting a lower sa

lary in his new home base, tne

difference between nis om pay
and the new wage.

The unions wul also ask for

lump sum severance payments for
workers, amounting to one year
after five years or rnore worked
in a departing plant.

The union will also seek to
protect workers in small shops
feeding the big Corporations.
For example, a big plant moves

from'a large clty The small shop

loses its orders ana inrows ten

oeoole out of work. The unions

will demand that the big corpora corporation
tion corporation share the responsibility for

the reemployment T the other

shop's people, as weu as weir
own. J ..

There is even a suggestion mat
the companies psy a shifting
worker all losses entailed in sell selling
ing selling a house and In getting him
back home if he's dissatified at
the new plant. ,.
TMese are the new fashions In
bargaining for the missile year of
1958.

if t" v-
- Kflhwhc5ett Start n

Walter Wi

nchell

in New

York

THEIR BROTHERS' KEEPERS
Not too long ago an American

Catholic priest received en amii amii-ing
ing amii-ing manuscript written in painful
memory by a Polish Jew' "riter
who had escaped from Hlt'or to
the United States. It had been a
long trip for the young man, old
beyond his years. On the way out,
wife and teenage daughter already

O ijii

and friends wore destroyed when
the Nails wrecked his homo town
beyond recognition. t
Ho was free boeau Christians
In Nail- occupied Poland had hid hid-Amn
Amn hid-Amn him in their darkened homes,

subnlisd him with phony "Aryan

papers'' nd secretly moved him
around the German held dun dungeon
geon dungeon twenty times In two years.
Anyone caught helping him would

iSSJSU 3 hi. tamily hive toi ".xoeutod Imm.dl.fly

WATCH REPAIR

(J&fiOXMf

CASTTLLA
DK ORO

TTVOLI AVE.
MAfN STORI

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!V IEST IN SERVICI fLUS J
r.;YJcZ -s., years EXPiRiiNCi 'v"-l
'fivJi',, CwSitroinh. v. I
t J k- ' . andean x, 'ir- V
' "--t i' i j, uujLLp s
;f v fo -'-, '.

jk DOUGLAS 4 ENGINE

THE SHOtTEST ROUTE TO SOUTH AMERICA
tS VU C0LOMIIA

PE LUXE SKVICE OR LOW TOURIST FARES

nriif-uiiiTii NsssddSfriii

OLDEST AlkUNf M INI AMEtKU

AM AsUBCAl VOtiO AHWAri SYSTOI
CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL AGENT

ay PHW PtAtlOaL

WASHINGTON Inside .' th e

White House Ike's having stan

Zhukov had plotted' to overthrow
Khrushchev with a military, dic-

taiorslup, and it is suspected

troubles', ...well a. t'fi-',?
iL w.rtJ Sh.' iost skilled I mg the rumors in order -to pr

But thaw asked n OUOStions, re

fused his money, and risKed tnoir

liuac far him. Some Were TOiai

strangers. A research; scholar;: ho

wanted to know Jiow; mny others

kid been saved, and what "were

u.: it took him ten years

This was the document now in the

hands of the Catholic priest.

The clergyman realized he was

i-Aaiiine a story that" had as ns,

ohastlv and shock

ing record of brutality, torture and

murder, m .aeuueraie, sy!iut"v
savagery on a grand scale; it was
Drobably unsurpassed in, all the

nnal hf human history. But as

th nadre said later, tne man s

recital was or record of the com

passion, sympatny, Dravery ana
heroism of the thousands of men
and. iVomen who shielded and

befriended Hitler's victims at the
risk of imprisonment, torture and

death for wemseives.

The' manuscript told of Josefek

the eattie dealer in Lwow, w h o

sheltered thirty five Jews?ven

though it led to bis being hanged
in the pub ic, square. The Moth Mother
er Mother Superior and, nuns of the Bene Benedictine
dictine Benedictine Convent at Vilna,: who. had
Imperiled Jews in their convent,
draping the.svictiras.'.in- religious

sarb to more effectively camou

flage themj Then-scavengina- the

neighborhood) tfor?)04 for them

ana ottering to aie who mom ui
thpir Bhetto if cauBht...Pastor-Ver-

gara", the Protestant minister;' who
risked his life to rescue seventy
Jewish children' marked for the

ovens...Edoardo Focnenm, editor
of the .Bologna Catholie daily ,Auv ,Auv-enire
enire ,Auv-enire d'ltalia. ..who rescued Jews
even though It. cost him the olives
of his own seven children in a con

centration camp. ..it told, too, a a-bout
bout a-bout Anna Simaite. 1

'. In her early childhood, Anna, a
Lithuanian, had been taught by her

grandfather to judge Jews objee-

tively and not tnrougn tne oistoit-

ed vision of bigotry artq ami-aemi-

tism. After the outbreak of world
War II, Anna Simaite was in
charge of the cataloguing depart

ment of the old and famed viina
Universitp. She was counted a
mong the best literary critics in

Lithuania; her position and repu

tation wore secure If she chose to
remain silent. Anna chose to fight.

She explained her compulsion td

set. "When the Germans toreea
Jews' of Vilna into a ghetto, I could
no longer go on with my work. I
could net remain In my study. I

could not eat. I was ashamed that
I was not Jewish myself. I had to

do something. I realized' the dan

ger involved, but it couia nor do
helped. A force much stronger

than myself was at work."

Anna turned toward the ghetto.
Non-Jews 'were prohibited from

entering this reservation where
the Jews of Vilna were imprison

ed before they were exterminated.
Determined to breach the ghetto

walls,, she appeared before the

German authorities with a Singu

larly innocent plan. In the ghetto

were books tnat nao Deen doitow-

ed from the University library

some time before by Jewish stud

ents. Would the Germans permit

her to go behind the barbed wires
and high walls to rescue the price

less .vo'umes? The Germans

granted Tier request, and Tor a few
weeks Anna enjoyed a limited

immunity.- She prowled among the

crowded hovels of tne gnetto oner oner-ing
ing oner-ing her aid to the hapless Jews.
When he finished the story, the
priest took up his, pen. The mills
of God. be siad. trnnd slowly but

they grind exceedingly fine. The
Third -Reich which Hitler boasted

was to last for a thousand years
went down into the rubtfe under
the shells' of Russian i guns and
bombs from American planes. It
has laded from the' earth like an
ugly memory, a poisonous gas, a
hideous nightmare. Out of the hol

ocaust arose the reamining perse

cuted.' decimated Jews who were

to iave been exterminated forev forever;
er; forever; with them arose the Republic
of Israel and nationhood for the
outcast children of Israel in their
snMstral homeland. Here is re

tribution on a cosmic scale for Na-
tiatrari fmnpAliinn and raieltV!

the unwritten final-chapter in Mein
Kampf.tTbe caywons of war are
silenced now. Subdued, if not alto altogether
gether altogether banished, is the hatred' of
the Jew which the Nazis whipped
into a frenzy never witnessed be before.
fore. before. Aushwits, Dachau, and Bu Bu-rhenwald
rhenwald Bu-rhenwald live onlv as symbols of

horror 'and infamy.

Jim HaeertvL the most skilled

balancer of press retort .and com comment
ment comment ever seen around, the White
House is leaving.,.Thl comes on
top of the departure of "Bernard
ShanlV one nf the hest men a-

round' Ike, to run Jor the Senafe
- XT..- T .. 'kt.... i.v urhl4

uuiu new i. jocjf..,iiew iik
House science staff m e m be r

James Killiam, is the man who
talked with Dr. A. D.: Alexandrov
in London about coming i to the
USA.- Alexandrov' is probably the

world's top mathematical physi physi-cist,shas
cist,shas physi-cist,shas pioneered Russian moves
to -reach the. moon. We could learn

much more from him than he

from us -but the State Department

got his request for a visit lost in

red tape...It was Arthur Larson.

new Chief of Psychological War-

iace, reuejiuy Kicxea i v. upstairs
from the U.S. Information Agency.

who persuaded Ike to speed uo

his .TV speech to Nov. -7.

Larson figured the Soviets might

isuncn sensational news on Nov.
7,. their 40th Anniversary, and the
Ike should1 be v ready to reassure

the nation. The Russians, however.

oian t. .

Backstage with Nixon Vice

President Nixon pleaded' with i-

sennower Deiore nis sateime-mis-sile
speech to : make it tougher.

Nixon urged him- sto pull out all

tne stops, admit there was a na-

uonai emergency, and prepare the
public for a long, desperate strug struggle
gle struggle with Russia for scientific su supremacy..
premacy.. supremacy.. .Nixon even got but of
bed with the flu to study the mis missile
sile missile emergency, asked Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower to call upon the nation to sa sacrifice
crifice sacrifice a few luxuries and mobil mobilize
ize mobilize its resources to catch up with
Russia. ..However, assistant presi president
dent president Sherman Adams wanted. Ike
to reassifre the nation there was
no cause for alarm, Ike took the
usual middle jround.

Inside the Kremlin The Ameri American
can American Embassy reports that Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev deliberately launched the super-Sputnik
ahead of schedule jn.
order to divert public attention
from Marshal Zbukov. The dog dog-carrying
carrying dog-carrying Sputnik had been sche scheduled
duled scheduled to be fired four days later,
to commemorate -j the Bolshevik

revolution. but Khrushchev was

worried that his puree of Zhukov

might react badly, so spujuuku

was fired aneaa ot time, mat s

why the gala Moscow celebration

oh1 Nov: 7 lacked a big firecrack1-

er..U.S. experts In Moscow pre

diet Communist boss Khrushchev

will follow his Kremlin shakeup

with a- thorough purge of both the

Red Army and the soviet Govern Government.
ment. Government. Many; key posts are still
held by supporters of the outsed
Kremlin leaders. Khrushchev must

get rid of them before he 1 ean.

consolidate ms mctatorsnip...Mos

pare the public ior a wholesale
jvge-U.S. Intelligence has pick pick-ed
ed pick-ed up .a report that Marshal Zhu Zhu-kov's
kov's Zhu-kov's dismissal was precipitated

by a heated argument with Khrush chev.
' 1 T- '. ? '.v

Khrushchev had tried to assert.

his .authority over the Detense Ministry,-
and Zhukov angrily told

him that military affairs were n
or his business. Zbukov is quoted
aS saying he wouldn't tell Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev how to grow corn, therefore
didn't expect Khrushchev to tell
him how to run the Red Army.

. it was tms angry incident,, U.S.
agents report, that finally persuad

ed Khrushchev to oust the popu popular
lar popular military hero. -

Atomic Hassle Prme Minist Minister
er Minister Macmillan has sont President
Eisenhower a detailed Britsh a a-nalysis,
nalysis, a-nalysis, warning that only a dra dramatic
matic dramatic American success in the sa-

tellite-missile field can overtake"
Russia's psychological advance a a-mong
mong a-mong neutral nations No mode mode-rate,
rate, mode-rate, middle-of-theroad moves, he,
says, will -do it...President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower is studying a plan to di divide
vide divide With Britain the resnonsihi.

llity for building atomic missiles.

under the plan, the United States
would, concentrate on interconti intercontinental
nental intercontinental missiles and hydrogen war warheads.
heads. warheads. Britain would take the responsibility-
for shorter-range mis

sues and smaller atomic war.

heads. However," Atomic Energy
Chairman Lewis Strauss is priva-

rciy opposing tne plan to share
atomic secrets.. .Strauss, who user!

to be a Kuhn-Loeh partner and

drove Dr.' Robert Oonenheimer

out of government, warned that
American atomie secrete would he

jeopardized if they are made a-

vauaoie to foreign scientists. He

claimed the United states still has

nuclear secrets Russia, would like

to get...Maemiiian's idea of a
crash program just doesnt resist-'

er with cautious investment bank

er Strauss.. Chancellor; Konrad A-

denauer will fly to London to con

fer with Prime : Minister Harold

Macmillan oh recruiting German

scientists for. thet West.

- fur peace icaiy. morulas vjct vjct-many
many vjct-many to produce' atomic "or rocket

meapons. However, tne two states statesmen,
men, statesmen, will try to work out a plan
for' utilizing German brain power.
The plan will be presented next
month to the NATO meeting- which
President Eisenhower will attend
in Parisf
Insldo the Pentagon This may
be denied, but our total increase
in missile spending will .be eaten
up completely by inflation.'-President
Eisenhower has authorized
only $8oo million more to speed up
the missile program, but the ex extra
tra extra money will simply go to pay
for. higher prices and won't acce-

consolidate nis aiciacOTsnip...jno8vit-
cow is buzzing' with rumors thatterate the program

It's Smart J
to vise yorxt- !J1
'-. Christinas A
for lW
4 Tpwle j:
STERLING II ( 4 X
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161 CENTRAL AVENUE PANAMA



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Nov. 18 to Nov. 23
We now remain open until 6:45

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for your convenience

AIR-CONDITION UNITS

Our Demonstration Unit
1 HP NOW ONLY

Reg. . .... 379.95

V-t

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We hove only one,; who comes first gets it.

We Alio W fer One Brand Hew Unit

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Come and see for yourself.

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TUBULAR BLACK STEEL FURNITURE
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Regular
Large sofa 99.95
Sectional sofa i 29.95
Chaise lounge 99.95
Sofa"..-.!.' 64.95
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Round table 109.95
Extension table 99.95
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Arm chairs
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t PAGE TOUR

THE FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1951

1

r
1
.V'

In Industry,
British Begin

Med

to

icirie, Commerce,
Realize that TV

Under

Traffic Control; and

Means More Than Entertainment

LONDON, Nov. 19 (BIS) Television, as entertainment, is taken very much for granted and is part of
- Britain's everyday life; but the British are only just beginning to realize the true potentialities of this modern marvel.
In the spheres of industry, medicine, commerce and the little-known world beneath the sea the TV camera

? has made it possible to carry out tasks which were undreamt ot a tew years ago.
The great range of this new tool was really brought home when HMS Reclaim located, by means of a modified
TV camera suspended 260 feet below the ship, the, illfated submarine Affray lying at the bottom of the English
ChanneTWithout this magic eye, the submarine might never have been discovered as it was, the camera was
searching for a total of 300 hours.
fv This-wxis nly the beginning, and great strides have been made in the last two or three years. The Reclaim's
camera was enclosed in a great container weighing nearly a ton, but the latest model is a mere 800 pounds and is
'much more manueverable.
Basically, the latest underwater TV camera is like that used in the British Broadcasting Corporation studios,
but, because it has to operate in very poor light, it is fitted with an ultrasensitive image orthicon tube which can
almost see irf the dark. To assist further, a powerful mercury vapor lamp, providing illuminium equal to about 200
ordinary electric light bulbs, is built into the container.

Ex-AF Research Chief Wants
Oppenheimer Back In Service

- This, delicate piece of appara- eration without

tus must be handled with care,
and to protect it against the
terrific underwater pressures it

WASHINGTON. Nov. 19 (VP)

Trevor Gardner, former Afr Force

research chief, susgested today
that the Eisenhower administra administra-tion
tion administra-tion consider bringing Dr. J. Rob
ert Oppenheimer back into federal
Aervice to help speed the lagging
missile-satellite program.
Describing Oppenheimer as "one
of the finest minds in- the world,"

uaraner suggested chat Dr. James

crowding the1 to be controlled and coordinated possibilities of TV seem almost R Killian. Presidpnt Finhnu,pr'

limited accommodation of the from a central control room. .unlimited, and with the advent scjemj.fjc artv!ser "..if himself"

of color and stereoscopic vision whether the scientist should not

operating; theatre.

The transmission is on a closed

Is housed In a casing- made Of circuit (rather like the "piped"

three-quarter Inch steel plate, radio which is available in some

Wtyh an eight-Inch diameter win-

cow 01 armoured, nigniy-ieni'
,pered glass an Inch thick.
A large fin is fitted to the cas-

1 me to .help keep the camera

steady 'and to facilitate its use
: In difficult tidal conditions.

Applications of underwater '.TV

include tne survey, oi me seaDea
. and of docks and harbors; the
inspection of. ships' hulls and

making: biological and oceano

graphical research. The tech technique
nique technique has already been adapted
tor use In fishing trawlers and
the specification of the Red
Rose, a modern 600-ton vessel.

includes this modern miracle.
ffow the skipper,: with a TV
aereen on the bridge, can ac actually,
tually, actually, stalk his prey and by Its
aid trawling becomes less a
question of luck and more a
matter of applied science.
The TV camera is also used on
the whaling ship Balaena. The
stern n about S00 feet away
from tpe bridge with two huge
funnels obstructing- the view be between.
tween. between. (As a result, controlling
the necessary maneuvers when
whaleajare brought alongside or
other ships make fast to take on
stores has always been difficult.
No a miniature TV camera
conveys a wide-angle picture
Of the stern to a special screen
on the bridge of the ship.
The TV camera is also of
treat value in the world of med

icine, And through its magic eye
medical students can now watch

towns and cities), and the first

permanent Installation in the
world was set up in Guy's Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, London, for teaching pur purposes.
poses. purposes. A mirror over the operating
table reflects the Image of the
surgeon's hands into the hori horizontal
zontal horizontal mounted camera, and all

the time the surgeon gives a run running
ning running commentary of his work,

wnich is picked up by a micro microphone
phone microphone and relayed to the speak speaker
er speaker In the viewing room.
This technique Is particular particularly
ly particularly helpful in very delicate work,
such as eye operations, where
the picture on the screen is
magnified to 20 or 30 times the
actual size.
Even greater magnification
can be provided by the TV mi microscope
croscope microscope which offers a two-fold
advantage the view is not limit limited
ed limited to one person at a time and it
is less fatiguing than the ordi ordinary
nary ordinary optical instrument.
In Industry, too, TV is play playing
ing playing its part and has made it pos possible
sible possible for workers to view danger dangerous
ous dangerous experiments in safety. Many
of the processes In atomic re research
search research stations are extremely
dangerous and must be handled

by remote control.
Television provides the only

answer and a special unit has
now been Installed at Harwell so

that scientists can inspect the
lethal interior of the atomic pile
in complete safety. Again, in
the new age of automation, TV

will make it possible for all op-

every detail of a complicated op- erations in the various processes

One of the latest develop

menls is in the world of busi business
ness business and TV is being used by
at least one London bank
which has its own closed cir circuit.
cuit. circuit. It represents a great sav saving
ing saving of time and by pressing a
button on a miniature receiv receiver
er receiver the bank officials can in inspect
spect inspect documents, or verify
customer's signature from a
specimen, stored 10 miles away.
Other users include a firm of
instrument makers where a cam camera
era camera has been Installed to trans transmit
mit transmit drawings from one office to

another.

TV also has a place in the

maintenance oi law and order

In the US the "walkie-talkie"
radio transmitter-receiver has

now been supplemented by the
"peeple-creepie" TV camera. It
weighs only eight pounds and
can transmit scenes of an actual
battle direct to operational head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. In Britain, a TV network be between
tween between the main police stations
would provide a ready means of
transmitting visual information
for example, the photograph
of a wanted man between the
various stations throughout the

country.
Nearly every day sees some
new use for this wonderful in instrument.
strument. instrument. When the warm spell
brought thousands of cars on
to Britain's roads during recent
weekends, a TV camera placed
near i he bottleneck of a bridge
in Lancaster enabled the po police
lice police to deal with traffic con converging
verging converging from four main roads
in a manner which was previ previously
ously previously impossible.
In these an dother uses the

further important advances can fc9 broughjt back.

De expeciea.
Already the TV telephone has
been demonstrated in this coun country
try country and the time will certainly
come when subscribers will be

If Killian so decides, Gardner
said, he should recommend to the
President that the security board

wnicn termea uppenncimer a se

aoie to see tne iace, a, wen Curity risk be reassembled. The
hear the voice, of the caller. But(boarcj woujd determine, he said
this may give rise to some awk- whther Oppenheimer was needed
ward situations and may well be "i light of today's nroblms

a rather mixed blessing.

Sock And Buskin's
'Mrs. McThing' Due

To Open Tomorrow
The Sock and Buskin Drama
Club's production of "Mrs. Mc McThing,"
Thing," McThing," by Mary Chase, will open
tomorrow at Jadwin Hall at Fort
Clavton for a two-day run. Curtain

time for the Balboa High School
organization's production is 8 p.m.
There will be a special perform performance
ance performance Saturday night show at 8
p.m. for military personnel and
their dependents. No admission
will be charged for this perform

ance.
The entire production Is under
the direction of Don Musselman,
Balboa High School drama direc

tor. The sets were designed by
Bruce Qumn. Canal Zone Junior

College architectural student.
The Sock and Buskin Drama
Club are guests of the Caribbean
Players In their use of Jadwin
Hall.
Tickets for both performances
may be purchased at the iBalboa
clubhouse.

Oppenheimer, who directed the
first atomic bomb project, was de denied
nied denied access to governnent secrets
in 1954 after a board headed by
Gordon Gray, now deft.nse mobil mobil-izer,
izer, mobil-izer, termed him a security risk.
Oppenheimer now is director of
the Institute "for Advanced Study
at Princeton, N.J.
Gardner resigned as assistant
secretary of the Air Force in Feb

ruary, 1956, with a blast at the
Eisenhower administration for re

fusing to speed missile develop

ment. He said then that the United

States was lagging behind Russia.

Gardner, who appeared on the

ABC television program, "College

mporta'f

I I Jmm m

i

We are very sorry for the inconvenience
caused by the failure of one of our gener generators.
ators. generators. We are proceeding with all possible speed
to make the necessary repairs.
' I.'
tn the meantime re arc begging your
cooperation to voluntarily reduce electric
consumption. If sufficient cooperation is
received it may be possible to get through
this emergency without cutting off power
as has been necessary the past few days.

TO COOPERATE WE ALL MUST
Between 9 a.m. and 10 p.m. especially Between 6:30 p.m. and 10 p.m.
Turn off air conditioning equipment.
Turn off outdoor decorative and commercial lighting.
Turn off electric water heaters.
Reduce use of electric irons to minimum.
Open your refrigerator as little as possible.
Turn off unnecessary lighting.
Use your appliances as little as possible.
We gratefully appreciate your cooperation during the emergency,
Cia. Pammeka de Jucrza y uz

World's Best Boss
Takes 150 Workers

On Cuban Junkel

RICHMOND, Va., Xov. 19 (UP)
More than 150 employes of a
Richmond pharmaceutical com company
pany company packed their bags today for
a six-day vacation trip to Curt Curtail
ail Curtail expenses paid by "Ihe world's
most popular boss.'1
The employes gave that name

to E. Claiborne Robins, president

of A.H. Robins Company..

Every year Robins closes up his

sprawling plant and takes all his

emyiuyes, uvm ytti-najtiug gins J.0
the night watchman, on an off-sea

son all-expenses paid vacation.

Tomorrow they re taking

the annual trip by flying to

Havana where they will cavort in
night clubs, sunbathe on beaches,
tour historic soots take in a

game of- Jal Alai end loaf and

swim all they want. They return
next Monday.
Additional $100
Each of the employes will have
an additional $100 pocket money
for the trip, also a gift from the
boss.
And the trip doesn't count as
part of their vacation time. They
all get at least two more weeks
vacaion during the year.
Sound like a dream It's routine
in this company.
It's the sixth such trip for
Robins employes. In previous
junkets, they've gone to New York
twice, Washington and Miami.
Golden Rul.
Robins, 47, is a firm believer in
the golden rule and runs his busi business
ness business accordingly.
Robins closed his plant twice

this past baseball season so that
everybody could see the Richmond
Virginians of the International
League play the New York

Yankees in an exhibition game
and later 'or the opening of the

International League season.

Tickets were "on the house."

News Conference," said that the
United States has ''a full scale
national, emergency on its hands
whether we know it or not." Asked
i little later what hn thought
should hi done about Oppenheim

er, ne said the emergency calls
or such "fine minds" as his.
Then he suggested that Killian,
whose appointment-he termed "ex "excellent,",
cellent,", "excellent,", look into the question.
His statement came amid these
rther developments in (he missile missile-satellite
satellite missile-satellite field:
Dr. Alan T. raterman, head
3f the National Science Founda Founda-ion,
ion, Founda-ion, blamed public indifference to
science ior the U. S. lag in satel satel-'ite
'ite satel-'ite development. He called for
"ederal aid to education legisla legislation,
tion, legislation, greater support of basic re research
search research by industry, higher pay for
teachers and more eneouragpmpnt

of gifted students, lie appeared on
the CBS TV program. "Face thp

Nation."
It was learned that the ad administration
ministration administration is rusirg work on a
"package" program aimed at pro producing
ducing producing more scientists and engi engineers
neers engineers by giving bright high school
students some financial help in
going to college.
Civil Service Commissioner
Harris Ellsworth said in an In-'
dianapolis speech that the govern government
ment government was hampered in its search
for scientists by the publics' "ap "appalling"
palling" "appalling" lack of appreciation for
government employment.
Assistant Defense Secretary
Murray Snyder and Rear AHm

John Hoskins. the Defense Depart

ment s cmei security censor, ap appear
pear appear before the House informa information
tion information subcommittee tomorrow for
questioning about an alleged
"blackout of facts" about the U.S.
missile-satellite program.
The Martin Co., (Baltimore,
Md.; chief contractor for this
country's Project Vancuard. an

nounced creation of a new divi

sion to speed "on ihe-spot ar

rangements" for launching the

project s earth satellite and thp

Air Force's Titan intercontinental
hillistic missile.

I

y Mi-

SU
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J
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1 , is fit, 7
viiliiiliiliii 111

BEING CONGRATULATED by Capt. j. E. Whitener,- VSiJi
commanding officer of the Coco Solo Naval Station, for hli
outstanding service while on actjve duty in th Navy.- uni aa
a civilian employe of the Navy Is Fred Bell, of the Supply and
Fiscal Department at the Coco Solo Supply and Fiscal Depart-
ment for the past 12 years will retire Nov. 30 after complet
lng more than 34 years of military and civilian service. Bell
entered the Navy in 1919 and served on active tduty until 1935
When he entered the Fleet Reserve Assoclatldn.' Recalled to
active duty in July, 1940, he again served in the Navy until
1945. when he was released to inactive duty and employed at
the Coco Solo Station. At the -present lie is seryingas a ?
supervisory storage officer. (Official U.S.-Navy Photograph)

Formosa-Wide Hunt
i

Tries To Uproot
$ Black Market

Novena To Begin
November 29

At Saint Mary's
A solemn novena in i.. .uratinn''

f)r thp Fnacf nf thp Imii.n..l.t.

TAIPEI, Nov. 19 (UP) Police Conception will be held at the
said today an island-wire search Balboa St. Mary's Church begin
had been launched on Formosa in ning Nov. 29th Jt 7 o'clock and

an effort to smasn wnat iney De De-lieved
lieved De-lieved to be the biggest American
dollar b.'ack market ring ever to

operate here.

Authorities said seven suspects

had been arrested and U.S. bank banknotes
notes banknotes amounting to "thousands of
dollars" confiscated. The leader of
the rin; still was at large, how

ever, they said.

every evening for nine successive

evenings.
The preacher will be the Very
Rev. Edward M. Gomez, chan chancellor
cellor chancellor of the Diocese o.' David
The Very Rev. Father Joseph
F. Konen, superior of St. Marv'a

Mission is urging all Catho'ics to
attend the Novena. Non-Catholici
are, also invited.

COMJ?MS5lOri. w

fHASB' :

POSITION
FOR
EXPANSION
PHASE

EXPANSION
PHASE

C3L" '...-.

iHi

Twister Dips Down
Into Birmingham;
8 Die In Southeast

BIRMINGHAM, Ala.. Nov. 19

(UP) A brooding black storm

front moved eastward toward the

Atlantic today, leaving at least

eight dead in tornadoes that

pounded Alabama and Mississippi

for two days.
Alabama was hardest hit yestef

day particularly the industrial ci

ty of Birmingham, where twis twister
ter twister dipped down in a heavily po

pulated area, killing one and in

juring 36. One other person was

reported killed in BUint county

northeast of Birmingham, and a

woman drowned in a swollen

stream.
The front, whipped up in a clash

of warm and cold air in the south southeast,
east, southeast, also brought heavy thunder thunderstorms
storms thunderstorms and high winds to sections

other states and flash floods to

several Tennessee towns.

Strong winds and heavy rain

hit Georgia last nipht and early

today and the Atlanta weather bu

reau warned of heavy thunder

storms in southeast Georgia and

southwest bouth Carolina at the

front passed over.

The Georgia highway oatrol re

ported a tornado hit at Dslton,
near the Tennessee line, damag

ing three homes and tangling pow

er lines.

Repair crews worked throuih

the night in the no: th west section
of Birmingham, where homes were

crushed, power lines and trees
torn down and the darkened
streets littered wild glass and oth other
er other debris-

HANDBOOK FOR EMERGENCIES-These art the official demonstration ketches J .ot arttBdd -respiration
from the first completely new American Red Cross first aid textbook in 12 yearsj
The textbook includes all the latest first aid techniques,. including this "back presstire-arm lift"!
respiration method. The 240-page volume,: liberalljv illustrated, is intended primarily tot uae oyA
instructors, though -copies are available at Red Cross centers. Moi;e than 18,600,000 certiflcatesj
have been issued to persons successfully completing the Red Cross first aid trainingHlnce Its ln-V
ception.in-1909. 4 V" ":" '1?'V

J)
' Q :

IIS ono



)

Tnrsn.T KnvwMnrR 19. 197 - ''' FAflAlttAAMKtlCAN' .-AW'IWPETENPCTT DAILY NETTSPAPEE -.- j 1 J22L22

- ...... n. 1,' Wt Vm X VfSZTZW 1 wasMMK

1 1 imuitr to rreviaua ruiiii 1 11 1 ri 1 -" "i-y. in; :..,.' w ? f s i n

Canadian Province:

elvtry small '.
cojl.)
J Venerate
DOWN y
I Nomad
3 Shakespearean
king;.,
S Unclothed

4 Editor (ab.)
5 Soak flax
6 Snares
7 Vipers
8 Married
9 Egrets
10 Love god
Ills sick
12 Tissue
19 Low haunt
21 Feminine

appellation

ACROSS
j i Canadian
I province '.
1 a Miuh is

cultivated
here
IS Perusers
14 Weird
13 River In
Switserland
18 Faucet
17 Waggish

1 18 Great
1 numbers of
I cattle are
In this
province

20 Greek letter
22Lariasan
mountain

13 Abstract being ti rtM

25 Wife of Aeglr 38 Mountain

tmym.) ctesta

1 27 carpenter s
tool
30 Individuals
1 34 Consume
33 Make amends
,37 Encountered
; 98 Bustl
; 39 Set anew, as
, a gem
40 Note In
. Guido's scale
41 Surfeited
43 Ahead Of
schedule
45 Make a
mistake
46 Onager
47 Red planet
60 Entire
82 Gaelic
84 Accumulate
J8 Three-toed
sloths
80 Lamprey
81 Fastening
deyice
82 Its i
Edmonton'

cod lalkkl iMlUlil
APE AlI.E5NE
535 lT m t t e R J n
ST75 X n 3 n Y 5 B

27 Fruit
28 Burden
29 Above
30 Sit, as for a
portrait
31 Sheaf
32 Feminine
, nickname
33 Remain
36 Four-parted
(comb, form)
42 Abate -44
Peer Gynt's
mother

48 Otherwise
47 Emporium
48 Friend (Fr.)
49 Rant
61 Openwork
fabric
83 Plexus
64 Line of
junction
81 Measures of

cloth
S7 Pigpen
-69 Seaport (ab.)
63 That is (ab,)

1 I2 M1 f f t1 I FTF"v
a a h pS" a
3T" p5" j57" I
ej-- if2 "r frw&
r, ""Zzzzi
1 I 1 1 I f5 j 1 ill I IH

1958 Ford Car Main Line Story

placement engines.. The1 result
of more than 25 year's sales and
engineering leadership in V-8
engines, these engines combine
new highs of efficiency, dura durability
bility durability and economy with the
n AAaA ftmp and cost savings

of quick service accessibility.

Tne new 332 cuoic en engine,
gine, engine, which will be standard on
the Fairlane, Fairlane 500 and
station wagon series, is avail available
able available as an extra cost option in
the Custom 300 series.
The 352 cubic inch engine is
an extra high performance op option
tion option on the Fairlane, Fairlane
500 and the station wagon
series. The economical "Mil "Mileage
eage "Mileage Maker" six is available
for most models and the 292
cubic inch V-8 engine is standT
ard on the custom and Custom
300 series.
The new engines feature com completely
pletely completely machined, wedged-type
combustion chambers, larger,
cooler running valves, new car car-buretion
buretion car-buretion and exhaust porting
and direct flow intake, for peak
performance- at all .. engje
speeds. Each engine Is elec electronically
tronically electronically mass balanced while
running at operating speed and
temperature under its own
power.

The 1958 Ford car line -featuring
major styling changes,
the most efficient engines in
the car's history, and a new
automatic transmission will go
on display at Ford dealerships
soon, J. O. Wright, Ford Motor
Company vice president and
Ford Division general manager,
announced.
At a cost of $185,000,000 we
have developed a new Ford that
incorporates some of the most
extensive changes ever made in
the car," .Wright said.
Historically, auto companies
have made basic changes in
their cars every three years,
he pointed out.
"But in its 1958 models, Ford
has actually created funda fundamental
mental fundamental design and engineering
changes just one year after
its completely new 1957 model,"
he said.
Demonstrating this change are
21 models on two separate
bases; the Fairlane and 500,
with an overall length of 207
inches, and the Custom, Cus-

nrfi Son and t.hft station waeon.

measuring 202 Inches.
The external appearance of
the new models features Ford's
sculptured-in-metal treatment
in whjch styling lines are mold molded
ed molded into- the sheet metal itself.
The new distinctive styling is
emphasized in a front view of
the massive wrap-round one one-P'ece
P'ece one-P'ece bumper with anodized
aluminum "jet iMtake" grille,
dual headlights, and Power
Flow hood.
New sheet metal treatment
incorporates redesigned front
fenders, new roof with seven
front-to-rear flutes or grooves,
and trunk lid and rear quarter
panel innovations. From the
rear, the 1958 Ford is distinc distinctive
tive distinctive with a ;V" sculptured
trunk lid flaring into twin safe safety
ty safety oval tailllghts. 1
Ford Introduces the- newest
and most modern V-8 overhead
valve engines In Its 1958 line
the 332 and 352 cubic Inch tiis-

many xic j wti-, -o v
spades. That bid shows maximum

spade support xor a pasca uouu.

Ronth decided his hand war

ranted a slam bid but he check

ed for aces since there was some

slight possibility that Norm
micht. he aceless. when North

showed both missing aces South

contented nimseii wiui umums
six. He remembered that his
partner had passed originally:
West ooened the king of

hearts, and South wished that

he had contenteo. nimseii wwn
the mere game. Of course a

successful club finesse would
bring home the slam but South

decided to delay it as long as
nnseihlfv Hp won the heart and

returned t,h suit. West won and

played a third heart which South

ruffed in his own nana.

Now South started to run
t.rnmna nnrt nn the third truITlO

lead West discarded the seven of

clubs. South decided mat trus
was an honest discard and there

fore the club finesse was not

going to work.

This left South with another

nlnv fnr the hand. Give West

three diamonds in addition to
V10 kItiR mioon nnrt he would be

viiav -
in a" squeeze. South proceeded to

lead out aummy s iasv iwu
trumps and to discard two dia diamonds
monds diamonds from his own hand.

West let two more clubs go. He

saw he had to hold on to the
tVirea Hinmnnds. NOW South'

simply cashed his three clubs

and made nis contract.

Ford also continues its policy
of improving safety packaging
for driver and passenger, which
it pioneered in its 1956 models.
The deep center steering wheel,
shatter-proof rear view mirror
and safety door locks, standard
in all models, and the optional
seat belts and padded Instru Instrument
ment Instrument panel and sun visor all
have been improved for 1958.
Exterior trim and interior fab fabrics
rics fabrics and color treatments will
be new new for 1958 as will
distinctive two-tone combina combinations
tions combinations of new colors. Optional
equipment Includes a full line
of power assists, two models of
transistorized radios, two mod models
els models of air conditioning units,
and two types of heaters.
(Advt.)

tTHROUCH'THE tQOKlNG CLASS-That "mirror- U Just
k. mirage, ae Charlotte Strah, of Manhattan, Kan faces not
I her reflection, out her twin, sister Charlene, The twin beauties

were rooseu xrom among i seis 01 iwms in xne KOCKy Moun Moun-tain
tain Moun-tain area to reign as "twin queens" at the Rocky Mountain Oil

poem at t-asper. wy : , r -:

...I

Take the Tension out of heavy Traffic
Hhen you nse the POWER BRAKES j

1958 FORD!

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Servic

X s-rPt indo

ssbj ssej
Wel UNI-
8d V I SBJ
fSV
trX
tZA
hxoos
Lrl z o b
It H

1

XSV3
, S98V
6 0t V A
(a) lUHOtf

XS?Al

Folklore Program

Will Be Explained

For CZ Patrons

r aiiaiiia a j
Arts is receiving an extraordinary
fni. t-BcDrvatinn!). for the

presentation of the,Conjunto Folk-

lorico TaDieno iruimun
from Las Tablas) at the Nation

al Theatre.
A number of Canal Zone resi resi-innVlnv
innVlnv resi-innVlnv forward to the

UCUCB 15 ivv..".p
nnnfunitii vf oppinff Panamanian

tvnipsi rianrps and dresses from

the most authentic source: the

Province of Los Santos.

Local American people .nave
-i ...k interact in learning

S11UW1I jnu;i wi.L.
an studying Panama customs;
they are taking tamborito dancing

lessons and are oecoming verseu
nniiar-a' nH the montuno.

ill U1C
But few of them have been able

to go to the Interior towns, to see
i 1 onH rpnl forms of

LIIC Ul Igniai -"
folklore music and dances, xney

have depended almost entirely on
Panama City carnivals, which do
not alwavs offer the true and au

thentic folklore. ' t.

The Conjunto Fouuoncoi a Die Die-no
no Die-no will present dances, tunes and
netiime in the same manner

practiced during eighteenth and

nineteemn centuries. iuey tuicu

a great success in tne last uua uua-rmr
rmr uua-rmr Mainrana Festival, where the

best typical musjc groups gather.

They are young people who are
keeping alive the beautiful Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian tradition, and their show
is a useful and expressive lesson

of local lotKiore.
Due to the large audience of
Canal Zone residents expected for
Monday function, the Department
of Fine Arts is planning to ex ex-nioin
nioin ex-nioin in F.nolish the meaning of

every dance, tune and costume to

be show.
Reservations for orchestra seats
.H nkv.Mat ar available, at tl

each, by calling telephone 2-0258,

Panama. -

VVcrU'srno

1.

2000 Semlblv Priced Ii

Indwda Air Cemfitleninfc TV
HVtocealUptxtOftk,: v
' 'tthefcidesin :

n u I E i

ON TIMS mm IT RADIO OTT
.. Cable AMrcss: THETAIT

r : ' H v. 1

HENRY J. LUTZ, Navy civilian employe of the Coco Solo Na Naval
val Naval Station Public Works Department, receives a 20-year
length of service award from Capt. J. E; Whitener,. command commanding
ing commanding officer of the Coco Solo Naval Station in ceremonies held
this week. Lutz Is employed in the Seryice Division of the
Coco Solo Public Works Department as a Quarterinan for
grounds, roads and housing. (Off Icial U.S. Navy Photograph)

n.mr. mm mm S jfeftJjww.. 1 1 III

SEfct HERE, CAPET BUBB'.-rStanding as ramrod -straight as
his four-foot, four-inch ; frame ,will permit. Cadet Stephen
Bubb, 8, stands inepection before Capt. Jade McCandless at.
St. John's Military School in Saline, Kan. The youngest and
smallest boy in the 190-cadet corps, Stephen is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Bennett W. Bubb of Topeka.

ROSENTHAL
Finest Porcelain
SHAW'S

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wi WPit ROW KOTE

Adds colorful new beauty in just half a day

WALL painting's easy, fast with Du Pont FLOW KOTE.
Anyone can apply H with brush or roller and turn
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Dries completely in just SO minutes without annoying;
"painty" odors.
j FLOW KOTE has a special rubber base that solidly covers
surf acea like plaster without laps or streaks. Extra-washable,,
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AD kinds of colors are yours to choose from. Ask your
dealer about Da Pent FLOW KOTE today. HeU be glad to
help you with your painting problems.

aSar Thtaas far UmrlhM.J.tmk Ommktry jffifj-yV V
QUARDIA & CIA S, A. tfMlh
Ave. Juste Aresemena I f Vfi1 l
'. and 29th Street V
Telephone S-0025

Ingrid Is Dining

With Millionaire
LONDON. Nov.. 19 (UP)

Actress Ingrid Bergman, sep

arated from husband Roberto Ros-

sellkii less than two weeks, has.

been seeing Swedish millionaire
Lars Schmidt constantly in the last
week, it was learned today.
Ingrid arrived here to make a
'm Nov. 10. Schmidt arrived

Nov. 13 on a "short business trip."

They went to the theater togeth

er three times during the week-'

end. Each time they dined after
ward at a restaurant in London!
Soho district. The London Dally

Mirror said they were observed
holding hands there last night.

WAIT...
You will have all the luxuries
that expensive cars of fer with
THE ALL-NEW

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REASON

Why you should buy

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r
You win
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IN MERCHANDISE
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$500.oo
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$300.00
IN MERCHANDISE
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Also 100 other approximation prizes of $5.00 each in Merchandise
j)q dl&o OfgsA Ifau SufuAwA Quality WUbduvtdikM
ASK FOR YOUR FREE TICKET. For every $1.00 cash purehati r jmrmat If
your credit account, you'll receive free a ticket of oar GREAT RAFFLE wtich
will be held on Dec. 22, 1957.

DSfiovcf fSF

C3SJT writing C3D

fbrtabte it h to vrfte

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. A

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DIST1UBUTORS: Cia. ATCAS, S. fLTs
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AVAILABLE AT ALL LEADING STORES

I-



:.: 1

t PAGE IIZ
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER,

1

octal ana

By Staffer

P.

134,

anama

Jt miff L ll uLpLnM Pvuun. 2-0740 u 3-0741 Lw 9:00 J 10 s.m. tf.

Some Phrases Carry
Own Warning Signals

t

GovEimor, lwns. totter attend first night m
Or -THf RELUCTANT DEBUTANTE" AT THEATRE GUILD

A diatlnguisned audience headed by Canal Zone Governor

- William H Potter uu Mrs. "ouer auenaea weursi mint i
triTL-i-- n,iMv Mhr RHnrtant Debutante last night.

IH XUf AlfC v a i
Anionr the crowa, who obviously enjoyed the sparkling com comedy
edy comedy were IX Gov and Mrs. Hugh Arnold, Col. and Mrs. Charles

t O. Bruce ana nr. ana iwr, rm iuuiwu.uu,
f ter Sarah, who was making her "debut" as a theatre-goer.

Ambassador of Sapin Jlrs. Luis Izquerida; and Senora

Held Reeeptien I 'eciha Levy a.
Far Visiting Son iced and welcomed into the Club.
Tha Ambassador of Sapin in Pa ,iv are Mrs. John Smith, Mrs.

Kenneth Bukiwski, Mrs. ruuon
B. Lesovsky, Mrs. Lee Douglas,
Mrs. Abraham Gomez and Mrs.
L. D. Shields.

Kama and Mrs. reaerico uaoai
on are holding a reception this
tvening at the Embassy residence
fat honor of their son and daughter-in-law.
Mr. and Mrs. Fernando
Gabaldon who are visiting their
parents and also honoring the new
ecretary of the Embassy and
Mrs. Javier Mateos.
Pt. Guliek Officers

Wives Enioy Luncheon

The Fort Guliek utncers wives
rinh enioved a luncheon meet

ing on Thursday, Nov. 14. Host Host-asses
asses Host-asses were Mrs. James Hull. Mrs.
Willis Dankle and Mrs. William
Jtussell. (
The following guests were intro introduced
duced introduced by Mrs. John Tanner; Mrs.
Luisa Ventura, guest of Mrs. Fer Fernando
nando Fernando Da vila; Mrs. Cotita Baker,
fuest of Mrs. Lopez; Mrs. Carlos
orales; Mrs. Arnold Freedman;

A going-away gift of hand-em-broided
guest towels was present presented
ed presented to Mrs. Doy H. Carr who is
leaving the Isthmus this month.
The Club members voted to use
the money in tht Welfare Fund
fo- a prolect to help the children

at the Cativa Orphanage.

Mrs. Eladio Burgos was elect

ed to serve on the Board to fill

an existing vancancy.

The president, Mrs. Raymond

Wilson, then turned the meeting
over to Mrs. Davila who intro

duced the eueat sneaker. Mrs.

Morales. She explained a hobby

of making clothes to dress dolls
of every description. This collec

tion was on display for all mem

bers to admire.

Think twice before making a

remark that begins with any of
the following phrases, for they are
r.'ally danger signals:

Ettershank 1 moudn t be repeating mis

DUl...
A second thought will make you
ask yourself, "It I know 1 should
not repeat it, why be stupid enough
to go on in spite of that litt.e

i r i rapnitin mi rrn a id

w motor to tbeir bome in XNewi"-v""' t

Chaplain SttershamVs
Parotnt Return Hon)
Mr. and Mrs. John

who have been visiting their son
and daugbter-in law, Chaplain
(Lt.)" ana Mrs. John Ettershank,
at Fort Clayton, left yesterday by

plane lor Florida and from there

Jersey.

Q Iboa Woman's Club
Hear Explanation
Of "Balserla"
Mr. Wesley Townsend was guest
speaker at tne meeting of the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Woman's Club held at the J.
W. B. on Wednesday evening. Mr.
Townsend showed his excellent
color slides and told at his experi

ences among the Guyami Indians

"I think the world of Janice

but..."
If you feel at all kindly toward
a person, why introduce the "but"
tiat leads to criticism of the one

yju profess to like?

"There may rt be a word of

truth in it bout.

if there is the slightest possibi

lity the bit of gossip you are about subject but..

"I know I am wasting my breath
but..."
It you are convinced that what

you are going jo say won i ao a
bit of good, why bother saying UP
That's how nagging begins.

P YOUR LIP
"If I tell you something will you

promise not to get mad?'!

mat s taxing an unxair aavam
age for by your remark you admit

tiat what you are going to aay
is likely to cause resentment
and anger.
"If I were you..."
You aren't, so why bother point pointing
ing pointing out what you think you would
do if you were another person?

Maybe I shouldn't onng up we

f 'V v'o -v!H

ti pass along might not be true,

vny risk being a nartv to spread

He also explained "La Balseria'V'S'. ,t
a'coloriul festivity which very lew L 1 5n?w 7.u haven t asked for

nnn.nnvami havo pvpr witnpsseri. aavise DUl.

mw

jIIITTIIm ,.the name that

Chs the most in gifts for meni

IM1LJLJm 1 1 J Z.ill DJiAi i : 7

Ilembcrs and their guests who

enjoyed the lecture and pictures
were: Mesdames ,Mary Ruppel,

Ruth Jenkins. Mary Wdriey, A

velvn de Castro. Carrie Brown,

Amelie de Castro, Hazel Zimmer
man. Bertha Pate. -Peggy Parker,

Rae Edbon, Stella Nita, Martha
Basham, Katherine Meissner,
Phyllis Turner, Polly Trail, Agnes

Hearon, Dorothy Allen, Lois Van
Horn. Loretta Snodgrass, Carmen

Edmondsen. Margaret Hern, Edi-

ka Burkhalter, Elsie Garcia, Helen
Barrett, Azie Holgcrson, Kay La La-nie's,
nie's, La-nie's, Gertrude Smouse, Beatrice
Olsen, Helen Wentworth, Helen

Adler, Mary Carter, Mane Wet Wetzel
zel Wetzel and Leona Saarinen.

Also guests Mrs. Mary Adler of
Albany, Georgia; Mr. and Mrs.
E. A. abble of Miami Fla; Mrs.
G. A. Peterson of the Cristobal

Woman's Club, Mrs. Marge Da
niels and Mrs. Myrtle Grossnick

laus; Messrs. Wesley Townsend,

Leonard Ruppel, Kenneth Zimmer

man, Jesse Pate, G. 0. Parker,
Stewart P. Trail, William H. Allen,

Ernest C. Van Horn, James E
Snodgrass, Charles A, Garcia, W
A. Daniels, M. Smouse O. K.

Worley, John V. Carter, Joseph

Sabali, A. Crate and John T. Bar

nett.

Whv deliberately Introduce a

ubject that may prove to be a
palniul oneP 1
"I know it's none of my busi business
ness business but I can't help Wondering..."

If your advice hasn't been akedl You can help wondering out

con't give it. laud. And that's all you have to

do to keep from asking personal

NOW
DOUBLE QUANTITY

2 Miners Saved
After Rockf all
In German Mine

KASSEL. Germany. Nov. 19

(UP) Two coal miners were

rescued todav after beine trained

for five days In a tunnel 130 feet

under the ground by a rockfall.

Richard Kail. 49. and Anton

Plihal, 26, appeared liealthv when

they climbed out a long, narrow
shaft sunk by rescue crews in
around-the-clock operations.
The miners were cut off last
week when a 60-foot mass of stone

collapsed and blocked the tunnel

in which they were working.

Jiescue workers pushed through
a pipe, which enabled the trapped

men .to receive food, water and

atr while they were awaiting res
cue.

questions.

-it,' , ; : i

it'

4 io 6 (pohthnA
p&h (packaqsi

Killing Animals
For Food Given
Approval Of Pope

VATICAN CITY. Nov. 19 (UP)

Pope Pius XII said in a speech
made public today that divine law

which made man the "master of

the universe" gave him the right
to kill animals for food.

The Pope's speech to Rome

slaughterhouse workers said "It
would be a mistake to consider
blameworthy the Killing of animals
needed as food for men."
The Roman Catholic leader

warned against useles cruelty. He-1

said slaughtering animals became

praisewortny" otuy wnen per-

law of God.

India May Soon
Seek US Finance
For 5-Year Man
NEW DELHI, India, Nov. 19 -(UP)
Informed sources said to
day that India soon would make a
formal request to the United States

for a loan to aid the development
of this nation's five-year economic
plan.
The sources said such a request
would be made after India had re

ceived "definite word" from the

U.S. government about the size ol

the expected loan.

U. S. Ambassador Ellsworth

Bunker was reported to have Jec-

ommended to Washington thot a
loan be granted to the New Delhi
government.

LADY -TO LADY -Julie
O'Brien, 8-year-old Brooklyn,
N.Y.f school girl, hails the
Statue of Liberty as she gets her
first close look at the world world-famous
famous world-famous symbol of freedom and
Justice. The low camera angle
makes it appear as though Julie
could almosHouch the 151-foot-high
figure as she gazes up from from-the
the from-the Bedloe's Island base of the
massive "Miss Liberty."

,JPTIMS

Reds May Impose
New Restrictions
On Berlin Travel

BERLIN, Nov. 19 (UP)-A West

Berlin newspaper reported today
tha the Communists would impose
new restrictions Dec. 1 on elevated

railway traffic between the East
and West sectors of this divided
city.
The newsaper B.Z. said travel travelers
ers travelers between East and West Berlin
would be forced to leave their
trains at terminals near the sector

border and go through police con control!
trol! control! before continuing their trips.
Trajns, however, would continue
to cross the border as before, the

newspaper said. The elevated rail

way system Is operated by the

formed by men who observed theLCommunists hi both East and West

(Berlin.

Nov ARRID with PERSTOP
Stops Perspiration Stains and Odor!

Ilasxf daily, sew Ami with
!Vwp i 1 Vi time eftcthw
as all leading deodotaim tested.
Afrid ttept pdor M cannct tnd
ittpt it away for 24 hotu.
Non -staining-Ami it ap approved
proved approved by (he Americas Imo Imo-ate
ate Imo-ate of Laundering.
Don't b half serf.

B completely safe.

Us ARRID
to be sure.

f( ARRID 'V
it w I I 'VUS

Each notice for inclusion In this
column should b submiHtd m
rypt-written form and mailod to
tha box number llittd daily in 'So

cial and Othtwn," or deliver1
by hind to (ho ottlco. Notte ol
mteting cannot bo accoptoa a
Mlephono.
Mrs. Brodio Burnham

Will Discuss Books
For College Club
The Book Review Croup of the
Canal Zone College Club will meet
Thursday at the home o. Mrs.
Richard Sergeant, 2473 Morgan
Avenue, at 9:30 a.m. Mrs. L. Bro Bro-die
die Bro-die Burnham, Canal Zone li librarian
brarian librarian curator, will discuss books
appropriate to Christmas.

Monthly Mooting
Of Social Club

Hold On Friday
The reeular monthly meeting of

the Just Right social and sporting
club witl be held at the home

of the business manager, C. E.
Haywood, 334-G, Pedro Miguel,
Canal Zone on Friday night, Nov.

29 starting at 7:30 p.m. Listed
on the agenda is the appointment

of a committee to handle the bonus

distributions, nomination and e-

lection of officers, exchange of
gifts, the annual club social
weenie roast and the January out outing
ing outing to some, point of interest In
the Republic. Members are re

quested to come early so that the

meeting may be concluded at an
early hour.

Qd- tour 'DabL Sc

Ska,

emu

t V

laus

a

Lotion Auxiliary

Moots Tonight

The American Lczion Auxiliary

Unit will ho'd their next meeting
tonight at 7:30 at the American
Legion Club at Ft. Amador. One
of the main discussions at this
time will be the three annual

Xmas Parties. All members are

urged to attend.

pi
. i
1 t

NEW

JMGGI
SOUPS

if Cxi A. IdSliil i

1 mS" -s- M0UNT motos J I

I Avoid substitutes. VjM

1 &0SxJ nil V) Tit;

9

. k a.u atn needs Is on

.... j Mwik the

'broke 9tt tight ve the driver
' doS -4iifstjeBi

cuticura Talcum
Acts Like Mmc!

-

I

Distributor: CIA. ATLAS, S. A.
"fteoteh" brand colored Upea in 1 yard tolls in
printed In Pas a ma with uers nam and specifics
tiona by Cla. Atlas. S. A,
29-01 Cuba Avenao
Phone 3-1167 P. 0. Box 4496

O

lofcActerbtilftil.

ly iraeiant CutUora
Talcum eootaiao do
doraar oatLnptio
C- Hxbior
phoao). Koopo tfco
MM troah and owoot,
Stfaoa ooabDra.
Provoato, Mliovoa

foot irritotU-M. Boyi I

WhyTrvstTwitchrWiggrt

And run t

Prment

Crawling

uirais

Hash'

SkakaaaMomaa,
BdiataolO(o,fonM
saodieatad hoff
0aaJMcJkaa,irdk.

rah. Abtorkoatcora-
starch base, coola

1Y KAY SHIR WOOD
NIA Staff Writer

With hnlM. n.MU. (,M.ml.

the nomemaker would do well to

gei tn makings o. her table set
unci ready ior um

The day Of a dinner l no tlm

to uiscover mat the special table

v um anu napKips are dusty or

rumpied, or that seldom-used sit
ver has Picked tin film nr .r.

nish. r T

it I like mnndv In h kani a.

. USW AU1

d nostess w know she can set an

uiunacuiaie. 1 invit ino iihia m,irh.

out last minute improvising or

AltnOUgn We are enrnura oH

to use OUT silver. hKt phin. .nt

ii t p"

iii-cua uciucuiiy, uiercvare at

ome arucies wcn are

reservea tor special occasions.
One of those is the large table-

tium ana maicnmg unen, napkin

QUI.

If you own

look it over.

a "company" cloth,

A FINE DAMASK i .luT.v.

an impeccable background for din

ner service, provided it is im

maculate and smooth. If heavv

ki eases are eviaent, or dust has

gatnerea, aion the edges, launder

uie uueua.

Correctly, a cloth ihnulrl h

large enough to allow a 12-to-15-

incn overhang on all sides. If you
are going to buy one. be nr

you know your table size a 42"x

tu tame takes a 72" x 90" cloth.

Matching napkins are usually

22 incles square and may be fold

ed square or oblong. 1
Pure Irish linens should ho

laundered by themselves to avoid
picking up lint from other mate

rials. Use rich suds, soft water

ana rinse at least twice.

To whiten yellowed linens, you

an use a mild bleaching solution

or. Irish Linen Guild savs. snreari

them on the grass in the sun.

Never use bleaches on colored

or printed linens, however.-

Tne trick of ironing linen to

brine ud its natural lncr.r i t

iron while damp with a moder moderately
ately moderately hot iron on the wronr aide

until partly dry, then polish on
the right side until completely
dry.
To keep a' large cloth crease crease-less
less crease-less except for the center crease,
which is permissible, fold once
lengthwise and roll it around a
mailing or similar cylindrical
tub. Cover with clean paper
held securely with a strip of cel cellulose
lulose cellulose tape.
I use that same method for
long table runners and for place
mats too large to store flat in a
drawer.

Napkins should be ironed flat
and folded with the flngera.
iilf? IA:8ukB ccessories
stored in tarnishproof cloths ma v
emerge bright and shining, but
t'a a good Idea to check because
those Cloths tenrt r l .u. ...

nishproofing ability, after a whhe.

Most Often rernmmnt.l u..

silversmiths (o clean silver is the
use o. a gentle, nonabrasive sil

ver pousn applied1 with' a H.m

and still wet surfaces.

To clean decorative, borders or
lligree. use a bmch with ....

bristles or a cotton wk t j

in poUsh. "cu

Rinse si'vor

dry at once.

in hot wate and

Then nmtrr rnr ki;j.

. - -- uwmuij use
5LhSst?in in ne,w trnishproof
ClOthS. baes. tirnUhni-w

ti tCi"r4f,asU5 wrP tP- down

w nvc UK VUU

CHECK THE rwiwA

lltl "?7 P,c. "ed to be re-
S 'J'?" them' felt
or carboard htwM ...k ...

?v.IZLhd gle on top of
the plate beneath it.

Shield Stacked nlate 'with H,,rf

covers so they'll remain clean un until
til until you need them.

yf i

AUrglENOS

Making a habit of being lata
to parties is not a social asset,
though some people seem to
think it is. When a hostess

schedules a. party, you should
make every effort to get there
on time. "Better late than nev never"
er" never" is not the way a hostess feeis
about guests.

It b much mere likely to ba

"Never again."

fitvv magic ior ivioiner.

w M r
that mixos instantly I

lra iovh
1 rtf$T H5l?.'"e,,M

Jot mix with wertorj atir and "pntte't I
wholesorno.frtsVtasting.lpw-costmilk I
for the whole family. Starlae it milk
priced io low everyone can afford it I
Start on Starlae today I 1

Non-fotMilk

m non-run mil
I O IMA fey 1t IsftM Cmpnr MeffM. dfyrll Ruemkl I
mmmm M. M mmm J

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New OrietM Service Arrive
' ffirietobtl
"MORAZAN" t : ; rT. tS
"TAQCE" Not.
"HIBUERAS, Dee, ?
"MORAZAN" We. 14
TAQUE" De. II
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chine Cargo
Arrivee
New York Service CrlstobaK
"SIXAOLA" i........i...Nof. tt
"METAPAN" Nor. 5
"SAN JOSI ..: .Dee. Z
-LIMON" .Deo. f
"PAR18MINA" iDee. 1C
"COMATAGUA" ...............i.....Pe. M
Weekly ullioss ot twelve pauantr iMft fo New
York, New Orleut; Los Anzeles, Sa Francisco
and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER f AXIS' ttO
. CEISTOBAt AXDOR oUUSOAl

To Nov tori &a Ratmro ...... ...... .-..Ut.H
To Lac Aareloa aao Saa rnaeiaoo aad
RotoraiBf from Lot aagolao ...i. tT19M
To Keottl aw4 Retsnm .......... SS4XM
TCLCPHONCS:
. .
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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1957
; THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
. PAGE KVIL,

oci ai and Otfi

crwiAc

-CoatiiiutJ

Rainbew Girls
MM Dane

Pedro Miguel Assembly No. 3
Rainbow tor Gins is sponsoring

a dance on Saturday evening jnov.
23 at tne Ancon Masonic 'iempie.
Dress is inlornial. Door -priies .and
barbecue tickets ere SI each. All
master Masons Eastern Stars ana
mends of Rainbow Girls ara In Invited.
vited. Invited. ,
lidnels may be obtained by
catling Mrs. rhairosKy 2M-3180 or
Miss aue MaDle t-iiiu.
Panel Sparks
Caribbean Colfoge
Ciud's kenior hignl
a panel d oui" noted speakers
win ue tne higniignt ot benior
Iignt, presentea oy- the CariDDean
Coueke UUD, on umignt, at V:3U
at tne Margarita Gymnasium.
Speaking on Engineering will
Coi. Hugh M. Arnoiu, wno receiv received
ed received his Jtf. S. degrees in Civil En Engineering
gineering Engineering aomueoigia 'lecu. auu
Aia oam a toiyiecnnic institute, ur.
Bruno Eisen; irom the Univer.Iy

ot Lausanne, swuxenana, muu
Baylor University,' wiU speak

nn medicine. Business Admuuttra

tion will be discussed by Mr. uugn

A. Morns, wno nas ms m. a. ue-
gree irom Bradley University. Mr.
games Mr Wolf, of the Canal Zone

srhnoi Division, win speK on

Special Education. Mr. wolf has
hu B.S. and M.S. in Education
from Illinois State Normal, and

bis degree in social work from

tile University oi Denver.

Musical Selections will be pre

sented tov Jimmy tfrook on rmao,

BUly Gibson on drums and Eddie
Pabon,. on trumpet, xne welcome
to Cristobal Hign School Seniors
and their parents will be given

by, Mrsi W..r Grady, Vice-Pre-sident
of the College Club. Mrs.
. T rti rAnUir fdairmon fit th

.Scholarship Committee, will pre

sent the panel of speaners.
Marie Bleakley, Senior Class
President from Cristobal, will In Introduce
troduce Introduce each member of the Se Senior
nior Senior Class, Refreshments will be
served under the chairmanship of
Mrs. J, S.sJHoverson.

It. Cav. and Mr. Arnold
Are Special Guests
At Jambora

Every available space was taken
at the American Legion Club at

Ft, Amador last Friday mgnt lor
the Harnett land' Dunn Jamboree.
Much interest was expressed by
parents and friends over the con continued
tinued continued interest that boys and girls
display today towards ballroom
dancing. : v
Because four classes' were re represented
presented represented Ihe judges had a busy
time for there was a contest ev every
ery every 15 minutes. The winners who
-won medals for the best in "Bop"
were: Charlene Bishop and Jackie
De Vore, Jane Edwards 'and Ro Robert
bert Robert Lincoln, Priscilla Plischke
and Malcom Wheeler, Diane Mi

chelle ana Kicnara seiDjr, Tne

sented by the distinguished guests
Gen. and Mrs. Truman H. Lan Lan-don
don Lan-don to the lucky winners in the

Bop Priscilla Plishke and Den

nis Haie. xne runner up Susan
Schlatter and Kevin McCarathy

were presentea medals lor their
excellent work, r'or the oest in
the Fox-trot and Walts the judges
selected Leodelia Rooertson and

Fred Reiscn. Col. and Mrs. Ar

thur Hurr gave them meoait for

their line team work. Major and

Mrs. Jvenneoy were the capaoie
juages tor tne contests. Jimmy

Dunn was tne MX. lor both iai
lairs.

narnett and Dunn will resume
their classes when they return

irom uie Mates tne latter part oi

January.
Music, Fashion Shew
Amaoer Officer's Wives

A special program has been arv

ranged lor a luncheon meeting of
the r'ort Amador Ouicers' Wives

uub to be neld ai 12:30 p.m. to

morrow in the Fort Amador Of

ficers' Mess.

Among the afternoon's highlights
will be a musical program, an il illustrated
lustrated illustrated talk, a fashion show and

dance demonstration.

Mrs. He.ena de Tapia is to
periorm tne native dances and will
aoDear in her eleborate oollera

complete with an outstanding col

lection of jewelry.
A vanely of original creations

will be displayed in the fashion
show, tor which women Irom the
Republic of Panma as well as the!

Canai Zone will act as models.

Mrs. Elsie Davis is to present

an illustrated fashion talk, while

Mrs. Albert C; Da vies will enter entertain
tain entertain with accordion solos.

Hostesses for the day will be

wives ot the Engineer Section, with

Mrs. Raymond L. Hill as chair chairman.
man. chairman.

f
'Mr' Iff Qlnr

"""" """ I OHMl'.-im-."!

i i -t 1.

kr V IV nil vifcp3

PALO 8ECO AWARDS Col. Charles O. Bruce, Health Direct'or of the Panama Canal, awards 20-year Safety keys to the
following workers ta Palo Seco Jose Valdez, Florence C. Jones, John E. Dove, Luis A. Gonzalez and Dr. Ezra Hurwitz.

were: -Michael Coiens nd DUne
Boyd, Mary Rowan and Richard
Sauu; Gale" Serale .and.' Robert

Wheeler- Lynn Segenaar and.Waltt!

er Skeistams. ; f.,t.
The judges were;, Mrs, Kennedy
Mrs. Casibry'' and Mr. Chandler.
Students from the Harnett and
Dunn Studio,- the Pre-Tennos iur iur-nished
nished iur-nished the- entertainment for the
evening. Special guest were: Lt.
Governor and Mrs. Hugh Arnold.
The' Jamboree-for the Alhrook

Intermediate class was -held the

High School Study
Group Held Splash

Party at Ft. Clayton

The High School Study Group is

St. Mary Mission, Balboa, neld

splash party at the Fort Clay

ton swimming .pool on Saturday

evening, swimming and water
games were enjoyed and refresh

ments were served. Father. Ed Edward
ward Edward Melcin, C. M., was a guest

of the group.
Chaperones' were Mr. and Mrs.
W.J. Rose, Mr. and Mrs.'K. Wise,
Mr. and Mrs. George Fitzgerald,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Hearne, Mr and
Mrs. R. Gaugle, Mr. and Mrs.
G. McClullough and Mr. Fred
Mohl.
-Group members attending were

Ginny Perra, Joe Reynolds, Linda

iBiu Williams, Jerome Steiner, Ca
Bill Williams, Jerome Steiner, Ca

rolyn Carry., Mary Ann Bowen.

Linda Sikonski, Judy Myers, Cis-

sie Stancock, Lola Fraunheim, Di Di-dir
dir Di-dir Bremmer. Ruthie Thompson.

Kathy McCarthy! t Peggy McCar-.
AI ni-i I T -S

my, aiaine nerring, javue won

ot-naltrrt,,,y Dousf sikpri

ski, Gary Anderson, John Eberenx,
RudyBruda. Ed Dolan, Larry Sie-

cel. Philip Sheridan. Bob Trehan.

Kevin Sheridan. Skippy Lord,
Shirley Smith, Claire Donnell,
Ken Mohl, Eileen Cox, Ceci Egles
ton, Sue Barrett, Ada Wynne, AI

Eberenz, Brian Cox, Gwen Mc Mc-CiillouBh.
CiillouBh. Mc-CiillouBh. Pat Rose. Dorothv

Rose, jack Hearne and Lorna Sul

uvan.

Surprise Party

To Celebrate

following Sunday- at the Albrook Tenth Birthday

Officers Club. Trophies iwere pre- A surprise birthday party wa

e''" lips
mmmmmmm
tt DAVID
BOCM del TORO
,'jn.:' BAHAMA :
SAM JOSE
, pl COSTA RICA
Low Fares
AtieotioB y
M&k PASSENGER and CARGO
: ; SERVICE
r'
For Complete Detail :
. LA : AFtlllATt ; : v j
? IKt?1 m Loon -iiri j

held at the home of Mr. and Mrs,

W. B. Redmond of Gatun on Sa

turday afternoon in celebration of

their daughter Judy's tenth birtn

day.

The young group enjoyed a spa

ghetti dinner, ice cream and cake

followed with dancing. Then they

all attended the matinee.

Celebrating with Judy were her

brothers Skip and Bobby Redmond

Susan Shirk, Kathy Redman, Ed
na Mae Forsyte. Linda Benton

Sally and Conchita Graves, James

Jackson, Dick Dugan, A. J. Metz

gar ana uiiiy wniie;
SoropHmitts Held -Tea
Temorrow

The Soroptimist Club will hold

its monthly tea in the bouth Fa

tio of the Hotel El Partma Hiltoq

tomorrow at 4:30 p.m.
Stag Dinner
At Hotel Tivoli
Tomorrow Niflht

The Panama and Canal. Zone

Oeoreia Istitute of Technology A

lumnl Group will hold its regular,

stag dinner Wednesday .mgnt, 7;
00 p.m. at the Tivoli Guest House.

All members are urged to be pre

sent.
k solan Auxiliary .,' ,'-..v-

Ear Patianta '

Mrs. Marjr E. Becker, chair-

M.n Mr. Arlene Martin. Mrs

norn'thv Kox and her daughter

were hostesses for the- regular
mnnthiv hinio oartv given by the

American Lgion Auxiliary wi-

3 Hnsnital on Wednesday, a

lures crowd of patients varticipat

ed in the games and were served

refreshments of punch and nome nome-made
made nome-made cake.
Manv patients were lucky enough

to receive prizes of handkerchiefs,

playing cards and aner snave
powder. Candy, cigarets v and
gum were distributed to all.

Refreshments were also served on

wards 12 and 14.

Carnival Dance Class

At USO-JWB

The weekly Carnival Dance Class

will be held tomorrow at the USO-

JWB Armed Forces Service Cent Center
er Center beginning at, 7:30 p.m.

CaDt. Luis Tovar. well known

professor of the native dances in

Panama, will instruct tne class
in the Tamborito, the National
dance of Panama, the Cumbia, the

Punto, and other native dances.

Members of tne military and

their dependents are cordially in

vited to attend therse classes, as
well as the public of the Canl Zone
and the Republic of Panama. There

is no fee for participation.

Llona Sears

Cotillion Class
Holds Party

Llona Sears' Cotillion Hans' is

having a blue jeans party on
Thursday at the American Legion
Cluh at 7 p.m. The Junior Assembl
Class and the Tertulia class are

invited to participate.

Parents of all three classes. are

invited to attend.

New Paraiso Civic
Council Officers
To Be Installed
The Paraiso Civic Cou.icil will
hold installation of officers on
Thursday, at the Paraiso gymna gymnasium,
sium, gymnasium, commencing at 7:30 p.m.
An impressive program is being
prepared with Miss Violet Henry,
president of the Santa Cruz Civic
Council, presiding as chairman. C.
Leo Walker, dean of the Tribune
staff, will be m charge of the in-

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stalling ceremony and Dr. Daniel
J. Paolucci will deliver the prin principal
cipal principal address. Rev. Allan R.
Wentt will deliver the invocation
and benediction.
Tthe following officers will be
installed: i

Ellis L. Fawcett, president; E E-ric
ric E-ric S. Oakley, vice president; I I-nez
nez I-nez D. McKenzie, secretary; Al Alfonso
fonso Alfonso E. Alexis. Asst. secretary:

Cleveland E. Stevens.1 treasurer;
Walter B. Nichols, chaplain; Clif Clifton
ton Clifton Lopez, trustee; Cleveland Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, trustee; Ruth Thomas, trus trustee;
tee; trustee; Hamilton Lavalas, Rep. to
Gov's conference; Mauricio H.
Heywood, alternate; Thomas U.
Sawyers, rep. to Congress of C.C.;
Cyril D, Atherley, rep. to Con Congress
gress Congress of C.C.; Ruben S. Eversley,
rep. to Congress of C.C.; Hubert
A. Thompson, alternate; Lucy Oak Oakley,
ley, Oakley, alternate.
The entire community is invited.

Help Yourself to

if

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by

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TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL 3-16545 i
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Ubhkees

Offer

Four 'Ex
-bine Pi

oendables For front

icner

Simpson, Byrne, Slaughter,
Collins On Trading IBfock
By MILTON RICHMAN

I a IL 11 ;

a m

ctPriNC DOUBLE? With an assist from a sneaky camera, Bobby'Renn of Florida Stat
hands off to Bobby Renn. And that's no typographical error As a quarterback, the 175 175-Sound
Sound 175-Sound Renn was named Back-of-the-Week by Florida football writers. The junior from Hen Hen-SIon
SIon Hen-SIon N C won the same honor as a left halfback. He's the right guy in the right place.

NEW YORK, Noy. 19 (UP) The dethroned ew
orlc Yankees, Josinq little time in an attempt to get back

on the winning track, already have ottered tour or their

expendables in -the hope ot coming up with another

rront-line pitcher for 1958.

Layne, Groza, Agajanian Help
Tq Make NFL Races Tighter

Tiger Rags

h By TREVOR SIMONS
' iThe Interscholastic Atldetic sea sea-Jjon
Jjon sea-Jjon that I dislike ending most at
'ill is the football season and now
liiat it's all over and the Bulldogs
lire once again C.Z. Champions of
fjie griding I will have to suffer
through the lull that .come be
.ween the great sport of football

?. snnHav iiieht while' Oiumbing

Ikough mf notes of all the 1957
Jfeotball games and trying to de de-:fipher
:fipher de-:fipher the almost unreadable
'fcribMing that I do throughout a
lame, I decided to try and com com-ite
ite com-ite some vital statistics.
if Though I believe these records
5 be correct they are unolficial:
if, anyone who has ever neaked
ft look over my. shouldiff tf'iring a
trame knows that m no easy
Vhore to go back and compile sta sta-iistics
iistics sta-iistics from this apparent muddle
ht what I would call the "Simons
Inethod of shorthand." But, for
hat it is worth, here it is.
Gary Ness, sophomore sensation
trf thechampionship Bulldogs,
''alned the most yardage runnmg
.'rom scrimmage. Ness piled up

1 83 yards, or an average of 6.j
'rds per carry from scrimmage.
Ife had plenty of assistance from
eam-mate Charlie French who
J fas second best with 131 yards
tifld a 5j2 average.
V; Junior College back, Joe Cicero
(who was plagued with an injury
buffered prior to the opening oi
lb wmnn. ran ud a total yardage

Jk 116 and averaged 4.8 yards per
harry. Keith Kulig was the t o p.

Inan for the Tigers with ji yaras,
though his average was only 2.4
!ards each time he ran the ball.
!fhese totals comprke only mter mter-:holastic
:holastic mter-:holastic games. -t'fiCne
of the most amazing totals
hat came up was the penlaties.
-lie Balboa Bulldogs ran up a

fantastic total of 360 Turds lost in

penalties, 18 of which were 13-

yard penalties in their four inter
school games.

Junior College ran second, tar

behind, with 130 yards with Cri3
tobal trailing the pack with an a

mazing low of only 50 yards lost

in penalties.

(Balboa High led Dy far in the
scoring. 59 to 13 for J.C. and 12

C.H.S.. but the first downs were

comparatively even. B.H.S. rack

ed ud a total of 29, with J.C. fol

lowing with a total of 23 and Cris

tobal last with 21. Balboa had an

other first in fumbles. They fum

bled a total of 20 times in their
four school games, but recovered

five fumbles by CHS and JC. Col

lege had funbieitir. -.even doz1

en times, recovering' only. ; these

of them, but managed to recover
nine of their opponents' fumbles,
Pete Lange leading the way in

recoveries with a pair and shar

ing that honor with Pabon and

Willoughby of Cristobal each of

whom recovered two. Cristobal
was far behind in fumbles with on

ly four, two of which they lost.
Cristobal picked up eight oppo

nents' fumbles.

In the touchdown department,
Bateman, Barbara and Douglas all
of Balboa shared honors with a
pair each, but Balboa's sensation sensational
al sensational halfback, Charlie Trench was

tops in scoring, kicking three ex
tra points.

Bobby Layne, Lou Groza, Ben
Agajanian and Norm van Brpcklm
four guys whose pro football ca careers
reers careers total 40 years played key
roles Sunday to help make the Na National
tional National League division races as
tight as wet shoes.
Layne, a 10-year-man, helped
produce a three-way tie for first
place in the Western Division by
leading the Detroit Lions to a
31-10 victory over the San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Forty-Niners. The Baltimore
Colts took advantage of Detroit's
triumph in the day's top game and
tied the Lions and Forty-Niners
for the lead by turning a series

of Chicago Bear errors into a 29-14

victory.

oroza, playing his 12th season
for Cleveland, booted a 23-yard
field goal against the Washington
Redskins with only 13 seconds to

go as the Browns rallied for a

30-30 tie that kept thtni ahead of

the second-place New York Giants
in the Eastern race. n
Ben Agajanian, a oine-vear-oro.

kicked two 26-yard field goals

within 50 seconds as fs(.w York
shut out, the Philadelphia Eagles,
13-0. The victory, coupled with the

tie at Washington, enabled tte

Giants to cut Cleveland's lead to

half-game.
Van Brocklin, playing his ninth

season for the Rams, pulled Los
Angeles within a came of the

Western lead when his 34-yard
touchdown pass to Lamar Lundy
with 81 seconds to .o produced a

31-27 victory over the Green Bay

racKers. 1

The Pittsburgh Steelers. third in

the East at 4-3, and the Chicago
Cardinals were idle this weekend.

Harry Simpson, Tommy
Byrne,' Enos Slaughter and Joe
Collins all were offered to va various
rious various clubs during the past few
weeks and there Is a chance
two or three of those four may
figure in a deal during the
major-minor league meetings
at Colorado Springs, Colo., Dec.
2-7.
Immediately after the Yan

kees' World Series loss to Mil

waukee, Casey Stengel Insisted

the club would make no trades

until "after I can see all my

men In spring training next

March." He was talking for ex

ercise, though, because he has

seen tne lour players involved

long enough to know them
even from memory.

The Baltimore Orioles are
especially interested in Simp Simpson,
son, Simpson, whom Paul Richards feels
an help his club at first base.
..Simpson came to the Yanks
from Kansas City last June in
the Billy Martin deal. At the
time of the trade, he was hit hitting
ting hitting .296 for the Athletics. With
the Yankees, he hit only .250
and he wasn't exactly a ball of
fire against the Braves in the
World Series.
Stengel had his eye on two or

three pitchers with the Orioles
and the one he probably would

like most is Billy Loes, who came

on to record a 12-7 record With

Baltimore this year after being
abandoned by the Dodgers. 1
Slaughter,'. Byrne and Collins
no longer figure in the Yankees'
plans because of their age.
Slaughter Is 41, Byrne will be 38

next month and Collins will be
35 in two weeks.

Slaughter batted only .254
last season and Collins .201. No
matter what team both are
with next year, they undoubt undoubtedly
edly undoubtedly will be used only as pinch pinch-hitters
hitters pinch-hitters or part-time perform performers.
ers. performers. r
Byrne wasn't called upon too

often, either, this year and fin

ished the season with an undis

tinguished 4-8 record and a 4.34

earned run average.

General manager George Weiss

and Stengel always feel they
can use more pitching and there

are a number of huriers In the
league who appeal to them. A A-mong
mong A-mong those they would like to

land are Dick Donovan of the
White Sox, Ray Narleski of the
Indians, Billy Hoeft of the Ti

gers and Camilo Pascual of the

Senators.

To get pitchers of that cali

ber, the Yankees may have to
offer more than they already
have, and there are indications

they're ready to do that, too.

DRESS REHEARSAt-r-Capt Jin Reman discusses tactics With Army's sttrOii lineup be-
fore the Cadets climb into football suits. Bottom row, left to right. Bill Graf, Fred Wilmoth,
Stan Slater, Bob Novogratz, Bill Melnik and Don Usry. Top, left to right, DavelBourland,!
Bob Anderson, Pete Dawkins and Bin Barta. The Soldiers are already pointing for NavyA

Upsets Leave Bowl Picture Clear,
National Leadership Race In Chaos

Bill Russell Helping Celties
Make Shambles of NBA Race

SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT

BALBOA Air Conditioned

6:15 & 8:00
Aldo Ann
Ray Bancroft
"NIGHTFALL"

UCBISTOBAL Air Conditioned

7:00 only
Robert Stack
THE IRON GLOVE"

niARLO 7:00

ft "THE CARNIVAL STORY"

GAMBOA 7
"THUNDERSTORM"

:00

GATUN
"THE

ATOMIC

7:00
MAN"

MARGARITA 6:15 & 8:00
"Treasure of Pancho Villa"

PARAISO
6:15 & 8:55

"Outlaw Son"

and
Was An
American
Spy" 7:25
only

LA BOCA
7:00
"HELLFIRE"
and
"House By
The RWfr"

SANTA CRUZ
6:15 & 8:15
Debbie
Reynolds
"BUNDLE
OF JOY"

CAMP BIERD!

6:15 & 8:30
"The Last
Time I Saw
Paris"

A total of 130 passes were
thrown during the regular inter inter-school
school inter-school season. Bill Gibson of Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal led the way with 48, eleven
of which were completed. Jack
Jammond of JC was next, toss

ing 29 passes and completing
eight. Percentagewise, Bruce

Bateman and Tom McKeown of
Balboa High were best, Bateman
completing four out cf seven and
McKeown had a 50 per cent av average
erage average with five for IP. Cristobal

High s classy quarterback. Wendy

Sasso was far ahead of everyone
in passes caught with 11. The next

best was Jim Morris of College
and Chuck Douglas of Balboa
with four each, while Charlie

French had three.

Eastern

Division

Haul Barbara of the Bulldogs
plagued the passers more than

aia any otfter player in the inter inter-school
school inter-school gird loop. Barbara had a
total of five pass interceDtinns

with Wendy Sasso and Don Ryter
tied for second best with two each.

mat s about it from the statis.

tical department of "Ti apr R a ere ,y

but before officially closing out
the season I have two more foot

ball stories that will aoDPar m

these pages before calling it quits
until 'CO

One, somewhat controversial

will cover some suggestions I
have in mind for improving foot football
ball football on the Canal Zone. I don't

expect to get the approval of the

Balboa regime on this one. h u t

perhaps sufficient public opinion

might bring about certain rhanpp

to the betterment of C.Z. footbalL

The second and last story will
be a Trevor Simons All Canal
Zone team which will be separate
and apart from the Panama A A-merican
merican A-merican All-CZ or the schools All All-CZ.
CZ. All-CZ. We'll see how each compares
with the other.

Cleveland
New York A
Pittsburgh i. ;
Washington S i
Chicago Cards
Philadelphia ..
Western

Baltimore .;
Detroit

San Franclsco-

Los Angeles
Chicago Bears
Green Bay ;

W L
6 1

2
3
5
5
6

T
i
o
o
l
o.
0

Divikion
W L

3
3
3
4

5.

8

Pet.
.857

.750

.571
.2SG

.286
.230

Per.
.625
.625

.625

.500

.375

.250

By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UP) The profes

sional basketball season is barely
under way today but already the

Boston Celtics are making a sham

bles out of what must laughingly
he described as a "race" because

of a auv named Bill Russell.

The six-foot; 10-inch Russell is

not the greatest player in pro bas

ketball. He can't drive nke Tom

Gola and as a shoo:er he couldn't

carry George Mikan over-suea

zonr'mff slinnprn.

" 0 r L .

But because ox his absolutely

amazing defensive abilities ne

may wind up as the most valua

ble player in the history of pro

basketball.

This is Russell's first full sea

son in the National Basketball As

socation. He joined the Celtics in
mid-December last season, after

leading the United States to tri

umph in the Olympic Games, ana

Sunday's Results

Washington 30 Cleveland 30 (tie)
New York 13 Philadelphia 0
Detroit 31 San Francisco 10
Baltimore 29 Chicago Bears 14
Los Angeles 31 Green Bay 27
(Only games scheduled).
Mt Sunday's Game

Chicago Bears at Detroit
Green Bay at Pittsburgh
Los Angeles at Cleveland-

New York at Chicago Cards

San Francisco at Baltimore

Washington at Philadelphia

TODAY-ENCANTO-.25-.15
WAHOO! $115.00
Gene Barry In
"THE 27th DAT"
Howard Duff irr
"SIERRA STRANGER"

.15

TODAY IDEAL .25

Richard Arlen In
"Return of The Wildfire"
Liza Gaye in
"Last of The Desperadoes"

Boxing Commission
Fines Bourne $25

Former bantamweight cham champion
pion champion Melvin Bourne was $25
poorer today as a result of a
fine meted out by the Panama

Boxing Commission for failing
to make the stipulated 118

nounds for Sunday night's bout

in which he TKO'ed challenger

Claudio Martinet in the sev
enth round.

Bourne, who weighed 123&
pounds to Martinez' 11714, gave
the Colon youngster the whip

ping of his life.

The champ lost his crown on
the scales, and also had to pay
a $100 weight forfeit. The

match had been billed as a ti
tie bout.

Bourne collected $540, or 30

per cent of the $1800 purse.

Martinez' share was $450, or 25

per cent.

Dave Kaiser Cops
'Lineman of Week'

Honors From UP

CAPITOLIO

:5c 15c
BANK! $125.H
AT GUNPOINT
with F. MacMurray
- Also:
C A L LIN G
HOMICIDE.

J5e 21c.
THX LONELY
' MAN J J' -r--
- Also; J
WIRE TATTER
.with Georglna Lea

25c

RIO

15c

S A B I N A
ith Audrey Hlpburn
? Also:
KITTY
with P. Goddard

VICTORCA

25c 15c

THE BIG "-"
BOODLE
with Errol F Iynn
-Alsor-t'
THE KING AND
. THE 4 QUEENS

EAST LANSING, Mrch. (UP)
Dave Kaiser was named "lineman
of the week" by United Press to

day but you won t find ms name

on the enrollment lists of any col

lege in the nation.

Kaiser, who won the honor

largely on the basis of his defen

sive work against Minnesota, is

enrolled at Michigan State Univer

sity under the name of David

Kaizerkowski.

Football writers shortened Kaj-

zerkowski to Kaiser when Dave
played high school football at Al

pena. Mich.

! So, very few of the 56,718 fans

- c---t- Stadium st Satuidsy

new it was really Dave Kaizer

w io grabbed orf a Minne

sota fumble in midair and raced

77 yards for the first in a parade

of Spartan touchdowns.

Although that play was the most

spectacular of the came, n was

really Kaiser's defensive work that

won him the honor as the top nne nne-man
man nne-man of the week. He caught only
one pass during the fame, for sev seven
en seven yards, but consistently broke
in on Minnesota Quarterbacks Bob Bobby
by Bobby Cox and Dick Larson and

threw them for losses when they

were back U pass.

. ...

quic-Kiy Decame one or the mam
reasons why Boston romped to a

mop-up victory.

This season, if you listen to the
raves from, all quarters, Russell

is going to come fully mto his own
as the Celtics run off and hide

xrora tne test of the league.
Is Fantastic, Defender
t ':

"In an era- of 100-nooint-olus

games, Russell's defensive talents

are going to cost the opposition
20 points a game." explained one

rival coach. "He's absolutely fan

tastic.

They've been using that adiec-

tive on the 220-pound 23-year-old
for several years how. As an un

dergraduate at the University of
San Francisco he was everybody's

Aii-American as he led the Dons

to two straight NCAA champion

ships.

He can run everlastingly, and

with great rapidity. As an exam

ple, Kill did the 400-yard dash in

50 seconds. On top of which, he

can jump like a kangaroo with a

hot foot. After all, he did six feet

seven and one-half inches in the

high jump.

Last year, in his first pro sea

son, he fitted exactly into the

needs of a Boston club which has

two great sharpshooters in Bob

Cousy and (Bill Sharnian but need

ed strength under the. boards.

Cousy and Sharrnan averaged 20.6

and zi.i points per game respec
tively over the season,

Russell, in 48 games after he

joined the club, averaged only
14.7 points. But he gave the club

the defensive strength it needed

The smoke of Saturday's sur

prises, like JNOtre uame s streaK streaK-busting
busting streaK-busting win over Oklahoma,

cleared slowly from the college

football scene today, leavmg the
bowl picture mighty clear but the

national leadership race in cnaos.
You can jot down these New
Year's Day lineups:
Rose Bowl Ohio State vs. Ore

gon.

Orange Bowl Olahoma vs,

fDrnhablvV Duke.

Cotton Bowl Probably Texas

AaM or Riqe vs. Navy or Army.

Sugar Bowl Probably Missis

siDDi vs. Texas AaM or Rice.

And you 'can hail Ohio State as
champion, of the Big Ten for the

th rri time In tour years lor us

17-13 win over Iowa, the Buckeye

rnmine from behind to win with

X CS

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

a 67-yard drive in seven plays in

the fourth Quarter as sopn won

White lunged over from tne live.

The 'Big Queajloaj

Leeds NBA Rebeunders

Consider, as a case of point, the
playoffs. In 10 games, Russell

picked off 244 rebounds. The clos

est mad to him on his own club

was Tom Heinsohn with 117. The
closest rival, also in 10 games,
was Bob Pettit of the St. Louis
Hawks with 168 rebounds.
But this season, Rursell has

started to wheel and deal in the

fashion which made him s'jrb a
sensation in college Mocking op opponents'
ponents' opponents' shots before they can get
them away.

"We call it the Hussell shock

treatment," coach Pe'c Newell of

California once explained. "He

was so terrific at blocking shots

that he gave all the rival shooters
the jitters. They would drive in

for an easy layup and blow it

because they were looking over
their shoulders wondering where

Russell was and whether one of

those big paws would come out

of nowhere and block the ball."

But vwho do you say 1st he ha

tinnal! lparierA

The Texas Aggies, who were rno,

l.were handed a 7-6 deteat Dy
Rice on the strength of ; King Hill's

extra-point kick in the second pe

riod a boot that snapped tne
Aggies' 14-game winning streak
and oave Rice the inside track to

the Southwest ;onierence uue aim

Cotton Bowl bid.
Rut even that unset pales along

side Notre Dame's 7-0 conquest of

No. 2 ranked Oklahoma, smasning

the Sooners record winning streax

Of 47 games and their record

streak of 123 games wiinoui wems

shut out.

Olahoma's loss does not aisiuro

its hold on a berth in tne urange
BoWl. Duke probably qualified for
the other berth with its 7-6 win
npr r.lemson on Wray Carlton s

catch of a TD pass and extra-point

kick.
Oregon Assured Bowt Garni)

nreonn clinched the Pacific

Coast Conference bowl bid by
Vioatino Knnthern Cal. 16-7.

Mississippi's' 14-7 win over Ten

nessee means uie miss musi u""
ahead of any other howl-eligible

team In the somneasiem vmic vmic-ence,
ence, vmic-ence, and that should mean a
Sugar Bowl berth. However, inel

igible Auburn Still is leading uie
league after its 6 0 win over Geor Georgia
gia Georgia and now is the nation's only
malor "powerhouse" perfect rec

ord team with a 8-0-0 record.
Two other league titles will be

decided next Saturday in u.e
League, Dartmouth (5-0-1) and

Princeton (5-1-0) wm mee .i

Princeton for the crown.

In the Atlantic Coast Conference,

Duke (5-0-1) winds up against
North Carolina and North Carolina
St. (4-0-1) against South Carolina.

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

Sensational Panamanian jock

ey Manuel Ycaza is up to his

old tricks.
After compiling an unbelieva unbelievable
ble unbelievable record at the Mexico City
"Hipodromo de las Americas."

Ycaza went north to the Suffolk

Downs track near Boston two
months ago and quickly con convincedthe
vincedthe convincedthe Yankees that he Is a

truly orilliant rider by pushing

nome almost twice as many win

ners as his nearest competitor

aunng nis snort stay.- ?

A ciippinar sent to us from Ca

lifornia discloses that as of Nov,

13 Ycaza was the leadinc lockev

of the irecently opened meeting

ai ooiaen Gate Fields although

rne was not on nand for the first

tew days of the new season.

Tcaza had a total of 17 wins,
compared to 15 for runnerup
Ray York. Such well-known
jockeys as Henry Moreno and
Gordon Glisson were far back
in the standings. Moreno had
eight wins, Glisson five and
another Panamanian joekey,
Belloin Pulido, had four.
r OOO
Ellas Ortega led the list of sus

pended jockeys over the past
weekend with 12 meets for not

allowing San Cristobal to ex

tend himself in Sunday's third
race.

JEmilio Dario, who rode My

'riena to a smashing upset vie

tory in Sunday's sixth race, got
eight meets for taklnc Matricu-

lado (Sandino Hernandez) and

Ornamental Star (Braulio Baeza)

wide on the last turn durine

that race.

Apprentice Antonio Jordan

got four meets for crowding

Cambrioleur (Fernando Alva

rez), Amat (Ellas Ortega) and
Amln Didi (Bias Aguirre) with
Ocala Miss immediately after
the start of Saturday's first

race.

show up to ride Ctertamen In
Sunday's fourth race.
Osvaldo de Leon also got two
meets for not fulfilling his con

tract to ride Quiescence in Sat Saturday's
urday's Saturday's sixth' race. s
Dainty Duchess, Rada,. Oran-

ao, very good,' Paquetato, Yoyita,.
and Ragazza were all suspended
and placed under orders of the
tracts'-veterinarian because of
various aliments.

'i

GulllermrfRiveraj th Chilean
jockey who arrived late' last
Week under contract to the Jte Jte-mon
mon Jte-mon racetrack, will swing into
action this week.- He started
working out horses yesterday
morning-.
Ruben "Caliche' Vasque, who
was forced to. the sidelines be because
cause because of a wrenched back, is ex expected
pected expected to resume riding over
the weekend.
Meanwhile, leading' jockey
Braulio Baea has increased his
margin in the jockey race and
Is now only eleven winners
shy s of Ruben's record of 89
winners for one semerer. Bae Baeza
za Baeza now has 78 wins. '
oOo
Several requests about the

reason why two-year-old Argen

tine, colt Gun Man will not be
among the groupi-of colts re recently
cently recently acquired in Argentina,
prompted me to ask track man manager
ager manager Pablo Arosemena Thayer
about the matter.
Thayer stated that he received
a wire Informing him that the
colt was badly injured while be being
ing being broken. The owners of the
colt agreed to replace lilm with,
another sound animal.
, ooo
Chilean jockey Fernando Al Alvarez
varez Alvarez is apparently planning to t

uue up permanent residence

here. He is comnletinar arranirn-

Apprentice Agapito Vasquez ments to marry a Panamanian

got two meets for failing to 'girl Dec. 1..

Pro Football Loop

Attendance Surges

Over 2,000,000

The National Football Leasim

surged over the two million mrk

in attendance Sunday when fiv.

games attracted 194490 fans.

The Lions and Fortv-Nlnm

played before a capacity crowd tf

36,813 at Detroit, the Bears-Celtr

game at Chicago drew 47.168 and

the Giants-Eagles Mint at New
York drew 42.845. The Browni and

Bedxkins played before 27.722 at

Washington while the Rams and

PacVers drew only 19.540 at Mil-

waukee,

Last week the Rami slaved be

fore a record pro crowd of 102.368

at Los Angeles. The Steeler and
Cardinal did not play Sunday,

The Southern, Skyline, and

cnthu7t rnnference titles wm

wait at least until Thanksgiving
dav and Ahe Southeastern until

Nov. 30.
ND-IOWA TV

rmfAGO fUP Next Satur

day's Notre Dame-Iowa game will
k tolavi'd regionally in the Mid

west by NBC. Game time is 2 p.nv

e.s.t.

DKIVt-IN

TODAY

Along The Fairways

P W G A NEWS

Oe.
JOc.

7

1:00

JOSN PAYNB
GAIL RUSSELL in
"CAPTAIN CHINA"

Tomorrow

POPULAR NIGHT!
f,$Ut per CAR1
V- JO AN CRAWFORD
ERNEST BORGNINE In
"JOHNNY GUITAR"

... In COLORSI.

Twenty-six players turned out

Saturday at Ft. Davis. Top player

tor the rwuA tournament on
of the day was S'lva Carpenter
who has both the low gross and

low score, gros 83 acd net 73.
. Other winners were:
Nellie Smith. 74; Margaret Dal Dal-ton
ton Dal-ton 75; Edith Mathieson 75; Con
nie Bishop 76; Mae Asltew 77;
Bobbie Hughes 77; Beverly Dilfer

79; Helen Owens 79; Louise Jones
79; Alyce French 80; Pat Waring
80.

PWGA wishes especially t o

thank National Distillers for a

bottle of Morton's Scotch and

Pan American Airways for two
PAA bags.

Plans were made for the De

cember tournament which will be

held at the Panama Golf Club. It
was decided by vote of those pre

sent, to have the tournament on

the second Saturday of the month.

December 14. rather than the re

gular Saturday which falls very

near Christmas.-
It was further decided that each
player should bring a gift prize,
value around a dollar, and that
it should he in Christines wrap
ping. To add even more interest
to the day the association fund will
provide two turkeys to go to low
net winners. There will be a form
al lunch. ...

New officers for the coming

meeting. At the November meet meeting
ing meeting the nomination committee pre presents
sents presents a slate and opens nomina nominations
tions nominations from the floor. At Fort Da Davis
vis Davis on Saturday the following slat
was presented: Pat Waring from
Panama Golf Club for President;
Ruth Tortorici from both Brazos
and Ft. Davis clubs for Vice-president:
and Joan Clare from dm.

boa for Secretary-treasurer. There
were no hominations from th

floor.

It was announced that the tour

nament at Fort Davis would, b

the President's Cup Tournament.

However. President Katie CalL

who gave the cup and is now in
the States, wrote the tourament
chairman her instructions for the
tournament. It should be Dlaved

over the Panama Golf Gub course
It should be a Stableford.
For that reason the tournament
was not played in conjunction wi'h :
the regular tournament at Ft.'
-V- but will he plaved in coo.

junction with the tournament on

otc. 14 at Panama.' . i
Stableford is a points tourna tournament
ment tournament with 3-4 handicrp, strokes
given where they fall on the card; :
1 point for a bogie, 2 for a par.

3 for a birdie, 4 for an eagle. The

tournament committee will make
regulations governing the winners
f the Stableford and the turkey

shoot. "' ;:

PWGA will end the year in a v

grand manner, three tournamemV

m new omcers iot me coming igiauu miiuei, uuc
nan aj year art iected m tt December in one. De 14 .v.

v.- it.



UESD AT. NOVEMBER 19, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEFENMNT DAILY NEWSPAPER

CZ All-Star Football Team Ballot
Eeadets ere Invited to vote for a 1957 AlKStar Canal Zone
rootball team' fill out the following ballots, and post them to
the Sport Editor, The Panama American, Box 134, Panama. Mark
the envelope "All-Star Team." ..-.
' Ballot received thiough Thursday will count.
Readeu are also invited .to. vote tot the player of the year,
the back of the yea? and the, Uneman-pf the year. ?
All member cf the : Athletic .ClubBalboa High School, Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High echol and Jonloi: College aquada are eligible.

Position

! .A'

I1RST TEAM

,ame

Team

End

TacWe
Oward

enter

U

tackle

End

Sack

Back

Back

Back

End

Tackle

Guard

Center

Guard

Tackle

End

Back

Back

Back

Back

SECOND TEAM

Player of the year:
Back of the year:-

...

: r v. int KtCEjVINO LINE -, ;.- w
'
:crmfS jQzxSrJ wpK $ vJkS SOa r nfS2fl
-w:v-; iM; OTT-;- y--i swan pivb ..7g: ,. y ,J .J ss

t i i jvaKTi--- h Mm in i i iu m s sa. hmj - 1 aa m srwm i .a. . j.

N2iiiiv yi-, -.v, ::

iXaXPi-. I ATIM AMERICAN SCHOOL I It was the

-

mm

Iiineman ot the year:-

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

by

JOE WILLIAMS

Onver a noonday plate of "ictuals
in midtown, Eddie Burke, w h o
first made the sports pages as a
bouncy member of the prehistoric
Celtics in basketball, was talking
about Dedicate, the 5 year old
handicap star, whose retirement
is a day to day proposition.
"Some horses are like people."
the New York-born Irishman ob observed.
served. observed. "They run into one bad
break after another. That's the
way it was with Dedicate."
As Burke recounted a long list
of misadventures that had befallen
the stable's star we experienced a
growing admiration for the horse's
courage, as well as his well- ad
justed mental attitude. .... any
other horse would have morosely
called it quits, or jumped off a
high bridge.
Dedicate didn't win at all at 2."
At 3 he broke the track record for
a mile and an eighth m the $40, $40,-000
000 $40,-000 Jersey Stakes in May, but
came out .of the race with an ail

ing right foot which rendered mm
.null an void for the Preakness
and the Belmont.
. At 4 h was carried ridicu ridiculously
lously ridiculously wide in the Saratoga
I Handicap to lose by a head;
blocked and forced back in the
United Nations, no doubt a vie-

tsnt of power politics, and in
the subsequent International he he-was
was he-was wildly banged into th
, hedge and compelled to shorten
' stride ust as to began to make
his move.
' At 5 there was to be more of the
aame; he broke the track record
in winning the $100,000 Atlantic Ci City
ty City Handicap by rom here to Chi China.
na. China. .and was disqualified, one
of the few times a horse has had
his number taken down in t race
of such fiscal magnitude.
To detour a moment, we can
recall only two other i'ke instanc instances.
es. instances. One involved "ntent in the '52
Santa Anita Handicap, the other,
Miss Clementine in the '55 Santa
Anita Maturity. OMy. E. Arcaro
was the victim lit two of the three
disqualifications. He had Miss Cle Clementine,
mentine, Clementine, slso Dedicate.

Nothing to Cain?
But the worse was yet to come
for Dedicate, Three :;lays refore
the Trenton. . the race whJeh saw
Bold Ruler decisively beat Gallant
Man and Round Table. .he devel

oped a temperiiuental hoof and
had to be withdrawn.
Earlier Burke had indicated Ded Dedicated
icated Dedicated presence in the Trenton
depended to a substantial degree
on his ability to get Wmie Har Har-tack
tack Har-tack to ride. It turned out Har Har-tack
tack Har-tack had a prior commitment.
Putting two andt wo together. .
not too difficult in racing1 where
at least one Harvard match ma major
jor major is a handicapper. .a cynical
few insinuated Burke had never
intended to start Dedicate, any anyway,
way, anyway, their theory being that since
Dedicate had only recently beat beaten
en beaten Gallant Man, and Bold Ruler
in the Woodward, scoring a smash smashing
ing smashing triumph, he had everything to
lose, nothing to gain.
"I've always said our horse
can do anything," f r e w n e d
Burke, dslicatoly balancing a
sliver of Virginia baked pork
on fork prongs, "but I must
admit I'm glad ha can't read
the newspapers. I'd hate to
have him believe io was run running
ning running for a heel."
Burke was visibly distressed. .
"Why should we want to duck
horses we had already proved we

can beat (Round fable he const

dered inferior to Bold Ruler and
Gallant Man.) Besides, that was

a He race. If we wen it. and 1

fell pretty certain wo w o u 1 d

have, no one could possibly have

disputed our right to the horse of

the year award. Juuy is uu cry
ing."

. TIP to Bert Belb YmHm i g h I

vave some Canadian football Just

around the corner in ruiuy,..

Bruce Dudley,' the man who pae
kaffed the mile Be same into su

die guard in footbaU but the
promotions rights to vast Munici

pal Stadium (Army-mvy sue; ana
intends to bring out north-of the
border cousins in for exhibitions

next year, ...
Swankness of the Michigan
State press box has the Mid
west beys calling it the Stabley Stabley-Hllten.
Hllten. Stabley-Hllten. .ofter Fred Stabley,
the Spartan sceop-dlipnser.

The grid Giants claim ebullient

Sam Huff is not oniy me pes nuu nuu-die
die nuu-die guard iin bootball. but the
ht talker . -.the bubbly West

Virginian prattles on-freld, off off-field,
field, off-field, in the locker room, on the

teani bus, any place. -He was
stopped once: the grimy Giants

were trooping on me ueiu
a practice session beore the sea
moth Cleve

land Stadium when clean togged
sm hlithelv stepped onto the

turf one hour late. .He'd forgot forgotten
ten forgotten to change his watch from
daylight saving in New York to

stanaara ume ui w
"Twenty-five dollars." said Coach
Jim Lee Howell "Gulp,"

gulped Sam. .

The money, mnn 7
Into the party fund the plants
est pp Ifor fines .used for a
big team shlnding at seasons
end. .
Caldwell inad

vertently started Lou Gehrig off
on the all-time playing streak in

maior league basenaii.

ton Charley got a mound trypui
with; the Yankees, let a batting

practice pitch aW'tway
. .which conked Wally PiPP, the

lincumbent first i baseman, on the.

noggin. .ana gave wumu
his change.
The thing that Indiana's eeaeh eeaeh-es
es eeaeh-es have hinted, at, but not pro proclaimed,
claimed, proclaimed, as the root trouble of

Hoosler football, is the strong
Branch McCracken and

basketball have on the
athletics. ...

Dartmouth in the Ivy fa boom.

ing for All-America consideration
guard Joe Palermo, the son of an
immiizrant shoe cobbler, out of

Lowell. Mass., who had no inten intention
tion intention of getting his education in
Hanover . couple of high
school mates took a trip to New
Hampshire to look over the setup
and needed Joe along to help
drive the car. .
Dartmouth also ha a poten potential
tial potential great In sophomore half halfback
back halfback Jake Crouthanwl from
Perkasls, Pa., who was shrug shrug-gad
gad shrug-gad off by Penn. .
Early hot stove stuff: Casey
Stengel's thoughts of making a
fulltime shortstop ot Jony Kubek
K -ovUorl if he SOt m a

huddle wjth Dodger Scout Al Cam.
panis. .who doesn't think Tony
u-- u ..uir reaptmn for me

I1BS l"C "7 ,1. fm.A
job, is better off in lei t field

and aid you unuw -.i.ai.

school's

Wee

The OHic Celt,.
(Burke's pop-in-law Is Carey Win Winfrey,
frey, Winfrey, one of. racing's more ac accomplished
complished accomplished trainers. "That's how
I got in the business" he says.
VI married his daughter." ,
, A transparent jocularity and
one which al least one el the
eld Celtics, Joe Lapchick, does
not fully accept. . "When Id Id-die
die Id-die played with us his room,
mate was Horse Haggerty.
Thafs what started if all."
Lapchick, currently a college
coach, was disinclined to enlarge

upon the subject, which was prob

ably just as wen. He did add. how

ever, that Burke was a crack out outside
side outside shot, quick wilted on the
court, and a fiery competitor.

A genuine Celtic," was his

proud summation.

I'm in love. .
Vm in love "with itly fabulous
ALL-NEW j:

1958 FORD!

Sports Briefs

I6SIWALL TWICi VICTOR
CALCUTTA, India (UP) Ken
RosewaU oi Austraba de'"
Pancho Segura of Ecuad
Pancho Segura of Ecuador, 7-5.
7-5v and then teamed with Lew
Hoad to defeat Jack Kramer and
Segura, 6-1, 1-6, 6-3, Sunday as
Kramer's tennis troupe wound up
its tour of India. v.
LEBARON TOP STUDENT
WASHINGTON (UP) Eddie
LeBaron, star quarterback of the
Washington Redskins, has been

wti to an honor society at

Washington University's

inr irhnnl. which he attends part-

time during tne national ooioau

League season.

SOUTH COACHES NAMED
a.

MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UP-

Andy Pilney of Tulane, Darrell
Royal of Texas and .Johnny
Vausht of Mississippi today, were

designated aa coaches lot. the

designated as coaches for the

South in the annual Blue-Gray
loot ball game. Dec. 28. Jack Mol-

lenkopf oi Purdue, Murray War-

math of Minnesota and von rau rau-rot
rot rau-rot of Missouri will : coach the
North.

SamBvff

Refese, now scrambling to hang

on as a third baseman after all
these years, actually was offered

and turned down the Bums' man
agership before it was tossed to
Walt Alston?.

Cholly Drstsen publicly makes
.no bones of his eontempt for
the farm system operations of
the Griffiths. .seat no hope for
the Washington club.
Redskin rookie Don IBosseler

merits doubly the raves he's been

driver . .as a hone-coushing pile,
drivee. .because his weight has
dropped under 200, making him
the smallest fullback among the
proa, .Washington; incidentally,
better consult Ralph Gugliemi be-

fort counting him m its plans for
'58. .now in service, he confides

hit spaghetti sauce business in
Columbus. O..' is" going so rood

it might not pay him to return to

the gridiron. . ;

Seownen you'n'me, the tran tranquilliser
quilliser tranquilliser pills that stirred op
bastball last summer have giv
on waf to the viitamin-buiring
Mils fed the Cleveland Browns
In doses that'v totalled 30.000.

AMERICAN SCHOOL

W L
33 19
31 21
Zm 22V4
28 24
23 27
24 28
21 31
IVA 34 Vi

Teams

National Radios

American Supply
Volkswagen
tt No'vey and Co.
La Mascota
Doxa Relojei
Marlboro Cigarillos
Army and Navy Stores

National. Radio 4 Marlboro 0
In the see-saw battle for first
place, the National Radios regain regained
ed regained undisputed possession of that
spot by discarding the pack of
Marlboros for xil four points.
Prexy Denny Clark came u? with
a scratch 512 series and a 73
handicaps. He was aliiy assls'cd
by Tomariz and Martinez boih
with 538.

The National Radio jii3; ?ot by
in the opener by nine pins. The

other tussles were easy. For the

stepped-on Cigarillos de Marlboro,

Huertss came through with C0J

puffs and Luis Marquez 541.
American Supply 2
La Mascota 2
The American Supply slipped
when they could least afford it,

because they are now In the run-

nerup soot instead of in tne lead.

The Americanos suppcied enough

oomph to win the first :two games
' t i;jI-J Al r ..

out wnen -iney sKianea ine i

Mascotas rallied so well that the

latter took the last game by c-

nough margin to capture the IP

pomt as well.

The chief American Suppliers

were Paoli with 525 and Roberto
La Grange with 516, and for the

Tivoli Haberdashers, the shining

lights were Dominguez 528 a n d
Stevens 503.

Volkswagen 3 Pexa r-"f
With Chuck Nunez keeping time

with 512, Art Deter with 565 and
Fred Reish with 544, all for the

Doxas Watches it would appear
that the Doxas had an easy time

against the Volkswagen, but just

the opposite was the case.

Volkswagens

rode away with three point and
Doxas settled for one. Of cour3e,
Doxa Watches were, mistreated by
two of the Volkswagen driveri,
Segura inflicted a. 5ji. injury and
Joe Vasquez kicked the watches
with an even 500. ,-'
G. Novy 3
Army and Navy Stores 1
The George Noveys unloaded too
much material for the Army and
Navy Stores to carry and as a
result the latter sunk -leeper into
the basement. The Novey b o y s
still in the race for the bunting,
sent 'four of their keglurs to do
the dirty work agair.st the Army
and Navy Stores.

Garcia provided 503, Hactor Mi

randa 536, Bill Goiuules 507 and

league leading bowler Mike Nunes

with 525. For the Army and N:ivy
Stores, Mclntyre, Rivera, and Ser Ser-ma
ma Ser-ma tabbed 513, 501 and 537 respectively.

that 'teams 'and entries are accomodat

ed. The handicap will be based on
a flat 200 scratch, and 70- per'
cent. ' j
. . '- i

WAIT.

Till you discover the new ease
in driving comfort in the Smooth
ALL-NEW

1958 FORD!

-rf,

BALBOA MIXED LEAGUE
All bowlers, maie and females
intorettod in the Balboa Mixed
League should report to the
Balboa Bowie-arena Wednesday
night be given prefemnce in the
will be given preferencu in the
alignment of teams.

PAN-CANAL ASSN.
The Pan-Canal Bowling Associa

lion conducted a meeting at the

Diablo Civic Center Sunday, Nov.
17. Besides the election of offi officers,
cers, officers, the selection 'of the site foi

the coming city tournament was

settled, and the date and he a
mount of handicap.
The officers for the 1957-58 sea season
son season are E. J. Bates, president:

Don Rudy, 1st vice-president, Louis
F. Glud. 2nd VP, Richard Hogan,

3rd VP: R. J. Baker, 4th V.P.r

J&hn Voss? secretary 5 treasurer.
The important executive commit

tee consists of Bob Morehouse.

Rollie Gleichman, Del Charters
and Meridith W. (Brown. 'V
The annual tournament will be
at the Balboa Bowling Lanes,
starting Feb. 8 and wiil run on

consecutive evenings until all

I

ir rrsN fr-n n n n r-" i r i

I W I 1 WII J I

II IM llll 1 11 II II 1 1 III! II I II II 1 1 ir-rw'

II I I ILJ I I M I I II I I II i L- l IL

J p i a

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Now Williams Offers...
the special touch of the hest barber shops in your
own home... for smoother and closer shaves.

TOP GOLF.PUJU

LOS ANGELES fUP) The to total
tal total purse for the 1958 Los Angeles
Opes) golf tournament has been in increased
creased increased to $40,000 largest in the
history of the event. More than
400 entries are expected for the
Open, whiclrVill be staged si the
Rancho Municipal Course Jan. 24.

The new golden-yellow WILLIAMS
SHAVING CREAM rich in concen concentrated
trated concentrated lanolin., pleasant ta eee and to
loach now inelades in its formula all
the protection of a facial enam.
la the .beet barber- bops of the world soap,
mixed with a facial cream, is used to cover
the skin with a protective coat hrdeaner and
cLoter thaves.
Now. WILLIAMS SHAVING CREAM offers
you the soft protection of a facial cream.
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and dryness; makes it look and feel younger.
Start to enjoy sharing. Shave the professional
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teous courteous service of bilingual cabin attendants.
3 fast flights weekly. Finest first class and
excellent, economical tourist accommodations
on all flights.

See your trawl ognt or Braniff't offices of!
Avenido 14 Tivoli 21-A-38 (telephone 2-0975)
fl Hotel Panama (telephone Panama 3-1660,
"' Ext. 1 30, of. Panama 3-4726). '.

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJlT NEWSPAPER
PAGI TEN
TUESDAT, NOVEMBER 19, 1957
C L ASS IF I ED S
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE ;
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
, r:
TWS SPACE IS FOR. SALE
F A
r
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE &Q740
:-:'y "), -.'r'.. 'V.'" tilv V'.,.r' V'V

- i

: ifi1'!" '- ' 'vVt-j

IS'.. :
Pit 5i

Resorts

SHAPNEL'S furnishsd nomas, en
beach. Phona Thopmson, Balboa
1772.
3 :
i Baldwin'i furnishad apartmanrs
i ar Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Trim. Balbea 1622.
Fetter cartages and large house,
one mile pur Caiino. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanilde Cottages
Santa Clara. Bex 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1877, Crittobal S-H73.
Whatever
'Happened to .
TOMMY PARR
; Tommy Farr, a rugged Welsh Welsh-'
' Welsh-' man, lost every one of his five
Ifights in the U.S. on a swing more
Hhan 20 years ago but the former
British and Empire aeavyweight
, king won American hearts never never-theless.
theless. never-theless. Though a hopeless under underdog
dog underdog when in 1937, he was the first
to challenge newly crowned champ
Joe Louis, he took everytnin?
EGuis threw at htm for 15 full
rounds and still was snarling at
the finish a loser but on his feet
Whatever happened to Tommy
Farre He tried a comeback at 37
in 1950 while a. successful pub
owner and he fizzled quickly. To To-rday,
rday, To-rday, he's a sports columnist in a
'large circulation Ixndon newspa newspa-tpaper.
tpaper. newspa-tpaper. ;
. i
FOR RENT:"" Modem end com comfortable
fortable comfortable Z bedroom house, next
te Miriurito bnlldlnr. El Can-
ijo; hotweter eonecuona ana i
fl2S.M monthly. Apply Wolff and
empany Ltd., list Street No. J J-1,
1, J-1, Tel. 1-SM9.
air-conaiuonea. ncnwi
1 Via Espana
Tel. 3-0383
APPLIANCE
BARGAINS!
"AMANA" Freezer Refriger Refrigerator
ator Refrigerator combination. 14 cubic
foot upright. Special brand
new introductory offer.
Regular $875.08
Value for $650.00
"AMANA" Built-in Freezer
8.6 cubic foot. Can be placed
with or around your kitchen
cabinets- or In any suitable
installation. Coppertone fin-
l4ah. New Introductory Offer.
Regular $595.00
Value for $399.00
"DEEPFREEZE" Chest type
frezer 9.3 cubic feet, special
brand new introductory of offer.
fer. offer. Regular $438.00
Value for $325.00
Used "LEONARD" Electric
Range ApartmeRt size. Four
burners. Very little use. per perfect
fect perfect condition.
Ortfinally., $225.00
Now. . .$90.00
"WHIRLPOOL" Small "Baby"
washing machine, ideal for
diapers, handkerchief, chil
dren's clothing, etc.; never
used but shopworn.
Originally ... $95.00
Now $39.00
"MASTER GRANDE" Small
washing machine ideal for
diapers, handkerchiefs, chil-
trren's clothing, etc.; never
used but shopworn.
Originally.... $.
Now $25.00
SEWING MACHINE. Porta Portable.
ble. Portable. Electric Complete with
motor and foot pedal; brand
new. Perfect condition.
Orii-iBAlly.... $138 JH
Now $85.00
1 Vis Espana
Tel. 1-8383

Apartments
ft 1
ATTINTION. O. I.I iutt built
modern furnished apartments. I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phone Panama l-494l.

FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. One, two
and three bedrooms. Telephone
1386 New Alhambra Apartments
10th Street, Colon.
FOR RENT: Partly furnished
apartment, Cangrejo. Tel 3 3-4807
4807 3-4807 can be seen 6:30-9:00 p.
m. 7:00 a.m. -9. 00 a.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment 2 bedroom, living-dining
room, independent service. San
Francisco 86 Street East No. 6
near Roosevelt Teathre.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment 2 bedroom, living-dining-room,
stove, refrigerator. All
independent. Belle Vista 43-64.
List Of Unbeaten,
Untied College Grid
Teams Down to 18
NEW YORK (UP) The list of
unbeaten and untied college foot
ball teams today numbered only
18 members half of whom already
have completed their regular-sea
son schedule.
The most notahJe victim, of
course, during the past weekend
was Oklahoma, which had headed
the perfect record ranks since
1954. Texas AaM, Hofstra, Am Amherst
herst Amherst and Prarie View fTex.) were
the other teams that failed to sur survive
vive survive weekend action.
With the elimination of Oklaho Oklahoma
ma Oklahoma and Texas AaM, Auburn and
Arizona (Tempe) State were the
only major representatives on the
list. Each has an 8-0 record and
each has two games to play.
West Chester (Pa.) is tha high highest
est highest scoring team in the select
group with 327 points in nine
tamps. Jamestown (N.D.) com
pleted its six-game schedule un unbeaten,
beaten, unbeaten, untied and unscored, jjjjon,
Detroit Pistons
Western Division
Leaders In N.B.A.
Along with a change in home
sites, the Detroit Pistons got a
good personnel shake-up during
the off-season and today they are
leading the Western Division of
the National Basketball Associa Association.
tion. Association. The former Fort Wayne team
took undisputed possession of the
top spot Sunday night by 21 per percentage
centage percentage points when they downed
the Philadelphia Warriors, 95-91.
The St. Louis Hawks, who had
been tied for first but have played
more games,, slipped mathemati
cally behind," despite a 98-97 vie
tory over Cincinnati.
In the only other Sunday game,
the Syracuse Nationals rallied to
beat the Minneapolis Lakers,
110-98.
Injured Right Thigh
Sidelines Celtics'
Scoring Ace Cousy
BOSTON (UP) Bob Cousy, star
of the unbeaten Boston Celtics,
was sidelined for at least two
weeks today with an injured right
thigh.
"He may have a blood clot tn
his thigh," said coach Red Auer Auer-heh
heh Auer-heh who added that Cousy will
be out "two, maybe three weeks."
Cousy suffered the injury Satur Saturday
day Saturday nieht when Philrdelnhia's Neil
Johnston accidentally bumped
against him as the Celts were win winning
ning winning their 11th consecutive game
this season.
MORE
Entertainment
MORE
Information
f HAN FOR ANY OTHER
DIME YOU SPEND
RENT A
CALL 2-2374
TELE-RAD
CORNER DAKIEN ST.

LEAVE TOUI AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 13-17 "IT MTREET, FANAMA LIBRRR1A
LNTKRNAL. Dfc PUBLICACION K8 No. 1 IjtHmn nil 7n nn.r.ninl Ava. s 'a IHIIRnM VHARMAfV

BABDO No 2 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of Jul; Ave. t J II. LEWIS
KARMAC1A LUX-IM Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANUEJ Fo. de

VAN-OK.K-Jis wi nireei no. aa v
the Bella VUta Theatre. COLON)
Automobiles
FOR SALE.: 1956 Chevrolet
station wagon, low mileage, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Call Navy
3432.
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth
Belvedere 4-door, stawagon fully
equipped 1949; Pontiae 4-door
Sedan, first class inside out.
Tepnotch mechanically and ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. Quartan 9. Quarry
Heights. Tel. 82-2209.
FOR SALE: Station wagon
Chevrolet 1955 duty paid, Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-6105.
FOR SALE: 1956 Cadillac
Sedan $3600. No tradai. After
4:30 Qtrs. 2140-D. Curundu.
FOR SALE: Ford Coupa 1957,
no duty, black and white tone.
Chevrolet Sedan 1956, radio,
white tires, no duty. Call 3-6068
from 4 p.m. 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet
Deluxe, Sedan. V-8 engine,
wsw. 2 tone paint, 4,000 miles
$1990. like new. 0599-A. An An-con.
con. An-con. Phone 2-2744.
FOR SALE: 1955 Studebakar
Regal Commander V-8, 5 pass,
cp. A-1 shape. Days Ph. ,83 ,83-2l73evenings
2l73evenings ,83-2l73evenings Ph. Albrook 6224.
TSgt. L. J. Peters.
FOR SALE: BeeutifuL 1956
Plymouth Sedan, standard shift,
many extras $1495.00. Fort Kob Kob-be
be Kob-be 3103. Qrts. 177.
THE
NEW
canon
CAUSRAS
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
1. 1. MM
Panama N. XorkV ', Col6n
LIFE INSURANCE
can
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Ufe Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0553
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

NAACP Makes Plans To Get
3 Million Negroes To Polls

By ED ROGERS
ATLANTA (UP) The National

Assn. for the Advancement of registration.
Colored People set out today to ; "If Negro apathy were the an an-get
get an-get three million Negro voters to swer, the percentage would still

the polls with the help t'f the Fed

eral Civil Rights Commission and
"change the complexion" of south south-em
em south-em state legislatures.
Roy Wilkins, NAOCP national
executive secretary, sard the
NAACP will study stale and local
racial voting barrier ir, the South
and report any illegal disenfron disenfron-chisement
chisement disenfron-chisement to the commission.
A statement, drafted during
the weekend by Negro leaders of
the 10 states, set a goal of 60 per
cent registration of eligible Ne Negro
gro Negro voters, or about three million.
At present only about 25 per
cent are registered, in contrast to
60 per cent of eligible whites.
"Such n increase will lead in inevitably
evitably inevitably to the discovery, nomina nomination
tion nomination and election of qualified can candidates
didates candidates regardless of race, who
will represent the best interest of
all people," the statement said.
Wilkins, who announced the
registration campaign In a tele televised
vised televised news conference, predicted
whites will use 4'every trick in the
hook" including terrymandering
to forestall Negro voting major majorities.
ities. majorities. v ..' i
VI anticipate other subterfuges
but each in turn will fall by the
wayside," Wilkins said.
The NAACP created a tpecial
committee to whip- u Interest
. 'f -:; : :

akmaijia EL BATURBO Paqu Lefevre
Central Avenue 12,164 Tel. 432

Home Articles
TROPELCO S. A. SPECIAL OF OFFER.
FER. OFFER. Gas stoves, washing ma machines,
chines, machines, refrigerators and relevir
ion 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: Washing machine
Kenmore, fu(y automatic, per perfect
fect perfect running condition. Call AI-'
brook 86-3141.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Ideal for Embassy,
Mansion on Obarrio Develop Development,
ment, Development, completely furnished, 4
bedrooms, 3 bath, porches, living
room, diningroom, kitchen, rec recreation
reation recreation room, 2 bars, maid's
room, swimming pool, etc. Built
on 5,270 M2 lot for only $75, $75,-000.00
000.00 $75,-000.00 Cucalon b Co. Realtors
32nd. St. at Cuba Ave. Phone 3 3-3330.
3330. 3-3330. FOR SALE: Modern home, 4
bedrooms, 2 baths, livingroom,
diningroom, porch, maid's room,
6 car garage, on 2,000 M2 lot
in front of the ocean, on Cin Cin-cuentenario
cuentenario Cin-cuentenario Road, Golf Heights.
Total price $29,500.00. Cucaldn
& Co. Realstors, 32nd St. at Cu Cuba
ba Cuba Ave. Phone 3-3330.
FOR SALE: The best residen residen-cial
cial residen-cial lots en Obarrio Development
on 74th and 75th Streets. Two
lots on 50th. Sr. (Ave. N. de O O-barrio).
barrio). O-barrio). Cucalon & Co. Realtors,
32nd. St. at Cuba Ave. Phone 3 3-3330.
3330. 3-3330. Bearded Crackpot
Tries To Crash
Television Program
NEW YORK (UP)--A bearded
farm worker sneaked in front of a
television camera on .a nationwide
quiz program last night. 'Be 'Before
fore 'Before he. was led off he presented
to an estimated audience of 45
million, people the first words' of
his "message to the American
people."
Whil contestant Norman Fru Fru-man
man Fru-man was answering an $8,000
question and a studio official said
"everyone was too busy to see
him," Richard Fichter, 34, of
Springville, Pa., stepped on stage
and began to read fiom his 300 300-word,
word, 300-word, typewritten sptech on "The
$64,000 Challenge."
"Dear Americans, the Russians
have gotten a step ahead of you
and you are trying to catch up,"
Ficter began. Then Emcee Ralph
Story recovered from his surprise
and grabbed Fichter's arm. He
turned Fichter over to a studio
aide who ushered him off stage.
The farm worker told network
official Julia Shorwell he could
not "sleep two nights ago and got
ud and wrote a message to the
American people about godless godless-ness."
ness." godless-ness." His message said Ameri Americans
cans Americans were "frustrated" because
Russia was ahead scientifically
and were "frantically blaming
first this one and then that one."
Fichter, who got into the studio
on a regular ticket after being
thrown out of afternoon rehear
sals, was turned over to police
who questioned hrm for about an
hour. He was later taken to Bel Bel-levue
levue Bel-levue Hospital for "mental obser observation."
vation." observation." among the Negroes themselves,
but chief targets will be official
and unofficial obstacles to Negro
equal the white percentage," Wil
)cins said.
Bad Picture
Wilkins said therev Is "massive
repression" in Mississippi, where
only 8,000 of' a half-million Ne
groes are registered, while in
some Georgia couaties Negroes
are "diplomatically discouraged."
Wilkins. said there also is a
"bad picture" in Alabama, where
legislative gerrymandering last
summer moved the boundaries of
the city of Tuskegee to exclude
almost every Negro voter.
On another front southern polit political
ical political leaders are already attacking
the NAACP itself as a "bogey "bogeyman"
man" "bogeyman" investigative arm of the
civil rights commission, Wilkins
said.
He termed some pLases of these
attacks as "teen-aged reasoning"
by "some (white) leaden and
newspapers who know better."
Sen. Richard B. Russell (D-Ga)
commented recently that the Civil
Rights Commission will take or orders
ders orders from Vice President Richard
B. Nixon "the NAACP'i ; most
distinguished member."--
He knows better," Wilkins
said. "Russell ought to be giving
advice to counteract the rabble rabble-rousing
rousing rabble-rousing Instead of making wise wisecracks."
cracks." wisecracks."

8ERV1CKAva. Tivoll No. 4 FABMAC1A CS1AOOS UMOOS MS Central Ave
la Ossa Ave. N. rOTO DOMY Jmle Arosemena Ave. and S:i S FARMACIA

1 treat a vAKMAvlA "RAS" VII irorraa III e) huvumuu urnim
t

Miscellaneous
FOR SALEi Hermes typewriter
$7.00; 60-eyele automatic Hot Hot-point
point Hot-point washer, reasonable; Kirk
sterling silver flatwara "Repous "Repousse"
se" "Repousse" pattern. Tal. Curundu 4141.
. After noon, : . I
FOR SALE:, Outstanding selec selection
tion selection of choice U. S. and European
Christmas ornaments, decorations
and lights for homes, stores,
clubt and organisation. American
Supply Co. "J" St. 13-06.
FOR SALE: 2 Philco air-conditioners.
Each A ton, ,60 cycle.
Used only few months. Telep Telep-phone
phone Telep-phone Ft, Amador '5211 from
8:00 a.m. to 4:0ft t.m.
FOR SALE: Grech trombone
good condition, 20 St., Central
Avanua No. 5-69.-Apt. 17.
PERSONALS
My son Allan Walters who was
sick for a long time has departed
today, 18th. Will be' buried en
Wednesday, friends are asked to
attend the funeral, left to mourn
mother, sister and brothers.
Neulralist Policy
Hot For Israel,
Says Prime Minister
JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector.
Nov. 18 (UP) Prime Minister
Davrd (Ben-Gurion today denounced
left-wing .demands that Israel
adopt a neutralist policy.
He appeared in the" 'Knesset to
continue a debate interrupted Oct.
29-when a spectator threw a Rren-
ade that injured him. and four cab
inet ministers. Ben-Gurion wore af
cast on his left arm, from, which
grenade splinters were removed.
He said Israel always had sought
peace with its Arab neighbors, "If
this is neutrality then we havt
been pursui8gf. neutrality
throughout the "years." gj
' jr,.
But he said Israel could not live
in a political vacuum because it
was threatened by attack from its
neighbors.
He declared that the nation
must have arms in the face of the
Arab threats, and "without politi
cal friendship you cannot get arms
even though you have the money."
He asked whether approval of a
policy of neutrality would require
Israel to adopt the same altitude
toward the United States and he
Sovie Union "without ever paying
any atention to the differences be between
tween between them regarding general hu
man problems and specific Jewish
questions,
"In the United States a Jew may
assist Israel. In Russia this is for forbidden.
bidden. forbidden. Should Israel declare it is
neutral regarding these two atti attitudes?"
tudes?" attitudes?"
Klu-Klux Klan Cell
Operating At US
Air Base In England
LONDON (UP) The U.S. Air
Force launched an investigation
today into a report that a Klu
Klux Klan cellis operating at the
Wethersfield Air Base.
Thp SunHav Exoress said i
Klux Klan ceil Is ooerating at the
of an American Negro airman's
barracks there last weekend when
a skeleton staff was on duty.
The report said the command
ing officer, Col. Raymond F. Tolr-
ver, was lnvestigat'i; the alleged
in c 1 d e n t. But U.S. Air Force
Headquarters at Ruiflip, outside
London, would make no immedi immediate
ate immediate comment.
"We are aware of the report
and are looking into it." a head
quarters spokesman said.
The Express ouo'ed the colonel
as saying a similar incident four
months ago had resulted in three
courtsmartial and discovery that
one of the men involved Was a
"oord-carrying" men-her of the
Klan.
"t-v 0t of tiling has to be
stopped before it bp's coin "'e
colonel was ouolcd as saytn".
"We hve, I brieve, the tet
Neero-Wh'te relations of any U.S.
base in Britain."
Resident of the wethersfield
area recently reposed increasing
tention between, whites and Ne
S8-
They saio tne micncr or re re-roe
roe re-roe recent'y has increased at
the bae sn tht mv of them
have dated English girls.
American Tourists
Lead Paris Influx
BREMEN, Germany Nor. U
(UP) Police wrn-i (Sremen
today to beware of a bogus "strip
tease inspector.
Authorities scid number of
iris and women had been mo molested
lested molested after distbmr for "thrf-
ough physical examina'ion en the
orders of a ieif-styperJ "reprr-f-tative
of the eir health flice
who called at their homes j

PF.ECIADO 1 treet No. IS AGENClAb
I si Im CiiHauilla a VARMACM LOM-

Boats b Motors
FOR SALc: -,21-ft. cabin cruis cruiser
er cruiser "Vivoca" No. 1060 with
.Chrysler 125-hp. online. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition. For further infor information
mation information call Panama 2-1840 or
contact Prima at Balboa Yacht
Club.
WANTED TO BUY: Practice
piano, moderate price. Phone
Navy 2521 after 4 p.m.
Colombian Junta
Thwarts Pro-Rojas
Assassination Plot
(BOGOTA Colombia, Nov.. 19
(UP) The military .government
junta announced ypjlerday it had
thwarted a Plot to assassinate its
five members and bring deposed
dictator Gen.- Gustavo Rojas Pin Pin-ilia
ilia Pin-ilia back to power. ,. r
An official communique said the
leaders of Colombia's traditional
Conservative and Liberal parties
also were marked for assassina
tion by the plotters.
Several officers of the armed
forces who were placed, jn retire retirement
ment retirement this year had joined the
movement, according to the .coin .coin-muniqiie.
muniqiie. .coin-muniqiie.
Tha nlnf waa.riiefikMrl in SArioa
of dawn rajda.-iesterday .to which
several conspirators were arrested
and quantities of arms arid mu
nitions seized ;the;'-. cbmmunique
said. It did not disclose the num number
ber number or identity nf. those' arrested
nor the amounts' oi arms- seized,
however. It said" only that most
of the persons. eizeo had "bad
records." Hq T'-" -?i
"Personal attacks Jon 'the mem
bers of the military jimta and Out-;
rsiancung pomicas party icaueis
were planned W brnig comusipn
and chaos to,"'tn6:-courrtry,w,-khe
com muhique charged. Onctr such
a situation was created, the at attempt
tempt attempt would be made to over overthrow
throw overthrow the junta and bring .Rojas
Pinilla hark tr, nmvar trip rlnm:-
w"..M:-. r
-
The plot had been under prep-
aration since last July and in
cluded a drive to win- over raem-
bers. of the- armed, forces by
meani:?o;puDlication-:;jB'vlBein
newsoaDers, handbills and anony
mous, tracts against military
chief V according tc the commu:
nique.:,; ; "'
Some members of the armed
forces were also invited to attend
subversive meetings and "as a
result Of this drive, a certain num number
ber number of-officers were retired from
the Irmed forces this year"; were
persuaded to join the movement.
During the past few days the
subversive activities of the plot plot-ers
ers plot-ers were intensified in an at attempt
tempt attempt to take advanage of the
present confused political situa situation
tion situation and to thwart the national
plebiscite scheduleo for Dec. 1
Bogus Inspector
Molests Strippers
PARIS. Nov. 19 (UPl Ameri
cans led a tourist influx -into Paris
last month that brought an in increase
crease increase of, 34 per cent in the num number
ber number of foreign Visitors' Over Octo October,
ber, October, 1956, according to official sta statistics
tistics statistics revealed today.
The figures showed 140,765 tour tourists
ists tourists visited the Paris area last
month, compared with 104,956 dur dur-ins:
ins: dur-ins: the nreviou October. Topping
the tourist list were 29.646. Ameri
cans, followed by 17 .312 Germans,
17,095 English and 11,000 Italians.
i
Win SlJ50IJr
In our Xmas
.. Baffle.
fropicaiiay
' - -41k
( July Ave. and "H" 8L

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
OX (211. CRISTOBAL, CX.
SERVICES j
3 -minute car wash $lv steam
deanina of motor $5, waxing of
cars $6. Auto-Bano, Trans-lsth-'
mian Highway near Sears.
Lt. .Col. Leslie

For Photo Series Oil Ike

Photographs submitted by .three
members of this command -were
winners in the All-Army phplogra-
pny .contest, judged last week ,'iu
Chicago.
Lieutenant Col. Leslie C. Wood.
Chief of Special Services, USAR-
CARIB 1st Lt. Loins A. Kaufman
of the Signal Office and Sp3 Bruce
O: Bteckert of the photographic
lab, USARCARIBSchooJ were the
USARCARKB representatives -honored.-
i'f i ;V--',"
C6I;" Wood took first place 7 hi
the block and while p,cture story,
professional category for- his- sev-'
en shot series on ''President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower Visits Panama."
Lt. Kaufman's color transparen
cy, "The Ox Cart; was judged
first place winner; m the amateur
class while Sp., Bleckert took sec
ond place in the color transparen
cy professional category with his
"Cool Perfection.
Photos selected in the All-Army
competition will be entered in the
IntererVice contest.
Col. Wood's picturts reflect the
excitement whiqh surrounded Pres President
ident President Eisenhower's visit here dur
ing the Organization of American
States meeting last yean Close Close-ups
ups Close-ups of the smiling president and
other visiting dignitaries alternate
Train Jumps, Tracks;
Hifs VaTehouse
2 Killed, 8 Injured
'MEDFORD-Mass: Nov
19
! (Vf) ine Boston ana raame
Railroad's passenger train Red
Wing" lumped the tracks on an o
verpass today and plowed into a
five-story brick building.
At least two persons the "en "engineer
gineer "engineer arnd firemanr-were killed.
eight were injured :and scores were
shaken;:, up.- ;iihe tram, -wnicn
runs between Boston and Mon
treal, was carrying about 50 pas
senKersV' ..Vs.V ..
Hhe' sevetr car train war travel
ing oyer a side track when it be
came derailed ana tore into tne
Converse Rubber' Co.. warehouse
in which 100 persons were working.
The two-section locomotive tore
a 15-foot gash in one corner of
the building and fell to the street.
Only iour rear- cars combina combination
tion combination s eepers and coaches remain remained
ed remained on the tracks. The others, all
baggage cars, were derailed.

The real question is..."
Citn you afford not to?

....... i .. t

Can yoa afford to let the years sTp by without ibe pleasi
ty-e', the relaxatioa, the thrill of playing the Hammond
Organ? Hera is the instrument that allows yoH to play
' the musk yoa ke; ta learn easily even If you've neyf f
playrM a note before. It will bring fun Jo the whola
' family, to friends and neighbors.. can be the basis of
a rewarding hobby or evea a career. Find out today -how
you can have's Hammond Organ h$
Spinet Model ; ' r a

: Hammond Organ

81,400
C0MPANIA
4 - :
29-28 PERU

POSITION OFFERED i Young
. lady of nice appearance and good
manners,' tha intelectual type for
secretarial work in book depart department
ment department must be good at figures
and .a. fast typist. English W
Spanish. Apply only if

Lewis Service' lnY 26fh street 1
and BalboaSAva
Spaniel i
i. Pa-
FOR SALE: -S ringers
female spayed all shots,
name j-4eZ0,T-?;
C. Wood Wins
with shots of the crowds and tha
motorcades which marked the oc occasion,
casion, occasion, j ;
His ; work haa, tbecn recognized!
in previous service" competitions.
In 1953 and again:-, 11 1955 Col.t
-Wood-took first nljVn in tho-s. ;J

gle picture black and white class j
and last year he took an honor-1

able mention 4n tms category
Lt. Kaulman v was driving to
wards David when he came upon
the scene whicn gamvt him h
winning photograph. While cross crossing
ing crossing abridge M.noticsu a' gioup
of Panamaniansftlodding a huge
manogany log on to an ox cart,5
and, stopped to' t?ke the picture, i
Sp. Bleckert took 'Cool Perfect
tion" irom.-the Jfdftf of Hotel El
Panama oh a sunny afternoon. i
his snoi snows a segment of tne
swimming pool surrounded by colorful-umbrellas
and tables on
the patio, vlr'i
W. German foreign
Minister Will Go
To Washington
BONN, Nov. 19 (UP)- West
German Foreign Minister Henrich
Von Brenlano will fly to Washing Washington
ton Washington for top-level talks on NATO
PoIiv with U.S. Serrptarv nf
Staite, iJohn Tostei vDulles on Fri-dufi-'tbe
-toreign ministry said
here' today.-
,The meeting had oeen request requested
ed requested by Brentano, officials said. Dul-
jes saggestteo the latter part ot the
month of the conference.
BretanO wilt fy td the United
States directiy'frbm Rome where
he is presently; accompanying
West German Federal President
Theodor Heuss oi a state visit to
Italy. iv
An official announcement, sche scheduled
duled scheduled to be published later tms
alternoon, will explain that Bren,
tano wants .to discuss several pro-
blems of basic Interest with Dul es. ;
Brentano' had' beeh reaffirmed as
West German Foreign Minister ax-
ter the general elections and the
re.ormatiott"of Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer's cabinet here in Octo-
-ber.-ri.' , -r H
Officials said that his visit would
be brief and last only 48 hours.
Brentano's talks with Dulles and
other U.S. Government oLiciali
would concentrate on the forth
coming summit meeting, nf the
North Atlantic treaty-organization
in Pans next month officials said.
'
IMMEDIATE
:;. DELIVERY
ALFAR0;;S; A.
AVE PANAMA



.v..

TOE AN AM A AMERICAN -t AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVEN
Br GEORGE WUNDEB
TUB 8T0RI OF MARTBA WAVNR
By WILSON SCRL'GGtt
OF03UBSC ITS o frt B9AND
TEIWV WILL HAVE TO F1CX UP THB TAB TOR A
llYWU, THANKS A LOT 1?M HAPPY AS
F V AMD wrru uis first tw audvou
CELEBRATION AT THE O.UB NOW-ANPIF YOU LET
THESE WOLVES 6ET TOO ICAVENOU-BLOOEY'-
FEW LG6AL KXMAUTIESJTIIINKCF
COME AlONS AWD SAV, SOMC OUST
incicwvc;7 incfMi-Cf mc UiviNO KUCW
BUT I QUI HAVE IMWEOUTETTHE WOK
TRAP?
OQCUPANCA rnTWILLTXKSTO
X KEEP THIS PLACE
. r n
UP
7 '.rai f. r;i

OH, TWKY, ISN'T IT 7WWF1C? JUST VHCM 1
LIKE AWCPPINtfPRKeNT-ANPTHE tATTOOJ
extra w wm com. in hanpv too.w-

'WHV.rSAIDNOJoWh! CKAY.'OOMC, rui I
SUCH THlNCSn TWCC 1CU TH BOUGH TUB )
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' JHC CQeW&6iy-
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,;. ; ntEcxus, and bis wuenw

Father Knows Best

By MERILL BLOSSERl

WHATf YtoO WW WVPRW MON6V--THK
MY CAR ID TAKT PJW WOMAN 6 ftyy
BAZOO ON A -V. TtYW ReQUtSTED ('
a

Please, A our

HAOPyl I AIL
PLEASE VW6HT7

',sur
'ELL DO

THIS W ,t

Balcony seats at the- rb-rlin
cinema are only two bits tmbj
i'll take you home for cocoa and
COOKIES A40 STAY ON tOjJte SIDB
, OP THE CAR, YOUNG MAHJ

4

ALLEY OOT

A Dumb Dump,

By V. T. HAMLIN

MRfl- TDOK'B PAlWS

EVE SURVIVED HIS I'D BE

TOP MJ CIGWr ... f HAPPY TO

BUT WHERE ON KNOW THAT,

EARTH CN WE V MYSELF?

I'D ALWAYS

IMAGINEP

WHVt YCU OLYMPUS

WAK1TA GOME TO BE A

TO A. DUMB VITAL,

PUMP UKE J EXCITING

PLACE

YEHJUST
ABOUT A3

EXCITING NOTHING

AS A A NECTAR

CUCUMBER J AMBROSIA

NO CUCUMBERS LJ" v HOW ABOUT j

I HbKb.MKUUK. WW. MUiMtJKT rwm I

BUT AS I AM.ICOULPV.SA'NPVVICH?

ANPl EVEN GO FOR yT-.

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ntiscnxAH pop

Answer Thtttl

By Ai VERMEEB

v""';" -V YOU s
fTlJADTHAT DREAM fNPURlATTil;

II

LI AT TIMES

YOU LIKE

CREAMING

OP THOSE

Tl

K BLOMDS'J

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LIKE fTT?J
NOW WHY

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WWOSFCOULD

wfc- r.

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OUR NEW ADDKCb-bf;

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BUGS BCNNI

Real Help

OUT T TH' KITCHEN i

BUM! THIS IS TH'

7HJffD WAAC

771

'I SHOULP THINK YA'P 6ET I I THESE

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbroith

BOOTS AND HEB BUDDBtt

Quick Laneh

.J: M

By EDGAR MARTIN

A VflETO
t J ovwt

7', vjr

iNOfus too to hws
OUT VJOVOCH WYTH WEI J
OP 'L aOOC iV.k J&t, I

Problems

By LESLIE TURNEB

(p)M A 5MALL
T6AM0IWA01
.TVfiLV MA.E5
FROM MICHAEL
WLP0Mam&
taaisesTATfw
thb-homeop
cunt noam-

IT LOOK LOVELY, CLHJTl

BUT MAV6E I'M PfTEJUPICEP

tl&CAU TOU BUILT IT WITH

rati m

THB (MATERIAL Ttkl IUH

PIME WS COULP KAI5& JEAWi
WE'LL HAVt TOU3M fiOINd. TILL

TH'MALL ORAUe 6K0VS W5 i

ST OUT JeflMN TO PAY OFF J,

BUT WE'W SETTER OFF THAN THPV WWT

WPVB BEEM INC YOtl 6OT0UT PAV OFF THB

OF THE? VETERANS HOPITAU AA0RTQA6EI t

A HOME- OF OUR UY1N. ANP J MU&T EARN
VOUK DtfABlUTV CHECKr LOT lORB

fr C0WIM6 W Tl WITH Fl'

MORTt MSEXU

Horseshoes?

By DICK CAT ALL!

i s I

I DEMAND TO -iv 7 I
JSCE HIS FIGHTERS ) RESENT )

WHAT MAkTS

YOU THINK 1

SOMETHING

IN HIS
GLOVES?

T.M, H. UJt. OH.

OCS BOARDING HOUSE

fOSTER.PHONED. A3C?7v5ilSTI

I AWAY? CAP AAV- WIT' ?JWCIR TV-arrrr.

MAJOR HOOPLB

oirr our wae

By J. R. WILLIAMS

OUACTT CTACnVL71UB UIUISES

-ANO OUR TV

06BOT 1SDUEIM

MINUTES

wv in sumc YWNOV HAND

kf?eSOLTiOfSl

KIOT AND

WOTHECS,

, (N THB
COOLER j

COFFSAND

4TUFFT0SU8

FOR YOO VkkTM

SOMB HOUCMNI
SSCAPffACTSI

L5ARMCD AT

SCOTLAND

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raw-EY5

'ANNOT

NG THS.

'Old songs

TONIOHT'

. '.'.fill
t.m. Utt. VM. r. o

Whv beo fussy about how I look, Mom? Even the

teacner in my cms riiww ...

V

(ikt&taBjk True Life Adventures

AWFUL
JAWFUU

?L

HAKP BRISTLE IRPM
THE MOUTH OP THE DEEF-6EA
SAS RE -TOOTH ED T1C3ER PISH
ANt? MAKE IT IMPOSSIBUE FK FK-HIM
HIM FK-HIM EVER TO CLSE HIS JAWS.

. IPEMT1FV THB MARAUPlMd

WOLP PISM OP
NORTHERN ATLANTIC
; .ANt PACitK;

I WATERS.

Kill nl tr Kt Nm ti'tm

PUT ASTER OSRAPVAkf VUffTt BRDy
MAINT BROTMER OWTK MfrlPC.

WAIT. .

Till you Drive in Style V
with the Automatic Drive I
pn the ALL-NEW 1

1958 FORD!-

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To tare your "Fortune" for today from tho start, writ in tho lottan
of tho alphabet corraapondinK to tho numerals an tho Una of the attra 11
logical period in whih you wara born. Vou will And It fun.
1 2 1 4 S o 7 t f 1011 12 IS 14 15 H17U It 30 31 S3 14 MM r
A I C I t tO HI JK tMM-OFO I I t II V W X .Y f : ib

jAKii l a 31 12 12 25 7 15 45 4 18 8 M 05 18 20 19
l il- 19 b 7 u 9 3 1 14 20 32 1 20
MAS. 21- 16 8 20 3 8 8 1 20 15 IB ,18 15 J; 9 13 5,13
AWt 20 mmmmm mmm m m mm mm mmmm
iH-Jl 8 1 18 13 12 5 IB It B 13 t 18 20 t 14 T
MAT 20
JUNE 10 15 21 18 14 6 28 18 B 1 5 120. 9 4
J.y.f4ia 8 15 14 20 5 14 20 5 4 12 15 1 B t 14 7
'TCSTaT 7 18 9 18 IB' t 14 f7 14 5 23 2 15 15 114-19
AUO.21 b a MB
AU0.2J- n u 5 24 IB 5 8 20 5 4 18 I II 21 U 20
StFT. M mmmmmmmmm mmmmm wmvmmwmMmbmmmmb
9EPT.24. ib 5 18 19 15 14 1 12 8 13 1 20 20 5 18 25
OCT.
"oct-a ib 18 15 13 9 14 5 U 30 1 4 23 1 14 3 5
NOV. 22
NOV.W- j0 n 4 9 j 9 15 21 19 1 3 20 9 15 14 19
DEC Zat
ffc 1 t 7,14 t B 9 3 1 14 20 20 I 13 U 19

n. & e11
C JMr, XlM Fwlurw Brndkiif. inc. '

WAIT. ...
Till you ride in Style
in the Power Seat of
the ALL-NEW

1958 FORD!

AfOVAS PANAMA AftWAYS

PANiMA

".f

LIMA

Today's JY Program )

3:00 CKlMrcWS
3:15 Dinah Shore
S :0 Meet The Prea
4:00 Big Top
3:00 Let's Take A Trip
5:30 PANORAMA
7:00 Dennis Day
T JO Bums A Allen

8:00 V.S. Steel Hour
00 You Bet Your Life
t:8 Panic ,h
10.-00 Talent Scouts
10:30 Mr. A Mrs. North
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Encore: Kraft TV Theatre.

Courtesy of Aerovfas Pansmi Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 699 1

F offering Philip
.funft Hf ti ruled wltb Braises-
toBslrt vamld tetm bis kom Hkeaew.
A. Oassineda. hsst fk Hrtf cW

1 -"



I I I I , t
i r
I,; I i -1 .'" '." 1 .'

worm

tRcad story on -'page Q
Adlai Tackles
US Proposals
ForNATOtalks
As

!1 CtJ

3ir. -iw Tfkwp nnv urniiT COUNCIL was host yesterday

1 whpn the visTtlnff Scouts' ship docked at Cristobal for -the day. -The New Zealand Scouts, en route home to bring to an
'nrt T six-month tour that has taken them to the World Jamboree in England, enjoyed a day ashore through arrangements
& hv rov w F Potter and Zone Scout council President, Gen. George F. Schlatter; The visitors are pictured above at
1 raflores i Locks where they were met by Schlatter, Zone Sco ut Executive .Daniel o. Daniels, Scout Commissioner Russell
t Jones, and Capt. Peter Grosz representing Potter. '.,
Wee To Hear Missiles Cosf,
Wfher Defense May Up Taxes
' WASHINGTON Nov. 19 (UP) Top defense officials fly to Georgia today for budget conferences with Pres-
Sent Eisenhower amid warnings the cost of meeting Russia's space-missile challenge may mean a tax hike.
Thr!f 'ieveral other political developments.
' 5 Defense secretary Neil H. McElroy and Pentagon budget expert W. J. McNeil were scheduled to confer with
the President at his vacation headquarters in Augusta.
ftS. 'The president has given no indication he is considering boosting taxes to pay for stepped up missile develop-
nt and production. But he has held out no hope of a reduction, saying the increased defense costs must come out
ef domestic government services. :i ,

But Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D (D-,Wash.)
,Wash.) (D-,Wash.) laid the U. S. should
bittid J00 atomic missile firing suh suh-mprtnes
mprtnes suh-mprtnes on a 'Trash" rrosiam
even if it eptails higher taxes.
said the underseas fleet with
l.BDO-mlle intermediate range
illi!ic miss.bs could r clrov
I the Soviet Union if they should
i make war."
: TODAY! .75 .40
3:05 4:50 6:50 9:00 p.m,
The World's Number 1
t Comedian...
CANTINFLAS in
r "EL BOLERO DE
i:: RAQUEL"
i In SPANISH!
'V-
'4
.tiat lor mcOrngtrnt w
GLENN
.WAN
HEFLIN
H FEUCIA FARR

1 THURSDAY!
lll WEEKEND
. I RELEASE!
J i

r f
liar m win IM tm il IMIMW

Sen. John L. McClelhn (D-Ark.)
said taxes should be increased if
necessary to finance aa adequate
defense program providing there
is economy elsewhere along the
Imp .

Americans must boar "greater
,(ax burdens than we like tor a
lone tirnp to erasCBussia's threat,
Deputy Defense secretary Donald
A. Quarles said last night in New
York.
QuarUi did not tay h was
for raising taxes, but he gav
another administration indica indication
tion indication no reduction is to bt ox ox-pected
pected ox-pected soon.
Meeting the challenge of Soviet
long range missile and space sa satellite
tellite satellite developments "will be cost costly
ly costly and call for vicnfics m our
part," Quarles s;id, "and great greater
er greater tax burdens than we like 10
beir."
In Augusta, tht President is issued
sued issued a special statement last
night in observance f "equal
opportunity day," asking in nd
ta "all artificial discrimination"
in the oconomy field.
First Nazi Gestapo
Chiel Succumbs
From Gun Wound
I T.iMRTTRfi. Germany. Nov. 19
fllPl Rudolf Diels. first chiel
of the Nazi Gestapo, died jester
dav from a shotzun wound.
Police said the 57-year-old Diels
apparently discharged the gun
accidentally Sunday as he was
taking it out of his car to go
hunting. There were no witnesses.
Diels was unconscious when
found near his car and died with
out regaining consciousness.
Diels, who was married to Her Hermann
mann Hermann Goering'8 sister, was nam named
ed named head of the Nazi secret police
in 1933 wsen Hitler took over pow power
er power and made Goering Premier of
Prussia.
He broke with the Nazis in 1934.
Funeral Services
Held For American
John T. Fogarry
Funeral services were held this
moraine at the Santuarlo Na Na-cional
cional Na-cional Church for John T. Foear-
ty. well known American busi businessman
nessman businessman of Panama Citv who
died in his sleep at 4:10 yester
day afternoon at his home.
He was 56 years old.
Mr Foearty had felt sick ear
ller in the day and had under
gone a medical examination in
the morning. f
A resident of Panama since
1828. Mr. Fogarty was the Cen
tral and Soutn American repre representative
sentative representative for E. s. B. WUlard Co.
and Exlde Co. He was a rraduat
of Notre Dame University.
surviving nim are his wife,
Mrs. Alice Lrdia Ferartr. and
four children: Julaine. Kheels.
John and MicileUe.

to 106 fellow Boy Scouts and

..'Tha statement was Ksuod from
theDeep South v sent ion White
House, where the Chi'f Executive
will oonler i brief: toil ay wit'i
Defense Secretarv Midi K. ?.fc ?.fc-Elrov
Elrov ?.fc-Elrov i'rd Brig. 3ei, Andievir J.
Goodpaster, White Home s'aff
secretary.
"Every citizen who help to
make ltial and pconemie i iual.ly
a living (fact is helpiaa Miienca."
the President sa,x
The iesirlcnt made his appeal
on the eve of ihc :Wth annivi rsary
of Lincoln's GcttyAbJi-3 Address,
a dale now designated as "Kqual
Dnnnrtunitv Dav."
This country cau "ill aftord to
waste the talent and abilities 01
any maiviauai oecause 01 lus lus-crimination
crimination lus-crimination against him on the
basis Gi his race. Ilii color or Ins
creed," he added.
From Chicago. top White
Houv Assistant Sherti.in Adams
has denied President fcitenhow fcitenhow-er
er fcitenhow-er is being "isolated from
his duties to the country, and
said the President "knows what
the aniies are."
The Presidential assistant told
1,000 Riviblicamt .it -i rally yes yesterday
terday yesterday that the. job of the
White House staff is to see to it
"the President of the United
States is the best informed per person
son person in he world."
Disclaiming any policy-making
role for. himself, Adams said his
staff "simply serves the desk of
;
(today)
2.
0.75 V.40
R F I F A S F 1
1:15, 3:10, 5:05, 7:00, 9.
Z THREAT OF "THE
SACRIFICIAL VIRGINS"

-STEVf 1IL1ANE J;
FORREST .MONTEVECCRl J!
JAMES ROBERTSON -JUSTICE
T wm im GATOA OWR00 KORIEGJf I

their 24 leaders from New 7ea-
the President," carrying ut &is
wishes., ; 1
Adamg said the term "Modern
Republican" .is intended to des describe
cribe describe an "attitude, not a division,"
saying the procf of the pudding
nes in tne lact the "the President
has put in as much -time cam
paigning lor Keputuicans as any
rresiaent in nistory."
The former New Hampshire go governor
vernor governor said the term signifies only
that the party should be "dyna "dyna-that
that "dyna-that the party should, be "dyna-
aDout the Administration, Adams
said "he knows about the gripes
concerning the Secretary Of Agri
culture, Jizrg xait Uenson: what
people
don't like about foreign
.taxes..-, national defense
1 policy
missiles. ..and me.
Demers Director
N. E. Demers, assistant to the
director of the Transportation and
Terminals (Bureau, is acting as di director
rector director during the absence of B.I.
Everson.
Everson will return" from leave
Nov. 29.
t-

ll 0 Thursday 21

A CRUDE AND SENTIMENTAL DRAMA!
"THE GREATEST PICTURE BROUGHT FROM
ENG' AND THIS YEAR!"
HARRISSON REPORT.

V TMi MM OMMMSATION f
Will IT! J
X VIRGINIA McKENNAvf
( X PETER FINCH N.
rimlii wWmilw unmt.

The American Press has proclaimed it the
. .
Best English Picture ct The Year!

WASHINGTON. Nov, 19 (UP)'

Adlai E. Stevenson, working in 1
borrowed, office in the State De
partment, today tackled U.S. pro proposals
posals proposals for the NATO., conference
in Paris next month,
The twice-defeated ': Democratic
presidential candidate is working,
a consultant for the administration
of his, old political foe, President
jcisennower, ',
Stevenson planned to leave for
New York later in the dav' and
( nu 10 i,iucago. tie 15 expect expected
ed expected to return to Washington in a
few days to devote as much time
as possible on nlans for the mid-
December meeting.
secretary of state John Foster
Dulles yesterday gave Stevenson a
tentative administration hlimnrinl
for strengthening the free world
against. Russia's missile threat.
ine titular head of the Demo
cratic Party promptly settled
down to study the DroDosals and
to suDmit his comments in such
a way as to be "as useful a nns-
sible'But he also oromised to
speak out if he does not approve.
Stevenson and Duile rnnfprrsH
for 90 minutes on proposals which
the United States will lav hefor.
the meeting of North Atlantic
Treaty Nations in Paris next
month. President Eisenhower will
confer with Stevenson before leav leav-irr
irr leav-irr for Paris Dec. 14.
In Paris, the President is ex expected
pected expected to seek greater scientific
cooperation among NATO nations
and request permission to base
u. intermediate range- missiles
at NATO posts ringing Russia.
Other steps also would be taken
to peef up the Western alliance
BMaleral Talks
May Settle Issue
On Tunisian Arms
LONDON, Nov. 19 (UP)
Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd
is banking on bl-lateral talks
shortly to settle French differ differences
ences differences with Britain, over Tuni Tunisian
sian Tunisian arms shipments,; informed
sources reported1 today.
These sources said Lloyd at
one point was ready to fly to
Washington within the next few
days to join discussions there
with Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles and French for foreign
eign foreign minister Christian Plneau.
But he cancelled any plans
for the .trip in favor of possible
talks later this month with Pl
neau these sources said. Such a
meeting Is believed likely before
the council of ministers of the
North Atlantic treaty organiza organization
tion organization (NATO) meets in Paris Dec.
16.
The breach In the Atlantic al alliance
liance alliance was caused by Anglo Anglo-American
American Anglo-American shipments of arms to
Tunisia. France objected strong strongly.
ly. strongly. Lloyd told the House of Com Commons
mons Commons yesterday it was a "source
of sorrow" to Britain that France
should object to the "token"
shipments of arms which Britain
has sent to the newly indepen independent
dent independent republic.
France, which claims she alone
should control Tunisia's arms
supply, fears the arms will find
their way across the border into
rebellious Algeria.

WHILE WAITING for their

ana usmona Ketiy trjr to banish their worries in a 3:00 a.m. glass of. champagne.- V
Marrying Mother, Engaging. Dad J Spark
Theatre Guild's light' Hearted Comedy

Before a packed house which
reacted with smiles, wry grins
and outright guffaws, the story
of a "marryinir mother whose
plans for snaring;a mate for her
aaugnier go awry, men ngm,
was enfolded by the Theater
Guild.
Last night, "The Reluctant De Debutante"
butante" Debutante" herself was beauteous
Lynda Geyer, who can also, act;
Just emerging from a harjOT
school, life in the country, With
dogs and horses and the vicar's
kids, tall, poised "Jane Broad Broad-bent"
bent" Broad-bent" has quickly become bored
by. the round of. inanities into
which she is launched for her
London season. s
Jane observes that other elrls
have been known to marry, even
marry into diamond-mine fami families,,
lies,, families,, without benefit of formal
debut. ;
Daddy Jimmy 3roadbent irt"
the person of Balboa shipping
man Osmond Kelly, heartily
agrees. This engaging papa is
far. from the anti-social type.
Up to now he has danced and
drunk his way manfully
through a spate of late dances
that have left him groggy. But
he is not sold on the need for
spending fifteen hundred
pounds on the big dance. he
and his wife Sheila are putting
on for Jane.
Wife Sheila has an answer for
it all. Their party will be at least
a "thank you" for all. the other
parties.
In an inspired interpretation
by Jean Simpson, matron Sheila
Broadbent is an utterly believ
able cartoon character of the
pushing mamma. But withal
she's lovable. Sheila herself "still
has plenty of partners at danc
es, iier aaugnier s lacg Ol inter- i
est in the dancing men seems toll
her no thine short of neculiar. So I
she s determined that Jane Just
turned 181 will not wind up llv
tnjf m a lonely nat witn a bull bulldog.
dog. bulldog.
In her mother-drive to see her
Sheila has wound herself into I
such a coil that she seems to I
live "on the telephone, Inviting
young men for dinner and trad
ine gossip and tactics with an
ally and competitor of her own
age.
Ladv MaWe Orosswalthe. xbly
acted fcv Adair Taylor Pier Pier-pont.
pont. Pier-pont. likewise has a debutant a
daughter on the block. Hr
Clarissa,! .. whose part is well well-handled
handled well-handled by Gwen McOu'lourh,
U by no means bored by the
"xeigoft.' But danclnt- and
dinner partners are not flock flocking
ing flocking 'round. t '
Best bet at the start for both
elrls seems peer-to-be David
Bulloch, whose pawlne revolts
jane. But a xeiepnone mixup,
partly Sheila's forgetfulness,
partly Jane's curiosity about an another
other another David (jut home from a
tour in Malaya) brings both, for
cocktails. .'.
John Akers, a hewcomer from
Wales on the Balboa waterfront.
Is hlfthly convincing in his part
of a young socialite whose non-
j vernation seldom rises : above
nignwav a:recnons. f.
Bat T)av4d Hrtvltke-Jehnston,
nnoothly bundled hv John An An-1ston.
1ston. An-1ston. is older, more worH't,
half-IUKan. He's reaorted to
have eomoromised r deH
whose parents Backed her aff
ta the eontintftt. Fer both
mammas he is an unworthy
partner for their rirls, thoogh
daddv Jimmy finds him rood
at bridge, t
Holyake-Johnson's account
of
pre-matrtmonlal dances witness
ed in the south seas startles par
ents, fascinates Jane, as the j
party moves on to another debu- I
tanteball. . ; (
Jane's late homecomlnr af ter I
a round of nightclubs with Hol-j
yaae-jonnsion alarms sneua.
Her lines witli Jimmy as they
"waft t" crovida some of the

daughter .to come" home from a dance, narents rn'sirhn''

none.
i At the final curtain of Wil
liam. Douglas Hdme's comedy, "it
an comes mgnt o'Sui f !ay" in
the best tradition of geUing-thp-girls
married stories slncev Oli Oliver
ver Oliver Goldsmith's "The Vicar of
Wakefield."
For all its lightness, the play
has a universal quality. It hap happens
pens happens in London, but It could
just as well be New Orleans or
. St. Louis, or any; city where
the young and beautiful are
"brought out" in a n n u a 1
batches..11"1. ; ..
Osmond tCelly, a newcomer on
the boards, brought ; an engag engaging
ing engaging humor tq his part. Jean
Simpson, especially: attractive in
her pink dancing dress; and a
pink houserobe, riandled a de demanding
manding demanding Tpart ctonsistently well.
Lynda Geyer, for this reviewer,
looKea and talked sq well she
mignt earn a living in show bis.
The two young men left no
line unrealized.; Adair Pierpoint
win uwen Mcyuuougn did com competent
petent competent Jobs in the foil parts. And
even Jill Mackaig,i who t had a
run-on part 'as, maid; had the,
professional touch.
Director Claiide Aycock did a
well-timed Job of directing, a
fast-paced show that lagged no nowhere
where nowhere after a few moments at
the start. The generally round rounded
ed rounded performance had been skil skilfully
fully skilfully balanced at the director's
level.' . s --Wardrobe
mistresses Grace
r
THURSDAY
RELEASE
ill

I Tin 1
jlfjjli"''

I -.. tW TCCHNICOljORi-
. AN KO RADIO HCTuaC w

j--HV.wWWiMiniraiiuiiuiim,w

I

best laughs In a show that lacks MacVittle and Lucy Kelly had
mna : : 1 L .. i i .......... ?.

turned out an exceptionally well-
Stage manager Fritz Thiberl
must have had a good backstage
crew with about 20 associates
handling set construction andi
desjLgn, makeup, lighting and
properties. Promotion and busi busi-ness
ness busi-ness people have handled theii
tasks so well thatfew seats art
left for coming performances.
-:iy:- -o.a
Weather Or Not
.."his weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 aim. today,
h prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographie
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
5: Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATUBI:
High ........
Low
HUMIDITY t
High ;,,
88
75
83
68
8
78
n
80
Low
WIND: ,.'
(ma, mph) NE-lt
RAIN (inches): .01
WATER TEMP:
'(inner harbors) 82
. '-,0
14
. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 20 ?
High 1 iovr
2:00 a.m. 8:26 a.m.
2:34 p.m. 1 8:46 p.m.
CENTRAL

WE RECOMMEND IT AS'ONE OF THE BEST
PICTURES OF THE YEAR!

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