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:
AA00010883:02415

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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DAILY NEWSPAPER
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Let the people knovo the truth and the country is 'safe Abraham Lincoln.
"4-' I
S3rd IEAB
PANAMA, R. P, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1957
FIVE CENTS
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UIRO'S STORY

HELD .'BORING,'

ILLOGICAL'

'-ft tsv

mimourivivi

mimum

'.Friday

The reasons rlren-. a

trigtferman.; Ruben O. Mlro
for c oinf t. the JTuan Franco
racetrack 1 an the night' if
President Remon'i assassina

tion were regarded today by A

special ; prosecutor ; Luis v.
Abrahams a f mos t illogical."

Abrahams, the second tot the

three nrosecutors to. take ;the

stand ;! for the -final addresses

to the jury at the; Remon mur

der trial-, also described Miro

contentions a borina tale"

aimed at befuddling the, jury,':

3 k ine 4 special prosecutor- mua
referred to statements hy alleg

ed accorrinlice Alfonso Ti "Hyams

regaraing lormer Cnlet jnsiice
Jqs M- Vasquez Diaz- as "f an ants
ts ants stic"' and "an' Insult to the
l-i.lltL.A M .1.1. t

SAttenaac'e- at hRtrial waif
, sparse again, this morning m
Abrahams ; spoke calmly to
:"the lurr.'-; :v ''. 'y VK.

Durine-; the -i course v of the

rhominft former cadet Luis C,

SHernandez, another of the se-

'yen : aerenaanis.' compiainea yi

not "feeling 'weUnd;,'WM I'es.
corted yck; to thi cancel -Mo-,

; vMrsVTeresi i Castro' P Suarez,

the only; wbman defendant -'i

the case, was absemj irom

the ;triat! She is said- to be m

butf the Mature t or: her;: juness
has not Been, disclosed.';
Miro's defense lawyer, Ramon
Palaclos, also was absent from
the trial throughout .the mom mom-ln?
ln? mom-ln? sessions SO was DistriciT At Attorney?
torney? Attorney? Francisco Alvarado 3.
. Pome of the defense, lawyers

and spokesmen i came In ilohg

r'ter the; trial ;startea, out
c-dent Palafelos. were in- their

r1 aces, ief oreXthe ; morning es
sion ended. v '

; Thl1;an hour, Federal Minimum Wag law does"

notrapplyvto government employee; but it does apply to

employes of contractdrj 'working; on projects to" repair,
maintain," .alter or improve1 uch' essential channels of

commerce as .th;P&fiamaiXanar;''jt8elfr:-the Panama Rail

read, airports and highways in. the Canal Zone, Balboa

Heights announced ;today;

From next Friday employes to whom this law applies

and who are not exempt-must bei paid ; hot Jess than $V
an hour, and time and a haf their regular, rates of .'pay for
all hour worked In Excess of 40 In th 'work week.

Domestic and household .workers are not' covered

under the law. .

Any Canal Zone employe, regardless of citizenship,

who is engaged in or. producing goods' for Interstate' com commerce
merce commerce or whose Work is closely related and directly
essential to such production, will be entitled to The benefits

of the law.

to explain various aspects of

the law. He will also be available

lie Contracts Administrator of tfor .individual discussion with

.4

William B, Grogaii, assistant

to the Wage and Hour and.Puo

the UJ3. Department of Labor,

arrived today in the Canal zone

lor a weeks' stay. He Is here on

official business, as a direct rep representative;
resentative; representative; of Acting Adminis Administrator
trator Administrator Clarence TV Lundqulst.

: The nurpose of. Groean's ; visit

is to intorm' employers ana em

ployes of the provisions or tne

Fair Labor v Standards Act

popularly known, as the Federal

Wage and Hour Law which

becomes enective tnrougnoui
the Canal Zone pn Friday.

From that date, employers in

the Canal Zone must' comply
with the minimum wage and
overtime and child labor
standards : which the law xe xe-quires.
quires. xe-quires. '-...',"... -:

nnrinr Irisvmddress yester

Aav. Ahrahams pointed otit'

mt-lMWeslr'4ii'4
1 V. Irno,. b hi.'int-df the I

tpMlsKiwpropewyl1'a'-4.

ye fleciar.ea rnae vimr.r- Km-v
or his spokesman Dr.; -klgoberr--tT
, Rodriguez Emiliani' is en en-t'tierf
t'tierf en-t'tierf to r soeaK immediately

f fttr' special, prosecutor Romu Romu-lo
lo Romu-lo Escobar Behancourt com completes
pletes completes his address. However; he
stressed that M either: of; Jhem

elects to deuver a rnai s,

th other isfnof. enuueo

: There was no, commen irwra
.iai iiiift.-Anrel Vltelio de

Gracia,-.' on JAbaBamCM-'

, tlons. -f f. -i.
This morning; Abrahams r; argued-
that, Miro'i original con-f-csinn
. bl sufficient proof be

cause it has been substanllated

oy niner wmbpwi:.,-
. In addition,; het. contended

hat- there was o.,prooi tna

Miro it hao; oniessea in errvn
that he Is mentally 111, or that

he -was, f orced.o tonfesa i by

threats of violence of any no,

. Referring to ; Miro's last ;, re
traction in which he stated that
he went .to the now-demolished
racetrack because he had ; re received
ceived received ft telephone, call at his

father's house, and-that ne went
tn Tiianw Franco to see If .: he

could stop the1 killing, Abrahams
in ttahMird4ir -'

He told the jury- that the,

logical thinr would have heen
v for Miro to call the racetrack
or the National Guard and re re-.
. re-. -nnt-t whnt he had been told. ''

Abrahams' also Regarded the
fact that Miro took the longest
route to .iret to : the i racetrack

onrt then aDOroached the-track

i from the baclcstxetch as ,most
; uioglcal., !r.t.'-,CJ -fil "'
In reference to. Hyams, Abra-

' hams read the uanscrip oi y
urns' testimony relating .vthat
Jj'sttce Vasouez Bias came Into
cell revolver 1n hand and at at-ftnted
ftnted at-ftnted to get hire to Implicate

. fvum aii when- lie refusea

Vsauez Diaz became ngry? tout

later coolea down ana wia n.-

r ms that be wantea yo ncjp. mm

Purine the ; next t two weeks

GroitansWill hold: meetings with

employers' and employes' groups

anyone wishing to confer with
him in the Central' Labor Office
in Balboa or in Room 212, Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building, Cristobal,
where literature about the law

may also be obtained free of

charge.

He 'Will be In "Balboa today
and tomorrow and in Cristobal

Wednesday of this week His fu

ture schedule will be announced

later.

Painling Regarded
As Worthless May
Be Masterpiece I

( :;- 1
jams, I v t i o j 1

rk V'7 w M

Dilweg Claims

Some E

Of PC Reprisals

vidence'

INFORMAL CHAT before formal briefing. ; Three of the four members of the House Post
Office and Civil service subcommittee now conducting public hearings on the zone concern concerning
ing concerning personnel activities, are shown leaving the Tivoli Guest House en route to a Canal brief briefing
ing briefing this mornings Left to right are: Reps.. Robert W. Hemphill of jsouth Carolina; David Den Den-nison
nison Den-nison of Ohio-and John Young, of Texas, chairman of the subcommittee. r
- -.' t- '.:'!'. ;

Military, Gdvernor, Unions To Testify

am1

because Miro had made grave
-charges against him -'':?
. Abrahams told the ivrry "lly "lly-ms'
ms' "lly-ms' story was fantastic and
merely a tale fabricated by Hy Hyams
ams Hyams on Instructions from "Miro.
Abrahams'- final address was

- Interrupted tmtll- this afternoon
when the Jtiornlng session, ad-
journed at 12:30 on the 35th day

or ue. mai. ,. -
MdrHn Suggests
'S Train Toonotch
Science Students
V WASIUNGTOIS, Kov. !S' (tlPT
r;j-?.33puhlicaa Let&et Joscpb
TV. Martin Jr. iMass. ) bas pro pro-r5ci
r5ci pro-r5ci the fedenl soremment iool
. tbe bUl for scientific tramiag of
five top-raDkiug students ticb
year in each of the country's 43$
congressional districts.
Martin Said the J 175 .arurtent.
se'-ctrd eompetttivcly would be
rent to accredited Scientific uni uni-veritifi
veritifi uni-veritifi attd reforch inrt!tutions.
R id he would introduce" r?g-
. Ula'joa to thjt efiect ia January.

At Term End

: LONDON, Nov. 25 4UP)

Convicted atom-spy luaus f uens
is studying recent developments

in space travel with the hope of

resuming work for? the British
government when he comes out
of jail it :wat reported today. T-:
The Sunday ; Express said that
Fuchs, serving a 10-year term in
Wakefield jail for passing Anglo Anglo-American
American Anglo-American t tom 5 secrets : to the
Soviets immediately after World
War II, Is closely studying recent
missile developments, including
the firing ef the .-? two Soviet
Sputniks.: w',".:, .-4'tn;T
;v He hopes to. work for Britain
again when he comes out- of Jail
ia November, 1959, the paper said.

LONDON Nov? (UP) A

painting dismissed by art -dealers

as worthless one' year agar may

A be a work by the Dutch master

Peter Rubens worth $84.000, a
BrttiSlrBobteinanS''llt today,"

The Marquess "of Hertford said
the seven, and a half by five foot
painting of the Holy Family had
been in his Own family for gener generations.
ations. generations. When he had it appraised

last year dealers said It was

practically worthless.

ln Balboa About -Single Wage, I Retirement

But the Marquess said he called

in famed London art dealer Max
Koetser for another check last
week. He : said Koetser, who

specialises in; finding forgotten
masterpieces, said the painting

looked like a Ruben worth about

$84,000.

"'We can't be sure yet, but ".'It

looks like the real thing," the

Marquess said, f

He said ne nad been ottered

42 fKV) for th( caintine but would

never sell it.

Engineer Studying Possibilities
Of Electr6nlcaliy?controlled PC

The third representative of an
nineerlris' firm to study the

tmesihfiit.v nf lnstallina electron

ic devices to control traffic
through the Cana3, is now on the

istnmus. t

and HU1, Inc., a New York engi engineering
neering engineering firm. : v -:'v;f-

Benner said today he was here

On a "moss preliminary Kina m

survey to investigate wnewwr
traffic control is feasible, v .i

When asked whether the' pos
tibWU existt ot using- televi-,
ston sets placed on transiting

shite to- control-trainc. ne as

' tlined to comment. .. ,;

Bernief said:
.inr. 1 Kou v 7io1 field of

electronics t our disposaL We
win nmnnw. Kvstema uslns; those.

tools we find to ce moss auapi-

able." v? c'r,:jy:r

Twii iother ensrineerlnK firms

hiivf. sent eneineers to the Zone

within the last three months for

tfrtiflar mirvevg. Tnev nave, rjeen

Ithe General Railways siirnai w

nt -nnr-hester. N.i. ana uie un

ion -A witch- and Signal Co. ef

pittAhiireh. Pa. .iv

- Benner said that "his firm did

not want to commit ltseii, ana
that he was Just here to "look
over and see" the problem of im improving
proving improving the dispatching of ships
in the Canal. Thev nAve no sp
clte deadline for submitting

Train Of, Names f
JOHANNESBURG,. South Afri-

cs. wov."? tut) A rauroad

engineer said today he was deter determined
mined determined to give -bis new farm his
own m me in its entirety.
The farm thus will tailed the
Maxirniliaa Raoul Bentiock Bour Bourbon
bon Bourbon Montpensier Chalous Frises
Kennedy Vaa Dam Isselt de
Fria Farm.

their report, the visiting engl
neer said- today. i

' ,MIt ls'TOssible.' Benner con

cluded'. that; they might find

the economics 'might not justify

cnangmg tne present sysiem,
, 1 i Thi possibility of using a
"radar, system to control the
'Jlow ot traffic was discussed in
September 'bp Gov William -t.
hotter. At that time he indi indicated
cated indicated ;. fftaf fftere might be
tome surveys made here.
'At a press, conference held
shortly before he left for the

States. Potter stated:

.Our operation 1$ big enough
now to afford electronic controls.
We're abouS at ; the time now

(with ail our traffic) to modern

ize our controls' mechanism so

that it depends less on human

beings, and more on human
brains that have the facilities

handy to cut their Job In halL"
. At that time Potter also con confirmed
firmed confirmed that an toff trial of a firm
which devises and installs elec electronic
tronic electronic controls for- railroad
freight yards became interested
in the Canal operation and of offered
fered offered to "send some advice" on'
the use of electronic controls in
the waterway; .

iSpolwsmn for threo UJS.-rate unions, an Armed "Forces representative, and Canal Zone
Go lvillam E. potter were among, the fUst scheduled to appear JtdayYtYpublic hearings to

cause of the excessively crowded schedule in Washington o)( committee membej-s who will now
leave" the Isthmus Wednesday morning. i y.
Union officials .who were, to appear today will discuss personnel practices on the Zone
with the four-man House Postf Office and Civil Service sub-eommittee headed by Rep. John
Young of Texas as chairman. 5-i-
Among the major items to be discussed will be the proposed single-wage pay scale, the
extension of retirement benefits to US-rate employes and certain change in US-rate workers'
retirement. . 1 J' i

Before s:oinff into a Panama

Canal Company brleXlng held
this morning in the Board Room

of -the Administration Build Building,
ing, Building, YOung saidr-

"We are cognizant oi m
proh 1 e m s facing employes
here, and feel this is is one
of the most important areas,
not only from" the viewpoint
of, "'Individuals working here,
but because of the security to
the country." '4.-;.s' ;-
! The Texas Coheressman said

that' in spite of their excessive excessively
ly excessively crowded schedule in Washing

ton it was -graurymg 10 mm 10

have practically the entire sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee come down here for

the hearing. Only one member

was Absent due to serious ni

nes 1n the family.

With Young are Representa

tives David 8. Dennison of Ohio,

Robert W. Hamphlll of S. Caro

lina, T-talph J. Scott of N. Caro-
' 1-1! 1U.'

una,. ana represeniauves or vac
Civrt Service Commission and

the Departments of State of De Defease;.
fease;. Defease;. :'

'- Young said that the fact

that most of his sub-committee
Js here "indicates further
the Interest find apprecia-f
tion each individual member
has for the problems facing
the Canal."

4 He added that condensing the

hearings Into two days will not

curtau any oi me testuuuuy
originally scheduled to be pre presented
sented presented before the committee.
- It will Just mean longer hours
of work for us," he said. Young
expressed his great v apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation being given his committee
by groups of citizens and or organizations
ganizations organizations in the-CanalZone.

. i"rhe Canal's -, hosnltalitv

legendary," he said today, "and
they have certainly lived up to
their heritage.""..'
- At 2 p.m. the hearing was to
have been opened by Potter
speaking for the Panama. Ca

nal Company and Canal Zone

government.
He was to be followed by Col

L. L. Manley, Asst. Chief of Staff
of the Caribbean Command, who

will represent the Armed Serv Services
ices Services on the Canal Zone.
Spokesmen for three unions
are slated to follow his testi testimony.
mony. testimony.
The' iCanal Zone Central
Labor Union AFL-CIO will
be represented by president E.
W. Hatchett and L. S. Damia Damia-ni,
ni, Damia-ni, legislative representative.
Rufus Lovelady, president of

the American Federation of
Government Employes' Lodge

14 will follow, and last sneaker
of the day Is to be -William
Kongable representing .the Na National
tional National Federation of Federal
Employes.
The hearing tomorrow- Willi
start at 10 a.m., recess at noon,;
and beein at 2 in' the after

noon for its concluding session.

The --following is the order in
which spokesmen .for various
employe groups will appear at

the hearing tomorrow;

Local 900, AFSCME, AFL-CIO

Harold Williams, member.

Local 907, AFSCME, AFL-CIO

Jose de la Rosa Castillo, pres president,
ident, president, Isthmian Nurses Association-

Mary nose, memoer,
Canal -Zone Pilot's Associa

tlon (Locil 30) William Tyson,

counsel.

U.S. Citizens' Association

J. W. Collins, president, LaVern
Dilweg, counsel and, Mrs. Fran Frances
ces Frances E. Longmore, trustee.
The hearings will be open to
the public, and arebeing held
in the Balboa Theatre.

Soviet Has Plans
To Beam Moonpix
Back To World

LONDON, Nov. 25 (UP) The

Soviet Union has plans to lano

a 'mobile laboratory" on the
moon within "the next five or 10
years""to beam TV pictures back

to the world, Radio Moscow said
last night.

The broadcast said the labora

tory would be mounted on cater-

vular tracks nd would "resemble

small tank."
TV pictures relayed to ea-th

would allow "millions" of TV
viewers to see the moon's land landscape
scape landscape close up from the comfort

of their living rooms, the radio

It said the laboratory, also

would aid scientists in selecting
the most suitable spot to

land rockets carrying human

passengers.

VFW.Chief Hits

Low Science Vaqes,

Money In 'Hillbilly'
HERRIN, 111., Nov. 23 (UP)
The national commander of the

(.Veterans1 of Foreign wars has

criticized wa&re scales which he

said pav ''hillbillv" stneers more
than "skilled',' scientists.
Richard L. Roudebush. Indla-

napolisi? Ipd., sneaking Saturday

mgnt a.fjHerrin. in., said the
government should assume "the
obligation of increasing the sal

aries oftthose persons doing sci-

entmc sind technological work"
for government agencies.
"It seems ridiculous that some

hillbillv singer should make 10 or

20 times as much money as tne
finest and most skilled scientists
In the United States," he said.

vRoudebush also called for a
National; -Academy of Science.

comparable to West Point and
Annapolis, which "would be
available to train and develop
the most talented of our youths.
Both military end civilian."

A charge that the Panama Canal Company has ex

ercised reprisals on some employes active in tht U. S.
Citizens Association on the Canal Zone is being investi investigated
gated investigated by a Washington attorney, y",
He is LaVern R. Dilweg, legal representative of tht
USC A who arrived on the Isthmus this weekend to attend
congressional hearings which open today," v-
Dilweg said today that there has been "some evid evidence"
ence" evidence" of" reprisals being taken by the company against
USCA members.
If the suspicions are confirmed, the attorney said to

day, he will not hesitate to call for a special congression congressional
al congressional hearing on "this serious charge."

Dilweg said that although he

considered this a "very touchy

subject," he felt it was his duty,

while 'here to investigate; evi evidence
dence evidence to be presented to him.
1 He said that several case
had been mentioned to him,
where employes active in USCA
work, had suffered reprisals
from the Panama Canal Com Company.
pany. Company. '' "r Jt ...
"Of course, thJs is'. difficult
thing o prove?, Difweg ex-

jq plained, butl,dded that" he

would examine a" me iacw
the cases to back, up the suspl-,
cions voiced by several members

of the organization.
"n:n emDlove can't express

his views on matters pertaining

to his employment etiner t-o
his congressman or anyone else,
without the possibility of a re reprisal
prisal reprisal then it's high time Con Congress
gress Congress looked into- it," Dilweg
stated.
He said that USCA member membership
ship membership has been en the decline

v' 1
I

it. & ";:-rilin .i.itl

Polish Heavyweight

Hissing, May Have
Defected To1 West

LONDON. Nov. 25 (UP) Pol

ish amateur heavyweight box

inir chamnion R. Manka disap

peared shortly before he was to

return home -toaay, ana wiere

was speculation he may have
chosen freedom in the West ra

ther than return to pis commu
nlst-run-hbmelandi

Manka, 25, a glove maker,
came to London with a polish
team which boxed a team of
British amateurs. He left his ho hotel
tel hotel last nicht and was not with

his teammates when they left

for Warsaw by plane this morn morning.
ing. morning. The Polish Embassy said It

knew nothing of his whereabouts.
"He might have decided to re return
turn return on his own a little later,"
a spokesman Said.
An English Amateur Boxing
Association spokesman said that

as far as he knew; Manka was to
have flown back with his team

mates.
"The Polish boxers were sched

uled to attend a cinema perform

ance last night." he said. "But

some did not go.' Later in the

night, one of the 'Polish assis

tant managers said Manka was

missing. He seemed very cooi a a-bout
bout a-bout it. He said It" was a Pity if
the team did not return as a

whole."
Manka. the only English

speaking member of the team, is
one of Europe's-' top amateur

heavyweights.

LAVERN R. DILWErJr
because of the fear ef certain

members that association with v
the organization might in some
way endanger their employ employment.
ment. employment. "I will not hesitate to call
this serious matter to the atten
tion of the investigating com committee
mittee committee he claimed today,
"should our suspicions be con confirmed
firmed confirmed by actual facts."
Dilweg added that he would
not bring up this topic before th
House subcommittee holding
hearings on the Zone today a a-bout
bout a-bout employe practices, but
would make an intensive lnves
tigation. and take action late.

should it be deemed necessary.. ;

More Butter, Less
Guns Needed Says!

OAS Vice-Chainnan

nialRlghtiiow;

a

Scientist In Spiked Shoes. Voices Warm Desire To Become Woman

ROSYTH. Scotland, NOT. 25 j

(UP)- A top Jevei Royal Navy

scientist who announced yester-

day Ui at he wants to De a wom woman
an woman went to work as usual here
today without high heels.
Frans Little. 40-year-old elec

tronics researcher, braved thou-

nnas or curious oniooKers ai me
Rosyth Naval Research Installa Installation
tion Installation when he arrived. News of a
dramatic sex-change proclama proclamation
tion proclamation Little made to his chlefj

yesterday had gotten around.

' For Little, described as a "bril

liant" researcher by colleagues,

mis was a worcing aay na au-

ntrent from otners.

He said yesterday that his

work is unaffected by' the desire
to change his sex. ; ;t

" But Little, who visited his su superiors
periors superiors dressed as a woman
with spike i shoes,'- costume
"jewelry and make-up pre
sented quite a different picture
today. :
" He walked sedately Into the
plant attired In a dark brown

coat with felt hat to match, a He made this enlc declaration

grey flannel suit and rtandard.on a quiet Sunday afternoon be-1

Brtusn suede snoes. The erowd, fore .the superintendent of the
which obviously had expected research establishment. R. H.
some sort of bizarre show, broke Richards, and chief scientist D.

'up and Its membera strollel off. Shaw, -..-.

r-'.

The father o three children
and huitd id of a strikingly
beautiful raven-haired wife,
Little told his chiefs that he
had reached a point where sui suicide
cide suicide or a nervous breakdown
might result if he attempted
.any desire to "suppress the de desire
sire desire to be a woman."
This desire has .been growing
in him since his early teens. Lit

tle testified. ,1 N
"At the present moment I am
still physically a man and it may

be two years before I know which
course nature will take. At the
moment I have every desire to

be a woman." he said.'-

"I object to everything male
about mveelf. L even dislike in

tensely being cauea Mr. utue.
He said his wife was standing
by him in his difficulty though

he had come to think of her "as
one would think of a sister-in-

law." She later 'told newsmen

that she felt lixa a sister toward

WASHINGTON. Nor. 25 tUP)

Costa Rlcan ambassador Gon-

zalo Facio called on Latin Amer American
ican American governments today to spend
more on butter and less on guns.

He saia tne time is ripe for the
Latin American countries to
think about a "mild", disarma disarmament
ment disarmament plan. This action, Facio de declared,
clared, declared, would be t great contri contribution
bution contribution to the cause of the free
world because instead of spend-
ing large sums on military goods
"we could dedicate these sums to
rising our countries' production,
relieve the sickness of our. peo peoples,
ples, peoples, and raisins: the standard of
living of our citizens. :
Facio spoke to Ambassadors of
the Organization of American.
States (OAS) after he was elect- -ed
OAS vice-chairman. Argen Argentine
tine Argentine ambassador Eduardn Au-,

eusto Garcia was elected chair chairman,
man, chairman, succeeding Fernando Lobo
of Brazil. Facio succeeded. Joe
Luis Cruz-Salazar of Guatema

la,

The 39-year-old ambassador

told the United Press after the
ceremony he would present &

disarmament plan to tne: OAS

council at a later date.? !-;:.

Facio declared that the Juri

dical system of the OAS has
made it impossible for an Inter-

american war to take placec t
Should an outside power at

tempt an Invasion of any ef the
American countries, he dded.

Latin American armies and wea

pons mat "cost minions upon
millions to keeo up" would be
useless and obsolete In the f?e
of nuclear weapone and guir!H

missiles launc&ea xiorn euz.u
continents. -'.

-1 A



Qhi .....

fAGK TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KEWSPAFE8
MONDAY, NOVEMBER J5, la:

: ? THE PANAMA AMERICAN
IWM n Mumn my THI mnim ammioan Mm in.
w . otiinoen av NlltoN ftouNaavcu. m mm
HAftMODIO ARIA. OITa.
t . 97. M ernccr p O eo S4 nn
v Cam.1 Acomas. fananbrican.-pnama

PPIOW II. 17B CtHTHAi AvtNul arrwiiH ttitt N Htm tnim
POWeiaN RtmtaaiNTATivca IOSHUA )WIM. INC
S4B MADWON AVB. NW YORK. 17 N V.
LOCAL OHfl

m '" o a so

. Fan aia trauma, m a SO is oo
ran mb va m "" ta ao 4 oo

This n rem fokum thi reapers own coiumn
sjejpsjaaa1faaBSeaaaaWBaa a
t
The Mai las b aa aee famm fx raadeia at Tka Panama Amaricaa

Lattars are eeeivef' iratahilly and ara hindlad is a wholly conflaWial

auaaar.
If yaa eenhtbute a lattar don't ba Impatiant if it doesn't ppr Hia

Stoat day. lattars ara publlihad in tha erdar racalvad.
Please try to kaep tha lettera limited ta ana. paga length
Idartity at lettar writan i held in ttrictatt confidence

Tail aewipapsr assumes no reipontibility tot statements at opinions

Kprtned la letter ham retdert.
THE MAIL BOX

KING PEDESTRIAN

Bir;

Have lust read an article on your front page about New

York dtv eoinn out to reform tneir pedestrian, ano, ra won

' derlna If tnere is any possibility aiong mat line, here in the

Zone. No, I suppose not. For too many years, our motto has

been: "The Pedestrian is King," to nope ior any cnange, now

Young and old anlce step off the curbs, rlgat in tne lace of
oncoming vehicles, and practically aare Uie driver to nit them.
Never so much as glance at tne sweating driver, gulping air and

trying to Keep caim, wnue tne cuiprit s-roiis siowiy ana impor importantly
tantly importantly across the street. He Knows, as long as he atays between
the white lines, he's "King s X in iree."
A particularly bad spot is the Baiuoa Post Office corner,
from either direction, out a driver, turning oft Baiooa Road to
the right, is really in a spot wnen a customer htaaing for tne
commy in a hurry, steps out in front of nun.
In the past weeK, i have seen, there, at least four near-accident
of tnis nature, and In one case, a car in tne act of turn turning
ing turning was forced by a careless peaestrian to slam on nis oraKes,
causing a second car, also turning oenind nlm, to smacK into
his rear.

Neither driver appears to be at faujt, they were "proceeding
with caution," but tney prooaoiy nad to setue a repair biu De De-tween
tween De-tween them, while iriena pedestrian went merrily on his way,

without even looking oacs to say, "sorry.

Why are pedestrians always alloweu exemption; from blame

lor the results of tneir Heedlessness, wnue tne most careiw
drivers must pay tne piper? Remaps, if pedestrians Knew wey
would be held liabie, wnen at fauit, more of them would pay

some attention to trainc rules. f
And. also, it might heip, in this one particular spot, if the

cross-walk was moved down a bit, where It used to oe, in the

center of the Post Office, away from tne cornei.
Interested Bystander

Labor News
And
Comment

"Call Yourself 'a Sciepti$t?---you,re

uut ot uniTurm:,

By VICTOR RIESEL

, SHREDDED SUDS
' Sir:

i am a weekly reader of the Mild Si Bitter column, and since
j I bene ve mere are many others, I wouid like to use tne Man
i ueuium to discuss the column of Nov. 24. in otner words, if you
are wave enougn to print it, I'd liKe to tear this piece apart bit

by oit.

referring to Percy's paragraph 11, I should like to ask the

potiiian: "Just now many second generation zonians, or u.b.

citizens brougnt trom tneir stateside nomes to worK tor tne

; canai company-government, do you think wouid sit down ior
Utoing orders andor job criticism from a Locai-rater of West

I, Anoian descent I aon nave a statistic in a canoao, but nei

1 tner ooes Percy, so that makes it even and I'll say damned few

; A little further along In nis article, Percy 'say a: 1 "me blame
U With the teacning, not tne taught." Now .hat is quite a con-

i uuo.on to arrive at, and i do not agree. Take any class of scnof.

j b..s oeing educated by any type of teacher top notch, medio medio--
- medio-- uj or rather poor you il aways find tne graauates to incmae
i ivine Who have gained a lot trom the instructor, some who wound

lj with a medium amount of Knowledge and some who got ora

i-ay notnlng.iiom their tutelage. Sura tner axe-aiways whizi

.,is among tne taugnt, regardless oi a teacner s aouity. I've

m.um ft lot of High tichooi graduates who are lot more intelll
Uni toan College products.
I Percy seems to forget that much is .derived from self-teach'

.u. leading and Observing. ou can't keep a good man down

k j uiie onus of burden is on the taught, not tne teaching. So

E.-Uwi for that.

iaw Percy is quite right in saying that Gov. Potter's boss,
fwi.. Eisenhower, has gone all out ior integration. Few do not

-- .v' tnat he sent troops to Little Rock to carry it out. desoite

t.ie fact that prior to being granted widesprtad power to do

uunt to enforce it. So much for his promises. When election

u.;ie roiis around Percy will be one of the first to see what this

a-cion did for Ike or any other Republican candidate ior

.irfesiaent.

Tnis trampler of states rights or any other GOP hopeful

;mignt just as wen iook ior a od somewnere eise but in the

"White House. The Republican uoose is really cooked, my friend

JLut good. Integration is the law of the -land right (how, right
or wrong. But so was prohibition for a while. A mistake was

Jmade, and it was corrected. So now Percy can drink something

stronger man oeer.
Z For myself,' I would like to see three types of school: Segre Segregated
gated Segregated white; segregated black, and integrated. If some of tnose
Northerners want their kids to attend integrated school, so be it.
To each his own. But the GOPers will find you cant legislate
morals. How many people went teetotal because of the Volstead
Act? The speakeasies and stills will answer the question,
r In a statistic: Mighty few.
' Potman Percy wants to assure that Local-rate talent gets
he "exquisite privilege of moving into a higher tax bracket."
Has no one told him that these loyal souls do not pay any tariff
"to Uncle Sam?
Canal Zone Brat

CNSWIFT SERVICE
;Sir:
A conservative to the deptns or my soul, I am heartened to

, tee mat tne new management of El Panama Hilton is sticking

t.witn that hospice's long-established tradition of unobtrusive
laervice so unobtrusive you cannot perceive it.
? I went to the hotel yesterday to take a friend to the airnort.

A call down from my friend's room for someone to carry his

oags ensured us a valuable 15 minutes together quite undisturb undisturbed,
ed, undisturbed, neither by a baggage porter nor at around midday by

ny maids, porters and what have you who are supposed to

Tnas up tne oeos ana clean out tne room. The bed was still

unmade.

My friend expressed surprise that he was allowed out of the
hotel simply by paying his bill. He was gratified that he was
not expected to clean out the room, change the towels and make

i.up tne bed for the next guest. He wished it recorded that these
little kindnesses on the part of the hotel do not go unappre-rclated.

We arrived at Tocumen, where the restaurant is run by El
;;Panama, about an hour before plane time. It took us about 40

jnmutes of tnis nour to get a nam burger, wnen at one stage of
the long wait we chided the waiter for the lethargy his or
Whoever was causing the holdup we were rewarded by a su supercilious
percilious supercilious look and no hamburger. And certainly no apology.
i. Just like old times, before the change of management.
Time On My Hands v
POLICE WORK
Sir:
5 The main thing wrong with "Jailbird's" letter (Mall Box,
Nov. 19) is that it was far too mild, and flattering to the police.
The main requirement for a cop's job on the Canal zone is mus muscles,
cles, muscles, preferably betwixt the ears. The new vacancy bulletin lists
vacancy for another one. There are so many now that they're
behind every bush and staked out at every crosswalk beating
chool patrol boys out of Jobs. That's the reason we all get so
many warnings. They havent got anything to do that resembles
police work.
" X caw on last week checking all the cars In a parking lot
.AM passing out green chits like-mad. After minute scrutiny he
unaged to find something wrong with every other car. I guess
m was a major general, as he had two stars on him. Mo doubt
ce made a field marshal after such a fine showing, it must
eallr Inflate their egos to realize that most such, jobs in the
tates are now filled by women.
" Jut follow the papers for SO days and eee how rough this
Thaxardous duty" Is. An occasional chlra herder dragged into
ourt i
JTre "em til, and Hire San.&lu. i
m I. Edgar Groeber

Somewhere in the South, oiitsidf

of wnat tne Kussians mignt be1

neve is a Strategic target rea, a

ieilow was telling me about the

newest type iNiKu inissue whico

leaves its eleciriu brain on the

around when it blasts oif.

Once in tlight, it follows every

command given it by electric
brain wave trom the contraption

safely cradled below at some se

cret site.

Since this is the moment when

every man is an intercontinental

oallistics "expert," i ligured I'd

be in fashion. I discovered we

have the missies by the thou

sanus. we can knock wnoie nea

Sauaarons out of the sir

What s more, we can make tens

of thousands more ol these in

struments, although it takes $1,

500,000 parts to make one missile

with built-in brain set. And this
is only one of many missiles we

can produce.

To destrey all this eaurtur

punch stuff tha Russians would
have ta hit a score of to a I a r

targets before they coo Id slow

down all this production. They'd
have to hit a hundred cities to

wipe it aut.

Bamne that we can paten up

pretty near anything a first Rus

sian surprise attack might smash

and disrupt. This is made possi

ble by reserve teams of key exe

cutives the top leaders of bust

new, labor, science ano agricui

ture

Those "team" members who
survive the first attack are in instructed
structed instructed to meet at any one of 90

secret "Relocation Headquarters
within a 50 to 300-mile range of
Washington if these men are

on teams working with various

Washineton agencies.

If they are regional men, they
are assigned to one of 300 hidden

relocation oites in scattered, strat

egic areas.

These are all men with enough

executive skill to re-assemble m

working condition, a firm as vital

and far-flung as General Electric,

for example.

y I
IjNEA Service, Inc.;

Walter Winchell

In New

York

THE BROADWAY
FIRING SQUAD

Telavision critic John Crosby is

th moist recant newRDaDerman to

The teams can help the Labor Lhalipnirn hi rnnfrPrp and tha

Department or Central I n t e 1 1 i- one-eyed monstef, Joan Crawford's

gence or a dozen other govern- dscription of the camera lens,
ment bureaus. Crosbv. whose literate opinions

Or they can assemble a new have wounded and embraced the

leadership of American labor out desrving, was the recipient of
of the survivors of a Red thermo- harsh appraisals from some of
nuclear, intercontinental missile his fellows. .This is to console
attack from the "workers para- him with drama critic Georg
disr" Jean Nathan's auotes: "Far from

For the past four years these W-rollinB. the records, with few

teams of reserve leaders have exceptions, show that when local
been working together. critics (and others of the theore-

Each year, during the lirst tWO tieal fraternitvl have written nlava

or three days of July, they have ana had them produced,, the re re-gone
gone re-gone through their ; own secret ception accorded them has been
War Games. i for the most nart anvthlni? hut

ver-trienaiy. in certain instances

During tha three years pre previous
vious previous to last July they slipped
out of their horrm and offices
on July 1. They mat socrotlv at
their assigned relocation sitae.
And for a viek or two, staid
businessmen and sonm labor
leaders slept in haitily-th-own-up
tints fter hard tvt of
work patching together a
"bombed out" city.

One of these men Is a respect

ed and trusted labor leader, Jo

seph D. Keenan, Secretary-Trea

surer of the International Brother Brotherhood
hood Brotherhood 6f Electrical Workers.

This July, as in the past, Kee

nan, who is administrative assist assistant
ant assistant to Gordon Gwy: director of
the Office of Defense Mobilization,

went quietly to the ODM's camou camouflaged
flaged camouflaged Relocation, Headquarters.
The only difference was in the
site's more or less remanent
character. Nd more tents.

Keenan, ODM'S naison with A-
- ii

mencan lawn, knew wnat me

public did not know.

On or arout tne eany nours

of July 1, a fleet, of "enemy" at-

m bombers hsd sitppea in over

strategic cities in s simuionen

attack. Damage was heavy. New

York, Chicago and Los Angeles

were hard hit.

Starting with the moraine of Ju

ly 2, and for six dvs almost

round-the clock, Keenan, along
with some 15 other labor techni

cians, read reports on the wreck wreckage.
age. wreckage. Make no mistake about this.
Everyone took hia work serrolv.
It was Keenan's "asinment" to
see what was needed from labor
and to tet it.
If a citv war "(.entamlnaterf."
or if a plant ma'-ing electric
brains had bmn knocked aut,
or Hf communications war a
down, or if ana city had all Hs
facilities whila another didn't
what technician and halt war
needed? What labor forma had
to bo riisoatched? What n!rnt's
oroductlon could be diverted to
kaop our tnllle rolling out.
Keenan "contacted" internation international
al international union headquarter or regional

offices, moving iki'led lbor wher

ever needed. He kept the labo'

movement coordinated so it could

help.

Other of Keenan s colleagues like

AFL-CIO Research Director Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Ruttenberg, worked on the e-

conomic front, on projected wage
and pre refeezes.'

Now thstt be dav of the inter-

cotinenUI miss! is here. Keenan

will go fifore labor s hich coun

cil shortly to get more of the im-

nortant national chiefs into the

"reserve teimsi" i

The ttack may come, but wer
be neither surprised nor ill pre-oared.

indeed, It has even been unnepei
sarily hostile, as was to. be e

Ipected from the preduce of many
critics against one of their craft

with bravado enough to exercise

his wings in a craft apart."

F. P. A., one of the nioneeri Of

the colyuming profession, once
debunked, the legend that news newspaper
paper newspaper people go easy on confreres
. .He pointed to the late Hey-

wood Broun, columnist, who em

ceed a flop revue..."They charge
us newspapermen with scratching

eacn other s backs by log-rolling.
The pnly logs colleagues usually
roll are logs over each other's
necks!" '
Incidentally, whan critic Wolcott
Gibbs challenged his fellow sharp sharpshooters
shooters sharpshooters with "Season in the

Sun," Nathan expressed enthusi enthusiasm
asm enthusiasm for, the play. However, he
recalled that when Gibhs reviewed
one of his books, he had stressed
his (Nathan's) flaws as a critic.

Nathan concluded with a typical
thrust: 'tVhen I report favorably
on the bounder's play, it may be
he Is right and that, as a critic.
I have all the shortcomings he
says I have."

As another case In point, there
was "King of Hearts," directed
by ra viewer Walter Karr (and co co-authored
authored co-authored by Mrs. Klrr), which
was more popular with the pub public
lic public than critics. Mrs. Karr later
absarvad: "I played it smart, I
let Walter direct it instead of re review
view review it."
Tha nxception to rub was G.
B. Shaw, a great critic and a
greater dramatist. Shaw, howev

er, never ceased Being a crmc.
Ha oxplaintd: "At a playwright,

I was a critic of the n u m a n

raw."

One of the mora enduring
Broadway leeends is that "Abie's

Irish Rose" was an overpowering

hit despite the negative nonces,
For vean. that olav's great mon

etary success has been ; atprime

example in demonstrating maj uip
aisleman are not all-powerful. Ac

tually, "Abie's Irish Rose" secur secured
ed secured raves from 80 per cent of the

N.Y. reviewers.

Critics are not candidates in a
popularity contest. The would
rather gain respect than affection.
The oft-quoted commert by re reviewer
viewer reviewer John Anderson stresses the
foregoing: "The truth is that cri critics
tics critics are usually right but they
are the wrong critics for the thea

tre they criticize. That is one of
the things that makes them right.
That is the thing that makes them
necessary. Whenever the theatre
likes its critics then it will be

desd."
Although soma reviewer tend to

deprecate their lifo-or-doath pow power
er power over vlays actors, producers

and playwrights hava no such

doubts. As Herman Shumlin, tha
producer, has noted. "Throughout
rehearsals and tryout on the road,
everyone Is ebsassad by one

thought: Will tha New York eri eri-tics
tics eri-tics like it? On opening night I

don't care If tha actors can't ba
heard in tha. balcony. I want

them to play to those seven mon

sitting down front in the orehet

tra."

Playwright Howard Tcichmann,
who co-authored "The Solid Gold
Cadillac" and the recently depart departed
ed departed "Miss Lonelyhearts," has giv given
en given a graphic description of the
terror he experienced while chal challenging
lenging challenging the critics: "I have never
been more frightened of anything

in my lit. When my wife had the

baby, when I was kicked out of

college, I wasn't so frightened,

The feeling is, 'You started all
this, you brought about this cala calamity,
mity, calamity, this money was spent all

because of you. You let down all
those actors and exposed them to
hostile audiences and press. Don't
ever do it again.'
Bon Hecht, a vet of the first first-night
night first-night wars, is a complete escap

ist. Despite his success,, Hecht
cannot face thev stern reality of

a premiere. Hea&jtetty jconfess jconfess-es:
es: jconfess-es: "I try to make the theatre
vanish. I try to remember a favor

ite relative. One or two aunts I

join up with. Or I get in a histor

ical mood where nothing matters

ox small consequence like an o-

pening. Sometimes I find myself

in Mexico, or Europe or Asia.

Playright S. N. Behrman refut refutes
es refutes to attend premieres. The

frightened man hides at homo. "I
havn my anxieti-ss," ha points
out, "but I also have some amus amusing
ing amusing ways of getting through an

evening at homo. Among other
things, I try to dope out what

Brooks Atkinson's attack is going

to be I know his phrases and
style. I hava improvised epsnings
for him for thirty years, I gvttss.
Not once hava I been right. Ifs a
delicious annoyance."'

?)tiDAitYi7ASHi;:GTo;j
Merry-Go-Roij;:d

y IIW MAIION

f .-.,.r,V..;V fV

WASHINGTON The mail or-

der house of Sears, Roebuck,, one
of the bisaest retail corporations

in the world, is in for a iio mU'

lion damate suit.

it's being brought by the Retail

Clerks International Association on

the charge that Scars.' Roebr

Used Nathan Shefferman. fiift-filv-

uiS menu oi uuvv dock ano jim

my Hoff a. to block union organi

zation.

The Retail Clerks, who have

suspected that certain big retail
establishments were playing ball
with the Teamsters, now have the

evidence with which to go to

court. - .-.-

The Senate racket hearings
caused Wallace Tudor, Seers,
Roibui vice president, to ad admit
mit admit that the firm's practices In
hiring Nathan Shefferman ware

"Inexcusable, unnecessary and

disgraceful," f ".

In 1953 a National Labor Rela

tions Board examiner ruled that
Sears; Roebuck should bargain

collectively with the Retail Clerks.

This was ignored.

So In addition to the S10-miilion

damage suit. James Suffridge.

head of the Clerks, will move be

fore the NLRB to force Sears,

Roebuck to do what was; recom recommended
mended recommended four years ago.

ADVICE FROM A FRIEND
Oswaldo Aranho .once spent a

year in the saddle and sleeping
out on the pampas of southern
Brazil, leading a revolution,

The revolution was successiui,

and he and the late Getulio Var Vargas
gas Vargas became leaders of a new Bra Brazilian
zilian Brazilian government which remained

in office 20 years.

Aranba came to the united

States as Ambassador, mingled
with Congressmen, attended the
presidential conventions! drove all

over the West, became a great
rooter for American Brazilian
friendship, finally : went back to

become Brazilian Foreign Minis
ter.

Though retired from active noil

tics, Aranha is back in New York
as head of the Brazilian delega

tion to the United Nations Assem

bly. He has been to the UN before.

once was elected President of the

Assembly.

Still a great friend of the USA.

despite our current lack of inter interest
est interest in Latin America, Aranha be believes
lieves believes that friendship carries obli obligations.
gations. obligations.
"If the Unlliid States doesn't
had on the American c o n 1 1
nont," he says, "other nations
will. Alrnady Venezuela has es established
tablished established a fund to loan to oth other
er other Latin American nations. Hl Hl-tlorto
tlorto Hl-tlorto we looked to tha Unltd
States for this kind of help."

Then years ago "Aranha presided:

refusal so much ai to define, the
instructions the Justice. Depart Department
ment Department gave the FBI in the oil-pipeline
probe. This was requested by
Congressman James Roosevelt (D (D-Caiif.),
Caiif.), (D-Caiif.), whose committee later got
the information from subpoenaed
company correspondence.
:.- "-,,.''
A letter written b J. L. Burke.

president of Service Pipeline own owned
ed owned by Standard Oil of Indiana, re revealed
vealed revealed that an FBI agent had turn

ed over the Justice Department'
full- instructions of Burke to past
on to his superiors. -

In other words, the FBI cave

one of the companies under inves investigation
tigation investigation more information t bin

iBrownell would turn over to Con

gress.-.- -;r : -.-u ;-'
It will be interesting to see
whether Rogers reverses Brown Brown-ell's
ell's Brown-ell's highhanded censorship, v

' SAM RAYBURN
' AND HENRY CLAY

over the UN, Assembly vwhen.4 the
question of Palestine and Israel
was debated This spring Israel

will be 10 years old.

"The leading nations should

make a flat statement that Israel

is here to stay," advises the Bra Brazilian
zilian Brazilian statesman. f
"Too many Arab nations believe
to the contrary, and there will be
no real peace in. the Near East
until they treat Israel as a per permanent
manent permanent member of the Near East
family of nations."
BROWN ELL'S SUCCESSOR

Mrs. Fred Vinson, lovelv widow

of the late Chief Justice has this
to say about the long friendship

between her husband and Speaker
Sam RaybuTB.'xvw-i'.'i;;'.' :v

"My. husband -used to say that

Sam was as sound as old wheat

in the mill.' He compared him to
Henry Clay, Both had come to
Congress at. an early age and
proved themselves in times of cri crisis.?'
sis.?' crisis.?' '-.'hii:- -i:lir.0L

Mrs. Vinson also; tells the storv

about Clay's feud with an illustrt
ous colleague, John Randolph of
Virginia. The two men met on a
narrow boardwalk and, stood star staring
ing staring at each other-a few moments.
Fmslljs Randolph moved to one
side, remarking, "I always step
aside for a rascal." ' '.
Clay strode by him with a haugh haughty
ty haughty air. "I never do,' he said. ..
SIZZLING MARSHAL TITO .!
Maddest man in Europe -over

the purge of Marshal Zhukov ii
perhaps not Zhukov himself, but
his friend in Yugoslavia, Marshal
Tito. s
The ruttr of Yugoslavia is
simply sixsling. He says H's the
second time within a year that
Khrushchev in tha -Kremlin has
doubfo-eressed him In Belgrade...

Friends of the late Tom Fogarty and especially
hit fellow memberj of the American Society are
informed that a Requiem Mass will be celebrated
for the repose of his soul at the "Santuario Na Na-cionat
cionat Na-cionat del Corazon de Maria," Panama, at 8:00
a.m. on Tuesday, November. 26, 1957

PAY LESS

.AND ORDER

KirK
Sterling

S3

yy

DIRECT CANAL ZONE -, ..: H.
V DELIVERY

Not all playwrights and critics
are natural foes. William Saroyan,
who argues that the world is the
duckiest place and people are all

darlings, has often expressed his

adoration for reviewers even aft

er he was the victim of unhappy
notices. '.
, Saroyan has written: "My plays

are criticized by the better dritics,

Washington is watching astute

new Attorney General Rogers to
see whether he lifts the secrecy
lid. clamped on the Justice De De-partmnt
partmnt De-partmnt by his predecessor; Her

bert Brownell.' ..

When he retired. IBrownell hsd

not held a press conference for

two years. He ordered his subor subordinates
dinates subordinates not to. talk to reporters:
also refused to cooperate with

Congressmen: and withheld files
from Sen. Estes Kefauver (D
Tenn.) in the U.S. Steel ease,
Sen. Joe O'Mahoney (D-Wyo.) in
the Middle East oil investigation,
and Congressman Emanuel Cellar

(D-N.Y.) in tne American Teie

The first time was when "the

Russians arrested Hungarian Pre

mier Naev: after he hsd taken ref

used in the .Yugoslavian Embassy
in Budapest last .year; Tito offer--ed
Nagy asylum with the ; Inten-s
tion of saving him,, but found he
was overruled by t' the Kremlin..
Navy was removed by superior
Russian force. .-..
Tha second double-cross came

when Zhukov, visiting In Belgrade,
persuaded Tito to recognize ..East

Germany. a
This. .was the last thing v T 1 1 0

nrntt W-dn. Hithrto he hat

been considered the spiritual lead leader
er leader of the satellite countries. They
have looked to him. for. guidance

in winning independence f r 0 m
Moscow.
So, when he recognized East
Germanv he knocked the VvroPl

from under his own leadership.,!

It was Marshal Zhukov wno
turned on the heat, persuaded Ti-

to toi take this step.Then shortly

after zhukov returned to Moscow,

he was purged.
So Tito is furious. He doesn't
Mm in learn that it doesn't oav

to do business with the Kremlin;

" JZJS?.. SSt- Most shocking was ... Brownell's

the threatre, for two things; care carelessness
lessness carelessness and an Air of optimism

which seems false to them. Have
I an answer for such critics? I

have, but- first of all I must ssy

that the charges appear justuiea;
and I must remark that when the

charges have become known; to
me I found it impossible not to
examine my work carefully, and
not to feel that I must henceforth

seek to improve. A creative writ

er can learn from a critical writ writer."
er." writer."

" WATCH REPAIR
" I?

CASTTLLA
DE ORO

TIVOLI AVE.
MAIN 6TORI

Oro of the few performers who

can accept reviewers with rela relative
tive relative serenity is Rosalind Russell.
Prior to the "Aunti Mame" open

ing, the star confidently Informed
an interviewer: "What's the worst
thing that can happen to me I
ask myself. So they say -I'm from
Dixie. It's not going to kill me. I
still have my husband and my
son and all the salted almonds
I can eat." Such was Miss R u s s-sell's
sell's s-sell's way of saying "nuts!"-: to
the critics. ;
Another cucumber is Ethel Mer Merman.
man. Merman. She has announced:. "The
way I look at reviews, if they're
good, they're good, theye 'good,
and if they're bad, they're bad.
All a performer has to care a a-bout
bout a-bout is whether she knows inside
herself that she's dona a good Job.
You can't make a critic, praise
you by wanting him to.":-
It has bHt said that r the
strength of criticism lies in the
weakness of the subject criticized.
By the same token a reviewer's
approval merely reflects the skill
of those who inspire il. A critic's
esteem is not a gif -but a hard hard-won
won hard-won victory. .When critic Percy
Hammond received thank you
notes from actors he invariably
replies: "It" isn't necessary to
thank tne for a. good notice. I
want to thank you for giving me
a good time." ;

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great While Fleet;

New Orleans Servict

Arrive
" Cristobal

-Nov so

..,......-....,,............ Dec. 14

..Dec, Zl
..Dee. 21

"YAQUE"

"MORA Z AN

"CIBAO.'

"HIBUERAS". . Jan. 4, 1951

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chined Cargo

New York Service

, Arrives
Cristobal

"METAFAN f ... ....... . ....... Nov. 13
SAN JOSE" .......4.De. i
"LlirtON" -. i i ,. .r. ...-." .Dec 9
TARISMINA" ... .. i. rrk .Dae, 16
COMA YAGUA. -...... .Dec tj
.TRA BERLAXGA ....... .....w.Dee0.
Weekly iaiDnjs of twelvt passenjef ships lo New :;
York, New Orleans, Los Anzeles, Saa Francisco v
'-.yJ-:-'- :: A ;: and Seattle. -' -; -7 -r
. 8FECIA1 SOUND .TRIT PASSENGER FARXS FROM -:
-' CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOAl V
- To New York end Return V..... tUM
fTa Loa Anrelee and Saa FraJielte,sai4 -:
RetsTBiac from Loa Asureies fniM
Te Seittt awd fcatstrw ma ee
; ' ' TELEPHONE?;
. CRISTOBAL J121 PANAMA 2Z7$



1

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1057

),

y TIIK fANAMA AMERICAN .'- AN INDTTENDENT DAHT NEWSPAPER

4

T.lZ

n

ter

Miii.wiinjiL udMiuiummin.. Minuiuian-iyiirtrn-" imihihh'iWiim'"111 1

PAOt THUES

w, -'., ,.41, rnfantrv at Fort -Kobbe recently received diplomas for completion of a
com' e mums school. .J&VgtjSZ&?2 to wit. Prta!
. "iZ --iMwofntalnance course held on P0"- ... photo) ,. : i

rba7Robert W. Garrett, commanamg o.W.

Beck Jrs Lawyer

iSlarls Appeal Move
In Cadillac Theft

SEATTLE.' Nov. 25 (UP) Legal

arrangements for an appeal of
the grand larceny conviction v of

Dave Beck Jr. were Degun ioaay
Viu rhariAS s mirdell. defense at

torney for the son of Teamsters

president Dave Beck Sr.

Beck Jr. was found guilty Sa Sa-ii'riav
ii'riav Sa-ii'riav n'.a'it of kuenins S4.650

from the sale of two teamster-

onwed Cadillacs. The -trial had Deen

in progress for nearly two weeks weeks-Beck
Beck weeks-Beck Jr. faces a possible max maximum
imum maximum spnlpnre of 15 vears. Bur-

dell announced his intentions for

an appeal immediately following
the verdict, reached by the jury
of nine men and three women
after about eight hours of deli
beration.

Tpamslprs hnss (Beck Sr. faces

trial on grand larceny charges
Dec. 2. He is charged with keep keeping
ing keeping $1,900 from the sale of an another
other another teamster owned Cadillac.

Beck Sr. remained atJlberty un under
der under $3,000 cash bone

San Antonio CoOp
To Hold Meeting
Tomorrow Niqht

Thp Run Antonio de Padua

Credit Cooperative study group
will hnlri a mppHnj t.nmorrou;

night at 7:30 at the French So

ciety nail near the Tlvou Tnea-

ter.
Mien rfplia Wnnrtfir nH MM.

Luzmlla Ceballos, who are staff
members of the department of
rnnneratlve education will talk

:on membership promotion and!

operational meinuas. r
William n Piirrlv and Jose

Oulrns nf thp Tnt.prftinerlr.ftn Co-

-- -

operative Development win aiso

Btiena.

SOON
LUX

BURT

KIRK

L LANCASTER-DOUGLAS 3

k .HALWALLIS.

tGUNHGHTm

M1K CORRAL

Ike's Security Chief Asks Congress For Tighter Laws
lV J wwx- rtpHhfratfi miblication of m'ttee and the Congress to ex-
- vv COP) cam. He said fio security issue JSSXiZ secret'amlne existing law with -a view

' -rw" .ot ffispnhower'8 secun- Kr. ;:,. '..,, tv, enhenm

ty aide; asked Congress
tlehten U.S. security laws to pre-rbltshtagWlnforma-
! tlon helpful to the my.
4 The aide, Robert Cutler, called
for the clamp down in view of

lor tne ciamp uuwn Hp
the recent disclosure ,by trade
magazine that S.- radar sta stations
tions stations in Turkey have been tracit
ing Soviet, missile tests.
Cutler told the House, inf or-

Tnd people In the free world

struggle :or. survive.
-..V i ,f-..t ,-. . 1 i.
The magazine last morlth-pub-nv,j
nmt that this country

! has been keeping abreast of Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's development In the past two

years by means 01, rauar
toring installations- In Turkey
J ,. Robert Hotz, editor. of the
... magame, said existence of tne
statiohs were known to tne

Turks and the Russians,: vi"

t cuti wrote the subcom-

mittee:

Romans Will Film

Romance Of Coya,

Duchess Of Alba
tjhme Nov. 25 (TjP) The Ro

man movie company Titanus an
tnHflv it would produce

a film on the love affair between

Spanish painter rrancisco uuy
and the Duchess of Alba next

year.

Th. film will star Italian actor

MuA., 1Ti.Qnincn as the 19tn

Century Spanish painter and Ava
Gardner as Marie Teresa Cayeta-

na, Duchess of Alba.
t Aootirin shots will be filmed In

Spain, where Miss Gardner now

lives, interiors wm ue v

informauon ciwmu-u - -.Aether it effec

wiiri 1 hone yoilttvely protecUthe peopleof the
ity will, I nope, ieaq yum nHiA Mot.flt,Ps from nublic dis

closure of Information helpful to
an opponent dedicated to de destroying
stroying destroying our individual liberties."

Officials later said mat me

Turks vana ine whmib, i nnm.
too a secret only to Ameri- tanus studios In Rome

New Tanker For RP

Shipping Company

Launched Af Genoa

GENOA, Italy, Nov. 25 (UP), -.
a. tnnw. mi a a laiincnea

today at the Ansaldo shipyards

:o a Manama suw's ,v""f"." ,v""f"."-The
The ,v""f"."-The ship, christened the Mira-
j u.. Uonf ; Al'rpH Luber Of liU-

eao, Switzerland, was built for

the "Compania inavicia x ..... .....-fia
fia .....-fia It is the sister ship of the
-hunt hprfi for

the same shipping line in Juiy,

The modern tanker is 620 feet
qqk taat uiHp and 45 feet

Illg, OUJ li-W
high. It will be manned by a

crew of to.

tuf-

-Sff

I will be on dispiy wIib 'p:6 or t!i:W days. I

THE NEW

pssi

'58

Af

. PANAMA COLON

n depend:'
i ever

Turkish stations were only part

of a system of radar installations
ringing the Soviet Union.

Ilk Choir For Boys,

Girl Will Be Added

Ai Curundu Church

TVin r .i r ii n rl 11 Protestant

, 111V V H
rVi,,rpVi mill h addlner another

bchoir to their churcn soon. 10-

morrow at a:ju ui uib tuuim
rhnir for both boys an

girls will be organized under the
leadership of Mrs. David Hilton,

Tjnt-rkn la nrpii niiiiiiiieu

in this field, having graduated
vnainr In mUsic from In-

dlana Central College. While In
college she was active In the
nniioira r-Yinir us Biano accom

oanist; She played In the col
lego band, orchestra, and trio,
Mrs. HUton lias also -taught mu music
sic music In the public1 schools 'While
in the States, sung in church

choirs and groups.

She and her nusoana, ui.
vid Hilton of Gorgas, except to
go to Africa as medical mission missionaries
aries missionaries In the future. l
Miss Millie DeJernette will ac accompany
company accompany the Junior Choir at
the piano. It is .hope that all the
oarents of the fehurch and com com-muiiity
muiiity com-muiiity that would like their
children to sing in this church
choir will bring, them to the
church for auditionsano organ organization.
ization. organization. ',
This Junior Choir will make

their first appearance puDiicai puDiicai-ly
ly puDiicai-ly during the Christmas Season.

Soviet Military

Chief In Germany
Being Promoted

DTPT3T TXT MriTT 9C fTTX Xfl v

shal Andref A. Gretchko, Soviet
army commander in Germany, is
being promoted to Deputy De Defense
fense Defense Minister, Informed sources
said today.

Irptphfcn fnM Opnprnl Sir

Dudley Ward, British command commander
er commander in Germany, he was being re replaced
placed replaced by General M. V. Zaha-

hov.

Ho Inf rrxlnpprl Tlnharhnw in

Ward when Ward paid a courte courtesy
sy courtesy call Friday at Soviet Army
Headquarters- at Zossen Wuens-

dori, outside Berlin.

Informed sources said Gretch-
Vn mic hpinn. trnTIRfprrprt t.n MnS-

ow as Deputy Defense Minister.

me west uerun newspaper
"B.Z." said Gretchko probably

lng Nikita S. Khrushchev In the

campaign against Marsnai ueor ueor-gi
gi ueor-gi Zhukov.

aided Khrushchevin rallying the

Army against tne xormer ue

iense Minister..
Zaharhov also took part in the

atntzoukpv pampaign.,

NEW HEARING AID
in your own eyeglases

See the new American
Beauty for Aerial and
bone conduction
SOSA'S OPTIC
"J" Street
Dr. MARCIAL DIAZ'S
CLINIC
Tivoli Ave. and ftochet St.

"People will say

e in love with

Cascade"

Rose

3

:e-setting

Reed & Barton's
newest sterling
mercurio
Jewellers

ITTU2 LIT'

Am UMnvvt mm 2 A ..i.. ...ill

)' -' "Y vvi jw rrrw will
tell her oge will tell anything.

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v.-

1 r
TOK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1851
page rom

octal ana -in

Staff

evwibe

Be

134,

Yin if ft
Ji Jl i.

Itltit,

Birth, Ptrliu J VrVi lkati L Mai ft J

i 2-0140 f 3-0741 ittwttn

fflarriagts,

on 9vr re

anama

'tka It Lu-numhr Jim

9:00 m4 10 t

.at. tnlu

COL AND MRS. MILLER GIVE COCKTAIL-BUFFET
IN HONOR OF COL. AND MRS. CHESTER O. FRAKE
Col. and Mri. Frank Miller entertained at their Quarry
Heiahts Quarters last niglH with a cocktail-buffet.
The party "as in honor of Col. and Mrs Chester O. Frakc
who are sailing for the United States Saturday on the LSNS
Ge,RCo! Frake will retire from a distinguished military career
this week alter more than 34 years of service in the United
States Army.

Harringtons Will Honor
Spanish Ambassador
Family With Luncheon
The Ambassador of the United
States and Mrs. Julian Flske Har Harrington
rington Harrington are entertaining at lunch luncheon
eon luncheon tomorrow at their residence
on La Cresta.
. "Guests of honor will be the Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador of Spain and Mrs. Fede Fede-rico
rico Fede-rico Gabaldon y Navarro and their
son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Fernando Gabaldon, who are

visiting in Panama.
Mr. LiVern Dilweg
Arrives on Isthmus
Mr. LaVern R. Dilweg, Washing,
ton representative of the U.S. Cit

izens Association, arrived on the
Isthmus Saturday. He is staying

at the Tivoli Guest House.

An informal reception and get-

together has been planned for Mr.
Dilweg and members of the USCA
at 8 p.m. on Nov. 29 in the Fern
Room of the Tivoli.

Reid, Mrs. Robert G. Rennie, Mrs.
Howard J. SchwarUman, Mrs.
Richard C. Sergeant, Mrs. Ben F.
Smith, Mrs. Harold F. Spinney,
Mrs. John M. Stuart, Mrs. Benja Benjamin
min Benjamin L. Thomas, Mrs. William E.
Thompson, Mrs. Fred M. Weade,
Mrs. Howard L. Wentworth and
Mrs. Vernon C. Whitehead.

Bridge Play Tonight
At Margarita Center
Bridge play will be held this eve
ning at the uiaiaiut jciviue Ctin

ler. participants are requested to

arrive at seven o'clock to take part
in a sociai being held as a nespe nespe-dida
dida nespe-dida to a member leaving this

week to make her home in
United States.

the

(Continued on Page 5)

Mrs. Poore, Mrs. Cole
Give Breakfast Party
At Fort Amador Club
Mrs. Walter C. Cole of Diablo
Heights and Mrs. Fred M. Poore,
Jr., of Los Rios were co-hostesses
v Saturday at a breakfast party
held at the Fort Amador Officers'
)pen Mess.
Mrs. Marvin F. Hart, from To To-.;
.; To-.; peka, Kansas, who is the house
guest of her son and daughter-in-
law, Capt. and Mrs. Leonard S.
. Hart of Log Rios, presided at the
" coffee service,
' Invited guests" were: Mrs. Elmer
G. Abbott, Mrs. Harry L. Bach,
Mrs. John T. Garrett, Mrs. Clin Clinton
ton Clinton Baverstock, Mrs. Kenneth L.
; Bivin, Mrs. Peter Bolton, Mrs.
r James P. Boukalis, Mrs. Robert
; Boyd, Mrs. Howard Buehler, Mrs.
, John J. Connard, Mrs. Glenn M.
Cramer, Mrs. Evan G. Evans, Jr.,
Mrs. Webster G. Farrell, Mrs. I-
" sabel Findlay, Mrs. Gilbert 1.
' Fritts.
I Mrs. A. Earl Gerrans, Mrs.
Christian Gundersen, Mrs. James
j E. Harrell, Mrs. Leonard Hart,
Mrs. Marvin Haft. Mrs. Frank
. Harrington, Mrs. Irving G. Hay,
t Mrs. William C. Hearon, Mrs. Mor-
. I timef C. Hill, Mrs. George F. Hud-
son, Mrs. Howard R. Johnson,
Mrs. Samuel E. Johnson, Mrs. Hen Henry
ry Henry K. Johnstone, Mrs. Harold T.
Longmore.
Mrs. Hugh Maloney, Mrs. Rob Rob-'
' Rob-' ert McAllister, Mrs. Roger Mi Mi-',
', Mi-', ehel, Mrs. Jens Nilsen, Mrs. Sid-
ndy Peterson, Mrs. Wi'liam W.

Balboa Church Group
To Hold Christmas
Luncheon December 3.
Members of the Mary Martha
and Lillian Farrell Circle of the
Balboa Union Church will have a
no-host Christmas luncheon Dec.
3 in the Fern Room of the Tivoli
Guest House at-l2:30. Gilts will
be exchanged.
Those desiring to attend are re

quested to telephone their reserva reservation
tion reservation to Mrs. Holgerson, Balboa
2658, or Mrs. Parker, Balboa 1412,
not later than noon on December
2.

Mr. and Mrs. Marohl
Welcome B.sby Boy 1
mr. and Mrs. Arthur Marohl of
Curundu announce the birth of a
baby boy at Gorgas Hospital last
Saturday.

Mrs. Potter Inaugurate
Tivoli Guest House l tio
The new patio at the Tivoli Guest
House was inaugurated yesterday

afternoon by Mrs. William E. Pot

ter, wile ot the Governor oi me
Canal Zone. Mrs. Potter cut the

ribbon during a brief cere-ony

attended by a large gathering of
Canal Zone officials and residents,
many of whom stayed on for the
first Sunday night buffet.

Dinner This Evening

At Brazilian Embassy

The Ambassador of Brazil to
Panama and Mrs. Aguinaldo Bou Bou-litreau
litreau Bou-litreau Fragoso are entertaining
a group of their friends this even evening
ing evening at a dinner in the Embassy
residence. v

Mr.' and Mrs. Bender
H ck From United States
Mr. and Mrs. Mirt Bender of

Gamboa returned recently from a

two-month ,holiday syent In the
United States. They attended the

wedding of their daughter, Rose-

mane, in New Jersey ana visitea
in New York, Pennsylfania, Mary Maryland,
land, Maryland, West Virginia and Florida.

Planning a Real, Old Fashioned
THANKSGIVING?
Give it a fancy touch with BEAUTIFUL TABLE
DECORATION. Also Thanksgiving GREETING
CARDS. Choose from a nice assortment .
ALWAYS STOP AT
MORRISON'S
4th of July and "J" St.

VISIT OUR AIR-CONDITIONED BOOK DEPT.

Each notice for Inclusion In this
column should be submitted in
typt-wrirten form and mailed to
th box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
by hand to the office. Notices pi
meltings cannot ba accepted b
Ultphona,
Knights Of Columbus
Cristobal Council
Will Meet Tomorrow
The Cristobal Council 1689,

Knights of Columbus, will meet to-1
morrow at the knights home in i
Margarita starting at 7:30 p.m.
Alt members are urged to attend
as the Retreat, to be heid Dec.

8 at the Holy Family Church in
Margarita, Will be discussed.

St. Luke Altar Guild
Will Meet Tomorrow
The regular meeting of the Altar
guild of the Cathedral of St. Luke
will be held in the Guild Room of
the Cathedral tomorrow at 7:30
p.m. The business meeting will be
lollowed by a Meditation given by
Dean Peterson. All members are
urged to attend.

Balboa Woman's Club
Plan Bc.ird Meeting
The Balbea Woman's Club will
hold a board meeting Wednesday
at 9 a.m.. in the USO-JWB on
Balboa Road.

Thanksgivings

Family Dig I

HELPS YOU KEEP

TS MEMORIES

SA Jf
Pl ft.

KODAKTDiwgtVlEFLASH OUTFIT
Imagine! A reflex camera in this low-oast outfit
Great buy! Price includes Kodel-model Duaflex IV Camera,
film, flasholder, and everything else needed for indoor-outdoor
picture taking. And It's the surest snapshooting ever.
There's no guesswork you sec your picture in the big
"preview" finder before you press the button.
ALL FOR $25.25
KODAK PANAMA, LTD.
PANAMA COLON

Thanksgiving Eve
On CFII-TV Marks
Today. Tomorrow
"The Wonders dl. Today and
the Premise of Tomorrow" spe special
cial special .show with agaUuty of per performing;
forming; performing; hadttners supported
by an elite roster of behind-the-scenes
artists will be telecast
over CFN-TV, Thanksgiving; Day
eve, Wednesday, from 7:30 to 9
p.m.
The title carries the theme of

The standard Oil Company (New

Jersey) on their75th Anniver Anniversary.
sary. Anniversary. Tyrone Power W host and
spokesman on the show which
stars Jimmy Durante, Bert Lahr,

Donald O'Connor, Jane Powell,
and also stars Marge and Dow Dower
er Dower champion, Brandon de Wilde,
Duke Ellington and his. orhhes orhhes-tra,
tra, orhhes-tra, Eddie Mayehoff, Cornelia
Otis Skinner and Kay Thompson.
Also appearing on the bill will
be the New York Herald Trib Tribune's
une's Tribune's Paris correspondent, Art
Buchwald, and the British cari caricaturist
caturist caricaturist Ronald Searle.
A special electronics ballet will

be one of the highlights on the
holiday eve offering on CFN-TV.
The dance, with choreography
by John Butler, will feature Wlsa
D'Orso and the dancing ensem ensemble.
ble. ensemble. It will be performed without
music. Electronic sounds will be
the basis for the dance.
Caricaturist Searle will intro introduce
duce introduce his own animated cartoon,
a 12-mlnute presentation enti entitled
tled entitled "Energetically Yours.'' The
heroine of the niece Is a small

devilish child named Iris who

will trace the history Of the hu human
man human race interms of the sources
of energy man has learned to
use.
The show is patterned to all
age groups In the Canal Zone.

How . the gnatt name In
deodoranU bring $ you
NIW
0D0-R0-H0
Stick Deodorant

,lYa mort ctaalral! The
heady swivel ease five you
tore deodorant for your money
...it's easy to vae up to the
very end. With one quick stroke
ODO-RO-NO wipes away ui ui-pleasant
pleasant ui-pleasant odor ana" cheeks prapU
ritioa all day! Try ODO-RO-NO
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blatant
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X

W&Shi "r Hill i
W'Wwi'Mmm ..I, m j

TAKING A LONG LOOK at the pony or her choice is Mrs. Esther Q. de Faredes who enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed a day at the races with Mr. Gabriel Higuera T. and his wife, Seiafina Q. de Higuera.

I t? V2.hJ

SMILING SPECTATORS at the President Remon Racetrack Sunady were Gloria Qutntero de

Paredes and her happy hubby, Jose de la Cruz Paredes, Jr.

'--rt U m ink
l!imiiiiiii iv Tuwi mi rr II ilium miwnn ir- r-- Tin"

LADIES PRETTY AS A PICTURE find the sport of kings an enjoyable pastime. Enjoying
the day's events are Frank and Marion Mala va sic and Mrs. Lynn Wheeler.

Mv. W'M
it-'i 4 tffh; v fl: r V 4
I t ' 't I
f :
i- t

Changing Dollars Inlo Liit
Is Wives Most Taxing Job ;

'WE middle class Americans

have, developed such high stan

dard of living fine houses, fine
comforts, fine meals-that we are
running our poor housewives rag ragged
ged ragged trying to keep up the show."
That .understanding sidelight oh
why the American housewife' runs
herself ragged despite her many
labor-saving gadgets didn't come

from a woman, but from a man.

You'll find it as well ai some
expert advice on how to meet
problems of day-to-day livlng-rin
a new book. "Woman's Guide to

Better Living"; by John A Schin Schin-dler,
dler, Schin-dler, M.D," .;; :. ''

Helpful as Dr. Schlndler's book

would probably be for any wom woman,
an, woman, it would be far more helpful

if she could get her ,usband to
read it. ,.

Because, the doctor seems to

have a realistic attitude toward
the problems of the modern wom woman;
an; woman; v .. .w,:. ''

THOSE proWems are greatly
minimized by the average husband
who seems to think that if hf
gets his wife, and automatic wash washer
er washer the laundry 1 taken care of;
a push button stove takes care of
cooking three meals aday. and
a car of her own makes it easy
for her to do all the family chaul.

fefng.

We are all told to often about
what a snap the American house house-wife
wife house-wife has that we tend to overlook
the fact that it is her on whom
much of the burden of our high
standard of living falls.-
Dad earns the money and that' ;

no easy job. In fact, it may be an

difficult that Mom has to h e 1 p

earn me money as wen as keep
up the standard of living.

But alter all. it's Mom who

has the big job of turning dad's
pay check into comfortable family
living. And that, as so many

men refuse to see. it one of tha

world's most demanding jobs.

Benson Wins Cabin
To Increase Farm Exports

WASHINGTON, Nov. 25 .(UP')

Secretary of Agriculture Ezra

Taft Benson has worr cabinet ap approval
proval approval of a plan to expknd farm
surplus exports by 60 per cent, an
authoritative -source tow the

United Press.

The source said the plan won
cabinet endorsement at a meet

ing Friday; At the same meeting,

it was Teported Benson won re
newed backine bv President Ei

senhower ; for his bid to reduce

farm price-support floors.
At Benson's urging the admin
istration will ask Congress to au

thorize sales of $1,500,000,000

worth of farm surpluses in re

turn for foreign currencies in the
fiscal year beginning next July

1, it was reported, similar saies
in the current fiscal year are
limited by law to one billion dol dollars.
lars. dollars. The administration is sure to
find many members of Congress
sympathetic to such an increase.
Senator Hubert H. Humphrey
(D-Minn.) already has said he
will propose doubling the sales
authorization to two billion dol
'At the cabinet meeting last
Friday Benson is said to have
outlined his entire package ofi
farm proposals for the next ses-i

sion of Congress.

. "There was no opposition from
the Presiden.tr ,qr any membe of
the'eabinet,'! ap 'informed source'

said. "Benson's program Is still
the President's program."
- v i
In addition to the stepped-up
export program, Benson's "pack "pack-age'
age' "pack-age' of farm proposals was be
lleved to include:
Scrapping the present 75 per
cent of parity price support floor
for major crops and replacing. it
with a lower figure, probably M f
per cent of the "fair earning
power" parity level. '.
Authorizing some Increases
In planting allotments for. con- ,,
trolled crops to compensate ;
farmers for lower price, i
More research to develop,
new markets for surplus crops.

Prince George
Of Greece Dies f
In Paris At 88
PARIS. Nov. 25 (UP Princa

George of Greece, uncle of reign

ing King Paul and son of George
the First of Greece, died last

night at the age of -88 in his'.
home iu suburban St. Cloud.

France tor several years. 1

The strangest alliance this side of heaven or hell. :
between the most famed of lawmen and the most feared
of all gambler-badmen wilt reach its climax as the runs
go off one deadly day in Tombstone. See Burt Lancaster
and Kirk Douglas In "GUNFTGHT AT THE O.K. CORRAL"
which OPENS ON WEDNESDAY 27 AT THE LUX.

FOR THE BEST,

THANKSGIVING-
.bring the family, to ;".
' to enjoy our

THANKSGIVING DAY DINNER ;
from 12 noori in th Balboa Room ..
, and from 7 p.m. in
th lovly BELLA VISTA ROOM
with CLARENCE MARTIN'S
. ORCHESTRA V. V
' ohildrtn't portioni at haff-prlc
As Our Panamanian friends will be
ceJebrating on the same day,
:- Panama's Independence from
Spain and Firemen's Day,
Panamanian dishes also will
be on the menu.

ARMY FOLKS TOO think horses, teer and ohlne make a nice combination. Here
Capt. Thomas G. Foster, Mrs. William V. Hug Jes, MaJ. Bernard F. Schumacher, Mrs.
and Capt, Huihea. ; J" : ..

we se
Foster



f

pack nvi
MONDAY,' NOVEMBER 13, 1957
TOE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAPSR
i if tail an 0
erivlde

Linn Shwer hener
Mitt liner Athi.y
' Miss Billy Sue Spencer of Los
Rios give a linen shower Satur Saturday
day Saturday and the Spencer home for
Mis Eleanor Jean ashley whose
weddinj to Mr. Donald Clifford
O'Connell will take place Decem December
ber December 7 hrthe, Ft. Clayton Chapel at
7 p.m. ' I
- Guests included the Misses Sa Sarah
rah Sarah Purdy, Doris Young, Sis Page,
Laura Dew, Jacqueline Duna and
Sue mable, and Mesdames C, Rlch-
ardS, 8. L.' Henry, T. A. jenking,
,L. B. Ashley and William W. Spen Spencer.
cer. Spencer. .' "'

Dr. RJher lArrlves
Frm Clemble
Dr. Eduardo Rltter A., Ambas

sador to Colombia from Manama,

arrived her recently from Bogo
ta, Colombia. f

rltith Imbatsy Secretary,
Family Leave Isthmus
w Australian Holidl V

: First Secretary of the British
Embassy and Mrs. Edward Biggs
and their five children sailed this
weekend on the S-S Gothic for
New Zealand. After visitng in New

Zealand they win go to meioourne,
Australia, to arrive before Christ
mas. .The ', Biggs family will re
tufa to Panama next June.

Nancy lUmsty Honored
With Bridal Shower
; v Bride-to-be Nancy Ramsey was
feted Saturday aiternoon with a

bridal shower at we Brazos
Heights Elks Club. The shower was
given by Mrs. Harold E. Chambers
r and her daughter. Miss Jeanne
' Chambers, assisted by Mrs. Cham Chambers'
bers' Chambers' mother, Mrs. V. H. May, Sr.,
- of Gamboa. Seventy-five guests
were invited, v

xMiss Ramsey, who was led to
. her gifts by means of a floral trea

sure-nunt is me aaugmer 01 ivir.
and Mrs. Erwin Ramsey of Mar Mar-garita.
garita. Mar-garita. She will be married Dec.
4 28 la the Holy Family Church
to Mr. Rollin W. Waite. son of Mr.
and Mrs. D. B. Waite of Cleve Cleve-land,
land, Cleve-land, Ohio. Mr. Waite is assistant
to the dean of instruction at Case
; Institute of Technology in Cleve-

land

turn children returned to the Isth

mus recently and have joined Dr.
Willett at their home in Panama.
Dr. Willett. who vacationed with

hii family in Central America

Mexico and the United State, re

turned several weeks ago.

Dr. Carlos Tang
Returns te Isthmus
nr. Canos Tans well known Co

lon dentist, returned by plane last.

week after, spenaing wree weens
attending the American Dental Con

vention in Miami, t ioriaa, ana me

Mexican Dental Conveuon in Ale
xlco. City.

Mrs- Hamlin Here
Ta Visit Relatives

Mi .Tana Hamlin of Anderson.

smith Carnhna. arrived on the Isth-

mua recentlV to spend the holi

days with her sister-inlaw, Mrs,
rinrnthv Hamlin of Diablo Heights

anH hnr niece and nephew. Mr.

and Mrs. Eugene Hamlin of Mar
garta.

Mrs. Willett Returns
' Fre-m United States
Mrs. Bernard Willett and her

Balboa Woman's Club
fmrA firann Maall

Tho Card GrouD of the Balboa

Woman's Club held their bi-monthly
meeting at the Fort Amador of of-ucers
ucers of-ucers Open Mess with Mrs. Bar Bar-hara
hara Bar-hara Schoel. Mrs. Ruth Jenkins

.nri Mrs. Blanche. Schillings as

hostesses.

a h At- rioamrt the members and

their guests played bridge and
samba. These who attended were
Mesriames: Flora Hack, Louise

vforfhnnt Maude Clinchard. Gen

U Bliss. Reba Slotkin, Augusta

Cooke, Bermce Uonraa.Mazeiim
merman, Helen Adler, Mary Adl
haniels Elea Tamm. Edt-

th.Eppiy, Marian ni5ua,.wjiv(5

Balck, Ctnerine uiamoers, o
Foot, Barbara Schoel, Blanche

Schillings, Ruth Jenkins, leresa
Luce, Peggy Parker, Lois Van
Horn, Molly Johnson, Carrie
Brown. Dotty Allen, Mary Trent,

Gloria Brown, Lillian Farr, CoUie
Reimann, Mary C. Lowe, Gertrude
smniisi. Bettv Lane. Abi Williams,

Rntsv Mitchell. Maria Days. Ani

ta Lindell, Agnes Hearon, Laura
Tarflinger, Leona Saarinen, Polly
Trail Annie Zitzmann, Martha

Bashua, Polly Hamilton ana Maj.
fSritt Holcroft.

The next meeting will be held
on Thursday December 12 at the
Fort Amador Officers Open Mess
with Mrs. Edta Homa, Mrs. Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Allen and Mrs. Hazel Zimmer Zimmer-man
man Zimmer-man as hostesses.

V U 7N 7 If x
r i 1
,wiinD.m imm.w n,nniimmiiDiiiiini .i.i,,i,,,.,i,Wiiiinw

U.S.T CYPRESS AT TOCUMEN TJ.S. "Ambassador Julian F. Harrington (center) plants a cypress
from the United States at the Tocumen airport in : a plot, where trees from the 21 American

republics will be planted. Irfjoklng on are: Mexican Ambassador Bafael Fuentes George aaman,

U. S. public At fairs officer in Panama: Mrs. Catita Cajar; Mrs. Judith Alfaro; Panama City

Mayor CaJat Escala: Honduran-Ambassador Angel Hernandez; Panamanian prof. Francisco

Cornejo' and others..,;, .-;.",,-, k-':.;;X

Secretary Tells How Trujillo
Got Data On Galindez In NY

Cook's Tour

Answer4 to Prevlout Pul

v

Actoir
t Cooking
vessel
r 4 Cook slowly
-H erdartd-a
jug el wine
. and a loaf of
; ... hraait

j IS Fruit drink
! IS Telegram s
IS Vr v.('

(ilanf )
ll Narrow inlet
,li Dropsy
medicine
U Short hose
SSKemovea
II Coniume ,

cookary
IS Places out
U Superlative
- suffixes
SB Footed -vases
ST Greek letter
MUiad en

SSjfyptian fod
MADpertiona

WMexieaai

eookerr

S Scottish river

7 Afteraooa
itE?-
4f Arranges the
dinner table
it Chewing
41 Guide
45Bira

49 Come ta pass

WHatrinr
; erians .,..
SOn water
MWarged
UJouraalist;
Xmie-
M Let it stand
TSmallbea

DOWN
1 BraaUian state
SGodin
-s mythology i a
,UMd,toboa
: water
4Daiert

- Tip
6 Expunger

. 7 Moist
-. Monsters "'
9 Post
' 10 Chills and
fever
11 Male cheep ;
(Pi.) i '?
'17 Ancient Urfa
19 Lariat
3ST1H

rgn-TT a i i u s zzir

25 Auction
it Overturn
27 Caused by
wound or
shock n. v
J8 Bothers
29 Employs
SI. Says
SSDva

34 Habitat plant 38 Help
form 40 Intelligence

41 Huge-
1 42 Pace
43 Used to
;, transport
cookery
44 Noblenian
4 Large,
woodynlant
47 Malay tribe
48Qalter
SO Dance step

I

ji j I W Is k W I li H h jii
s r-- r-
M !-n J-x-J

" "fi sr -sr
- -fa- - r ;
a-"-"- hr a
1 f ' ,7 7 l I I 17 I H

WASHINGTON, Nov. 25 (UP)
The U.S. government Intro

duced In federal court today, in

the trial of John Joseph Frank,

testimony of a witness who said
she typed a letter in which

Frank billed Generalissimo Ra

fael L. Trujillo for carrying on

an investigation in New York

city.

Frank Is accused of falling to

register with the justice Depart Department
ment Department as an agent for Dominican
interests.

The witness, today was Mrs.

Sara ,T. Newcomer of Washing

ton, a secretary to Frank from

January to April 1955. Yesterday
the Judge had ruled against her
appearing as a witness, but to today
day today he admitted her testimony.

She said that the letter she

typed billed Trujillo for expens

es and proiessionai services ai
$20 an hour. She also said that
Frank offered to visit Trujillo

and give him more details on
the investigation.
The investigation, Mrs. New Newcomer
comer Newcomer testified, concerned a ru rumor,
mor, rumor, that certain groups in New
York City were meeting to plot
the assassination of Trujillo. She
said Frank sent "several" reports
to Trujillo describing the inves

tigation he conducted "witn neip

of ,iniormers.'
She said the report specifi specifically
cally specifically mentioned that Frank
had checked op the activities
of Jesus de Galindez and Nico Nicolas
las Nicolas Silfa. ,;
Galindez. a former Dominican

resident and outspoken foe of

Trujillo. Is- the Columbia Univer

sity proiessor who mysteriously

disappeared aoout 18 montns a
bo. som time after his disaP'

pearancew a United States pilot

named Gerald Murphy was kill'
ed by a Dominican national.

Reo. Charles O. Porter of

Murphy's- district i Oregon has

chareed in the House or Kepre

sentatlves that there was some
connection1 between these hap happenings,
penings, happenings, i Public -interest in the

Frank trial- centers, in wnetner

it will produce any information

concerning porter's cnarges.

Mrs. Newcomer testified over

vicrorous nrotest by Franks at

tornev. Edward L. Carey, who

contended that the relationship

between an attorney and his

secretary, is privileged, j

t He argued that legal tradi tradition
tion tradition prohibited Mrs. Newcomer

from testifying on Informa Information
tion Information she learned while she was

Frank's secretary.
After a 20-mJnute review of
legal tradition on this point,

Judge James R. Kirkland a

greed wltlr Carey that there is

that privilege between attorney
and secretary. However, he said

that when Frank dictated the
reports as well as the letters to

Mrs. Newcomer, he acted as an

investigator and not an attorney

By OSWALD JACOB?
Written for NEA Service

NOKTH IS
44
VQ107
QJ10S6S
4804
CAST
AAJWJ8B5
VS94

S
52

SOUTH (D)

Q73
VKJS 1
A K 2
AJ107
North and South vulnerable
South West North East
1 Pass 1 1 A
2 NT. Pass SN.T. Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead A 2

WEST
A K2
A96S
974
KQ9S

GET YOUR OIRISTMAS CARDS
'' AT
,MORRISON,,S
4th of July and 4,J" St.

Hill

;

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

C2D SA IPAiyJL
Lima Panama Miami Washington
AAost modern airliner finking South America and the

U.S.A. Finest air travel -- NO EXTRA COSTI First class
and tourist accommodations.

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luxurlbus 4-engine
DC-6 aircraft

fikaAs waii foh mst, b&foM ipu dmds..

I will bs on display within two or three days. .

ft

THE NEW

I, '58

. -. a ;-
" PANAMA COLON

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SJSSSVfIBBSSaTS

!

Asuncion L Pai LlmJ Guayaquil Panama Havana

slw speed, greater power, more comfort. First dess
and toorist accommodations I

Nowl Fly BRANIFFs DC-6s
to BOGOTA
Non-Stopf faststl
FJy the height of luxury on Branlffs "El
Bogotano." Enjoy the speed and comfort of
deluxe 4-engine DC-6 aircraft, and the cour courteous
teous courteous service of bilingual cabin attendants.
3 fast flights weekly. Finest first class and
excellent, economical tourist accommodations
on ell flights. .
Sae your IrervW ogwat or Bnmiff's offices on
AVaida 14 Tivoli 21-A-3J (telephone 2-0975)r
Hotel Panama (telephone Panama 3-1660,
Ext. 130, or Panama 3-4726).
In COLON telephone 779 or 797.

e

lanA eoW mrtk serviig Uarf e both Ammia

The unlucky expert backed me

into a corner. Since I had no es

cape I was forced to listen to his
latest tale of woe which is even
more heart rending than any of
his other stories.

It seems that he decided his

luck might be different on Fri Friday
day Friday the 13th so he tried a rub

ber bridge same. Sure enough!

He got vulnerable on the first

hand and on the second hand
picked up a real rock crusher.
He reached three no-trump aft after
er after a spade overcall by East and
anyone else would have made
game and rubber but look what
happened to him.
West chose to open the deuce
of his partner's suit from king king-deuce.
deuce. king-deuce. A most unusual lead but

deadly against the unlucky ex expert.
pert. expert. East played the nine. He
decided the lead had been a sin singleton.
gleton. singleton. The unlucky expert won
with the queen and could count
only eight tricks. lie tried to
sneak through a heart by lead leading
ing leading the deuce and the roof fell
on him.
West hopped right up with the
ace and led the king of spades.
East overtook and the unlucky
expert was down three.
If West had made his normal

opening lead of the king of
spades there would be no way to

oeat tne hand.
I asked, "What happened after
fViafO" Ua .ranltaH "Tho nrinn

nents proceeded to bid and make

two ,slams. I quit the game and
went home to arrive Just In time
to watch my house burn to the
ground."

m
iua MM

MinnrSkinMiSErr
Kfuaaaa aktck Itch at

smit mk, mmxbm HrU,
irritated tart. PHaakaky
aftat aaek Chan, artraat
aiaaar. rua.
MEXSANA

V c n n n

W W I
LUX

BURT KIRK 3

GUNHGHTtbH

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always right...
especially for
QhhhtmaA

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Checkers
Earrings
Rings
Pins
etc.

Vs

Pearls are q

gem every woman loves
...and loves to wear
make your selection today... a small
deposit will bold it for you until
Christmas on our LAY-AWAY PLAN.
t
You needn't wait for
Christmas to Win... you may
in our Free Weekly Raffle
This Week's Lucky Winners

s Nidia Edllma' Avecllla
Elena Concepclon
Gabriela de Navarro
Gladys Moreno
Rosa de Centella
M. L. Stindt
Mrs. Henriquez
Jorge Alberto Diaz
Dora S. de Castro
Irma Escoffery i
Juan Calleja i
Crlstobalina de .Zaldivai
L. & Tejada n ?
, jack Hern H 1
Ana Q. de Jimenez
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ALL SALES SLIPS ENDING
IN 2 yuN... RECHECK YOURS
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GOLD STAMPS Without Tour Asking

TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
18-47 Central Ave. (137)

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4

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OTTA'S

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$2800 in merchandise

1$t PRIZE ... 1,500.
2nd PRIZE ... 500.
3rd PRIZE ... 300.

IN MERCHANDISE
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. ;rr Also 100 other opproxirhatiori Prizes of $5.00 each in merchandise.
; WE OFFER YOU SUPERIOR QUALITY MERCHANDISE
Ask for Your Free Ticket. For every $1.00 cash purchase or payment f your'
credit account, you'll receive free a ticket of our GREAT RAFFLE which will;,
t held on December 22,4957. ;f.

4
- 5



yyM lyyryyy teW-fr Y:A--.Uv ; yyyyy
' 1 r t '

..1
i !i -.V f'l '. 0'r:.
PAtiB RLT
THB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPER
iyyyy-yyuyyyyy Monday, November 25, 1959
Soviet Union's Hi

gh jumpers CqiJM

1 t
Thick Piece Of Rubber
Attached to Shoe Makes
Kangaroos Of Russians

By PETER UEBERSAX
. LONDON, Nov. 25 (UP) The
Soviet Union has found a means
of propelling highiumpers into the
air that is causing at. much up uproar
roar uproar in the sports world as did
Sputnik in the scientific.
It is a piece of rubber, about
an inch thick, which is attached
to the sole of a track shoe with
a thhi coating of leather. So ef effective
fective effective is it that Russian high high-jumper
jumper high-jumper Yuri Stepanov has soared
over the bar at seven feet, one
inch.

That is a world record and
again it isn't. For there is going
to be one almighty struggle when
the world's top an;steur athletic
officials meet in Stockholm next
year to consider the case of the
propulsion shoes.
Outcry OF P rot it
When pictures of Stepanov's
jump (and shoes) reached the
West, there was such an outcry of
protest that the International Am Amateur
ateur Amateur Athletic Federation refused
to recognize the mark, although it
was three-eights' of an inch bet better
ter better than American Charles
Dumas' official record.

Western officials charged, the
spongy rubber gave Stepanov ex extra
tra extra bounce on takeoff and also
provided him extra height.

"Next thing the Russians will
do is' put a spring in a pole and

have their vaulters clear 16 feet,
one Swedish official said.

Another Western observer sug

gested flinging sprinters from the

starting mark with huge rubber

bands ana mstamng rocKets on tne

javelin.
Shoes Increase Proficiency

There is no question but that

Stepanov s proficiency increases

once he puts on the magic shoes.

In 'track meets only months apart,

he jumped five inches higher.

The Russians have denounced

the protest as "a conspiracy to

belittle Soviet advances in the

field of physical culture." They

say equipment must improve.

The Russians do have one strong
point. IAAF rules say nothing
about shoes. And it must be con conceded
ceded conceded that for years European
highjumpers have been experi experimenting
menting experimenting with fancy footgear. No Nobody
body Nobody raised any objections until
the Russians began clearing seven
feet.

I I r:'f0r I.'. i "i iii i mt 1 i .1 ii i i J
"Yv'' J l I :0fil:yy Editors-: conrado sarceant ;.y:-;, :
iuSff ' '"b ::' .,J Fasdich:'Lea.gue Assigns'1

it rv-; it ii i ji

HIGH SIGN Having a clear Ilt "? 1 ? -;"'(irr "f ;n t 9y3
claim to the world -Warn- ft Y- by T-
weight championship, Al- 1 L J V ,s

pnonse Halimi gives the sign I
indicating he's ready for all. I

FRESH BLOOD
CORAL GABLES, Fl'a. (NEA)

The University of Miami uses
three sophomore quarterbacks quarterbacks-Fran
Fran quarterbacks-Fran Curci, Maury Guttman and
Theron Mitchell.

ALL OUT AND. UPSIDE DOWN -Bill Russell finds himself doing an unexpected handstand

during the Celtics-Hawks game at the Boston Garden. Russell was leaping for a rebound

when bumped and knocked end over end. Grabbing the ball is Bob Pettit of St. Louis while
"f frv Ed Macauley looks worried as he sees the Hub center's legs heading his way.

Gun Club Notes

BALBOA GUN CLUB

OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS
HOLLYWOOD wind gusts up to
70 miles per hour were reported
in Southern California Thursday.
Paramount Studios record section
heard about them and immedi immediately
ately immediately issued Johnny Ma this' record
,of "Wild as Wind" to local disc
ckeys.

PRESIDENT Theatr
NOW PLAYING!
Europe's Sexiest Star)
BRIGITTE JARDOT
"MADEMOISELLE
STRIP-TEASE"
(In French with
Spanish titles)
Prohibited For Minors
Under 18!

Coming THURSDAY
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In Technicolor!
ALL-STAR CAST!

The Balboa Gun Club November

Smallbore Rifle Match was held

at the Far Fan range on bun

day the 24th. Shooting was sup

posed to start at 0900; but by
the time we got Stuyverstant

Todd's eun out of cosmoline and

assembled on the tirmg line, u
was about 0930. Incidentally, it
was nice to have old man Todd
(By the Grace of God) and our
club secretary, Fred Wells, on the

iiring line again, ineir presence
was enjoyed by all.
A total of six shooters fired two

twentv shot strings at 100 yards

and scopes were usea Dy .our or

the six competiros. What we

lacked in number, we made up

for in enthusiasm; but we certain certainly
ly certainly missed some of our regular
shooters and hope to see them
at our next match.

The match was fired under the

direction of match supervisor, Dick
Hammond, was assisted by Mrs.

Duncan Laird, Jr in her usual

role of statistical officer. We were

pleased to have Barton Scoti. and

Frank Dube, two Balboa uun uud

Shooters, with ua as contestants,

and hope tnat we can encourage
more junior shooters as future par

ticipants.

M-Sgt Charles Damei won tne

trophy of the day with a nice

hcore of 397 23x, and S t u.

Todd (who hasn't shot in a year!)

won the 2nd place silver medal

with a 394 I7x. Below is a

complete list of competitors and
their scores:

C. Daniel 397 23x
S. Todd 394 17x
F. Wells 394 17x
D. Laird, jr. 391 17x
B. Scott 376 5x
F. Dube 366 5x

No small bore rifle match is
being scheduled for Jr. riile ma

nager, dick Hammond, have put

their heads together and are plan

ning a four position, 50 yard

iron high match for Jan. 1958,

This match will be composed of

both junior and senior divisions
and is designed to improve parti participation
cipation participation in our smallbore rifle
shoots; and to encourage our ju junior
nior junior shooters to participate in our
monthly matches.
Considering thegood eye, stea steady
dy steady nerves and supple bodies of
our junior shooters, it was deter

mined that it would be smart to

have a junior division especially
in a four position, iron sight

match and in this manner prevent

the juniors from beating the he'

mors. (Were not so dumb) 1 also

have it on good authority that

a couple of our senior shooters

have rdered Schuetzer type but

plates and palm rests fro Xmas,

and are going to take advantage

of NBA rules 3.14 and 3.15 which

authorize their use.

With this information available.

it would not he unrealistic to

consider a little practice with iron
sights. You've got a whole month
to practice, so let's clean up that
shooting iron and get with it.

By the way, if interest continues,
we might be in a position of run
a few muzzle loading rifle mat matches
ches matches in 1958. If you have a muzz muzzle
le muzzle loader, a coon skin cap or ten tendencies
dencies tendencies of this nature, let your
club president know it.

Watch your club bulletin board
for further information of the
January 1958 four position
match.

Horacio Scores Easy
In Remon Racetrack

Victory

Sprint

'Doomed' Tommy Jackson
Officially Washed Up At 26

NEW YORK. Nov. 25 (UP)

Washed up at 26 is the official
opinion on heavyweight Tommy
(Hurricane) Jackson, a fighter
doomed to disaster before he be

gan.
Commissions in New York and
California have urged Hurricane
be retired before one of his dark darkest
est darkest fears became reality.
Tommy had a notion he'd die in
the ring.
"That's what they told me," he

said once in an ungaurded mo

ment.

"They" played a vital part in

Tommy's life. Who "they" were

never has been reveaiea nut

they" are said to have whispered!

in Tommy s ear 10 mix mm up.

Mixes v Easily
The Hurricane mixes easily. Un

able to read except the simplest
things, he knew mostly what peo people
ple people told him and as his amazing
career progressed he ran across

C AP IT OLIO
35c. 80c.
LADY AND THE
TRAMP
- Also:
DAVY CROCKETT
AND THE RIVER
PIRATES

IVOLI

35c.

20c.

12 ANGRY MEN
with Henry Fonda
- Also: -WAR
DRUMS
with Lex Barker

R I O

35c.

20c.

In Cinemascope!
SEA WIFE
with Joan Collins
- Also:
THE DESK SET
with Spencer Tracy

VICTORIA
25c. 1 15c.
THREE "VIOLENT
PEOPLE
- Also:
ESCAPE IN THE
. SUN
with John Bentley

y

4 h

IMPORTANT NOTICE

rem,

Dear Customer:
We regret to announce that the black blackout
out blackout periods you have been experiencing
for the past two days will continue at
the same hour each day.
Please save electricity from 9 a.m. to
10 p.m. and very especially from 6 p.m.
to 10 p.m.

We beg to be forgiven by the inconvenience.
6ia. Pammefia dc Jtierza y uz

some wfong-wishers among his
well wishers.
Things got in the way of Tom Tommy's
my's Tommy's thinking sometimes, Like the
girl friend he once lost. Like the

serious auto accident he had that

cost him his driver's license.

While he was flailing his way to

tne top, including -a. pair of vrc

tones over Ezzard Charles, offi

cials overlooked his weaknesses

because he wasn t getting hurt

But Floyd Patterson put him in
a hospital. Eddie Machen, more

recently, betted him without re

turn and the Hurricane finally
drew commission censure for his

own gooa. .. i

In those fights, Jacksdar

nothing. The windmillintf that

earned him the nickname 'Hurri

cane" was gone. Twice he looked

like a fighter washed up too soon

But if ever a man left his fight

in tne gym it apparently was Tom
my Jackson.
Loves to Train

He loves to train. But he doesn't

like to fight.

"Im fighting only to please

otner people, everybody in the

world," Jackson said.

But training the part most
fighters hate brings sheer joy to

Jackson, it explains how he (reach
ed such superb coudition he sim

ply wore out opponents far more
gifted then he. It also may ex explain
plain explain why his legs "suddenly went

lazy" against Patterson and then
his whole body went lazy against

Machen. How much training can
a guy take?.
"Some days." said gym owner

Lou Stillman, "Jackson would

open this place in' the morning

and close it at night. Nobody ti er

trained that hard here before.

How much roadwork Tommy did

never has been measured.

Can't Keep Up,
"Nobody ever kept ud with

hinf," saV manager Lippy (Breid-

bart. "Anybody starts out with

him gets lost. They can't keep

up."
If Jackson ever learned to think
clearly for himself, he still might
make a successful comeback. He
even might do it if he let hrs
handlers do all the thinking and
followed their instructions to 4he
letter.
- As is, he represents an amazing
but unhappy chapter in boxing history.

The Stud 82's hard-running

Argentine norse Horacio yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon raced to a rela relatively
tively relatively easy victory in the featur featured
ed featured $600 seven furlong sprint for
fourth series imported thorough thoroughbreds
breds thoroughbreds at the President Eemon
racetrack.
Horacio, under a confident

nae by Alfredo Vasquez, was
held close to the pacesetters to
the homestretch where he was

given his head, quickly took

command and won full of run

Delta, which had outspririted
Hostigador and set the pace to
the final furlong, held on after

losing tne lead to finish second

Embassy, second choice in the

netting, wound up third and

Hostigador was fourth.

Embassy momentarily took
command entering the home homestretch
stretch homestretch and looked like a winner

dui ne weakened badly in the
final furlong. 'Sabiondo which

k Jhad early speed,.and slow,startn

& aA..An uiuni uu xuuaxiea iar!

oemno.

The time was a fast 1:25 2-5

over a wet track. Horacio paid $5
to win and $3.40.

Leading jockey Braulio Baeza

once more took saddle honors

witn two wins.

Eighty-Nine New Plafli

The dividends: '1;
FIRST RACE

1 Chlto $5.80, $4.40
2 Tinela $5.20
SECOND RACE
1 Alminar $10.80, $3.80
2 Princesa anidad $3.80

lrit Double; $30.80
THIRD RACK

1 Enganoso $7. $4.40

2 Nacho $4.20

One-Two: $35.60
FOURTH Rrr

1 Kalalu $3.60. $2.80

2 Radical $2.80

Quinlela: $4.20
FIFTH RACE

1 Ocala Miss $3.60. S2.60

2 Cambrioleur $3.20
SIXTH RACE
1 Febrero II $6.20. $4.20

2 Miss Patience $6.20

SEVENTH RACE

1 Horacio $5. $3.40

2 Delta $3.80

Second Double: $18.40
EIGHTH RACE

1 Soberano $5.40, $4.40
2 Golden Wonder $6.60

Quinlela: $18.20
NINTH RACE

1 Rory $4. $2.60

2 Greco $5.20

One-Two: $25.20
TENTH RACE

1 Panzaretta $5.20, $2.60
2 Cachafai $2.80

As the result of try outs for

teenage boys held during the vast

two weeks at the Fastlich Teen

age diamond 89 new bovs have

been assigned to the six teams.
Everyboy that was reeistered

and turned out for the, try outs
will be carried on a team during
practice sessions until the' team

is cut to 15 players shortly before
the start of the playing season.
Practice days for the teams on

the Fastlich diamond, as picked

irora tne nat Dy tne selection com committee
mittee committee Saturday, are as follows:

jvionaay rencos.
Tuesday Pumas.
Wednesday PalomaS.
Thursday -T- Ocelots '
Friday Macaws.
Saturday Conejos.
The following list shows the

complete roster of each team, in including
cluding including manager and coach.

PALOMAS
M. De la Pena, Manager and A.

Cotton .and R. Diaz, Coaches.

R. Rathgeber 15, Dr Pajak '15,
Allen 15, R. Caldwell 15. F.

Huddleston 14, R. Dahlhoff 14.

Wm. Browder 14, D. Snyder 14,
R. XJlazer 14. M. Ouiras 15. A.

White 15, C. Rager 15, D. Brad Brad-shaw
shaw Brad-shaw 14, J. Russ 14, W. Ashton

13 r. J. Fernandez 13, B. Boat,
wright 13, F. Arosemena 13. C

Corngan 13, B. Bowman 13, W.

Monroe 13, k. Morse 13.

PERICOS

R. Ness, Manager: R. Weade.

coach.

Russ weade 15, Marvin Mathe-

ney 15, Tom Bright 15. G-arf Ness

15, John Marcum 14, James Ward

14, Butch Vines 14, Walt Brown
14, Charles Cross 14, J. Barnes
15, P. Greene 14, A. Blystone li,
R. Ness 14, P. Bartlett 14, D. Ma Ma-jor
jor Ma-jor 14, P. Berger 13. R. S. (Bow-

en 13, B. Chandler 13, J. Wilder

ii, l. Archibald 13, M. Burton
13, M. Maduro 13, D. Stewart 13.
PUMAS
J. Cicero, manager; R. Petter,
coach.
Charles Rowan 15. Ken Peart

15, W. Roe 15, a SchwarzrockilS,.
(J? thstett'iii lOWflson Jc R.TU R.TU-fer
fer R.TU-fer 14, J. Ba tern an 14. J. Finlason

14, W. Wilkinson 15 R. Pearl 13,

j. xvuwaii 10, i. voiuns xo, it.
Rambo 14, F. Girk 14, J. Lubera

14, E. J. Guardia 14, J. Zelnipk
13, R. Potter 13, H. Dempsey 13,
Robert Wheeler 13. Gene Frauen-

heim 13.
CONEJOS
M. Kiernan, manager and J.
Dombrowsky, coach.
Pat Thomas 15, Brink Miller 15,
Mike KlippeY 15, Frank Stewart
15, Bart Mallory 14, Mike W i 1 1-liams"14,
liams"14, 1-liams"14, Drck Hem 14. Ed Bleak Bleak-ley
ley Bleak-ley .14; Jeff Hare 14, Gary Hutch Hutchinson
inson Hutchinson 14 Robert Brandoi 14, Don.
aid Rogers 15, R. H. Lloyd 15,
T. J. Ebdon 14, L. Lombana 14,

man 13, J. Joynef 13,, E. Milling

xo, c. uiuuis ip, jr.: A.euy 13. JS.
Mizrachi 13, J. Paterson 13, G.
Fitzgerald 13., ..v.i;i'..tviii'4-;

A. Carroll 15.' W. Stielau ss

inomvson is, jUcGowin r 15 S.
Wntta 15 T T u n t.

15, ; Wm.- Weeks 15, s Robert ; F 0 r-

tune 14, R.' O.- Smith 14, Chrlsti-

sen jensen i, f ranklra Aseron
14, R.' Clayton 13 Tj Corrigan 13.
D. t Priester 13, Oene Beck 13. D.

PP w, xBrun 13, V. Canai,v

. uwunu, manager: is. xar-
flinger, coach. fW;

A XllllliULU I It lUApma ii K

1 m ri 1 111 npninDirn k r- mai tti 11

wuaujvu ww an. i nr. j n nnaiirA v

15, W. French 14, Le Dehlinger
14, Roy Bettis 14, Mike Dubbs 14 f5
Gary Anderson 14, D. MacLean
15, Paul Reynolds is. n. r.int ;.

IS TV Rlirln 111 VA...:v--l-- i

L. French 13, K. Anderson 13, 'F.
Albntton 13, George Case 13', Jot
Cooke 13, John Cooke 13. F. F.

ney 13, (Bill Benny 13. ' ,'

r'yy ' m r i 'J j

VI ;'
7 -i
I "' -,
if j

miiurcd nun 1

silio wears the belt emblematic 1

bile 'TTUJLXU B llllUUlVWClllb
championship. This is thev Ca- -nastota
Cloutfer's second the I
other for the welter. - K

Football Scores

SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT

y

BALBOA Air Conditioneed

. 7 pjn. only

CRISTOBAL Air Conditioned

7 p jn. only
" Jean . Paul
Simmons Douglas
"This Conld Be The Night"

DLABLO 1 7:00 only

"THE IRON GLOVE

MARGARITA :15 7:50

"THE NIGHT RPNSER I

PARAISO :15 1:25

"BOY ON A POLPHFy-

SANTA CRTJZ :15 & 8:30

Not Of This Earttt" and
-JALOPV

CAMP BIERD :15 & 8:05
THE RIVERS EDGE" i

rODAYENCANTO-,35-.15
Tyrone Power to
"ABANDON smrn i
, 1 Johnny Desmond In
"CALYPSO HEAT WAVE"

TODAY IDEAL .25 .15
Jeff Chandler in jv.V
"FOXFIRE"
Tony Curtis In
"FLESH AND FURY"

DRIVE-IN

i
i

5 TODAY

UST DAY!

The rocket-hot story or our

I
I

East

Princeton 34, Dartmouh 1

Yale 54, Harvard 0
Rutgers 26, Columbia 7

West Virginia 7, Syracuse 0

Pittsburgh 14, Penn St. 13

Lehigh 26. Lafayette 13

Gettsburg 6, .Franklin ana mi-

shall 6 ..

Villanova 24,;Wichiti

Buffalo 13. Temple 6

Hofstra 53, Kings Point 7,

Havejora 18, swartnmore e
Lincoln (Pa.) 8 Howard U. 0

Juniata 42. Ursinus 7

Lebanon Valley vx. Penh Military

Cancelled 1
Boston U. v2, Connecticut 7
Brandeis 27, New Hampshire 0
Moravian 19, Wilkes 7
South t
Kentucky 20, Tennessee S
Maryland 12. Virginia 0

Clemson 13, Wake Forest 6
Georgia Tech 0 Florida 0
Auburn 29, Florida St. 7
North Carolina St. 29, South Ca
rolina 26
Vanderbilt 27, CiUdel 0
North Carolina 21, Duke 13
Washington (Mo.) U. 47, Wash Washington
ington Washington and Lee 0

Johns Hopkins 19, Western Mary

land 0
Elizabeth City Tchrs. 20, Norfolk
St. 0
Maryland SL 14. Shaw 0

Alabama 29, Mississippi Southern
2
Sewanee 25, Hampden Sidney 6
Florida Normal 40, Voorhess 0 -Guilford
7, Western Carolina T
Fisk 13. Morehons 13

Savannah St. 33. Claflin 6
FayetteviDe SL 34, J.C. Smith
Grambling 19, Mississippi Vocitio

ai 12

"HUMAN BULLETS"
JOHN PAYNE ;
KAREN STEELE in

1 r.. m

see at., i .a : i

Northwesters (La.V'St 13, South

eastern (LAI. f 7 - ,
AAA burfl. ',

Delaware St'U. St. Augustine's v .. j

Miles College 13, Mississippi In-j Trinity (Tex.) 14, Easter Tennet-
II dustrial se St T
i Louisiana Tech 15. Northeast Lo-, Northwestern t i

lUMBoa ou i easiern t .s

Michigan St. 27, Kansas Sti'9 j
Iowa 21, Notre Deme 13
Purdue 35, Indiano 13
Wisconsin 14, Nmnesota 6'
Illinois 27, Northwestern 0 :
Kansas 9,; Missouri 7
Oklahoma J2, Nebraska 7
Dayton 20, Detroit 10 '.
Tennessee St. 26, Lincoln (Mo.)
'
i Southwest . ,;
Southern Methodist 14, Baylor. T ?'
Rice 20. Texas Christian 0

Houston 13, Tulsa 7 ' f
Texas Southern 13, Arkangag' A ;

anq in o s j

Prairie View 19. Lancstnn A J.

Abilene Christian 33, Howard

rayne ( ..
- -V X ; ; 4-
A; ansas Tech 21, Arkansai
Tchrs 13 1

East Texas St. 37. Snl Rn st

Arkansas 47, Texas Tech 28

West

Brigham Young 2C, Colorado St.

Air Force Academy 31, New Me
xico 0

Colorado 38," Iowa St '21'
Stanford 14, California 12

Oregon St. 10, -.Oregon 7 I

Washington St. 27, Washington T
U4C.LCA. 20, Southern California 9
Colorado Mines 0 1 Westeminster

(UUh) 0

, Adt South

Memphis' St, 24, .'Easter Tennea

"BAILOUT AT 4300"

Florida A and M 32, Southern U. 6
Ohio' St 11, Michigan 14

Arizona (Tempe) St 41, CoDegt
of Pacific ;
Arizona 17, Marquette M J
Ne Mexico A and U 23, CoV
' rado West era . 4

My



PACE seven;

THE FAJtAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Mnvnsv KnvrMnrn 1957 i v

Beer Suds

j by brewmaster

Weather permitting, the fami

liar cry pf Flay BUI" will be
heard at the Olympic Stadhim

on 8unday night,. Dec 1, when

last yean cnampi, cerveza &i &i-boa,
boa, &i-boa, take on runnefvup Cheater Cheater-field.
field. Cheater-field. This will mark the pro

Lemma's thirteenth season or

operation.

pirvd hv manv to repeat Is

the Kellman managed outfit.

Missing t.hli season are tne de

pendable bats of John Glenn and

Al FinKSton, aiao uie Birvu-

armed pitching of Ronnie aneera
and George Brunet. However; it
is expected that-Tloyd Robinson

and Billy Shields anouia pruvo

adequate replacements for tne

missing gardeners and newcom

er uave ijeneaiufc eu

Clark should, take up the pitcn pitcn-lng
lng pitcn-lng slack;, ol-'''';.,j Yy"'s

. Lefthanders are a dime a doz

en on the Beermen hill corps.

Importee v Dave Benedict irom
TnUviiu hads the list, along

with reformed : Vlbert Clark,

Glen vine .rranklyn from last
year's team and the rookies.
Bourbon from Code and Hudson
rH rnrrpo from Bocas del To-

ro. Ot the last three mentioned,
Bourbon, a slx-footfl75 pounder

seems tne most impressive.

rvrvAK Balboa's mentor has

not yet decided who will make

up the regular Infield. It Is al almost
most almost a certainty that Major
Leaguer Hee Lopez will see action
in all the games, also Cleveland Cleveland-owned
owned Cleveland-owned Clarence Moore, The re remaining
maining remaining positions will go to any
two of the remaining fiifielders,
Harold Gordon, Alonso Brath Brath-waite
waite Brath-waite or Herman Charles.
i 1 The versatility, of the Cerveza
Balboa's c Inner cordon plays a
b'.g.role In this set-up. Charles
is at home at first or third base.
Lopez, can play either second or
third, Moore does a good Job at
short, third or 'center, while
Alonso Brathwalte Is as depen dependable
dable dependable a second-baseman as one
could desire. He can also play
first pase. :r' .; .!,::. a.

. Helping out manager Kellman
behind the bat is another rook rookie,,
ie,, rookie,, Walter Barnes from Bocas del
Toro. His 185 pounds is well dis distributed
tributed distributed over a six-foot-one

frame. He hits the lone ball and

should prove valuable In plnch-

hltting assignments. ( ; ,t.

Should Winston Brown be
anvwhere near the form he dis

played against the Willie Mays

All Stars, tne oiner ciuds wiu
have their work well cut out for
them. He was so impressive that

Alex pompez, tne stars general
manager, is seeking to have him
attend sprlns training with the

San Francisco Giants,

-. .CLASSIC LEAGUE
Teams w V
Seymour Agency 26 18
carta Vieja 18
El Panama Jlllton 25 : 19
Cardoze-lmdo 24 20
Austin Cars IT 27
Agewood v 14 30
Five leading Averages 'Toland
193. Coffey, Cascio, almeda 180,
Baker 189.. Elite 600 Sets: Coffey

698, Allen 601, Samaniego 6Z8,

Baicer 627, xoiana twa. r
Seymour Agency -4 Carts 'Viola -0
Seymour Agency' continued their
hot streak in blanking the league
leaders, Carta Vieja Rum Run Runners,
ners, Runners, and now the two share the
top billing in the v Classic League.
Wnile the Insurance Bowlers did
not ro'l spectacular games they
did maintain steady form.
No one in the Dolicy holder's

linoun wint under 500 mark, and

! Carmen Caseitf fell seven plus

chnt of 600. Don Rudy. rolled a

aaod 582 for CarU Vieja, who

suffered the loss of their anchor
man. Chuck Almeda. Almeda in

the last frame of the first game

Dulled, a muscle and had ,to ,;re

Seymeur Agency

LADIES COM II 'AND bONUT.

CURUNDU LIAVi

'.;r:,w...:i:L

18

Miscasts V
MisbehaveS
Missys
Miscniefs
Misled
Misiire
Mistakes
Misfit

. i 20 1

,27
26
24Vi
24
21
'.,20 .f ;
w ;

20Va
22
23V4
24
27-
28

Winner In Every Package

Baltimore (NEA) .A unique

advertising and pubUcity cam

paign for a race waca ."

conauctea at rimncu mutu
about to open a 28-day meeting.
The program, i being built a a-round
round a-round the theme that "nearby ev everyone
eryone everyone wins at Pimlico."

A ChecK 01 petting recuiui uuui

thj track'a meeting tm past
spring-- shows that art average of
more than 50,000 winning panmu-

tuel tickets are sold every aay.

They have' a. cash vaiue ,w. more

thahy $900,000, r, ,(

""there's nothing' new about 50,-

00ft winning tickets a day, ex explained
plained explained Louis Pondfield. Pimlico s
executive director. -"We've been
runnlrighe same game all along,
but or years people have been
fed on grade B movies, TV 'soap
operas and pulp magazines to the
eTfect that horse plsyew have to

tue,: oroKe. xnat simpjy is noi su,
mi.A AMAA tn f sir th

pesitiyV approach to -bring -..'the

"Our attitude On betting has al always
ways always been that racing is for
pleasure.; Bet only what your en en-tertainment
tertainment en-tertainment budget can afford."
PimHco'r advertising copy will
constantly stress -figures which
indicate that most peop'e really
do win at the races. One of these
is that the track uses about 124
employees each day just to cash
winning tickets. Since there are
approximately 158 ticket sobers
working at the same time, it
would indicate that a sizable
number of the purchasers win.
Figures from the spring meet meeting
ing meeting show that more than half of
the winning pasteboards were of
the two-dollar, variety, perhaps
proving that the little bettors are
the smartest group at railside.
f.UIDID MISSILES
LONG BEACH', calif. (NEA)
Paul Harney, newest star of the,
pitying golf professionals is sec second
ond second on'y to George Bayer in
length off the .tee.

Richardson
Bowers
Nunes
Cascio
Totals

188
158'
160
205
711

185

189
178
177
729

Carta Vieja
Cleichman 141 178
Rudy 190 191
Wallace,'," 142 180

174
199

,179
211
763

167
01
171

i 547
546
517
593

2203

486
582
493

' Croi Evlnrude 4

Agewoed 0
The sixty four thousand dollar
question in the Classic League if
what is wrong with last year's
champions, Cardoze-Llndo E v i n n-rudes
rudes n-rudes rode rough shod over the
Ageoods. The two opposing an anchor
chor anchor men put on a show, when
Bud Baicer tossed a 627 series
and Bob Toland retaliated with
632. The four point loss shoved
the Agewood deeper into the last
place. '"

Boyer
Knoll
Vescio
Baicer
Totals

Soyster
Kunkel
Lowande
Toland
Totals

Agewood
148 189
180, 165
167 182
208 202

150
178
134
217

: its
523
483
627

703 718 679 2100

Evlnrua
177 197
206 185
151 192
235 205

196
203
176
192

570
594
519
632

769 779 767 2315

Miscasts S Mischiefs 1

vi'-v-.-.. ,
Miscast continued their winning
habit, and maintained their 2'i
point advantage over the second
place club in the Cof.ee and Do Do-nut
nut Do-nut League now gathering at the
Curundu Civic Center."
Lottie Johnson and Maroe S"'V-

e'll teamed up to lead their His
pa.ts to 3'to.l viuuirv bvt.r ......

iourth place Michiels. Lottie tal

lica MX uu ill di e 010. in i ii
last game of the 'morning Session

the Miscmeis awoke ana won

their only point. Only Ann Hill

fclth 513 "Went over the quota ol

5'fe;?'" 1 :
"Misbehaved 1 Misled 1

Although carrying -a 39 in pin

burden pi handicap, the Misbehav
ed stood ud under the load, ex

cept in the second, which they
lost in the scratch as well as

handicap division. The three point

victory lor the Misoenaveas meant
no loss ground on the league lead leaders.
ers. leaders. ''..
The Mis'eds were led by two
damsel, Diane Lindquist liquidated
502 pins, and Helen Winkler wal walloped
loped walloped 508. For the winning Misbe Misbe-haveds,
haveds, Misbe-haveds, their lowest average bowl bowl-erette
erette bowl-erette cdntributed most i to the
cause, Ann Tafte pulled down a
520 mark.
Missy t 3 Mistakes 1
The Missys gained in the rade
for the trophies and are now in

third place. At the start of the

proceedings it looaea mte k was
the Mistake's morning when Marge
Hicks and Mim Metzger got them
started with 169 and 158 scratch
games.' But the Missys messed
up the Mistake after that, by
winning by 70 pins and topped the
last game by 12 pins.
Again the low average kegler kegler-ette'
ette' kegler-ette' copped the' honors, Marg
Hicks 558 was the best on the

lanes for the Mistakes, and Ma

bel Leslie landed 536 for the win

ners. Mistakes M.mi metzger ana

Irene Beler both went over 500,

Mimi a 528 and Irene 508.

Misfits J

Mldflre 1

- ,:,: .v.v
The Misfits had a reversible of
form and served notice that they
are on their way out of the cellar.
The Misfits took the Misfire into
the camp by 3 to 1, despite the
fact they lost the first game.
. Myrt Mangels set the example
'or her lambs with a 520, and. Glo Gloria
ria Gloria Julian' celebrated a 517.. Lee
Winslow and Nancy Mo Kray
tried to avert disaster but to, no
avail, with 'Nancy knocking down
564, the, highest series on the lanes
and. Lee, 511... v..:. ,,'.,.,.;;;, .....

SHORTS

SELF TAUGHT

HANOVER, N. H. (NEA( The
most Bob Blackman, Dartmouth's
head coach, played was a year of
freshman fooibail at Southern Cal California,'
ifornia,' California,' Polio ended his playing

career.-.-;.-,,,-' v.il '.-

SECONDS AWAY

i

NEW HAVEN, Conn. (NEA-

Yale is only seconds away from

a perfect fooball season. The Ells

lost to Brown with less man a

minute to play and Dartmouth got

a oraw in, the tinai 10 seconas.
" FOREMOST FLINCEft

' SALT LAKE (NEA) Going into
the Army same. Lee Grosscuo. U-

s lop passer, naa completed
59 of 82 tries- for a phenomenal

719 percentage mark, the best
in the country. .'?.'

lwelandBroviis Retain -Lead
In Western Division
OflPrb Football League

CLEVELAND (UP)-Jtookie"full-back
Jimmy Brown scored four
touchdowns as Cleveland rallied

to defeat the Los Angeles Rams.
45-31, and retain a half game lead
over New York in the eastern

division v'-r V f

The former Syracuse University

All American recked up 237
yards in 31 carries, to set a Na National
tional National League ground earning re

cord for a single-game. Brown
romped 69-years for ne score

and scored the others on short

plunges; The Rams held a 28-17

lead in the third period but tge
Cleveland defense suddenly got
stingy and the offense started
to click. Lew Carpenter scored
the other two Brown touchdowns
and veteran Elroy Hirschscored
twice for the losers.

CHICAGO The New York Giant

scored oil four touchdowns in the
first half and then fought off a
Chicago rally to whip the Cardi Cardinals,
nals, Cardinals, 28-21.

Veteran Charlev Conerlev tnsirf

touchdown passes to Frank Gif Gif-ford
ford Gif-ford and Kyle Rote as the Giants
won their fourth straight game
to remain ; a half game behind
eastern division leader Cleveland.

The Giants' other touchdowns were

scored on nlunecs hv halfback

Alex Webster. Ollie Matson scored

twice for' the Cardinals, one on

a 75-yard pass play from aiiarter-

back Ted Marchibroda and the
other a 82-yard pass play from
Lamar Mchan.

DETROIT The Chicago Bears
upset Detrit 27-7, to knock the
lions out of a first division tie in
the western division of the Nation National
al National Football League.
The I.ions crabbed a quick lead
when Gene Gedman scored from
seven yards out l.i the first pe period
riod period but from then on it was
all Chicago. The Bears tol'c the
lead in the second period on touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns by Bobby Watkins and
Rick Casres and a George Blanda
field goal. Casares again scored
in the third period and Blanda
booted a three pointer in the last
quarter from the 39. The Lions
gained 111 yards in the first
period and only 129 yards- the
rest of the way.

PHILADELPHIA The combina combination
tion combination of Sonny Jurgensen and Tom Tommy
my Tommy McDonald was too much for
Washington as Philadelphia won,
21-12.
McDonald, the former Oklaho Oklahoma
ma Oklahoma All America halfback, switch switched
ed switched to end and caught two touch
down passes from Jurgensen. One
covered 61 years, the other 25
yards. Jurcensen also tossed nine
yards to -Dick IBielski for the
other touchdown.
Ail the Washington scoring came
on field goals. San Baker hooted
the four of them, one shy of the

National Football Leaeue record.

Baker now has 13 field goals this
season.

Sturdy Lou Michaels Gives

Kentucky Grid Fans Saturday

They Will Long Remember

By ANDY REESE

JR.

ATLANTA, Nov.2i, (UP) -r

Sturdy Lou Michaels gave Ken Ken-tucky
tucky Ken-tucky fans a Saturday they'll long

remember an Tennessee flag-

wavers a time they 11 have trouble

forgetting last weknd.

Th husky 235-pouna tacue aia

Just about everything a leading
All-America candidate could be

asked -4o do. and then some.
When h got through, his flred-up

teammates held an almost incredi

ble 20-6 verdict over the nigmy

favored Vols.

The viitorye rased the agony ot

an otherwise gioomy season m

which the Wildcats lost to seven
other conference foe s without a

win their poorest showing since
1945.

The victory raised the agony oi

the season, clobbered the Vols
hopes of a bowl bid leaving Mis

sissippi and Mississippi State as
the leading Southeastern teams in

the running for a post season invitation.

Tech

Tied

'Gators

Georgia Tech, another bowl pos

sibility, did nothing to improve its
status over the weekend, fighting
Florida to a scoreless draw. The

Gators he d the Yellow jacxets

at hav all rfternoon. but had their

only touchdown- called back by a
penalty.
Unbeaten Auburn made a strong
bid for the number one spot in the
nation with a 29-7 romp over out outclassed
classed outclassed Florida State while Ala Alabama
bama Alabama crushed Mississippi South Southern
ern Southern 29-2.

In the only other soutneastern

Conference action. Vanderhilt
Hanked The Citadel 27-0. Missis

sippi, Mississippi State, Louisiana
State, Tulane, and Georgia were
idle, making preparation for the
big Thanksgiving weekend rival rivalries
ries rivalries coming up. i

Michaels didn't beat Tennessee

single-handedly, but Jt was $ good
thing for Kentucky he was around.

He recovered a Vol fumble in
the end zone to put the Wildcat

ahead in the first quarter.-then on
the following klckoff, jarred an

other fumble loose from tailback

Bobby Gordon, to set up a second
touchdown.

Michael's Last Gam
If that wasn't enough, the 21:

year-old senior booted two extra

points, did nearly allt he kicking,';
and was instrumental in bottlhjf bottlhjf-upt
upt bottlhjf-upt he dangerous Tennessee break
away ground attack Tennessee's1
biggest consolation was that this
was Michaels' last college garnet
' ;VJ
Florida's Bennie Parrish passed
22 yards in the second quarter for.
the nearest thing to a touchdown,
in the Georgia Tech battle. But.
officials called the score hack be-i,
cause of an illegal receiver down down-field.
field. down-field. .-.r
Auburn, needing only a victory
over Alabama now for a perfect'
season, chalked up its ninth tri triumph
umph triumph of the year without serious
trouble. Tullback Billy Atkins-

paced ine xigei wiui lwu iuuhi-j
downs and two conversions, bring-
ing his season's mark to 66 pointi;
for a new school record. ;
Alabama started slow against
Mississippi Southern1) beaten only
once previously, but struck for 15,

points In little more than a

ute in the second half.

mln-;

A REAL SURPRISE
'A I-
HOLLYWOOD (UP) Actor Rer
Ingram, bearded for 22 years, let
his hair go untnmmed for 14
weeks while working in a TV ser series.
ies. series. His wife, not knowing that hia hia-next
next hia-next role was an unbearded dining
car waiter, suggested he get his
hair trimmed. "She was horrifi"l.
when I came home," he said.;
"She'd Just asked me to get my;
hair trimmed, and I came? home,
without a beard for the first time
m 22 years. I guess she -thought'
I went all out.' f

SO ON
LUX

E LAKCSSTERDODGUS i
twit iirifilfl' ... 'J'-J

fe HAL WALL10

BURT

KIRK 4

AT

sflffflVflll

uuivriunATHx

tOK.CORRAL

w Trruiuirni np

miWMl, OF THE1 NATIONAL LOTTERY. OF BENEFICENCE
ZTAT?S" t1 PANAMA,: REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
;-,v :4 Cdtflpletsf Prize-wioninj; Numbers In the Ordinary Drawing No."2020, Sunday, November H, W
" i I C ; : The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided In two aeries "A" St "B" o 36 pieces a"ch.

-

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

282 2
4673
4-205

0021
0122'
223
322
422
722
822
(922

PrbM
158.M
15.M
f 1SS.M
ifi.os
1SC.M
ise ee
J. 158.90

ti.
122
1122
1222
1322
1422-
1522
1(122
1722
1822
1922

' Print
t
15S.M
' 15fi.H0
156.00
15A.0T
is or
150.00
150 00
150.00
I,W.M
150.00

No.
2022
2122
2222
2322
2422
2522
2022
2722
2822
2922

. Prim
S
150.0
150 00
150 M
150.0S
- 150.00
. 150.00
110.00
150.00
12,000.00
158 00s

No.
3022
3122
3222
3322
3422
3523
2022
3722
3022
3922

Priut
' t
150.00
150.00
150.00
150.00
150.00
t. 150.00
150.00
1,000.00
150.00

N. Prlua
. a
4022 150.00
4122 : 150.00
4222 150.00
4322 150.0C
4422 158.00

156.00
150.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00

4522

4022
4722
4822
4922

No.
5022
S122
5222
6322
S422
S522
5622
5722
5822
SS22

- PrUei
f
' 150.00
156.00
150.00
150
150.00
150.00
150.00
Z,CM .00
154.00

$ 52,000.00
$ 1 5,600.00
5 7,8 00:0 0

022
122
0221 t
322
V&
0522
6022
0722
0822
0022

Prheo
,
150.00
- 156.00
156.00
150.00
I50.0C
150.00
150.00
150.M
I,0OO.W
150.00

Nov
7021
7122
7222
1322
7422
7522
7022
7722
7821
7922

Prino
t
151.00
iso.ee
156.00
150.00
150.M
150.W
1564(0
156.04
l.OOO.M
i58.ee

No.
8022
8122
8222
8322
8422
8521
8022
8722
8821
8921

PrbM
a
150.00
150.00
150 00
150.W
158.00
150.0(
150.00
150.M
tjm.
1M.M

Ho,
0021
1122
0222
0321
422
522
0022
0722
0822
922

PrlMO
150.00
150.00
. 156.0
150.0C
150.0
, 150.00
150.00
150.00
1.000.00
1M.N

Approximations Derived From First Prize

2811 520.00 I 1811 520.00 1 2817 520.00 I 18t
1814 520.00 I 2810 520.00 I ISIS S21.M I 282

t
520.00
520.00

1821 ;
2823.

t
S20.N
(20.M

1824
282S

t
S 20.00
S20.00

282
1827

t
52
520

M I

1828
3S2

820.00
S20.00

1831
1U1

S
SMM
I20.M

Approximations derived From Second Prize

0671 260 0 173 280.H I 2071 V Mt.t 3873 260.H SSJI MM 1871 WH 7871 200.H S871 200 .0 M71 100.00
4004 130.0 400. 130.M 1 (4008 130 0 407 130.0 4071 130.00 4075 130.0 407T 130, 407; 'IMM 4881 13.
460S 130 M 4807 130.0 400 13. 71 130.M 4674 ; j 13.f 467 130.0 4071 130.00 48 ; 11.M 4081 110.H
SMJHHilM8krtsfJSlSSSSSSSflSSSSi

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

25 U8.0 llWi 1S8.M 1201 V 1M.M 31W 158.W 521 j 1S8.M KM IUM 721 158J8 1 1208 18 0208 158 H
Tih"'14J 418 itTo 420 loToO 4201 104.00 4204 104.00 42T 14.M 42M 14.M 4211 W.h" 4211 104.W
417 104.M 41M 104 M 4201 104.00 423 104.00 1 420 104.M 428 14.H 421 14. f 4211 M4.H 4214 104 0
i 1 I 1 ii in

Prize-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery' Drawing wero sold at: The 1st in Panama, 2nd Panama, 3rd in Exterior.
-The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 1 and not included in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars ($52.00) each.
. Tn. whole ticket has 52 pieces which comprises tho two series "A? And "B

' ''J SIGNED By: ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province of Panama Ced. 47-12155
i"' a The Representative of The Treasury, Jaime i de la Ouardla Jr. ; j

:.-! :''' -'

WITNESSES: Juan Jose Levy Salcedo, Ced. 47-2004$
. Lorenie Mnnos, Ced. S-3017. -""

JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Notary. Public, Panama

PACLO A. PINEL M.
Secretary,

-.. x ... v - f
KlrtTtT. rho 1nnih OckcU with tho lf clphaf ond with tho two M
I1W I t. ctphr opcly only to Ut Pint Prix.
, rho Pint Prut and tin 2nd and 3rd Prica aro dnwn aopantdy "Bit as--
oroxtmaUon aro caicutaltd on tho Pint Second and Third Pritao. In ease
a lirkel nhould tair tl.o Bum bar of ooch rlta. tho boldor 1 cntlUcd to
claim oormont (or oach. - i
,. DRAVIIiG OF .THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, November 24, 1957
Drawina; Number 721 ;
'"'' ; FraeUon Ticket
First Price. . . 22 $11.00 $220.00
Second Prize.' . ; 73 : 3.00 60.00
Third Prize. . ; 03 J 2.00 40.00 i

Tho KriM wilt ooM Im oceorSao wltti (ho Of fMal Uat of Paaaoia to
titr nflirr i th W.hn gaoaftrawt Vmtttrr taatxl mm Cwtral Anmwu.
rian of Ordlaary Drawlnf No. 2021 which will Uke
place December 1 1857
Divides! t two Mrloi ot M fraetieM Mch denominated "A and "B

rasT PEIZS

1 flnt rlzo. terloa A and B. at

1 Second Prize. Serial A and B. nf
1 Third Prin, Seriae A and B. of
' IS Approximation, fieriea A end S. of
Prizei. Seriea A and B. of : -M
Prize. Sri A and B, of
tot Priaea. Seriea A and B. of

J20 IWO 00 oack eerleo

m n eacn ocrita
S.0O4 00 each aerito
.t each eeriea
tjm.oo -.Hi aeriaa
78 00 each erie
MM each aerial

- SCCA.HD PBIZB
IS Approslmationa. Seriea A and B. of 8 S each eeriei
Priuo. Seriea A aod B. at 10 oach Oartoi

S.12 eno M
- li.ootae
7JO0M
ctmm
. 14.04O0O
tt .K)o ;
a 2 so

' THIBD PfUZSi
IS Approximation, Series A and B. of S
' Prise. Seriea A and- B, of s

174

(1 oe eerh oerl0 IJ71.0

i each eeriee t.

Total

,V.....tl7JS8-

Prict ot a whole ticket ..$26.00 .
Price of a fifty-second part ., J.. .50

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOLNTS OR TAXES

r

0 1 1

.,-4, t.i t.t i'0

,i----lTiTrir' riWili..l-rlr.,,.l .,.. ie ', ' 5 i ? y, ' s ; --f ( C :
iX. -- ----;7'' - 'ivVr L-p nzf

THE BOLDEST ADVANCE

in FIFTY YEARS...
O O O 0 0 o o
-A CAR WITH NEWNESS
THAT CAN BE SEEN and DEMONSTRATED
.'-6!n'J.sp
! November 26th

PANAMA

So;Ao

COLON



' ('".. ;"j-;'i-?'.!''VJ:.; '';",'
: I T-'T.''
' PARE EIGHT

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAaTNEWSPAPEv-f'r"--triy.
X
-t-
C L A S S IVi:iF:l:ED, S
THS SPACE IS FOR SALE J.
w ; FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
" t v THIS SPACE IS FOR SAl,E
' FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740:
.SERVICES: Miscellaneous

Resorts
FOSTER'S Cottaiet and It'f
ch Houm. On mil put rh
Caiino. Phon Bilbo 1866.
PHILLIPS Oend Cottg
Santa Clara. Bo 1898 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phona Pan.ma
J-1877. Criatobal 3-1473.
SHAPNEL'S urBiihd hom.
bch. Phon Thopmion. Bilbo
177Z.
FOR RENT: Nw chlt. 3
b 4 r o o m, living-dinintioom,
ffl.id's room, hot nd cold w.t.r.
r9. 7th Avnu nd Po
del CineMBtnrio. Coc dl
M.r). Phon 3-3005.
FOR RENTrFor w" "JJ"""
Thr bdroom hou. Wll ur ur-r.iihcd.
r.iihcd. ur-r.iihcd. On b.drom. ir-eJ-ditioncd.
hot wt.r. Phon 3 3-6120,
6120, 3-6120, mornings.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Clean comfortabU
room, maid's irvic, suitable,
American g.ntleman. Opposit
Tropical Theatr. Call 1 W-i
Tl. 2-1541.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Cpmmeial sit
just built in Peru Av. op opposite
posite opposite Miniiterio Hacienda y T T-toro.
toro. T-toro. For information Quijano.
Phon 2-2718.
I ni nnii'f
HITCHHIKER "Bill," a pet
pigeon owned by Mr. and Mrs.
John Blackburn, of Courtland,
Kan., catches a tree ride on the
'i noggin of Dan Nolan, as the
J 12-year-old youngster walks to
't school. "Bill," unofficial town
' mascot, is sort of a character.
He likes to land on women's
heads and' pull their hair, nip
' at toes of women wearing open open-.
. open-. ( toed shoes, ride on hoods of cars
' ; and chase cats and dogs.
Fabrics
Curtains & Drapery
Venetian Blinds
Slip-Covers
"DECORACIONES
ROBERTO"
3-4904
BLINDS
CURTAINS
DRAPES
CALL
2-0725
f
'
Jropicana

Houses

4 1

ALL
3 1
IN
1

iniiiniiHijii

th af ialy Are, and "11

6t

I Apartments

ATTENTION. O. I.t Just buiK
modira furnished apartments. I.
2 bedrooms, bet, cld water
Phn Panama 8-4941.
FOR RENT. Nicely furfrished
apartment. Including refrigerator,
porch, parlor-diningroom, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, kitchen, tcrend, $55.00.
Apply $112, Via Belitario Po Po-rras,
rras, Po-rras, near Roosevelt Theatre.
FOR RENT: December 1st
completely furnished apartment,
2 bedrooms, llvingroom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, large porch, Venetian
blinds, garage, linen, China
glassware. Exclusive residential
section. Bella Vista. Telephone
Balboa 1448.
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished three bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, large perch, two baths,
hot water, 4th of July Av. No.
19 (new 14-22).
FOR RENT: In hous under
construction, that will b ready
before the end ef rha month of
November, modems apartment
2 bedrooms with eliding doer,
closets, maid's room with serv service,
ice, service, waahtab Insld the
apartment, garage, of. For $125
and $150, 45 Street last and
usto Arosemena corner. Informa Information
tion Information Quijano. Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT; Beautifully deco decorated
rated decorated apartment, 3 bedroom,
completely furnished. Informa Information
tion Information call 3-0581 from 5-7 p.m.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathrooms, large dining
and livingroom, separata maid's
room with bath, garage, hot wat water,
er, water, patio for children to play,
furnished or unfurnished, in high
cool locality, alt screened, in El
Cangrejo. Telephone: office hours
2-0321.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartments,
ments, apartments, 1 bedroom, living-dining
room $60.00 and $70.00.
House jNo. 4-166 45th street
East. For information Quijano.
Phon 2-2718.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartments
ments apartments in Cangrejo, maid's room
and garage. $105.00 located in
Eusebio A. Morales Ave. For in information
formation information Quijano, phone 2 2-2718."
2718." 2-2718." FOR RENT: 2- bedroom aprt aprt-mnt
mnt aprt-mnt $80:00 1tr"AnM building
No. 14, Ricardo Arias Street
(Campo Alegre). Information
Quijano 8th St. 5-30.
FOR RENT: Furnished on
room apartment $75.00. Hous
No. 22. 44th St. East, "Florida"
building. For information. Quija Quijano.
no. Quijano. FOR SALE: 1950 Packard 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, Sedan." 8 eyl. $150.00.
Phone 2-2804.
FOR RENT: In Campa Alegre,
beautifully furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Hot water,
maid's quarters.' Call 3-3884.
FOR RENT: I bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, nicely furnished. Including
linens, dishes, etc. $85.00. Call
3-3884.
New Ways Sought
To Get Capital
For Small Firms
WASHINGTON, Nov. 25 (UP)
Businessmen and finance experts
were scheduled to meet with go government
vernment government Officials tnriav tn avnW.
new ways for small firms to
raise capital funds.
The meeting was announced by
Wendell B. Barnes, head of the
small business administration, and
Edward N. fiaHcSv h9ir.n
I viiaiiiuau VI
jthe Secuntties and Exchange Com Com-:
: Com-: mission.
( They said in a joint statement
action is necessary to make it
more practical for small business businesses
es businesses to obtain capital and.. .to point
out to prospective investors the
many opportunities that wrist fnr
i investment In worthwhile small
business."
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United SUtes District Court For
The District ( The C.n.l Zone
Division of Balboa
George Ruuon, Plaintiff vs. Laura
RosiUa RuMon. Defendant. Summons
Case No. 603 Civil Docket 21 Action
for divorce.
To the above-name defendant;
You are hereby retired appear and
answer the complain llisd in the a-bove-entiUtd
acUon within ninety days
after the first date of publication.
In case of your failure to so appear
and answer, judgment will be taken
against you by default for the relief
demanded In the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie t
CVowe. Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone, this November 25, 1K7.
C. T. McCormick, Jr.
Clerk
By Lois E. Harrison
Deputy Clerk
(Seal)

To Laura Kosilli Kuasori:
The foregoing summons is served up upon
on upon you by public tion pursuant to the
order af the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe. Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone. Hated November 22, lK7. end en-'
tered and f!lt tn this action In the
" f he Crk of tr" United Str
""'-tri't Court r te rwMton of Ba! Ba!-,
, Ba!-, oa Noveni' -i
C. T. MeCorsairk. Jr.
'. ' rer
: '- .4 By tais f- Itoriss
Deputy Cierl:

LEAVE OL AD WITH ONE Or OUR AUrNTS OR UUR OFFICES AT IJ-1T "IT KTREET,
INTERNAL Of PUBI..'CAllOIK8 No 1 Lottery Plasa CASA ZALDOCenlr1 Ave. 45
HAKItfl No lit "B" aitrMt m MdRRIHOM llh J..I. a-, a. a SI I.EWI aERVirb-.A

r'ARMACIA LUX IM Central Avenue

VAN-OER-JIS M Street N V FAKMAC1A EL RATtlRRO Paiaoe Lefnre

the Bella Vista Theatr COINi
Automobiles-
FOR SALE: Station wagon
Chevrolet 1955, duty paid. Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-6105.
FOR SALI: 1955 Chevrel.r
Bel-Air, four door Sedan, Y-S,
overdrive, perfect Condition,1 low
mileage. Priced, for quick 'sale,
$1,600. Call Colon 81 or Critte Critte-i
i Critte-i bal 1843 or 1728.
FOR SALEi Chevrolet 1956, 4
door Sedan, two tones, lightgreen
and whit, radio, whit wall tires,
no duty paid. Tel.- 3-6068.
FOR SALE: 1 948 two door
Lincoln. Duty paid, $100.00.
Phin Balboa 2-4176.
FOR SALE: 1947 Chrysler In
good condition with radio and
Fluid drive. $300 or best offer.
Call 2-4256 after 5:00.
FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmobile.
convertible $150.00 down. Will
finance, Balboa 3050.
new cancvn
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
Rt
9 1 U.MH"
Panama N. York
Colon
LIFE INSURANCE
caii
, Jl.M rtlDtiE
Oenerai Aeer.t
. Gibraltar I ife Ins. Co.
lor rates and information
Tel. Panama t-0532
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
LIMA XMAS EXCURSION
DEC. 20 JAN. 1
All expenses Tour for
$190.00
Fidaqque travel Service
Tel. 2-1661
iiimr 'f2- """""'""'
FEATHER FEATURE Al Albert
bert Albert R. Arviso, a Navajo stu student
dent student at the Indian school in
Albuquerque, models hia
Kiowa-type costume..' The In Indians
dians Indians of the Southwest have
been in. need of faacjr feather
for use during their ceremonial
dances ever since the govern government
ment government cut off their normal sup.
ply by banning th Import of
parrot feathers from Mexico ia
1946. Since then, the "Washing,
ton, D.C., Zoo has been savinf
the plumes of shedding bird)
and shipping them to Indians

,-

Pi j -f
! ? -f

E

It's O trwn's -worfd oil the -vKjmeo
do i tell the men how to
runit..:

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J to. d

Central afcatin 12.15 Tel. 432
Home Articles
'FOR SALE: On full sis elec electric
tric electric stove. Good condition. Qtrs.
104-A Albrook. Phon 86-6242.
FOR SALE: Kenmore automatic
washing machin, 60 cycle. $85.
Call 86-3141.;
FOR SALE: Single bed With
mattress,, mahogany chiffonier
with mirror, wicker chair, wicker
chait Uung. Bargain. Tel. 3 3-0599.
0599. 3-0599. FOR SALE: Rattan chaise
lounge, excellent condition 5293
Morrison St. Diablo.
FOR SALE: RCA refrigerator,
$225; bed and bcautyrcst mat mattress,
tress, mattress, $40; high chair, $35; me metal
tal metal dresser wmirror, $15; small
Rattan table, $5; cabinet, $10;
wood dresser, $5; Apt, Ne. 2,
4-1 66 45th -St. Bella Vista.
FOR SALE: 4 pitrjving room
't consisting of i chairs and 2
sectional pieces. Color char chartreuse.
treuse. chartreuse. Custom built in Panama.
$145.00. Tivoli Hotel 2-2111.;
Room 216,
FOR SALE: 4-oak dining
chairs, House 714-A Balbda Pra Pra-do,
do, Pra-do, C. Z.
Cosls Will Be High
To Beller Schools,
US Public Warned
NEW YORK, Nov. 225 (UP)
Americans were warned today
that if they want this country's
educational system improved they
must be prepared to foot the bill.
"There are millions of Ameri Americans
cans Americans who believe profoundly in
higher education but do not seem
prepared to pay for it," said the
trustees .of the Carnegie Foun
dation lor the Advancement of
Teaching.
The trusteesmost of them col college
lege college and university presidents
said in the foundation's 52nd an annual
nual annual report that higher pay for
tr.;herswas necessary because,
?t present, the. teaching profes
sion is rswwly -withering away."
"The : improvement of teacher's
salaries is so central to the fur further
ther further advancement of higher edu education
cation education that it should be the sub subject
ject subject of a major national effort,"
the trustees said.
"(Between 1940 and 1954, the
real income of lawyers, physicians
and industrial workers rose from
10 to 80 per cent, while that of
faculty members dropped 5 per
cent."
They said the federal govern government
ment government should not necessarily un undertake
dertake undertake to support teachers sal salaries
aries salaries but it "should lean over
backward to reimburse the col colleges
leges colleges and universities for all Indi
rect costs involved in ROTC and
in defense-related research."
The trustees said that the Amer American
ican American people will face problems of
unprcedented dimensions in fi financing
nancing financing all levels, of education.
"Now the truth is that meas measured
ured measured against this challenge, pub public
lic public understapding of American
higher, education leaves much to
be desired," they said. "And it
must be admitted that this is
partly the fault of our educational
leaders."
A campaign to educate the pub public
lic public on the problems ahead, they
said, must not be longer post postponed.
poned. postponed. "Informed Americans must un understand
derstand understand the role which the col colleges
leges colleges and universities play in
American life,"' they said. "And
they must understand the condi conditions
tions conditions which are essential to its sur sur-rival
rival sur-rival adequate financing, a strong
teaching profession, academic
freedom, dirersity and adaptabil adaptability."
ity." adaptability." S3 C. L. Va'ker
Of Al'an'ic Side
How in Germany
PIRMASENS, .Germany.
"25 (AHTNC1 Army Sp3
Nov.
Cle-
ment L. Arthur. 25, whose wife
Inea, lives in. Cristobal, recent'w
arrived In Germany for dutv
with the 98th General Hospital's
Medical Detachment.
Specialist Arthur, military
DOlicemari, was last stationed at
Fort Gulick.
Before entering the Anrtv in
Januorv 19S3'.-hr? attended Stiver
City Hlh Sr-hnol "d worked for
the Pannma Canal t ress, both
of Cristobal.
Hie mother. Mr.. Delcina Thor Thor-ne,
ne, Thor-ne, lives in Col6n.
TELE-RAD
TV SERVICE
SPEEDY-DEPENDABLE
. TEL 2-2374

ANAMA UBRERIA FKrCIADO J Street No. 1J

URDE8 PHARMACY
r ARMAt.l
ra Ossa Av. No. 41 ) FOTO DOMV-i-Jn'lo
I Street FARMACIA "SAS Via rem
...
Miscellaneous
FOR SALif-26" girl blcycl.
Used two months. Like) nw, $40.
Call Panama 3-6557. -
FOR SALE: Friiidalr automa automatic
tic automatic washer. Excellent condition.
$175.00. Albrook 4295. '
. INVITATION FOR BIDS
(CONSTRUCTION CONTRACT!
... '' f'''' y. vs Si
Nam and Location of Project:
Renovation ;: and Extension to
Washington- School,:; Rpovatlon
and; Extension to Lincoln School.'
Renovation to Commandant Gade
School1,. Nova, Kindergarten an
Community, Cntr For Savan
' (ALL ST. THOMAS, V. I.)
GOVERNMENT OP THE VIRGIN
ISLANDS; V.
By Issuing off ice) Department
of Property 6 Procurcmant, Divi Division
sion Division of Procuromont, CHarlotto
Amali. St.. Thomas, Virgin Is Islands.
lands. Islands. i
SEALED BIDS in singi copy for
furnishing all labor, quipment,
anst, matarials and performing all
wrk for th project dscribed
herein. will b received until 2:00
p.m. Atlantic Standard. Time,
Mooo'ay, December 9, 1957 in
th Senate Building; ;. ( Bottom
Floor 1st. door on left),
Chariotto Amalior St. Thomas,
Virgin Islands and than PUB-
BLICLY opened. 4
INFO RMATION REGARDING
BIDDING MATERIAL, BID
GUARANTEE. AND BONDS,
plans 'and specifications and
other -' contract documents r
open for publia Inspection at th
Offic of the Public Works Com Com-.
. Com-. mission Charlort Amali, St.
Thomas, Virgin Islands and
Charles L. Hilbom Associates,
Consulting Architect-Engineers,
23 Crystal Gad', Charlotte Ama Amali,
li, Amali, St. Thomas,. Virgin Islands,
for the following:
ST-36 Renovation and exten extension
sion extension tar Washington School. V
ST-3 7 Renovation fnd exten extensions
sions extensions to, Lincoln School,.
ST-38 Renovation: pf Com Commandant
mandant Commandant Gsde School.'' '.-
, ST-28 Nw Kindargartan and
I Community Cenfar for $avn;;
All m ccrdnc Yth plan and
spacificationa prpar,d by
Charles L. Hilborn Associates,
Consultirrg Architect-Enginears,
23 Crystal Gad, Charlort Ama Amali,
li, Amali, St. Thomas, Virgin Islands.
Copies ef th plans and specifi specifications
cations specifications may be obtained either
from rh Department of Property
and Procurement Charlett Ama Amali,
li, Amali, St. Thomas, Virgin Islands,
75 Krdnprindsans Gad, (ap (apposite
posite (apposite of th Catholic School)' or,
from th Consulting Architect Architect-Engineers
Engineers Architect-Engineers upon receipt of fifteen
($15.00) dollars which sum will
b refunded upon return f th
plans and specifications in good
condition within tan (10)' days
after the data on which bids are
received r els the entire de deposit
posit deposit will be forfeit'. .;.'-. 'p 'p-Each
Each 'p-Each praporsal must b accom-
sained by a certified check pav
able to th Goverment of tb U.
S. Government Virgin Islands or
a bid bond to th favor to th
Goverment from a rcliabl surety
company authorised to do busi business
ness business in the U, S. Virgin Islands
in an amount eoual to two
(2) percent of the proposal.
The certified check will be re retained
tained retained to pay for any damage or
loss to th Government or th
liability bond will accrue in case
th successful bidder shall nag-
lect or refuse to enter into a
contract in accordance with his
proposal.
Th Government ef : trie U. S.
Virgin Islands reserves th rieht
to consider bids for thirty 430)
days after their receipt before
warding any contract and-thy
right to accept a bid for the
total, or any on er group of
schedules one ( I ) to four (4,
or to reject any or all af them.
For th guidance of contractor
not familiar with th area, wh
may bo interested in them ore ore-estimate
estimate ore-estimate for th works Is $100. $100.-000.00
000.00 $100.-000.00 to $150,000.00.
Mexican water color paintings
1 5.00 P. Mexican scales d'C d'C-rator
rator d'C-rator item ovarell measure JOx
34 Inches $80.00. Round metal
table gli top 24" diameter
SI 0.00. Black ceramic lim J9. J9.-50.
50. J9.-50. Metal tabl 30x42" $9.00.
Four humor oas stov $25.00.
Interested exchanging or buylao,
upholstered sofa r love seat.
Telephone 1-6372.
FOR SALE-PhHc TV portal
rvcfa, best of far. Phon 25-
3541, ;
Espafia

SStl Via

! :' TeJ.

S-B3S3

AGENClAs

182 U Canasqoilla
fAHMAClJ LOM-
WNIUUW 14 venusi ave
Arasemeii Ave. and 33 St FARMACIA
111 NOVEDADEa ATCIB Beam

Intramural Sports

. C LEAGUE
Basketball competition got un underway
derway underway during the past week in
the Balboa Junior .Senior High in intramural
tramural intramural competition. Jack De De-Vore's
Vore's De-Vore's Bruins jumped ina the
lead by; virture of their wo victo victories.
ries. victories. Bill Engelke .was the big
scorer in' both the wins "for the
Bruins as they de eated the Dukes
and 26 against the Mustangs. He
got hicft' tioor support from De-
Vore in both games. Bill 'WilkiiH
son and Fred Chase played well
for the Dukes, but they weren't
able to stop Engelke.
Lou Lombano's Cats only played
one game, but they won this with
a convincing 37-21 score over the
Hawks of John Marcum. Warren
Ashton and Buddy Dempsey each
scored 11 points tc head up the
attack of the Cats while Gene
Frauenheim did most ei the scor
ing for the- Hawks. .'-
The Chiefs also won 'the only
game they have played, a thrill
ing l point win over the Mustangs
25-24. The Mustangs, lead by Tom
Perantie and Jim Barnes lead un until
til until midway through the fourth
quarter-when Al Altman began to
find the range, for the Chieis. Alt Alt-man
man Alt-man netted 6 points in the last
lour minutes of play and combin combined
ed combined with the 4 contributed by tall
Tom Santell.it was the undoing of
the Mustangs.
The Warriors under the leader leadership
ship leadership of Charlie Rager won 1 and
lost, J during the week, First they
knocked off tthe Flyers 21-18. then
lost' to, the Dukes, 39-20. Charlie
Rager's 13, points were instrumen instrumental
tal instrumental in the Warriors victory over
the Flyers in spite of the 13 points
Bob Brandon scored for the Fly Flyers.
ers. Flyers. Against the Dukes the War Warriors
riors Warriors ran into a, bit too much scor scoring
ing scoring power as Bil1 v il'iinsov Fred
Chase, and Al C -ne all hit'
ivith.fair cons.'J', .y for the
Dukes. t i,
-I Stand
Team
Bruins
Chiefs
Cats
Dukes
Warriors
Flyers
Hawks
Mustangs
W L Pet.
0 1.000
1.000
1.000
, .500
.500
.500
.500
..000
B. LEAGUE
1 1 mU J I J 1
- me- juus. ins inc u uue n ut
ters took their first 2 games to i
jump into an immediate lead in
the B League basketball competi competition.
tion. competition. 'Both won with comparative
ease and right now look like the
teams to, beat.
1 r, i' t
Ralph Blevins and bob Rathee-
ber were the mainstavs for the'
Dons in. their 31-23 win over the
Caterpillars. Jack Woods dunked i

in 10 points for the losers but he'iaa

was no matcn lor me, ia mill,
R a thgeber contributed to the Dons I
total. Kathgeber was even more
of a one man show when his
te ra tangled with the Beavers. I
The Dons won 21-9, and Rathge-
ber scored 20 of these, al owing
pete Ke'ly to drop in 1 charity;
toss. Konme Clayton was the on-
King Mohammed V
01 Morocco Due
In Washington
. '1 ;; -WASHINGTON',
Nov. 25 (UP) (UP)-King
King (UP)-King Mohammed V of 'Morocco ar
rives today for his first U.S. vi visit
sit visit in which he will attemnt to
iron out some problems and see
the nation and its people frni
President Eisenhower toJoe Smith.
The three week tour will i-
clude m three-day official atate
visit here which in enpseted to fa
ther cement Moslem ties with
the West r-"
From the time he enters this
nation Ktne Mohammed wilL set
the, deluxe red carpet treatment.
President Eisenhower will r r-him
him r-him .personally at the airport an
honor not accorded many : state
visitors, ;': i ): k
The king and President will
ride in a motorcade -tc the White
Honye from the airport. Moh""nw
Vwill lunch privately at- bmd
House, thh official residence of
visiting dignitaries, and will meet
the ress during a reception later
in. the afternoon. .y'":' j
Tonight, President ana ; Mri
Eisenhower will entertain King
Mohammed and hit official T" T"-at
at T"-at a state dinner at the White
House. A
- ''-'. .' ?
During his visit the King is ex expected
pected expected to eonfer with the Presi President
dent President at least twice. He will also
italk with Swretary of State
John Foster Dulles.
The discussions almost certain
!iv will include the Algerian ques
tion, and cntined p of Ameri

'j-minur car wash $1, steam
cleaning, ef motor $5, waxing ef

rear 6. Auto-Bano, Trans-Isth
mian Highway near Sean. i:
FREE Telvlsi6n Pick-up and
; ddivary servlc during th month
, of November. Phon U. S. Tele Television.
vision. Television. Panama 3-7607 for fast
. Srvic. v .'
ly boy who could score for Bea Beavers
vers Beavers and he accounted for 6 of
'en a poinis. -
" The Trotters were equally Im Impressive
pressive Impressive in their wins, and show showed
ed showed better team scoring power In
their 17-10 win over the Eagles of
pick Morris, the Trotters 6 boys
who got into the scoring act, led
by John Morris with 7. Woody
French's Coyotes were jible to get
a" few more points against the
Trotters than, the Eagles did, but
they still went down to defeat. 28-
18. Morris again paced the scor
ing tor tne winners with 19,noints,
but another half dozen of his
mates added their contributions
also. The defensive work of the
Trotters has been excellent in
both games, limiting their oppo-
uems xo a mere iu neia goals.
Steve- McDaniel's Beavers are
having their troubles getting the
ball in the basket for they drbp drbp-ped
ped drbp-ped a 25 to 7 game to the Co Coyotes,
yotes, Coyotes, pick Ness was the only
Beaver, who could score from the
Aleld and he iroDDed In two- buck-
teta while French and his cohorts
on the Coyotes found it easier.
French scored 12 and his brother
tewis was good ii. ,: , ..
...Archie Carroll's Celtics stayed
with the leaders by winning their
one game of the week. 23 13
from the Pistons.' The Ce'tics also
snowed good team scoring with
better than 50 per cent of' the
team hitting for field goals. Car Carroll
roll Carroll was high with 9 and Ken Ma Major
jor Major was good for 6 as the Celtics
found little trduble in -winning the
game.
Standings
Team
Globe Trotters
Dons
Celtics
Coyotes
Caterpillars
Eagles
Pistons
Beavers
W L Pet.
2 0 1.000
1.000
1.000
.500
.000
.000
.000
.000

GRlfNDING HI-FI

Radios, Radio-Phonographs,
Tape Recorders, wSieridsette,'
Dictating Machines. ',

Dittributort:

MUEBLERIA
- .', Box 341 S,

You play -and discover
the things you were missing
in 0'
c5-s Asr. i-

Hammond Ojigaw
. You hare only to play1 the Hammond Organ and all toiusic
..takes on new meaning, new color, new feeling. The tone
are truer, richer; the effect so much more Taried that you
Xcan play the same piece hundreds of different ways.,'
As you play, yon relax; the cares of the day fade'away.
Truly, this kind of music is a wonderful bobby; snore, it
brings, a lifetime of musical satisfaction for yon. and your
family. And even if you can't play a note,' yon can quickly
learn. Let, us show you how, and hew easily you can own the
Hammond Organ. , '.'; -'

. Compfen fin of
Hammanaf Orpons ;
COMPANIA
? r ; -.r29-28 PERU

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
' DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL CX

Square Dancers
Enlerlain Palienls
Al Gorgas Hospital
vThe Magnolia Square Dane
Club gave a performance for pa patients
tients patients of the chest service of Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas Hospital last week. Accompa Accompanying
nying Accompanying the group was Buck Jonei
and his quare dance combo. .-
Special attraction was the Mod Modern
ern Modern Art Glee Club; under the di direction
rection direction of Arnold Walters,' and ba baritone
ritone baritone soloist Eustace Brown, who
was accompanied by George Hay.
eneau The Modem Art Glee Club
also 'entertained the patients on
Wards 21, 22, 23, 13 and 14. -:
,vMenibers Df'the tMagnolia Club
wbo performedwere: Mrs. and
Mrs;" jA;Sennefe Mrs. and Mrs. j
Joseph King, Mrs.: Doris Walcott,
Mrs. Doris Mason, Miss Eugenia
Dilbert, Miss Iris Dobson, Miss
Edna Chisamf Miss Henritta Sterl Sterling,
ing, Sterling, Miss Elizabeth Nelson, Misi
Matilde Livingston, Miss Luis a
Pryce, Miss' Hilda Riley, v Misl
Mary Ancher, Mrs. Dorcas Forbes,
Mr. Adolphys Newton, Lillam Ben.
jamin, Evelyn Hinds, Sidney Mar tin,
Enos Red, Cornelius Logan.
Stanley Hunte, Adrian McCalla and
Charles V Greene,
Armored Division
Due In HV Today
. NEW YORBt.Nov. 25(UP)- The
first contingent ; of the Second

Armored Division returr. today v

from more than six years West
Germany en route to or ood,
Texas. . ..
The main unit aboard the USa3
General JBuck'ner, docking at the
Brooklyn; Army Terminal is the
First Medium Tank Battalion, 67,,
in Armor.
The Buckner ls the L't of 12

Navy transports scheduled to re
turn some 20,000 officers, en'is'e ;

men and dependents to tn unit
ed States. t
They are being- replaced. In the
Seventh Army in Germany by the ,,
Fourth' Armored Division from
Fort. Hood, j t,
3PJ
CASA SPARTOII
Panama,'' R. Pi
tsi
Above; Norn Mec Hammond On

1

$1,400

C. Z. for ;
Spinet Model '
Immediate Delivery
v -
,.- '- .'l'-
ALFAR0, S. A.
AVE,, PANAMA

Owner "IT" tt Darien St

can bases ia Morocct



page ntjci

" , THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INUErtw
MrtVlSAT. KnVFMBF.Il 25. 195T 1 : 1

FAklngT
Rt WILSON SCRUGGS
THE 8T0BT P MABTHA WAfNB
7. 1 L
BULLETIN 0OARP. TOO. NEW S0UAPRON
COMMANPER 19 MAJOR TERRY ICE.'

"' mii i 11 , i nv r.EURGK WUNDEB ' I

"" :( auOBU.Y,RUMUPTH6MlU A J

r 1 rriT- iVe worktp with mv five ot td tore that the man ji 60y.v, major,
5U ACTON, TERRY. IT'5 WHO TAKES IT OVER KEEW IT TJ I'M SURE THEYtL
M A SOOP ONE. A F1HT- 5HARP-ANP IP NECE$SARYJ A55ISN A 60Q(?
74 JN0 INSTRUMENT OF MEN U5E5 IT WISELY ANP WELL: if V MAN... ANY IPEA
fzT&tm ANP MACHINE5. Np r-3 O3- vj, i frfl I JW 1 WHO?
""Sjlfinnn rrc1 (l t" 1 Ufez

j

11

ATI MEEKLB t

K r

1 1 ., I.

W) .ft:. ' : ... r .!

- ,-Ui-flU5CLES AND HI8 PRIENDS

'-Overdone

0 MERILL BLOSSER

pRiscatA's ro

Ai.Ton Were.

TTrtr jjusmts : i I MAO

A GSTTING 1 NUTTV COOK

wEATttt FOC

ITS HOOKED up to 1Mb raoi-
ATrto I a ri iris i-ie Ur

t SWITCH AND WEIL HAV

PlfcNTr OF HEAT

CfcW Nurry Mur

MIXED!

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i-'w J. ,. v. r 11

f" j -K
I Ji f s- 1 ",,M ow

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Ar A mi rue DArvAToo

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ALLEY OOF
.4 iVw.i

Beayvy.'Heavyl

Ry ? T- HAMLIN

""rT 1TTSTHW YEHU30KS'UKE V
jTIri WARRIOR HE'S WENT AN' A COUPLE.
VtswmN (fromwwom sOTWMsap AfiLues
FELLOWS. SEEf J OUTOCX HELPW fDC
HE STILL WAS' V f "WE.

6AVE "EM FOR i

EMERGENCY..

WEVEGOT
PLENTY OF
AMMO TO

HANDLE THIS,

) J RULl i M 1

at i a;t wp caw

GET RID OF, H
TUIC ADI IRRV 1

OLD BJj

ItUFVDP K5 MICE. IT'S A

SWAME TO SIT ON THEM!

THEY MIGHT.

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SET SOILeDJVJ

AL TERMEEB

pstV
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MAVBE I'LL JUST
TOSS THIS OLD

BLANKET OVEK

T.n w U.I.TL. off l.WI

BUGS BCNNI

Undercover Cat

BOOTS ANft HER BUDDDtt

Calm Young Man

B7 EDGAR MARTIN

wan ftUTOuwb

.TfvoK;

THE PBST

W4PTHE

V0WO MJaO -TUPO.i.V0EU-,

I ; CAPTAIN EASX,'

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TJi.iw.ii.M.eii,

mwmm0 ILK j fl CVIVkNTS FA

ftLV.

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C 1857 by E rfc.

On the Scene

i By LESLIE TURNEk

..44 J M.R, C0TTI6O Y7

' F mt-?' -'-.
ftwMliPWSWW'"F .... .......

'lAE. TOO! A LOT OP iWD W THl L' I HOPE SOI W JHB Pbtf 1 WKK
MWU50L u3ce UT H.J WAY, A PMWBNT WgUfi

PUP O0M OM OUIt jU MORS TIMEi

CAtt'T WBBT IT YET!

l" T WHffll l"LPT, TRY CLINT WIMHI

yeouT p? I ,24 how PO p-3

By DICK CAVALul f.

THE ONLY ONE-EYED MAN

WHO EVER FOUGHT TOR

THE MEAvyWEIOnT
, rHAMPWHIP. HC

WAS KNOCKED OUT

: IN THE TENTH

-t AMRAN lWARWT0A

SJy : WAX HE REVER5EL7 MWWaLLT

t NTHMFHM IMt f NtWYO -.1

GOAL AND RECR0S5ED THE

FIELD FTlk A SCDKt r-

ysK (' 6VT HIS NERVE J
viia ( SLEEPIN' IN J
Wffift'.v'SuWvS,

its startin w
&an; i'll j
leave th'bum
there an' let
'IM 6ET

SIDE GLANCES

BvGalbraith

'UnAI
1,5 )

-Nic. how ,ui.. M- L5?

he missea max m"""v" f ...

MAJOR BOUPLB

OUT OUR WAX

B) J. R. WILLIAMS

LIM-HAw A L0NC5. 6TORY "J

-TM6VKB IMPULSNE-005 AT

ROUTE TO THE STUDIO 1HEY

1KU1LEDA PULLY NHC7
a.r rt.il hi tt

It DoftOOcrv Pl?e.tt

EiBS OPEM AT THS TN TO
TAlli lU TUAT AAaJMII r

3UARTET,SI6N0R CARUSO.'

FTrlARlTlLLATeMre

ANO WINO UKAl

,A KMISHTLY DEED

VJITH A SHABBY :

. A5Y BOYS TO
AUSUNDECSTAD

'WW AMP MOT AW AO. "hSjcST VARE rtw-M-
. HOT KFFL- w-x--B-'

mVzr::. $fy, (SOME SAY THE J 5
iff .LA BEST WAY TO A 1
JLf I A MANS HEART ) J
H 7 .. V IS THROUGH
A--- H5IOMACH, J
I C( f I I BUT I HAVE 7 S
, fry j myown

fltogfipte True Life Adventures

BACK-SEAT DRIVER
lot ... : .. . ... il

WHEN MOTHER ANO' bABV

KHINOCtsKUb TKAVEL,

in front;. h

WJ

i5

6mb auit?E HIM

4'BV l-AWINOHER
ifUp; HORN ON HIS

haltering rnnipi

hiitr Of (ILM 1tb ftratoea

?, -'-' -.',:-'
. i N I

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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
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Today'i JY Program

7

00

J 0 CTN MKWS
J 1 tMnah Short
I N Tho Last Word
4 Ott florlin Zaboeh
4:30 KIDDIES KOBNXB
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30 .PANORAMA 1
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(SpanlaB, Leraon IT)

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Read sory on page 6

f

'Army Secretary Wants

WASHINGTON, Nov. 25
;
'i modiato nroduct on of the

-' Brucker said the nose-cone of a Jupiter "and the process that has made it" have solved the problem of reenter reenter-Hrig'the
Hrig'the reenter-Hrig'the earth's atmosphere and the Army can make missiles "with that nose cone; now."
' "He conceded, however, the Defense Department is "justified" in waiting to be sure before if decides whether
to o ahead with the Jupiter, the Air Force Thor or both.
i ,He scoffed at Soviet claims to have won the arms race and asserted this country is ahead of Russia in
IDRM i, a tnn-mila missile and conceded Russia nrob&folv is ahead

1 I IKplVI. Oeveviopmeni. nuworoi no -i

JltfgCiO-mile ballistic missiles
IS
Brucker also told missiie-
KtnAA Americans that trie
.
'ultimate weapon" even In nu-:lear-age'
war still is the in in-,
, in-, lantryman fighting on the
ground. .
w "'Brucker said the nation must
maintain a strong "convention-
I"-' ground force capable oi
triking any place to keep Rus Rus-1
1 Rus-1 slA from nibbling away at the
.' UrM rnnntrv bv coun try,
'tempting" the U.S. to fight off
each acrvance.
' I Sl&ot. he said In an appear appear-tance
tance appear-tance n the CBS television
1hw "Face The Nation," the
i KusSlans have kept a full 175
t divisions, despite announce-
laimh of sharw cuts, while
ftJe.-U.S. has only. JB divisions
that have been reauceu
eize; .. . -, ....
. Brucker maicatea ne
, npt too happy" with Air Force
'ferwislons for airlifting US
,frp6ps anywhere in the wor a
ihey might be needed. He said
bnlj;;.the 82nd antf IClst Air Airborne
borne Airborne Divisions and one other
kit: readv to go "at the drop
ofls.hat."
i Sooner or later, Brucker said,
the U.S. will have to face 'the
feu&lans directly. But a pen pen-eralratomic
eralratomic pen-eralratomic or nuclear war will
ho'necessarily result, he said.
I -You can. limit a war or limit
i'war with regard to a nuclear
stride," he said.
- Brucker said the bi ae ae-jjion
jjion ae-jjion is whether Americans
are; a balanced people who
v can see things to balance.
f 'dire we going to be led off
completely into missilery and
iorgtt that conventional forces
have to be ready. . for a small
'.war?'1 he asked
He said American ground di-
; visions should be built up and
Weather Or Not
"-This weather "report for the
M hours ending a.m. today.
Kjweparrd b the Meteorolo Meteorolo-jritJ
jritJ Meteorolo-jritJ and Bjdroicraphle
.Branch of the l'anjma Canal
' Company:
TtMPEK I.
-HJffh ..
m-Low
"6UMIDITV:
; High ....
i Lo w
WIND:
' tmax. mph)
RAIN (inches)
8
-.V
.31
WATER TEMP:
; dinner harbors) 82
82
TUESDAY, NOV 26
I High Low
:44 .m. 0:31
, JH7 p.m. 12:52 p.m.
0.75-0.40
Ii05, 2:39, 4:43, 6:47, 9:03 p.ra
a
blALF-ANGEL . HALF-DEVIL
f Shi adi kin HALF-A-MAN! i
r
riDORS-EOOSlTO
iLVilWl' etui tern
naa-mtRNK

f 3511
. l
If f-,':,
- 7 ; I
n V!(I f i

But Names Infantry as Ultimate Weapon'

(UP) Army Secretary Wilber M. Brucker reveled last

Army's jupuer iniermeaiaie range dhuismc mnwm (iwmj.

- i m.
modernized as an indlspensible
We,The ultimate weapon is the
man hlmseir," he said.
Meanwhile the Republican
national committee has accus
ed former Democratic admims
trations of reducine U-S. mili
tary power to a "dangerously
low level."
It cited figures to show that
the Eisenhower administration
has been more liberal with de defense
fense defense spending than the Tru Truman
man Truman administration.
The GOP statement Was de designed
signed designed to answer charges by
the Democratic advisory coun council
cil council that the Eisenhower ad administration
ministration administration "has Increasingly
starved our national defense."
The Democrats failed to
make the country ready for
the Pearl Harbor attack and
ihey aiso failed to provide
effective military strength to
meet the attack in Korea,
the GOP statement said.
The figures were contained
in a special defense issue of
the GOP publication, "Straight
from the Shoulder."
The Dublication said defense
spending totaled 35 billion dol dollars
lars dollars in the three years before
the Korean conflict when for former
mer former President Truman as in
office.
In the first three years alter
Korea, with Eisenhower in me
White House, defense spending
totalled 110 billion dollars, it
said.
It said spending for military i
research and development in
the four years before Korea
was $2,196,000,000. In the first
four postrKorean years, such
spending totaled $5,953,000,000,
it said. ,
Missile spending m tne last
two years of the Truman ad administration
ministration administration was listed at 189
million dollars.
In fiscal 1953, when Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower took office, It was listed
as 295 million dollars ano has
-i j j An r 11
risen to an esumaiea ,oi,-
'J00.000 in fiscal l!)-i8, the pua pua-Uoation
Uoation pua-Uoation said.

Rep. Walter Says Known Communist
Works With Congress Committee

WASHINGTON, Nov. 25 (UP)
The chairman of the House Com Com-mittee
mittee Com-mittee on un-American Activities
declared last night that Commu Commu-aie
aie Commu-aie prsociating with official con congressional
gressional congressional groups in a "new tech technique"
nique" technique" to penetrate the govern government.
ment. government. As an example Rep. Francis E.
Walter (D Pa.) cited the case of
a Washington economist, Wldred
Lumer, who Walter said had been
identified under oath as a Com Communist.
munist. Communist. Walter said in a statement Lu Lumer
mer Lumer has been "actively participat participating"
ing" participating" in the work of some congress congressional
ional congressional committees.
Lumer promptly denied he was
under Communist discipline in
his congressional work. In a from from-al
al from-al statement Lumer said he "at no
time committed any act of dis disloyalty
loyalty disloyalty to my country, and any
susizestion that I did is unwar unwarranted
ranted unwarranted and flase."
He said "the committee's state statement
ment statement contains a scries of false
and libelous insinuations about m
Walter said Lumer appeared at

i ff f
X .Mil :' ; 'J -i

SOMETHING NEWS BEEN added to the Hotel Tivoli Guest House. Its an open-air patio opened yesterday at a brief cere ceremony
mony ceremony at which, many prominent Contain were present. Mrs. William X- Potter, the Governor's wife is shown cutting the
ribbon. l-- : . , -

Jupiter IRBM Fast,

i. -1 1 : a. a ; i iuuhh 1
. "f

.,
Nixon Warns Against Soviet Attack

On Economic, Psychological Fronts

PHILADELPHIA. !Nov. 5 -i'ments and Communist parties

mp vipp-nresidpnt Richard
M. Nixon warned last nignt oi
a massive economic, psychologi psychological
cal psychological and subversive threat by
Russia "aimed at the overthrow
of all free eovernments" which
will be beaten back only at the
price of sacrifice and patient en
durance bv Americans.
In his second major address oi
the dav on the same warning
Nixon told the National Council
of Catholic Youth here that the
Soviet drive was signalled by tne
recent Moscow manifesto which
he described as a "blunt chal challenge
lenge challenge the free world cannot and
will not ignore."
"Only a few hours earlier,
the vice president told a B'nai
B'rith building d e d ication
ceremony in Washington that
"Russia's economic challenge
must not be overlooked in the
rush to match Soviet missiles
nroeress."
He seemed confident, however,
that Russia's scientific lead
would be overcome, departing
from his text here to say, I
have faith that in the struggle
for freedom, the forces of good
will prevail."
Nixon said tne maniiesto is issued
sued issued by the Communist par parties
ties parties of 64 nations was evidence
thatt the Kremlin was launch launching
ing launching "a massive non-military
offensive aimed at the over overthrow
throw overthrow of all free nations."
He predicted "the dictators or
Moscow will sharply step up
their economic, psychological
and subversive activities... they
will emphasize again the popular
front tactics which fooled so
many well-intentioned people In
times past."
"Ruthless control and domi domination
nation domination of Communist govern-
a closed door meeting of the com committee
mittee committee last Wednesday.
The Congressman said Lumer in invoked
voked invoked the Fifth Amendment's pro protection
tection protection against possible self-incrimination
in declining to answer
questions about Communist Party
membership.
"The committee feels it incumb incumbent
ent incumbent in the public interest," Walter
said, "to report at this time a new
technique of Communist penetra penetration
tion penetration of government."
The new technique, he said,
"is exemplified by the official as association
sociation association of an identified member
of the Communist apparatus with
agencies and members of the Unit United
ed United States Congress."
Younger Blood
STAFFORD, Eng'and, Nov. 25
(UP) Mrs. Constance Meakin,
82, resigned from the Stafford
Town Council yesterday "to make
way for a younger person."
She was- replaced by Thomas
Giffard, 75.

: night he has urged im-

r
. ,1 ...
, "" r
, everywhere bv the men in the
Kremlin win again De me oraer
of the dav." Nixon said.
"If there was ever any doubt,
they have reaffirmed their ul ultimate
timate ultimate goal of world domination
by non-military means if possi possible,
ble, possible, by war if necessary."
He interrupted his speech at
convention hall here to point
out that "nt one single in instance
stance instance did the Communists
take over a government by
overt action during their con con-quests
quests con-quests of one-third of the
world it was always through
subversive action.
"Communists always had the
military power to control a
country and blackmail its offi officials,
cials, officials, but the favorite method is
clearly subversion."
Nixon warned this country
must avoid panic which "can
lead to hasty and Ill-considered
programs" and com placency
which "is equally dangerous.".
"We must not, for example,
use all of our resources for mil military
itary military defense and neglect the
equally Important needs for dip
lomatic, psychological and eco
nomlc defense of the free
world," he said.
Spectacular
Explosions Rock
Ohio Riverfront
SARDIS, Ohio, Nov. 23 (UP)-
A series of spectacular explosions
rocked the Ohio River front here
today and set fire to a fleet of
six barges loaded with highly
inflammable materials. It took
125 firemen four hours to bring
the blazes under control.
No one was killed or injured
in the explosions or fires that
started after three of the barges
had been pushed; into Ohio River
lock No. 15 between Marietta and
Bellaire in southeastern Ohio. The
fires for a time threatened to tie
up all Ohio River traffic.
The barges, owned by the Ash
land Oil Company, Ashland, Ky.,
were part f a fleet of 12 being
oushed upstream to Freedom, Pa.
They carried gasoline, dlesel fuel,
crude oil and asphalt. r
Suddenly, a huge ball of fire
leaped into the air from, one of
the harges. Then the air was split
with a series of explosions and
six barges were enguled in flames
that, could be seen a mile and a
half away.
Nine fire companies rushed to
the scene and fought the fire until
it was brought under control.
Some of the firemen left, but
rushed back when a new blaze
broke out
Damage to the barges alone
was estimated at about $100,000.
No estimates were available on
damage to the cargo and the
government-owned locks.

Small Fry Hit
By Tax Rule,
Solon Claims

WASHINGTON, Nov. 25 (UP)
Sen. John Marshall Buttler (R (R-Md.)
Md.) (R-Md.) has urged the U.S. Internal
Revenue Service to postpone ap
plication, of its new expense ac
count requirement untu Congress
examines the matter,
. t.;-.; .f'i'. !.' 1 .i':;..-.'. '.
Otherwise he. expressed fear
, "'Small fry taxpayers" .will be
harassed by ruling h ,said
was aimed at "big fish .' spend spenders
ers spenders whtf maintain of platia!
yachts and winter f in .' Florida
on unlimited expense accounts."
Butler referred to a. new lhie
on the front page of individual
income tax forms requiring a list listing
ing listing of expense account deductions.
Repayment for -the expenses must
be added to income. A separate
sheet must be enclosed giving a
general explanation of the ..expens ..expenses.
es. ..expenses. "' ' V
This item is required by 'law
to be included in income taxes
but heretofore has been handled
by use of the, separate sheet a a-long.
long. a-long. The aim of its inclusion in
the tax form Is to end widespread
disregard of the provision.
Butler said in a statement the
law was never intended to a dd! v.
for example, to "a newspaper re
porter who may run up $5 or $10
a week in telephone calls and
taxicabs in his news-gathering ac
tivities."
Nor, Butler 4 Id, did" Con Congress
gress Congress aim the regulation at
' the' office boy who may have
to buy the daily newspapers
and be re-imbursed therefore"
or "the little salesman who o o-perates
perates o-perates on a relatively ) small
expense .account."
Butler said "it is 7 inevitable
that such a thoughtless regulation
will produce more irritation and
indignation than tax revenue."
Soviets To Film
'War And Peace
Of Leo Tolstoi
MOSCOW, Nov. 25 (UP)-Soviet
film producers succeeded today
where Mike Todd failed. :
The government instructed Mos Moscow
cow Moscow film studios to go ahead with
the first Russian made version of
Tolstoi's VWar and Peace."t
An announcement said the film
was, to be completed and released
in I960, the : 50th anniversary of
Leo Tolstoi's death.
Todd was one of several foreign
producers who tried to negotiate
with the Soviets to film the classic
on Russian soil. All other versions
of war and peace Have been
filmed outside the U.S.S.R.
Last year, the American pro producer
ducer producer reached a tentative agree agreement
ment agreement with the Soviets hut the deal
fell through on what were called
"artistic" grounds.
The Russian version will be shot
In three parts, for both wide and
conventional screens.
Bidqest Frliotion
In Last 10 Years
Occurs On Sun
(BRANNENBURG. Germany.
Nov. 25 (UP) The biggest erup eruption
tion eruption on the sun in the last 10
years occured vesterday. It. cov covered
ered covered an area 30 times the size of
the earth.
Officials of the Wendelstein Qrv
servatory said the eruption would
cause magnetic storms and radio
wave Interruptions on earth within
24 hours.
Prof. Rolf Mueller, director of
the observatory, said the tremen
dous explosions on the surface of
the sun. reached an intensity of
"three-plus", on the international
scale. The. level is seldoin
reached, he said.

Israel Taking Jordan Frdntier Feud
v To United 'Nations; SeWrilyC (Ebuhcil
' JERUSALEM, Not. 25 (UP) Israel announced today it war takinr its smouldering border

dispute with Jordan to the United Nations Security Council In hopes fo ending a series of shoot
ins; incidents, kidnaping attempts and a Jordanian blockade of Mt.:Scopus.' ':v-' v' 1

border skirmishes. They said this explained the action i of Jordan soldiers yesterday in firing ;
several, times at Israelis in unsuccessful kidnaping attempts. u v'. :.'.,'-';5Vf .,i!
. Israel also was embroiled with Syria in a new dispute over -the demilitarized tone near
their border and said one farmer was killed yesterday when Syrian troops opened fixe on an
Israeli village. The Israelis demanded an emergency meeting of the mixed armistice commision

first meeting in two years.
Jordan already had complain
ed to the U.N. against Israeli ac
tivities and demanded the re
call of the U.S. Marine Col. By
ron Leary,i acung neaa i tne
truce supervision organization,
on grounds he-was partial to Is
rael. A ..,".;
, But In New York secretary secretary-general
general secretary-general Dag Hamfflarsk jold
announced ;: no i.warbacklnf
Learv fully. ?V,:;
Israeli foreign ministry circles
said Jordan was stepping up its
anti-Israel campaign in an at
tempt to divert attention from
Internal disturbances and the
Increasing rift bewteen Jordan
and the Egyptian-Syrian alli
ance. X
Those sources said the block block-ade
ade block-ade of Mt. Scopus was one of
these efforts. Mount Scopus Isr
an Israeli enclave in Jordanian
territory just outside Jerusa-
Woman Terrorist
Sentenced To
Death In Malaya
KUALA LUMPUR, Malaya,
Nov. 2 5(UP) A woman terrorist
identified as a Chinese commu communist
nist communist was sentenced to death to
day for unlawful possession of a
shot gun and ammunition.
The woman, Wong Lan, 20, was
captured in an Jimbush in Kuala
Selangor July Oy Security forces
engaged in fighting Communist
rebel forces.

Diego Rivera, Honored as Genius, :
Scorned As Blasphemer, Dies At 71

MEXICO CITY, Nov. 25 (VP)-r;-
nivr 71. Mexico's .mow
".AX 7.rtut'nd one of the
world's most brilliant painters, died
last night of a heart aliment.
n: ,.. Ano nf the .most
j...i- or,H uiell-known of
SoXn artist and'often mixed his
pamtS and his politics.
He was hailed as a genius and
scorned as a blasphemer.
Only last year ne painted put
of a mural m Mexico w v
words "Dips no Existe" (God does
the mural had been kept covered
for eight years. v
In 1933 he created, a storm wnen
he painted Lenin's .face into a
mural in New York's Rockefeller
Center. He refused to paint that
one out and the mural was re
t-osk niura said in an Inter
view with United Press that his
will specified that his valuable art
collection be oonaieu io u
Rivera suffered from diabets
.n 1040 nd contracted skin
o'mvv -r - 1 i ..
Calcutta Mail
In Bad Wreck;
9 Die, 46 Hurt
NEW DELHI, India, Nvo. 25-
(UP) Nme persons were suiiea
and 4 injured last night when
India's famed Calcutta Mail train
left the rails and plunged down
an embankment 97 mues irom
Railway officials said the Cal
cutta Mail, which runs from
Bombay to Calcutta,, was derailed
between the Padali and Asavali
stations, irf :'-
Four cars of the 11-eart rain
were overturned "and the locomo locomotive
tive locomotive and three othar cars derailed.
East Berliners
Flights TV West
Worries Reds
BERLIN, Nov. 25 (UP) The
Communists called today- for a
campaign to halt the flight of
East Germans to the West.
The Communist party -newspaper
' Neues Deutschland said
every worker who fled the Soviet
zone- was guilty of "treasoa
against the working class." .
Some Western olficiais oeivea
the Communists planned to im impose
pose impose tighter border controls to
halt the refugee flow that saw
4,958 East Germans flee to 'West
Berlin and West Germany, last
week alone. --.:v".i.. S '"
Prince Charles
Visits Parents
At Windsor Castle
WINDSOR, England Nor. 25
(UP) Prince Charles, S, came
home from boarding school for a
day yesterday to visit his parents
at Windosr Castle.
A royal limousine picked up the
heir to the throne at Cheam
School and drove him to the
castle for lunch with Queen Elis Elisabeth
abeth Elisabeth and Prince Philip.

and contains hospital
and' a university. Jordan has
- refused to permit a convoy to
pass with gasoline for the en en-claveVelectric
claveVelectric en-claveVelectric generators.
The Soviet Union, apparently
trying to cash- In further' on its
f riedshlp -with Egypt and Syria,
added to the .problem by charg charging
ing charging that there has been conniv conniv-ance
ance conniv-ance between Western .capitals
and Tel Aviv, : the capital -of Is Israel.
rael. Israel. i f v
v Israel charged that Syrian
machine-giinners killed a :;'30-year-old
farmer in an attack on
Israeli villagers yesterdayf and
demanded a meeting of- the U.N,
Syrian-Israeli-mixed,.;, armistice
commission.
Syria charged that an Israeli
armored' car opened fire first on
Aran farmers. It also demanded
U.N. 'action,, ), . 1 '.
-Egyptian Sues: Canal author authorities
ities authorities at Fort Said held a
freighter flying the South Afri African
can African flag- on suspicion that it
was an Israeli vessel. The ship
was not identified. ''
Saudi Arabia warned Israel a-
ealnst any attack.fon any Arab
But the other- Issues of the
past, two months were riot for
Tne joraan press, rciaiiaiuiiB
for the EervDUan-Hynan prupaii'
oa nmna1ffn arainst Kine Hus-
tTi xalrt ; in Amman; today t that
there was unrest ln--3yrla'and
Egypt. 1 t "i
And Jordan continued her
stepped-up' campaign against
cancer in 1955, After treatment by
Mexican and American- doctors
he went to Moscow- lor ... cobalt
treatments and-; announced the
Soviet doctors had effected a com complete
plete complete cure.. '
A six-footer '-i he-weighted more
than 250 pounds most of nist a a-dult
dult a-dult life' he was active; v until
his death. 1 '
He was thrown out of the Com?
munist Party in 1929 for associat associating
ing associating with Leon Trotsky. If took
him three public appeals and .a
public confession- of "errors to
get readmitted in "1954. ;
Rivera was born Jn'the Mexican
town of Guanaluato Oct. T, ,1886.
At the age of three, he. was, draw drawing
ing drawing pictures with an, ease that
amazed his family.
Y O UNCES T- J. -Pt
. Dwyer, 21, of Carbondale,. who
is- tbo. youngest : iustico of the
. peace -la Illinois, 1 ponders a
legal point aa sbe looks through
a Volume of state statutes. Pat
is a junior ore-law.. student at
Southern Uiiools University and
was Jected to Aprli. 1957.
mm
'if'
REMBRWDI
STAMP OF THE MASTER
The grtat Dutch artist Rem- ;
orandt is .Honored in tnis new
French stamp. The 15-franc is issue,
sue, issue, in beige and brown, will be
released on Nov. : V 1957.

iem

if :s.
mmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmKttfm

r.

Communism yesterday when an
Amman military court sentenced
seven, men to 19 years hard la labor
bor labor each for .-being members of
thei-.outlawed Communist. Party.
Two other confessed Commu Commu-nists
nists Commu-nists were sentenced to U tand
seven years respectively. respectively.-v
v respectively.-v '.. w- r-"";.'i 'Mkfr.-itF'J'&w,:
Meanwhile it was announced
that three Jordanians sen- ;
tenced to death for spying for
Israel would be etecuted to to-;
; to-; morrow at central jaU. The ex-
ecution will not bo held in
public: as is sometimes r per per-mitted,
mitted, per-mitted, official sources said.
Among the condemned men is
Ata Manasrah.' a former contain
of the Jordanian national guard,
who was accused at -his trial of
Deing ;ine head Of an Israeli spy spy-net
net spy-net operatina::;throuBhout s Jor
dan, '; ,
Short Wave
May Be Troubled
By Magnetic Slorm

WASHINGTON, Nov. 25 (UPr
The International Geophysical ;
Year (IQY had 4 worldwide a a-lert
lert a-lert out today warning that a
severe ; magnetic storm-may-oc-cur
soon that probably will in-
terfere "with" short wave radio
communications.-
Roger Moore, 'forecaster at
the Bureau of. standards,, said
the alert' was issued because of
explosive activity of the sun. -In
Brannenburg, "Germany,
scientists reported that the big big-gest"
gest" big-gest" eruption on the sun in the
past 10 years occurred yesterday. :
The magnetic storms usually fol follow
low follow such explosions by a day, or
two, official said. x, s
Moore said there1 had beeri ex explosive
plosive explosive activity on the sun for
the past tew days ut (that he-,
hadn't' heard about the on re-

pur tea in ucrmany. rne previous j
explosions, he said," did not com- f

pare with the ones reported to
have hgen observed l?y the Ger German
man German scientists. Y
inTEnvi-isj
H,
-
The ladder of success is tv..
splinters, but they olwoys hurt
worse on the woy down.- v
TODAY!
5:15 5:la
.75 .40
7:00 9:00 pm
('.- r
AHOTHXB
:i ; fiBXAT
. ozm
4
t
' GLENN FORD VAN HEWN
FELICIA FARR
THURSDAY!
f WEEKEND
RELEASE!

- V Inspiring! ;
a Shocking!
"5. 1 T Triumphant!
" Vf SinfulT
f M fstormyl
l-'l Av Vlrtuouel
fi i !l Serene 1 V
t f V Tragic!
Sacredl,
1 Profane!
I i 1 i i i m
i ...
i "V
' i -1.
y-MIWf-: II II II v.. jfc3y..? S 1
; m OHM OwgT- I
i z w
AOMCS MOOCMC4j