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:
AA00010883:02416

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
IhePanaiaaCauai Library

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NEWSPAPER
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ideal -rate unions

Want

PC Jobs Revi

v fVx CHarfing' that th Panama Canal Company actually,
hat "'thre rolls" instead of two, which include a category
of: "sensitive' jobs,; a spokesman for 1 0,000 local-raters
working on the Zone today asked the investigating House
ubcommittee to review those jobs set aside as sensitive
positions for S employes only.
Speaking fof Local-900 of the AFSCME, AFL-CIO,
Harold Williams legislative representative also called
fori --"r
1 v 1)'tr?y enactment of legislation iniplementing the
US-RP-Treaty whlcfo ww, signed almost three years ago.
f Application of the Civil "Service Retirement Act
tonort JS-cltizen employes
, 3) A review, of, the sensitive pdsitlons which the
unions feel rioW Include rnany non-sensitive jobs.

tnmnm mhn wkt aceompan
led by Nesbdt Alexis, director of
the union's-Atlantic Region vas
the second local-rater -to come
' before the committee.' Yesterday
JoSe e la. Kosa castuie-, presi
dent of Local 80T AFSCME CIO-
Williams- was questioned oy
R6D David s. Dennison, ar. ik.

' ohloK'U to his authority In say.
ing he represent 0,000 m-
PlTh'iiniort iooiesmali explain

ed that when Local jBOO was first
organized five. years ago, Jeti
ter was wnuen w int wn-wu

. rnft JOftit BevDOio requesung

j. IIAAMP W,A w . T

' sole- bargaJBtntnagenritorooai.

tt employes,
T the best of my knowledge,'
Williams added, "this has never
been1 rescinded "by any subse
quent administration." -
Denntsonvtliert'wante4 e
know Whether the levenunent,
of Panama had ever consulted
the union, with respect to the
treaty s g t e m tny ( f inaUy
reached,
. "Previous leaders most likely likely-were
were likely-were eonsulted, WlHiams re
plied, fHowever I m just, as-,
sumlnt.' ''.(
; With regard to the Canal's es es-f.imat
f.imat es-f.imat nf. ''sensitive oOsltions.
Dennison asked Williams wheth
er he felt it would toe- o ;' any
consteuctive alue for the sub-
oommltte to determine which
functions .a vc& sensitive? and
which are not, the labor, man re replied
plied replied In the, af f irmatlye.? V
Dennison: Bufrdon't you think
that some r tnese jods wouia oe
subject to change overnight?
Williams: Yes, in some ease. ;
rTinison Then would not
such lists, If prepared, be anU-

quated la a number or nours
Williamsf Possibly, But there
are certain Jobs such asiteach-
Srs, retail store managers, fore fore-len
len fore-len and leaders which we can
with no- stretclj. of the Jmagina-
- tlon consider to be essential to
the-security of the Panama ca canal.
nal. canal. We suggest the Canal gov-

t -S- v !,
fc- ''I f.rf
'
'"" ami-Missiiriniriiiiiiis-i i msssw 'Miuhuj.i im jh tssias -.bsssbk m m n , .-.y&iHikMmiirtsAvM 1 1 am ynu iswesM.-ji i : i i n 1 1 itaistesse!

PRE-HEARING HUDDLE . Canal Zone Go vernor William X. Potter (center in white suit
and dark tie) listens while members of his staff confer just before the House subcommittee
went s Into session. He Is flanked by John D. Hollen, chief -.executive planning staff and
Edward A. Doolaa, persccnel director ea his Jcft vh LL Gov. Hugh Arnold, leans ever
from (the left. . -'y - ---

0975

'A
eminent furnish a breakdown of
these sensitive, positions in order
that you may evaluate 'them
yourselves and see how many are
really security positions,' -The
current figure-represents about
20 i)er cent of tne total womng
force of 13,500 employes.
Dennlsont What about jani janitors?
tors? janitors? --,fl
Williams Well.' that could
possibly be a sensitive job, de
pending on where it was,
Dennison; -That's my point.
It's difficult to make a hard and
fast rule.
, Williams asked he-subcommittee
to review 2900 -positions
listed br the Canal as heing sen

Sensitive

ewed

sitlve He said thir figure seenv''''

ed ''out of line'' completely.
When asked ty Dennison to what
number he felt these jobs should
be reduced, WilUams replied r ;
,"I haven't even tried to evai-i
uate this: We jnust have all the
information from the Governor's
office, i:i c
local DOO's spokesman iirged
early enactment of legislation
Implementing the terms of the
treaty stating; that the delay of
almost three years has been
cause of a ""feeling of despair
and frustration' on the part
of the 10,000 non-US citizens
workinr on the Zone,
The.ralsine ; of v the panama
Canal wage scale to a-minimum
of $l an hour was recommended
yesterday by Castillo.-
The union -president stated
that present, plans to implement
the jingle Canal r Zone wage
scale, in compliance with treaty
Obligations between Panama ana
the United States,, would 'leave
unprotected the vast majority of
Panamanian workers who also
lost-their duty-free and com?
'inlssary iffivlleges.---.--. f
According to v uastuio, itne.
plan contemplates that only
Panamanians occupying -positions
in grades GS-4 and above,
and WB-15 and above, will re receive
ceive receive U.SV pay rates minus the
overseas differential and the
tax factor. ,i

4 V- ?'If jA people

EISENHOWER

BRAIN
WASHINGTON,

has suffered a cerebral hemorrhage.

The White House

afternoon said that "examinations indicate there is no
damage to the brain'J r

the announcement said tfe President had slight dif-

ffculty in speaking
His doctors said

to rest for several weeks but would not have to be hospitalized.

Conditional on Security

NVe Plan To Maintain Maximum Number
Of US-Gitizen Employes -Potter ;

"pen nearings en penair or tne rost OKice and Civil Service Committee of the House of
Representatives of the United States began yesterday afternoon at Balboa Theater.
Chairman John lounr (D-Tex.) tff the suheommittea n Matr R.iitin-

Activities in the: Panama Canal

The basis and most important measure under hearing is one to implement the single
Wage and retirement provisions of the United States-- Panama Treaty of 1955 and its ap appended
pended appended Memorandum of Understandings. This measure is House Resolution 6708.

Present besides the chairman
were subcommittee members
Robert W. Hemphill (D-S.C.)
Ralph J. Scott (D-N.C.) and Da.
vid S; Dennison (R-Ohio). The
chairman explained Rep, Glen
Cunningham (R-Nev.) had been
prevented from coming by illness
in his family.
iBesldes staff and counsel, the
subcommittee was accompanied
bv William E. Price, ofcthe Pan
ama desk of the Department of
State; Edward A. SompayTac of
the Department of JDefense, and
Andrew E. Ruddock, cnier. Re Retirement
tirement Retirement Division of the Civil
Service Commission.
Young put on record a letter
from Reo. Tom : Murray (D
Tenn.) chairman of the full
committee, instructing the group
"to obtain nrst-nana miorma miorma-tlon
tlon miorma-tlon with' respect to certain vital
issues." ;
The utter set forth that en enactment
actment enactment of the legislation vAll
affect the employment status,
compensation, retirement and
other benefits of some. 20.000
federal workers.
It said the impact of proposed

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. p., TUESDAY), NOVEMBER 18.1957

HEMORRHAGE
Nov. 26 (UP)-President Elsenhower

bulletin which carried the news this

but was "improving perceptibly."

the 67-year-old president would have

and Good Management Needs .

Zone opened the hearings with
legislaUon on the Civil Service
Retirement Fund was "particu
larly empnasizeov aaaing:
"The retirement fund alrea already
dy already is actuarlly unsound... To Total
tal Total obligations of the fund are
$25 billion against assets of
only $7200,000,000.
"Without in any way detract
ing from tne desirabiuty of nro.
per implementation of our trea
ty obligations, the effect of the
pending legislation our Civil
Service Retirement Fund ... re
auires careful consideration."
Younsr introduced Canal Zone
Gov. w. E. Potter who outlined
that legislation similar to the
basic H.R. 6708 had already been
approved by the senate, and
that this legislation will con
elude the eurrent treaty legist
tlon program.
In discussing the number of
United States citizens that will
be maintained in the Canal or
ganization for security reasons,
Potter took note of a Senate
committee report that "2000 18
the absolute minimum number
of- positions that shpild be re
served . ( i
He then said: H
" assure you that we are
planning to maintain the majv-.
imum number of Vi citizen
employes requires by security
needs and good management
practices." He added that only
about 2200 jobs meet the cur current
rent current securtfu criteria.
Potter discussed, the proposed
amendment to the Classification
Act, how the measure applies to
the rates of pay for policemen.
firemen and teachers, ana ior
postal employes'. ; J
H observed that the Canal
"does not currently plan' to hire
Panamanians in Postal Service
jobs, since most postal work falls
to some degree witmn tne secur security
ity security position category," but added
that. "administrative flexibility
seems desirable." 4 r :
The governor also dealt' with
the "grandfather clause"' under
which an employe whose job is
downgraded does not have his
stiary cut. He said there are now
about 200 Canal employes whose
rates sre currently U-S.-basedJ
and whose Jobs will, after adop
tion of the proposed basic wage
Dlan. be based on prevailing lo
cality rates.
Potter said the present aver-,
age WI7S per month retire retirement
ment retirement annuity under the Dis Disability
ability Disability Relief Act is not ade adequate
quate adequate "because of the cost of
living in the Republic: of Pan-.
ama. He strongly urged bring bringing
ing bringing future retirees under r Civil
Service retirement. 1 ;
CoL L. U Manly, assistant

country it safe Abraham" Lincoln ? ? t

H A S Civil Service Retirement

-; ;
the statement his group has
chief of staff for personnel,
Headquarters, Caribbean Com Command,,
mand,, Command,, testified on how pro proposed,
posed, proposed, legislation will affect
civilian employes of the armed
, services,.
"The commander In chief Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean 'Command," Manly said,
"fully concurs in the testimony
presented by Governor Potter.
The only item in which it ap appears
pears appears necessary or desirable for
the armed services to'make spe specific
cific specific additional representations,
lies in the treatment to be ac accorded
corded accorded to the so-called 'security
position.',"

... ..v -; i
. I
- !. P .... i - . .... . - i . - . - ... 4.

STUDENTS from Balboa and Cristobal-High Schools attended the twe-day session of the House subcommittee's hearings as
the Balboa Theatre. This group was comprised of the American IrUtutions and History classes en both sides of the Isthmus.
At the opening session, Chairman John Young (D-Texas) welcomed the youthful spectators, and Canal Zone Governor William
E. Potter also commented before presentlg his testimony that he was Ji&ircy. they, iiara tba-OQDOrtualr I wstclzx Coa

grew, in action"

I 'Vi

Fiarldcal

A USCA spokesman was

association was planning to get authorities to look into the method of investigating
security risks on the Ganal Zone, contending that standards here were riot ud to

muse uscu oy me v.ivii service commission.
( So far, there has been practically no objection voiced to the inclusion of non non-US
US non-US citizens into the provisions of the Civil Service fcetirement.Act by any of the ten
witnesses who have appeared before the House subcommittee on Matters Relating to
Personnel Activities in the Canal Zone, wfiich ends its two-day public hearings today.
This morning there was a marked increase in attendance with n-tnfnre v.iv.mm

abouf half of the Balboa Theatre, scene of the hearings.
Again today, as yesterday, one -segment of the theatre was occupied by dczens of
high school history and English students, for whom the hearing was part of their

school studies.
Speaking for the Canal Zone
Pilots for whom he is legal
counsel, William S. Tyson of
Washington, whose testimony
occupied about two hours today,
asked that pending wage legis
lation be amended to include
the provision that pilots pay be
based on prevailing maritime
industry scales.
He also Dointed but that pi
lots heartily approve the Senate
bill which would require a to
tal of '20 years federal service,
ana age as ior retirement, o
J, VV. D. Collins, president
of the U.Sv Citizens' Associa Association
tion Association was to testify that Citi-,
lens' Association was to testi testify
fy testify .that it was not necessary to
remove CZ agencies from the
protection of the Classification
Act of 1949 in order to tmp!e
-mnt,thiSingle wage program
Collins, assisted jsy USCA le legal
gal legal counsel Lavem R. Dilweg
was slated to bring out the ina
dequacy of the Canal zone's
method or investigating prospec-
wve employes. ,
"We have never been informed
how the Company conducts its
investigations of an individual's
background, they were to cpn cpn-teai,
teai, cpn-teai, "and we feel that they
have not applied the standard
method used by the Civil Serv
ice commission in the States."
The pilots' case, presented by
their grey -haired soft-spoken at
torney Tyson, was supplemented
by a series of color charts which
emphasized the following facts;
t That nnlv 9(1 mn slnro 101d
have beeri able to retire under
their present retirement age of
62,
2) That pilots are a unique
group In the federal govern government's
ment's government's employ, with unusually
long and tedious working hours,
. ;. ,.- :

. v V r l : i t

raters

expected to testify at Dublfc hearinas -faHmrthni hi

; f

3) That In the last fiscal year
99.99 per cent of ships', transits
were performed with safe pilot pilotage
age pilotage ("A most remarkable record,
gentlemen").
4) That despite the fact that
77 per cent of transits are tfade
after daylight hours, they are
not paid extra for working at
night.
Digressing from his prepared
lengthy testimony, Tyson told
the subcommittee that the pi pilots
lots pilots fully Supported the princi principle
ple principle of equal Work for equal
pay. He stressed however that
it was "Vejttremely dangerous"
to vest the complete discretion
of employes' compensation in
the administration."
"That's no reflection on Gov.
ern'or Potter TWsan hat.iiw yiJ
ed ."JHe'8 a.-f rna juiuMslMit
.
about when he leaves", s '?
- The main cross-examination
of witnesses today was conduct
ed by youthful Republican, con
gressman David S. Dennison Jr.
(Ohio) with Robert W, Hemphill
(u.-b.u.) aiso asking many ques questions.
tions. questions. Rep. Ralph J. Scott (D (D-N.C.)
N.C.) (D-N.C.) has so far been the only
silent member of the subcom
mittee.
Hemphill wanted to know "for
the record" what the average pi pilot's
lot's pilot's pay was.
Harold Longmore, president
of the Pilots' Association was
called upon by Tyson to an answer.
swer. answer. He said that although
they have different rates, the
lowest is about $8000 for pilots
in training, and tops, after 7Vi
years is about $13,636, or an
average of around $10,000.
Hemphill: What voukl happen
if Sect. 202 (8) of the Classifica Classification
tion Classification Act of 1949 were applied, to
von. would tne nllots nav he a.f.
fected?
. t

FIVE CENTS

Mo Issue

Tyson: Ves, it would definite definitely
ly definitely go up.
Hemphill: And idea how much?
Tyson: About $2000 a year,
Tyson also said, that since lie
voiced apprehension last ..June
with respect to pilots' compen compensation
sation compensation under the proposed meas measure,
ure, measure, an analysis of the testimof
ny of the Canal's Personnel, Di-'
rector had "accentuated, rather
than diminished (his) concern.'
Tyson stated in a lengthy an- s
alysis of the Classification.' Act'
that the Canal officials "have
refused and continue to refuse
to compensate their pilots m. ac accordance
cordance accordance 'with, the statutory
mandate-passed by the Congress.
Rather than; meet the statutory
standaifds,V the Company j has

luicea-ine' puoi-'to taKe- the
JntatterintO ithe courisi to mm
jU..i u.i.. tt.. m
yongressionaiwlll. t u
The Washlnrton lawvr ald
the morale of the 80 pilots fully
qualified to take ships' throiigh
-the -Canal has been "seriously
affected" by the Canal's fail failure
ure failure to make wage adjustments
Which pilots feel are required
by law. 4.
'. He noted the long hours pilots
have bee,n working, and that the
"pilots have an enviable afety
record." .
Tvson stressed that, '"nnlw n
mishap to ships in trie .Panama
canai could run into hundreds
of thousands of dollars" to the
Company.
He proposed thab nnrtin
wage legislation be amended t
add the following wordage "pro
vlded that the compensation of
Panama canal pilots shall be.
fixed and adjusted from time t
time In accordance with prevail
ing pay rates and practices lrf
the maritime industry" ; n
... ,-



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1951

rAGITTTO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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14 OO

THE MAIL BOX

SLIGHTLY MORE BITTER
' Sir'
I Ra Percv the Potman's Sunday knock of the PanCanal and

J the accusation of racial bias In -official thinking, permit me to

a mild as Percy' and only slightly more bitter.
? In order to straighten out some fuzzy thinking, notably
prevalent in the less responsible Panamanian press to which
J everything "Gringo" is anathema (except for certain things
considered desirable to be acquired for nothing). It should be re re-s
s re-s numbered "that the U.S.A., in a bit of fin de siecle power poll poll-tics,
tics, poll-tics, assisted Panama In transition from Province to Nation;
J cleaned up the worst unsanitary health conditions this side of
i ZAnzihur- ostablished schools. hosDltals.' churches and homes for

fall workers, including the comparatively few Panamanians a- "8 market on caps ai
Ivailable for construction work, plus the thousands of West In- fr military two

Labor News
And
Comment

dlan Negroes who. had to be imported to supplement Panama's
' I ager agrarian population; paid all these local employes, White
' Paoamanlans as well as Negro West Indians, a higher wage
i tnan was possible then, or for that matter, is now prevailing in
'the Republic; and when old age thinned the ranks, repatriated
y Utnd retired thousands of these people on a $45-a-month'gift sti stipend
pend stipend to which they had contributed absolutely nothing percentage-wise
considerably more than the U.S.A. gives her "Grln "Grln-rgo"
rgo" "Grln-rgo" employes who must contribute 6ya per cent of gross pay
! (before income tax, that is) to their own retirement. In short,
, the United States of America has obviousiy been guilty of treat treat-lng
lng treat-lng the local PanamanianWest Indian employes very badly.
o much for history. Let's ask a question: What is the Re Re-j
j Re-j jmbllc of Panama doing for Its own people? (for these are Pah-!
iamanlans. you know). Is the Republic furnishing adequate

(schools, hospitals and low-cost housing? Is the dollar-an-hour

minimum being paid by Panamanian Business to tneir own peo-
pie? Is it likely to happen in the near future? Or is the average
minimum wage still well below the PanCanal Local Rate wage

j scale average?
i Reeardlne discrimination: how many Negroes hold impor

tant, well-paid positions either In the business world or in the
i Government of the Republic? Should I become a bit more spe-

: elflc and ask how many Negroes hold important, wen-paid posl

tlons In the organisation of the Panama American and the Star

Herald? Want to answer, Percy?

As for scholarships, the American taxpayer, both at home
land on the Isthmus, Is currently. paying for many scholarships

kw Panamanians presently awaraea ny our own aiate uepari
ment, while the American PanCanal employe is personally con con--
- con-- tinuine to subsidize the Local Rate Latin-American schools, hos-

pitallsation, and housing through Ills rental, hospital and com com-rmlssary
rmlssary com-rmlssary charges. How much more (not counting the United

rFtind which Is used about 85 per cent for Panamanian citizen
i' health, recreation and charitable works) do you want, Percy?
f x think the United Fund commissars are already finding out the

jiaubauons on aqucvsutg traiioi uoiuiia uuui ituun.
I You suggest that "Potter conspire with the Accounting DM

alon to promote two modest company scholarships." I hate to
t disillusion you. Percy, but any such conspiracy would be aimed

at only one source Joe Zonian, the poor bid guy about whose
morale the Ton Brass worries bo much. Anyway, old Joe would

, toe the one to foot the bill. Several of these old Joes are at pres-

t ent trying to finance a year or so in college lor some of their

WWU JMU WUU V14 V KCV WW UJf UWiV WlUi fUVaiiB UUB

- to the new philosophy of things on the Canal Zone.

' You may have heard that under the new One-Wage Scale,

aa masterminded by state, Dooian, potter, et al, it is no longer
possible for American High School graduates to start on a pan pan-;
; pan-; Canal career as a GS-1. Everything up through GS-3 is now re reserved
served reserved exclusively for Panamanians. No longer will Canal zone

Brats have the chance to get up to the top, such as you men men-Vtloned
Vtloned men-Vtloned hat been the case In the past.
t I'll close with one suggestion, Percy. How about the Minis
"trv of novernment and Justice of the Republic of Panama ft.

'bancing a few scholarships for the "Gringo" kids? Maybe you

coma get me oaii roiling, rercy.

By VICTOR RIESEL

Those members o; the un-80'

cial regiter compiled at tbe tirsi

naunai crime convention mi

Apaiacoin, i. ., are f turning uv

witn some migmy tascinaung cou

necuons. These are now oein trat

ea oy ine r eaerais and somt

local genaarmerie and they iea

ngnt into ine Heart oi our dusu

buuon uefense uvJu'tiy in some

cases.

The Federals are tieht lipped

Thia I consider no lrauuie ui the

irecdum ol me pvevs. xney were

wiiung to say, nuwever. urn some

oi toe comouie apparently ueciaeu

vo ao sun n.Ji.j Damnesa with the

uoverument even alter tney were

exposed as naving coruerea cm'

market on caps and uni

years

ago.

The Duke of DeLessepa

The combine and their frienda

maraiy tninaa from providing
uniforms at hug profit for

the Armed Services to success

fully bidding in on electronic

contracts.

Tbe, combine, s usual, worked

dou siues oj ine street. It pro protected
tected protected some of its labor-people
who run home unions supplying

iBDor tor ine most secret ot elec electric
tric electric brain ae.ense work even

it made big money on the govern

ment contracts, wnichever wav

you view it, the mob Is develop

ing an uQcomoriaoie intimacy wan

super secrets.

This hasn't been easv to trace

Some 0t the Federals report that

one leuow nas used more than

is names to cover up his ope
ration. The authorities have pa
tiently traced them all. Another.

in. control- of a union, is deeply

uivvivea m uie proaucuon oi pre'

cision mstrumeats, aircraft oata

systems, guided missile and air aircraft
craft aircraft radar, fire control svatema

automation compoents, computers
and other similar "brain" matter

va to our military.

Some of these contracts run Wo

the scores of millions of dollars

ome of the local unions involved

suppiy irreplaceable skilled work

era, s
There's little the Federals can
do but shadow all this earafol.
which is exactly what they
are doing and have boon doing
for some time, for they have
boon alerted by legitimate union,
-lata. They won't point the
plants oxcept to say that they
are in tha nnU

. . w W,,I
of security officials.

Two thoughts rhlll ihm

1 C Wi

au. r-irn, tne combine's "patriot-

wiu -can dc DUiien tnrnuoh

needle's eve. with rmm'ti.

jub vvmuine lurnea in snoddy uni-

,u w mane an extra duck. Now
some crooked producers might do
the same with instruments destin-

sues and rockets.

CTJRUNOU'S

Sir:

the

I rlo not wish to start this arsument aealn concerninir

Military Police and the fine, upstanding, law-,abldlng residents
;of Curundu, but I do believe that this letter is a must. "Concern

a" (Mau box, ov, w seems to ieei ne nas oeen picked to judge
Jhe entire Military (Police company and population of Curundu
!!by the few occurrences to which he referred to in his letter. I

Believe "Concerned- not only owes tne Military Police an apolo apology
gy apology for referring to them as the Fuzz Set, but also his neighbors
' if he has ahy as well.

,. I for one think the MPs are doing more than their Job In
Curundu. I do not think that it's fair to them that one person
; 'should be able to write slander of this nature without present-

King wmseir m person witn prooi. i am sure mat if "concerned"
Is as concerned as he tries to appear, he would do more than
; rwrlte an article in the paper. We all know that there is much

. going on In Curundu that should not be going on (myself not

::exciuaeaj out n anytnmg was to De saia aoout it wouldn't we
fall cry?
t It seems that the MPs do not have as much authority as
,;they should have. That fact Is granted, but how many people
. respect what little authority the MPs do have when the time
; arises for them to use it? I know of many cases which could

,.nave been settled easily, -eut due to this lack of respect CZ po po-flice
flice po-flice had to be brought in.
Did "Concerned" ever have to call an Mp to eatch a. loose
..or barking dog. or when he heard a noise in the middle of the

night, or for a boisterous party? if so, I doubt that he could

; nonesuy say me Mrs ao not ao tneir jod m a courteous, ein ein-.
. ein-. dent manner.

It appears to me that "Concerned" should sit down and
!! think this out for a few minutes before he writes any more let let-;.ters.
;.ters. let-;.ters. I wish that I could get together with him to talk this out.
i as I believe he could be reasoned with. I hope this letter has

i.anugatea mm a utue, xor m it i express not only my opinion,
. but that of many other residents living in Curundu. Of that I
: am sure.
Concerned for the Fast Set

CONGRESSMEN ASKED TO LNQUIRK
! Sir:
While members of the Post Office and Civil Service Commit Commit-;
; Commit-; tee are here on labor matters, could they inquire into two small
, problems?

Why did the Canal Zone post offices stop carrying US spe spe-,
, spe-, clal delivery stamps about four years ago? Isn't this the only
, poatoffiee under the American flag where special deliveries are
' not sold? There are a tew vending machines in the restaurants,
where you have to pay extra for us stamps. And when the Ka Ka-1
1 Ka-1 comes in, as it does often, the box runs dry, and there are
; aaUors Jumping all over.
This Is a small annoyance, but it seems to many of us that
even If the Canal zone government can't make any money on
; U8 special deliveries, It might stock them as a public service.
. Then there's the outgoing air malL Last mail closes at 7:45
at the Civil Affairs building, more than six hours before tbe
. Miami plane which carries It departs. Would It not be possible
. lor this mall to close later? Or for us to have more than one
; outgoing airmail a day? Isnt there a regularly scheduled plane
by an American carrier that leaves around 5 p.n.? American
earners are putting a Jot of northbound flights eut of here, but
. lew-carry mall.
Please look Into this for us. Incidentally the incoming air air-nail
nail air-nail service is excellent And the ship-mall too, is well handled

U r- Letter Writer

Second: Scotland Vani aiui m

5, British Intelligence, are not the
only forces with nfn .1,11,1,1.. 1.

CI". "uofceraent officials

k. J 100 Mm mighty

""un egg-neaas, 100.

Thev read and Wanii

j ures. Ana not too long ago
Uiey monitored a speech by Dr.
PiUrim A. sorokin, I Harvard sol

".u8ii, wmcn gave them cause
for concern. At that Hm h. .b.

m pre-Sputnik days, before a New
York session Of tha Amri. a..

sS2n Advancement of
ft22S?r Myu et the Pro Professor's
fessor's Professor's words directly, I quote fre

"The speed with which atomic
thl .rtructioa eslls for
the most rigid controls now lest
fall into the hands of criminals...
"Experienca hnm tm

J&Jr Ucovered wei-

ju, wiuun one or two decades
ll Mention, passes into the
nanas Of the rnmln.l. m. 1.

hardly any doubt that thermonu-

will be amall in 1,

nanojea Dy one or a few Indl-

ne same can be said
ean be said of tha m.n. t w..

teriological warfare.

ttti. a

wouia oe quite foolish to
'Rect,th,l criminaU would
willingly' abstain fmm th. .... i

-1 ,i CD. or unoer the
existing Circumatanraa v.

unable to obtain them it all for

ir praieasionai operation.

SO.'e of tha dltxtm...

of such a situation are obvious:
One or a few criminals can Intl-

uiiuaie ana aictste their orders
to smaU s1 lane eommuaities.
'If now they use gur
and simi.41 waua, in their hate hate-satursted
satursted hate-satursted activities, they would
hrdly heiltaU to employ these
aew weapons if these are avauV
able, ss they probably will be..."
The Professor makes mam. n

this is strsnge. It is bo stranaar

than a hemisahene crime ceavea.

tioa.

WATCH REPAIR

CASTTLLA 1 TTVOLI AVS.
DI ORO 'MAIN 8T0RB

1

The World's Getting Smaller
Every Day---qnd Heavier

1

1

jmyj ?;.r",,

:V,y'

1- si"

SP

ace

The Washington Merry-Go-Round
By DREW f EARSON 1

WASHINGTON If you get a be worried about war; only if cusing them of getting' the natjon

' By ROBERT C. RUARK
". Dennita niv Drevlous v sentirtten

tality, it and when we in this coun-

try get urouna 10 uwB
In the mnAn I hflVI M ICfiOUl Ol-

feMo make, to the .earth satej-

ute .Poyfc;?x;!r-.;;
unteers you need,f I will ofler one.
He is just over a year old, and
he is named Satchmo, after his
Uncle Louie. He is a boxer. If you
want "to. get drearily financial a a-bout
bout a-bout it, I wiU pay his passage passage-but
but passage-but only for one way. i v
It would be fair to warn you that
my SatctNwill probably have the
rocket off course before it's gone
a couple hundred miles, and will
turn it back to dive-bomb Wash Washington,:
ington,: Washington,: y,:,.: .. ; ,'w .'.".f,
This is a most unusual animal.
For one thing, gravity does not
affect him. Like a famous cow, if

tbe mood strikes him,' Satch can
jump over the moon. Especially if
there is a forbidden fragment of
food to be scrounged there, If the
moon is made of green cheese,
Satch'll have it half eaten before

you can rescue the moon-termites.

Or. if the moon Is made of shoes

or furniture or people's, ankles,
Satch'll eat them, too. He is om omnivorous,
nivorous, omnivorous, and highly intelligent.

"9 spends a lot of time browsing
V a. Ilk.

ttirougn gooa oooks especially
the ones with the expensive leath

er covers. He is the only creature

in the world who can really digest

a writing. Cervantes. Shakespeare

or Mickey Spillane, it makes no
difference to Satchmo. He devours
literature..

The rapid rotation of the satel

lite will not affect him in the least.
He is the only creature I know who

can actually turn himself inside
out, and his front and often starts
a fight with his hind end under the
mistaken impression that it is

meeting a stranger. , ;

From a standpoint of energy, we

will be albe to cut down on ex expenses,
penses, expenses, because given a slight boost
from an; ordinary firecracker.

t t at

Satch stores up enough energy

take over tne sateiute. ..
I can furnish testimonials to this
from his scarred old father, his
poor beleaguered old Auntie, and
all the humans whom he considers
scornfully as dogs. Dogs speak:
people bark, Dogs sit on sofas and

lie in bed. The floor is good en enough
ough enough .for people. j

1 was tnreaiening mm ,wun tne
trio today, after he finished digest

ing the latest reports on the Rus Russian
sian Russian pooch, and he disclaimed in interest.
terest. interest. This because he bad Just
fetched a live hedgehog into the
living room, and was scientifical scientifically
ly scientifically fascinated with the spiky beast,
he gave me a sort i oi .eloquent
shrug of negation.
, it would do Satch's idea that a
dog would be a fool to whip off
into space where there- might not
be anv hedgehogs to drop into peo

ple's beds, slippers to devour, or
good books to be digested. The

shrug seemed to say: y ;
, "Who needs the moon, J What's
outer space got to ofier we ain't
eot better right heie. JDo they

have lady guests in wnite dresses

to jump on with muooy paws? Do
they have gentlemen ja blue suits

for me to allow them to take me

fin their laps Do. they have high

ball glasses to. knock oyer 7 Do
they have trays of snacks to steal

from when nobody's booking?

"Furthermore, do they have
slaves who write for a living, so

you can amuse them in the mid middle
dle middle of the meat-moeny by barking
playfully while bringing them your

rubber cat to play witn? uo tney
have people to wake up iff. the mid middle
dle middle of a siesta with loUd barking,
or by jumping "into the bed with
them and patting, them lovingly in
the face with your foot
Satch spat out the hedgehog' and
looked me full in the face.
"Not for this boy,"- he Seemed
to say. "I like It here .- with, all
this slave labor and. recreational
facilities. If you want somebody
fof the ride upstairs, I suggest they
put Khrushchev in the next one

and let it blow up.

''For sacrificial purposes,-one S.
O.B. is ,as good as another.!'

glimpse at the advance plans

John Foster Dulles has for the

NATO meeting in Paris you can
readily understand why he wants

Adiai btevenson to stand by his

side to give a helping hand.

Doiies will need ail tha sup

port he can got from Stevenson

and tha Democrats, si. i he
isn't likely to sot much from

Old Guard Republicans.

if or he has worked out the most

revolutionary Dlan of free world

defense ever contemplated in the

mstory of individual nations. So
far it's tentative and subject to

change. It depends n art of Ste

venson's reaction. But what -Dulles
wants to sell is such a com complete
plete complete coordination o'West Euro
pean defense that France might
give up her navy to depend on
the British and American naives,

while Britain might give up long-

range bombers to depend on A-

merican bombers.

Here are the outlines of the ten

tative work plan for western free free-world
world free-world defense:

1, A pool of western scientific

resources, not only of scientists,

out of laboratories and equipment.

Z. A joint training program.

whereby the best science students
would study at 'any university,

wnetner urmsn, American or Ger German.
man. German. Thus an Italian student
might go to Germany, a Greek

student to the United States.
There would he an international

pool of scientific training.

3. A military pool, is outlined

above, whereby expensive land ar armies
mies armies are curtailed In favor of

pushbutton warfare.

4. Finally., the United States

and Britain 'would build up an
arsenal of nuclear weapons and
guided missiles in Europe.

U.S. GUARANTEE

This Involves the most revolu-

tionsry step of all. For what Dul
les and Eisenhower will have to
sell the smaller nations of Eu Europe
rope Europe is that the Anglo-Saxon na nations
tions nations reserve the power to decide
when Europe will go to war or
when it wont.

It will be their decision as to

when this stockpile shall be used.
Eisenhower and Macmillan do not
want te permit Belsium. Greece,
Denmark et al to dip into the at atomic
omic atomic stockpile when they may

England and the United

are ready to go to war.

Selling this will not be easy. In
order to sell it, Dulles porposes a
solemn pledge that the U h i t e d
States will come to the aid of any
free European nation if attacked;
that we will go all-out to protect
it with every weapon in the ar arsenaleven
senaleven arsenaleven if this involves reta retaliatory
liatory retaliatory bombardment of American
cities.

States. into two world wars, still brand

ing them as guilty of 20 years of

treason.
Democrats also see the Eisen

hower missile-sate'lite setbak 'as

their political victory.

This is the trump card Dulles

proposes to play, ad this is

where Adiai Stevenson comes, in.

His job will be to keep the Dem
oraets in line.

FIAR OF CONGRESS

If you study the diplomacy

John Foster Dulles you come

the inescapable' Conclusion that his
chief failures have resulted riot

from lack' of brain, but lack of

courage.

Today he has two great fears:

one is Russia; the other is th e
Congress of the United States.

And much as the admlnUtra admlnUtra-tion
tion admlnUtra-tion Is worried about. Russia,
much as It fears their ICBM
and raw scientific victories, o o-von
von o-von more It seems to fear Con Con-gross.
gross. Con-gross. In the past, Dulles and Eisen

hower, could always fall beck on
the Democrats for support.
They knew they could expect

little from such pillars of Repub

licanism as Sens. John Brrcker of

Ohio, Styles Bridges of New
Hampshire, Bill Jenner of Indiana,
or, in many cases, Bill Knowland
of California.

These stalwart GOPers have

been against almost every plank
in the Elsenhower Dulles for
eign affairs platform, because ba basically
sically basically Elsenhower-Dulles are fol following
lowing following New Deal foreign affairs
policies.

So Dulles knew he eould fall

back on the -Democrats.

Todsy. however, he can't. The

Democrats are irked sore, and
rebellious. "They are all to aware
of the fact that the Republican
National Committee is continuing
to mail out reams of piiblicty jc-

And thsy know that GOP
Chairman Meade Alcorn has
warned tt White Houm that
public-opinion polls show Sput Sputnik
nik Sputnik moans political disaster for
the Republicans.' Sputnik, Al Alcorn
corn Alcorn has reported, is the basic

reason for fantastic Democratic
majorities in Now Jersey and
New York.

The Democrats know this, and
John' Foster' Dulles' knows that
they know it. That's why he i?
clutching at the coattails of the

once-scorned egghead, Adiai St e evenson.
venson. evenson. f ,'1f; iftt
. .." Swr -'rV-r-. k V'ifi.
t SECRETARY Of STATE j i'
f STEVENSON???
. Close friends of Adiai Stevenson
are firmly convinced he will nev

er run again for president, but
that he does cherish the ambition

to become Secretary of State in
the next administration which he
hopes and "believes will be Dem Democratic.:

Stevenson s ereatest interest has

always been foreign affairs. ;

He .worked on British-American

problems in London during, part

oi the war, was later the first to
propose a republic rather than a
kingdom for Italy; attended the
San Francisco conference in 1945
which hammered out the founda

tion format of the United Na

tions.

Druing the Truman Dewey cam

paign of 1948, John Foster Dulles

campaigned so vigorously against

Truman that White House press
spokesman Charlie Ross announc

ed Dulles would not be welcomed
hack as adviser to the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic State Department. i
One day later Dean Acheson re reversed
versed reversed this, and Dulles did come
back. He remained for four years,
working side-by- side with the
Democratic Secretary 'of State.

Stevenson's friends say a simi similar
lar similar role for him alongside the
present Republican Secretary of

State would give him invaluable
training to be the next Secretary
of State if and when. v

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(Q TtJESPAir. NOVEMBER M, 1857

Panama American .."an independent nAn t newspaper

I PAC1I THRIf

Canadian Province

ACKOSS
1 CinidUn
provjnc. --
5 Columbia
.lit hM wl-'
rat of 6,tT
iquare mi)
13 Stat anew
14 Idolix
13 Blackbird of
cuckoo family

1 18 Correlative
of neither
17 UnUmad
! la Hop' kiln
30 Cooking 1
utanail ' v

S3 Conger
33 Synibot (or

i iridium :
35 Pattern
I 37 Fate
II Symbol for
lithium

33 Mala f wan
35 Individual
ae Prelude
31 Eggs
3rmal nlnt
40 Boulevard in
Madrid
41 Soak flax
43 Scatter, a hay
43 BabylonJjut
deity
44 Willow
46 Sea eagle
41 Comparative
aufflx
49Brighttt atar
(attron.) (attron.)-SI
SI (attron.)-SI Town (ab.)
3 Fourth -.

Arabian eallph

reruacation
61 Indonecian of
Mindanao'
0 Greek letter
3 Get up,
61 Victoria if
it

65 Doctrine
II Horn "i v,
DOWN
1 1 reminln
. undergarment

3 City in
Nevada
3 Egyptian
: godden v

4 Slie of ahot Chinky ? -:
6 John (Gaelic) jt Mall
, 6 Ceaie it Poker itaka

1 Bamboolik
, grau
30 Wandering
i 33 Apple center

19 Above

Anawar fi Previous Puxzl

Is

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- 7 Egret
Air Pore ;
' ;' .woman :
9 Revoke
legaey
1 10 Ripped
ll Of an era 4
13 Unit of
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II Twitching
31 Spanlih city
34 Knocktr

14 Baseball
Uck
17 On account
(ab.) ;;
43 Man't name
46 Expunge ;.
47 Make, in to law

,4tWax
60 Norte go
12 Heavenly,'';;
''body".'-!'1
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66 Rodent ;
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61 Drink made
with malt ;.
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GUARDIA & CIA., S. A

vAve. Justo. Aroiemena
and 29th Street
i Telephone 3-7225 -i

Va P" "O

; By OSWALD JACOBT
' Written for NB Servicf

Supreme

rf

Passpo

rt

Requl

le

ations

S "( NORTH ; V M
; AQiov :r;r.
4AQJI4
WEST EAST (D)
A J 109 7 H 41" 41"-VNone
VNone 41"-VNone VQ10II54
K43
653 ; : 107V
;"V;J;' SOUTH
:-;';;.,v,"'f4)iii.vr'
' KI. ,
North and South vulnerable
ui Senth West North

Pass Pasa 3 A k Double

Pass 4 V Paw
Pas vv,i ; 'r'
) ; Opening lead A .:

South had fluite a problem

after his partner doubled West's
three spade bid. He could bjd
and try to win the rubber or

pass and take a sure .profit.

South finally decided to bid

md if he had correctly ma

three ho-trump there would toe
no story.' He would have made at
least four without any trouble.

oA..fVt KM fan Vttfkftrf.

East passed with -delight." v He
expected to beat four hearts but
was afraid of a run out should

he double. f-

West oDened the ace of spaaes

and read his -partner's play of
the ; eight flpob as a -come-on. A!

diamond shut wouia, nave oeai-i
en the hand but the Jack of
stiades was led. South ruffed

with the eight in dummy. East
overruffed and returned a
trump. West f showed out and
dummy (won with the ace. 1

The three of hearts was led

and when East played low South i

won with -the seven. Four

round of clubs followed. East

trumoed the fourth lead while

South simply discarded his re

maining low spaae ana low aia

mond. ;

At this point1 South claimed

the balance of the tricks. He ex explained
plained explained that East would have to
lead either- a diamond or a

trump, A trump lead would al allow,
low, allow, him to nick up East'i

trumps and cash his queen of
spades 'and dummy's ace of dia diamonds
monds diamonds and last club. Should East

return a diamond, dummy's ace

and queen would be cashed and
the last club led. If East ruffed,
South would overruff and make

his last trump and the spade

queen., Should East discard his

last diamond South would dis discard
card discard his oueen of spades and

lead another .diamond. East

would have to (ruff this, and
South would overruff asi before.

WASHINGTON, Nov. 26 (UP-

The Supreme Court agreed yes yesterday
terday yesterday to rule on the validity of
State Department passport regula regulation
tion regulation designed to block foreign
travel by Communist arid other
suspected subversive.1 ; ;
The court accepted for review
appeals, by artist Rockwell Kent,
of Ausable Forks, N. Y., and psy psychiatrist
chiatrist psychiatrist Walter Briebl, of Los An Angeles.
geles. Angeles. Both were denied passports
by Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles on grounds they refused to
sign non-Communist affidavits.
Kent, 75, wanted to go to Europe
to paint, Briehl wanted to. attend
medical meetings in Geneva,
Switzerland, and Istanbul, Turkey.
Kent said he. refused to sign .the
affidavit because' he already had
sworn that he Was not a Bed in a
New York court.
They contended that the depart
ment's passport regulations, draft

ed in ; 1952, were not authorized
by law. They also said the rules

impaired an American citizen's
constitutional right to travel and

associate with anyone he pleases,

The high court will schedule

oral arguments : on the appeals

and hand down a -written decision

later this term.

In other major actions before

recessing for two weeks to write

oornions. v the men- court :,

Rejected tor a second time tne

anneal of segregationist John Kas

per from nis contempt oi court
conviction for his anti-integration,
activities in Clinton, Tenn., last

year He already has oegun to

serve his one-vear jau term.

Refused to grant a nearrng to

Mr.- and Mr. Frank H. Frantum

middle-aged (Baltimore, Md.

Lutheran couple who wanted to

adoDt a two-vear-old Roman Cath

olic boy they have raised since

infancy, under Maryland law, tne

boy will now go to a younger,

Roman Catholic couple.

The State Department's passport

rules have sparked about a score

East conceded with i few well

ehosen remarks about horse horseshoes
shoes horseshoes and rabbit feet. I agree
that South was lucky but he cer certainly
tainly certainly played well to recover
from his bad bid.

Blanche Thebom

To Sing Operas

n Soviet Union

MOSCOW, Nov. 26 (UP) Amer

ican opera inger Blanche Thebom
will give concerts in three Soviet

cities and appear is two, operas
. i . i

nexi monin,. ii wa announcea w
day. ; '. ',; w.

Indiana Sf ale Gets
Strange .Check For
Round Million $$

The Miniitry of Culture said the

Metropolitan opera singer would

appear in Moscow In a perform performance
ance performance of 'Carmen'.' and give a con concert.
cert. concert. She will sing "Carmen"
again and give a concert in Kiev
and will wind up her tour with

two performance of "Aida". in

Leningrad. ;

'

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

THE NEW

IS

50
u

PANAMA.' COLON

e sfaeieeWeUe

INDIANAPOUS, Ind. (UP)-The

state of Indiana got a million-dollar
check today.
. Nobody here knew why.
The check came from the U.S.

Treasury.. It was for a flat mil-

lion-on odd dollars or cents.
Officials of the ste treasurer's

office were mystified. They said
the check did not specify what

the money was for, and no letter
accompanied it .to explain.
5'It doesn't make sense to me,"
said Mrs. Mary Fife, a bookkeep

er for itate Treasurer Adolph Fos Fos-saler.
saler. Fos-saler. "I can't, dope it out'
Deputy Treasurer Charles Bry Bryant
ant Bryant said he had no idea what the

check was for,

Officials said it is rare to get a

government check for' a round-

numbered sum.

The only clue was a return ad

dress on the envelope containing
the check which 'said: "Treasury

Department, Bureau of Accounts,
Division of Deposits and Invest

ments, Investments Branch,. W

ington, 25, D. C."

Bryant sail this could mean

the check represented yapnient for
matured securities held by some
state agency like the state teacher
retirement fund. But he said that
was only a guess.
State officials asked cam the T.
D. B. of A., D. of D and I, I. B.,
Washington 25, DC, shed any
ligh? j

5pulnik I Rockel
Flashes Over US
Behind Schedule

it law suits, with a variety of re results.
sults. results. The department, has said it
would, like the Supreme Court to
settle the issue once and for all.
An eight-judge bench of the' U.S.
Court of Appeals here handed
down five -separate opinions on the
Kent-Briehl appeal. The govern governing
ing governing opinion upheld the constitution constitutionality
ality constitutionality of the regulations.
The Appeals Court also held that

derogatory Information from con

fidential sources may be used
against -the applicant, hut that the
department must disclose that fact
and explain why aecrecy was nec necessary.
essary. necessary. "-"V '.'' :
Under the 1952 regulations, pass passports
ports passports for foreign travel may be
denied to present or recent Com Communists
munists Communists and to persons suspected
of wanting to go abroad to "ad "advance
vance "advance the Communist movement."
Rebuffed applicants are afforded
i hearing.
Dulles told a news conference
ast spring he would like to see a

court test of "just what the func function
tion function and responsibilities of the
secretary of state are as regards
passports." 1

Magnolia Square
Dancers Entertain
Corgas Pqtierirs
The Magnolia Square Dancers

save a performance for the pa

tients at Chest Service Of Goreas

Hospital on Monday night, Nov!

18. Accompanying the group was
Buck Jones and his Square
Dance Combo.

Special treats were the Modern

Art Glee Club, under the direc direction
tion direction of Arnold Walters, and a
baritone soloist, Eustace Brown

wno was accompanied by George
Raveneau. The Modern Arts Glee

Club also entertained the pa

tlents on Wards 21. 22. 23. 13 and

14.

Members of the Maenolia

Square Dancer who performed
were: 'Mr. and Mrs. A. Bennett,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph King. Mrs.

Doris Walcott, Mrs. Doris Mason,
Miss Eueenia Dllbert. Miss Iris

Dobson. Miss Edna Chlsam, Miss
Henrietta Sterling, Miss Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Nelson, Miss Matllde Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, Miss Luisa Pryce, Miss
Hilda Riley. Miss Marv Anchor.

Mrs: Dorcas Forbes, Adolphus
Newton. LUlarii Benjamin, Evelyn

Hinas, Sidney Martin, Enos Reld.
Cornelius Logan. Stanlev Huntr

Adrian McCalla and Charles V.

Greene.

CAMBRIGDE, Mass., Nov. 26
(UP) The Sputnik I rocket
flashed three times over the Unit United
ed United States last night but wa e-
Scientist at Smithsonian Astro Astro-physical
physical Astro-physical Observatory said they
had insufficient data to determine
the reason for the delay,
the reason for the delay.
The Operation Moonwatch team

here and ldependent observers

sighted the rocket. Alpha One. as

it moved into view over Rochester,

Dr. John Whit, sookeiman for

the observatory, said Alpha One
arrived at 6 p.m. over Rochester
instead of at 5:53 p.m. a predict
ed earlier, today.

Tne rocket wa traveling from

northwest to outhet..It eonied
the 40th parallel at 74.6 degrees
longitude and disappeared over
Trenton, N.J.

- The secend post, a revised,
wa from Gbmdive, Mont. via
Tepeka, Kan. te New Orlenas,

cresting the 40th at longitude
7.4 at 7:M p.m.
The third pass wis from Port

land, Ore. to Yuma, Ariz., cross

ing the 40th at longitude 120.2
at t p.m.

White said Alpha One will cross

the United States three times
again tomorrow night The exact
times will be announced tomorrow.

The appeirance will be about

five minuted later and at long-

fitudes four degrees west of to tonight'
night' tonight' timetale. White said.
White appealed to Operation
Moonwatch teams and other ob observers
servers observers to keep a else lookout
for the rocket. More sightings are
needed, he said, to calculate the:
object's changing orbit and speed.
Scientists around the vorld are
trying; to accurately pred'ct the
time of the rocket's ultimate de descent
scent descent to the earth's atmosphere.

Recent reports have indicated this 1

may occur sooner than previously
predicted, by mid December. In-

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OMBEROS WILL GIVE RECEPTION AT GOLF CLUB
IN HONOR OF PRESIDENT ERNESTO DE LA GUARDIA
The Commandant of the Bomberos Corps has issued In
vitations to a reception whkh will be held In honor of the
President of Panama, Ernesto de la Guardia on Thursday
" 'xhudawiil be a triple holiday for many Utbmians.
The Canal Zone will be celebrating Thanksgiving, while Pan-wll-.
th. Anniversary of Panama's Independency

from Spain, and Firemen s uay.

'.- Visiting Congrtmtn
Entertained
y Foreign Minister
The Minister of Foreign Rela-
. tions Aquilino Boyd was nost last
evening at a reception held at the
Hotel 1 Panama Hilton honoring
a- group of United States Con-
gressmen currently visiting the
J isthmus.
Brazilian Ambassador

Gives Dinner Party
.. .Tho Amhassador of Brazil In

- PJmama Aguinaldo Boulitreau Fra-
train ann hii wife entertained last

. night with a dinner party at the
Embassy residence.
Among the guests who attend-
ed were the Commandant of the
" Fifteenth Naval District Rear Ad Ad-',.
',. Ad-',. miral George Wales and Mrs.
" Wales, the Commander in Chief,
Caribbean Chief of Staff, Lt. Gen.
Robert Montague, Minister of La
bor, Welfare and Public Health
Mrs. Cecilia Remon, ,Dr. and
jdrs. Ricardo Alfaro, the Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador of the United States and
Mrs. Julian Harrington, the Am Am-I
I Am-I bassador of France and Mrs. Lio-
ncl Vasse, the Ambassador of
; Great Britain and Mrs. Ian Les-
lie Henderson, the Ambassador of
' Guatemala Manuel Orellana Car-
! dona, the Minister of Germany
George Conde Pappenheim, the
1" Secretary of the Jfrazizlian Embas-
sy Marqel Tarisse de Fontoura
and Mrs. Fontoura, Misses Ruth
". Ehramn and Tita Pacheco and
architect Guillermo de Roux.

Mr. and Mrs. Novillo
Visiting Daughter,
Aiul Son-ln-Law

Former Isthmians Mr. and Mrs.
Sydney Neville arrived yesleruay
to visit their son-in law ami
naiiL'tiu-r Mr. and Mrs. John C.

I. BIVfi t fit Diablo Hciehts.

Mr. and Mrs. Austin Voder, who
left the Isthmus eany this year

to make their home in the Unit
f, st ni ps are slaving at the Ne

viile's home in Los Altos, Calif.,

while the coupie are visaing

The Nevilles plan to spend
Christmas here and to Stay until

the latter part of January.
Mr. and Mrs. Chriitoph
Enters. in In Honor
Of Visiting parents
Mr. and Mrs. Vern Christoph of

Margarita entertained 50 guests

on Sunday evening at acocktail
buffet held at their home.
Guests of honor were Mr. Chris Chris-toph's
toph's Chris-toph's parents Mr. and ,Mrs.
George Christoph who are paying
a return visit to the Isthmus. Th
senior Christophs now make their
home in St. Petersburg!). Fla.
The occasion also celebrated the
birthday of Mrs. George Christoph.
The table was attractively dec decorated
orated decorated with a large bowl of or orchids
chids orchids used as a centerpiece.

Yocums Leave
For Vacation
In Australia
Mr. and Mrs. Edward C.

Yo-

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

cum and their family left by
place yesterday for Los Angeles,
from whence they will leave on
a four-month vacation to Austra Australia.
lia. Australia. The Yocums live in A n c o n
Mrs. Yocum is from Australia.
Jaanette Swlcegood
Athletic Representative
Of Freshman Class
Miss Jeanette Swlcegood who Is
a student nurse at the Medical
College of Virginia, in Richmond,
has been elected Athletic Repre Representative
sentative Representative of the freshman class.
Miss Swlcegood is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Swicegood
of New Cristobal and is an hon honor
or honor graduate of Cristobal High
School with the class of 1957.

.O&Qn Fresh as all

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Pollora Exhibit,
Fashion Show
Highlight Luncheon
Over 100 members and guests

attended a luncheon meeting of

the Fort Amador Officers' Wives
Club Wednesday, when a musical

and fashion program was present

ed. j v

Among visitors to be post Offi

cers' Open Mess for the occasion

were members of the y u a r r y
Heights Officers' Wives Club and

Mrs. Bruce Carpenter of the in

ter-American Women's Club.

Special decorations on an au

tumn theme were created by En Engineer
gineer Engineer Section wives under the di

rection of Mrs. Raymond L. Hill

Leaves and fall fruits in straw

baskets were arranged on lunch

eon tables and the main center

piece was a "turkey" fashioned
from an eggplant, pineapple and

carrots.
Program chairman Mrs. Thorn
as J. Henderson introduced Ma
dame de Hone who presented i

collection of fashion originals. Fol

lowing the show Mrs. Elena Ale'

man de Tapia displayed her fa

mous pollers and her outstanding
collection of pollers jewelry. The

gown has won many prizes dur

T l 1 1 I

ing carnivals ana uecause 01 ner
interest in preserving the national

costume, Mrs. de Tapia was pro

claimed "Queen of the Follera

during the 1957, carnival.

Mrs. Elsie Davis gave an Illus

trated fashion talk which describ

ed the newest clothing trends in

the U. S., and Mrs. Albert C. Da

vies entertained with accordion so

los.

Models for the gown display

were Mrs. Beatrice Lucas, Mrs.

Rosemary Porras de Ja Guardia,

Mrs. Merle Weinshelbaum. Mrs,

Miriam Alfaro, Mrs. Barbara Lax,

and Mrs. Isabel Ash. Costumes
for spectator sports, cocktail and
formal wear were included in the

showing and many featured acces
sories made from the same mate
rial.

I ,li,niHM JI.M, TM.-.-. M.I, S
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(Continued on Page 5)

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MAJ. RAYMOND F. KNIGHT draws a hospitality kit from the
supply-room of the Fort Kobbe Officers Wives Club for a'.re a'.re-cent
cent a'.re-cent arrival in this command. Assisting are Mrs. Doris Noyei
(center) president of the Officers' Wives Club and Mrs. Prilla
Ottley, chairman of the hospitality kit program, i Each kit
consists of essential housekeeping equipment supplied to all
new arrivals on a loan basfs until their own household' goods
arrive. (U.S. Army Photo) t
; :':
Hospitality Kits Are Practical
Welcome To Newcomers JTo, Kobbe

Hospitality to new arrivals at

Fort Kobbe means more tnan a
personal welcome and neighbor neighborly
ly neighborly cordiality, for in addition to
the personal contacts a graphic
illustration of welcome is con

veyed by the hospitality kits of

essential housekeeping equip equipment
ment equipment supplied .to all new arriv arrivals
als arrivals on a loan basis until their
household goods arrive. Again,
upon being packed for departure
from the command, families may
also avail themselves of the hos

pitality kits for temporary use.
To any Army wife who has
ever made a move necessitating
a delay in household goods,

there can be no greater boon

than to walk Into new quarters,

cleaned and equipped with es essential
sential essential utensils for providing a
home for her family. That is the

purpose of hospitality kits; from

that sorely missed iron and iron

ing board to an equally necessa necessary
ry necessary paring knife or dish towel, the
kits are designed to supply every.

need for the average family un under
der under temporary conditions.

Mrs. John K. ottley, cnairman

of the hospitality kit program

for the Fort Kobbe Officers'

Wives Club, recently made a
complete reorganization of kit

supplies, their storage ana ac accountability,
countability, accountability, and with a dona

tion of fund from the club has
outfitted several complete new
kits.

Each one is designed for a
family of four, to Include dishes,
tableware, and an assortment of

kitchen utensils. In addition to

the service for four, supplemen supplementary
tary supplementary items- may be drawn from
the warehouse shelves for larger
families. For babies, a limited
supply of strollers and playpens
is available.
The 'committee in charge of kit
maintenance and distribution
currently is conducting a' drive
among Fort Kobbe-residents for
additional household items.
Quarters occupants have been
asked to check their supplies and
turn in excess items for inclu inclusion
sion inclusion in the kits.

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CUTICURA 1

Pope Defines Duly
01 Calliolic Doctors
Inartificial Aid V

VATICAN CITY (UP) Pope

Pius XII said 'day a doctor has
a right but not a duty 'to keep an

unconscious patient alive, by ex
traoi'dinary mechanical' means.

He said since life may linger on

after a patient s heart stops beat

ing a doctor has the right to "r

animate such a person .by aruu-

But he said if the patient Is In

a coma and shows no signs oi im

provement, the doctor may stop

the artificial respiration if the

family insists, even if this makes
it certain the natient will die.,

"in sucn a aase mere is no di

rect disposition of the life of the

patient, neither is it' euthanasia
(mercy death) which is never le
gitimate," the Pope said, "Even
when it (removal of the appara

tus) provokes the cessation of

blood circulation, the interruption
of the attempts at re-animation is
only indirectly the cause of the the-cessation
cessation the-cessation of life." r 4

The 83-year-old Pope wag speak

ingin French to delegates to an
international congress of- anes anesthetists
thetists anesthetists who attended a special au audience.
dience. audience. His comments were in di

rect answer to questions involving
Catholic morality and philosophy
in medicine. r

The questions -laid before .the

Pope were extremely difficult.

One asked at what point the Cath Catholic
olic Catholic church considered a patient

wha lay in coma wihout improve,
ment for days on end, and was
kept breathing only by artificial
means, to be dead either i "de

facto' (by reason of the fact) or

"de jure" (by reason of law).
"It is up to ;he doctor, and es

peciaily the anesthetist, to give

clear and precise definiteion of
'death and of the 'moment of

death' of a patient who is breath

ing in a state of unconsciousness,'?
the Pope said.

He said the reply to the ques

tion "cannot derive from any mor moral
al moral or religious principle'-' and

does not fall within ,.th compe

tence of thc cmircn.';

By MRS. MURIIL LAWRINCR

GEORGE was 1 at tha dining

room table working on a subtrac

tion example his teacher had as

signed for,: Homework, suddenly
the point of. his pencil snapped.
After a slight pause, he uttered a
four-letter word which contains of

fense for many people. He utter uttered
ed uttered it quite loudly. ; v ;

Stunned, his father dropped his

newspaper. But before ha could

open his mouth, George's mother

shook her head at him vigorously.

Moving over to the sofa besi"

him. she whispered." "Ignore it.

He's picked it up at aschool, He

said it yesterday, too. Don t wor

ry. It means he's maturing Men Men-tifying
tifying Men-tifying with his own age group.

Just ignore it and he'll stop say

ing It. ; ., .1 : ;

But George didn't.

He used the offensive when

he got home from school the next
day to find his little sister had
eaten the cake left over from
supper the night before. Later, he
used it when his, latherdeniedhis
appeal tc stay up for the end of

TV show, t ,
This tfme. his father ignored

the advice to ignore it. With im

pressive firmness he said, "I
don't like that word. As a matter
of fact, I'm tired of hearing you

sat It. I don't want to hear It a.
Not too curiously;' George felt
a strong sense of relief. ,v-.
FOR he'd known : his .; parents
felt discomfort with the word. At
school the. friend who'd introduced
it to him had warned him dark-'
ly,' "Better not let your Pop hear
you say it.! He'd felt his mother's
recoil when he'd spoken it first
and li ard the sudden living-room
silence that .followed his later ust
of it. ;'"::!A'-i;.',r;
So his parents' apparent' tolera toleration
tion toleration of it had confused him. it had
actually, scsred him a little so
that he had to increase his' ust
of it to get a more honest re response.
sponse. response. Now that he'd got it. he-

felt the same relief he feels when
he gropes for the light switch in
the hathroom and finds it exact
ly, where he expected it to be.

' "' '' .
We do not reassure children far

prtending to like behavior that
w do not like, i'

Certainly; it's helpful to! know

that George's shock word lis hfs

way of saying, bee, we kiris
have an idea or two of our own!"
It cools the heat of our nrotesting
feelings toward it. But if. in their
cooled condition they still exist,
we do neither ourselves nor
George a favor by pretending this

isn't true. v

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COLON 40

Ex-Ambassador
Wanls US Force

Out Of V. Germany

LONDON (UP) George F

Kennarr, former U. S. ambassador
lo Moscow, suggested .last night

that' Germany be neutralize and
American forces withdrawn as
they only means of braking the
stalemate over the reunification of

Germany.

Kennan made the suggestion in

a speech over the iBruisn Broad
casting Corp.

Kennan said he believes the

wNle problem of Russ'a's Euro'

pean satellites i "dependent on

a solution of the German problem

itself and that no greater con-

tribution can be made to world

peace" than solution of the Ger

man problems.
He said it is apparent that Rus

sia win not remove us troops

from the satellite areas "unless

this entire area can in some way
be removed as an object in the
military rivalry of the great pow powers.
ers. powers. "But this at. once involves the
German problem not onl.; be

cause it implies the withdrawal of
Soviet forces from Ger Germany,
many, Germany, but because so long as

American and ou.cr'-r it
forces remain In Western Ger Ger-Eastern
Eastern Ger-Eastern Eurooe otherwise than H

many it will be impossible for the

Russians to view their problems m
Eastern Europe otherwise than in

direct relation to th over-all mili military
tary military equation between Russia and
the West," he said.
Kennan said the satellite prob

lem arose because World War II

ended without', any agreement on
what would be dene wth certain
countries, particularly Germany.
Creation of the Russian satel

lites rhas caused "an extremly

precarious situation," he said. "It
is dangerous and unsatisfactory

from everybody's standpoint. ::

".(..things .annot be expected to

remain this way ioriong. There
must either be furtller violent
efforts to achieve in nendence

by itheir own means, or there

must be the beginning of some

process of real idjustment to the
fact of. Soviet domfnaticn."

He said Europe would remain

divided as long as the West holds
Co Us present stand. He criticizezd
some persons in the West who
saw no great cause for, concern
in the situation and "ILid that a
divided Germany is, for the mom moment,
ent, moment, less of a problem to us than
was the united Germany of recent
memory." v t

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'
TUESDAT, NOVEMBER 28, 1937
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE OTi

social, and KJth

'7 t

eruMa
' C'ont!nuJ

V v Junior StUMni w -1
" To Uanca on fV

'.. A group or young students from

tne uorese wanes scnool oi utnc utnc-;
; utnc-; ins will appear on "'i be tad.
-Post', over'-Ct'N Te.evisioa to-j--murrow
Oiieriioon at 4:30 D.m.

' H JJancing on tne program Vre iein
fepears, Cheryl Tuomas, JiecKy i-'au
i- ud ; ainam Gouza.ez ia 'T b e
V iierry awingsiers"; next Is "A

A-$ -Vyfe Dcfc:.wiU- bnaiou Stew Stew-'v
'v Stew-'v ri, xJnaa Askew, Tom wiznitzer,
y.Wttyi aain, and jfaula Kea;
y i,; 'i'mee Happy -Tappers" are y y-rJa
rJa y-rJa i'hoemx, iayivia- fhdenix, and
:- fcaroara drown; Annette jtybicki
i will dance a toe variation, from
tCoppena"; 'and' the last number
is ','Xyrolean' ,'i'ap" with Loia i'in-

lason and 'John Canavaggio, tsu tsu-;v
;v tsu-;v an .WiilenbrocK and Kouert Bur Bur-f
f Bur-f fener. Xney will be accompa-
v aied at,; the- piano by Sua jsiaoie.
v 'Cristoiwi High '. ';?
Will Present Play
rrho Loud Rod Patrick" ,.
" J The curtain will go up at 8 o' o'-clock
clock o'-clock "tomorrow evening, on1 "Ine
j (bud Bed Patrick,', a three-act
, ;4 presentation by' ,.lroupe -5217 of
.TW National, 'inespians Society oi

, tnstooai ign bcnooi. ;-
' -; Tickets wiii-be on sale at the
t-L door for seventy-five cents for a a-V
V a-V dults.and a quarter for children.
' 'Tickets must (be exchanged ior
reserved "seats'. "'v;-. -'
Mrs. Welter Roitt -To
Addross Margarita
. Church Auxiliary
i.Mrs.::Wa!lterRrtilz,iwho, w,ith
her husband undoing missionary
work in David and .surrounding

.territory, will speak to the Wom

en's Auxl tary of tne Margarita

Union Church this evening at 7:30

in the reception hall of the
church,'- Mrs. Harry Bute will
give a short devotional. Hostesses
ior the evening's social : will be
Mrs. Noel Gibson, .Mrs. Carl New
hard and Mrs. George. Werti. i ?

Miss Hilda Brzezintkl
Fetid by Classmatot 1 ;
.'The Sophomore class of St, Ma Mary's
ry's Mary's Academy: gave farewell din dinner'
ner' dinner' Party for Miss Hilda Brzesin

ski who will leave lor the United

States later this week. The party

was held at the home of Miss Ae

nia Mendoza. The group presented
the honored guest with a pair of

montuno ana powers aous ana
perfume. Miss Brzezinski will sail

on the "Anta Maru for vi e w

York and then travel la Chicago,
Illinois where she will continue

her studies.

mm

New York Is Drug Capital
Fqr lMata Justice tDepf.

Meetings

Knights of Columbus f r
Moot In M, rgarita
Cristobal Council i,o.
Knights of Columbus will

this evening at 7:30 in the Knight's
home In Margarita.

16a9,

meet

Ctorgo W. Coothals
Horoos of 74 k
Will Blvouoc. :
A bivouac of George W. Goe Goe-thals
thals Goe-thals Camp, Heroes oi '76 will be
held tomorrow at 6:30 p.m. at
Pier 20, Balboa. All Heroes are
invited.

MRS. GERD S. GORDON, of
Panama City, who will discuss
..Culture and Customs atu. the
meeting of the Unitarian So Society,
ciety, Society, Ancon,. at 10 a.m. Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Mrs. Gordon who Is a
Norwegian by birth and UJS.
citizen by choice, has in Nor Norway
way Norway contributed to an under understanding
standing understanding of the Americans, and
in the VS. of the Vikings of
today, both In her writings and
lectures. Mrs. Gordon em emphasizes
phasizes emphasizes the similarities' and
. common bonds of brotherhood
In her presentation rather
than the peculiarities of the
peasantry or urban dwellers.
Mrs. Gordon is the wife of
Raymond Gordon, community
development advisor under the
Point Four Program In Pan-ama.-

LI

:CL0SED
THURSDAY

; (NOV. 28, INDEPENDENCE FftOM SPAIN ;
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Wdnesdayt until 9:00 p.m. Come for your THANKS THANKS-GIVING
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COLON AO

To Avert Red-Led

Guatemalan Strike

GUATEMALA DlTY, Guatemala
Nov 28 (VP)-l Government media mediators
tors mediators worked today to avert a Com Communist
munist Communist Inspired strike against
the U.S. onwed International

Railways of Central America
The railway union threatened
to call its members out on strike
today unless the company accepts
demands embodies In a new con

tract.

political observers said 'the strike
apparently is designed primarily to

xorce governement recognition
of the Communist infiltrated re revolutionary
volutionary revolutionary party. The observers

said most of the railway work

ers are' sympathetic to the party.

xne party had been barred from

taking part in national elections
by a court ruling based on charges

by the Guatemalan Security De

partment that more than 1,000
members are Communists.

With municipal elections schedl-

ed for the end of the month,
the party has been waging a cam campaign
paign campaign of protest rallies to gain
recognition.
1 Party leaden have warned the
electoral council of Vclvll War" If

the application for recognition is
rejected. Three members of the

council resigned yesterday.

NEW YORK; Nov. 26 (W) The

justice Department charged yes-

teraay mat tne smiiy spawned
Mafia has turned New York into

the U. S. narcotics capital with

an ''annual illicit business of, hs

tween 180 and 35Q million 1 o 1-

U. S. Attorney Paul W. Williams
said the tightly. OManizedcrime

syndicate,' with its headquarters

in aingy .cast side dbck rooms,
is a smoothly -run, monopoly with
absolute control over U. S." and
Canadian underworld enterprises

sucn as gambling, labor .racket

eering and narcotics peddling.
New York has attracted "drug

immigrants'; irom u parts of the

country, ne; said. ;
. Williams told stale narcotics in.

vestigators mat tne Mafia uses

two deadly weapons hypoder'

mic. needles and guns on its

victims. The- needles have created
a living death for ; 45,000. addicts

mrougnout tne nation 40 per

saia. f
The Mafia's guhs have elimuia

ted many an underworld figure
who has stepped out of line, he
said. Most notorious among them.

u : .i r. i t

uts bbiu, were riaim acauge ana
Albert Anastasia, former Lord
High Executioner of Murderf Jnc.

Murdered By Mafia
They were ihot down. Williams

said, on orders of the Mafia's
chief executioners. v

It was the Mafia also, he said.

that tried to get gambler Frank
Costello 1 a a t spring. Costello

emergea wiin oniy a Duuet crease
on his scalp.
"It is the closely knit and well
financed New York element that
exercises dominion over almost
every illicit drug transaction con con-sumated
sumated con-sumated in the United States and
Canada," Williams said.
And it was the Mafia, he said,
(hat brought together a recent
"convention" of racketeers, hood hoodlums
lums hoodlums and their associates in, the
little town of Apalachin, N.Y.

Williams, thexchkf federal law
enforcement a g n t in the South

ern JJistrict.roi lev,, York, pre
sented a long report on the nar

cotics situation to the 'New: York

State Joint Legislative Committee

on narcotic study. : ,; ,,
f Wants Tighfor La Ws ;

He recommended t h a t New

York follow the jead of other
states and cities bys tightening its
narcotics laws. Among those cited

as examps to touow wero Onio,
Louisitina arid Illinois and the

cities of 'Baltimore,, Seattle and

Honolulu. ;C' V L;-; ;,v, .:

Williams Dinned the blame for

New York's "unenviable position

as. drug capital of the nation on

two things:? :i) : : ...

f Nearly ; every; in,ternational con

spiracy, has its roots a n d. chief

members in this port city where

contacts "are readily made, detec

tion is difficult and the narcotics

laws are not overly severe.

The living death of drug, addic

tion is more prevalent, here than

anywhere else in the; U. S. New

York shelters about 18,000 of the

45.000 addicts m the country and

Aore are finding haven here all
the time, becoming "drug immi immigrants"
grants" immigrants" as they are frozen out of
their dwn hometowns by Stricter
local i narcotics Jaws. Marry are

driven, to crime to finance their

ddiction.
As a result of this situation, the

Federal Bureau of Narcotics has

assigned 64 men one-fourth of its

total force to New York to conr conr-bat
bat conr-bat wholesale dealers and inter interstate
state interstate traffic and hfilp the customs

bureau stop smuggling. Many ar:

rests have resulted, but stufer

penalties are needed, Williams

said.

Williams said the names of

many of the Mafia leaders are

known, but it is difficult to prove
their participation because thej'
never deal directly with narcotics
themselves.

61 Turncoat
Wants To Expose
Communist Methods
' ,.t- "v.'.,.,' 51 ". "r-- ;' -'"X .. :'
v ST. LOUIS,' Nov; 26 (UP) -Edward
Dickenson, former Commun Communist
ist Communist collaborator, said today he
hoped to use the experiences he
gained as a 'prisoner' of' war in
Korea to expose the' Red methods

of infiltration.

"I learned about the evils of
communism,' t h e 27- year old
former Gl turncoat said. "Last
nipht I spoke for an hour and a
half at the Free Will Baptist
Church in Raytown, Mo., usin
the Bible in conjunction with my

talk."' -.

Pickensqn charged that Com Communists
munists Communists had infiltrated churches
and schools in the United States.
The former Army corporal was

visiting his sister here. He was
freed Saturday from the Ft. Leav Leavenworth,
enworth, Leavenworth, Kan., disciplinary bar

racks.

diava you basud

COINTREAU

FRAPPE

British visitors Into the court

yard. Unsmiling, he shook hand
with Macmillan at the request
of photographers.

He took leave of his British

allies In a cool, polite manner.

Macmillan and Lloyd went on

tb the British Embassy for a
quick lu nch before their return!

nome.

Despite Macmillan's optimistic

words, observers said that the
atmosphere of the talks was
more polite than cordial.

Try it tonight after Dinner
. vou will like it;
it is a
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" i
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Distributors: CIA. CYRNOS,

PANAMA

COLON

Conference With French Premier

Deemed Success By British P.

PARIS. Nov. 26 (UP) Brit

ish Prime Minister Harold Mac

millan said today his talks witn
French' Premier Felix Galllard

helned to restore the shaken al

liance between France, the Unit

ed States and Britain.

"We have achieved great prog

ress." MacMlllan told newsmen

at the end oi ma rinai session

with oalllard In a day and a

half talks.

MacMlllan. who arrived irom

London yesterday and prolonged

his stay until toaay, saw ms
visit had helped to "strengthen

our friendship' and alliance."
The talks ended at 1:58 p.m.

after a 3ft-houx overtime ses

sion.

WIN AN
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SEIO YOUR ENTRY TO P.O. BOX 141 1 PANAMA
' t QR' BRING TO: 'V'"
PANAMA -. Grant Adtertlsinr dc Panama, g. A.
uba, Ave. and Jth St.
' DAVID Office of Mr. Ramon Gnerra V

Macmillan, flanked by Gall Galllard
lard Galllard -and British Foreign Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Selwyn Lloyd, then gave his
views of the conference to news newsmen
men newsmen while, : standing on the
staircase outside the Matignon
Palace, the French Premier's of official
ficial official residence. He spoke In
French throughout the im

promptu news parley.

f he Dte "UV B' 1

"We have iust completed a

conierence which was very sue

cessful." Macmillan said. "We

worked together In a very good

spirit or inenosnip. Aa the com

munique snows, we, 'nave a-

chieved ferear prosrreBS,

"Naturally, we had to discuss

many difficult problems. But It
is necessary for allies to present

tneir views rranmy. ana we nave

aone exacwy tnat. ,

"This mornmir we hid the on

portunity to go over Mi these
problems again. I am sure that

our success and progress -is of

good quality and that, my col
league, the French Prime Min

ister, agrees with me that this

conference has strengthened the

friendshin and alliance of our

two countries.'" w "s
French Deputy Foreign Minis Minister
ter Minister Maurice Fauare, who also at attended
tended attended the meetings, told : re reporters
porters reporters afterward, The British
have recognized the principle of
French leadership in North Afri Africa."
ca." Africa." Galllard made no statement.
His report on the talks; was

scheduled to be made before the

National Assembly during today's

debate on Algeria,
Macmillan looked tired' and
pale when he walked down the

staircase through a crowd of 100

reporters and photographers. He

ana Lioya were natiess. "They

.wore topcoats over mornlna

sackcoats and striped trousers.

uauiara jiQCompaniea the

fihd&si wait ph Mi, isipjuolt mcids

if c

will be on display within two or three days.

THE NEW

E

'58

PANAMA COLON

js deptndjbl
as vr

J

9Mh

-

f m : f t n

because

i m mf tevw

i to ek

mi r

NAME:'

ADDRESS:

ai

5B

1

o

o

i Sr.



-'. A

' j
riuB BEX;
( ...
V
' J TUESDAY, NOVEMBEE. K Iltf (
IBS FAN AMI AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
(
Form Prevails In Mi do MiilMMri W Moment
0

SeMhWKdufim

;Vjtncey Father And Son
; '"'-4 '
(Tcam Score Biggest Upset

. .Most of the second round matches of the Mido
iMuftifort watch tournament at the Brazos Brook

Country Club turned out according to form.

' Biir ; Middlemas and Anibal
GaliIdo, the heavy tournament

Xavorjtes, naa an easy ume w
rkuiifir' nit Vestal Morris and

Joe Wright 7 and 5 while Capt.
Fenl5y Meehan and club presi president
dent president Jhn Hoverson romped over
Selman and Dick Brown 8 and 6.
:. Tht Panama Canal pilot team
ttf Allan-Duncan defeated Joe

jfTonaa and Howard Finnegan 4
IInd ;
" Donaia Francey Sr. and Don
rrancey Jr. created the biggest
upset of the round by defeating
Don Trier and Capt. McGilberry

A-up as Francey Sr. came
aough with some fine shots in
clutch to support his more
accomplished son (golfwise, that
Is).

Francey Sr.-Francey Jr. over
McGilberry-Prier, 2-up.
Magazin-Bell over compton compton-DeRaps,
DeRaps, compton-DeRaps, 3 and 2.
Owen-Morland over Gump Gump-Slmon,
Slmon, Gump-Slmon, 1-up after 27 holes.

Mlddlemas-Oallndo over Mor
rls-Wrieht. 7 and 5.

Melsinger-Johnson over Tole-

dano-Alberga, l-up.
Third round matches must be

comDleted bv the afternoon of

Sunday, Dec. 1.

The pairings:
Allan-Duncan vs. Dave Brown-

Hause.

Francey Sr.-Francey jr. vs

Meehan-Hoverson.
Magazln-Bell vs. Owen-Morland.
Middlemas-Galindo vs Meisln-ger-Johnson.

Ronnie Owen and Gil Morland, 1
lor the second week in succes- a i j naa.
eion, had to go an extra ninelJj(g Q JPP0S6
holes before winning 1-up at the r

i S7th hole, over Jim Gump ana
?George Simon.
; Here are the complete results:
Allan-Duncan over Noonan Noonan-F!"negan,
F!"negan, Noonan-F!"negan, 4 and 3.
Dave Brown-Hause over Gordon-Humphries.
4 and 3.
Meehan-Hoverson over Sel Sel-;
; Sel-; man-Dick Brown, 8 and 6.

Tough Oklahoma
In Orange Bowl

Duke Snider,

Campanella
Take Pay Cuts

LOS ANGELES. Nov. 20 CUP)

Catcher Roy Campanella and

outfielder Duke Snider took pay

cuts in signing their 1858 con

tracts witn tne los Angeles

Dodgers.

The two yesterday became the

second nd third players to sign

up since the club made Los An

geles its new home.

Dodger vice president E. J.
(Buzxy) Bavasi said Campa Campanella
nella Campanella took a cut because of a
"personally d 1 s a p pointing"
season last year and that Sni Snider
der Snider received a "token cut."
Exact terms of the new con contracts
tracts contracts were not revealed, but Ba Bavasi
vasi Bavasi indicated Snider would re

ceive around $42,000 a year as

tne highest paid player with

the Dodgers, while Campanella

would receive In the neighbor

hood of $36,000.

Dodger captain Peewee Reese

Signed a month ago In keeping
with the tradition of being the
first player to renew his contract.

i (y-:..' '4

Jim Brb Wh Stits Pro

Football

CECILIA

TODAY & TOMORROW

i FOR ADULTS ONLY!

The thousand and one plea

sures, temptations, sins and
shows of Parls's nlaht iife...

. in
"ONE NIGHT AT
PLACE PIGALLE
ALSO:

"lS2Ji2S FLO ASH 3X fl

i "i n'ii
I PROHIBITED for MINORS! II

Duke was officially named to
oppose Oklahoma in the Orange
bowl today but four of the remain remaining
ing remaining lucrative bow. bids still were
up in the air following Saturday's
results.
The Blue Devils, who bowed to
North Carolina, 21-13, were select selected
ed selected as the Atlantic Coast Confer Confer-fence's
fence's Confer-fence's "most representative'.'
team and will make their second
Orange Bowl appearance in lour
years.
Hore's the situation lor the
"Big Four" bowls.
ROSE: Ohio State, which wal walloped
loped walloped Michigan, 31 14, Saturday
looms a lop-sided choice over Ore Oregon,
gon, Oregon, which bowed to Oregon State,
10-7.
ORANGE: Oklahoma, back in
the win column via a 32-7 verdict
over Nebraska, vs. Duke.
COTTON: Rice needs only a vic victory
tory victory over Baylor next Staurday to
get the Southwest Conference bid
after a 20-0 triumph over Texas

Christian. It's likely opponent is

enner navy or Mississippi.
, SUGAR: Texas A and M, idle
Saturday, vs. Mississippi is best
bet.

In explaining the pay cuts for
Snider and Campanella, Bavasi

said:
"We felt that we didn't win
the pennant, and that the boys
should take a cut along the
line even though Duke had a
good season."
He added that if the club had

won, then Snider would have
received "an adequate raise."

Campanella said all he. could

blame his poor season on was

tnat "every time I hit the all

It went to somebody."

The veteran catcher, looking

ahead to his 11th year with the

Dodgers, said his ailing hand
was fine and that he did not

think it would give him any

trouble.

Rushing Record o f 23 7 Yards

X t

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Kade, Negro Arias Score
Upset Victories In 2nd
Round Of Dun lop Tourney

Rpv Valdes found that giving

Kade five strokes was too much
in 18 holes and, the five strokes
found Kade coming hrough the
winner over Rey and 1 at the
Panama Golf Club Saturday. The
innri round matches were com

pleted by Sunday night, and the
quarter-final matches in both
men's flights and the women's
flight will be completed by next

week end. ... ...

"Negro" Anas, medalist in ine

first flight, took over Medinger oy
the same score, getting two strokes
from his opponent. Medinger found
ffivinff Arias two strokes is like

cutting your throat.

Charlie McMurray with his low

three handicap, gave mi at"K
with 11 a total of five strokes

but came through a winner one
up Arango knocked over Jimmy
Des Dondes in the-first go-round
Jim Hinkle went Into the third
round last week through the fail-

A'S WORK WITH ALABAMANS
KANSAS CITY (UP)-The Kan

sas City Athletics announced Sim Sim-day
day Sim-day they have reached a working
agreement with Selma. Ala., of th

Alabama Florida League, effec effective
tive effective next spring. The Athletics
also have reached an agreement

with Rochester, Minn., which will
join the Class IB Three-I League
in 19S8.

NO HANDICAP
NEW YORK (NEi) Tommy
Aimour, the long time great eolf-

crl lost an eye during World War

1, nut it did not affect his game

FdrivT-InI

I Sic TODAY VZ I

TODAY !S

A GREAT PICTURE!
Donald O'Connor In
"THE BUSTER K EATON I
CTftDV"

In TECHNICOLOR!

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Tomorrow!

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POPULAR NIGHT
$1.10 per CAR!

George Montgomery in
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Ohio State Grabs
1st Place In UP
Football Ratings

By FRANK LITSKY

imww YORK. Nov. 2 (UP)

Ohio State, which hat wound up

its third unbeaten Big Ten season
in four years, grabbed first place

in the United rress woman ic icings
ings icings today in a tight .three way
battle with Michigan State And
Auburn. .
The 35 outstanding coaches who
rate the teams each week for U U-nited
nited U-nited Press give Michigan State
14 tirnt nlac VOtei to 11 for O-

hia State and 10 for Auburn. But

hn a mint basis.. Ohio State re

rvmd 304 of a ooisible 350. Mich

in stit. the leader last week,

got 297 points for second p 1 a e e
and Auburn remained third with

286.
The mythical national champion

ship will be decided next week

in tne nnai oauoi 01 ure sensun
by the coaches. Ohio State and
Michigan State have completed

their schedules. Auburn still has

a game remaining against Alaba
Ohio State, which lost its sea

son onener to Texas Christian,

18-14, and was not rated much of

a factor for national honors at
that time, is the fourth team to

take over the top spot in the rat

ines this year. Oklahoma, Texas

A and M. and Michigan State

have led in previous weeks.
COACH IS IMPRESSED
For the next-to'-the-last ratings
of the 1957 season, the

coaches apparently were impress

ed by omo state s ai-i vicwry
over Michigan Saturday. .Michigan
State had its hands full before
beating weak Kansas State, 27-9.
Iowa Jumped from eighth place
to fourth with 203 -points after
beating Notre Dame, 21-13. That
gave the Big Ten three of the
four top teams.

IMPORTANT 'NOTICE

I

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.tnV
to 10 p.m. ; ,v ,

We beg to be forgiven by the inconvenience.

Pammeiia de Zuetzay

mz

ure of Morris and Baldwin N to

play their match.

In the lower bracket of the

first flight,, Kosik defeated Louis

Chandeck two up with a one-stroke

advantage in handicap; Gordie Dal-

ton gave UabD one stroke but
managed to beat him 2 and 1: Mo-

ran gave Bart Elieu three strokes
and won 3 and 2, and General

Landon, with a two-etroke ad

vantage, took over Al Saarinen

2 and 1.
In the upper bracket of the sec second
ond second flight, results were as follows
Medalist Jorge Boyd defeated
Shaw 2 and.l
Bruce Carpenter defeated Stan
Fidanque 4 and 2
Earl Fidanque defeated Huffman
Jr. 2 and 1
In the lower bracket of the

second flight, results were:

R. de Mena defeated Harrington

ana a

Sibauste defeated WUber 2 up

Gleichman defeated Rupp 5 and

3'

IBass defeated Tnfy Richardson

5 and 3

In the ladies' flight resuts were:

Helen Owen defeated C h a r-

jpUe Hunter 1 up
Beverly Dilfer defeated Peggy
Dickerson 3and 1, despite giv

ing five strokes to Peggy.

In the lower bracket ot tne

ladies' flight, I. Bass, with an ad advantage
vantage advantage of eight strokes, knocked
off Sylva Carpenter, 5 and 4 and
Robinson, with four strokes to

help her, defeated Louise Jones
2 up
Matches m the quarter final
round of the men's flights, to be
completed by next Sunday evening,
are:
First flieht. upper bracket: Anas

vs... Hinkle; Kade vs. C. MacMurr

First fugnt, lower Dracitei: n.o n.o-gilc
gilc n.o-gilc vs. Dalton; Moran vs. Landon.
Second Flight, upper bracket:

J. Boyd vs. B. Carpenter; E,. n n-danque
danque n-danque vs. DiHer.

Second fU9it, lower nracKei;

Rv de Ment vs. Sibauste; Gieicn

man vs.. Bill.

In the women's flight, matcnes

are scheduled a toiiows:

Owen vs. Dilfer -.
Bass vs. Robinson.

By EARL WRIGHT

WEST PALM BEACH, Flai Nov.

2P (UP) Ai Balding,,: the 33-

Jim Brown scored four touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns and set a National Football
League rushing record of 237 yards
Sunday to spark the "new" Cleve

land Browns to a 45-31 victory

over the Los Angeles Rams while
the Baltimore Colts took undis

puted first place in the league's
Western Divison.

Brown's soree heme'' Cleveland

maintain Itn half earn marom year-Old Sharpshooter from Cana

over the second place New York da nt four-under-par 68 to-

Giants in the Eastern race. New dy fs the "balls bounced right"
York defeated the Chicago Candi- t win the $10,000 ; West Palm

nals, 28-21. Brown carried 31 Beach Open ? golf tournament." 1

times and erased the former NEL 'ums.f"ying out oi Miami

mnpln Damn ruohlno hicrh nf jdcbcu. llllisneu me D.743 vara

yards set in 1956 by Tom Wilson LcourAe wiS? 2?9 one 1l,roke bet'
of the Rams. ter than his. closest competitor

nitimnra it.rtuf h A- HaA i oen weaver or Beaumont. r Tex..

with the San Francisco 49ers and g,nd Dow Fmsterwajd of Tequesta.
Detroit Lions for first place in the w.no i"shed In a second
Western race. Baltimore scored in P'fce "e. -.; . 'r .;,".
the final 47 seconds Udefeat San l.',Iknew. IaJ4' the 17th
Francisco, 27-21, and the Chicago a.Baldg- ,n.1th 17th'

Bears upset the Lions, 27-7. rr I ; """r """
t th .th k. r took a bogie five and Finsterwald

Bay Packer fowned the Pittsburgh A w tA"', U5

Steelers, 27-10, and the PhUadel- lmco "u vlfZu
phia Eagles defeated the Washing- i -M

Cleveland Now 7-1-1

A I vi Rlrlinn Fringe Findpn'iilrl

Bert Weaver To Win $10,000 ; :

Open By 1 Stroke

Weaver and Balding

iook live on ine rougn i8tn.
Finsterwald closed the gap on
the final' hole and ended up with a
68 but it was only 'good enough ior
the second place tie.
The vistory netted Balding $1200
while Weaver and Finsterwald

Cleveland now has a 7-1-1 re
cord while New York is 7-2. Balti Baltimore,
more, Baltimore, winning six games in a sea

son for the first time,, is 63.
Detroit and San Francisco are a
game behind with 5-4 marks and
the Rams and Bears are next at
4-5.
A Cleveland crowd of 62.407
watched the Browns put on their
biggest offensive show since ,Otto
Grham led them to a 56-10 tri triumph
umph triumph over Detroit in the 1954
championship game. The Browns
did it the hard way. Tommy O'
Connell. Cleveland's No. 1 Quar

terback, was injured early in the

oofnnH nprtnri. Rut his renlacement

mnif ie lvfllt Plum. Brown Lew earns

Carpenter and the other Brownies Seymour Agency .", ;
erased a 28-17 Los Angeles lead Carta Vieja
in the 'third period.- El Panama Hilton

Brown scored on a 69 yard uaraoze-imao
run, on two oneyard plunges, and Austin Cars ;
on a three-yard lunge. Brown, Agewood "v.
described by coach Paul Brown as Five leading Averages

the fastest big man he has. naa tuu, loney, uascio,

earned $950 apiece fori pie second y (
spots. v ; vii-v--..
It was Balding's third pro title;1.
all of which were won in Florida. 1
Last Marph he won the Miami ;
Beach Open and in 1955 he won f
the PGA-sponsored Sanford, Fla., v
Qpen..'V .): ;
Peter CoopeTj of Lakeland, Fit.,)
slipped to a ft today for; a final
core of 213." It was i only "; good :'
enoUBh for a fourth-nlflpif air.nraw : -.

tie ; .with Jay Hebert of fSaaford. A

ria.; raw Hir n e y, Worcesterr
Mass. Al Besselisk, Grossingers, v
N. Y.- Julius Boros, Mid Pines, V;
N. C; and Walter HBur ke mo.

Franklin Hills, Mich,

'Dave. Marr of Runjsoh, N.; Ji' ; I
native of Houston had I tiA t

first place with; weaverV at "the
Close of the second rniinil Sitnr.

day but slumped to a 76 today, for

a t.iu ymKV UC 210. r
The best amateur xonr wa

by 20-year-old Lee Raymond of
Toledo,' Ohio, a sophomore at the
University of Miami.. He socred a
74-74-72 for 220,54-mle score:

CLASSIC LEAGUE

W
26
27
25
24'
17

' 14 30

Toland

L

18
18

19
20
27

fiQ '
Li
c-V . ft if.
2xj I

188
158

160
205.

185

189
178
177'

174
199

179
211

S47

546

517

763. 2203

MAHAN DlSH-iOwner Al- (
lie Reuben and Sammy Boul-i
metis sire planting kisses on
Mahan as the result of the,
six -year-old winning the $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 Washington, D.C, Inter
national at Laurel, Md.

I
ilL!saWaaa
) .y -4- . i V 4 m i
F-
1 Mil 1 1

almeda 190.

since Marion Motley, also set up Baker 189. Elite 600 Sets: Coffey

Cleveland's final touchdown witn o. Alien wi, tamamego cm.

a 46-yard dash. The 225 pound Balcer 627, Toland 632.
rnnkin. fullback out the Browns Seymour Agency 4 Carta Vleia

in front to stay in. the third pe- Seymour Agency continued their

riod, 31-28, when he blasted a not streak in, blanking the league

yard on fourth down. . .. I leaders, carta vieja Rum Run-

nnn 86b Ulf WUt 1UUKV fftwu uu.. .uu uuir uiv uru suaiv m

h rppovered Norm Van Brocklin's top bilhnf in the Classic League,

fumble on the Ram seven. Then While the Insurance. Bowlers did

Bob Gain, Cleveland's otner nuge rn rou spectacular games tney

defensive tackle picked up an- tua maintam steaay form.
nthr Ram fumble on the Cleve-I No one in the policy holder's

land 48 and 10 plays later Brown lineup went under 300 mark, and

scored from the three. carmen uascio teu seven -pins

eatrnenter Scores Twice shot of 600. Don Rudy, rolled

Lew Caroenter scored Cleveland good 582 for Carta Vieja, who

other, two touchdowns on runs of suffered the loss of their anchor

23 and one yard, van urocKuniman, cnucs Aimeaa. Aimeaa m

threw scoring passes of 14 and tne last irame oi tne nrst game

20 yards to Elroy Hirsch. pulled a muscle and. had' to, re-
Y. A. Tittle's half yard sneak tire. h , v

at Baltimore gave the 49ers a 21-r Seymour Agency

20 lead with less man tor min- mcnarason

utes to play. The Colts then marcn- mowers

ed 82 yards and won in the final Nunea
sopnnHs on Johnnv Unittas' eiBht- Cascio

irtl tftnnhAnwn naaa in Alan A-

mprha Lennv Moore and' L. G.I Total

Duore scored touchdowns and

Steve Myhra kicked two field Gleichman

goals lor tne cons, nine inrew RUdy
a 19-vard scorine nass to Billy

Wilson and scored twice on sneaks. I ai-.j.

Rick Casares scored twice and kkeistaitls

Ed 'Brown naaiea ,xne juiron ae-

fense with passes a tne Bears Totals ... 667 713 708 2088

knocked the uons out or nrst El Panama Hilton 4 ;-

lace at Briggs Stadium. The . Austin Cert t-"-"'-tears
recovered two fumbles to I Th. Wntoi Wnct. tmm Irl PanaJ

pt im one Casares touchdown ind L.

one of George Blanda's two field for this seasons Classic1! Leaguej

goals.. El Panama's Bill -Coffey estab-
Charlev Conerlv passed 21 yards if,h.4 ii,. mmnt ann' hifh

to Frank Gifford and 33 to Kyle series 698. The team set a new
Rote for New York; touchdowns. mgh mark with 2368, ran average1
Alex Webster scored on plunges 0f 197 plus' per man. With such
of one and two yards for the win- bowling their Opponents did not
ners. Ollie Matson scored on a 75- jjave chance.. "

yard pass from xea Marcmoroaa Austin Oars bosted a favorable

and on a' 62-yard have from La-1 series but dropped all four points,

mar McHan. . and yet Seymour rolled less hut

Rart Starr. Howie Ferguson ua nn fmir Tot. smnicrn mlid

Babe Parilli scored for Green Bay .n eJtceuent 628. but this was o-

at Pittsburgh. Rookie Tommy Mc- vershadowed by Coffey's 698. Ed
Donald caught touchdown passes Allen also broke 600 but came out
of 61 and 36 yards from rookie third best in the-match.;-Tato's
Sonny Jurgensen at Philadelphia 266 edged out Coffey' $ 260 for the

as tne cagies.upsei naamuisiuu. mien smgie of tne nignt

711 729
Carta Vieia
141 178
190.191
142 180
194'
164

167
201
171
169

486

582
493
194
333

Fernandez
Thomas
Samaniego
Best
Totals

aed
203
201
1817

162

159 481

210 164 577

161 266 v. 628';
.I90;il65;.53

T45yr 723 752 J22f

' Cerdo ivinrude 4
' Agewood a
The sixtv four thhn.l fn.

question in the Classic League i'.-.

champions. Cardoia Unrf iH

rudes rode roush ahni h. i

Agewoods The two opposing an-1
chor mennut on ahnw if

Bud Balcer tossed a 627 leriei

and f Bob Roland .retaliated with
the Aaewood deener inta h inmu

Bdywerft
Knoll
Vescio

(Balcer,'; :i.

Totals

Soyster

Kunkel
Lowande
Toland.

.Totals r

.148 169 150
180 168: 178
. 167 182"1S4 I
208',. 20?, 217

457
528
483
627.

708 ,718

79,aioo;

Ivlnrude

177
206
235

197 188 ,;570:
185 203 i 594
192 176 519';
J0S.?mf 632

, 769 v77 767 8315

. RED BOOTERS QUALIFY H
LEIPZIG, East Germany1 (OT)
Russia became the 14th nation "'.

t0; qualify for the 1958 World Soc Soc-cer
cer Soc-cer Cup finals Sunday when iti

national team beat Poland, 2-0, be 1
fore a crowd of 120,000. Sweden.

Germany, Austria, France. Eng- v

land, Scotland, Yugoslavia, Brazil,
Argentina, Hungary. Mexico. Far
fted previously. i : ; ;

fied previously.

PICCY-BACK -1 Pigtaila fly

ing,. little. Jill Gruendel took
Jnmn iif Jimmv nr tnr.

foot obstacles in the Pony-

Hunter competition during the
National Horse Show at MadW
son Square Garden... .Ji-..

SERVICE 1
CENTERS
; TONIGHT

BAD30A (Air Conditioned)
6:15 ft 7:55
"THE CRTFL TOWER"

Cristobal (Air Conditioned)
7:09 pjn.
"NIG HTFAtf

DIABLO - -.; 7:96 pjn.
"DANGFROrS MISSION"

GAMBOA v "7:00 pjn.
"SIFRRA STRANGER"

GATTN ' 7:6 Jtjn.
-TirrVDFRSTORM

MARGARITA :l5 ft 8:N
THE CARNTVAL STORY"

MttAISOT ' 1:15 ft t.M
Th. Vanlahlnr PraWe"

LA BOCA '- 7:N Jn.
GAY BLADES" and
I DRC4M OF JEANTE"

SANTA CRUZ 6:15 ft 8:M
THE VAGABOND KING"

CAMP BIERD 6:15 ft 8:55
-OUTLAW SON" and
1 Vm As American Spy"
7:25 aaly ,

Knottek.
Allen ;r
Coffey

El Panama

167

Hilton
204 208

147" 183 160
210 191 200
238 200 260

579.
490
601
698

Totals .V 762 778 828

,2368

TODAY- ENCANT0 -5-.15

v WAHOOt IU5.M
. Spencer Tracy In
BROKEN tANCl
v '.Tyrone Power In ;
"CRASH WTT ;',

TODAY -JDEAL-J5 -J5
: i Clifton TVebb in.
The Man. Who Nerer Waa
James Maaoo '. ia?

i "BIGGER THAN LlFir;

G17 lfiiI3GQ C

Oa..JL

v:

!!

1.

(

J

Ifs Nawf It's taad It's font Irt ane
A migmi pmmtt brft1 ahm
Oirw DrrAjrr, savmLiaa Lamas
for amoothaat ahar ia, tha
SB4w Pla aaoca aooaatafe into wfiiab

oat ol raaor'a work la aS

am Lather time botanay aay
cWip4 raavr. RadaaiTa Vvflt-iar
aftnr thm rnmfirt amilaw lana la1
kinder ta eUrn. Now Aaaarka'a t
W. Orcr mSSam eaaa aoiaV
Taday fat ami 4

Oft



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1957.

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page mm'.
by;

o

6-

JOE WILLIAMS

You'd be mrprlsed how many
fans- truly -believe Theodore S S-'
' S-' hiuel William U a victim of press
box. intrigue. A typical letter to
thin department will tead; you
guyk kick him around because he
wort jump, through the hoop for
you.!' .. ''"V'''1' .s' '' v ''
Tqr the -fourth time the Red
Sox star has finished icond In the
baseball writers' balloting for the

Mont Valuable Player.. One writer

ttrf him no hieher than ninth

Another out him as low ai the

regulations permit, loth.
The tnrri wint trt Mickev Man

tie of the Yankees. Always. it's
a Ykee who beats him out. To
, the Williims-Can-Do No:Wrong

Chih this is more than corious; it
' is proof positive of conspiracy, and

the. Big Town serines are ine ring

Let's try to be sensible about

this. Rleht off. we wish to sa

that ranking him ninth and 101

implies prejudice, lncompetneee, or

both-. There ist uo mucn oi mis
in tiie annual balloting. Dne writer

Ignored Willie Mays of rthe Giants
entire'y in the other league. Such
writers ought to be disfranchished

by the association.

v Th sa-vear-old Williams' hit

.388 to win his fifth batting
title. The v only tima in his life

he ever hit better was In Ml with

.406Hc didn't win the MVP that
year, either. Joe DiMagglo did. But
remarkable as, Williams was this

year, .can it ne justly ana ration rationally
ally rationally artued that he was more val val-uab'e
uab'e val-uab'e than Mantle? s
We don't think" so. More than
any member of the team; Mantle
put the Yankees in the World Se Series
ries Series with his bat, glove, throwing

arm and let speed. And over long

stretches he played in spite of

physical handicap which 'made
hitting., especially from the left

side, an agonized ordeal.

By early Spetember his con

dition was such as to restrict him

to pinch hitting. But,, with the

tenacious White; Sox d f a w I n g

closer, he, came. Off the bench to
i ., 14.U

oreax up a ;ey game: wuu
double and a triple and stayed
In the lineup until the pennant
was nailed down
Selection of the Most yaluable
Player is not a scientific process.
Records are indicative and must
be taken into consideration, but
they are by nO menas conclusive.
Hitting certainly isn't the prime,
end all determining factor. If it
were, Williams would always get
the award because he is the best...
"an all-time standout.,
A Dedicated Hitter

But,' without his bat, Williams

never been

now that age

a gifted fielder, and

e has cauent up wun

him, ho can't throw, .Even the lead

foots take tne extra' case on mm.
Nor can it hi said that he is

a .team player in the sense that
say, Stan Musial is, or Jackie Bo

binson was. :, -- .; -Perhans
it Is unfair to say that

as he plays the game, Williams

cornea first vet bv the classic it-

finition of team' day it would be

hard to prove that he completely
measures. up Dedicated as ha is

to swinging a oai,ne may ieei
that his contribuims at the plate

are sufficient, and no one can

deny that thev are nrodiiious.

Nor can anyone gainsay H his

immense popularity with the fans.
A moody, mercurial,1 uninhibited

man.-incautious in speech and ac

tioni e.g.; spitting at the stands,

publicity castigating the late Sen.

Robert Taft. Nothing he does.

or apparently can do extracurri-

cularly, will ever lower his pre
tiee with the fans.

They Idolize him as player and

person. In their -infrequent con

tacts with him they find him i
man of overwhelming '- charm

To them every uncomplimentary

newsoaner notice he sets simply

reflects tne personal natrea oi

the nress box. An interesting, com

plicated, and illustrious man, in-

Bid Bat Net Enough

We can't say with confidence

there liever was a time that Wu

liams didn't get an entirely fair

shake in the MVi balloting, even

DiMaggio questioned the validity
of the '41 return..;"! don't see
how they can vote against a .400

hitter:" he told us. i 5

Lute 'DiMaggio we uncover in

the presence of the .400 bitter

Its very rarity overawes us. &uu,
we must repeat, hitting alone is

not enough. True, many Dig hitters

have won tne award, dui in ai

most every instance they were men

of multiple skills. Even' without

their bat: they could help;

In this year s section Nelly f ox

of the White Sox drew as many
first-place votes as William with
a .317 average., This illustrates
our point. Fox was a tremendous

factor in the White Sox's consist

ent contendership, as valuable
to the Chicagoans... if not more

so... that Williams power was to

the Red Sox. '

Let the brickbats come. By now

we are used to thenv,,,,

AUTOMATIC CLOSING
new york ihea) Under to

talisator wagering, the pools are

closed when tne horses leave tne
gate. A steward pushed a button
which automatically locks tte

is just another ballplayer. He I ticket-vending machines.

Ilway demand

WORLD FAMOUS.

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I, 1 o

PACIFIC LITTLE LIACUI

The last opportunity for boys

from S to 13 year of age to. ap

ply for the Pacific Little League
will be on Saturday at 9 a.m. at

the Paci.ic Li tte league atadium.

All 12-year-old boys who have

registered should also report Sat

urday at the same time, and same
place..- v : .;''.-"
. soma bova who have already

attended the try-outs, have been
requested to again appear on Sat

urday. This does not mean mac a
boy has not "made" a team, a
spokesman said. It simply means
that some manager or coaches
wanted to have a second look at

xortmin riniliflates. he said.

After Saturday' workout. the
nunaeers will conform with the

Littla League player selection

method, by conducting an auction
and then the roster of 12 teams
will be published and publicized

through the school.
Name of the manbBers. coaches,

their telephone numbers, dates of

first practice, place oi praciice
will be given. This information

will also be available at the play
k nt'a nffice. Earl Sears. Bat

boa 1790, and data will be posted

on the bulletin board-at the JUtue

League Stadium.
From all indications this season
promise to be the most success successful
ful successful In the history of the Pacific

Little League. With two playing

fields, and with both the Litue
League and farm team complete completely
ly completely uniformed,' the enthusiasm a-

mong the youngster i running
high- -f .

ine opening date i sec lor mon-

day, Jan. 6, at 4:30 p.m. and

Gov. William rotter ot tne rana rana-ma
ma rana-ma Canal Zone is dated to 'toss
out the first ball.

The defending champions. Po

lice, under the new management
of Curt Darden, will open their

season against the peremal runner-

ups, Lincoln me, under tne guid

ance Of Howard e.ngeike.
Walt Mikulich will be at the

helm of the Spur Cola team, re replacing
placing replacing Bob Medinger, whose job

makes It Impossible for him to

devote time to the league.
- F.rt Kiinkvl will hn at thia hlH

spot, managing tiie Elks 414
nine. His previous coach, Don Ro Roberto
berto Roberto is taking over the Gibraltar
team. (;',, v'v ."' v.'-
Jim Riley, manager of the. last

year's Police team, retired to de

vote his time as president of the

uoii Association on tne. isthmus.
Ex-major leaguer, Joe Cicero.

transferred his headaches to the

fastncfr Teenage league.
The Farm League will open its

season on Jan. 13, and the run
down on the mangers will be giv
en later, ,.
u ' f

Sports Briefs

AUSTRALIAN NETTERS WIN
MANILA fUP)l. W Hoid d.

feated Ken Rosewall, 5-7, 7-5, 6-3,
Sunday night and "then the two
Australians teamed to whip. Jack
Kramer and -Pancho Seaura. 6-2.

6-3, as Kramer's touring pro ten tennis
nis tennis troupe ended a three-night

stand In Manila. Segura beat

Kramer, 6-1, 7-3, in the other sin

gles matcn.

MIDDIES LIST OPPONENTS
ANNAPOLIS, Md. (UP) Navy

has added Maryland, Michigan.

Tulane and Boston University to

1958 football schedule that will

also include Pennsylvania, Nptre
D;)ne, George Washington and
Army.

RACING EDITOR HONORED
NEW YORK (UP)-Pat Lynch.

turf editor of thr New York Jour

nal-American, won the 1957 Thor

oughbred Racing Assn. award for
the best news story of the year
on racing for his account of the

Kentucky Derby.

tBMMMinMMHM3MM ......
1 -V-'''
i
fi j.
J
i
J
I
( (0)

At hi Watdlrf4ttOfU,'Trmtnt8arbr'
'(asp, aeiol eniB, misti with feaa, it
HMrf to gtv4 tmoothtrani etoter ittave$i.
th WILLI AMI 4eti tU nmtt

v y4V mmmmmx, 'Uii mm.,,m,J
in.ii.1 I s I "I 4 v t

3 WW,

HOOPLA -Leaping to tap in,
teammate' shot, Tom Hem-:
sohn of Boston dangles from,

the basket rim during tne
game with the Detroit Pistons
in St. Louis. Opponents seem
to be applauding acrobatics.

Fearless-Fraleys

Fads And Figures

By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UP) Fearless

Fraley's facts and figures:

Navy will De tne lavorue over

Army m this weekend's service
academy football classic and, ac according
cording according to Middie coach Eddie
Erdelatz, one of the biggest rea reasons
sons reasons has to be that "this team is

more relaxed and" ha more tun

than any" team with which I was

ever associated."

This crop of future admiral is
wise-cracking, fun-lovmg bunch

which always has the bright quip
ready. Once, during a chalk talk
for the California game, the scout
advised them that one rival half halfback
back halfback was reported by fast and
ambidextrous.
"You know what that, means?"
he kidded.
"Sure," one of the Middies re replied.
plied. replied. "It means he run equally
well with both fet."
Figured on Pay-TV
Walter O'Malley of the Dodgers
and Horace Stoneham of the

Giants figured heavily on pay-TV

when they moved tneir pan ciuds
tp Los Angeles and San Francisco
respectively. 3ut a poll of 45,000
readers bv TV Gu'de shows that

96 per cent are against subscrip

tion TV wun tne most opposition
coming from the West Coast.
In Los Aneeles. where the city

administration has approved fran franchises
chises franchises for pay-TV systems, only
3.51 per cent of the voters favored
pay-TV... which means that 96.49
per cent were against it.., 1
J Picking All-America teams can

be, mighty silly but you have to

slow down and listen wnen a team
such as the University of Pitts

burgh names its all-opponent best.
The Panthers tabbed Oklahoma's
Clendon Thomas as the hardest
runner to stop and also named as
"great" t Bob Anderson,
Oregon's vim Shanley, Duke
guard Roy .-hmd and Syracuse end
Dick. Lasse
Hers Feed Costly
The next time you complain
about the high price of hamburg
and black-eyed peas, be thankful
you don't "eat like a horse." j
Horace Wade at Gulfstream Park1

; v
reports that it costs $12 a day to
feed and train a thoroughbred, not
counting shoeing, veterinarian
fees, medicines, jockey fees and
shipping. The nag which doesn't
win a race all year Is really in

trouble and I Jcnow a lot of 'em..
The National Golf Foundation
reports that 160 new golf courses
were opened in 1957, topping any
year since World War IL There

are another 289 courses under con

struction and 758 courses in the
planning stage. Meanwhile, there
were 3,500,000 more 18-hole rounds

this year than in 1956 with worn:

en's play up 15 per cent and junior

play up 20 per centover tne pre
viou year.

Benny Friedman, the former

Michigan great now coaching at

Brandei University for the 10th
year, say he is in a unique coach coaching
ing coaching spot. ,
Brandei has only beehplaylng

football for seven years on an in
tercbllegiate basis and has gradu
ated only six teams.' :

"We have very few alumni at

the moment," Benny grins; "This

means, naturally, that the coach

isn't on much -oi a hot eat.?

Playground Sports

ADULT CLASSES SCHEDULED

. AT CATUN
The following adult gym and

swimming classes have been
scheduled at the Gatun Gym and
Pool:

I;

Now, Williams Offers...

the special touch of the best barber shops in your;

own home... for smoother and closer shaves.

Gym Classes
Tuesday and Thursday 1:05 1:05-1:45
1:45 1:05-1:45 Recreational Sports for
Women.
Monday and Wednesday 11': 15 15-12:00
12:00 15-12:00 Recreational Sports for
Mean; 1:05 1:45 Recreational
Sports for Men and. Women.
Swimming classes
Tuesday and Thursday r- ,10:30 ,10:30-11:15
11:15 ,10:30-11:15 Beginners Adult wom women;
en; women; 1:05-1:45 Intertmediate and
Swimmers Women.
Monday and Wednesday 1:05 1:05-1:45
1:45 1:05-1:45 Survival Swimming Men.
There has also been scheduled
a Swimming class for m-e-arhnnl

children, age four and five, on
Tuesday and Thursday from 1:45 1

io 2:10. -

The new golden-yellow WILLIAMS
SHAVING CREAM rich In concen concentrated
trated concentrated lanolin... pleasant to see and to
touch n now include in its formula all
the protection of a facial cream.
In the best barber-shops of the world soap,
mixed with a facial cream, is used to cover
the skin with a protective coat for cleaner and
closer shaves.
Now, WILLIAMS SHAVING CREAM offers
you' the soft protection of a facial cream.
, You'll be able ko enjoy in, your own home
smoother and closer shaves just as if they
were done by the most experienced barber.
You'U see the difference!... in the golden golden-yellow
yellow golden-yellow WILLIAMS SHAVING CREAM rich
in lanolin extract... 25 times more protective
than ordinary lanolin.

WILLIAMS' facial cream gives to your skin a
coat of protection, which eliminates irritation
and'dryness; makes it look and feel younger.
Start to enjoy shaving. Shave the professional
way... with new golden-yellow WILLIAMS :
SHAVING CREAM. Try it today..

(Htan..utoam tountettk
truth mintholaud mni reg regular,
ular, regular, In tht red and s out outfit
fit outfit packagt. Bruthltu, in tht
Mut and goktt package.

fczoxlctctioh

- k n

2000 Sensibly Prkad teems

Indude Air Cendltieninsj, TV
: Yiment lepn I Orch.
V in the fobuiovs Grill :i
-77 & O T E I
M aur iipiii ifAti

II 0NTIMI

Ttb VC

SOtkStl

TIMES SQUARE AT IADI0 CITY

Addren: THFTArT

,1 --

The Pacific Sleamllavioalion Company
CINCORFORATED BT ROTAL CHARTER 1140)
' FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER t5EK?lC't8

T COUMBlA. ECUADOR, PERU AU CHILB
, M.V. "SALINAS" .......... ... ........... .V. ... .Not. 3

S.8. "FOTOSI"

.......Dec. 13

TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA. LA GCAIRA.
-KINGSTON. HAVANA, NASSAU. BERMUDA, SPAIN
i AND FRANCF
M.V. -REINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,00 Tons. ....Mid. Dec
SA. "REINA DEL MAR"-(20,225 Tons.) ; 1
.(AbCnditloned) ........ .... v.. Jan. 20,. 1958

TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. TIZARRO" Dec
S-S. .-CUZCO-. Dec

; ROTAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND ;
. - AMERICA LINE C '
- Tn NoRTH PACIFIC PORTS -':
8.S. "DONGEDYK" ,..v .........Dec II

M.V. -LOCH GARTH'

..Dec ,13,

TO UK CO NTINENT

M.V. "LOCH AVON ':,"... ..".; i . .. '. De. 4
- S.S. DINTELDTK" ....Dec 4
V ALL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL 3-18543
PANAMA: 3-12571 BALBOA: 2-193 .'

Atlant

de

Kesi dents

WiU

C Si

THE NEW MODELS
be on display in COLON on

TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY

nothing new er in the world

FORD-AIRE SUSPENSION

mm

mm

'-.-'

t'm;

CO

u VI

D03ILNGO DUZ AVE.' & 16 ST.

COLON 446

1 'A
N4
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V
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER ''' 1
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER W. 1957 V
1 -r.v
; f AGI JDGUR
i I lr,
lIHIIilifffl
$f .jTHJ3; .SPApE'lS ; FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
Miscellaneous!
V

c

I m 7m mr

m

It

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oaaanalda CettafM
Santa Clara. w Wt faria faria-ma,
ma, faria-ma, R. al P. Phea Paaama
3-1177. Cristabal 3-1673.
kltiwln'i funitihcd partiMiiti
M Santa Clara laacli. Talaphona
SmM. falbM 1611.
JHAPNIL'I fumiihaa" hamaa.
baach. Phana Thoamioii. Bilbaa
1772. -:.
POSTIR'I Cattafat ana Larga
Baach Hauaa. Ona mila paat tha
CaalM. Phana lalkaa 1866.
Houses
FOX HINT i Maw alialal.
b a a r a a m. HhHI-alii".
aMM'a tm, imI ,,r ,,r-jaraa.
jaraa. ,,r-jaraa. 7h Avanua 4 Pw
M Cianaaria. (Cm
Mar). Pha -i005.
FOR INTPr a
TfciM fcfM ha-aa. Wall r r-i4.
i4. r-i4. Ona ktain, air-aaj-alitaMMal.
fca watat. PHana I-
6120, aaaraiiifja.
Dm
PM HINT: Naw apartmant.
thra M(m; Kka ahaUt. all
j laat flaf. trab. hat watar. twa
arriaaa. aar Mafia lamaanlada
j CH- Aiiatbar ana ar larje.
.4 tw baaVaam. ate. Kaaaaiubla
1 priaaa. Maia Ava. 69. f ram ?
f 4 iaHy.
Rooms
Ml MKT Claaa nrnlahaa1
ma. Prfvata batbrMM a4 en-
i. CaakiKfl raaiiniaa.
r N. II.
FOR RIMTj Pamlahaa" roam,
prtvata aMtraaaa, ainala. tfavbU
aiaapaaay anlitalva nalgbbw nalgbbw-Iwaal.
Iwaal. nalgbbw-Iwaal. Amarlaan prafarraa'. Pana Pana-m.
m. Pana-m. Tat. I-044S.
Commercial Sites
FOX RINTi Cammartlil alta
fit bailr m
apir Mialararl HaalMa y Ta Ta-aara.
aara. Ta-aara. Far InranriaHaa QuilaM.
PImm 2-2711.
FOR RANT i I badraam apart apart-mant,
mant, apart-mant, 2 bathraawa. brfl alinbit
ana IWlnflrawn, aaparata maM'a
ram with batb. flarapa, bat wat wat-f,
f, wat-f, pah far ahlWraa f play, r r-kbatl
kbatl r-kbatl ar nrumia,ha4. in hib
et laaaliry. all acreanad, hi II
Caapraia. TalaphaMat aHiee heun
2-0121.
1 Via Eapafta
Tel. 1-0383
APPLIANCE
BARGAINS
"AMANA" rteezer Refriger Refrigerator
ator Refrigerator combination. 14 cubic
Xoot upright. Special brand
new Introductory offer.
Rerular $875.08
Value for $650.00
"AMANA" Bulit-in Freezer
6.6 cubic foot. Can be placed
with or around your kitchen
cabinet! or In any suitable
lnatallation. Coppertone fin fin-Uh.
Uh. fin-Uh. New Introductory Offer.
Regular $595.00
Vmlne for $399.00
"DEEPFREEZE" Cheat type
freescr J cubic feet. Special
brand new introductory of offer.
fer. offer. Rcglar $438.00
Value for $325.00
Uaed "LEONARD" Electric
Rang Apartment size. Four
burnen. Very little use. per perfect
fect perfect condition.
Originally.... $225.00
Now $90.00
"MASTER GRANDE" Small
waahlng machine Ideal for
diapers, handkerchiefs, cnil cnil-tfrtn'i
tfrtn'i cnil-tfrtn'i clothing, etc.; never
Md but shopworn.
Originally.... SUM
Now. $25.00
1 Via Eawaal
Tel. I-eJW

Apartments

ATTINTION. tt. 1.1 imt bp
mpdera fiimUbaal apailntaala, I,
2 bad raa ma, bat. cold wara.
Phana Panama S-4941.
FOR RENT. In hauaa undar
cemtruction, that will ba raady
bafora tha and of tha month of
Nevahibar, modarna apartmanta
2 badroema with alidinpj doori,
clotati, maid'a room with aarv aarv-ica,
ica, aarv-ica, waahtubs intida tha
apartmant, paraga, ate. For $125
and $150, 45 Straat East and
uito Aroiamana corner. Informa Information
tion Information Quijana. Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: Beautifully deco decorated
rated decorated apartment, 3 bedroomi,
completely furniihed. InpBrma InpBrma-tion
tion InpBrma-tion calla 3-0581 from 5-7 p.m.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment!,
ment!, apartment!, 1 bedroom, living-dining
roem $60.00 end $70.00.
Houae No. 4-166 45th atreet
Eaet. For information Quijano.
Phene 2-2718.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartmanta
manta apartmanta In Cangrejo, maid's room
end forage. $105.00 located in
Euaebie A. Morale Ave. For in information
formation information Quijano, phone 2 2-2718.
2718. 2-2718. FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment $80.00 In "Ana" building
No. 14, Ricarde Ariaa Street
(Campa Alegre). Information
Quijano 8th St. 5-30.
FOR RENT: Fumiehed one
room apartmant $75.00. Houae
No. 22. 44th St. Eaat, "Florida"
building. For information. Quija Quijano.
no. Quijano. FOR RENT: 2 badroema apart apartment
ment apartment iurt painted. Ave. Naeionel
upttaira Mueblee Filfpinoe. Tel.
2-30563-0749.
FOR RENT i One bedroom fur fur-niahed
niahed fur-niahed epartment, atove, refri refrigerator
gerator refrigerator etc. 43rd. Street No. 27.
Cen be aeon during; the day.
Bella Vieta Tel. 2-1957.'
FOR RENT: Furnished apart,
ment, two bedroom, hot water,
eta. 43rd. Street No. 27. Belle
Viate. Tel. 2-1957.
Edna Bingham
Reassigned
To Colon Hotel
The sectional headquarters of
the Salvation Army here an announces
nounces announces tha appointment of Maj.
Edna Bingham to be in, charge of
Colon Women's Hostel operated by
the Salvation Army.
Maj. Bingham, born here in Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, had been stationed there for
17 years until her transfer to be
in charge of the Army's work in
Puerto Limon, Costa Rica, a cou couple
ple couple of years ago.
For her outstanding social work
in Colon the local city government
gave her a citation some three
years ago.
She is expected to arrive to her
new appointment the first part of
December.
Atlantic Teenage
League Meeting At
Margarita Tomorrow
An open meeting of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Teenage League will
take place tomorrow night,
.Nov. 27, at the Margarita Serv Service
ice Service Center commencing at 7 :30.
All officials, team sponsors,
managers and coaches are re requested
quested requested to be on hand. Par Parents
ents Parents and others Interested in
the welfare of the league are
urged to attend.
President Gil Morland has
advised the directors that he
doea not wish to run for office
this coming season and is anx anxious
ious anxious that someone else take
ever the helm.
DRAPES
AND
SLIP
COVERS
Made-To
Order
NEW!
NEW!
DECORATOR FABRICS
CALL
2-6725
Tropicena
4th inly Ave. and "H" St.

li 3

r

LKATC TOim AD WITH ONK Of OUB

uiiunAh vb' ruoutauuniA-ni. uiiiery riaia (-ASA ZALJM Central Ave. 4a tAJUHUiua riunnAti-w uwrasjuim m riwivii.. w w-BARDONe.
BARDONe. w-BARDONe. M "B" Bcraat MOBKISON lh ( Jul Avo. a j It I.KWIR arRVICK Aa. TlvoU No. 4 at FARMAC1A ESI ADOS UNIDOS-MS Central Ave.

KARMAC1A LUX 14 Central Avenue

VAN-DER-JIS ee Street Ke. R rARMACIA EL BATURRO P..n Lafam

the Belle Vtate Theatre. COLON)
Automobiles
FOR SALE: Station wagon
Chevrolet 1955, dutr paid. Pa
nama 3-6105.
FOR SALE: 1947 Chrytler in
good condition with radio and
Fluid drive. $300 or best offer.
Call 2-4256 after 5:00.
FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmoblle.
convertible $150.00 down. Will
finance, Balboa 3050.
FOR SALE: 1950 Packard 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, Sedan, 8 cyl. $150.00.
Phona 2-2804.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet
Deluxe, Sedan, .V-8 engine,
wiw. 2 tone paint, 4,000 milai
$1990. like new. 0599-A. An An-con.
con. An-con. Phone 2-2744.
"GET, STREAMLINED"
the McLevy way Body Massage,
Excerclsing Machines. Turkish
bath. Trained operators tor ladles
end gentlemen. Get results.
'MASSAGE SALON
Services ''SCHOLL'S"
Products
l. Arosemena Ave. 13-48
TeL 3-2217
7ASHICA
"AIRES"
Cameras
PANAMA COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Anent
Gibraltar life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama 2-0552
HAS5ELBLAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
LIMA XMAS EXCURSION
DEC. 20 JAN. 1
All expenses Tour for
$190.00
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661
Funeral Services
Tomorrow At 3:30
For Albert Lewis
Funeral services will be held
tomorrow at 3:30 cm. in St. Vin
cent de Paul Church for the late
Albert (Fuzzy) Lewis, 36-year-old
Panamanian who died Sat
urday In Santo Tomas following
a brief Illness.
Burial will follow in the He He-rrera
rrera He-rrera Cemetery.
Mr. Lewis Is survived by his
children Enriaue. Ricardo and
George; his brother, Chlco, and
hi sisters. Veronica. Mrs. Ros
aline Tata) Calder and Mrs.
Agnes Lyons.
Mrs. Sheppard
Dies; Funeral
Rites Tomorrow
Mrs. Florence Sheppard, a Bar Bar-harlian
harlian Bar-harlian resident of Panama Citv.
died Sunday in Santo Tomas Hos
pital, sne was 71 years 01a.
Funeral services will be conduc conducted
ted conducted tomorrow afternoon at 4:30 in
the Excelsior Lodge Hall on up
per Central Avenue. Burial will
take place in Hen-era Cemetery.
Mrs. Sheppard is survived by
her chidren, Vincent, James and
Everton Maloney, nine grandchil grandchildren
dren grandchildren and one, greatgrandchild.
MUCHACHAS GUIAS
GOLD BRACELET
UNCLAIMED
8516 of Sept 29, 1957
will be honored if pre presented
sented presented by Dec. 31, 1957

AOKNTt OB OVB OrnCEt AT 1J-TT

HOUSEHOLD EXCHAMUE J Po. 4
Central Avenue 12,141 TeL 431
Home Articles
FOR SALE. Rattan chaise
lounge, excellent condition 5293
Morrison $t, Diablo. :
FOR SALE: 4 piece living room
aet consisting of 2 chain and 2
. aactional pieces. Color char chartreuse.
treuse. chartreuse. Custom built in Panama.
$145.00. Tivoii Hotel, 2-2111.
Room 216.
FOR SALE; 1957 Konmore
SudSomatec laundromat $120;.
Eleven piece Chineaa dining
room aet, $300; four burner
electric atove $50.00. Call after
6 p.m. 3-3319.
FOR SALE: Single bed with
mattress,' mahogany chiffonier
with mirror, wicker chair, wicker
chaise lounge. Bargain. Tel. 3-
0599.
.cOres
FORT KOBBE MIXED LEAGUE

Teams W L
Hits and Mrs 39 25
Yo No Se 38V4 25tt
Misfits 36 28
Lucky Seven S3 31
Slow Starters S3 31
Double Whammies 32 31H

Hits and Mrs 1 Slow Starters 3
The Hits and Mrs passed up a
golden opportunity to strengthen
their hold on first place when
they dropped three points, while
their nearest rivals were dropping
two and the third place club was
being taken over for there. With
8 more points' to go, some dark
hoi: could charge in and run a a-way
way a-way with the loot of trophies. On
ly 6Mi points separate the first
six teams, and only Trft Bad Pen Pennies
nies Pennies and Winers are out of conten contention.
tion. contention. The Upsetters of tha Hits and
Mrs were the six Slow Starters.
four of these bowlers went over
the 600 standard. Hank Dreher
rolled 520 Bob Perratta 525, and
wifie Bernice 519 and damsel W al ally
ly ally Morgan 553. For tha Hits and
Mrs. Edie Chippeaux hit the
mark with'her 504. A two pin win
margin in the first game saved
the Hits and Mr irom total Di Disaster,
saster, Disaster, c
Yo No Se 2 Bad Pennlrs
Yo No Se ran into a buzz saw
when the Bad Pennies who are
out of the running took the first
two games, one toy 8 pins. If, a
small word with big meaning,
meant that If the Yo No Se's
could have swept this match they
would have regained first place.
As is they are hanging right be-
nina dv one nan point, noia una
uds were short on those 500 bowl
ers, each had one, Dick LaBrode
with 522, for the i?aa pennies, ana
Shorty Bruce Hassler had a 548
for the Yo No Ses.
Luckv Siven 3 Winers 1
The Winers opened up as If
thev were going to go to town,
but the Lucky Sevens, still with
hopes for the championship, rebel rebelled
led rebelled and staged a rally that netted
them three points.
Suzie Christianson stole the show
in this match by beating out all
the other females tat males, by
smacking for 517 pin fall. At least
the Winers, clinched their spot,
no one can oust them out the cel cellar,
lar, cellar, because they have an eleven
edge, with only eight points to go.
However the Winers are going to
have a say, who wears the league
crown. y
Double Whammie 3 Misfits 1
Double Whammies msy be down
in sixth place, but they are not
out of the running for first place.
A streak of ejfiht wins in a row,
could put the Whammies up the
top close by.
The Wilde's, ioinmg forces with
Jack Joiner, put plenty of pres-
sure on me jvusms, wnu c nncc
irames out of first place. Peg
Wilder came through with 551,
and her ooss man narry anaggeu
a 535 pounder, and Jack garnered
556. For the Misfits, wno coum
not afford to lose at tnis stage oi
the race, only Ed Davis- register
ed 530., ..;
Ramon Mender
Elecied President
Of Junior Chamber
Colon sportscaster Ramon Men Men-dez,
dez, Men-dez, has been elected president of
the Junior Chamber of Colon at
their last ( session, for the 1957-58
Installation will take place at the
Washington Hotel on Saturday,
Nov. 30. ',;
As one of his first procts, Men Men-A,
A, Men-A, h.a aur-rMHied in having a
race dedicated to the group on
Sunday at the President Jtiemon
racetrack. Mendez will present the
trophy to the owner of the winning
horse. ; :
As an accomodation for Atlantic
side residents desirous of attend attending
ing attending the racetrack on Sunday, free
tirketi ran h ohtained from anv
member of the Camera Junior or
from the Esquire Book Store and
the Trnnidura Paint Shoo, v-
Buses will be available for a
nominal fee to provide transport
Uoo. i .-

"IT" RTBIXT, PAflAMA LlBRERIA

la OaM Ave. Na. 41 FOTO DOMY Junto

I Bteeet VARHACIA AS' Via Pome 111 MOVEDADEB ATWB (MBiat

Miscellaneous
-X.
FOR SAL!: -Phllce TV portable
60 cycle, bait offer. Phone 25 25-3541.
3541. 25-3541. v
FOR 'SALE: Outarandinf aelac aelac-tion
tion aelac-tion of choice U, J. and European
Chriatmaa ornamenta, decoratiena
and lights for homai, atoret,
clubi and organisation. American
Supply Co. "J" St. 13-06.
FOR SALE Raf rigerater, wash washing
ing washing machine,, low prices, slightly
uaed. Panama Radio Corporation.
Tel. 2-3364 Avenida 9-13.
FOR SALE: G. t. phonograph
console, with Garrard changer.
Fine Xmaa gift for family. $130.
Bal. 1662,
FOR SALE: 1949 Xdamoblle
with hydramatic, good running
condition and good tirat, .$325.
, Living room furniture, divan and
three chairs, upholstered new
alip covers. Ona chair, mahogany
frame with upholstered cushions,
$50.00. Wold aell aaparataly.
Mahogany desk. Miscallaneoua
household1 items. Phono 5-481,
house 263-B, Gatun.
FOR SALE: Two 1 HP. air air-conditioners
conditioners air-conditioners IIS volt. 60 cycle.
Ideal for Coco Solo Housing.
Can ba aaan at 311 -A. Coco
Solo. Used only three months.
FOR SALE: Portable lea chest,
(picnic) naw. Mahogany cabinet
bar, 42x42x18. Cherry wood sil silver
ver silver chest, 36x24x14. Call at
house 1540 Apt. B, Mango St.
Balboa er Phone 2-3635.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: The. "Peri-Winkla"
1 6' outboard boat 25 HP. motor,
remote controls, collapsible top, ;
trailer and winch, all in excellent :
condition. Phone, Kobbe 3247..
; -r- 1
Annual Cbmmiinily
manKsgmnq
At Baptist Church
Thm annual inmmiin1tv ThnnVc-
givmg service this year will be
conducted at the First Baptist
Church of Balboa Heights at 10
m. Thursday morning.
The congregations of the Union,
Episcopal, and Baptist churches
unite -each year to provide the
community with this inspirational
service. The churches rotate in
the roll of host church and the
pastors alternate in providing the
message.
Gov. William E. Potter will
read the presidential proclamation,
ean Mainert Peterspn, of St. Lukes
Episcopal Church, will lead the
responsive reading and scripture
lesson, Rev. Oscar Olsen, of the
Union Church, will deliver the
message and Rev. William H. Bee-
by, of the Baptist Church, will lead
the service.
The conffrecatinn will nnrlicinate
in singing Thanksgiving hymns,
J a 1 er l i
aim uie capiisi iiurca cnoir win
sing "O Give Thanks to the Lord"
as the Thanksffivintr Anthem Mr
and Mrs. Webb Hearne will be
heard in a duet "Greatful O Lord
Am I" is i special number be before
fore before the message. Rev. Olsen will
SDeak on the tODic "The Voice nf
Thanksgiving."
A special offering is received at
the service which for many years
has been used for foreign relief
and welfare work in many coun
tries. IMS year the offering is to
be designated "Billy Graham Pa
nama Crusade to assist in the
expenses of the local committee
of the crusade.'
Complete nursery facilities are
provided, and the public is invit invited.
ed. invited. MORE
Entertainment
MORE
Information
THAN FOR ANY OTHER
DIME YOU SPEND
RENT A
CALL 2-2374
TELE-RAD
"
CORNER DARJEN ST.

fltECIAbO t fltreat No. U AGENCI A

Amemena Ava. and S3 St PARMAC1A
Dogs
FOR SALE: Beautiful t week
old male ; Poberman Pinschar,
Registered, pedigreed. Tel. Sears,
Pan 3-0327 er Miro 3-0979. V

CAPT. J. .M. HULL, front row, left, U.S. Army Caribbean Quartermaster Atlantic" supply offi officer,
cer, officer, lookjrover the 500-Hour Club certificate of Errlck G. Gayle, front row, aecond from left,
of the supply office, who, along with other au pply of f ice employes, recently received 500-Hour
Club certificates for having accrued that much sick leave. Newton A. Warner,' rear row, ex ex-trenie
trenie ex-trenie right, however, received a 1000-Hour Ciub certificate,, The other winners are, front
row, Harold N. Carmichael, aecond from right, and Carlos A. Correa. In the rear row are,
reft to right, eleopas A. Murdock, Antonio Brown, Lloyd C. Alladlce and Newton A. Warner.
All live in Colon. (U.S. Army Photo) , r (,

A.G. Reynol dsHousp of Lords,
King's Ransom Journey Starts

The tournament committee' of
the Panama Golf Club announc announced
ed announced last njght; that, qualifying for
the annual A.G. Reynolds "House
6f "Lords", and "Kings Ransom"
golf championship, sponsored by
tne popular jack Schof and Ab
be Sanger of Allanza Dlstrlbui
dora. S.A.. distributors of the fa
mous "House of Lords" and
"Kings Ransom" whiskeys, will
siart Tnursaay.
This tournament, one of the
most popular annual tourna tournaments
ments tournaments of the Panama Golf Club
was won last year bv the Dresent
club president. Jimmy Ridge,
who defeated Col. Schull, former
Lt. Gov. of the Panama Canal
Company, by a narrow 3 and, 1
margin in a 36-hole match.
Over 85 members of the Pan
ama Golf Club entered last
year's tournament, which culmi
nated in one of the finest tro
phy presentation parties ever
held at the club.' Tne sponsors
have assured the tournament
committee that a party equal in
every respect will oe held again
this year.
The play In the vtoumament
will be divided into two men's
flignts, with one women's fiignt.
The two men's flights will be di divided
vided divided into flights of 0 to 11 han
dicaps, and '12 to 24 handicaps.
Prizes will be awarded to tne low
medalist, and winners and run4
ners-un in each of the two men's
flights, and the women's flight.
Qualifying In the tournament
will start Thursday, Nov. 28,
through and including Sunday,
Dec. 8. All matches must be com completed
pleted completed by -6 p.m. the latter date.
For the Qualifying for the medal
prizes, full handicap will be allowed,-and
the full difference
between player's handicaps will
be allowed during match play, in
all flights.
All matches. Including ouallfy-
Incr rounds, will be of 18 holes
each, with the finals scheduled
to be played and completed on
Jan. 19. Prizes will be awarded at
a cocktail buffet on Bunaay eveT
ning. Jan. 19. : v
Tommy Manville's
Tenth Wife Gets ;.
NeVcda biyorce
-f RENO, Nev., Nov 26 (UP)
Tommy Manville's 10th wife won
a Nevada divorce today.
Pal Gaston Mfnville, 26, a six-foot-tall
former Texas showgirl,
won a decree from the 63-year-o'd
asbestos heir "on grounds M ex extreme
treme extreme mental cruelty. The court
anneAved eal4 Agreement aef.
tling property rights. : i !j
The couple was ; married iast
May S in New York. City 10 days
after- they had met Miss Gaston
said Vanville had bought an en entire
tire entire row of theater seatss o he
would be sure to see her la the
"Zeigfeld Follies" and then went
backstage to meet hec
Manvi'le, who was married the
first time 46 years ago. said as
he too- his iota wife, "here we
go again."

! ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
v DRAWER "A." DIABLO
OX 1211.. CRISTOIAL, CX

SERVICES
': 8 -minute car wash $1, staam
' cleaning ef motor $5. waxing of
cars ; $6. Aute-BaRe, Trans-lita-
: mian Highway naar Sears,.' :.
FREE TelevUiin Pick-up and
delivery service during tha month
. of November, Phone U. 5. Tele Television,
vision, Television, Panama 3-707 for fast"
aeryiee.' '1.' )

'H UMBO R'tWlish Bkycles

Muebleria CASA SPART0N

No. 26-109 ;
Take Your Pick
I
I
I
I
I
AT
1951
1953
1956
1952
195C
,1956
1956
1954
1954
1953
OLDSMOBILE, 4 -door,

?lli t l! J Iff I

I 1 I Ar..,p. I

I

PONTIAC,: t-door, Radio, Tone
LINCOLN, 2-door) Radio

OLDSMOBILE -98."
FORD, 4-door, Radio,
I
I
I
I

FORD Convertible, Radio, VI
CHEVROLET Convertible, Radio, PG

rjR.u, s-aoor ,.v..,.
FORD, Hardtop,. Radio
HILLMAN Convertible

FAST: FRIENDLY FINANCING
"J Ultra-Modern Showlot

I
I;!
AUTO
PANAMA 3-

, WANTED I North Amerlcsa:
.'-family desirea maid with rafar rafar-,
, rafar-, ancaa to live, in,' Telephone 3-
7889. l ':': 5V
WANTED Couple with Infant
desire vacation quarters an er
about Janiiary 12. Call Gatun 5 5-534.
534. 5-534. .,. j
i r i i ... i i.
WE BUY uaed cars i havrolat,
. Plymouth, Ford,; Dodge. All
, models,. We "pay cash on the spat.
'VSae Gomes, Tivoii Motors, Phene
2-42222-4224. (
l,irew
i 1
The Aristocrat of all
English Bicycles!
All Sizes
Available for
Cash, Club or
Credit Terms.
(Calidoniay
from Late, Model
."88,", Radio
525.00
, 895.00
39546
795.00
1,950.00
4-door
"88"
Mea
195.66
456.06
975.06
.......... ...........
1,256.06
... 99s.e
I
I
ROW
1
COLON 446

-; '-J

.f

e

T



TUESDAY NOVEMBER lt THE PANAMA AMERICAN- AN 'INDEPENDENT DAI1.T NEWSPAPER' ; C NM1
, .. . ceor.. tb. .tor. mariha wa.n. "" ;

" J ' ,,11 1 &IH.RK,tMMfcWJTO I x w F J J AFTHt UE QUARRELED I JUST MW) TD MAKE I
? Wt- JVM I A..uTPr.. FilEY' WHAT 6IVE5 WITrlTwAJOR JUST KXJNP J V WCRSJUSTPWVINS J TVB',1.'Al V!JS.0,RWILL FB '

fo FII6HT JEHO, FOUR, NINE IITYm. WEIL, wJif? INTENTION 13y k50BOS TO VMihiAiGM IC! Iw.W.. i:.d4S 1
' ilj TO JAM FRANCISCO. NOW A 0U THE SQUA "p-SU UStTSmSS THS9 A ifXf? 5Sik t '-S TfeK' '
jr. ffll .jt- : V
j jg'' fY i tlnlr M J E!.feVlVniTnn . ---
r' '' ' """ 'I Y RUN INTA N I KEEP A DIME PER I Ku(?K! HERB I SORRY I'M LATE,L, A s.. I.
' ' 41 Wro;-p.- Br V. T. HAMLIN ONEO'THEAiT VERSELF, BUT HURRV COMES A 8U6S BUT J smF& Egfl '.
AIXK1 OOF Wronf Party j j ?. najniiu. VJv( STORES AN' 5ET ME .SCS I WON'T 6ET j COP! WHAT'S HAD TO WAIT IP' jCA I
j,, J-, t VTtHAN6E FERTH' hETj KEEPIN' THAT LINEFOR JfA 1
,

' ': ImW Ifl H; SlttE'dLANCES ; Bv Calbraith

So Lon?, jackl h Bjr EDQAK MAKTU

BOOTS AND HCB BUDDEtt

' ' J. ,.M -rr: --rr.'-rT."-! I ev m my, VOOR.. 1 oO SCAJ'O WmK, fl

llt fg 8

v CAPTAIN BA8I 2 Meetinj Clint ftr LESLH TUFNEK
v .;, i .. :.'.ft!r : ...'. y t r r
I CT"f CLINK THBKf A V 1 1' "KE'l CAW Y 6000'. JUT CALL I I f WHAT PO PEOPLE te "uW-1
'VWTOMtRB BEST FI5HIN6 TWO PaV TO KILL IWOjABt WIlWNdp .,
' ( -T0D0rNUTTLeri5HINlCAHPlCpiJ : FLACE W BE''C'RB A. T CUNTfr--f J EfT
' -ft nKTIW CAPTAIWl SZT- Os WMiUWuf FEW EVER WEr j;
' ' tiw P y Ii sT i'eakUiVp haVevtS f
ifeEsH fri 8 f Vs, An- the pelua ww. V
WfV """""Btt "mi'I I T ; imt tr w tiivie.. in., t.m. w.f. u.s. fit tm.? r. I
UOXTT MEKL fetter Not TeU Het By DICK CAVALU

I A, rnTlJiTHF ABOUT A PICTURE V i
I s U4

lo-
t,M. ,... M-

"This it what I mad in school today juat how Is that

. going to neip mo xo b

fltogfiairt True Life Adventures

WATCHING artel WAITING
TWO-WEfeKS-OU? SEAL. PUP WAVTS
POR HIS MOTHER yHO HA.0 aOKIE CXJT
-tiO.-6EA. TO POKASE. HE IS HUMSRV.
He was NURSEtrANP ufePY

-ALONE THREE vAHS' P&O.

CUB BOARD INO HOCSK

' MAJOB BOOPLB

VAPFC6ADL glCTR;.WMAT A "?i

f i Trf i jri i l lie uurcinu is in 3011

tJNOEPNDA8Le A Ajryf EMPLOYlNSVOJ
loose wo 1 cam usuAayzstr

r ..rattan i-n ,, "iw .

i-n?h,: ALWAYS MEANT To A5K.I

UPP5ARANC6 If4 THE ARD

I VJHcf THe LAST LfcAr-
WAS FALLEN JUST 6EFORS

CUJ?STMA5-'DIDWT Y6U,

fete .IMMl lNtr
KOLOAey tAF

fe

WITH A' VI

6LDOD-

HOUnD

ft

I V

j

TZZz- Vi - m HOUND

1

1HA1 L&t-8.-

1

1"

nx nwt

OCT HUB WAI

B J. R. WILLIAMS

OF COURSE VOOHAve V OB )
NOIP6AMOWlTAf: ?3v VimBaS
I 'CHJWERSOABSORSP Cfc V J
1' N WUR 660APMV. I fwT -ti
SO VERV JTERETEC C 'ffy

1

AJOMEMT9

No OTHER 6EAL, MOTHER

WiU- AVCIPT HIM. IT HIS MOTHER

PAJL-6 TO RBTURKI. HE WILX. 6TAKVE.

21

ET I ll Aj Kta I

'..It

FalteririgPhilipj

fhirtff Bfr ts Clh with aTtdtea.. .
ltn wiA letra tte Hon H
?. A. CiMtlXa. tart the rfctit alW

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Ura your "Fortun" for today from th itr, wrlw In th lotttr
of th'lphb corrvtpondinf to. tho numoraU on th 11m of (Ho tr
logical poriod in which you wtro born. You will find it fun,
"1 2 1 4 5 7 10 11 1 11 U 15 H U 11 1 20 Jl 22 2J U tS U

f f G H I J K I MNorwiwTr,

JAN. 22- 20 8 18 8 12 12 9 14 1 19 1 19 0 13 5
m. ao
Jft.2l." 22 5 18 23 16 12 6 X 19. 8 1 7 23 5 5 11,
MA. 20
MAR. 21. 1 3 18 21 3 9 1 12 5 3 9 19 8 15 14
APd.21. 2 5 14 5 6 9 3 9 1 12 4 5 12 1 25
MAY 20
MAY 21. 12 9 6 5 13 15 18 5 5 24 3 9 20 9 14 1
JUNE 21
JUNf 2i- ,3 5 12 3 15 13 5 4 9 22 5 18 19 9 15 14
1UIY23 io a x . 1 1
J01Y24- 15.13 9 14' 7 20 18' 9 16 14 5 1 18 19
AUO.22 0 1'
AU0. 21. 2 12 1 14 3 5 9 19 7 18 15 23 9 -5
StPT.21 -.
J' 19 16 1 18 11 12 5 18 16 18 15 13 9 19 5 4
OCT. 24- 21 14 1 14 14 15 21 14 3 5 4 7 '21 5 19 20
NOV. 22
NOV.21- j l8 5 12 1 24 8' 14 7 12 5 8 19 21 18 5
"gg" 25 15 21 1 18 5 18 8 4 15 6 23 15 18 18 25

I
V

n t 4 etvJ&'H

O MM, Kim rmum B-ndloif, Inu

Li

- A

Businessmen the
world over use

Pan American
t

Panama: L Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670; Colon: Solas Bldg Tot. 1097 J

xi-sio-m

AfOVAS PANAMA AJftWAYS

PANAMA-MIAMI .,
MIAMI-CHICAGO

53.00
50.30

PANAMA
CHICAGO
1

Today's JY Program

$10S 30

1 i cm NEWS

f f:ll

Dinah Shoro v

J N Mct Tha Prtai

4:08 Hi Honor Homer BcQ
4:3 In Eiyo Button
J-00- Left Take A Trip
S:M PANORAMA
1M Domai Day V

T:80 Buma A Allen
IM Studio Ona V J
CO You Bet Your Life '"
30 Panie "- s '. I
1M Outlook i". .,
ll CFN NEWS"
11:1S. Xncore: Kraft TV Theatre.

Ceortesy f AeroTias Panami Alrwara
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1 057 3-1 698' 3-1 699

1

L I J
2 t-
J ,'
7 '-



. .....
JO05

NOV 27 957. I rvM-:Y

fr ':: .. .J." Y :,

i n in a.7 -till V- 4 . -xz -:w i-rs-v v.';-.iA,; rj," :

II 7 I- I Vv-A- -.-7-.-"

I As Assassination Trial Goes On...

three More Bullets

Found at Pacora

4 I t
1

J

--- -f th. defendants in the Remon assassination trial said a

' inachlnegun was test-fired last year before It was sold to aneg-
J SffWKEeS IS morning with special prosecutor
i 7,i F.Vnhar Rethancourt delivering his final address to the
Sof whicJ leJ I ?, the assassination of President Jose A. Renton
Jan. 2' JuUeU were found by a team of searchers con con-,
, con-, int mre j.tu,.nt ni) pf. Bernardo

aiatlnr of a Nauonai uu.u "------ ..... 4fc

" HmJi virtnr wi. II .lliriiu tjui

a National

jUmtiflt (for th. defense) and Victor

prosecution).
4-hey were found In the knoll
liolnted out by defendant Luis
wrnandez. a former cadet, as

il;.t mrtiere h and feiiow

d-u. nnoiPT and MIro tesi-

I fired the machinegun which was
I later sold to the alleged gunman,

4 lnSeptemDer, ibo.
t Thirteen bullets were re re-t
t re-t mored from the same spot aft aft-;
; aft-; tt two-day search last week
W examined by one Canal
I Zone and two Panama ballis-
iics experts. ..
All the 13 bullets were ldentl ldentl-fled
fled ldentl-fled as fired from a .34 revolver,
wlth the exception of one 9 mm
btflet which was too corroded to
'.Sfsearch for additional bul bullets
lets bullets was ordered by the court at
Ufa request of Juror Efraim P.

. Escobar Bathancourt, who fol fol-J
J fol-J tnwed special prosecutor Luis
' ;r. Abrahams to the stand late
yesterday afternoon, lashed out
i defensa claima and accused

jS Another neglected invenffan is
'f a greeting card with nothing on
ft far people who aren't speok-

I Weather Or Not

'This weather report tor the
t4 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
I prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hvdrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
P-lboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 8' M
Low 7?. 76
HUMIDITY :
High ... .... 94 93
'Low 78 79
WIND:
(max. mph) S-8 SW15
RAIN (inches) .09 .03
WATER TEMP:
I i (inner harbors) 81 81
J WEDNESDAY, NOV. 7
"i High Low
; ?:27 a.m. 1:18 ajn.
' liOO p.m. 1:38 p.m.

Guillermo Marquei Bricefio,
St. Malo's defense lawyer, of
"reading arid crying to us" in
an effort to establish the in-
nnnence of his client.

The young prosecutor also
charged Marquez Bricefio and all
the other defense lawyers of

Hyaline tenderlv with Mlro and

Hefundintr him in the hope of

getting his acquittal and, con consequently,
sequently, consequently, the freedom of their
clients.
Escobar Bethancourt insisted
that there is enough evidence
to prove that St. Malo was the
link between Miro and convicted
former Prseldent Jose Ramon
Gulzado ,in the plot to assassi assassinate
nate assassinate President Remon.
The p r o s e c u tor continued
to deliver his final address
when the morning session ended
at 12:30 p.m.

He is scheduled to be foiiowea

to the stand either by Miro or
his spokesman, Rigoberto Rodri

guez Emiliani.
Former CZ Employe
Carl M. Lulz
Dies In Los Angeles

Carl M. Lutz. Canal old-timer

anrt former pmnlove Of the Com

missarv Division, died Oct. 30 at

Sawtelle Veterans' Hospital in

T.os Aneeles. accordhie to news

received by friends on the Jsth-

mns. He was 67 vears oja.

Born in San Francisco, Cali California.
fornia. California. Mr. Lutz came to the

Txthmns durine the construction

era and was employed by the
Panama Railroad as a wrapper

and checker in 1910.
we was transferred to the for

mer Commissary Division in 1914

as assistant storekeeper ana iax-

er as a commissary assistant,

clerk and butcher. From 19J

until 1949, when he retired from

service, he was a meatcutter in

the Commissary Division ana

was assigned in Ancon for many
years.
Following his retirement, he

made his home in Los Angeles.

Surviving him are his wire,

Mrs. Ana Lutz, and a daughter,
Mrs. Conchita Kelley, of Pough-

keepsle. New York, both of wnom
were with him at the time of his

death.

'Little League

Boys.4, Girls 4

Eieht babies were born at Co

oo Solo Hospital during the week

ending at midnight weanesaa;
according to the regular hospl

tal report. During the same pe

riod. 85 natients were aamittea

and 77 were discharged:

Babies were born to the foi

lowintr narents: Sd3 and Mrs. A

dam Viazanko. of Coco sonto

dauehter: Mr. and Mrs. Edwin

Oesterle, Jr.. of New Cristobal
son; Sp3 and Mrs. Angel Garcia,
of Coco Sollto, daughter; Sgt,

and Mrs. Weslev Lasseter. of Co

co Solito, son"; Mr. and Mrs. "Ni-

cacio Balol. of Colon, daughter;

Sst and Mrs. Willis Bell, of Co

co Sollto. dauehter: Sp3 and

Mrs. Luis Canales, of Coco Soli
to, stm; and Sp3 and Mrs. Rlcar
do Valles. of Coco Solito, son.

TODAY li U VJ

L

0.75 0.40

1:39, 4:43, :47, 9:03 p.m
r:

i HLF.INCFL . Hit F.DFYII

ib wain Ua KALF-A-KAM! I

i )S& I
I M I
J rhU

li

Runaway Teenagers
Glad To Be Home,

Cops Seek Ex-Con

CHICAGO, Nov. 26 (UP) Two

15-year old girls who ran away
with an ex-convrct said today they
were glad they were found and
returned home.
Laurie Hovious and Jeannine
Paulman were found working as
maids in Miami, Fla., after they
had been missing from home a
month. They left here with
Thomas W. Capps. 34, a parole
violator, and told police today that
he had left them in Valdosta, Ga.
"You can keep running, but you

can t be running away forever,
said Miss Hovious, "I'm glad I
was caught."

"I was saving money for a

New Salvation Army
Officers Arriying
Here Tomorrow

ExDected to arrive tomorrow aft

ernoon on the Reina del Pacifico
are Maj. and Mrs. v Wilberforce
Bishop, newly appointed officers
in charge of the Salvation work

in Panama, succeeding Sr. Capt.

and Mrs. Grant. i

The Major and his wife are ar

riving from Barbados via Jamai

ca where they enjoyed a few
weeks holiday. They have also seen

service in Trinidad, apart from

Barbados, British Guiana and J a

maica during their long career

as Salvation Army officers.

Welcome meetings are stated at

Panama City Corps on Sunday
morning as well as evening. On

Monday, the sectibnal officer, Maj,
and Mrs. John Sundberg, will con

duct a public welcome meeting at
7:30 p.m. Several ministers and

leaders from various churches in

Panama and the Canal Zone will

take part.

Commercial Transifs
Highest In October;
More Records Set

A record number of 3 184 "com

mercial ocean going vessels

made the Canal transit during

tne lirst four months of the lis

cal year, according to official

figures released at Balboa

Heights.

This total, which was higher
by 517 ships than for a similar

period last year, did not include
105 ocean-going government-

ownea vessels.

During October, which was an

all-time record breaking month

so far as commercial transits

were concerned. 813 commercial
ocean-going shins and 23 gov

ernment-owned vessels made the

trip from ocean to ocean. Octo October
ber October was the eighth consecutive
month in which commercial
transit established a. new record
for the corresponding month.

Cargo carried through the Ca

nal during October totaled 4,-

373,253 tons as compared to 3, 3,-984,968
984,968 3,-984,968 tons fdr a similar period

last year.

Tolls for the month of Octo

ber added up to. $3,738,895, of

which $54,725 was tolls credits
from government-owned ships.

iriNrirATCV

IL-

i

plane trip home,'1 said Miss Paul-

man. "I'm glad we were found."
They were questioned by Frank

Pape, acting chief of detectives,
at pUice headquarters here, and

then taken to the juvenile home
Because they are listed as run

aways, it was believed that any
future action for them would be

decided in family court.

When the girls, arrived at the

airport here they burst into tears

Jeannine asked her mother, Mrs.
Dorothy Paulman, for forgiveness.
Laurie wept in the irms of her

foster mother, Mrs. Fanny Gobel

Mrs. Paulman said she did not

expect to punish her daughter and
Mrs. Gobel said Laurie would get

a chance to explain.

Capps, who apparently drove

the girls south, still was missing.

Police have issued a kidnaping

warrant against him.

US Sailor Charged

With Trying To Get
Weapons To Rebels

Gnmboa Pool
Closed All Day
Tomorrow

The iwimming pool at Qam Qam-boa
boa Qam-boa will be closed all day tomor

row In order to permit Mainte

nance Division forces to clean

I ,.- TlTwrAf : 'jthe pool, it was announced by
I- KaiClH BILU ton l1 the Division of 8chools.
. m tut mm-mm rum V The pool will reopen Thursday,
,which i Thanksgiving Day. and
-O-;-- O Q l! will eontimw to operate on regu-
Lmm mm mmmm wmmm mmm?!! hOUTB.

HAVANA, Nov. 26 CUP) A U.S.
Navy enlisted man is being held
in the brig at the Guantanamo
naval base on charges of trying
to supply arms to Cuban rebel

forces, it was learned today. Oth

er enlisted men may also be involved.

The name of the arrested man

was withheld. He was reported

to have been seized by Cuban mil

itary authorities in Holguin, Or-

lente Province, some 10 days ago
at the tfheel of a vehicle heavily

loaded with arms and ammunition

while en route to a presumed ren

dezvous with rebel elements.

Qualified sources said the sailor,
who had been home on leave from

the naval base, was spotted by

military intelligence agents on his
arrival in Havana by ferry from
Key West. He ostensibly was en
route to Guantanamo to report for

duty.
Intelligence agents allowed him
to pass through Havana arrested
him in Holguin. He was turned

over to u, a. navai aumonues
for trial.

An investigation of the incident

was reported unaer way ai me
Guantanamo base. Naval sources
said the sailor faced federal action

on charges of illegal export oi
aris from the United Stas.

It also was reported but without

confirmation that two other en enlisted
listed enlisted men on home leave from
Guantanamo were involved in at

tempts to smuggle arms to the

rebels. Informed sources aara mo moan
an moan authorities had been advised

two other American sailon were

making or would make a similar
attempt to deliver weapon to the

rebels from the United States,

U. S. custom! authorities were

said to have been alerted to the

possibility at Florida departure
points.

US Drivesiioai'

Florida

I

launc
"'-;it-i?1- .4';' vi 5

,:?V W'"
m

nina 5

ilellfl

IUI

six-inch test
next month.

tatei rov today towed .ro-hour
reportjid,..

.WASHINGTON,; Nov. 26. (UP) ThaUnited

earth sateflite. Y
. i Sources close to the Navy VanyanJ.-project

But they said vtriable factors, such as weather, made the setting of an, exact date impossible. The fiririff is scheduled for

Th

The disclosure came after a chill'' forced f resident, Eisenhower' to; c

Presidentluso was to have been shown some very ''MKnjficantTOcketriy'asHereseareh results after the speech mt Clevelkrtd!'.:. .Vt' '"

I n; aiapiaj, preparea uj ,nm nnuvnai, rMvjury; yomrniLiee Ttfr. eroriauiitf,, inuiuueu xanipi oi rocnit propulsion new types OT engines
and high energy fuels to thVow' newemphasis' on America'sffor: toY caltc "tJieV-Vis?. W;: u:;. ?i'4i ifsfe.:

Meantime today the Senate Preparedness iubc6mtr)ittee planed iU
lite pfogram from Vanguard director Dr. John P. Hagah.. It also -is1 obtaining pub testimony from World Wari jl heros Lt.
puttie. : .. : .yr y-

satell

H. Dool

Scientists far. Vannevar Bush

and Dr. Edward Teller, "father"
of the H-bpmb, called yesterday
for a missile speed-up.

service rivwry hai hampered
the program,; Teller said the
Russians have or will have
shortly a, ballistic missile ac accurate
curate accurate enough o hit an Amer American
ican American city.
The Hungarian-born scientist

said Russia had won a scientific
Pearl Harbor.

But this was disputed bv Pres

idential scientific manpower ad adviser
viser adviser Dn Howard L. Bevls.' He

said the Sputniks dealt the na nation
tion nation only a serious "propaganda

defeat."

Bevls also-' said -he suspected

the nation had "lost a good deal"

in the satellite race because Dr

J. Robert Oppenheimer had been

dented access to classified mate

rial on security grounds,

The President, who was sched

uled o attend, a North Atlantic

Treaty Organization "summit"
meeting in Pari next month,

urged-a group, of NATO scientists

yesterday hr -a. message to serve

as a model for "practical and

productive cooperation.

Gen. Nathan F. Twining, chair

man of the Joint chiefs of staff,
told the same group Russia is

"steadily" closing the gap wlth

the military superiority held by

the free world.

"If war Is thrust upon us," he

said, we will have, to win it with

the weapons In hand, Time will

Alien Checks Cashed

On Pay Day Only
At Old Dispensary

The non-resldenta of the ca

nal zone receiving alien cash re

lief checks on the Pacific side.

are reminded that these checks

will be delivered and cashed on
pay day only at the old Ancon
Dispensary Building, Nov. 29.
Service will be rendered from

8 a.m. until 4:14 p.m. at the
Dispensary Building on pay day
only until the transfer of the

Treasury Branch to the Dispen Dispensary
sary Dispensary Building in the near future.

Those who do not obtain de delivery
livery delivery and cash their checks on
Alien Cash Relief pay day, may

obtain them after, pay day at
the Treasurer's Office in Build Building
ing Building 5142, Diablo. Heights.
Alien Cash Relief recipients
listed as residents of the Canal
Zone will continue to receive
their checks at their mailing
address.

no longer be available to mar marshal
shal marshal our resources."
In an interview last night, Air

Force secretary James H, Doug Douglas
las Douglas declared this country has no
evidence Russia could "attack in

tne. near future, witn lnterconu

nental ballistic missnes. v..

He said ''it's important that we
assure the -country that every everything
thing everything is being done-to accom

plish all we can toward any de

fense that may be deyiseo,"

Senator Sees

Real Security'

In Scientists

WASHINGTON, Nov. 26 (UP)
Senate Democratic leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson said today the
nation's only real security lies in
building up "a highly-trained
corps of engineers and scientists,
capable of meeting any threat."
The Texas Democrat Is chair chairman
man chairman of the Senate Preparedness
subcommittee which went into
the second day Of a far-reaching
investigation, calling more lead leading
ing leading scientists to assess the na nation's
tion's nation's missile and satellite pro

grams against Russia s.

. Johnson told newsmen that
yesterday'a testimony by Dr. Ed-
mor Tallin "fnt.Vier" nt th hV.

drogen bomb anLDr; yannevau Marshal Georgi Zhukov,.

on the y.' S.

Cen' J&mea

.

A.I S

IKE'S CHI LL NEEDS FU RTH ER EVALUATION

v i;,'-: v i,'. .fj "... i--!'. '-ji
; WASHINGTON, Nov. 28 tUP)

iThe White -House said 'k' today
that President Eisenhower "is
progressing satisfactorily" after

yesterday's chill but that "his

doctors are maKing iurtnp
evaluation." :-Y
The statement, issued at 10:23
a.m. promised tifat "a report bn
this evaluation w,M be-made as
soon as possible"." v
But 'Assistant '.Press Secretary

Anne Wheatonvtold reporters

she. was.unable to say, wnen tms

would be whether before, noon

or -after.

Reporters told r Mrs. Wheaton

the brief and inconclusive state

ment might contribute to .alarm
over the President's condition.

, r 1 .mi' i

Bush, long-time scientific con

sultant to the government,, in indicated
dicated indicated ''the ballistic missile, Im Important
portant Important though lt may be, is on only
ly only a symbol of an even graver

situation. -f f
Liefer B. Kyner77r
Wrote of Redwoods,
'Frisco Waterfront

SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 26 (UP)

Peter B. Kyne, who celebrated

the San Francisco waterfront and
the redwood forests in 25 novels

and more than 1,000 short stories,

died of cancer yesterday at, the
Veterans Administration Hospital.

He was .77.

Kyne was best known for the

creation", of Cappy Ricks, the old

sea-dog captain of the "Blue Star

Navigation Company," who was
the hero of two of his novels
and perhaps 50 short stories, many

of which appeared into the Satur Saturday
day Saturday Evening Post.

Red Officers Warned

Aoainsl Following

Zhukov's Footsteps

LONDON. Nov. 26 -f(UP)l- So

viet Communist Party boss Nikf Nikf-ta
ta Nikf-ta S. Khrushchev has warned
young Russian military officers

not to follow in the footsteps of

Moscow radio yesterday broad

cast van address in wh t eh

Khrushchev told graduates of

Soviet military academies -that
the army must remain under the
control of the Communist Party.
"Marshal Zhukov had violated
the policy of partysmnd worked
for divorcing the army -from the
party, which was harmful for
the caus'e of communism,"
Khrushchev said.
"The decision of the central
committee (in purging Zhukov)
aimed at a fundameptal im improvement
provement improvement of party political

work in the armed forces. 1

"This decision has been full
supported bv the party and peo

ple and army and navy person

nel, which shows that the meas
ures taken were right ana time

ly," he said. .!

The Moscow broadcast duoteo

Khrushchev as also saying the

Red army ana navy were being

eaulooed with "an types or con

temporary, equipment."

The communist East uernn

news s e r v I c e reported that

Khrushchev said the; Red army

and nayy are being equipped

with "atomic weapons and rock

ets.'.'

Bute she refused I at ttae-time be be-In
In be-In to amplify it.-" : V-.
The president suffered a chill
after greeting Moroccan ,-King
Mohammed V at the airport yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. He ja.8 ordered, to bed.
His illness forced him to be ab absent
sent absent from last night's state din dinner
ner dinner ; for the! King and to post postpone
pone postpone .tonight's- scheduled '"Chins
Up" .speech lp' Cleveland.. He
scheduled no callers today. T
. At 8:55 a.m. Mrs. Wheaton Is

sued this statement

"Later, in the morning;.- ithere
will be a medical statement on

the condition of. the President,

He is resting comfortably, had

a good, breakfast, and Is pro progressing
gressing progressing well," '
. Then at 10:23 a.m. she Issued
the second statement:
"The President is progressing
satisfactorily. However, his doc doctors
tors doctors are making- a further eval evaluation
uation evaluation on the case at this time.
A report on this evaluation will
be made as soon as possible."
Reporters had, kept -. a' night
long vigil at the White House.
In parts; White House Press

Secretary' James C. Hagerty left

ior wasnjngum a aay aneaa or
schedule. He will arrive here late
tonight..
, Mrs. Wheaton. would not con con-nept
nept con-nept the President's'' illness and
Hagerty's hurried return. -She
did, however." concede that Hag"

erty's homecoming was speeded
to some degree by the" chief ex

ecutive s indisposition.
The President- was attended
during the night by Ma. Gen.
Howard McSnyder, the hlef
Whitp House physician, and his
assistant, 'Col. Walter. R. Tkach.
Mrs,-Wheaton would not say this
morning whether .add itional

physicians had been, called in.

Concerning her brier an

nouncement oh a medical eval evaluation
uation evaluation of the President's .condi .condition,
tion, .condition, Mrs. -Wheaton was asked

why it was necessary for ..top

flight doctors 'to devaluate a
Chlll,"..!,
;"I ianbnt 'discuss .the I: case,''
she answered: ;
, "Is "thftre anything more to
this than a chill?" a reporter
asked.-t'iii'".-,-'.-tit -m ;.
idbh't. know,f! the" iYiAcUng
Press Secretary said. "I. don't

Know any miner 'aoout the. Rase.

nrhf; doctors are. evaluating it."'

LUX TOMORROW

The Greatest Spectacle ever Presented on the Screen!

THE STRANGEST
ALLIANCE THIS SIDE
OF HEAVEN OR HELL

1
tv 1

I in 1 1 1 1 k 1 li a i ii mil

ir i i

Between the moat famed lawman
and the most feared gambler-badman
reached its climax
that deadly day in Tombstone!

HAL WA1LIS

paoevclloai or

muviw tTOrn

RHOWDA FLW JO VAN FLEET-JOHN IRM .'

Oirscted bf JOHN STUR6ES Scnaenplay by If OK UmS

ml II A

Dr. Littleton Keen
Dies In Kentucky
Aged 74 Years

News of the, death of Dr. Lit Littleton
tleton Littleton O. Keen, formerly Canal
Zone District physician, has
been received on the Isthmus.

Dr. Keen died'.'Kov.v7 in Veter

ans' Hospital in Louisville, Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky. He was 74 years old.

A native of Albany, Kentucky,

Dr. Keen practiced, medicine in

Cumberland County before c

ing to the Canal zone m 1918..
was a ohysiclan with the Canal
Zone Health Bureau until 1946

when lie retired from Govern Government
ment Government service. ; ; f

Following his retirement. Dr.

Keen was employed as a physi

cian with the united Fruit Com

pany at New Orleans. He retired
from that position about 18
months aaco. Since that time.

he made his home In Louisville.

He is survived by his wife. Mrs.

Vivian Jarvis Keen, who for

many years was the Democratic

National committeewoman frpm
the Canal one. Y j

Also surviving him is a sister,

Mrs. Prescott Sandldge, of Louis

ville.

TODAY! -Jjs' J0

3:50, 5:20 7:0. Hn

mmsctFt
mm"imim yr-'
MMH LMTl
ammuM miiMrUm -i "S

'4 S

uiwuim

NANCY DAVIS

v'MUMM
nciKK

CI TOMORROW! ""S

THE STORY OF TODAY'S

"fiCT LOST" GENERATION!

-, KlIMM

l?liaiTI7n3l

Meat V ".- mw n j ai i

ROBERT VAUGHN

' OPENS'
THURSDAY!.
WEEKEND t
RELEASE I

Brunette Dancer
Proves Blondest
Are Preferred
BERLIN UP)-A ,'ahapelv bru bru-aette
aette bru-aette dancer put oh a wit and
proved gentlemen prefer blondes
Marion PeterhanseL a '19-year-old
runner-up in this year's Mist
Berlin beauty contest, tested the
old saying V appealinc to men
for 'aid first as. a. brunette and
then at a blonde: .'.
In her natural hair-the dropped
a. valise on -the street, scattering
its rontentt. She bad to pick up
ber belongt herself.
' She pretended her automobile

broke dowa. No one offered to

pusfr ft. ; i .
She begged a man to break off
bit fonvertation la'a-publie phone

botfth heeaute the bad to make
as Urgent etlL She wai told to
wait -.-. ;
Then the tried the time test,
wearing a blende wig. Men
jumped to pick up br scattered
clothing. They pushed bar, suto suto-mehde.
mehde. suto-mehde. And the got Ja the pitooa
boota raaeduteljb '

n :

.1