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:
AA00010883:02722

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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NEWSPAPER
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"Let th people know the truth and the country it gafe'l k Abraham Lincoln,
J4th IEAS
PANAMA, R. P WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5r 1951
nVE CEMTt 1

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fiiifiil

Local-rat towns recorded a far higher percentagt
poll than U.S. rat districts in yesterclay's" lection for
Civic Councillors throughout the CanafZone. About 98
percent of the electorate of Paraiso went'to the polls-the
highest ever recorded In Canal Zone civic council elections.
This contrasts with ; the US-rate .PaciTic Side council
where just over 20 percent of the electorate voted.
One reason for the big gap is that in oca-rate cpm cpm-munities,
munities, cpm-munities, ballbt forms are taken around from door to door,'
wheras U.S. raters have to make the trip to the polling
booth.
Nevertheless, Voting throughout the Zone was the
heaviest In some years, with 5000 votes cast in th eleven
districts which went to the polls. Catun was he only dis district
trict district 'which did not vote yesterday,: Elections there are
scheduled for Friday and Saturday because most of the
residents work shifts.
-A separate issue, voted jn yesjerday on the Pacific
side was an amendment to the 'constitution making the
constitution easier to amend. Itxvas carried by 462 votes
to 20. V ..

The complete election
PACIFIC CIVid
(729 votes cast):
ANCON BALBOA
COUNCIL
HEIGHTS
(143 votes cast).
CoUncilmen: Roger Hackett
(80) -A Walter ,Linclsay,(60);
Cieorgl rears. (54)':?" V
Alternates? H.' J," Petlngale
(53; Leo' Krziz; (61); or, p.

Herscru v' m i
Unsuccessftilf candidates; H.
V .."---' E. TumeT1. Mel.5yalker i.

fiAiinr ilmeni 'Max Scnocn
ns v otif,i t iieindv T1I01 Mars
Alternates: Fred Denton. (82);
Mrs.' William Mallory 73J; Llod
Murphy "(71). i
Unsuccessful", candidates;' Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Ebdon, J,W. Hare; R. R.
Potter, Russell Wise Mel Millard,-
W. Benny, Mrs. Patricia
Lebrun, D. Hannigan, Mrs. Jan
Trimble,' Ronald. L. fieeley, J. R
fimlth and J. C. Adams.
DIABLO HEIGHTS, (195 votes
cast). t
Councilmeni Kathenne Cla
(101); Richard Chesson (100);
W. E. Colclasure (99).
Alternates : James Yates i4 5
Richard, paniel (89); 'A, '.C.
payne (59).
LOS RIOS (107 votes cast)
Councllmen: Robert Medinger
(53): A. M. Bouche, Jr, (60); E.
B. Verner (40).
Alternates: R. W. Blades (37);
Richard Conover (35); Mrs.
Marjorle Bi; Evans (34K
unsuccessful candidates: Mal
colm Wheeler, t!. Staples andi
Edward Lucas, t,
GAMBOA (148 votes cast)
Councllmen: V Fritz Cheney,
S resident;, J. B3MacLean John
; DiUon. I e
Alternates; Mrs Rose Jones,
William Orabor; Victor, Melant,
Valley .Bright, German Keepers.
COCO SOLO 305 votes cast);
Councllmen: Charles Judge
(209); Mrs.. Gladys B. Humphrey
U68); George H. Egger, Jr.
(164); Capt. Walter, A. Reln Reln-heimer
heimer Reln-heimer (152) ; Felix Kartinski
(151); Arthur Bernstein (137);
, Cant. Thomas Gove ( 132) ; Hen
ry E. Argus .13l); -James
. Stearns (122); Mrs. Cecilia Gove
ill8): Evelyn w Brandt (117) ;
Cant. Theodore E. Brown (107).
Alternates: Georee V. Kirk
land (105)f Douglas Smith
(102); George ELowery (102J;
Denis Fernandes (100); Dr. V.
M. Snyder DeVoll (87Tl James
ILPsau (86); Mrs. Marie-French
(81); W. I. Hollowell (80);
Roger J. Rlos (49); Weslie Star
ling (w, v
": krl'Bn inmi '.vfl.fi V
councnmen: wenry x. juar-'
penter (236); Thomas L, Sellers
(210) ; EUzabeth n Purvis (192) ;
Louis E. Griffon (190); Emmet
T." Harper ,( 174) ; Fay M. Brown
(186); Clan Chambers. (154);
sr, wuuam H. Wynn (152L
Alternates: Gerard K, Shean
(144); Ewald : Wlberg 143;
Vera G. Irving ; (141) ; Harold
Chambers' (135).
4 PARAISO, Precinct I.

fv ; Councllmen: : ines McKenzie

woj; cym Aineny itay itay-ond
ond itay-ond George (26) r, :v
t Alternates: Arthur Betty 23);
Maudlin Holder (23), 1;,
Precinct II, :
, Councilmeni Ellis Fawcett
(56) ; Ruth Smith (27) ; John
West (23). .v ;
Alterna t e s:; TCeneth
uyrus
(15) ; Wllbert Glttens i 15K
unsuccessful candidate: New-
ion BKeeie nw$vp;T.
rrecmct in. , .;
councilmen; Eric Oakley (80)

98m

results re as toiiows:
Goldburh Maynard (63); Claude
Smith (53). .
Alternates: ; Wilfred Lowe
(52) r Lucille Lyons (43).
Unsuccessful' Candidates;' Myr Myrtle
tle Myrtle Nelson' (36) Rebecca Nurse
(37). Juan Britto (26). .
Precinct IV
Councllmen 'Hamilton Lavs Lavs-las
las Lavs-las "56); Cecils Gittens (50)5
Muriel Johnson (48).
- AlteVnutes- Thomas Sawyers-'
446)1 -Maiiiice HayWood
(44K VI '.'
Unsuccesfol Canddiatesf Ruth Ruth-win
win Ruth-win Samuel. (35). Mildred Saw Sawyers
yers Sawyers (39). Saturne Wilson (41)
Predict V s.. ,
CoUncilmen r Filmore 'Alexis
(47); Byron Brooks -(43); Clar
ence Slsnett (41).
Alternates: Maria Alexis (38) j
Mildred White (31),'
OFFICERS ,
Ellis Fawcett President.
r Erik Oakley Vice-President.
Inez McKenzie Secretary.
: Goldburn Maynard -i Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Secretary.
Alfonso Alexis Treasurer.
Hamilton Lavalas i-.' Repre Representative,
sentative, Representative, to Governor's Confer Conference.
ence. Conference. '-f -k
Maurice Haywood Alter Alternate.
nate. Alternate.
Delegates to Congress of Civic
Councils: Thomas sawyers, cy'
rll Athorly. Claude Smith.
Alternates:' Filmore' '"Alexis,
Ruben Eversley.
PEDRO M GUEl (408 Votes
cast).
Delegates to Congress of Civic
Councils: Alfonso Moore (81);
Maude i'owen (14).
Alternate Delegates: Heywood
(191: Alma Davis U3ic
Treasurer: jura. ..wunelmina
Lavne (16).'.
Councllmen: Theodore Jemmott
(27): Clifford .Jemmott (25):
George Earl (24); Samuel Turner
(23): Lucius Powell (22).
Unsuccessful Candidates: (All
under 13 votes) Charles Living
stone, Mrs. A. Moore. Mrs. Ralph
Fiemming, A. A, Cox,; Leo Chan
dler, John Jackman, A. S.- Shaw,
W. w. Smith, Frank Aird, Jo
seph Savoury, r. e.' Dandrade,
Edwin Gayle, Noel I. Pilgrim and
Lester T, Sandiford.
SANTA CRUZ (500 votes east)
Councllmen: Louis Small (161);
William Millett, (139); Rexford
Innis (125; Joseph French (125)
Clarence Sampson (125); Harold
Soencer (120). 1
Alternates: Stanley Small (114):
Bildley Tappin (113): Sherman
Brown (111); Nesbit Holmes (106);
Mrs. Leonora rrince ;uoi ; ; tnru
lopner cox tv : 1 s
' Officers: Violet Henry (Presl
dent); Kennetn Haughton (Vice
President);: Mrs. -Leonora Princel
4'"
Applications, are; now being
received at the license section
of the Canal Zone Civil Affairs
Bureau1 for; 1959 .vehicle regis registration
tration registration and license plates for
the Canal Zone, 4t was an announced
nounced announced yesterday at Balboa
Heights.' ;:M'r'V,,
Those who, forward their ap applications
plications applications before Nov. 18. will
have an ; opportunity to, parti participate
cipate participate v In the annual public
drawing lor low ; license plate
numbers. the Announcement
said. The .'drawing will, be held
In the license section office, at
8:30, a.m. Nov.. 18 and will be
itAV fro
from applications receiv-
,)ea u to mat date. v ;r ,:-'.H
'ed up to that date,
ftp, The J 1959 application; blanks.

: THE STANDINGS
' i -.
Standings of the next Congress eyly this afternoon.

SENATE

(Neeessary to

.. b Repns.
Elected
Leading' ............. ......
Holdovers 26
Indicated new Senate 34
Present Senate .4 47
Indicated change minus 13 pins 13. ;;

HOUSE

''7 (Neeessary to
Elected ,,....V.....
Leading ....;,.,,
Indicated new House
Present House (x)
Indicated 'change minus 47
(x) Includes 5 Republicans

United Fund Campaign Short Of Goal;
Committee Extends Drive 3 Weeks

The Canal Zone United Fund
drive entered its mop up phase
today. With total contributions
$19,000 short of th; i25.iroo
goal, campalerr leaderr have de-
(SecreUryVj, Louis Small (Tfea-
surer): Joseph f rencn (fleteesM
Goverhor'-: conference H L o n s
Small (alternate delegate) Mrs.
Marchella- Holness1 (delegate to
Congress of Civic Councils).
RAINBOW CITY COUNCIU1217
votes cast). ..
RAINBOW CITY DISTRICT
Councilmen: R tt Anderson
(189);5:Clarence Notyce (130); J.
Eugene ranwaiie ( la r, rercivni
Samtwitf (105); Henry .Thomas
(103);. t
Alternates: Josepn Henion my:
Oscar Morrell (98); Wilfred White
(95)r Phillip Le (83).
CAMP COINER DISTRICT
Councilmen: verneel Laing
(196); Edward Green (144); Sibert
Haynes (144); Beatrand Walters
U35).
Alternates : Clifford G r e e n
(104); Walter Bernard (103); Ide Ide-Us
Us Ide-Us Richards (55).,
RAINBOW CITY HTS. DIS DISTRICT
TRICT DISTRICT Councilmen: Byron Wilson (68);
Ervin D. Hicks (68); Charles Da
vis (60). it-
Alternates. Joslin Evering (57):
Elliott C. Thorpe (39) : Erick
Francis (34).1
"CAMP'BIERD DISTRICT
, Councilmen: P h 1 11 i p Henry
(202); Wilfred Barrow- (11).
Alternates: Ivy Clark (94); Vic
tor Achibald (61).
CHAGRES-MINDI DISTRICT
Councilman: Eldon Squires (47)
Alternate: IS. C. Johnson (37).
Mt. HOPE DISTRICT
Councilman."1 Cleveland Meikle
(40).
Alternate; Percival Appleton
(19)
Council Officers? Dave E-White
(22), President;'.. Barrow (14),
Vice-President; W. Barrow (14),
vir-Priid(nt- Holden L.. Cock-
burn '- (reelected unanimously),
General Secretary; lR. Beckford
(20). Recording Secretary s ? Rita
Anderson (reelected unanimously),
Treasurer; Horace V Parker (IS),
T'ate to Governor's Confer
ence.. v
together with, addressed v envel
opes,; are ; available at all. Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone gasoline and police
stations, the license section of office,
fice, office, or front the office of the
police driver Examiner In Build Building
ing Building 1029 CrtstobaLi u '"
As in the past, registration
(fees will 'be: 85 tor personal
passenger vehicles: 82 for per-
sonal motorcycles or i motors
Scooters; fl for trailersr 816
for commercial busses and
trucks: and 85 for commer commercial
cial commercial trailers, 1
The preparation, of the appli application
cation application form is covered bv In Instructions'
structions' Instructions' on the application
blank: these are similar to those
used this jsar Before submit

mm

Vote

control 50)
Demos,
25
1'
36
62
49
control MM
Repns.
,.146
13
153
, 806 ?
Demos.
273
8
235
235
Inds.
1
plus 46 plus 1.
and I Detaoeratie vacancies.
cided to extend th6 drive an another
other another two or three weeks. ;
v Members of the Army. .Navy.
anrf Alx Force amnaiKnF com-
mttteewretin the offlcf cam-
naiirn chairman PhlUo L steers,
Jr- on election day to review
the' progress of the drive and
map out final mop up plans.
.
v The committee noted that
$106,000 nad been collected and
only one agency had actually
reached its campaign goal.
Majority sentiment was that
the campaign could be ended
wltfr the first annual Palm Bowl
football game which will be
played in BaRoa Stadium the
nighfc of November 26. However,
whether this can be accomplish accomplished
ed accomplished will depend on United Fund
collections between now and
then. I
The Campaign Committee
w man in its raise or me
CFN telethon Saturday night. It
netted the fund S7.uw. special
praise went to Col Thomas
Hicks. UJB. Army Caribbean in
formation officer: capt. Bruce
Parrish arid Jim .Pattison oof
CFN: and their staffs, who were
responsible; for the- success of
the telethon. 1
In reviewing contributions as
of election day. the campaign
committee noted that pledues
of the Panama Canal Company Company-Canal
Canal Company-Canal Zone Government a a-mounted
mounted a-mounted to 860.803, or 105 per
cent of the Company-Government's
stoal.
The Army's collections of 116. 116.-74li
74li 116.-74li were 61 per cent, of tht, p p-gency'S;
gency'S; p-gency'S; goal; the Navy's. $4,500
collected was 62 per cent of its
roal: while the Air Force as of
election- day had contribute
only 82.860 to the Fund, or 40
per cent of its goaL
Special gifts totaled 821.WH) or
84 pr cent of the goal set up
for, that category. '
The cnmoalgn rommitte felt
that with th nledwi stiH com com-ln'
ln' com-ln' in nlun the weiTt th"
will collect from the palm TBowi
warne the camoalen could b'
drawn to a close on the nirht of
th 26th. Adml'on to the fv"
mill e on dollar or ad',1f
and 50 cents for-children.
all proceeds going to the Unit United
ed United Ftind. -t
ting their applications, either
ih person or tor mall, -vehicle
owners should be sure that both
halves of the aooli Ktion' are
completed and signed and that
the correct, fee la enclosed. -Tne
current., or last, registration re
ceipt must also be enclosed. If
the receipt cannot be furnish
ed, 50 cents must be added to
the plate fee. The' reaulrement
that the registration receint
must be carried in the vehicle
is waived durtntr the license re renewal
newal renewal period.1 '1
In case of liens, the registra
tion receipts must continue to
bear the uenholder's name tin
til written proof is presented to
' the license section that
tns

arm

BIGGEST DEMOCRATIC
LANDSLIDE SINCE F.D.R.

WASHINGTON, Nov. 5 (UPI)

mandinr control of the House and Senate today with the biggest
Congressional landslide victory since the Roosevelt New Deal era.
A( Democratic tide which surged in Maine two months ago
swept across such Republican strongholds as Vermont, Ohio,
South Dakota, Nebraska and Wisconsin.
Democrats won 25 Senate races, with one unsettled, to as assure
sure assure them of at least 61 seats in the new Congress, while the
GOP had won eight for a total of only 34.
' Democrats held 272 sure House seats against 138 for the Re Republicans.
publicans. Republicans. Fifty Senate and 219 House seats are needed for con control.
trol. control. President Eisenhower thus faces a Congress more heavily un under
der under control of the opposition party than any President in this
century,

The Democratic sweep wiped
out a solid Republican House
delegation and retired a GOP
senator in Connecticut.
- It engulfed Senate Republican
leader William F. Knowiand of
California, heir to the late Sen.
Robert A. Taft in the Senate,
and Sen. John wTBricker, Taft's
heir as the head man in the
Ohio GOP.
.Down with Knowiand, running
for governor, went Gov. Goodwin
J.; Knight, who reluctantly ran
for the Senate. He lost to Demo,
era tie Rep. Clair Engle.
Bricker was beaten in Oniony
former Rep. Stephen M.,:Young,
Democratic running mate of Mt
chael V. DiSaJle, who' unseated
Gov, C. William OTffellL v
2 Surveying the GOP wreckage,
VI e e-President Richard M.
$ixon said the Democrats de deserved
served deserved to win because they
had been campaigning for two
years, and GOP chairman
Mead Alcorn admitted his
party had taken a "bad maul mauling."
ing." mauling." Both served notice that
the Republican campaign for
1S60 would start at once.
1 All Was, not lost for t?e GOP.
Republicans found a few
bright spots, particularly in New
York, where Nelson A. Rockefel Rockefeller
ler Rockefeller upended democratic Gov. Av.
erell Harriman and killed him
off as a potential Presidntlal
contender. Rockefeller carried
Rep. Kenneth B. Keating into a
Senate seat over Democrat
Frank S. Hogan.
Democratic governors also
were displaced by Republicans
in Arizona and Rhode lsiana.
In only a few states nota notably
bly notably New York and Arizona
did the GOP turn back the
nemocratln tide.
In Vermont. Democrats elected
their first congressman since
1851. They also elected a candi candidate
date candidate to represent the President's
own Pennsylvania district.
Deportee Escapes
At Wheel Of Bus;
Bound For Trial
A Panamanian bus driver, Ty
rell McFadden Brown, 25, who
fled from a Canal zone patrol
car and escaped into Panama
City, was arrested and taken to
Balboa Magistrate's court today
He was charged with driving
without a license and alter po police
lice police had described the reckless
way he drove In getting away
from the Police car, Judge John
E..Demlng sent him to jail for
30 days.
Brown was also bound Over for
trial at TT.S. District court for re
turning to the Canal Zone after
deportation.
ilienholder has been pal(J.
Tha insnection certificate, at
the top of the application, will
be completed by the oriiciai in inspection
spection inspection stations, at the time of
the annual vehicle inspection
in January and February. ; 4
The new license plates :f willl
have light yellow numbers on a.
black background, trie reverse
of the 1958 plates. The new
plates will not be mailed out
until Deef 1. the same date
when over the counter license
sales will begin at the license
station, the new vehicle plates
mav be use darter Dec. 1.
The 1958 license will expire
at midnight Dec 31. 1958.

if

so

Democrats rode into com-
Senate Democratic ; leader
Lyndon B. Johnson, dominant
figure in the Democratic Con Congress
gress Congress which Eisenhower cam cam-uaigned
uaigned cam-uaigned against,, attributed the
Democratic victory to "responsi "responsible
ble "responsible leadership and responsible
campaigning."
"The American people have
decisively endorsed the construe,
tive and confident leadership of
the Democratic Congress," John Johnson
son Johnson said. 'Ttiey have made it
clear that the. people do not
want a veto of the 20th cen
tury.
-
maicatedTnST
The
grin on the
Senate was go
Strong it appeared virtually to
assure tha Democrats contin continued
ued continued control of the Senate In
the 19fi0 election, regardless of
who wins the Presidency.
Of 21 Democratic terms exrtlr-
ing in 1960, 10 are in the South
ana win almost certainly remain
in the Democratic column.
This leaves only 11 non-Bouth.
ern Democratic seats at stake.
With an indicated Senate ma
jority of at least 61 seats, the
Democrats would hav to lose 12
seats in 1960 to lose their Senate
control. )
Adlai E. Stevenson said to today
day today this was a mueh happier
day for the nation's Democrats
"than some others I can re-
member."
"But the party's vir.torv also Is
a sobering occasion," Stevenson
conunueav k
(Further Stateside election
news will be found on the back
page).

, Y:', Y 1 i
rr; H't ' y m Y-.
'" : ; Y, ,t "-',, -' T ;

COME OF THE THINGS required to lock 10,000 ships a year
through the Panami canal were explained during the past
weekend to -Mrs. Perle Mesta, former U.S. Ambassador to
Luxembourg by Gov. W. E. Potter. The famous Washington
hostess visited the Mlraflores Locks and made a trip through
Galllard Cut with a party Sunday, The Governor, shown above,
Is explaining what happens when, ship is raised over 30 feet
In matter of minutes.

Maguire, Summers
In Good Shape;
5 Still Missing ;

o

Two Army flyers missing since Sunday walked 'out
of the jungU at Mandinga today. They were in good shape . v
C:..i li 1.1 11 a jnz. iit e ".

rirsr jonn n. maguire
were flying u Ft. Kobbe L-19

persons missino in a Panamanian civilian Cessna 183

when the L 19's enaine cut

the plar.e finished up in the trees.
Maguire arid Summers were flown back to Kobbe by.
helicopter early this afternoon. V, Y i
A Colombicn -plane has reported seeing' some per-
sons on a brach in the San Bias area. The Rescue Coordi Coordi-nation
nation Coordi-nation Center is sending planes this afternoon to check
the retort. '4 4"? I 1
The Cessna 1 80, flown by Panama's most experienced
bush pilot, Luis ("Flaco") Morales with orte woman and
three g:rls as passengers, disappeared Friday on the short
flight between Puitilla airport and Porvenir, at San Bias
Point' "Y' ;.; -

The search for the Cessna 180
continued without letup. Ground
search efforts have been greatly
bolstered bv the National Guard
I ana nsuve aeareoere.-
i.cptt hUUaCST
iwandlnga. tontinue to fly search
patterns over the jungle soum soum-west
west soum-west of Mandinga. Meanwhile,
one helicopter stands by at Pal Pal-tilla
tilla Pal-tilla Airport.
Still listed as missing re the
pilot of the commercial Cessna,
Luis Felipe (Flaco) Morales, and
his passengers, a mother and
three young girls. They are Mrs.
Gabriela de la Guardla de Lopez
(Mrs. OswaldO LopeZi 35,) and
her daughter Maria, 13; Loris
Castro, 13, and Blanca Cecilia
Hernandez, 12.
Earner today, before the Army
men we-e found, Maj. Lloyd Mc Mc-Gray,
Gray, Mc-Gray, chief of the air rescue con--dinat'on
cen'er at Albrook Air
Force Base, said xporoxima't;
figures show that each 2.2 miles
square in an area covering 2400
square miles has been searched
by one a'reraft for one hour.
"This gives an idea of how
thorough the air search has been,
and why we decided to withdraw
the planes ef ecMve at noon yes yesterday,"
terday," yesterday," he said.

wm mm
J mmS

ana rrc. jonn w oummersWK.,
in. the big search JarfiveC

out low over the iunaleand
"Beginning at noon- today we
plan to use Arm v. Ah fnrct and

ares slready iestchetf, Crews dJ 'jf
these aircraft are bow. enough i

Htlieopfers have bMn taklna
ground parties consisting ef
iian o.ial uuard eKicer and from
one to three natives of the jungle
area to spots where strong
leads indicate the possibility of
e downed aircref
Generally the ground parties
have been, placed in attarea ring,
ing Cerro Brewster, about 18 miles
southwest of Mandinga and the
highest point in the area.
Specific locations include search
ers al Cerro Cani a. EJ Liano,
three pane, eighty miles south of
Cerro Prominente. one party at
the mouth of the Chagres River
where it empties into Madden
Lake, one party at "Santa Isabel
and three part es working island
from ihe north between Mandinga
and a point live miles east of So So-edad.
edad. So-edad. McGrady speculated that
nightfall 90 percent of the native
population in .he territory wii' pro probably
bably probably know that (he aircraft are
being sought. Th:s fac he said,
should greatly assist the search ef
forts.
A meeting was held each even evening
ing evening between tne Naiionai Oua 'd.
Army, Air Force knd civilian
search officers' to exchange in information
formation information and plan the next
day's search opera. ions.
Helicopters and crews now 'in 'involved
volved 'involved in search operations.
from the 937th Engineer Cqflj'pany
(Avn.) IAGS and the USArniy
detachment at Ft. Kobbe, in ad- -dition
to the S700ih Oper a t i 0 n
Squadron at Albrook Air Force
Base.
Beginning this afternoon these
organizations were to be supplying
aircraft and crews.
Civilian aircraft will operate Y
from Paitilla airport and -Coloo"-airport.
-
,
Train Passengers
Ride In Comfort
In New Coaches- ;
Better accommodations are' BOW
available for passengers who rd
the Panama Railroad mixed
freight and passenger trains.
For more years than, most to
hians can remember first class.;
passengers on the mixed trains
nave ridden in the caboose which ;
has been attached to the end of.
efch train. 1
Last week, the cabooses were
replaced by comfortable, firsU
class coaches which can seat 68
passengers. With the change, the
mixed freight and passenger trains
which leave Diablo Hieghts daily
at 4:50 a.m. and S p.m. and Mount
Hope at 3 a.m. and ?-.50 p.m. now
carry two passenger coaches, one
for first class and. the other tor
second class paisengera, ;

n

Yv

e
1 U'- i'-iti.i n V



r&Gl TWO
THE fANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAfEK
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1358

V

THE 'PANAMA AMERICAN

i MM WM.nUra f TMB MMM Ml

wmw amas, utw
Ntntt O Box 4
lunNMi I-OT40 imaai
CABLI ACO-iaa. MNAMtHICAN. PMUW
bicb It n CttrrnM AviMut i mtn tn on itm Itnui
Hrm(NTTrvw IOSHUA BOWBBB. INC
. B4B MAINMN AvB. NIW Vona. 07 N t

IN ABVAMCC

Mi eia mwni m dvncb.

bo
BO

a bo
IS oo
14 OO

THIS IS

FORUM THI ItfADERS OWN COtUMW

: ,ii i i ; ..
'.'Tha MaN Sea to aaaa bnn fat rsier f Tha 'a-Bata Aawncaa
taMBtt M imwW tratBhiHy aae ara haaaW to a wfcellv Bsariaantia
It'-BcaatrifcuU a tattar aaa t a Un-atia It VdaaBB" th
aaat aa. Uttan afa uhluht in tba aratr taceiBd.
. flaaM tt ta RMB tha laltan limitta U aM MB taaath.
Maatify a teffvi writara if hale hi atnetait aaaMtnta
This MwiMM' awiimas a taiaaaaibilitv afataBH Bfbitam
axprattaB la lertati Itaai raaean.
'THE MAIL BOX
ft'.V. U

Bii, v SATEVEPOST ARTICLE
m' Both vou and "Reader" (Mail Box, Nov. 1) missed the boat
ftheifne came out ana iiatly stated mat the Spamsn language
Shad completely ignored the Saturday Evening Post edi editorial
torial editorial which was puolisned by your nesparr. J snanish
' What "fteaaer" should have said was that tne to pan isn
aewBDaDer that he reads had apparently ignored it, because it
al Kiven quite a bit of attention by tne afternoon opposition
iaWbtd which not only printed a translation of the editor al but
ilso"dUortae5 on it in the same issue in addition to PUbltehlng
few acrid commente about it in a house column, days beore
e?s?reging a nutter whnd
!'theAmerlcan residents on the Isthmus," which.he referred to,
obviously knew nothing about is another indication that many
for toe charges hurled at Panama and 1 Panamanians through the
taail Box are more often than not utterly unjustified, unfound

ed and merely the proauci oi gross misiuiu.maUUU

Labor News

And

Comments

Speak No Evil

Bir:

HOW TO HIT THE LOTTERY
(Episode one of two)
NATURE'S BEAUTIES

Rcse's are red in a couple of spots.
' Violet's are more puffy and white,
f Those are the natural true forget-me- knots
I instead of their short shorts I saw
Through their louvres last night fVl,-
j -When it dawns on you, you'll realize those natural things
'can grow on anyone physically or mentally,
f The'-e is a new firm of lawyers called:
Pink Skunk Stunk Bunk-and Sunk.
! I was soeaking to one member of this new group of "stink
kanLrsl-Bunk-and he informed me that the InbAbitanta of
S h were not sleeping on bunks that were sweet smeUing beds
Si roses, because a loul touch of poison ivy was facing heir
'feet instead of fragrant mistletoes. He interpreted that perfume
Statement with this question and answer revelation: Where .can
Wfind a Post Office that doesn't sell stamps? ?rSkunk follow!!
r Then, after thinking the situation over In my heart, I rea iz iz-!ed
!ed iz-!ed that humanity was being foohshly deftied
ihat any postal worker would gladly W$m
tieh th demand for stamps is going to becomgreaterin a
Ce of months for Christmas,mailinf purposes. So, e
streamlined post office cloak made of .cotton ii .blemished by
this tattle tale gray spot that has tarnished and tainted the
Sor bSeaheaL o"f households who are nosing f ough head head-irches
irches head-irches worryii.B about how Santa Claus is going to treat them,
well as wondering whether the Hollow Council had taken a
long winter's nap on this problem. Top late now.
At tnis. psychological moment, when the hearts pf the high
road and the hearts of the low road are beating to the rhythm
of "The High; and The Mighty,tMs reasonable, suggestion need
ntoWntfrom
'wall be srtIstKtot3Wi couMed and Jispensed witti, as elsuy
Sman naturTcan be moved sympathetica ly &d surely Just
as easily as lather Nature could cause a blanket of snow to fall
on Skunk Hollow and the rest of the Canal Zone to clean out
the impure air of minor gripes. Never underestimate the power
of the heart that is tuned in to the proper channel of nature a
almlght" transmitting station that beams 'though waves of this
down-to-earth atomic calibre of high priority:
The Esserce of Knowledge is when another heart speaks
.(written or .woken) absorb it fully with an open receiver-heart-liy-and
your heart will then be able to examine the contents
with calculations and wisdom you never Imagined could be : possi possible,
ble, possible, thereby permitting you to "give" knowledge, and receive
Wisdom from nature's storehouse of data restricted for the wise
JeartTorly Manv hearts know about the skeleton key to any
thing, but the mine and body Ignore it.
in a previous letter of mine, there Was a sentence that sound sounded
ed sounded like double talk. Each word will be shown to form a more
j.. whpn th DroDer meanlnes are asso-

es"A 1'jur" Zr .7;:. h.Hnn i. uncovered, here is

Ciatca w turn wuiu- wwc vu o.
.-. M ai r in tv nrmind with.

This the condensed version of a short story, which makes
Verrt?fL' nom Rnrflm t Jim Rlam. Tram. Ham. Gam.

- ojjcliji v i mil -vi ...

lain, xi mil. ivi. j
I The five mathematically chosen numbers, the fourth rule or

ie Lottery, and the secona visit u me aniazing yva.ji

illows next. Hen, heh, hem

r . iv.

MAJOR GENERAL, NOT MERCHANT
fa
7 Whr does this Diputado Samudlo and other deputies get
he right to call a fine man like the Governor of the Canal Zone
a merchant? ..
Is !t because they have diplomatic immunity, or because they
Ire so ignorant that they call the official representative of the
nlted States government and a major general of the United
States Army a merchant, plus the other vile accusations levelled
Jt him from the floor of the National Assembly by so-called educ educ-ted
ted educ-ted centlemn? '
The only man among the deputle who showed any breeding
Jvas Victor Navas, who stated the case clearly.
m How would they like it if their congressmen and top gov government
ernment government officials were vilified from the floor of the United States
The truth hurt them. Why don'tt they admit it Instead of
Jhsultin? s fine man who has helped Panama and the people of
Manama so much.
Gentleman.

f

WHO GETS THE $2,000,000?

(i. mail Dnv TJnv whit an hlttrlv hltax

the hand that fed him, would be still living in the jungle had
fhe United States not dug and developed the Panama Canal,
lie would thus be deprived of the privilege of supporting Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's monopolists in the Cadillac style to which they are ac accustomed.
customed. accustomed. ,.
l. no t. nn..tn Dnnamn nfir1i 0 (Cift fifiA anniinliv for t,n

jttse of the waterway and its associated lands, and "Ginger Know
AH" might well ponder upon how much he sees of this large
(rum. He cannot blame the US for so little of it reaching the
Siedy. The manner in which the government of Panama is run
U not the fault of anyone In the Canal Zone or the US.
' We can take criticism, but this Mall Box writer is criticizing
the tenant whose rent is right up to date, not the overpaid and
greedy landlord who is sitting back without even the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility and expense of keeping the house in order.
"Ginger Know All" might also compare the wages paid for
Iquivalent Jobs in Panama and in the Canal Zone, and come up
with some thoughts on how much happier the Isthmian worker
would be if the US pulled out and left him only Panamanian
sVage to scratch for. Mriit
Fed Up With Gripers

By VICTOR RIISEL
With the political wars over, the
racket busters return irom their
furloughs. Another seasoa, anot another
her another challenge from the McUei

lan Committee counsel, Robert

Kennedy, to the heavily counsel counseled
ed counseled Jim Hoffa clean up if you
can. Another season, anomer pow

er iul labor hood a million dol

lar a-year type fellow who the Fe Federal
deral Federal and local gendarmierte say
has terrorized sections of Chicago
lor years.
This season Kennedy will be
pitching at a 49-year-old wearer
of the silks for the colleagues ot
lue long departed Al Capone. 1
write of Joseph (Joey) Paul Glim Glim-co.
co. Glim-co. who the Senate Committee
probers believe controls some 10
to 15 Chicago Teamster locals.
Thus J. P. would be part of the
hosting brethren when Hoffa calls
his Chicago convention to order
some time next year. Glimco is
modest man when it comes to
holding office. He's an official of
the Teamsters' Taxi Local 777.
He lives modestly, too. in two

suburban homes with three cars.

But even to a nation accustomed
to the exposures by Sen. Jon ftfe-

Clellan and Bob Kennedy of raw

irrncranop the filimrn atnrv will

be a profile in power which startle

me land.
Basically Joey Glimco is a
Teamster business agent. Yet by
actual count he collects close to
a million dollars a year from ter terrorized
rorized terrorized folk trying to earn quiet
living in Chicago's transport
fields, meat and poultry markets,
laudries nd almost any othef
business you can pull out of a
telephone directory.
This defiant one has gone literal literally
ly literally from rag paper to riches. His
arrest record of 22 bookings rang

ing from murder to disorderly
conduct hasn't' handicapped him it

an. just so mere wouia oe no

tain nn th itnrv it ill hit nn.

lice sheet simply got up and walk

ed right out of the Chicago Police
Identification Bureau. Not to be

outdone, documents rep o r t i n g
Glimco's indictments for murder

and assault with intent to murder
also took themselves a stroP on'
of the vault of thp Criminal Court

of Cook County (Chicago).

If these records dinn t suddenly
develop legs in this era of atom'''
radioactive mutations, then sor i
body removed the paners. And
you wouldn't believe that could
happen in this day and thermo thermonuclear
nuclear thermonuclear age.
How did this former newsboy
make good? Imaehrt'on. my
friend, imagination. He once was
the chicken feather king of Chica Chicago.
go. Chicago. Controlling the ooultry field
gives you an in and you can do
with feathers what you l'ke. Glim-

UM sold l'them to processors. It
Tsrought "in a nice nrofit. 1

He went into the laundry bus bus-iness.
iness. bus-iness. There's monev in washing
the overalls of working oeoole t
filling stations, for examnle, whipH
depend on other Teamster locals
for delivery of fuel, filimoc
thought it would be a nice gesture
if the locals solicited business for
him. Thev did.

And I hooe it doesn't come to
you as an extraneous hought here
that the citv of Ch'Cgo on"e snent
over $250,000 to protect other un unionists,
ionists, unionists, including many an honest
Teamster official, who bv strange
wh'msev were not enthusiastic in
their devotion to Gl'mco's pro products.
ducts. products.
In counselor Kennedy's book,
Joey Glimco is more thn just in in-other
other in-other -nrobe. To the Senate racket -busting
committee --
Glimco is the svmbol of the syn

dicate control. Fo- hick ore

when the Korean war was ending,
the old Canone crn"--)
someone to look after its labor en enterprises.
terprises. enterprises. The men.of nn" P-ui'
'Th Waiter) Bicca arM Tony Ac Ac-cardo,
cardo, Ac-cardo, saw much promises in Joey
Glimco. They put him in charge.
He made good that nro-v ce nd
'"tthfullv ran the emnire from
the business agent's chair in Local
777.
When Bob Kennedy swears Joey
Gl'mco in at a Sente hearing
schefMed for earlv in .Tnury.
he will have his friends n suner

protectors at his tc. T, ""n ""n-mirtee
mirtee ""n-mirtee nlans to call f ire and Ac Ac-cardo.
cardo. Ac-cardo. In their crowd thev r con
sHered "stand un guvs." Thev
will say nothing, for hey
fet devotees of the Bill
' nights. Their speciality is the
Fifth Amendment.
And when h Teamsters Union
-therg in Chicago other next
March or September. Joev Glimco
will he among the delegates, duiy
elected, of course, 1ut s h
righ there uo front In the Miami
Heach convection casting his bal bal-lo
lo bal-lo for "The Man."
The more things change, the
more they are the same.

. Npw-fbr the Trip Bock.., v -X

- mi 1 i ii in ..i i in '"' 1 J
- $
-ff .pv Mil

Walter Wincheli In New York

MERRY

;.'gto;j

-Go-tloum

W A SWrwnrrnw t nnlv ahnnt I wi... '.i.i

one-half the area of the world to- the elections over. He ha one v

day, can free elections be Veld, on the post of ambassador te
We are lucky.: And,' despite some France, .though his secret ambi-
01nft VtAta an 4 1-kAra lArtit A tht tint lm -.j 1 tn 4

psBi.Bi uwc uu teucac, u0fv wv uuu 4 iv vuuucea ; rfoim r osier
influence of big campaign contri-i Duilet as aecretarr of state...Dic
KllHCn Bin I Ua Mlrfllfa aitnlllA.UatM Vkw.ah.k.H la.. &.

""""moj auu itiok-uuuutc bjuvwsb- tawu luuuDutuev una DCvOIDC Q

uons,; our eiecuons tisuauy rcpre-
a. t

THE BROADWAY BLUES
The theatre has more shadows
than lignis. For every uazzier,
luere 'are a batch of fizzlers. The
Current season has aueauy eii eii-lomoea
lomoea eii-lomoea a trio of shows in the
try out towns and several hae
pensiied on Broadway. Amidst the
shambles, however, there are al
ways the gallant and talented peo people
ple people who never lose hope. Alter
Miss Bankhesftt's "Crazy October"
producers decided to play it ur urine
ine urine road, she tallulah'd: "I'm just
extremely sorry the play l
reacn Mew York. Everyone pui a
lot of heart into it. And heart is
aoout the only thing we have, isn't
it, dahLng? Not brain. If that's
all we nad I'd have cut my
throat long ago." No question a

bout it the people ot. the me at re
have heart and hope. It is a stout
heart which enables them to chal challenge
lenge challenge formidable obstacles and"
hope keeps them going de&pite defeats.

Miss Bankhead is no stranger
to failure During her first five
years in the theatre, she appear appeared
ed appeared in four plays all flops. She
later wrote: "I never w h i m-
Fered or cried aloud. "What ngs
suffered in the dark were not
inflicted on my friends. I surv.v surv.v-ed
ed surv.v-ed through feigned bravado,
through the intangibu called pei1
sonality, through determination to
conquer or perish."

Everyone aspires for success. No

lone can accept failure with any
degree of serenity. The mclancho
; ly history of a flop was once cap

suled by a dramatist: A week

after a flop opens, the scenery is

burning on the Jersey dumps, the

theatre is dark and the ac'ors are

back in casting agencies". ..Aft

er one particularly dismal pre premiere,
miere, premiere, playwright Maxwell Ander Anderson
son Anderson read the bleak notices. He

then turned to the front cages
and read a story about a murder.
After eompar'ng both stories, An Anderson
derson Anderson grimly observed that "ho "homicide
micide "homicide received less punishment
in the press than playwrighting."

(Mr:

LIQUID LIABILITIES

I would like to correct the less-than-medlocre Idea of "Gln-

;er Know All' (Mall Box, Nov. 2) that "Panama aoesnt owe
Triple Aim nnt reH rent. Ainca when did Panama start Bavin?

its long overdue water bill?
"Dinger Know All" and those deputies who are talking of
taking some treaty Issues to the World Court at the Hague had
better be careful lest we take the water bill to the same court
and get an order to take over their little country for arrears In
payments.
- ray Up

Opportunities are theatrical rari rarities,
ties, rarities, fame is transient anu siiow
loucs are constantly at the mercy
of fateful whims. Early in his ca career,
reer, career, George Abbot went, for 3
years without finding any sort o.
theatrical job. ;
Ethel Bairyomore once struggled
through twenty agonizing years oi
failures. Oscar Hammerstein nan
a barren twelve: year period wnen

everything he touched turned to
failure. Nevertheless, none oi
them surranded. Ashes became

gold dust. One thing is, certain:
If you're-afraid flf flopping, you'll
never succeed.

Mr. Hammerstein put it this

way: "I know of no way to pick
a winner. One of my grandfath grandfather's
er's grandfather's favorite remarks was: 'I

would rather mske my wsy.jtlong
the rough road of progress lhan
rest on -a bed of roses,' That gofes

lor e, too-

Uncertainty is the theatre's cer certainty.
tainty. certainty. The higher the climb, the
more dangerous the descent. In
her memoirs, Ethel W,aters re records
cords records her emotions before curtain curtain-time
time curtain-time for "The Members of the
Wedding," To. wit: "I was fifty
years old and it was the end. far
me or the beginning. Once more
the priayers said so humbly and
earnestly. Once more I walked
the last mile .and out on that
stage. But this" time I was on
stage when the curtain .went up.
On stage with my whole future at
stake and the past counting for
nothing. For that's the way it is
in show business."

of their, .best, .would, be bust
they've only -been making ..-.a
. .y-uve years. Or why didn't
RCA iorsee, uaat .coior teievisiuu
wouid be just a mirage 2"

Progress in the theatre is generally-more-
turtle than rabbit,
me most successful pf contempor contemporary
ary contemporary playwrights ; is. ..Tennessee
Williams. He began creating dra dramas
mas dramas in 1936. One of his efforts
closed in a tryout-town "three
days later. For seven long years
he failed- to compose' anything
clickworthy- And even after being
responsible ior a pair of hits, he
parented three con$ecutiye flops.

the

Some provocative comments on
the subject of failure are offered
bv producer Herman Levin
Theatre Arts Mag: "I don't th
anyone In the theatre can. avop
having flops. Anyone who has
had hits had had flops. This seems
to surprise people. Why, they
ask, can't an experienced -producer
realize it when he is embrac embracing
ing embracing a turkey? Particularly wh'h
the show's doom is immediately
apparent to everyone else who
comes in contact with it? I don't
know whether there is any logic logical
al logical exolanation. But I wonder why'
the Ford peoole didn't know. one

Food for 'Thought"

Answer to Previous- Pulile

ACROSS.
1 -roast
of beef
4 Cola w
t Cherry
12 Hail!
13 Italian money
14 Bread spread
15 Number
IS Mk sour
IS Salad plants
20 Withers
21 Before
22 Anglo-Saxon
letters
24 Demigod
2 Leg Joint
27 Altitude (ah.)
30Tk

vengeance
12 Demonstrator.
34 Moral
35 Landed
Fioperty
it Tablfe scrap
17 Stringed ;
Instrument 1
8t Medicinal
plant
40 Suitor
41 Age
42 Rage
4rirm
49 Hangeri-en -.
It Create ltt
Menla
S3 Irritate
4 Pronoun '-
19 Measure of v
weight? "ti "tilt
lt "tilt High:eardt; jfflf
S7Temalc sheep.'.
DOWN ., t
ld,fl)lt
gras :-
1 Baking
ehambw

3 Easiest to
chaw
4ToIt
5 Insect
6 Ascended
7 Paper
S Lacquered
metals :
swing-shaped
10 Network
anat.)
11 Pedal digits
17 Theater
attendants
19 Presses
23 Wigwam
24 Nimbus
25 Always
28 African
colony

ElllsiLeWlfcl

. :i-

27 Landslide
2S Apollo's
mother
29 Woody ple.st
31 Robots
33 Japanese city
38 Rural
40 Wheat husks
(Pi.)
41 Alleviates

42 Meat roasting
rod
43 Tropical
food plant
44 Algerian city
46 Distant
(prefix)
47 Masticate
48 Engage
50 War god

I'. Ii IS I fi B II If is p iio j.
I B h
r" :
a f--r:--
9 51 j III p '6

Anything can hannen in

theatre... IllogiM ss ...it seems
f allurr can' be- tjw .spiifgboard for
succesi. "the Young and the
Fair," which was a quick flop e e-levated
levated e-levated Julie Harris to stardom.
"Traveling Lady,!': which .had a

brief run, made Kim Stanley
sparkler. A lady employing the
pseudonym Jane Mast once au authored
thored authored an opus called "Sex." It
was unan'mously panned and clos closed
ed closed by the police. As a, conse

Mae West became famous end
rich. .The Group Theatre as a
general project t was. a failure.
Nevertheless, paretically everyone
connected with it later achieved

extraordinary success as indivi
duals. For example; John Gar
field, Franchot Tone, Harold Clur
man, Lee J. Cobb and Elia Ka
zan.

It requires a vigorous spirit to

accept harsn criticism and unu unusual
sual unusual spunk ary talent to confound
critics. Thpse who hava gained
the triumph know that no victo victory
ry victory is more satisfying, . .Marlon
Brando's emoting 'in "The. Eagle
Has Two Heads'r attracted critic critical
al critical scorn. George M. Cohan once
urged Fannie Brice to give up
the theatre "and go back to the

kitchen." A. producer once assur assured
ed assured Mary Martin: "I'm afraid you

have no talent for the stage. My
advice to you is t stay home and

keep house '. .A -pjrformer in
a sho w. titled, "Swifty:'. had his

initial important, role, -ltic Alec

wooiicott cuwea; "His;, penorm penorm-ance
ance penorm-ance is whit is usually and mer

cl'ully described' aS inadeauate,'

The victim's name : : Humphrey

Bogam .., :.y",ii

Failure Is fremient. ilhc the

theatre is haunted by intangibles

Everybody, wants a hit -noboily
can guarantee It, Ac' resgV Sybil

mornaixe once expiainea ma di dilemma:
lemma: dilemma: '"Actors are 'not the ser

vants of the- public. They are the

servants of the theatre, of wmcn

the oublie is only a tart, and the

public doesn't know; what it wsrits

untilit sees r.! Our business is to

discover its needs a very enter
taining, intrigiiing and heartbreak'
ing business. Servant of the ; neo-

pie by all means' if by that is

meant one who seeks to serve

those who do not knowwhst to

ask fox."..'. x-: ? -t
. (4.. '. S
Fredrid March and Florenc El El-bridge!
bridge! El-bridge! (Mrs. March) who have
had many clicks, once 'wade the

tr csl hisotry by accepting failure
With a Smile Some 'yss W

they were trappe. In- a,- oissster,
The dsv after the sho folde

the Marches paid -far v' idvert

In the dsilles,,.lt tepreiduced the

turned cartmn or tne-'trieeiB tt tt-tlst
tlst tt-tlst missing uartnin-tn r
plus the caption: '"Oopi,
'oel Coward "hi" "devetbp'ed I
philosophic 'approach toward neg
4(ire nntlnea Ue -aatra wPa kM.

view depress mi for f about

-eive hovirs..',Whicri, m '. numsn

me, ii not s unenauraoie span

missile-mlnderl he ha acaionoH hla

own son to work in a missile lab.

oratory w,- bpeaaer sam Aayourn
has assured worried Southerners

ne .won i let tne Democratic liber
als with. a, big gain in the new
Congress, take over the House: Ha

will juggle committee aonnint.

ments.'he savi. to keen rnnrrnl

the hands of the same conserve.
Uva Southerners who have ? been
running the bouse for the past de

ihuc. wim onusn are urging uie
United States to take a more real.
istic attitude toward rommimict

China now the elections are over.

foreign secretary Lloyd passed
on thia arivlre tn niillea. wlien ha

stopped off in London en route

to itaty and Formosa ;Preident
Eisenhower had tn nrrie Seereta.

ry of the Navy Gates to, promote

numii i lucKover, xauier or tne

atomic supmarine. At first, Gates
sided' with the aHmiral. nrh, Anit't

-- w WTUWUVU
like Ri.ckover's unorthodox, behay.

lor and background (he's' the son
of a Polish nanta nreer in fhioa.

go). At one point Cates com

warned to friendt-,-ttaf-. Rickovef
had caused hjm to much mental
anguish that, he once bsentmind

eaiy oroerea Kickover for lunch ...
Sen. piinton; Anderson ; of, : ifew
Mexico is Ollietlv inveatisafinit

... -."fc
ports that Adm.v Lewis Strauss

sought Jug appointment as Secret,
ary, of -Commerce in order to proi
mote' the pesceful 'development
of atomic power by the private u
tility companies. Anderson .will
cross examine Strauss sharply
when he comes up for Senate con con-flrmationv.Army
flrmationv.Army con-flrmationv.Army scientisti cams
up with.'a nickname for the gia
metal baU that the .Army tried i5
sh?.0t oorbU. .They wanted ,ito
call it "Hiball,!' However, f they
were overruled and it ws finally
named "Beacon." .. . 7

sent a pretty accurate healthy

eroM-aartinn nf Ameriran nnininn.

While Americans were voting or

maxing up ineir mmas now to vote
another (healthy phenomenon was
taking place 'in; America which
you don't find in tome other carts

of. the world an outoouring of

money and sympathy from all
tnrtt ftf nennle-- ttr the .hHriren

who were bombed out f their

scnooi ( .vumont xenn,, ana me
synagogue whiph w dvnamitd

in Atlanta, Ca, '; ; :

- wown in Atlanta a public scaool
had. Suffered a fire some years a-
go. and the avnaeonia nnenerl it

doors for. the children to st u d y

were; so, after- the; synagogue
was dvnamtted. fhe rhilrtren nf

this school dipped into' their sav-

lugs juaiiK.s ana gave aouy 10 ine
synagogue.;'
Fortunately the synagogue was
insured. But that $605- from the
children of the Atlanta public
school actually meant more in
friendshin tLan an. insurance oo-

licy. So did the vigorous reaction

of all the people of Atlanta, and
meanwhile, out itf Yreka, Calif.,
Joey Nichols, presiden1" of the
Yreka Hi ffh Sehnnl T.Mnt Vmifu

pledged a "Coke for Freedom i
68110" from 625 students afld

ciuzens oi xreaa to neip renuua

me viiiiLun .scnooi nouso in icn
nesseVrv-Vih v: .M.j-M,
Yrtkai' in NlrtheNI ''s raUrnm

is a long way from, the foothills
of eastern Tennessee, trot the kids
of Yreka High wanted to contri contribute
bute contribute the cost of a brick, each,
which is about the same nrice as

a .poae,' to nelp rebuild the Clin Clinton,
ton, Clinton, school. ; v. f-

BROTHERHOOD IN ACTION ;
All sort of heart-warmin? met

sages have come to the Clinton
aehoolj: from all tnrr nt nannle

and from, all oyer the U.S.A. here U.S. RECOGNIZES GUINEA

are luat a few nf tham- : !.',-- .,-,- ;-...-..

An Old Dishwasher. Rana. Nav. WASHINGTON riTPTl c.i

"Have read PNrshn's- eoln?itJ den' Eisenhower has formally ex ex-We
We ex-We in this old U.S.A. will take tended diplomatic

care of our own when ther ; de-J the 'independent government ol

serve n. uuinea, a former French territA.

wn. a.- Komane a an Ditge jr a xne west coast of Africa

r ira lip I'i'pnr inn rnonir tttitti i

mv- family of fWe..'-Mv rhUdrn

wish we could all ,do more."
Rebert and Jeame Obartiardt.

Ar'nqten, Va "In a world fiil-

ea witn naie, we the. scnooi coil-!
fltAn n'f tAd.'Uo.f1''

that there is sMU hope in talva-j

mg tne Drqtnernood of men. we
are raising, oufi, voices-in defiance

: lnB, ''SWfPK.taf Jfr- '-m uei a

ny conrrDHtingQur roKa.toney t,o
heln rehiillrtVniie antiAnt J

C. N. Atlanta" ft. LL-'CArmr

I cannot give more to help rebuild

your eamce oi learning mat ignor ignorance
ance ignorance destroyed."; ..,,,
Mrs. Ploranca Johnson, Naw
York "My little girl,- seven years
nIH nrava thai PHntAir-tarilt h.va

another fine school and hopes her

conirmuuon. win neip maKe it pos possible."
sible." possible." Mrc. Danald W Sham: Falrfav

Va. '.'This is not much but per

haps it win help remind your
school. I am so sorrv this fanatic

al thing hanoened to a. communi

ty that is trying to, live right and
An ritrht anil T hnhe If won't rti.

courage your boys and girls. Most

oi ine resi oi me worio seej uun uun-ton;
ton; uun-ton; Tennessee, s a place where
neople are reasonable and sensi sensible,
ble, sensible, and good, and it is too bad
that a few fanatical., outsiders
(surely) were able to commit such
sn enormous crime."
; REAL SACRIFICI
One of the earliest offers of keln
eame from AnVirev YlalvAn ae.rt.

- -. A,.... WUl.f AJi-r. 'Vll, Dr V
ary of the Bu'ldint Trades Conn-

CU Ot KnOXVUiey: lUSt 20 ;C HllleS
from Clinton and from: Dsvid
Parks. amitheaaternnpaentative

of the Brickljvers, yMsons snd

riasterers w con'nbute jaDor to
ren'ld the schooljV v,

This will be .pot only-a sizable

pift hut meana a feal aarr'fioe ha

cause labor has been partly un unemployed
employed unemployed inast 5. Tennessee, 'and
this is how the American peon
react, when flithSr neoole suffer

from fanaticr and Tiatemiongers

No?e-,Contributlons to, heln re

bu'ld the Clinton School' House
can be sent direct to kth Clinton
School House, Clinton, Tenn.
. r. Ml RRY-Gb:ROUND
Henry Cabo LocVe. our ambas ambassador
sador ambassador to the Utitieff Nations, wan'f

Before lit 1 n t i n f was In
Vented, the ballad was the peo people's
ple's people's newspaper. Qteat heroes
were praised in song; King
Arthur" and Robin Hood first
became widely known through
the minstrels. Sung to chil

dren, the ballads made a sort
of oral history lesson: Finally,
men began to write down tha
old rhymed tales and as these
were sung or printed, changes
crept in until they reached the
forms we know today.
. .6 SaeyelepadiB Brltanalea

4

1 LITTIIJ L.t

i

J0-I5

: -iost men tx'ttMtA tM ax.

Vorcia thair wivei 1K tha ihA

!-bwhich becomt oecus-

IUIIICWi ""- fie '-- BSlBaB

For the Best

in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
4t) PANAMA 1090 COLON

'..tt.;;

vrj' a rj ir g
Experienced Storemanager,
.with adequate knowledge of Hi-Fi and
: Electronics. Bilingual. Cood references
' required. lExcellent iuture forright per-
';. onVly)i;'p' :
Apply jn writing, submitting photo, tot
'. T MANAGER, Box 2134 Panama. R. P.



"''. 'X'' u"

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER S, M5I
VtnVHniV ffArww1 -av i 'i' -.-" -y xlk. t. -t .-. ; yV" mrw IV 111 I I imitA im itittwintmi Mil ,awJ tminwiMa
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPlUt
PAGE THXEX

Jehorah'iiWifness&:H6ldf
4-Day Convention In Panama

-MGod has always tad a jchan
Del on earth, that is today; a par

ticular agency or : instrument

through which he lus made known
his will to mankind,'' delcared.A.
V. Baper, Manama Headquarteri

Tower Bible and Tract Society, be before
fore before 1,150 persons in attendance
at the main event of the -four-day

national Divine "Will Assembly

Monday in the Society 's headquar headquarters
ters headquarters Hall in EI Cangrejd. : ;
Raper spoke on the subject,
"The Watch Tower S o t t y In
God's Purpose." vt -
"So God has not left to chance
the preaching work that has-to be
done now," Raper said. "In Mat Matthew
thew Matthew 24:45-47 Jesus-tells about

faithful and discreet slave whom

laitniui ana aiscreei saaye wnomi the Watch Tower Society these
his master would appoint ova allf masters also' preach the Word

his belonaini or earthly inter

ests. And it would be this' one
who would supervise the world
wide work of giving the warning
and teaching the people the truth
concerning God and what he in intends
tends intends to do. c
"Jehovah has an organization
channel through which he makes
known his will and purposes, and
through which he directs -the work

of preaching the good news of his
Einedon."..

"But just how. are Jehovah's

witnesses organizedr Who are
they? and what has the Wa'-h
Tower. .Society got to do with f.?
Is it true that the Wach Tower
Society is in, a Scriptural posi position
tion position to teach and help people to
learn about God's purpose? What
Scriptutal purpose does the Watch
Tower serve?" asked Raper.
In answer, Raper reviewed the
history and the purposes of The
Watch Tower Society.- Among oth other
er other things, he said, "To aid minis ministers,
ters, ministers, the Society publishes Bibles,
textbooks,' magazines, booklets and
tracts.- It placed the emohasts on
Bible-study aids, as most persons
have Bibles. Under the direction

tv s r
If ":

on busy street corners and at

shopping centers. They give Bible
lectures at their Kingdom Halls,
in auditoriums, in parks and ton toner
er toner public places."
Raper concliWed by urging all
to learn Bible truth and preach
it to others, "The Watch Tower
Society" he said; "stands ready
to help you to be an active Chris Christian
tian Christian now. Accept this help and
gam life in God's new world."

i At the convention. 41 nersons.

symbolized their, dedication to do
Jehovah's will by water baptism.
Thev will take' Up ministry work
in the Republic of Panama and
the Canal Stone.'

NAMED TO 'Y' GROUP Col.
Silas E. Decker,-. USARCARIB
chief of chaplains, haa been
elected to the YMCA commit committee,
tee, committee, according to an announce announcement
ment announcement by JUdge Guthrie Crowe,
chairman of the management
committee at the .Balboa Y.
The colonel, who has been an
Army chaplain for 22 year
formerly worked V-Witto iYMCA
groups k,peatle, WAsh. A
veteran -of world 'War II and
the Korean -conflict, he holds
degrees tromrivilian colleges
and universities and was grad graduated
uated graduated from. Athr iAfmy, fha
lains' school ana the Command!
and General etaff College.
; "',. (Army Photo)

Russia Asked To Cul
Papemork Volume
In Trade Wifh Ve$t
GENEVA, Nov. 5 (UPI) A
determined behlnd-tne-scenes
effort is being made at inter

national level here to. set Rus

sia to cut some of its paperwork
restrictions on trade with the
West.
Western European hopes for
freer commerce befc 1 the Iron
Curtain and ridL.; with a
Swedish proposal nut forward
in closed-door meetings of the
?0-nation Trade Development
Committee of the Economic
Commission for Europe (E.CJ!.)
The. proposal, due for debate
near the end of this week, is
said to be supported .particular .particularly
ly .particularly by E.C.E. delegates from Brit Britain
ain Britain and France.
Sources said It claims ways to
boost trade with the Soviet Un Union,
ion, Union, which has, fallen about 15
twr cent this vear below cor-

respondlhg 1957 levels, would

be:
To eliminate or. at least
ease visa restrictliJns."
: ;-MTd: stmblifyf dMallties fftr
InaustrTalistS atfda private busi businessmen
nessmen businessmen "who "want to 'travel be
hind the Iron .Curtain,
Toy exchange more business

Ex-Convict Held

Aller Eluding Cops

For 25 Years

KANSAS CTTY, Kan. (UPl)
An ex-convict who ,scaped de de-tpit.fnn
tpit.fnn de-tpit.fnn f or tnore than a. Quarter

of a century was held here today

while autnorraes ,-c o n smerea
what charges to file against him
for the 1933 killine of 6-year-old

Nadlne Vogel Love.

.' '. -,. ' ; jr
TJniw koM th were '.'inclined

riAiiM" nm osnpr.ts of the

W -" vf
statement of Arthur Eisenman,
now 51; who said, the child was

killed In a ttailic accident.

irispnman said "his car struck

the girl, a neighbor of his par parent
ent parent and that he; ''panicked."

and hauled her bpdy to the lone lonely
ly lonely area where "it' was found 10
days later, on April 30. 1933.
At the tim.e of the killing,- the
Wyandotte C o un t y coroner
found Nadlne died of strangu
lation, that she also suffered, a
heavy blow on the head, and

that she had been raped. Her
skipping rope was wrapped

tightly around her neck.
Eisenman, who was arrested In
San Francisco after a tip to aur
thorltles there that he was in

volved in the killing, said the
child was carrying the rope
when the accMent occurred, and
that he mereiv dropped it on top
of her body. He denied he raped

her. -,;

Eisenman, whose record at the
time of the killinsr included a

sentence for 'interstate trans

portation of a stolen car, said
his life in the intervening years

had been "unbearable."
Ha said he told his wife, from

whom he wafctiivorced two years

ago about ma child's aeam, ana
that she had "used it as a club

over him all those' years."
Chaplain Nelson

To Speak At T

On Faith's Rebirth

Chaplain Robert G. Nelson of
Albrook Air Force Base will spaak
at the Balboa Y.M.CA.-U.S.O. on

the subiect "Rebirth of Faith" to

morrow evening at 7:30. This is
part Of the course in The Histo
ry of the Christian Church, and is
an illustrated leqture.
The neriod to be covered deals

with the Reformation, especially
Calvinist, Anglican, Lutheran and

Roman Cathouc developments.
These lectures are free and are

open to the public.

information, nptablv. a rho n k
Chambers of Commerce for

their etjuIvalentsAin both the
Communist and Western Euro European
pean European countries.

v. t S

4 J

f
Li

I 1 x t
sl I I i
f xl

1,' mi.""- ,. I

LOOKING UP Jockey Billy Pearson seems to have little
choice except to follow the instructions of hefty William Rus Russell,
sell, Russell, director of "The Case of the Jilted. Jockey," the TV
.whodunit in which Billy appears. .. .'

6 Airlines To Share Profits
When One Is Idled By Strike

Daily DC-7's to

BUENOS ASSES
ai: LsW''"' 'w 1 nml
IL.?1 '1'1I

" ".
vv .... v, ;

For your trip to Buenos Aires, chooss y
the day -that suits you beat and ths
daily senrics you prefer. El Inter Ams-

.-jaj-'-"---! rkano DC-rs fly daily ana oner mm
y ;: ; VfVWsV4fy Vir,.;-. rexwitho : weather ahead for smooth
..:f flight, day and night Extra soundproof-
' t J f I m'm K-sy's tog hoehes engine noise. Air eonoitiotW,
-'''ii.-?on'hi( ground as well as in flight.
v:''.:'JV'V'-'.:V C"''' ? Famed "Red Carpet" service includes
v 'i"; -i-k' v..':::" 1 J a friendly Fiesta Lounge at no extra cost'
' f O UtAAr SANTIAGO Sri: nUkA DCBs all-tounst

PAN MfRKAM-SSACT ASMTAW ;
si...... ; ?. VT

i ImmIm V Call Mamwl Mwla da Icaae.

... ua i y j t.iaui a.Taaa

MIMA LflliBa JUHTI I .rr

WASHINGTON. Nov. 5 (UPI)

The nation's six biggest airlines
planned to seek government ap

proval today for a new profit profit-sharing
sharing profit-sharing plan aimed at easing the

revenue losses irom strikes such
as the 18-day walkout at Capi

tal Amines.

Spokesmen for the airlines

called the agreement "the first
of its kind in the airlines indus industry."
try." industry." Thev said it was designed

"to counteract the effects of ex

cessive labor demands which re

sult in shutting down a vital

segment of the nation's trans
portation' system."

A spokesman for the strlkins

capital mapmnists said he
doubted if the nar.t was "lecnl

But the. airlines said their attor

neys were convinced it did not

violate the anti-trust laws.
They said they have not asked

the Justice Department for a

formal opinion. However, de departmental
partmental departmental legal experts said
they doubted if the anti-trust
law was involved.

The companies planned to file

the agreement with the Civil
Aeronautics Board today.

The plan was announced yes

terday as the strike leaders said
they would submit Capital's lat latest
est latest contract offer to their mem members
bers members today with a recommen recommendation
dation recommendation that it be rejected.

Besides Capital, the. other five

airlines taking part in1 the prof-lt-sharlne
usieement. w eir

American Airlines, Eastern Air

lines, Pan American World Air

ways, xrans world Airlines TWA
and United Airlines.
The Dlart provides that.

strike-bound airline would be

given any abnormal prolits real realized
ized realized by its competitors as a re result
sult result of the shutdown. Firs, how however,
ever, however, the competitors would de deduct
duct deduct the cost of their stepped stepped-up
up stepped-up flight operations.
Capital's planes have been
grounded since Oct. 16 by a
strike of 2,474 members of the
International Association of Ma Machinists
chinists Machinists (IAM). T;he union de demanded
manded demanded a wage increase of .4?
cents an hour, part of it retro retroactive
active retroactive to Oct. 1, 1957.
The company on Saturday of
fered a wage increase of 30 cents
an hour, half retroactive to Oct.
1, 1957 and the other half retro retroactive
active retroactive to last Oct. 1.,
The she comnariles' agreement

is retroactive to Oct. 20. They in invited
vited invited other carriers to join in the

pian.
The agreement would eo into

effect whenever a union turned
down the recommendation of
the President's E me r g ency
Board, failed to exhaust the pro

cedures of the Railway Labor

Act, or struck illegally.

Yemenite Plane
Crashes In Italy
Killing 8 Persons
POGGIODOMO, Italy, Nov. 5-
notice searching tne
wreckage of a Yemenite plane
which crashed last nignt near
nere killing eight persons said
cooay they found at least 200
pistois and a Quantity of ammu

nition.

Two top officials of the Arab

kingdom, director general ox

ioreign wi airs waytu Monam Monam-med
med Monam-med Ashani, and Foreign Minis Minis-uy
uy Minis-uy undersecretary Mohammed
..ouraiv. were anion tne eieht

passengers and crew Kiued.
The plane, a twm-engmed DC DC-3,
3, DC-3, smashed into a mountainside

tuneyaro nign above tms vUlage
while en route from Rome to
cieigracte.

Oiflcials of the Yemeni lega legation
tion legation in Rome rode to t.he crash

site immediately after the news

oi me crasn reacneu the Italian
capital. At their request a police
cordon was posted around the
wreckage.
A search for the bodies of the
victims was started at dawn. It
was during this search that po police
lice police found "at least" 200 pistols.
Their origin and ultimate des destination
tination destination was not immediately
known.
In addition to the two Yemeni
Foreign Ministry officials, the
plane carried two Romanian
dentists and a mixed Yugoslav Yugoslav-Yemeni
Yemeni Yugoslav-Yemeni crew.
Memphis Household
Learns How To Tell
Bear From Big Dog
MEMPHIS, Nov. 5 (UPI)-Har-ry
Wulff knows something today
that he didn't know before tii
difference between a big dog and

a Dear.
Wulff had to eo to the drugstore.

He opened the garage door and

out dashed something black and
furry.
"The' thine sure scared me,"
said Wulff. "Thought it was a b g
dog at first."
But the animal climbed a tree,
then dropped onto Wulff's roof
and- sat there. Wulff knew then it
wasn't a dog not even a big cat.
Wulff called the police, who had
to be told twice that he had a
bear on the roof. Finally they be believed
lieved believed him and arrived- with offi officers
cers officers from the humane shelter and
Overton Park Zoo.
For about an hour the animal,
by then definitely identified as 'a
bear, watched the crowd that had

gamerea. men, wnen two men

climbed onto the roof, he hopped
back into the tree.
Finally the men roped the bear
and he came crashing down. He
ran back into the garage and po police
lice police were able to drive him into
a cage at the entrance.
"There's no telline where that

bear came from," said Ronnie

Graves, one of the men from the

zoo. "He s well fed. fat as a but

terball. He could have hurt some

body."

--

FoivtJie Best
in newer and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

Its Owif Observatory Regulates
Patek Philippe Vatches

Approximately seventeen twen.
ty-four hour" "periods, or a a-bout
bout a-bout 400 hours,' are Wd sole sole-v
v sole-v for the timing of each
PATEK PHJLIPPE watch. Fur Further
ther Further tests are. of codrse. ar
numerous, as each part the
timepiece contains. The timing
criterion within PATEK PHIL PHILIPPE
IPPE PHILIPPE comes from PATEK PHDL PHDL-TPPE's
TPPE's PHDL-TPPE's own Observatory which
is In dpi'" contact, h" "Ire "h
Greenwich observatory, Eng

land, in iront ef every watch watchmaker
maker watchmaker Is a clock electrically con controlled
trolled controlled by the PATEK PHILIP PHILIPPE
PE PHILIPPE master clock. Even a daily
difference of 2000th of a second
is corrected by this clock auto automatically.
matically. automatically. PATEK PHILIPPE watches
are sold by distinguished jew
elers all over the world. In New
York it's Tiffany's and in Pan
ama it's CASA FASTLICH.

Choose from Round, Square, Oval

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O Roasters
o Etc. Etc.

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tkdi tont

TWE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWIPAPEB
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER I, Wl

Social and Oti

By Sin f fan

p.

anama

Jl mil L mJ uLfLm P 2-0 HO 2-0 74 1 U HMO ,,' 10 mtf

.B pi
'

Isthmian Toastmasters Name
Mac! I mnrnvtfi iDti..

Alickey Kaplan, speaking at a
meeting ol me Isuim an 'loi 'loi-masters
masters 'loi-masters last evening, was named
the member who snoweu nit
improvement. His talk centered on
mutual fund operations.
During the meeting, President
Keith Yprk inducted Major Joe
BrigancU into the club as a new
member. Several vacancies re remain
main remain to be filled to bring the club
to the desired quota. Anyone in interested
terested interested in becoming a member
of the Isthmain Toastmasters is
urgeo 'o call Cdr. S. E. Taylor,
Navy 2434 or' 2410.
The next meeting of the organi

zation will be Tuesday, Nov. 18,

at 6:30 p.m. in me newiy re-ae-corated
and air-conditioned Fern
Room 'of the Tivoli Guest House.

s J : Rice With Diced Ham Is

C .J?! i Spicy Dish From Brazil.
BY GAYNOB MADDOX, NEA Food and Markets Editor

'ate Party Tonight
I For Former Georgians

Former residents of the state of
Georgia are invited to attend a
''ttp nv'v this evening at the
For Kobbe Service Club. The par party,
ty, party, which is to start at 8 p.m.,
will feature movies on the state,
a conversational get-together and
refreshments.
' Mrs. Dorris Caldwell, director
t th rlnh. announced that to

night's narty will be the first of

a 16-week series.

BETROTHED Mr. and Mrs. William P. Fuller of Los Rios an an-1
1 an-1 nounce the engagement of their daughter, Juditn Ann, to urnn
', L. Hewe& of Manchester Depot, Vermont. Mr. Hewes is assigned
, to Albrook Aii Force Base.

'Miss Dorothy Dotton
To Ba Wod Saturday
, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur T. Cotton
have announced the approaching
imarriage of their daughter, Dot,
thy, to Kenneth Manthorne, son of
Mr. and Mrs. C. Manthone of
Detroit, Mich.
- 'The nuptial vows will be exhang-

We ate cold boiled Maine lob lobsters
sters lobsters with mayonnaise and toss
ed green salad aboard the new
mxury liner SS Brazil in New
York harbor recently. The next
day the beautiful white ship sailed

on its maiden voyage to South NA

mer.ca. But not Deiore h. una
quist, chief of commissary for the
line, gave us recipes for Fouth A A-merican
merican A-merican favorites to be served,
along wi'h French and American
dishes, on the ship's de luxe me menus.
nus. menus. Jambalaya Braiiltira
(Makes 44 sarv'ngs)
One cup long grain rice, un uncooked;
cooked; uncooked; 1 clove garlic, chopped;
4 tablespoons cooking oil or hut-

ed Saturday atte-noon at four o'-
.lnr.lr in tha I'ircl Ranlltl I h 1 1 r I h

in Balboa Heights. 1
Although no formal invitations
have been issued, friends of the
couple are invited to the wedding
and reception which will follow1
in Reeder Hall adjoining the I
church.

Arriva On Isthmus
Frr Weddinq Saturday
Mrs. C. Manthorne and her son.

Kenneth Manthorne. arrived here1
yesterday from their home in De-,
troit, Mich. 1

Kenneth Manthorne wil be mar married
ried married Saturday afternoon to Miss
Dorothy Cotton at First Baptist
Church in Balboa Heights.

(Continued on Page 5)

1

Atlantic Health
Bureau Club Plans
Week Of Activities

The Atlantic Health Bureau So Social
cial Social and Sporting Club has planned

a week of activities from Nov. 8

to 15 in observance of its first an
niversary.

Activities listed for the week will

consist of social. sDorting and cu
tural events including:

Nov. ''g, radio program at 5:45
p.m. Nov. 9 service at Christ
Church by the Sea 9 a.m. Nov. 10
lecture "Disaster Control" by

Miss Florence Edbrook at Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow City hall. Nov. 11 baseball

game, Rainbow City diamond 4:30

p.m. Nov. 12 Open House all so social
cial social and sporting clubs. Nov. 13 -lecture
by Dr. R. Esquivel at stu study
dy study hall, Rainbow City School. Nov.

14 Softball game, Rainbow City
diamond 4:30 p.m.
The activities will be climaxed
with a dance at the Stranger's
Club Nov. 15. Music will be furn furnished
ished furnished by Willie Morrison and his
Suner orchestra. Feature event
will be a "Calypso Hour."

ter, V4 cup chopped onions) 1 cud
diced ham, Vi cup diced green
peppers, 1 cup diced peeled toma tomatoes,
toes, tomatoes, 2 diced whole pimento (can

Wash, and boil rice in plenty of

water with smalt amount of salt
for 15 minutes.- Strain and cool
off under running cold water. Set
aside in colander to drain well.
Chop clove of gaic and simmer
in 2 ounces of butter or 4 table

spoons cooking o.l until golden

brown in flat saute pan. Add chop
ped on'ons and simmer in same
manner. Then add diced ham
and diced green pepper. Continue
simmering, stirring frequently,

with wooden spoon for 5 minutes.

Now add the blanched rice, diced
tomatoes and diced pimentos. Sea

son with salt, ground white pep pepper
per pepper and a pinch of cayenne peo-

per. Mix well and add a small
amount of butter or oil, is neces necessary.
sary. necessary. Cover pan and simmer slow slowly
ly slowly over low neat for 15 minues.
Serve in hot baking dish with grat grated
ed grated parmesan on the, side.

soienuaww

A woman who is having lunch

or dinner with a man shouldn t

give her order direcly to the
waiter but should tell her escort

what she wants and let him do

the ordering for both of them.

That is the rule even when

the woman's escort is her hus
band.

Working wives often complain
that full-time housewives seem to
resent them and make no effort
to try to understand the working
wife's special problems.
Well, here's a letter from a
stay-at-home wife filled with sug

gestions for the working wilt who
wants the approval and frlendahio
of wives who don't work outside

the home.
Her suggestions are : "When a

stay-at-home wife is showing off

a areas she made, or room she
painted, or her flower garden, a
working wife should refrain from
saying, "Of course. YOU have

time for that. I don't.'

"When" a wife goes to work so

that she and her family can have

more of the material things, he

may not have time to be active

in all the clubs she belongs to

But if she isn't going to be a

working member she ought to
resign. Why should she expect to

have all the benefit ot socmi
clubs and yet never be willing to
do a hp of the work, pleading that

she lust hasn t the time?
"If a working witc accepts in
vitations fo herself and hr hus
band, jhe outht to repay such o

bligaH ms in some w If se

can t ft n tn,e to cook compa company
ny company dinner, then, at least, she
ought to invite other couples out
for dinner in a restaurant.
"The working wife who depends
on nonworking wives to be Brown Brownie
ie Brownie and Cub Scout leaders for her
children, teach them in Sunday
school, chauffeur them along with
their own children, etc.. should
do something if only write a note

to show her appreciation. And

she certainly should refrain from

telling these women she envies
them for having time for tuch
work. Chances are they put in
as many hours of work a day as
she does for everybody calls on

the stay-at home wife to do com community
munity community jdbs.
"When full-time housewife

mentions some book or article she

had read, the work'ng wife shoui"
bite her tongue before saying, 'I
wish I hH time to read.' If she

really wished she had time to

read she would find it. ho wnv
try to make the stay-at-home wife
ffl lilrp Itent woman?"

There it is, working wives so
not too gentle hints on how to
treat your nonworking friends.

Women In Philippines Figure
r . r -' - -,

Prominently In Vote-Getting

ly CAY PAULIY
NEW YORK (UPD-PcJiticians

cater to the woman voter in tne

Philippines is in the United
States, says the islands' only lady
senator.
. Mrs. Pacita Madrigal Gonzalez
says that in her homeland wom women
en women make up 52 per cent me
total registered vote; and they
make for some of the most ar ardent
dent ardent party workers at the local,
district and national level.

very definitely, our women

can swing! any election," she said.
"Magsaysay the late ores dent
gave full credit to the women for
pufting him in.'
Mrs. Gonzales is the first wom

an the Philippine has sent to the

United Nations General Assem Assembly.
bly. Assembly. From New York, she con continues
tinues continues to Paris ; for the seventh
general conference of UNESCO.

Any party Would count this pol

itician an asset. She's young, 4i;

she's smart she attended a list

of schools that; long and graru

ated magna cum laude from thi

University ol Santo Toms. A"

she s prely small, with an ex
cellent figure, good legs and chic
clothes.
Mrs. Gonzalez moved into poli politics
tics politics when Ramon Magsaysay was
running for the pres'dency. "Poli

tics had been another world to

me," she said,- alothough her fa

ther had been a senator, repre

senting the uoerai party. She I a
Nationalists. ,
"I was mora interested ia. bal ballet."
let." ballet." said Mrs. Gonzalez.

Bin at Magsaysay s urging, she

headed up the women's division of

hla amnaion mnn BftAI hlfl AlA-Aa

tion, was named to the cabinet,
as social welfare administration
In 1955, she decided to run tor
the Senate and stumped the coun country
try country like any other nplitician. f But
no kissing babies, "she laughed.
"I save that for home." Thera
are two children n the fam'ly, a
12-year-old son from her mar marriage
riage marriage to the late Herman Warns,
and a 35-month ol( daushte". by
her husband, Gonzalo, an attor attorney.
ney. attorney. Mrs. Gonzalez topped the party
slate with a whomnng margin of
500,000 more vo'es than spy other
candidate. She explained that jn
the Philippines e'ght senators art
chosen each election, and all run
as candidates a t-large, .instead .of
from a specific d strjq, for a six six-year
year six-year term.. Members of the low

;er house are selec'ed by district.
I The Philipoines has only one

woman in the House, but the
ladies have moved radpidly into
bo'h elective and apooint've pub public
lic public office since they won the right
to vo'e in 1935, she said serving
as judges, mayors, eouncilmen,
and on boards of education. The
Philippines has one woman am-bassador-to
Vietnam. r

at

MOVIiS-miVISION
by Erskine Johnson
MIA UH CerreisMt'tirt

whoita rich
mellow

7

what a
roaster-ftzsti

smell I

ffiwaf blend of
pare coffee

r

THE

V. JL

0

6 mi tot

?! lisiii Oiiil

Continues Giving Gifts

NatciM Is a rtitstered

trad mark to dnlanat

nwuaa iniiam conaa,

There's a special reason why Nescafe
is this country's favorite instant coffee!
In the countries all over the world
where Nescafe la enjoyed, Nestle's
make a blend to suit each national
taste. So vour Nescafe la blended and
roasted just to your lildng. And,
because you make It Instantly, you ret
fresh coffee with every cupful
coffee at Its fraerrant refreshing beet.

there's always time for

fll ra m r nn

I0OV. URI INSTANT CO'MB

ANOTHER OF NESTLE'S GOOD THINGS

r

Loaded with free gifts

Com and buy a Formfit brassier or girdl at the roaular prica,
and with each purchase you'll receive a key. Try the key in
the Formfit Treasure Chest, and if your key opens it, accept with our
compliments a valuable gift that will delight you I
There are over 80 keys to fit the Treasure Chest -and for
each lucky key, a valuable surprise gift.
Thtj Formfit Treasure Chest will be at the fine' stores named below
on the dates listed. Don't miss your chance to select a brassiere or girdle
t from Formfit's latest styles in underf ashions . And be sure to try
your key in the Formfit Treasure Chest. Perhaps you'll be one of the
lucky ones to receive a valuable gift 1
The Formfit Treasure Chest will be at :

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Close Close-ups
ups Close-ups and Longshots: There's a
"Time Out for Comedy" sign to today
day today on Rossano Brazzi's Great
Movie Lover title. Rossano put
it there after a series of lady-killer
roles dating back to "Summer "Summertime"
time" "Summertime" and interlude" ana top topped
ped topped by the current "South, Paci Pacific"
fic" Pacific" and "A' Certain Smile."
The handsome Italian actor is
playing Deborah Ierr's devoted
husband in a new romantic com comedy
edy comedy and he couldn't be happier.
"Thank heaven, I'm not the
great lover again," be beamed
between scenes ol "The- Bless Blessing,"
ing," Blessing," in which he's also the fath father
er father of a 9-year-old son.

"IXC I PT 0fOR,l''Sduth Pacific
'ways "beW the 'fellow who

spoke only about love but I've

always been sort ot a villain,
too," he told me, "I worried I
was almost sick about that role
in 'A Certain Smile.' It was such
an unsympathetic rple, really, but
I tried to give it a warmth, a s.n s.n-cerity,
cerity, s.n-cerity, that was not in the script,
1 don't mind romance but J say
now to myself, 'Rossamv let's
have a few laughs, too!'
"The Blessing" is Rossano's gi giant
ant giant step away from Venice gon gondola
dola gondola cuddling and illicit love with

XpSlUOD 9(dUIBS 'MAIM, XddtUtM

in the film: Rossano explaining
a honeymoon to his 9-year-olU
son.

FELLOW ITALIAN Sophia Lo
ren has switched to comedy, too
wilh Cary Grant in "House
boat" and Brazzi isn't surprised
about her delightful performance.
As he tells i' :
"I've always said about So Sophia,
phia, Sophia, 'Wa't she's a stubbort
girl. She'll ee' what she wants.

She's lrom Naples and there's.

something inside a little vol volcano.'
cano.' volcano.'
YUL IRYNNER Sitting in a
barber's chair having h's hair

cut is a photograph we'l. have 10
do without today.
Those wild, black pigtails he
wears in "The Buccaneer" and
his neatly parted and combed
reddish brown locks In "The
Sound and the Fury" are wigs,
you unde-stand, but even just for
the crazy fun or It, Yul said
"No" to the barber chair posing
bit.
Well, maybe it does come un under
der under the heading of undignified,
hair-ra sing publicity but
Yul LOOKED like he needed a
haircut as he played a scene for
"The Sound and the Fury" and
his wig maker can take a bow.
The fi m is from one of William
Faulkner's hairais'ng s ories a
bout white trash down south and
maybe that will explain to Yul Yul-al
al Yul-al why Yul is bristling in a wig wig-There
There wig-There are, after all, few roles
left for Brynner to p'ay with hit
naked head now that he's been a
Siamese king, an Egyptian nha nha-raoh.
raoh. nha-raoh. one of the Brothers Kara-

mazov and a Sov army oncer
in the forthcoming "The Journey.

He could play a wrestler, of
Course, but who needs it?
Why not real Yul Brynner ha
instead of a wig for "The Sound
and the Fury"? He savs he. iust

didn't have lime for the sprout sprouting
ing sprouting since completing his last bal bal-dy
dy bal-dy ro e. Brynner ot the European

accent as a southerner may be a
hair-raiser in the South bu' he
doesn't think anyone will start
waving a Confederate flag about
it. He plays a Mali French char character
acter character and he, tojd me:,
"I don't really have an accent,
you know. It's more of a flavor."

HOLLYWOODITES' ARE Talk Talking
ing Talking About:, Lauren Bacall headed
for Europe, A change of scenery
and a possible moyie ro'e. .That
MGM. studio cafe fflUsnfl" iebbie
Reynolds looks at every day' now
that she's workin'ln "The Mat Mating
ing Mating Game." The "tat of salads salads-starts
starts salads-starts o't' with "The Elizabeth
Taylor Salad.". .Gordon Scott,
who bowes out is the screen'
Tarzan, making the sludio rounds
with an Emile Zola type chin
beard and someone's quip!
"Maybe he's going to play 'E 'E-m'le
m'le 'E-m'le Zola of the Jung'e.'
Scott's agent is explaining the
chin whiskers: "It's for psych
logical reasons." Like for a
western role?

I. L Maduro, Jr.
(Madurlto) Avenlda Central
No. 16-18
November 12, 13, 14, 15, 17, 18
Felix B. Maduro
(Sucursal) Avenida Tlvoll No. 18-60
November t, 6, 7, 8, 10, 11

Rhoda
(Sucursal) Avenlda Tivoli No. I
November 19, 20, 21, 22, 24, 25 s
COLON
I. L. Maduro, Jr.
(Madurlto) Ave. Frente No. 10.044
November 26, 27, 28, 29
December 2

"3? """ "V

mnmnm;

Used after" avert
.change, Mtxana
' fiHnii lat raih,
shaft, and, lalling.
It, Afcierk-eni
rmtarch ease
dint slot, t-Mpi
baby fraia,
frtaMa.

0m

MtalW MUM Ski CMan i Mp

pahtftil urn bum. w smut m

Atlantic Photons

Plan Special Show
Honoring Roosevelt
As s Dart of the Canal 7oie nro nro-"ram
"ram nro-"ram to observe the Centennial
Year of Theodore Roosevel"s b'"i
the Atlantic Camera Club will
have a special orogram oi Mon Monday,
day, Monday, in theY club rooms, Mt. Hope
at 8:00 p.m.
L. A. Ka ufer of Margarita will
present a groun of colo' s"''"'.
r:,ij ftp oast five years, K I'-'
fer has been collecting these .!--,
-r-t with 'h" assistance of G.
K. Schear. M. K. Bai'ey, an R.
R. MrT..rnan has made a tra've tra've-log
log tra've-log giving a composite histor" of
the Panama Canal, and the Re Republic
public Republic of Pan'ma.
This l1',e entiled "Pana "Panama
ma "Panama Is A Land P'virVd" will show
a transit .thru the Canal, general
operations of the Canal; historic historical
al historical hackirround o' French effort in
building the Canal: life n the Can Canal
al Canal Zone: Panama at crnival
time: many scenes of the Repub Republic
lic Republic of Panama's beautiful Inters
their peonle and activities.
In addit on to the special oro orogram,
gram, orogram, black snd wh'te print
competition w'H be heH. Gues's
gre cordially invited to attend thll
meeting.
Lessons In Native
Dances To Start.
At JWR In Balboa
For the 13th consecutive year,
the carnival t'.nce chsses wi'l be
o"red t. the JWR USO in Balboa.
Luis Tovar, well-known instruc instructor
tor instructor of the native dances of Pana
ma, will give the dance instruc instruction!
tion! instruction! in weekly sessions which o o-pen
pen o-pen Wednesday, Nov. 12, at 7:30

n.m and continue until Februa February.
ry. February. The dance instructions provide
an opportunity for servicemen and
civilians to learn some of the ty typical
pical typical dances such as the tambori tambori-(o.
(o. tambori-(o. punto and cumbia, and. will
add to their enjoyment of festivi festivities
ties festivities during the carnival season.

GETTING UP UlfiHTt

If jrou auff.r .from G.ttinf iffp ;
Nil hfa, Backaeh. L.f p.ina, Lou A
Vigour, N.nrouanua or wMknm. r

mrtlat.ly with R.f.na. ThU modletii
aiakai jwu foal youna-.r, atronrar, aid 1
ikle t al.a without taurroptloak
at Rasani tram reu afcoaalat t4ajr. ;



WEDNESDAY, XOVZMBR I, IM

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

pagb rm )

.Socio, f an J Old

erwiso

Spanish Attache Henare
At Cocktail Party r
Cultural Attacba Manual it He

redia of the Embaiijr of Spain in
Panama -wat honored yeilerdajr at

a cocktail party-iven ty menv
bfM of the Soanlih colony here.
Mr. Heredia recently wa a pre

nted a literary award by the

Spanish Club of Mexico.
Mr. Robertoe-n Mee
A Farawall Lunehaan

Mr stinlev Robertson of Cu-

rtmrtu Heights' was' fuest of honor

a farewell luncheon eiven ias

wk by Mrs. Thurston Brown.
Mn Rnhrtnn. with h" h'

hnd and their two daughters, will

l"tve the Tstnmus lat "on n
to mak" their home in th "Wash "Wash-inon.
inon. "Wash-inon. D.C.. area.
ttepd'n the luncheon were Mrs.
Peter Bolton,' Mrs.. Pohe't Bon
"syer, Mrs. Jack Carlson,' M M-Newton
Newton M-Newton Cobb. Mr. Robert Doile
Mrs. lUlnh Franeionl, Mrs. Dun
cn L'rd Jr., Mr. Ror Mi Mi-rV.
rV. Mi-rV. Mm. -James O'Rorke, Mrs.
Mainert Peterson, Mrs. John Rd Rd-f"np.
f"np. Rd-f"np. Mrs. James Sheffield, Mrs.
Frl Vale"''"e. M'. Jo We
-yr. Ra Wilnn. Mrs. Ernest Wo Wo-Ittarsky'and
Ittarsky'and Wo-Ittarsky'and Mrs. Llewellyn Zent.
WJJrin ArHversary
l Cltbrd
Mr. and Mrs. Julio Ernesto Sosa

Frances Greening's
Paintings On View
Ai JWB-USO Gallery
Currently showing at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Art Gallery is the exhibition
of watercolprs by Frances S.
Greening. ..
Mrs. Greening who is secretary
of the Canal Zone Art League, A A-tlantte
tlantte A-tlantte Chapter, is well nown on
the Isthmus for her paintings in
oils and pastels as well as water
colors.
The rtist has studied oil pamt pamt-jng
jng pamt-jng with Robert Brachman at NO NO-ANK,
ANK, NO-ANK, Connecticut and locally with
Juan Manuel Cedefio.
Mrs. Greening's latest exhibit
is her third at the USO JWB. She
has had displays regularly since
1948 in American Art Week shows
and at the National Collection of
Fine Arts Museum in Washington,
D.C.
Mrs. Greening Is general chair chairman
man chairman of the third Annual Art Exhi Exhibit
bit Exhibit which will open Nov. 30 at the
Atlantic Camera Club, Mt. Hope.
This exhibit, shown in coopera cooperation
tion cooperation with' the JCanar Zone Art
League, is oben to the military oer oer-sonneVand
sonneVand oer-sonneVand their" 'dependents as well
as the genera) p'ubl'c; The. display
may be vlewed4tiy'from9
to 10 p.m- na will continue for
the remainder of the month.
Easf Front Tumble'.
To Renovafe Face
Of Capitol Buildinn
WASHINGTON (UPI) U.S.
Capitol workmen marked election
day yesterday by tearing down
part ofi. the Capitol's historic 4 but
crumbling east front
A spokesman said the opera ion
had no polit cal significance.
"Some of our workmen are
Democrats, some are Republi Republicans,"
cans," Republicans," he, said. "This projec, n
nan-partisan."
The workmen planned to spend
most of the week tearing down
the more tliyj 150 year old biAus biAus-trades
trades biAus-trades on top of the Capi'ol hold holding's
ing's holding's orig nal House and SeBa e
wings.
Tne operation is one o' the first
a'eps in tearing down the entire
80-foot high portica to make room
for the new 10-m'llion-dollar east
f-ont. Each of the- portico's 12 12-foo'.
foo'. 12-foo'. high solid pillars weighs
about 10 tons.
The new east front will be an
exact copy of the o'd east front
except that it will be made of
marble instead of sandstone. It
also will be 32Vi lee out fron
the old east front, making room
for offices, restaurants and pri private
vate private passageways to which con

gressmen can get about without

mingling wun cimens in me puu
lie halls.

The old front wall will be left

generally Intact. But the portico
under wh'ch Lincoln was inaugu inaugurated
rated inaugurated wilt be replaced and pro-served.

Queen And Porty
Laud Performers
At Variety Show

LONDON (UPI) The royal

family clapped out rhythm and
sand last n i g h t to accompany
Eartha Kitt, Pat Boone, and a
long list of Bri ish entertainers in
the royal variety show.
The show wound up after mid midnight
night midnight with Rex Harrison is an ex excerpt
cerpt excerpt from "My Fair Lady." Then
Queen Elizabeth, Print Philip,
Princess Margaret, and Queen
Mother Elixabeth went backstage
to meet the i an.
Princess Margaret told Boone,

k "I bad vni:' 1 Mini hcV nA

ting for us again."
The show ran 3Vi hours, an hour
longer than scheduled, but the
Queen ta d afterward, "It has not
v seemed a bit too long." The pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds of $7,60O went to chad y.

of Panama City received congra congratulations:
tulations: congratulations: yesterday on the f nni nni-versary
versary nni-versary of their marriage.
VacaHeninf In Casta It lea
Miss Raquel Fernandez of Pa Panama
nama Panama City is spending her vaca vacation
tion vacation .Visiting in San Jose, Costa
Rica.'':4i::vVi- -t-: f
Pert 6wllek Wives
Intertsin Children

The NCO Wives. Club of Fort

Gulick entertained for their chil children
dren children at a Halloween Party sa sa-tuday
tuday sa-tuday in' the NCO Open Mess,
Prizes for the funniest, most ori original
ginal original and prettiest costumes were

awarded to Debbie Murdoch, Rose

tsray, Man Brown, .nmmie Baica Baica-zar,
zar, Baica-zar, Sandra Him, Patsy Orsini,
Jimmy Morris, Skipper Berger,
Laura Foster and Maria Santos.
After a session of games, the
children were served punch, can candies,
dies, candies, cookies and fruit.

Eastern Stars
Plan lesaar, Dinner
The harvest festival bazaar and
spaghetti dinner, sponsored by Or Orchid
chid Orchid Chapter One, Order of the
Eastern Star, will be held Nov November
ember November 15 on the Main floor of the
Scottish Rite Temple in Balboa.
The bazaar, which will continue
from 4 to B p.m., will have soe soe-cial
cial soe-cial interest to children with spe special
cial special booths including a fish pond.
Tickets for the spaghetti dinner,
are available from committee
members or may be otained at
the door. The dinner will be served
from 5 to 7:30 p.m.

Drum-Majorette
Has Paton, Can't

Travel With Band

LAFAYETTE, Ind. (UPI) It
was a sad day at Ohio State Uni

versity today.

Adelaide Jeanne Darling. Pur

due University's "golden girl"
drum majoret'e. whose "singing
hips" have frosted manv a male's
binoculars, has been lopped off
he trave"ng squad for Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's Purdue-Burkeye game it
Ohio State.

Al Wright, director of the Pur Purdue
due Purdue band, sai toay Ap'r ftp

can't go with the 41-m ember
band, simply because she is a
girl.

Wrieht ins's'ed he. wasn't cut

ting Adelaide because her hu'a
dance has keot the men warm in
half time programs, nor because
ber wiggles have left her female

audience' largely coin.
"We nn'v tak th full Vianrt nt

Jiome ajnes,.a seaonr Wright

said. "We. take the, pep band on
two othee trips, bu( we never
take women alone on the oen

band .'ps."

6 Airmen Killed
In Russia To Be
Buried As Unknowns

WASHINGTON (UPI) -,The
Air Force revealed yesterday it

has not been ahle to identify two
of six U.S. airmen killed in Rus

sia and w 11 bury them as un

knowns.

They were among six bodies

d .red to U.S. au horities Sept.
24 i"er the crash of an Ameri

can cargo plane in Soviet Ar Armenia
menia Armenia Sept. 2. The other fouf
bodies were identified.
The six were among 17. crew
members aboard a U.S. C-130
plane which crashed and burned
while participating in a worldwide
study of radio wave propagat'on.
Russ an authorities said, after
delivering the six bodies o the
Turkish border, that they knew
nothing of the fate of the other
11 men,
The identified dead were 1st Lt.
John E. Simpson, Richland,
Wasli.; Capt. Rudy J. Sw'estra,
Compton, Calif.; Is' Lt. Ricardo
M. Villarrel, Laredo1, Tex.; and
Capt. Edward J. Jeruss, New
Haven, Conn.
The .va unknowns will be bur buried
ied buried witti full military honors ( in
Arlington National Cemetery.

Sterling Hoyden's
Ex Charges He's
lust Woman Hater

LOS ANGELES (UPI) The
former wife of actor Sterling Hay Hay-den
den Hay-den has charged the 42 year-old
sta was a chronic "woman hat hater."
er." hater." "If he had devo ed the attenon
to our lives that he did to ha'ing
bis first wile (actresi Madeline
Carroll rand his mo' her and wom women
en women generally, maybe we could
have had a successful marriage,"
attractive Betty Hayden, 36, said
in in affidavit filed In court, to to-day,r
day,r to-day,r v. ?f.--xj,,f
-. Shi-denied V'M-"'ale"
sa ions, smutty insinuations tad
distorted truths" y t
charges made last week that she
ha- been intimate with six men
prior to ther divorce in 1955.
Mrs, Hayden V charge were the
latest of i series of legal man maneuvers
euvers maneuvers between the couple In con connection
nection connection with custody of their four
child -en,' Christian." 10; Dana, 9;
Grelcheft. l and Mathew

ilEBTINr.S

tacli Mtiee tar Include in Ihu
cflum sheuld ke tKbmitted m
tva writttn tares las mailed
Ike kei mtMber listed daily in
eial d Otkerwue delivered
hsd le the effice. Neticee
Merinei ceneet ke acceeted fcf
laieeheee.
Gambea Women's Club

The Gamboa Women's Club re regular
gular regular monthly meeting has been
postponed until Thursday evening,

November 13. at 8:15. The Dlace

for the meeting will be announced

later.

By OSWACD JACOBY
Written er NEA Service

. NOftTH If
-A A 7
A5J
A
A10MJ
WEST (D) EAST
K4 a Q 10 8 6 2
VKQ8 V107i
K2 ilOC
K17JJ Aii
SOUTH
4J9S3
VJ42
QJ9784
None
Both vulnerable
West Nerth Eut Svuth
1 Double 14 2
Pass 2 N.T. Pass 3
Pass S Pass Pasa
Double Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 1

North held a good hand but his
double of the opening one club

bid was bad indeed. His partner

would surely bid spades or dia
monds and North could not sup

port either of those suits. A trap

pass was in order, in which case
East and West would probably
have worked their way into seri serious
ous serious trouble.

aoutn s two-diamond call was
ambitious and there was nothing
to commend North's bid of two

no-trump. South's bid of three dia diamonds
monds diamonds was correct There usual usually
ly usually is one correct bid in each auc auction.
tion. auction. As for North's jump to five
diamonds and did not know it.
West doubled and opened the
deuce of trumps. Now, just lo
prove that right does not always
triiimoh in a bridge game, South
got away with his horrible con contract.
tract. contract. He won the ace"J of dia diamonds;
monds; diamonds; discarded a heSrfBnritht
ace of clubs and trumped' a sec second
ond second club in his own hand. He
noted that East dropped the jack.
The jack of diamonds was led
next and West was obliging e e-nough
nough e-nough to let it hold. A third dia diamond
mond diamond lead cleared up the suit
and West continued h!s nullo play
by leading the, king of hearts.
Now all South had to do was to
win in dummy; lead the queen of
clubs and discard a heart. West

took his, king but now dummy's
three remaining clubs 'wee eoof
and South was able to get rid of
all three of his spade losers.

IS

Q The biddinc has been;
Nertk East Seatar West
. I pass 1 pau
12 N.T. Pau J Pa
;3i Pass- t
You, South, hold:
It S AKtii 4Kli
What do you do?
A Bid three ae-tramp. A ;
ilaat it aalikeljr, and year part partner
ner partner ahonld hare a a Upr la aaeh
aaaiar talk
TODAY'S QUESTION
Instead of. kidding three dia diamonds
monds diamonds your partner hat bid three
hearU. What do you do now?
Answer Tomorrow

1

I 4

w

V

I

YOUNG RAILROADER, OLD ENGINE Young Bryan
Pavicic of Brentwood, Pa., uses a bit of spit and shine on the
headlight of this model of an 1865 steam locomotive. Model
was exhibited in Pittsburgh. Push-button railroading equip equipment
ment equipment abounded but Bryan passed it all up for the old-timer.
Exhibit was sponsored by a local unit of the Eastern Railroad
Presidents Conference.

USSR Daily Charges
Iran Collaborates
Wild US Policies
MOSCOW, Nov. 5 (UPI) The
Soviet government newspaper' 1
vestia accused Iran of collaborat collaborating
ing collaborating with the United States "in m
plementation of Us aggressive
plans" today.
The newspaper report was dis dis-cussina
cussina dis-cussina the recent Soviet .note to
Iran. The article was quoted by
the official Communist News A A-gency
gency A-gency Tass.
The report said that "rutin""
circles in Iran had suppressed
publication of the "important do document"
cument" document" in the Iranian press.
The newspaper referred to a
"smokescreen" with which the U U-nited
nited U-nited States and Iran were trv'ns
to veil "the expansion of military
cooperation between Iran and the
U.S.A."
The report said that a recent
statement by Iranian Foreign Min
later Ali Ahear Hekmat and sim simultaneous
ultaneous simultaneous U.S. State Department
denial that anv agreement had
been signed with Iran does not ex ex-p
p ex-p 1 a i n the fact that Iran ha

not eiven up its poucv of direct
collaboration with certain foreign

circles in the implementation of

their aggressuve plans.

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Baseball Executives Grapple
With Ball Clubs' Problems

MEMPHIS, Term., Nov. 5 (UPI) The minor
leagues realignment conference opened today as
baseball's top executives grappled with the problem
of financially-distressed ball clubs.

But even before the importan
two-day parley got underwa
word leaked out that an an;
nouncement may be made toda
that Lee McPhall, New York
Yankees" director of player per pergonal,
gonal, pergonal, will take over as general
manager of the Baltimore Orl-
0lThe Yankee official and Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore manager Paul Richards
huddled secretly here yesterday
and MacPhail frankly admitted
the topic of conversation was
the general manager's post.
But MacPhail had "no com comment
ment comment on whether he had ac accepted
cepted accepted or refused the job. Short Shortly
ly Shortly afterwards, Richards departed
for Texas while MacPhail was
not expected to remain here for
the realignment conference
One delegate commented,
'Evidently the Yankees
thought he shouldn't represent
them here, in view of the Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore talk."
The conference was called at
the request of William Dewitt
chairman of the major league
fund committee, to explore va various
rious various realignment proposals be before
fore before the annual major-minor
league meetings at Washington
next month.
Here is some of the early re realignment
alignment realignment talk:
Houston may pull out of the
Texas League, and go into Trip e
"A" ball. If Houston gets Triple
A, Dallas and Fort Worth want
Triple A, too.
Atlanta of the Southern As Association
sociation Association wants Triple A, possi possibly
bly possibly to replace tottering Louis Louisville
ville Louisville in the American Associa Association.
tion. Association. ,
Create an entire new Triple
A loop with "the cream of the
crop" of the Double A Southern
and Texas Leagues.
Denver of the American As Association
sociation Association to the Pacific Coast
League, and Houston and Dallas
to the American Association, in
place of Louisville and Denver.
I don't have3fave n.-
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 & 7:55
Carl Mohner
Barbara Shelley
"THE CAMP ON
BLOOD ISLAND"
COCO SOLO 7:00
Gina Lollobrlgida
Vittorio Gassman
"Beautiful But Dangerous"
in Color!
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"PORTLAND EXPOSED"
GAMBOA 7:00
Jeffrey Hunter
Nigel Patrick
"COUNT FIVE AND DIE"
MARGARITA 6:15 & 7:45
John Cassavetes
"AFFAIR IN HAVANA"
PARAISO
7:00
Gregory Peck
Lauren Bacall
"DESIGNING WOMAN"
in Cinemascope & Color!
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
"FORTUNE HUNTER" and
"TROPICAL HEAT WAVE"
CAMP BIERD 7:00
Johnny Desmond
Merry Anders
"Escape from San Quentln"
L Coming November 23rd
COCO SOLO THEATRE
and RALBOA
'The Glenn Miller Orchestra'
Under the Direction of
ray Mckinley

fi
it

RAY McKINLEY.
Directing

TICKETS NOW ON SALE :-

alignment of my league," said
International president Frank
shaughnessey. "We haven't
any trouble at all."
Shaughnessey's main concern
A-as televising of major league

games into a minor club's terri-
ory when tne minor team is
playing at home.
Dick Butler, Texas League
president said he didn't think
nis loop "had too .much of a
problem in spite of the Houston
situation.
The Cardinals have officially
notified the league that they
will not operate Houston in a
Double-A circuit next year.
"Houston is a good city," But
ler said. "I don't think we will
have much trouble getting a club
in there next season. It should
not be hard to sell the fran franchise."
chise." franchise." Butler said he "personally did
not think" the comKning of the
Texas and Southern Association
Leagues to form a new loop
would work.
"It's because of the racial
situation," he said. "We have
Negro players in the Texas
League. The Southern doesn't."
The leagues will hold joint
meetings and then go into sep separate
arate separate sessions to discuss propos proposals
als proposals concerning their leagues.
Sports Briefs
THREE STRAIGHT WINNERS
LAUREL, Md. (UPI) Steve
Brooks, a leading rider on the
Maryland circuit, won the first
three races a Laurel Monday
Brooks scored on Nishtlette:
($6.60) in the first. Wild and
Wooley ($12.60) in the second and
Harleigh ,($5.40) in the third. The
daily double paid $72.60.
LOANED TO SPRINGFIELD
DETROIT (UPI) t- Defenseman
Jack Hendrickson has been loaned
to the SDrinefield Indians of the
American Hockey League by the
Detroit Red Wings. Hendrickson,
who was called up from Hershey
of the AHL two weeks ago. failed
to score in three games with the
Red Wings.
MARTINEZ FACES REDL
NEWARK, N. J. (UPt)-Vince
Martinez of Paterson, N. J. ha
signed to meet Stefan Real, for
merlv of Germany but currently
living in Passaic. N. J., in a 10
round bnut at the Newark Ar
mory, Dec. 6. Martinez was
stopped by Virgil Akins in t
fourth round at St. Louis last
June 6 in his bid to win the va vacant
cant vacant welterweight title.
HAS GOOD DAY
CAMDEN. N. J. (UPt)-Jack
Leonard, a 17 year old jockey
from Renton, Wash., had nne of
h's best days in the saddle at
Garden State Park Monday. T
srd had three winners -Little
Quiz ($5.60), Black Satin ($13.0)
and Melpet Jr. ($25.40) and also
finished in the money on three
other mounts.
PIRATES SIGN PITCHfRS
PITTSBURGH (UPI) The
Pittsburgh Pirates have signed
rieht-handed pitchers Michael
Costagliola of Jackson Heights N.
Y and Thomas Haake, 20, Ger-
mantown, 11., to 1959 contracts.
Costagliola will be sent to. San An An-celo
celo An-celo (Tex.) in the Sophomore
League, while Haake will go to
Clinton (Iowa) in the Class 1)
Midwest League.
ITODAY-ENCANTO-35-201
Frank Sinatra Tony Curtis
Natalie Wood in
"KINGS GO FORTH"
Plus: "The Lone Ranger In
The Lost City of Gold'

The
World Famous
F GLENN MILLER
ORCHESTRA
COCO SOLO
SUNDAY
NOVEMBER 23 4 p.m.
BALBOA 8:30 p.m.
Reservations
Atlantic 56-292
Pacific X 2700

Busso-Brown
In Non-Title
Bout Tonight

MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (UPI) (UPI)-Proceeds
Proceeds (UPI)-Proceeds from the fight will go to
charity but it's strictly busineCs
as far as Manhattan's Johnny
Busso is concerned when he steps
in the ring with lightweight cham cham-Dinn
Dinn cham-Dinn Joe Brown tonight.
For the nttie-Known busso, wno
never has had a Dig money snoi,
the fight is the most important of
his career. A win over Brown
would assure him a Shot at the
champ's title this winter. The
fight, the first in Miami Beach's
new iive-miinon-Qouar cxnimuon
Hall, will be a 10 round, non-title.
nationally televised bout.
Both men tapered off traing
this week and Brown even can
celled his scheduled Monday
sparring match. This appeared to
be a move of complete confident
after the champ had kayoed five
partners in his last four warm-up
sessions.
"What do sparring knockouts
rpove?" countered Busso. "I box
for a workout. I ain't getting paid
for a KO in the training gym.
Wednesday we get paid. I'll let
my bombs fly then."
Busso has won three of tour
fights this year, including a
knockout of Larry Boardman and
a 10-round decision over previous previously
ly previously unbeaten Carlos Ortiz, now the
third-ranked contender.
But Busso gives away eight
years experience to Brown, wno
has lost only 15 fights in 95 ann
has knocked out nearly 50 per
cent of his defeated opponents.
The oddsmakers, showing some
of Brown's confidence, have in indued
dued indued Brown a solid 12-5 favor favorite.
ite. favorite. lee MacPhail Says
:Ho Comment' On GM
Job Wilh Baltimore
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UPI)- Gen
eral Manager Danny Menendez
of the Memphis Chicks put the
question yesterday to Lee Mac MacPhail,
Phail, MacPhail, New York Yankees direc director
tor director of player personnel:
"Are vou going to Baltimore?"
,1 have no comment to makfr
at this time." MacPhail said.
Reports have been current that
Macfnail was tne man picneu
for the Baltimore general man manager's
ager's manager's job by Paul Richards, now
the Orioles' manager 'and general
manager. The report was re revived
vived revived here when it was learned,
MacPahil talked to Richards in
Memphis Monday.
Richards and
in private in a
here. The two
Memphis for a
MacPahil talked
downtown hotel
men had picket!
"secret meeting
place, where both could sit down
and talk about the Baltimore sit
uation, it was said.
Richards, it was understood,
wants an aide in the form of a
general manager to take over
some of his duues.
MacPhail has served in the
New York Yankees organization
various positions the past 14
vears.
Richards left here Monday
night for Texas following his
ta's with MacPhail.
MacPahil plans to remain here
ft"- the two-day minor league re
alignment talics opening today at
Hotel Claridge. 19
Kentucky's Bird
Named UPl's SEC
Back 01 The Week
ATLANTA (UPI) Calvin Brid
Kentucky's fast stepping sopho
more halfback, was named yester
day as Southeastern Conference
back of the week by United Press
International for his 21-point scor scoring
ing scoring spress in the Wildcats surpris surprising
ing surprising 33-12 upset over Mississippi
State.
Bird, a strapping 190 pounder
from Corbin. Kv.. tallied three
touchdowns and three extra points
in the Kentucky rout.
The SEC linemen of the week
award, made bv UP on Monday,
went to eenter Max Fugler of
Louisiana Stated the defensive star
in LSU's H-0 w n over Mississippi.
Other players nominated for
back of the week honors included:
nuarterback Bovce Smith of Van
derbilt; quarterback Richie Petit-
bon of Tuiane; nauDacK uary u
ny Robinson of LSU and quarter
back Richard wooa oi AUDurn,
' "fttK.-:
DRIVE-IN
7:00 Jon AY ,:0
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 PER CAR!
JOHN PAYNE
Rod CAMERON In
SANTAFEPASSAGE
'
RICHARD DENNING
Mara CORDAY in
"Th Black Scorpion"

Defending KingGprdy Dalton
In Dunlop Tourney: 3rd Round

? it)'
fV:vv' if
I "I f : v '''
i ys..j i

SPORTSMAN OF THE YEAR Dr. Robert F. Legge of the
15th Naval District poses with his son Gordon (left) and CZ
policeman "Red" Nail after being named "sportsman-of-the-year"
by Navy and Marine personnel publication The Cross Crossroads.
roads. Crossroads. Gordon and Red were the swimming medic's "devoted
crew" during his record-breaking swim through the Panama
Canal recently.

Iowa Retains
Grip On Top
By EARL WRIGHT
NEW YORK (UPI) The Iowa,
Hawkeyes retained a sienaer grip
on first place today in the United
Press International major college
football ratings while the unde
feated-untied Louisiana Mate u u-gers
gers u-gers pounced into the runnerup
spot.
Defeats suffered Saturday by
several of last week's highly highly-ranked
ranked highly-ranked teams enabled Northwest Northwestern
ern Northwestern and Notre Dame to climb
back into the top 10 and produced
several position changes among
those that remained in the select
group. Mississipoi, shut out by
Louisiana State in their "meetin'
of the unbeaten," and Pittsb "h.
upset by Syracuse, dropped o of
the top 10.
Early Christmas
Present
... ,1 i j :
Iowa, which collected one of it I
Christmas presents early when it
defeated Michigan for the tirsi
time in 34 years, received 13
first-place votes and a total of
305 points from the 35 leading
coaches who rate the teams.
Louisiana State, bracketed with
Rutgers as' the nation's only undefeated-untied
major college
teams, advanced from fifth to
second with 299 points. The Ti Tigers
gers Tigers received 17 first-nlace voe,
four more than Iowa, but the Big
Ten team remained first because
it received 15 second-place votes
to the Southern team's three.
Each coach sleets 10 teams In
the order he rates them nation nationally.
ally. nationally. Points are awarded on a 10-
9 8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis for votes from
first thorugh 10th place. Iowa thus
led Louisiana State by six points
Whatever
Happened to ..
BURGESS WHITEHEAD
Hnriress Whitehead, a National
Tjmm infield star for nine sea
sons, helped two different clubs
win three pennants. Coming up to
ih. Kt Lnuis Cardinals in 1933,
he nroved a handy andy utility
inflelder in 100 games for tne nen-
nunt-winnine club of 1934. Then
ho moved on to tne uianis as
star second baseman on the 1936-
37 National League cnamos ana
stuek with the New York team,
until the outbreak of World War
II. Whitehead hit, .286 in 1937, his
best vear at bat. He wound up
with a lifetime .263.
Whatever happened to Burgess
Whitehead? Now 48, he Is in the
real estate business in Colerain
N. C.

Editor! CONRADO SARGEANT

Slender

Grid Rating

after leading
week.
Army by nine last
Army Si ps
Army slipped from saeond to
third with three first-place votes
and 250 points. Auburn was next
with a first-place vote and 136
points and Oklahoma was close
behind in fifth place with the
other first-place ote and 185
points. t
Northwestern, 181 points; Wis Wisconsin,
consin, Wisconsin, 153; Purdue, 133; Ohio
State, 36; and Notre Dame, 34,
rounded out the top 10.
Mississippi dropped from 6th to
11th with 31 points Syracuse,
Texas Christian, Air Force Acad Academy,
emy, Academy, Rice. Nosth Carolina, South Southern
ern Southern Methodist, Clemson and
Geohcia Tech followed in that os-
der. Colorano, knocked out of the
unbeaten-untied ranks by.Oklaho
ma, wiz Lieu iui mm yvitii xcaao
MM; 0regon state ,Pittsburgn
and Virginia Military.
Fred Digby, Father
Of Sugar Bowl, Dies
. NEW ORLEANS (UPI) Fred
Digby, "father of the Sugar
Bowl" and veteran sports writer,
died here Monday at the age of
65 after a lifetime of promotion
and devotion to every athletic
event.
Funeral services are schedultd
to be held today.
At the time of his death, D'8by
was general manager of the Mid
winter Sports Association, sponsor
of the week long sugar Bowl
events, and historian tor the Foot-
hH Writers Association of Amer
lea.
He was one of the most honored
snorts writers in the nation. He
began as a $15 a week cub re
porter on the old New uneans
Item in 1912. "I worked for three
years at that salary." he said re
ren'lv, -Mnd never tnougnt to ask
for more."
Shortly after he became a re'
porter, Digby organized the Ama Amateur
teur Amateur Baseball Association, and
was acuve in esiaousning we lo local
cal local Golden Gloves contests, prep
relays, intersectional Catholic
football games and tennis tournr
ments.
He and his editor. Will R. Ham
ilton, drew up a set of boxing
rules that are still used to govern
the snort in Louisiana.
Digby personally covered most
of the world's heavyweight title
fights nd was one of the few
to chose Gene Tunney in 1927
beat Jack Dempsey.
to
Hia greatest achievement cme
w b e n he masterminded and
named the first Sugar Bowl foot
ball classic in New Orleans on
! New Year's Day, 1935- v

Defending champion Gordy

ayton, whose putter sets hotter
nan a firecracker in each an an-ual
ual an-ual Dunlop Golf Tournament
.t the Panama Golf Club, de defeated
feated defeated Roberto Torres by a score
of. 3 and ? over the past week-
end to advance to the third
round of play in the 1958 Dunlop
championship flight..
Dalton's work around the
greeru yith his wedge and put putter
ter putter was exceptional, despite a
splendid effort by Torres to
overcome Dalton's pitching and
putting. Gordy's good fortune in
taking over Frank Morrice Jr.,
last week, stood by him to put
him into the quarterfinals of the
1958 tourney, where he stands a
good Chance to repeat his de defense
fense defense of the Dunlop title.
Muller Loses Close One
Maurice Muller, the favorite
over 'Nene Arias, found the play
continuously competitive over
the first 17 holes. Arias played
steadily, &? did Muller through throughout.
out. throughout. Corning into the Iftth green
all even, Muller failed to sink
his putt which cost him a very
close match, won by Arias by the
score Of 1 up, and advancing
'Nene to the third round of
play.
Jim Hinkle, one of the biggest
threats to any of the better
players of the club with his
handicap-of 4. gave sleuth Bob
Walker 5 strokes and still came
out on top by a score of 3 and 2.
Hinkle's steadiness off the tees
and fairways, plus a consistent
ability to oar. was too much for
Walker. At this writing. Hinkle
aopears to be the player 'most
likely to succeed.'
Betron. taking. an advantage
of one stroke from Jack Lally,
the medalist in the chamoion-
shin fllsrht, he'd the adv9nta"
all the wsv and Lallv was forced
to the sidelines by a score -of 4
and 3. Betron also nlayed stead steadily
ily steadily to win his match, and ad advance
vance advance to the third round of
play.
In the lower bracket of the
h a mlp llonsbin ,fllht, Cant,
Chcrlie Kd from Albrook took
a stroke and the matah from
youn? Jeff Kiine, desnite Kline's
recent, excellent, practice rounds
Phootifle cnfis'stntly 'n the
middle "aMhigri Ws. Kline' is
fast establishing himself one of
the better luhior olayers at the
Panama Club. K.de. however
was better around the greens
where his sh.rrv nutting paid off
by a score of 2 and 1.
In the first flieht. Mike Ma
duro nroved his recent medalist"
nlav was not a fluke when he
def eaten Dr. Tapia by a score of
3 and 2. Pablo Duran won by
default from Stan Fldanque,
who left on a hurried business
trio to thf United States.
Dick Dehlinger's 14-year old
progeny Leo, whose 250-yard
drives off the tee make even the
best of the Panama golfers sit
ud and take notice, deieateo
Dick Dickerson by a score of 51
and 4 to advance to the third
round. Leo; as Jeff Kline, plays
in the middle arvj high 70's, and
is capable of playing alone with
any of the players with handi
caps of from 5 to 9, regardless
of the weather. Given a few
more years of sharp practice,
Leo looks to he another unbeat
able Johnny MacMurray in Isthr
miah golf tournaments.
Earl Fidanque defeated Scott
and 4 in the first flight, while
Frank Cain defeated Harry Wil Willis
lis Willis 3 and 1. Louis Chandeck,
playing off the match interrupt interrupted
ed interrupted by the eye injury to Dave
Halman last weekend, won by a
score of l dp. Halman. in an in interview,
terview, interview, stated that the injury
to his eye, struck just above his
glasses by a shanked ball on No,
5 fairway, fortunately did, noth nothing
ing nothing more than cause a huge
swelling, which went away after
four days. No concussion was
suffered, fortunately.
LADIES FLIGHT
Kay Purdy. in a close match
with Maggie Dalton, was able to
come through lor a win by a
score of l up over 18 holes. Kay
gave Maggie more strokes than
convenient, but was able to
withstand Daltbn's play. This
victory put Purdy into the third
round, where she will. next meet
Louise Jones, who scored a vic
tory over Mrs. Senn by a score
of 1 up.
The reporting of Mrs. Jones
scoring a victory over Mrs. Pur
dy was caused by an error in the
entering results of the match on
the scoring sheet. Purdy and
Jones will play off their match
next Saturday.
In another match in the
(Continued on pare s)
CAPITOLIO
35c. i Xhv
Spanish Program!
AMOR RE DICE
CANTANDO
with M. A.' Mejia
Also:
EL LATINO NEGRO
with Luis AKUliarv.'.

1 II

OFFICIAL PRIZE LIST
1951 Marlirt Toumamtnt
MARLIN
1st largest maoiin -14 percent
and trophy.
2nd largest marlin 11 percent.
3rd largest marlin 9 percent.
4th largest marLn 8 perceu..
ojj ingest marlin 6 percent.
Largest griped or if none
caught the 6th. Largest 5 percent.
7th largest marlin 4 percent.
8th largest marlin 3 percent.
Sailfish (80-lbs. Test and under)
1st Largest saiifish 8 percent
and trophy.
2nd largest sailnsh 6 percent.
3rd largest sailfish 4 percent
4th largest sailfish 3 percent
5th largest sailfish 2 percent
Dolphin r
1st largest dolphin percent.
2nd largest dolphin 2 percent.
Other Specie (Excludes 'all
, Sharks except Make)
1st largest other specie 3 per
cent.
2nd largest other specie 2 percent
3ra largest other specie l per
cent., (
Other Prim
Largest fish on 30 lb test line 3
percent.
Largest fish on 20 lb test line 3
percent.
Governor of the Canal Zone's
rophy presented for the largest
marlin caught during tournament.
Merchandise Prizes
Cape Cod Fishing Line. Co. Ap-
prox. sioo L'ne in different tests
awarded to Captain of boat catch
ing most poundage of marlin.
Tiger
By TREVOR SIMONS
Cristobal High's gridders still
lead the pack in search of their
lone championship since the ad.
vent of tackle,rfoptball to the. Can Canal
al Canal Zone; but their lead is not., as
comfortable as they thought ft
might have. been and you can
blame Canal vZone 'Junior College
First, the underdog College ele eleven
ven eleven surprised Cristobal and the
rest of the Isthmus by .holding
the Tigers to a scoreless tie, After
J.C. had scored their first victory
of the season last Thursday a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the hitherto undefeated Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Club, the Tigers had good
reason to believe that the Green
Devils would aid the cause of the
Atlantic Side when they (JC) met
the Bulldogs last Friday flight.
But that was not to be; the Col Collegians
legians Collegians took a pasting to say the
least and became the first Canal
Zone team in 1958 to be defeated
by a margin greater than a single
touchdown. JC's minue-53 yards
on the ground Friday night must
be some sort of a record touch I
can find nothing to factually back
that claim.
In all fairness to the College
backheld they can hardly be blam
ed for the embarassing thrashing
the Green Devils suffered at the
hands of the defending champs.
For all the good their line was do
ing they might just as well had
stayed home; at least there they
would have had some rest and
would not have been subjected to
the punishment they did receive.
Continuously Friday night dur
ing the short periods of time that
JC had control of the ball, hard
ly had. the center made the snap
than the College backfield was
swarming with red uniforms; the
Green and White was nowhere to
he seen except in a prone position
At times i was tempted to take a
count of the Bulldog team fearins
that they might- have fielded twice
as many men as the Green Devils
so overwhelming were the charges.
The Alexander .brothers com
pensated somewhat for the JC
loss of yardage when big broth
er Don uncorked a 23 yard pass to
Gary who went the rest of the way
for the only College score. This
53 yard gainer In the air put. Ju Junior
nior Junior College even for the night
nothing gained. nothing lost. A
real dismal night for a team that'
had been surprisingly effective
earlier in the season:-
And now Cristobal must do the
job themselves if they are to re-

'For the Best V: V .'.
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA; t09O COLON

TIVOL I
t5c..-- 15c
BANK I $125.00j
FANGS OF THE
WILD
SUPERMAN AND;
, THE MOLE MAN

VICTORIA
15c,
WALK BY THE
' NIGHT ,,
; with R. Basehatt,.
.wAlao;
CANNON cm",
.-. with R' Buehart

Kodak Inc. Panama 8M. mo. mt-
vie camera, 1st. largest marlin.. j j.

JL.OU U-UU" r- tv. ctv tlH ri ttn
largestmarlin.
Smoot and Paredes $50. cred- 114j
i A'd largest marlin. ;
Goodyear Co. 2 tires 4th Jarg-1 V.
est'marlin- .,
National Distillery 1 cast i4r
Agewood, 5th largest marlin. ' ,rT f

Manama American 1 yr. sub-i0a,m
scrip-ion 6th largest- marlin.
National Distillery 6 bot. li- t&lm

quor, 7tn largest marun,
aonal u.sviuery 6 Dot.
quor, 8th largesj manin.
Hauman S.A. -' szo. credit, tn .... ..

largest marlin. 'it

Coca coia to. 7 mon. supply supply-coke
coke supply-coke 10th largest marlin. -i fa
Shaws Marlin figurine ltthJ--
largest marlin. '&"
, Cristobal Yacht Club c a s e'
whiskey, smallest marlin caught..'.2 "I3
Crawford agencies $35. cred
it, 1st largest sailfish. W-. ;
Abernathy Trophy, 2nd :lar- .'"i
est sailfish.
Tahiti Jewelry Tie and cuff
set, 3rd largest sailfish.
Balboa Yacht Club $25. cash,
largest fish by a woman.'
C.Z.P. Assoc. Lodge $25.. 'sii
cash, second largest fish by worn worn-an.
an. worn-an. .s.it
Worsley Co. Cuckoo clock,
largest on 901b tesMine. ., ;
Atiag' Co. Saaeffet pen, Urg-
est on 30lb test line.
Ashaway Line Co. 500 yrd.: tt
line largest dolphin. ."
Louis Martinz $100.- to be us-
ed;By club for scientific research r
purposes. i&nt
111 1,1 -A film

Rags
lieve Balboa High of their football ''
: rf a

uruwu. vnsiuuai can anurti au-. r
other tie with Junior College when ;
they meet at Mount Hope Stadium .. ,7
this coming Friday:, but that's all

they can afford; A Joss to JC would
bask thev Bolldogs, into another T

fnntKoll .Viamn'nnchirt Hn fha ho.
sis of last Friday's fiasco and w in

Bill Gibson out -'if or :,the .season,

cwstobai should .-get oyer;, t n i s
humn. .Rut' th W same nf thd

season, the, one that is atreaov,,.

tagged a "must for both, h i.g h
schools, is the CHS-BHS' season ''.
finale at Balboa Stadium on Nov.
The Tigers must have this one'1
to be champs for. '58 and there
can be no question of a tie, De.
pending- on the 6utcome of this
Friday !s Tiger-Green. Devil con-., m

test,, me DUiiuugj wm it q q w ... -f.
.1 11- 1 IT 1 iL. :

wueiner or not uiey need itnis on(
for the championship; but need. i
or not they will be going all"' oui

them by the Tigers on HomecomwtJl
ing day at Mount Hope. Stadium, .,;,,,.
. -. i'-l!'

i wu ut vusiuuai s DBciuieia are lr it;
among the leader in trrnunri vdtA.

ge, Keith Kolig (218) and Donald 'w J

Humphrey (166). But Balboa has-; trf

H UHCB, liaiMKU rilU UgC,. S DEW'., ,4U
i it- si i rw i. .1-

comer 10 me uanai one, w".Qw
leads all Canal Zone gridders with
.334'yards, -.
This has been a bad year" for,'
passers. Junior College is ,dn ,top 4. m
with completions in 25 tries and r
the-. Tigers run second with 4 for,,
26. Balboa Hi ah. desnite ereat

tential threats- in the- thrpwingV"
arms of ChrHe renph ti u

noias ana rnu vage,. nave .corn

'eted only 2 passe this y eax-..r..
Thow tiautt tntil 1

One of Cristobal's top linesmen, "t
Don Bruce, was not suited up for,"
Thursday, night's. Athletic Club.H-

tuiucst ucuauac ui nu iuuut mu- I. not'
Ji ii 1 ii m

cie in nis rifuii.ieg, pui is expected t. Autf

to De uacK in tne iine-un tor .'W .-tta k
Junior CoUege assignment next ,t i
Friday ..." ",
, Balboa placed another player
on their disabled list last wee. 4v

Buzzy Kathgeber is sidelined, nrob

ably for the rest of the season,
witjn a slipped disc, but around the
Bulldog headauavters there ere
quiet" and. optimistic, whisperings .c

to tne effect mat iary .Ness, onaw 4

of tne greatest, running backs. on j!
the Isthmus who has been o n t
with a broken wrist, might be-4.-,

reaov ion me unsioDai game on-
the 14.
RIO
tie, Bank Night!
Gold FrlM 1500.00
' THE STORY OF
v Lynn stuart
..with Betty Palmer
GRAFT AND, w
CORRUPTION
with Dennis O'Keefe

'.;'i.irtf.i

W
it,

1 uri
v ..
m
"
tut

tr
1 1

0

MA
'A Ck
v:.1'f



WtDJTMDAT, KOTZMSEX $, list

TH1 PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPI
PAGE ICTEN

. 7v

BALBOA MIN'f LIAOUE
Teams W
Hillman Can 16
Lincoln Uf 7 15
Zenith Kadios ,
". Kent Cigarettei-"
' Martini Vermouth ;
Cafe Duran -,
Tivoli Travel
Goodyear Tires v t
Knapp Plumpers V
Pepsi Cola w,
Blue 6Ur,Milk
Balhoa. RMtr .. ..
12
12
10
10
10
t'
4
4
Leading Averages: s toland sl80,
De Luca 172, Lane lll. ,,,. j
Htllman Cars I Zenith" 1 : i
In a noisr. scranor. peppy bat
tle where everv strike ans miss
cat treated with heert or moans,
the Hillman Cars took undisputed
possession of first place. -The
freen clad Hillmars were Ja Ja-I
I Ja-I inf -but with n outburst in the
late frames,, they came through
with their first. win by two marks.
Tato Garrido's 188 stoolt-out as
- All.., V : u:- Tn h
middle same Joe Burgoon took.
ever with noo and' again Hill Hill-mans
mans Hill-mans won. Although -Joe came
back with 208 in the' final, the
Zeniths threw a blockade in the
form of Al Hele's 188 and Hum Hum-berto
berto Hum-berto De Luca'a 183 to prevent a
ShOUtOUt. J '-
De Luea missed the ABC three
ef a-klnd; patch In rolling 185, 181
ana in ior-aw. unranu i w
Bith also had 5C's plus nine.Three
Hillmana adced iip top notch se series,
ries, series, Joe Burgoon $48, :Tta Ga. Ga.-rrido
rrido Ga.-rrido 531 and George Matczger
501. vf ,.8.l.'" Hi:'.-,"-' ',-",'
Unceln Life Ins. 4 -Goodyear
, Tires ,.
This : was one.' of .those; affairs
m.t iwi ,mttir what Goodveir
Tires did,' th Lincoln s Lifers did
Better; .When te uooayears open
ed witht 787, the Iincolns- were 19
pins1 better. .The Tires skidded to
749, and the Lifers topped them
with, 753., In-the next try;. Good Goodyear
year Goodyear guided by McNair Lane's 219
totaled 829, but Lincoln was, not
to fee denied nl again they top topped
ped topped Goodyear .by 21. This clean
sweep,' put the Isurance salesmen
into second place. The two sana sana-euts
euts sana-euts for Lincoln was "santa'! Klaus
Kleischman's 513 and Chaplain
had. Iiii hintitmnl in the

Nt league with 529. Goodyer's one
and only 500 kegler was Mac Lane

ith an exceueni
if Cigarette 4 Cate Duran
ith Bill Coffey retiring from
league, the Kent ;-Cigarettes
d tip nick, soyster, ana wick
a tnrouen witn iiyuik cutun
th 534 series, but the ; orignt
r fot Ah Knt,s-K)i9he- man
er tne jiaiooa j uowierman.
uie Ceballos in rolling one oi
hit best series, i hejlthy. 546.
This duo, guided Jthe'J Rents t
witminilair gmI.ptttf,the
pener, 28 in the second; and 15
1b the last game. A "569 series and
ar 200 single that Boh Toland brew brewed
ed brewed for Duran Coffee weren't down

i the drain. :Only consoiauon was
that Bob retained his leadership
Is hv averages.

Martini VermewHi
Tivoli Travels, 1
The Tivolt Travel UgenU have
In Jive weeks of bowling always
managed to- get off to a good start
but then get detoured into losing
ways. Lou Glud and Bruce Hassler
teamed up in the first game with
teamed up in the first game with
Identical 187 and overcame Mar Martini's
tini's Martini's Johny Palm's 212 to win by
21 vint.
The second game jinx caught up
with Tivoli and they we tripped
Vv Vermouth lads bv 61 bins. As

te the night grew longer the Tivolis

got weaker and the Martini mix mixture
ture mixture lot stronger and trounced
the travelers by 130 sticks to pick
up three points. Bub Bayles with
502 series, and 200 and plenty of
splits, and Johnny Palms S75 were
the Vermouth best. Only Bruce
Hassler found bit wa out the woods
with an even 500. Sv ;,
Pes Cole S'Cerven Balboa 1
The Balboa Beer Barrels are
Aging in the cellar," Por ewhlle it
appeared that the Beet Suds were
Soinr to break out of last place,
ut Peosi Colas threatened with
aimtal fate; said 'W it the form
of sweeping the! remaining three
mints. The high man on lanes 7
and 8 was Pepsi Cola's Kid Salyers
with cool knd refreshing 525.
Balboa's- leadoff man, and Arm
ed Forces "double champ Is get-
' ting to solve the tough Balb
looa
lanes with. 299 to be high for his
team.
d Piomerie Knap 1
Blue Itar 1
if'
: 1 The Blue Star Diareymea, churn
-' ed enough maple- lumber off the
' lanes to Gutter off with 19 stick
' win. But after that it was rail
Knapp without too much "struggle
; Ray Scheider afer a Tough night

. in the Major Uague had ms con confidence
fidence confidence restored in Balboa with

vf 5b4r and his Knapp teammate and
anchor m an, Joe Bieber came up
' with a 201 ; and 331 set. for f the
- Blue Stars, the man with the oi
i gar, Pre Anderson wa top with
t CUA88IC LIA9UI Of DIABLO
Taenia
Marlbore
Carta Ja ..
Seymour, Agency i
14
IS
4 ;
is n
v'"'-1 r 2'
Leading averages:
Balcer 205.
Marlboro 2 Seymour 1
Both team bowled in a manner
worthy of the- Classic league stand stand-ard.
ard. stand-ard. Paced by Dick Soyster's 230,
the -last place Seymour, took mea mea-sure
sure mea-sure of the league leader by eight
' tuck. The second game produced
the blggeM margin, when Marlboro
had ft 37 pin, edge.'
Marlboro came back with iheii1

best fame ie the last chapter but
. was noi enousD, oceause inrre
Seymour- jelled 200 and beter
fames, and totaled 1007., However;
they fell short by two put to get
the TP, and settled lor an eve
split. Pepe Damian was the top
man witn era.
MarlfcW
Lane""'"'
DeLuca -AUen
-Schmidt
Damiaa. L
Totals
21T 180 182 578
-.J li5 .,168' 118 531
e j WIST '202 568
176-195 176 547
. .195 '212 202 609
904 942 980 2829
Seymour'
230
. 158:
160
' ,188"
' 914
Soyster
Toland
,147
178
178
178
226
179 556
246 582
202 538
200 566
Soto
Best
Kunkel
Totals
180 584
905 1007 282
Agewood 3 Carta Vitja 1
wltn ?"l?a,e,r; u,5re"in
his
league leading average, by rolling
205, 220 and 205 for a 630 total,
tne Agewoods tooic tne carta vieja
Rum Runners. -This put the Age Age-woods
woods Age-woods in the runneruo, sooti seven
hoints behind Marlboro. Failure
to come though in. the clutch, cost
the Agewood from sweeping the
series because in the first sa me
they dropped the winning marker
dv ave pins.
The middle game was no where
close, but the last one was 4ecid
ed by a split in the tenth frame
against Bill Coffey; The two an
ehor men, and the onetwo bowlers
of the league, Bud Balcer and Bill
Coffey rolled 600 series, Bug hav
ing tne edge ny 29 witn his 659
Agawaod
' 156 184
Gleichman
Pistonich
Boyer
Albritton -Balber
170
199
160
179
205
510
137
182
180
205
860
169
176
205
220
954
505
518
564
630
Totals
913 2727
Carta Viefa
Melanson
214'
137
154
000
210
150.
865
192
142.
137
178
181
830
184
175.
142
197
210
590
454
Samaniego
Sullivan
Vescio
433
375,
601
Coffey
Blind
Totals
150
908 2603
Next week, will be a must se series
ries series for the Agewoods. Thev must
win four from Marlboro, if thev
are to close the" gap between first
and second, place. The side line
of the battle will be Balcer versus
Damian; In the other tussle. it
will be the up and coming Sey.
mour tikin on the Cartas Vieia.
Neither team? will be able to af
ford any 400 itries..
Starting Them Young! 'In Saint
Louis, the hotbed of -bowling' in
ttte Nation; in the Master leazue
Where Don Carter, Ray Bluth and
otner name oowiers; tnere is a
team Which features two .sixteen
year old bowlers. Recently this
pair, Jimmy Haefner shot 709 and
Ray Orf 703:
PORT KOBBE MIXED LEAGUE
Teams
Won Lost
Stingers
Pin Pal
Peppers
.... 8
...... 8
.. ..
... .. .. 7
S
4.
5
. 6
8 ;
9
9
Hi-Hos ...
Jon-I-Cols .. .. .. .. .. d
Wing Dings .. .. .. . 4
Jester $
Cherry Pickers . 3
Stingers 1, Hi-He I
The Stinger lost their' (ting
ing power when they met head
on with the Hl-Hos and thank
to an eight pin advantage in the
middle game the Stingers retain
ed first place by the slim mar margin
gin margin of one point.v The Hl-Hos
were high in three of the four
effort,, with all of their mem member
ber member climbing Into the BOO handi
cap clas.
Muriel wtuon atarted off the
Hi-Hoa with 544. Fred Boadras-
so had ten less. Willie Wilson
was Hi with 548 and Jack Sta-
cier completed the roster with
517. At least one Stinger, did not
lose hi potency, when Don Mc Mc-Ouir
Ouir Mc-Ouir rolled a scratch 515 and
S63 handicap. Damsel Bee Bal Ballard
lard Ballard also tried to atem the tide
With 530 hdep. i
Pin Pale 4, Wing Ding I t
The pin Pal proved anything
but Pal to the Wing Ding, be
cause iney mannanaiea the lat latter
ter latter unmercifully, (Weeping; all
four point. ; Thi( put the Pin
Pal into a tie for the rannernp
spot. The Luminaries in the Pin
Pal rank consisted, of pne doll
and a guy, Bobbee Kelly kicked
In with 512 handicap, and Bob
Brahke 525 hdcpv Not single
Wing Ding made; the-mark. tr
best was Charlie Jackson' 470.
Pepper S Jon-I-Colia t v,
The Jon-I-Coll piled: enough
pin on the credit side to enable
them to split the four ooints.
The Pepper gplced up the last
two games out fell snort In the
TP by 18 maples.; The Peppers
produced two he-men h In' their
spulltting effort when Fran
Canady collected 531 hdep, and
Dave Davenport dubbed in a 510
handicap. The tri-inltlal'team'
big gun was Wayne Collin with
564 handicap.- v,, '?
i Cherry Picker I. Jester r
The Cherry -Picker picked up
juicy tasty i three point, al although
though although only two stick separated
them from, the Jesters in. the
Total Pin. The Jiester were on only
ly only jolly In the opening act when
they enjoyed a 56 maple mar margin.
gin. margin. ; However, they lost -all of
their profit in the succeeding
games. Both sides had two
strong men to break into the 6C
society, George Beaver and Mike
St. Michael led the Cherry Pick Picker
er Picker with 835 and 534.J For. the
Jesters, Bill Burmelster mastered

270 hdep and Ray Lund loosen loosened
ed loosened 516 handicaps; ' ,v
PACIFIC WOMEN'S LEAGUE
Team V 1
Lucky Dreamers
Gutter Gals
Broadsides ;
One Eye .Open ",
The Rose . V
Alley Cats -j
Beauties .
Won"
. 20
IBMs
. 18
. 18
. 18
. 12
. 12
Lost
20
20 1
Lucky Dreamers 4. Alley Cats I
ing of keeping on to first place
Shd snatching the first place
loot,- rolled the -27 ;: Inch ball
down the lane with' good accur accuracy
acy accuracy and the net mult was that
the AUey Cat were skinned for
all four points.. And the pussies
are now tied for the cellar. Ma Madam
dam Madam French; and Lee were the
standouts for the Dreamers with
526 and 530 handicap series. The
only Alley Cat that stretched
out a satisfactory set was Con Connie
nie Connie Reichert with a 503.
Gutter Gals 2'a, BeauUes 1H
The Beauties found out that
they spotted the Gutter Gals too
many pins, an .dthe Gals used
the gift to a get advantange by
winning the opening game. The
Beauties, came back witn' ven'
geance and trounced the Gutter
gals' irom pillar to post; But a
lady by the, name 'of Calbat,
sparked the putter Gals, with a
scratch 200 game, and tne Gut Gutter
ter Gutter females won themselves an another
other another point,
" Then the" adding machines
took over, s.hd after checking
and rechecklng both -sides had
the tame total pin count, so
each were awarded half a point.
Mr. Calbat missed the coveted
600 hdep set, when she rolled
597, her two lady friends Wil Wil-burn
burn Wil-burn and Stickler, helped the
Gutter Gals with 508 and 523
hdeps. The Beauties, also a trio
of bowleyettes that "went over
5C; Bauer 510, Fussell 519 and
Metzger5l7.
Broadsides 0, One Eye Open 4
The One week lay off did not
do the Broadsides any good be because
cause because they dropped all four
point to the One Eye Open
team. The opener of the morn morning
ing morning was really an eye opener for
the One Eye Open quintet, be because
cause because they shuck that one In the
win column by three sticks. ; i
The other games were not
close. The leadoff. gal and the
anchor woman for' the winners
walked away with gearing,., hdrir
drMarcella Plucker '544, and M
Wolitarsky 558 both hdep. the
spanked Broadside also came
up with two ladie' in waiting,
when oDttie Crudup checked out
Iwlth 514 and Mabel Leslie had
three more to her credit.
The Roses 2, Martians t
Number ten ,was the lucky
mystic number for the .Roses,
because they won the first game
by ten pins, and duplicated the
stunt in the finale. In the mid middle,
dle, middle, game, the Martians gathered
enough pin' on the lanes to
guarantee them an even split for
the moraine's work. Of the Ros
es that broke into high scoring
blossom was Anita Passon 480.
For the Martian" Maidens. Thel Thel-ma
ma Thel-ma Gulbert grabbed off 493.
American Legion
Dinner Saturday
The American Legion will hold
its first American Legion Junior
Baseball annual awards dinner for
the players of the first place teen.
Orange Kist, and the runners'
up. Westinghouse. at- the Ameri
can-Legion Club, Ft. Amador, Ca- i
nal zone on tne evening of Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Nov. 8 at 7:30 p.m.
Among 'those who have been in invited
vited invited to attend are Joaquin Vt-
llarino, Jr., executive vice presi
dent of tne Panama coca Cola
Bottling Company which sponsor
ecHfae league-winning Orange Kist
team. Also attending will be Al
fredo Aleman, general manager of
ine National Brewery wnicn spon sponsored
sored sponsored the' Spur Cola team, John
McGrath, general! manager uf
PEMCO, which sponsored the sec second
ond second place team; westinghouse, Eu
gene McGrath, general- manager
of tne ranama ; insurance Co.
team and Ralph R. Reber, gener general
al general manager of EI Panama Hilton,
which also sponsored ft team' in
the .league.- '::.
District representatives of the
Ford. Motor Company, will "" also
be on hand to present the Ford
Motor. Company Plaques, Which
the Ford Company awards to the
state champions', and runnersup
each (year.
'Individual citations and trophies
will be presented the members of
fhe two teams following a dinner
during which ,the boys, managers,
sponsors and special guests will
have an opportunity to discuss A A-merican
merican A-merican Legion junior, baseball in
an inJoriqaLfttmosphere :ts'.lhe
belter understanding of all : con concerned.
cerned. concerned. .,: ,r ,r--
- ,r-- All boys of the two teams, their
parents, and guests have been in invited
vited invited to attend. It is expected that
Department Commander of the A
merlcan '.Legion, Alfred Gauvin,
will also be on hand at the inau
guration of the annua! awards
dinner, in addition to the various
league officials who made the

program a tuccesi.

,. .... M
'i'f :" I
, '
i.'1!'
fcflllMMIIWtwpillllWilWiWillllllWlllilMfc

HIGH )(NTO THE AIR,, but to now avail, goes Balboa's Dave
Adams (74). Knocking down the pass is, J.C.'s Don Alexander
(5 The Bulldogs walloped the Green Devils Friday night at
Balboa .Stadium.. .

By OSCAR
NEW YORK, (UPI) Back in
t.h dnvs when Joe Louis was
enlisting various pugilists In his
"bum of the month club" the
dark destroyer was offered a
bout with a gladiator namea
Melio Bettlna.
. Melio, recognized In New York
state as the light heavyweight
champion of the world, was a
southpaw. This, in ordinary lan language
guage language means, he was lefthanded,
, And Lo'ulsjiad neyer engaged
ia, bostUiyejl with;onleonj jft
took a menacing stance 'from
this side of the torso.
"I will go down to the gym
and work out with a southpaw,"
Louis said. "Then I will let you
know."
Joe wasn't gone long. And his
reply was emphatic.
"I," he asserted firmly, "don't
want, ahxntntelv nothinar what
soever to do with no southpaws.
Bettlna is out."
The Brown Bomber's reaction
is typical of those in the boxing
trade 'Manaeers shy away from
left-handers and so do oppo
nents.
"If he's your boy," explained
nn nllot "nobodv wants to fight
him. If he's, an opponent, he's
micrh tn fiirht and usuallv hell
make your boy look bad evn if
you win.
Think Left-Handed
"The trouble with most of
them," he added, "is that they
think left-handed, too."
LSU's Max Fugler
Named UPl's SEC
Lineman-'Of-Veek
ATLANTA (UPI) Mississippi
had a first-apd-goal ituation on
tk. Tmii.iano fit a to two-vard line
in the second .period Saturday
night and was apparently aoow
to chalk up the first score in the
battle between two unbeaten, un
tied teams.
But then, Max Fugler rangy
200-pound junior center for Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State, came up from his line line-backing
backing line-backing position to make four
consecutive tackles, stopping
Slssippi cold ana turning me uue,
in a game which LSU went on
to win 14 0.
For his great oerformance Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night. Fugler yesterdaywas
nm nil Snuthatm (!onferenc
lineman of the week by Unit
Press International.
WaaV after week Fticler 'had
been nominated or this award.
But each time some other sown sown-Aitrn
Aitrn sown-Aitrn Conference linemttn mull
aged to edge him out. This time
it was no contest, nugier domin dominated
ated dominated the balloting.
Tiirrlor htm haan nna if the Vav
reasons that Louisiana State (7-0)
is now tne tone major unoeaten.
untied football team in the na nation.
tion. nation. '' ;V",V;''v.',;,
Extremely; fast for a big man
Fugler was converged to fullback
his freshman year but returned
to the pivot oost, t mid-season
la at ;. wir Wk!I. )! ilafandva
play has been, received attention
ms coscnes say rugier is equally
. . ,1 ii ..i.
ouisianuing ai a Diocner. .

iFdr die Best rl r M
in news and entertainment
HOGYCN
i:'M840 PA MA MA L. 1090 COLON

FRALEY

This seems like a bad rap to
hang on a fellow simply because
he downs his vegetables with his
left hand or Jabs with his right.
You might think, to listen to the
boxing folks, that southpaws
were all left-handed shortstops.
But one lad who has survived
this attitude remarkably is Ken Kenny
ny Kenny Lane, the Muskegon, Mich.,
lightweight who tackles Lahoua Lahoua-rl
rl Lahoua-rl Godih, the alphabet soup Al-
isciimi. uuui runs, ui rxiuay,
ht .televised light om j-
a avudt.
Lane has been very busy with
a total of 59 flights, and very
successful with 53 victories over
that stretch.
But the "I told you so" guys
of boxing will point out that
Lane never has won the light lightweight
weight lightweight title.
Only Nine Lefties
In rebuttal, you can say "al "almost."
most." "almost." He boxed lightweight
champion Joe Brown last July
and it was so close that Brown
hasn't been up on a soan box
demanding that Lane fight him
again.
True there, have been only
nine left-handed champions In
the whole history of boxing.
These were Bettlna, middle middle-weights
weights middle-weights Lotl Broulllard. Tiger
Flowers, Al McCoy end Johnny
Wilson: welterweight Young
Corbett III: bantamweight Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Carruthers; featherweight.
Freddie Miller and flyweight
Jackie Paterson.
But the truth is that most
managers, when thev ee a like
ly prospect who is left-handed.
mit him in the ?ym and convert
him Into a right-hander. Most of
the good left hookers you see are
natural left-handers.
Dave Charnley, the British
Empire lightweight champion, is
a southpaw and, alon? with
Lane, may help to give the left
hanrlers a new standing. It is to
be doubted, however, because
the prejudice Is too ancient. But
one thinf? Is sure. Lane is a
southnaw who will give you a
good fight.
REVITiJUXR
ycur GLACjUS
If you feel oldbefore your Tim or
"uffor from nrv, brain or phyttcal
WaakntM, you will And bapplnraa and
health In a, now American Laboratory
method which reatora youthful vigour
and vitality. It la a limpta home treat treatment
ment treatment In tablet form prepared by an
American Laboratory and It very easy
to talc. It acta directly on your
flanda, nerve and vital organ, and
. work ao well you can see and feel
aaw bodily power and vigour In a
ahort time. Because of Iti natural ac action
tion action on glanda and nerve your brain
power and memory often improve
notably,
Thle new gland and vigour reatorer
called VLTabs haa been tested and
proved In the United 8tatea and la
now available at all drugstore! here.
Get Vl-Tabs tablet from your drug-
ftst today, put them to test and see
he big Improvement Take the full
bottle, Which laets eight day. It will
make you full of vigour, energy and
vitality, and you will feel years
younger. The large else whloh lasts It
days I very economical.

Bulldogs

DefeaUAgaihsf AC

By TREVOR SIMONS
' Balboa High School, defending
football champions of ihe Canal
Zone wil sees to vindicate them
selves against the Atlantic Cldb
Rams ai. Balboa Stadium tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night at seven o'ebek. -The
Bulldogs bave a 7-0 detea. on their
record when they last faced the
Kama. But the AC s loneocore in
that game came when Balboa
quarierback, Joe Reynolds tried a
flat pass deep in h.i own terri
tory and Bil Rankin intercepted
on the 20 to go 11 the way for
tne score. Prior o that, neither
team had been able to do much
damage .o me other and the game
was surely headed for a tie.
A'thleticYlub must take one' a
gainst Balboa tomorrow night if
hey a-e 10 rela'n their top po i
tion in Canal Zone football for
1958. A Bulldog win would place
them inlo a two-way tie with the
Rams. In addition, this might be
the Una! 1958 appearance of the
AC, for there are reports .hat the
remaining game against CZ Ju Junior
nior Junior College will probably be can cancelled
celled cancelled because of injuries sustain sustained
ed sustained by JC, ihe only team to de defeat
feat defeat the Rams this year.
Tomorrow night's game will fea feature
ture feature a battle between ihe two top
ground gainers in the Canal Zone.

$25,000 Carling Open Golf
Tournament Underway Today

By DAVID M. MOFFITT
ATLANTA (UPI) The $25,000
sixth annual Carling Open Golf
Tournament gets under way near
hete today with field of 123
golfers, including some of the
nation's top pros, geared for a 72 72-hole
hole 72-hole battle over the tough Chero Cherokee
kee Cherokee Town and Country Club
course.
.The Cherokee, just completed
last fall, is a 7,004-yard, par 72
course abounding with natural and
man-made obstacles. The golfers
till play 18 holes today, Thursday,
Fridav and Sunday, taking Satur Saturday
day Saturday off to attend the Georgia Tech
Clemson football game here.
Only a small handful of prom
inent pros will miss this tourna
ment which has a first prize of
$3,500 and an added bonus of
$5,000 more if the winner is a
former Carling champion.
Four former titlists are entered
These are defending champili
Paul Harney: national PGA cham
rak Dow Finsterwald who won
tnr carung in 1956; former Mas
ters and PGA champion Doug
ford (1955) and Julius Boros
(1954). Cary Middlecoff,. the 1953
winner, won't be on hand because
of a recent illness.
Other top pros heading this
yar'g Carling list include Nation
al Open champion Tommv Bolt
Mas'ers champion Arnold Palmer,
Art Wall Jr., Billy Casner, Mike
Souchak, Frank Stranahan, Jay
Hebert, Marty Furgol, EH (Porky)
Oliver. Jm Turnesa, Chick Har
bert, Bo Wininger and many tim
ers, in all. there are 62 PGA
members who are entered without
having tn qualify.
The other k 61 golfers survived
Sunday's qualifvine round when
high winds and slippery greens
sent scores soaring and made an
ll over-oar 83 good enoueh for an
en'ry. Best round turned in dur during
ing during Sunday's erratic nlay was a
two-over-nar 74 bv John Dalrym Dalrym-ple
ple Dalrym-ple of St. Clair Shores. MicK
Two other northerners, Jerry
Magee of Toronto, Canada, and

Jewellers

Control Avnu
Nert to the Central Theater

I
i

Lucho

Azcarraga

Your Community Network YCN

340 Kilocycles
PANAMA
)' A-

."SsT. A

Try t o Avenge Lone :

I Phil Cage, scrappy Ba'boa back,
has sited oil a niee chunk o.
yardage to lead all. others with
334 yards. Carl Tu-tie. -who has
I personally been responsible for
two of ihe AC wins, has 306 yards
on the ground and will have to
go some to over ake the elusive
Bu'ldog back.
Bob Morris, who was one of the
most powerful forces in the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa backfield and was famed for
making boles where there were
none and Jim Fulton, hard hi t ng
linesman, are both in the service
and w'll no. see action against the
Bulldogs tomorrow Jack Corrigan
will be dome he nuar erbick n
for the pace-setting Rams and will
once more be called unon to.ke?o
the Athletic Club out of the trouble
areas via his powerful and accur accurate
ate accurate rieht foot. Corrigan has punt
ed an average of 37 yards. His
total of 486 yards in 13 punts is
tops in the Isthmian loon.
In four games the Bulldogs have
punted only 6 imes, but his has
not been because of the lack of
pun' si.ution5. Mixed opinions
range from ca'l'ng i. dar ng foot football
ball football to foolish tactics and it has
not always been the wisest thing
. t i , t ...
I uiey ve none, n lour ouins a-s j
i has averaged 30 yards, but Gary
Ness, out wi:h a broken wris
was slated to be one of the better
I bootees on the Bulldog roster. A
Tom Talkington of Ypsilanti,
Mich., had 75s. Only 33 of the 83
would-be qualifiers ware sble to
break 80.
The most notable absentees are
Sammy Sneari, Ben Fogan, Ken
Venturi and Middlecoff.
After th winner talta rinwn
$3,500 Cor S8.50D1 tha ramainriar
of the purse will be solit un a si
ioiiows: &econa. 52.300: tnira.
$1,800; fourth, $1,500; fifth, 1,300:
sixth $1,200: seventh si inn-
eighth, $1,000; and 27 other pr--
ranging irom 950 down to ?ioo.
Air force Academy
Among 15 Teams
Eyed For Gator Bow!
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. fUPI) -The
high flying Air Force A-ederrfy-'WM
among 15 team
begin "considered for bids today
for the Gator Bowl classic here
Dec. 27.
General Manager George Olson
of the Gator Bowl Assn, said the
selection cnminittee wMl review
results of the teams after Satur
day's contests' and narrow the
list again.
The Air Force, wh'ch has onlv
a tie with too ranked Iowa to
mar a nrfect record, is one of
two undefeated team under con
sidera'ion by the Gor BoW'
The nfher is second ranked Louis
an State vhich i the oily major
college in the nation with a per
fee mark.
Th committee also is keeping
its eve on n1""0 ben ? """
Missisinpi, Clemson and Texas
Christian.
Others among the select 15 are
T?0ton rn1'a?a (4 2). Wolv CroSf
M-l), Pittbii"h C4-2-1). Vander
h'H (4-1-2). Georgia. Tech fn.
Norfh. Cr"1"""' W).. lie ("'
toother Methodist (3 3) and
Texas (-2).

FGWB

EVFRY
WE0NESDAY
frmn
6:30 to 7:00 p.m.
t
i
1090 KUocydei
COLON

iAi.j.a.ifciJj ft f ....iu ... taawrtw

Tomorrow
sprained ankle early in the sea season
son season has kip Chiil e French from
doing any of Jbe punting, but it
has no. slowed down tiis e ficent
BHS back, who has a total of 203
yard gained cn he gnund in 29
carries.
The Bul'dogs, a bit sluggish
earlier in the season, just scored
a 27 to 6 win over JC las' F-i-day
despite 9 fumbles that could
have seriously damage! any other
team. JC is the only team to de defeat
feat defeat the Ahle':: Club 'his year
and then there is the 7 0 win on
their record aga'n' the Bii'Moas.
A quick Joik at the records and
th;s column lost no favor' e 'nr
omor"ow night's game a! Ba boa
stadium.
Tinstone
NYLON
TUBLLESS
TIRES
The tire with
the built in
Peace of Mind!
Be sure
ymir Ttttls
and CAR v
. . '. -ii,v
are ready
for the
INSPECTION
COMING SOON!
firt$tone
DE LUXE
CHAMPION
TUBE
OR
TUBELESS
Proved on the
speedway. .
for your protection
on the Highway!
YOU CAN'T liUY
A TIRE THATv
COSTS LESS PER
MILE THAN
Tinstone
SssalsslsBsWSSsSBllgsgsBaiMM (
ft re$f on :
"Better Rubber
from start to finish"
.TEL. 3-1 501 ,
Transiathmian Highway



i- 1 v -a. ,:; w fwv'r "-1

wibDATrNOmiBEES,; 1951
PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA. AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
I::
FOR INFORMATION JELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE ':
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
r
1
j

C MMmB

.'' .': .?'''(" t

i

1-;'
4! V
V

Resorts

taldwln'i furniihtd apaitmintt
at Santa Blara Beach. TaUphona
Smith. Gamboa 302

FOR SALE: Cabin butinati, bar
and restaurant at Riomar, San
Carlo.. Tal 3-6413, 3-1147 or
3-6095.

PHILLIPS OccantMa CortagM
Santa Clare t. 4 P. Phont a a-nama
nama a-nama 3-1877 Crittobal 3-1673.

Houses

FOR RENT: Furniihad chalet,
twa bedrasm, living-dining ream,
perch, garage, Campe Alegre,
Santuarie Nacienal Street No. 4.
Tel. 3-2795.
FOR RENT: Comfortable heme,
four bedrooms, two baths, fine
residential area. Call telephones
3-1743 or 2-2267, Panama.

Commercial Sites

FOR RENT: Oficinas Avenida
Balboa S.A., corner 32nd Street
and Ave. Balboa, about 29m2,
janitor service, night watchman,
gardner, aircondition, light and
water included. Telephone: 3 3-0319,
0319, 3-0319, business hours.

GOVERNMENT RESIGNS
BRUSSELS (UP1) The Social
Christian government of Prenrer
Gaston Eykens resigned yesterday
to make way for a coalition re re-g
g re-g me with the Liberal Party.
Eyskens turned over his resigna resignation
tion resignation o King Baudouin.
HEAVY ABSENTEE VOTE
TOKYO (UPI) U.S. military
tuthorities yesterday reported
"jeavy" absentee balloting by
members of the armed forces and
their families in the American
elections-

Apartments

FOR RENT: Luxuriously fur furnished
nished furnished apartments, decorated by
well known interior decorator.
Rental includes all utilities, maid
service, telephone and 24-hour
watchman. Ask at "Arte v Deco Deco-racion"
racion" Deco-racion" Store in Edificio Campo
A leg re on Via Espana across from
Hotel El Panama Hilton, tele telephone
phone telephone 3-7425.

FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Telephone
1386. New Alhambra Apart Apartments.
ments. Apartments. 10th Street, Colon.

FOR RENT: Small apartment
with modern conveniences in re residential
sidential residential section, 50th Street Ne.
41. Bella Vista.

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, suitable for two couples.
It has kitchen and bathroom be between
tween between two large rooms with out outside
side outside doors, also one balcony. Ap Apply
ply Apply janitor, Powell at TI-132,
4th of July Avenue or phone
Hopkins, Balboa 2966. Also
space on lower floor, suitable for
bachelor apartment.

FOR RENT: Campo A leg re: Ex Ex-ceptional
ceptional Ex-ceptional nice furnished I room
apartment, near El Panami. hot
water. Call 3-1789.

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life In?. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 8-0552

AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
- Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
TJsed Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance

8 DAI
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air fare, transfer, tours,
and deloxe heter
$180
leave ever Tues. and FrL
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 3-1661

gBijSxyMWmwg
"

VOUR AD WITH ONE Of OUB AGENTS OK OUK OFFICES AT 1S-ST'H" STREET, MANAMA 11BRERIA MtEClADO T Street He. IS AGENC1AS
AL DE PUBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery Waxe CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 4S e) LOURDES M ARMACY 1M M CansguUla r ARMACIA. LOM-

I MS
0. i
t. av

COLON OFFICES 15tk Street and Amador Guerrero No, 1(421.

LEAVE

iHTiPDNi i n piiri irAriniurs n. 3 it-rv pi.u m rasa ziinn rntni An. ai a i

BABDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of Jul Ave. J St LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TlvoU Ne. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 1 Centnl Ave.

FARMACIA LUX-1M Central Avenue 0) HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fee. do U Oua Ave. Ne. 41 FOTO DOMT Juste Anwenena Ave. one W lit.
FARMACIA VAN OER-JIS-SD Street No. S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Fare.se Lefevro T Street a) FARMACIA "SAS"" Via FORRAS 111' NOVEDADi

ATHIS Beside Ute Bella visia xneaira

Automobiles

FOR SALE, Chevrolet 2 door
black and white I9J5, rado,
hydromatic, mileage 32,686.
$1200.00, cash only. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1835.

FOR SALE: 1953 Buick Super
dynaflow, radio, 0774K, Wil Williamson
liamson Williamson place. 2-2984.

FOR SALE: Will exchange 54
Buick Century, hard tap and
cash, for late modal sport car.
Call Albrook 2207.

FOR SALE: Excellent Cadillac
hardtop coupe, priced $100 be below
low below Bluebook. Panama duty paid.
Phone 83-6230 evenings, 501 -A
Curundu Hgts.

FOOR SALE: M.G. T.D. '52
new top and upholstery, good
shape. Mr. Barrow 3-1088, 9:00
to 12:00 2:00 to 5:00.

FOR SALE: 57 Ford Custom
300. low price, like new. Tel. 2-
1629.

ftHEE VISITS VIET NAM

SAIGON fUPIV-Saison hctfan

taking on a festive air in

advance of the visit of Korean

President Syngman Rhee. Work Workmen
men Workmen polished and painted colorful
arches in the capital of South

Viet Nam and placed flags of
both countries along major thor-

ougniares. Knee was due here

today on a two-day visit.

FUTURE ENSIGN Frederick

Sill of Balboa. (above) started a

fourmonth training course Monday

for ensign at the Navy's Officer

Candidate School at Newport, r.

I. The 23-year-old Balboa High
School graduate is the son of the
Panama Canal Company's retired
director of admeasurement Feder Feder-ick
ick Feder-ick DeV. Sill and Mrs. Sill.

the first and only
transistor
SPEED LIGHT
no more burned out tubes
cuaranteed for life
work on flashlight batteries
angle of 7o
only $27.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.

The New

S IP
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewfinder System

GUN CLUB
NOTES
CRISTOBAL
A spread of only six birds be

tween the highest and lowest scor scores,
es, scores, and a three-way tie forcing a
shoot-off testify to the competition
bested by Walter Johnston to win
the Leonard M. Campbell Skeet

Trophy at the Cristobal Gun Club

on November 2.

Johnston, W. J. Schexnayder

and J. D. Shields ell stood at 47
av Ul nur flu cnprifipt rnilrRfV

Shields having garnered a firs!
flawless string and lapped over io

32 without a miss, Johnston and
Schexnayder tallying 24's in. their
second rounds. In tho shoot off,
Johnson took the hie poblet wilh
a 23 over "Shorty's" and J. D.'s 22
apiece.
R. C. Casanova elected to handi handicap
cap handicap himself with a 20-gauge wean wean-on,
on, wean-on, and pressed the leaders with

46. Next came Joe Kueter with 44.
F. Chollar, 43, and George Lopp,
unaccountably off form, at 41.
Weather was good, but hot, and
no alibis were presented.
A Veteran's Day Turkey Sheet
is on the club's agenda for 11:00
a.m., November 11, and hungry
prospective winners are urgent n
get the feel of a gun at the iu I I
exercises this afternoon at 4:30.

Negroes Are Sought

For Rape, Beating

01 While Secretary
NEWARK, N. J. (UPI) An
alarm was out today for three

negroes wno raped and beat a

zo-year-oid white secretary who

who has a rheumatic heart con
dition.

The victim. Audrey Levav of

Newark, was treated at Columbus
Hospital here for severe bruises

and miernal injries.
"It's the worst case in my ex
perience," said Police Capt,

Thomas Neville of Kenilworth,

wno made the first investigation.
Miss Lev ay was walking home

early Monday after a movie when
her assailants pulled her into a
car, took her on a 10-mile ride of

terror, raped her at knifepoint and

robbed her of $4 and a $50 wrist,

watch. Then thev threw heri. out.

Miss Levay said one of m$ftrfo
told her, "1 was in jail- forfive

years, l m getting even with ail

you white girls'

A man who tried to stop the at

tackers from driving away with
Miss Levay was told, "If you
come any closer we'll cut her

throat"

This man and another chased the

attackers in a car but lost them.
After being released the Cirl

wandered in a daze about a half

mile to the door of Mrs. Paul

Soltysik, where she collapsed.
Federal Grand Jury
Indicts West Coast

Teamster Official

U.ltllal

Panami

Col6n

Defpndinfi Champs.
(Continued from Page six)
women's flight, Mrs. Mansfield,
emulating her husband a a
dark horse in their respective
flights, defeated Bev Dilfer In a
surorise victory by a score of 3
and 2. Bev Dilfer was the runner-up
In the 1957 Dunlop
chamnionship. In the final

match In the women's flipht,
Mrs. Biggs defeated Pat Waring

1 un.

I The Panama course Is now said

to be in the finest condition It

has been In for several years.
The fairways are lush with newly-cropped
short grass, and t.he
Teens are fast and smooth. The

recent rains have permitted ex

tensive cuttlnsr and trimming on

the course and the tournaments
to and 'Including the Panama
Onen are assured of excellent

play.

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Bamboo excellent
condition. Settee, two chairs, eof eof-'
' eof-' fee table. Also carved Chinese
chest of drawers, call Balboa
1091 after 4:30 p.m. or aee at
5628-D. Hecker St. Diablo.

FOR SALE: cu. ft. Westina Westina-house
house Westina-house refriferator. 60 cycle $80.
Call 5-1 88.

FOR SAJ.E: Vacuum cleaner,
best canvas, wide deer horns,
mounted (oil spring; crochet
bedspread; Kelsco deck 11-31
"(" Street, serosa from Tropical
Theater.'

FOR SALE: Modern mahogany
dining and living room, furniture,
excellent condition. Telephone
Balboa 4436.

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE h Tape t ecorder with
ccesdrlei and remote control.
Please call 3-7744. i

FOR SALE Three strand Rat Rattan
tan Rattan set includes three tables ex ex-tra
tra ex-tra covers' and rug, $175, din--,
ing room set, "mahogany, $1 70.
Dumont 21 Inch TV. and table
$200. 1953 Forrfiac, 4 door hy hy-dramatic,
dramatic, hy-dramatic, excellent condition,
duty paid, $800. Tel, Balbea
4495.

OUSTANDINQ SELECTION OF
, BEAUTIFUL AND EXOTIC U.S.
AND EUROPEAN CHRISTMAS
ORNAMENTS, DECORATIONS
; AND LIGHTS. IDEAL FOR
HOMES, STORES, CLUBS AND
ORGANIZATIONS, AT BUDGET
PRICES.
,' AMERICAN SUPPLY CO. T
ST. 11-06.

CABLES CONGRATULATIONS

TOKYO (UPI) -Emperor Hiro-
Itifn iractnH o i oghlorl VpAnffratillfl-

tions to Pope John XXIII on his
coronation as 262nd pontiff of the
Roman Catholic church. (

mj.J.mlllJILJIly.".i.'J.W.l'.HWiHMHf l-IW.l lW.MMt(..l-H iiwmjjjwj.j,u.!'M!!
; ', ,,'-'" '' ti Vy
rj- "... v- ..: v

Real Estate

FOR SALI Lett 500 and 1.000
meters,. la the Nueve HipMromo.
: Urbanization, acres -the Remos)v
'Racetrack. AQ lots with etreer
fronts, sewage, water main and.
electricity. CH W. McBarnett.
Tel. 1.2SCT.

. ..

FOR SALE: Cement house,
rooms and batb, electric lights,
water, furnished, tile floors, ia
Carmefie, Balbea 2-1375.

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS 'ANONYMOUS
- DRAWER "A", DIABLO
B0XM21 1. CRISTOBAL, CZ.
PHONI BALBOA 3709

: NURSERY SCHOOL. House 875.

.-Morgan Avenue, Balboa. Trans

portation : providea, can Paiboa
1214.

WANTED

AERIAL APPLE Jet-powered, free-flying targets will be used

for the first time m an Air Force weapons meet when the 10
day "Project William Tell" begins Oct. 20 at Tyndall AFB,
Fla. Shown above is close-up view of the "enemy" the
Ryan Firebee, which can streak through space at 600 m.p.h.
and at altitudes as high as 50,000 feet. It will try to evade
the Air Force's top interceptors, hurling deadly missiles and
rockets against it in what Gen. Curtis LeMay describes as "a
major test of our ability to stop an air attack against this coun country."
try." country." Wing-tip pods on the Firebee carry electronic scoring
devices, cameras and radar reflectors. The drone is capable of
being recovered and used again, unless destroyed by dirtct hit

Anna Alberghetti's Mother
Objects To Marriage Plans

WASHINGTON (UPI)-A fed

eral grand jury yesterday indicat indicated
ed indicated West Coast Teamsters official

Clyde C. Crosby on charges ne
lied before the jnate Rackets
Committee in 1957.

The jury also returned perjury
indictments against two officia's

of the Bakery and Confectionery
Workers International. They were

Frank H. Mykalo of Ch cago,
a vice president, and Frank G.
Gardone of McKees Rpcks, Pa.,
an organizer.
Crosby, of Portland, Ore., was
a key witness in pening phases

of the Senate Rackets group's in

vestigation into alleged west
Coast tie ups between the Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters Unions and gambling and
gambling and hoodlum elements.
In announcing ihe one-count in indictment
dictment indictment against him today, ihe
Justice Department said Crosby
was charged with falsely denying
he met Jmes B. Elkins, a Port Portland
land Portland fiambler. and Thomas J.

Sheridan, an enforcement official
of the Oregon Liquor Control

Commission, in November. 1954

The grand jury charged Mykalo
on three counts and Gardone on
l wo. It said the two lied when

they, told the grand jury Bakers'
Union President James G. Cross
was not present during a San
Firancisco hotel fracas in Octo October,
ber, October, 1956.
Cross was indicted last month
on charges he lied to the Senate
Rackets Committee concerning
the same incident when three
men were allegedly beaten. Th
union was holding its convention
111 San Francisco at th time.
Crosby, Mykalo and Gardone,
if convicted, could receive up to
five yean In prison and a $2,000
fine for each count.

HOLLYWOOD (UPI) The
mother of singer Anna Maria Al Al-berghetti
berghetti Al-berghetti yesterday bitterly at attacked
tacked attacked the plans of her 22-year-old
daughter to marry a divorced
man.
"Hollywood ruins everybody,"

said Mrs. Vittorio Aloerehetti.

"she was not like this before. But
she is following the others."

The Iialianiborn singer, who is

a Roman 'Catholic, plans to

marry Buddy Bregman, 28, TV
musical conductor for singer Ed

die Fisher. Bregman is Jewish

and has a 6-year-old son, Barry,
by a previous marriage.
"Natfirally, mother would have
been happier if Buddy hadn't
been married before and had the
same religion," said Miss Alber Alber-ghetti.
ghetti. Alber-ghetti. "But, nevertheless, we
have the blessing of the church.
I wouldnt marry him otherwise."
She was interviewed shortly be before
fore before she left for New York, where
she will appear at the Latin
Quarter nient club. She said a

definite wedding date would not

be set until she returned here,
Bregman said he would not be
come a Catholic but would per

mit any children of the marriage
to be ireared in that faith.
"I'm 28 and Anna Maria's 22,
and we know what we want," he
said. "We didn't go to her. mother
because I don't speak to Mrs. Al Al-berghetti
berghetti Al-berghetti that much. .1 don't care
what anybody says, and Anna

Maria doesn t either."

Mrs. Alberghetti was reached

by telephone in Las Vegas, 'Nev.,
where her other daughter, Carta,
19, is appearing in a show.
"I don't like a divorced man
for my daughter," she said. "I

was Dorn in anomer country

where we don't think at all to

marry a man tnat is divorced,

"This woJld never happen if

my late husband were here, I as

sure you. They watned us at

home in Italy that this sort of

thing would happen to our chit
dren if we took them to Holly

wood. They said too much of this

goes on."

Mrs. Alberghetti said she would

not attend the wedding.

"I am planning to be ill that
day" she said. "I don'' think

I'll be seeing them much."

Highly Rsdioaclive

Bell Seid Hanging
Over Scandinavia

STOCKHOLM. Sweden fUPIT-

Swedlsh scientists warned last
day night that a highly radios c
tivebelt seven miles high hung

over Scandinavia as a result of

recent Russian atomic tests.

In Finland, it was reported ra

diation ; saturation was approach

ing the danger level.
Oslo reports said the Norwe Norwegian
gian Norwegian government was so con

cerned that the problem of Soviet

atomic tests might be raised at
Ihft Nordic Council meeting of
Scandinavian prime ministers

next Sunday in Oslo.

The Swedish Foreign Office an announced
nounced announced it viewed the Russian

atomic tests with grave .concern
and; called for a detailed report
of increasing radioactivity from

the Swedish Ministry of Defense

Research Institute.
Dr. Torsten Magnusson, one of
the scientists attached to the in in-stitute,
stitute, in-stitute, told United Press interna international
tional international the radiation over Scandi Scandinavia
navia Scandinavia was fivet imes above normal.-,
''
He said the increased radiation
was the result -of a series of So Soviet
viet Soviet atomic tests off the coast of

the Russian island of Novya Zem Zem-la,
la, Zem-la, less; than 1,000 miles from

Sweden's northern tronuer, in me
White Sea.

Swedish scientists detected

eight explosions, between Sept. 30

and Oct ; 24 in the area, xpey
placed thejn in the ten megaton
range: ?'-
- Magnusson said there had been
no large-scale fall-out yet because
October has been dry, bub he
warned that radioactivity could
be expected to rise when the win winter
ter winter rains start this month.
He said the "belt" of radioac radioactivity
tivity radioactivity in the stratosphere ws
He said the "belt" of radioac radioactivity
tivity radioactivity in the stratosphere was
definitely1 of -Russia origin.
A Swedish Foreign Office
spokesman said no action would
be taken until Swedish' Foreign
Minister" Osten Unden returned
Wednesday from the United .Na .Nations,
tions, .Nations, in New York. 1
Pro-Hasser Colonel
Arrested In Bagdad

For :Cori$piracy'

CAIRO (UM)-lraql Col. Abdul

Salem Mohammed Aref, a pro;
Nasser leader of the bloody. Iraqi
revnlt last summer, was arrested

yesterday in Baghdad tor -conspir

ing against tne state,;- ipaKimau
radio announced.

A brief announcement saio Arei
was arrested when he returned to
the capital from his post as Iraqi
.mhoi.iHnr tn Wet1 Germany

"without authorization or permis-

! WANTED: Cooks for Rettau-
rant. Write to Box 399 Panama,
. stating experience and initial sal-

LOST r Boxer pup, 7 months
old, 28 Oct. Female, color; fawn
. with white markings. Call Navy
Pacific 2482, REWARD.

Wanted tidy for keaplnf beeks.
part time iob. Atast speak
Spanish and English. Write R. I1
Hopkins, Box 1785, Balbea, CX

SERVICES'

TELEVISION' SERVICI 'f
We repair in your hem i
we don't pretend, to guaranUi'
owr work. We guarantee it
PHONE THE EXPERTS;' -.
. CRAWFORD AGENCIES
Tel. 2-1905
Tirol! Avenue No. 11-20

TELEVISION SERVICI
Prompt servlee i ....... ,, 4
' fair prices
Boston Technicians .......4
30 years Ih -electronics
MONTHS GUARANTEE OH
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.'
TV. Panama 2-3142.

Protect, your home and proper property
ty property against insect' d a sn a g t
Prompt Scientific treatment esj
emergencr. or monthly budget
basis. Telephone. Pronto Servient
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.

Air Force Bomber With Nuclear Bomb

Explodes After Take-0ff In Kansas

ABILENE, Tex. (UPI)-A B47
bomber with a nuclear weapon in
its-racks, caufiht fire vesterdav as

U took off iand crashed five miles
from the end of Dyess Air Force
Base runway.

l he plane blew up -when it hit
the ground and scattered wreck wreckage,
age, wreckage, for a quarter-of-a-mile, but
the nuclear device did not exr
plode.
The "'Air Force said there was
no contamination of ihe area.
An nlisted man wis killed, but
three officers used their seat
ejection apparatus to : safely bail
out. t
' Jet assisted takeoff (JATO) bot bottles
tles bottles on the fuselage of. -the plane
exploded; as ; it took Ifr setting
fire to the plane. V"

Observers in the Dyess control
tower radioed the niloi that: th

taiHof heMPlanet was burnlnir.

Thewslnothini he "'and the
other (crewmen could do except

siayywun rae piane unm it was
high enough to ball out, safely,

The Air Force, in a statement
released at Dyess AFB and in
Washington, said all personnel
were barred from the crash area

in rthe. interest of safety though

mere was no atomic explosion

ana no danger ox an atomic ex
plosion." .... ...

"A potential .dancer, in an inci

dent of tfiis .type would be possi-

AUTOMATIC IRONS
Morphy-Rlchards (from England) has easily the very
best automatic iron in the world today. Good medium
weight, all chrome finish, fabric indicator, magic eye.
modern finish... and the price Is the most attractive.
MR produces dry irons and steamdry irons. Come and
aee us when you need a rood automatic iron.
Mueblcria CASA SPARTON

CENTRAL 26-109

CALIDONIA

Stocks Move Ahead
On Moderate Gains

In Election Wake

' NEW YORK, Nov. S (UPI) -Stocks
'-advanced on moderately
active trading in the post-election
session today.
Election results matched Wall
Street expectations. Some market
men said the influence might be

bullish for stocks since the Demo-
a r i

crats nave a repuiauon lor nea
vy deficit spending;.

I V. H
r:: J)l Vjfe S :
(I, v'r

IF

tirnv eMrtATUtt wnultf seem that, Australia' axe miler

Herb ElUott can't be bothered combing his own hair, preferring
the smoothing touch of Jean Fraser.artlst and hair dresser.
Actually. Miss Fraser is tombing the hair of a wax duW'
KUlott in Madama Tussaud'a Waxwork tn London. England. ,.

sion- i
kt thn time of his appoint

ment as ambassador trrBonn last
month, there were reports in

Baghdad that Aref had beei nan
iehttrl hv Premier Karim Kas

com other rpnort said Aref had

ploitedt o overthrow Kassem and
take over the government. These
reports were denied at the time.)
Kassem personally ordered
Arefs arrest. '
Aref who had served as deputy

premier under Kassem after the

July 14 revolt overtnrew me mon
v-hv nt Kins Felsal. was arrest

d "in ihe public interest," the

r.Hin aaid. s yi

It sa-id he;r"repeatedly ittempt-
IA tn rliaturh the nublic security."

The broadcast added that Aref
would be tried for conspiracy;
Aref had been removed from his
post as deputy commander of the
armed forces on Sept. 2 by Kassem,-
who has, taken a moderate
view towaird the West.

Prior to that, Aref, had been
named with Kassem as a v''het0

of the revolution" in July.
K ii.m had accomoarued him

to Baghdad airport when Aref

flew to Bonn as amoassaaor, put
It was noted at the time that the
field was heavily guarded, by

troops. .

Jail Was Fun
While It Lasted

GREENVILLE. Miss.' (UPI) (UPI)-Prisoners
Prisoners (UPI)-Prisoners in tne county jail

seemed strangely exuberant,
Deputies grew watchful.

Today, i Eddie Brooks, 30, was
back in custody. 1
Seems Brooks, who had been
Released after a week in the jail
for drunkenness, had been com coming
ing coming bwck to visit his still-lncar-

aerated mends. 1

And on each trip he had been
smuggling is moonshine whisky.

bleL Contamination of ;a smali'tre i
if the high explosive charge Was
completely destroyed," the state statement
ment statement said. ''In this instance, ni

harmful contamination or exnl.. Ml

sion resuiiea. i -; ;

The survivors Mai. Don f

Youncmark of Dixon. HI..' aircraft

commander; Capt. John M. Gerd.

mg, jf'iint. Mich., pilot, and Capi.

navigator V; observer bailed nVI

wnen me naming plane 'was; .;

ieei in tne air.

Byi'&itvtime, the whole-

was burning. B47s usually n

man -was doing aboard or wh

tnllnrf U.WAt. mil-

His name was not releais

pending tification of next-o

The Air Jorc said only th'
the plane was on t "roufi"! I
training mission' and refused

.say exactly what sort el', nuclear

weapon it was carrying. ;. ,i
The incident recalled tha acf
dental dropping of an unarme
nuclear bdmb near a-Iarm housj

at Florence, 5. C, last March X ;
A B47 bomber as also '.involve!
in that accident,! :
Thert was no nuclear exploski 1
or death in the. Florence- eras' j
but six' persons were injured.

u..1.nVMJ,M,,MM.Miiitrniru..u., fa
1 V

iWMfi a j ten V r'
- -js
vWil --:,
:, --:, i
.- (
4

0

(
H

A NEW LANDMARK-Against the background of the CapHol
stands the Robert Ar Taft Memorial tower, latest monument to
be erected. on the Washington scene.': The structure1 is 100 feet
high, and; contains a 27-bell carillon. It was constructed at
cost of over $850,QOO, obtained' through private, donations.; .

For the Best

in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
, 840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

M

,1
. ... V" tw



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1S3I

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page mnt

Sa

V... TERRf AND TH1 PIRATES

V-

" 11 'if

rV tOOKSSQOlJ j

'I 5TEAPyASSHE

fc? 1-' III" .. J

eeeiyyieee!
airplane on fire )(

By GEORGE WVNDER

' r v.

KNOW WHAT HE'S KfA? eWCNSS

,v: J t 1

." I .1'. ....

J 'J 1 c ,
tlECUXS AMV EJI IR1XN21

The Weaker Sex?

T MEEVILL BLOSSER

, ' ..... j I Ml

: ": r ,

Im experimemt experimemt-MICE
MICE experimemt-MICE S ; AFRAID
VI OF v

I am put ir twbrf

THE STORJ OP MARTHA WATNR

Ex-Friends

Bj WILSON CBtGGS

fHOWVDUK 1-
iiTrrfy 00lw. '"fv.
ED ifft) I'MEWIv VA I
I' lift I ,4$ WHATV Ag? n
V KEAUYOMIOue KjU J L

( 6UKS THERE'S MO LSeT
VTRYtWSTOSPAR with
A MOO, DO YOURSELF A J
I FAVOR AMD QUIT SEE-
V IN6JANET1 y-

iSHS AMD I HAD A. J DO VUMSOt

LITTLE SPAT BUT A fMOL SKIP.'

SHE'S ONLY USIU6.1 STAY OUT OF

X TO MAKE THE RIMS-OR

jealous.

VOU'llGET

HURT BAD

1 ,, C3(
V shows?, V

PklSCTXLA'l POP

The Showdown

Bf AL VERMEEt

f WOW COME WE 0
WAVE TO BRUSI-t I
OUR TEETH ALL j
v-i TWE Mtfrr
81

TO TREAT TWE GERMS

THAT SET- BETWEEN

OUR TEETH!

; a

1

ARE TWEY GOOD

GERMS OR BADi

GERMS

l V Vbad

TWEN

V

WHY DO

ANY

FAVORS

jg 1WI by HIA lfyte. Int. T.W. V-t- PA Ofl,

Aixsr OOP

To the Rescue

j T. T. HAMLIN

WHY5N0i I. .BUT IF IPS ABLUI IUU.I L Uj
f I VTOTH-JAIL. TAKE IT UP WITH TM'JVj OKAy, UMPA.I

HEIE THIS SET-UP HE5 HE6' W
K0r- QJJ HERE CQMESy

BOOTS AND SEE BCBMM

Very Easy

ft! EDGAR MARTIN

? e K

NWWW

PS

Tvb ttXR.TWW

,1 v xvv-i rum

TT-I

to 6

5

BUGS BUNNT

Doing All Rifht

v N (SYLVESTER! J

WHERE 'D YASET )
GQAT?r
fi CYNTHIA
1 R WAS GIVEN
E I V TO ME AS J

'HERE AIN'T MUCH
GRASS IN TH'CITY...
7 DON'T YA HAVE
I TROUBLE rflwy
HER? 1
XNI-' THAtCJ"
(appoblem,

OAEVEK.SO FAR WE'VE,

mANAttU UUITb WELL

5

dkf fsifc True Life Adventures

WEN TSR10HTEKSP ON LAMP,
A HIPPOPOTAMUS VILU MAXB
PRHCTLJV fOR THE WATER.

r CAfTAJN EAST

Lost?

By LESLIE TURNER

. J MJO THINK

YAK56R WTEU$T

t MAVAN ruins
MISHT'US TAKEN HIM
6ACK TO CEUTTAL
AMERICA AFTHC

lfP05Li! HE ALSO

10V6VT0 FLV! Wft 5PBNT'

i.Kio ruwes

I SHOWED HWi AN INFLATOPLANB THW

NAVAL RESEARCH HAD BEEN TESTING lU

THE 6ULF FOR RESCUE WORK. JIE WAft
FASCINATED ...HAD TO KNOW. ALL" A&OUf

IT9reKF0KANCB. WEIGHT, RANaE,

rAYLwAP, ere

CAN'T 0LAAC HIM. T THE TwO-PlACt DAODEi.
I'M CURIOUS ABOUT IT 1 SA THE SMALLER ONE

MYSELF! 1S It STILL WAS LOST FOUR DAYS

vICWITy f J AfiO WHEN A STORW

APPARENTLY BLEW ITS

CRATE OUT TO 5EAI

M01TY MEEELB

Yeah, Wasn't It?

By DICK CAVALLI

is .lk'V
e. ., fin,

u-;;:;, ... ig.uZ h 1

p WAS A SHORT

'THAT I A

A SHOP

SUMMER

W 1Mi .t l.t. M. Of.

VS; BOARDING HOUSg' . . MAJOR tlOOPLE OPT OVK WAT

well, wow Nice he
fclDM'T.VAMOOSB. 4

MR&HOOPLE-.BUT JAKE' FACkEDUimow.'iCpLML6 a

YOC- BATIOMS HERB HAM 5 SUPPED ANN V OW

BY J. R WILLIAMS

A'

ITHS STEAK LAST r4l6HT WAS TOLlSHE6

I HAN PUBLIC ENcVVY NUM8EE.ZN& W

MADE A CRACK ABOLVT SENDING SOU A-

&ILLTO FAY FCK NEW 6(?Ak UNhk3

hCK HI&

TEETW,i.

AMRACLES.

MAPPeMAl

I Kir,-.- les

ut'ipt r-"-'.)? iJ7,

5.

' ttAMi.....i. v : :

rvn nnui TLJU AIM'T HAO AT UC 1CT V iiMf

1 IF VOU HAP I TO PUSH BARV I ItKiriUJ "uuc Arr Vf.uri.'tr

I 525" BUasE. OR ONE RAISCP SO I jJftTi
! err CLOUTEP its oota mv I ofr T got

wicuk rKfcKyvAK.IN'A I WW, AW WE TD UArr c

i LITTLE THINS I HOLP 'EM FEB 1- TWO RARV U J?Z7

M!AWWA HOJR,.- BUOSIES.AMPV FAMy

VPS.

1 SOT ALL-

OUR ROCKW

CnAHCS

PUTIES I

, POME

BORM THIRTY VEARft TOO SOOM J wil-ti

IK I ClF.I Vftt

i.i. SftP

m mi it mv--t Ik. I

THE WAsTEK, HE V1LX.

EkRAMSLB ASHORE.

nEwsui. Hon akb kii.
ATTRAjCTEt7 TO THE M,

CAUSE TrURTHER

. INUURV.

5 Zj;

" W

fit

(4 li ?

VWho nds appetizer?

imu i tuUT, I Mlb-Just about able to reach the paw of this
male Alaskan brown bear is three-foot Bruce Sherman of
Beachwood Village, Ohio. The enormous bear, which stands
eight feet tall, was recently placed on display at the Cleveland1
Museum of Natural History. It was killed in Alaska, the only
place where bears of such size are found.

For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

Faltering Philip
luttpt Jf ttUetf with eraltm f,

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PANAMA $
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Today's XV Program

00

3:00 CFN NEWS
3: IS Sacred Henri
3:30 Get Set, Go
4:00 Mr. Wimrd
4:30 Telwnwrti" Olgert
5:00 La mle
S:3fl PANORAMA
7:00 Burns Allen Rpt lfl-3-57

7:30 Home Town. USA
8:00 Juke Box Jury
:00 Traffic Court
:30 The I t V'nrd
10:00 N'M Plfhti
11:00 CFN HF
11:15 Enc: Kraft Theatr.

Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Alrwai ,'
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573-16983-1699;
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6-pk



efaifis

Mo.

f&Cr7

owa k
0

Still Swinging At
T-

I lie Pledges Unrelenting Fi

' WASHINGTON, Nov. 5 (UPI) President Eisenhowe rf admittedly disappointed over the outcome of the elec elec-:
: elec-: tion, said today he intends to continue battling a hard as possible against what he regards as excessive spending
''proposals by some Congressional Democrats.
' The President, in his news conference review of yes terday's Democratic sweep, was not conciliatory toward
1 his political opposition. He did say, however, that during the recent campaign he had not meant to label all Demo Democrats
crats Democrats as devotees of "wholesale reckless spending" and le ft wing extremism, but was speaking only of his disregard
for what he called the spender-wing of the party.
Apparently he confessed, he did not mke a great im pression because the Republicans did not get enough votes.
"; H Dledjred'an unrelenting fight for lower Federal spe nding next yearincluding cuts in the Defense Department.

m He was asked whether he con con-fcldered
fcldered con-fcldered that the people had
phosen the left wing by putting
the Democrats into commanding
control of congress as against
"the "sensible government' he
had offered for the Republicans.
. t Eisenhower replied tnai me
people obviously voted for a class
,or Democrat he would rank a a-rnong
rnong a-rnong the spenders. Then he
"added gravely-'That's where
there's going to be trouble.'
: God willing, he continued, he
"planned to spend the next two
years fighting to get the cost of
government down instead of
-permitting loosely handled Fed-ierW-finances,
which he had de de-mifiinced
mifiinced de-mifiinced repeatedly during the
'.campaign and attributed to the
Denfocrats.
H8e would not hazard, any
' esses on the GOP slate in
1860.
' "e even declined to discuss
the" virtues of Vice-president
Richard M. Nixon as comnared
with those of NHson Rockefel Rockefel-ler,
ler, Rockefel-ler, the successful GOP guber-
I tali
TODAY!
1:35 4:00
6:20
Mightiest of Spectacles...
Mighest of Motion Pictures!
Ftomoive end of
fh iftaa to" the otHer.-
in all the ages...
NONE
SO
BOLD
oaf
NEXT RELEASE!

S 1

r

I Mr I

WRKDOUGLAS f
MCURTiS I J
1ERNESTB0RGNII 1
r? nJANETLEIGH
tS!$"w Rteasd thru

1he ,.,. m g.
Tiger V;" ftf-
W ; h
, It Stopped JSlP'
And The
TijnroHi 41Vw
Boujhtl
(If

UUH

Spender Wing De

natorial candidate in New
York.
The President said he antici anticipated
pated anticipated no trouble dealing with a
Democratic congress because he
believed a lot of Democrats join joined
ed joined him in wanting to do what
was best for the country.
At the same time, however, he
said he still stuck to his cam campaign
paign campaign label of "radical" for
Democrats who propose to spend
Federal funds which are not yet
in sight.
He said he thought people who
had such spending theories
would damage the economy and
therefore definitely deserve the
radical label.
Eisenhower was somewhat
mystified by yesterday's demo democratic
cratic democratic landslide.
He said that in six years he
had never varied from his
basic conviction that middle-of-the-road
policies were best,
that on the basis of his convic convictions
tions convictions he was re-elected In 1956
by a majority of over nine mil million
lion million votes. Yet, he said with an
air of bafflement, two years
later there is a complete re reversal.
versal. reversal. In a head-shaking mood, he
said frankly he did not see
what the voters who put the
Democrats into such strong
power wanted the Administra
tion to do differently.
He said his Administration
was founded on the nolicv of

Democrats Win Most Govern!

Since 1936
WASHINGTON, Nov. 5 (UPI)
Democrats spread their control
over enough governorships to
day to give them the possibility
of their biggest margin in 20
years.
They captured GOP state gov
ernments in California, Ohio,
Maryland, Nevada, Wisconsin
and South Dakota and were
leading in two other states.
But the Republicans, tneir
eyes also on 1960 and the presi presidency,
dency, presidency, took over Democratic
governorships in New York, Ari Arizona
zona Arizona and Rhode Island. They
were in the lead toward gaining
a fourth in Oregon.
If the Democrats' apparent
net gain stands up in later re returns
turns returns they will wind up with
more governorsnips un wcj
had held since the second duk
sweep Of 1936. inai eiecuuu
brought their total 10 so.
The Democrats held 29 State
Hnnsps hefore vesteraays on-
vf ar election. Returns early this
afternoon showed they had won
or were leading for enougn gov
prnnrsh ns to clve tnem a new
total of 33.
Their last peak of 30 gover gover-nrshlDs
nrshlDs gover-nrshlDs came out of the Tru
man "upset" election of 1948.
Republican Nelson A- Rocke Rockefeller's
feller's Rockefeller's victory in New York,
where he defeated and spiked
the Presidential hopes of Gov.
Averell Harriman, highlight highlighted
ed highlighted the GOP effort.
But the Democrats offset the
loss of the biggest state by grab
bing the next largest, Califor
nia, from the Republicans.
Democratic attorney general
Edmund G. (Pat) Brown clob
bered Senate GOP leader Wil William
liam William F. Knowland for that prize.
Like Harriman, Knowland lost
his Presidential posture In the
defeat.
Ohio's Michael V. Dlsalle, for former
mer former Democratic price adminis
trator, upheld advance predict
tions bv unseating GOP Jov
C William O'Neill. The governor
staked his campaign heavily on
a riRht-to-work proposal which
Plastic Surgeon
Ordered To Pay
Strip Teaser
PARIS (LTD A court ordered
a plastic surgeon yesterday to pay
'.rip tease artist Sonia Silver $714
for a six-inch scar he lefi on her
stomach.
The stripper's attorney told the
court the scar "prevents her
from performing complele'y '.n
the nude."
Miss Silver, 31, suil the sur surgeon
geon surgeon for $23,000 for leaving the
scar after an operation to flatten
her tummy.

mocrats ...
sWftsft i S

keeping the economy on an even
keel and maintaining world
peace; that it had never vari varied,
ed, varied, and he anticipated no vari variance
ance variance in the future.
While far from combative
in his attitude toward the
Democrats today, he was far
less conciliatory than he was
four years ago on the day
after the Democrats won con control
trol control of Congress.
The day after the 1954 elec election
tion election he had talked. about con conferring
ferring conferring with the Democratic
leadersnlp on virtually all im important
portant important issues. But there was
no such talk today except for
his reference in reply to a ques question,
tion, question, of not having trouble in
getting alone with a Democratic
congress.
For the most part, Eisenhow Eisenhower'"
er'" Eisenhower'" mood was serious, crisp and
burJness-like as reportevs pep peppered
pered peppered him with questions about
the election.
Practically the only light
moment of the conference
came at the start. The Presi President
dent President walked in three minutes
early and said he assumed
there were some questions. A
reporter said audibly, "yes."
The Chief Executive joined
the correspondents in broad
laughter.
The smile vanished, however,
with the start of the questions.
A reporter reminded him that
during the campaign he repeat repeatedly
edly repeatedly pictured the Democrats as
"left wing extremists," apostles

s Second FDR Sweep

the voters overwhelmingly re rejected.
jected. rejected. There also was little surprise
in Maryland's result, where
Democrat J. Millard Tawes won
handily over Rep. James P. S.
Devereux, Marine hero of Wake
Island.
But the Democrats, possibly
capitalizing on dissatisfaction
with Administration farm pol policies,
icies, policies, won unexpected gover governorship
norship governorship victories in South Da Dakota
kota Dakota and Wisconsin.
Democrat Ralph Herseth beat
Republican Phil Saunders in
South Dakota. Republican Gov.
Vernon W. Thomson was un unseated
seated unseated in Wisconsin by Demo Democrat
crat Democrat Gaylord A. Nelson.
in Nevada, GOP Gov. Charles
H. Russell lost to Democrat
Grant Sawyer.
Arizona's Republican Pail
Fannin, riding the same GOP
tide which reelected Sen. Barry
Goldwater, beat out Democratic
attorney-general Robert Morri
son for that Democratic held
governorship. And in Little
Rhode Island, Democratic Gov.
Dennis J. Roberts was beaten
by Christopher del Sesto, the
Republican who lost the same
race two years ago on a State
Supreme Court decision invali invalidating
dating invalidating absentee ballots.
John Says Hell Be
Pastoral Ralher
Than Political Pope
VATICAN, CITY, Nov. 5 (UPI)
Pope John XXIII held mass
audience today for the statesmen
and officials who came from all
parts of the earth, to witness his
coronation. It marked the start of
s pontificate devoted chiefly to re religious
ligious religious affairs.
The audience provided he first
onportunity for the official delega.
tions td meet and talk with the
new Pope. The delegates came
from Europe, North and South A A-merica,
merica, A-merica, Asia, Australia, the Mid Middle
dle Middle East and Africa.
The Pope indicated in a sermon
before the coronation yesterdsv
that his would be a "pastoral"
rather then a political reien and
that the pontificate did not call for
s "statesman, diplomat, scholar,
an organizer of collective life..."
"On this avowal we wish above
all to insist," he said, 'Jnamelv,
that we nave at neart in a very
special manner our task as shep
herd of tne entire tiocK.
"All the other human qualities
learning, diplomatic percentive
ness and tact, organizing ability ability-can
can ability-can succeed in embellishing and
complementing the reign of a pon
tiff, but they cannot in anv way
serve as substitutes for this."

gi

of "wholesale reckless spena
na" and "demaeoelc excesses
in which he was commiuea to
an nnrplentinir battle.
Eisenhower was asked what
he thought caused the Demo
cratic landslide and particular.
iv how he. as head of the Ad
ministration, proposed to fight
what he termed the left-wing
extremists in the party now in
commandine control cf the
House and Senate.
The President replied quick quickly
ly quickly that the reporter had not
read his campaign speeches
accurately; that during the
campaign he referred only to
the spender wing of the Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats and not to the party
as a whole. He said he made
no all-inclusive accusation of
any kind.
Another repo r t e r quickly
pointed out that the President
had said in California that the
Democratic Partv was dominat
ed by political radicals and that
the electorate must cnoose De
tween left wing government or
sane, sensible government.
In 1954. Eisenhower had re
canted some of his campaign
invective as possibly "too
strontt."
But at this point in today's
conference, there was no re retracting.
tracting. retracting. It was here that he
sa"id the people obviously voted
for those he would class as
being' among the spenders.
Democrats were able to hang
on to two oi their newest gov
ernarships, in normally Republi
can Iowa and Kansas, lowa
Gov. Herschel C. Loveless de
feating Republican William G.
Murray. Gov. George Docking
made himself the first two-term
Democratic governor in Kansas
by beating Clyde M. Reed.
The Democrats kept their
grip on key Pennsylvania, elect electing
ing electing Pittsburgh mayor David L.
Lawrence over Republican Ar Arthur
thur Arthur T. McGonigle, a pretzel pretzel-maker.
maker. pretzel-maker. Michigan s White House
hopeful, Democratic Gov. G.
Mennen (Soapy) Williams,
won his sixth term by a com comfortable
fortable comfortable margin, defeating
Republican Paul D. Bagwell,
Connecticut Gov. Abraham A.
Ribicoff kept his State House
under Democratic control by
turning back the threat of Re
publican Fred R. Zeller. Massa
chusetts Gov. Foster Furcolo
did likewise for the Democrats
by beating Republican Chanes
Gibbons.
Democrats won with little
challenge in Alabama, Arkan Arkansas,
sas, Arkansas, Georgia, South Carolina,
Texas, Tennessee and Okla Oklahoma,
homa, Oklahoma, all in the Southern tra tradition.
dition. tradition. Republican victo r i e s were
chalked up in New Hampshire,
where Wesley Powell defeated
Democrat Bernard L. Boutin,
and in Vermont, where Repub Republican
lican Republican Robert T. Stafford scrap scrap-el
el scrap-el through to win over Bernard
F. Leddy.
Maine beat its sister states
to the line by electing a Dem
ocratic governor, Clinton
Claason, on Sept. 8.
Alaska elects on Nov. 25.
A.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for tbs 24
hours ending 8 a. m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographle Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 88 88
Low 74 75
HUMIDITY:
High
Low
99
70
94
89
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-11
RAIN (Inches) .90
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 81
N-17
.03
85
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, NOV
6
Low
High
10:33 a.m.
11:16 p.m.
4:41 a.m.
5:05 p.m.

orships

W!lrfrt:

"6RANQ AWARD WINNER, UTH
AAA TRAFFIC SAFITT fOSTft
CONTISr''
Automobile Club
Promote Safety
By Pedestrians
"It is important to wear or car
ry something white when walking
after dark," Thomas E. Burrow,
president of the Panama and Can Canal
al Canal Zone Automobile Club, said to today.
day. today. "While you may be able to see
an approaching vehicle clearly
from the stree, the driver cannot
necessarily see you, particularly
if you are wearing dark cloth clothing."
ing." clothing." '
In addition to distributing 200
safety posters to elementary
schools in the Canal Zone during
November, pedestrian safety for
both adults and children is. being
stressed on the Isthmus by the Pa Panama
nama Panama and Canal Zone Automobile
Club by the. showing of several
films in cooperation with the oper operators
ators operators of the motion picture thea theaters
ters theaters and the CFN television studio.
The adult film "Lakewood Learns
to Live" produced by the AAA
Foundation for Traffic Safety,
Washington, D. C, brings out the
fact that one fifth of all traffic
deaths are oedestrians.' Anyone
seeing this film at local theaters
realizes his responsibility as a
pedestrian after watching the main
character, Bob Curry, and h i s
careless behavior in traffic.
"We wear bright clothes when
the rain comes down we walk
with care along the way we
watch the sign again and again
we're extra alert on a rainy day,"
says Otto, the little animated au
otmobile cartoon character in the
film "entitled "The Bright Yellow
Raincoat." This message is espe especially
cially especially important at this time when
heavy rains are due on the Isth
mus. .,;
The other films in this series are
"Otto Meets a Puppet" in which.
tne message is to look ail ways
before crossing the street, and "ot
to Asks a Riddle" in which "he
message is to help the School Safe
ty Patrol especially when cross
ing at a corner.
These three new five minute
child safety films will be shown
over CFN-TV at various- times
during this month.
Dancer Can't Whip
Hips When Teeth
Seem To Rattle
BOSTON (UPI)-An exoMc dan dancer
cer dancer who, bills herself as Prindess
Emar contends that loose tee;h
are restricting her bumps and
grinds. s-
Mrs. Angie Morriss, 27, now of
Boston but born in Athens,
Greece, testified yesterday that a
Brookline dentist didn't finish her
bridgework correctly.
"I'm afraid to do my dance the
way it should be done," she told
Municipal Judge Elias Shamon.
"My teeth are loose and I'm
afraid they'll fall ou"
The dentist, Dr; Henry Sapher Sapher-stein,
stein, Sapher-stein, brought suit against Mrs.
Morriss for -non payment of ; the
denta' work. :
"All I want him to do' "said the
princess, is finish the;' work and
1 11 oay. You can'- do an exotic
dance with falling teeth."

m pf $ a
i ''
? Ht I

AMONG THC EMPLOYES RETIRING from the Cahal organiza organization
tion organization during October were "George H. Egger and Mrs.1 Hilda E.
Wlckens who were presented with retirement certificates W
Gov. W. E. Pctter at his office at Balboa Heights. Mrs. Wlckens
has completed 15 years, seven months and two days of service
with the Saies and Service Branch while Egger.' service with,
the Railroad Division totals 17 years, six months and two days.
Left to right are Mrav Wlckens, Potter, and Egger.,

High Court Justices;

Undkr FBI Guard M
WASHINGTON, Nov. (UPI) FBI agents wt : twgmriA fWama-Wi
Justice Felix Frankfurter as a result of anonymous threats against them, it was disclosed today 'i
by official sources, .c-';.' v ." 'ip.' v "' ?.;'!:. J
The FBI declined to comment on the threats or to disclose whether an investigation-Is ander -way.
.. n : !.' .:"'v'-v.-4t';1:"v
The threats reportedly were made a few weeks ago at the time of the- bombing of-a Jewish,
temple in Atlanta. They were believed to have been made by racial agitators, ; ; --':
Official sources declined to pinpoint the nature of the threats of .to. sav whether ther had I

been delivered by man or teiepnone. v

FBI agents now are assigned
to the two jurists when they are
at home and when they are
moving' about the capital. While
at the Supreme Court Building
the justices, are protected by
government building police. j
Warren wrote the opinion in
the Supreme Court's unani unanimous
mous unanimous May 17, 1954 decision
outlawing public school segre segregation.
gation. segregation.
He and the eight other justic
es air signed the court's recent
1958 opinion ordering Integra Integration
tion Integration to continue at Little Rock's
embattled Central High School.
Frankfurter also issued a sep separate
arate separate strong supporting opinion
on the Little Rock decision. He is
the only Jewish member oi the
high bench.
The threats were not the first
time Warren, Frankfurter and
other Washington officials in
volved in desegregation had been
subjected to attack,
on the nieht of July 13, 1956,
crosses were burned on the lawn
of the Sheraton-Park Hotel
residence of Warren and then
Sen. Herbert H. Lehman 'CD-Jt.
Y.), an ardent integratlonist
and outside the Washington
homes of Frankfurter and the
then US.' Solicitor General Si Simon
mon Simon E, Sobeloff, now a judge on
Head'On-Collision
Deaths Rise To 3;
r..t.i rviri have" been
.v.iiaH far trvmnrrow for ft rft
8V.UCUU1VU v .
nama building contractor and his
wife, both of whom aiea yei
a it a tmiiU of a collision be
tween two cars lariy yesterday
mnrninff on the Trans Isthmian
ti;k.ou inst nff Vista Hermosa.
Mr. rYnri r.rawford. 31. died
hnrtiv' iftar th' head-on collision
involving her husband's .(Walter
fWbiivv rrawford vehicle ana
nntw driven bv U.S. soldier An
oi TTiorM Ttivera.l 24. Puerto
Rican. Crawford died some hours
afterwards.
Also killed in the crash was
Guillermo Guajardo, 26, who was
a nasseneer in the vehicle driven
W th snldipr.
The collision occurred at about
z:30 a.m. when Crawford and h's
wife were returning to their hoe
;n Tj-n Ahoin- Police have not yet
111 J . I
established which car ran into
the other.
The soldier, Flofes, was trans-
ferred to Gorgas Hospital. 1
Funeral services for tne craw craw-fords,
fords, craw-fords, the parents of five children
ranging in age from 11 to 6 years,
will be held at 4 p.m. tomorrow
in St. Paul's Church. Burial is
scheduled for the Herrera Ceme Cemetery.
tery. Cemetery. 'Mrs. Crawford is survived by
her parents, James and Louise
Best; sisters, Dorothy, Sylvia and
Minnie; brothers, Moses, Blue and
Malcolm (Sonny), a sergeant with
the U.S. Army Caribbean at Fort
Gulick, and nieces and nephews.
Mr. Crawford's survivors include
his mother Mrs. Bonifacia Craw
ford; sister, Mrs. Edith Pilgrim,
Mrs. Iris Emmanuel, Mrs. Floren Floren-cia
cia Floren-cia Washington, Mrs. Dorotea Ed Edwards
wards Edwards and Mrs. Ana Teresa Gon Gon-gora,
gora, Gon-gora, a resident of Belize,; British
Honduras, and several nieces and
nephews. '. ;

the 4th Federal Circuit Court of

Appeals. Sobeloff had argued
the government's ease ior scnooi
desegregation.:?'': .-.....vr .'
" Ronald Eugene Rowley, 24,:a
University of Virginia' student,
was arrested July 14 after a po police
lice police and FBI investigation. He
was quoted by police a saying
he burned the crosses because of
his "strong feeling about the Su.
preme Court's ruling on integra integration.
tion. integration. Meanwhile in Nash ville,
Tenn., Southern School News,
reported that bond merchants
have encountered f some re reluctance"
luctance" reluctance" in the- East to buy buying
ing buying southern school bonds, but
generally rising interest rates'
-were not yet directly consider
ed to be a result of segregax
, tion. troubles., :;,.'
. In its November Issue, South Southern
ern Southern School, News said people who
buy and sell bonds believed -.that
if more schools closed, M.tn-Liti'
tte'.'.Rocliind ..irtixuxlBl9ney
rates might rise even '"higher.
Bond men interviewed by the
News r viewed rising costs of
school bonds largely as a result
of 'the general state blithe
economy' so far. 7
Although they found reluct
ance in the East to such bonds,
this has been' offset by increas increasing
ing increasing bond purchases throughout
the South.
'Southern School News is the
monthly publication of the
Southern Education Reporting
Service.
, The publication alio reported
that a total of 796 of the
South's 2986 biracial districts
have desegregated schools, an
increase of. six resulting from
new Kentucky figures which
show 123 of the state's districts
with mixed Schools.
Selection; M 4 jiiryidr;
a Nashville tot the trial
in Nashville fof the trial of Mg-
regationlst John Kasper on
charges of inciting school .inte .integration
gration .integration tronbliere-inias?.
Kasper, on", trial in connection
with riotsi that broke out when
Nashville's' first grades integrat integrated
ed integrated "under cburt 6rdef,' tried to
have the whole list of jurymen
tossed out on grounds the panel
did not represent a "cross sec section"
tion" section" of the community.
He said prospective,; Jurors
were front "silk stocking", dis districts.
tricts. districts. ':-' 1
Criminal -Court Judge Homer
Weimar overruled the objection
in the first day of the trial and
seven Jurors finally were named.
Kasper recently completed
eieht month of a one-year
sentence which resulted from
other integration troubles, at
Clinton, Tenn., in 1956.
US Agencies Ponder
HovTaKee
Cubans Off Planes
WASHINGTON (UPI) Spokes Spokesmen
men Spokesmen for ...three1 'U. S; agencies said
today keeping Cuban rebels off
airplanes leaving the United
States for Cuba was out of their
jurisdiction. v
The State Department strongly
denounced the reported hijacking
of a Cubana' Airlines ; plane en
route from Miami, to Varadero
Beach, Cuba, which crashed into
the sea off Cuba late Saturday,
killing 17 persons. Seven wer
Americans.
Agents of Cuban rebel Fidel
Castro were said to have seized
the plane. A Cas ro agent here
denied it.
A State Department spokesman
referred reporters to the. Justice
Department when asked what was
being done to curtail rebel acii-
vity in tne united states, tie said
since it was a legal matter he
was unable to say whose respon responsibility
sibility responsibility it would be to protect
planes flying between Miami and
Cuba.
Other officials said the most ef effective
fective effective protection probably would
be to provide a more careful
screening of passengers boarding
Cuba bound planes in Miami.
However, officials of the U. S.
Customs Bureau, the Immigra'lon
Service and the FBI said keeping
rebels off flights to Cuba was not
their concern.
"If you wsnt to leave, you juist
go, an immigration Service ot
fical stated. ,.
;(
Nothing is lost by polltsnest
except your place in, the line.

:,'V'V-.-.f-. ,:--v v: -ft-. -- :.

v-

He was sentenced on a Federal;, f

contempt; tof courti charge i4
Knoxville-tor "interfering with"
peaceful desegregation" at- Clin-
ton Hikh School.:, ; ;
RUJ.j. il. ..... t.MM M '
were, ehnften- from fr.th Ht ofV f
100 more! veniremen,; drawn W
when the;,first; .37 veniremea'
J we questioned ai to their prtrf
udices In the icase.' H "" ; v. t ;
: Weimar said he-didn't expect;
fh trial (V In t. mnr thn tHr ;
days.; WVr' ""
Kasoer? Wanted to have a imr
the inclusion of 'executive types
an4; peopiFHSfhOiVoblously live inr
$25,000 homes in" ritzy stctiona of.
town i 'iseaTAv -4
St
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TmSladfrnJIot
Young Anymore''
"The Night They
Invented Champagne
M-G-M
in UULUKI j
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WEEKEND f)7C
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