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:
AA00010883:02727

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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PENSIVEf MlNISTERLt. Col. Robert E. Jarrell of Albrook Air
.ForcQ Base and Minister 'of Government and Justice .Max
, Heurtematte confer at the Paltlllac airfield; which: is thtf cen-'
ter of operations for the search of the Cessna 180 plane which
has been missing since a week ago last Friday with five aboard.
Search Continues

Since dawa todajj, nearly 250
searchers ? have been hacking
their way through dense Jungle
In a corridor on either side of
the Mandinga River in an all-
Galiin Council ;
Balks At Giving
Volina Fiaurci
Cfatun Civic '(tou&il, which held
flection over tha weekend, an
nounced today that it was norie norie-leasing
leasing norie-leasing voting figures -'for lear
of hurting somebody', feelings.
The U,S.-rate immunity, new
Its elections onFriday and SaK
urday because it is primarily a
shift town and only a section 01
4h wtnuirfttnn wmild have been a-
Wa tn vnt. nn Tuesday when alii
the rest of the elections were held.
A spokesman for the council re released
leased released the names; Of those elected
today but said it? was the oolicy
of the council to suppress the fig
ures.
"We haven't released the fig figures
ures figures for some years past" said
the spokesman. "We are only a
small town and ,;this election is
really like a- popularity, contest.
"We think it (could be embar embarrassing
rassing embarrassing .-to certain members to
have the "numbet of people Who
voted for them plibUsned anl we
would hate to hart anyone's feel
The ten councilfcen elected were
Joseph W: CoffinV Mildred Agee,
Tom Fels, JohnJClasovsky, Gayle
Fortner, Ralph Hugan Mrs. Vic Victor
tor Victor Young, Mrs. 4V. W. Paton, A.
A. Shore and W J. Wilkinson. ;
The other tenf candidates who
were not electedjbut wno oecome
"alternates" are?Leslie W. Croft,
George 0. Floref, R. D. Duncan,:
IV F. Whitney, foy A. Hall, Jr.,
J. J; -Hewitt, Mtj. Terry D. Fra Fra-zier
zier Fra-zier Marion E faake and Rob Robert
ert Robert G. Owens.
.'.An i ff
88 SKIDDOO
I The weekly Panama lottery is
usually a subject that is always
nn neoole's litis throughout the re
public, but not s? much as for the
past. tew weess. -" ;
Conversations and speculation a-'
bout the lottery picked up steam
three Sundays ago when the num number
ber number 88 turned up for the second
consecutive week as the last two
nnmhri f th first nnic. -.-
( Immediately there were predic
tions irom some leers mat tut was
scheduled to hit for a total of five
weeks in succession. So many peo
ple put their faith in the predic predictions
tions predictions that from early in the week
not one piece of 18 could be found,
ither in "chance' of lottery tic-
'.ketsi .- ?T :
The prediction i came -true the
following Sunday! when for the
' third consecutive; week 88 hit as
the ending of the- first prize.
p Once again by' Monday of last
"week every piece of 88 was sold.
Yesterday 88 .did' not come up
a the last two numbers of the
first prize, but it did tome up in
: the second prize, with the same, I
four numbers (3188) which nlavcdr
in first prize the Sunday before.
It I. ..U 1. I., u. :.. !...(

ii saiu iu uv ive lit si uiur uii.L
-this has ever? occurred. 1
. Again today all. tickets ending
In 88 has already been sold out,:
'obvious'v bought up by those per-,
sons who have faith in the predic-1.

uon tnai bb ls oue to nit again

next Sunday.

out effort to locate the Cessna
180 with' -five people aboard
which has now been missing for
11 days in the Darien.
From reports by people living
in the locality of Mandinga near
the San .Bias Coast, two areas
have been pinpointed as the
most likely splace the plane
crashed onjts Hight from Palti Palti-11a
11a Palti-11a airport, if Aboard the plane
were a ..'pilots a motherland
daughtet and twV other, "young
!irls. f VY rt,, ;-.
As yt f hpinpolnte areas
have not been thoroughly
searched. Blanket coverage by
the ground parties ifj expected
to be Completed today or to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. ' : v . :(. 4.
i Searchers include 70 Jiirigle Jiirigle-trained
trained Jiirigle-trained U.S. soldiers, about 70

National Guardsmen and IOC
hired Indians who are being
paid $1.50 per day plus food.
. Aground search is also being
carried out from Chepo.
All, the ground parties are
keeping in touch by rad'o and
supplies are being dropped to
tnem by helicopters, .,
Several natives havS reported
that n the morning of Oct. 31,
over the Cerro Brewster moun mountain
tain mountain range where the last ra radio
dio radio message was received from
the plane, they saw a plane
similar to the Cessna 180 go
down or heard an explosion.

Ancon Corner Signal Bites Concrete
Again; Airman Driver Pays $25 Fine

Traffic experts are very pleas
ed with' their new traffic light
system at the Tivbli Avenue
"J" Street corner witn' one
reservationPThe motorists hich
the lights are supposed to help,
insist on crashing into the ;en-
ter ngnt.- ,.
over the week-end, the center
light' post was demolished for
the second time since the. lights
were installed early this yestr.
Tms motorists oiice .the first
one,: said simply, by way of ex
planation mat he did not see
the light pest until he, eardi
- THE, FLAG

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uvllVeterns Day Parades

Starf 10 a.m.
Parades In observance of Vet
erans Day are scheduled to get
underway on both the Atlantic
and .Pacific side- of the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus at 10 a.m. tomorrow.
v Units, including bands, from
the armed services in the Canal
Zone, the National Guard,
ROTO elements ind represent representatives
atives representatives "from civic t and veterans
organizations will be in both
lines of march.
The Pacific side parade will
. proceed ..from ilhe Goethals
Monument down .Barneby
Street to Balboa' Road and a a-Ion
Ion a-Ion Roosevelt Avenue to the
Balboa Stadium.'i
Civilian and military digm

taries in the reviewing stand am'fad by Orlando B. Thompson,

the stadium will 'be joined by
a daughter and two grandchil grandchildren
dren grandchildren of Theodore .Roosevelt, on
the Isthmus for the Roosevelt
Centennial celebrations.
The principal speaker at the
Syrian Jet t-Jigs
Fail In Attempt
To Bag Hussein
BEIRUT. Lebanon- Nov. ,10
(UPI) Syrian jet? Migs intercept intercepted
ed intercepted Jordan's Kmc Hussein today
while he was flying jover Sjwian
territory and tried to force his
plane to land-t Damascus,' of it
a aW Jordanian sources reported.
Ujhe JlS.gs ychased' the King'
plane DacK to doraan, ms uui-
es saiov at canea nu caoinpi. iu iu-t.n
t.n iu-t.n cmereeitcv session today and
ordered -parliament to assembly
tomorrow. 1
The 23-year-old pro-western Hus
sein was ea rou.e tt Europe lor
a well-advertised vacation when
the Soviet built jets swarmed up
from Syriah airfields and -ordered
him to land at Damascus airr
port when? he identities .niniseu
by radio.- ,
The sources said the Kine re
fused to land and he radioed the
control tower tie was returning
in Amman.! The control tower told'
the King they had orders to force
him to land and to use force to
bring him down if necessary.
n-i Tr K;i4iMM UlL .....
Haviland slirDlane. told the Damas
cus tower' he would land. Instead
he turned tail and streaked at
'high speed for Jordan only, a few
1 minutes flying nme awav
a bang and saw the onceTproud
yellow-and-black post lying
shattered in the roadway.
The errant motorist, who
caused the traffic officials to
tear out what little hair they
have left, was Felix Villarico
Romano, 31, of the U.S. Air
Force.
He was charged ai JBalboa
Magistrates Court today y, with
making a turn and crossing to
the left of the center line.;
Judge John E. Deming fined
him $25., i,
J,
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RAISING AT BALBOA YESTERDAY inaugurate d Theodore

Tomorrow

Pacific side ceremony will be
It. Gen. Ridgely Qaither, com- :
mander in chief of the Carib-i
bean Command.
Shortly before his address, i
scheduled for 11:05 a.m. Air
ni'ce elements wm stage a iiy
over. ..
The Pacific-side parade will'
complete passing in review at
10:45. After the national an
thems of the United States and
Panama are played, the Invoca Invocation
tion Invocation will be given by Lt. Wil William
liam William D. Foreschner.
"Alfred .J.. Gauvin, department
commander of the American
Legion will present a brief talk,
followed by roll call of the dead.
fir.s vice commander of Bet
tram T. Clayton Post Seven.
" The three-volley salute at
II a.m. will be followed by the
ily-over,i then by 30 seconds
of Mlence for the dead and a
prayer led by Rabbi Nathan
WHkin.,
After the address by Gaither,
tne presentation of the Theo
dore Roosevelt essay awards will
oe made by Maurice F. That Thatcher.
cher. Thatcher.
t,The pledge of allegiance will
be led by Edmund Coe, com
mander of V.WJT. Post 3822, and
uapx. .lows j. A,arry wui give
tne Deneaiction. :n
In case of -rain, the ceremo
nles will be held in the Bialboa
(neater, it w& announced:
, In Cristobal, parade units
' will form at Bolivar anil 11th
L Street and Tmarch to MountrJ
Hope v Stadium ?wher Judg
Xoren B.'Hillslnger is to snak
the major address starting at
JW9 a.nu. ?
Cargo Ship Mayon
Is Two-Time Loser
In Budget Bailie
The ship that can't stay out of
debt is back in the hands of the
U. S. District Court marshal of
the Canal Zone.
The ship is the Mayoi I, a car
go ship of 1450 gross tons which
ties sadly at anchor at, Cristobal
Flats with writs of attachment
plastered over ber.
tier owners, at present not
known to the court, owe a Guate
malan agency, Agenda Maritima,
S.A, $1500 for services 'performed
to the Mayon I when she was at
the port of San Jose, Guatemala,
this year. v
The ship, which flies .the. Guate Guatemalan
malan Guatemalan flag, hat been in Canal
Zone waters since Oct.' 14 Agen Agendas
das Agendas Maritima, through their at attorney
torney attorney Charles Ramirez obtained
a writ of attachment against the
Mayon. If there is no settlement
out of court, the case Willi come
before. Judge Guhrie F, ; Crowe
on Novi 24.
This is the second time in the
last four years that the ship has
fallen afoul of the Canal Zone
court. In 1954, the owners at that
time Gulf International Col Inc.,
were sued for a large sum and
the ; Marshal commandered the
ship and later sold it for.J100.000
which was not enough to clear
the' debt. : .-- ; : 1
fic Reefer. To clear heiV name
tnd start her with a clean sheet.4
iho wi ro-named Mavnn I. Rut
now aha is in trouble aeain.
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TWO OF THE DISTINGUISHED VISITORS who arrived on the
Isthmus this afternoon for the Roosevelt Centennial program
in the Canal Zone, are shown aboard the Panama liner Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal before the Roosevelt Centennial cruise ship left New York.
Left to right are seen Hermann Hagedorn, director and secre secretary
tary secretary of the Theodore Roosevelt Centennial Commission; Mau Maurice
rice Maurice H. Thatcher, a member of the Isthmian Canal Commission
during Canal construction; and Capt. W. J. Steffens, manager
of steamship operations of the Panami Line. Hagedorn will ad address
dress address the Canal Zone Post of the Secretary of American Mili Military
tary Military Engineers at a special session tonight at the Tivoli, and
Thatcher will deliver the principal address. Thursday night in
a program sponsored by the Isthmian Historical Social to be
held at the Balboa Theatre.
Foremost Rooseve It Biographer

-Speaking To
9
Those attending the special ses session
sion session of the American Military En
gineers tonight at the Tivoli Will
have an opportunity ot nearmg
the foremost biographer ot tneo-dot:-e
Roosevelt and acknowledged
authori.y of his liie and works.
: He is Hermann Hageaorn, a ai-
rector and secretary of the Theoi Theoi-dore
dore Theoi-dore Roosevelt Centennial Com
mission, who arrived today to
take part in the Canal Zone ob observance.
servance. observance. Haeedarn is also a trustee and
secretary of the Roosevel' Memo
rial Association, a permanent or organization
ganization organization with headquarters in
New York City.
The study of the lift and
times f the famous United
States President hai bn al almost
most almost lifetime job for Hage Hagedorn.
dorn. Hagedorn. While ha has written ma many
ny many other books and pooms, his
bast known works i books on
Roosevelt.
The sDecial session of the Ca
nal, Zone Post of the Society of A-
mencan Military engineers ai
which Haeedorn will be the prin
cipal speaker is scheduled for 7
i.m. Tne dinner ana aaaress wm
e preceded by a cocktail hour
beginning at p.m.
The Armed roneas Kaoio na nation,
tion, nation, CFN, hes announced that
Hagadorn's addrtu will be
broadcast live from the Tivoli.
Churches in the various Canal
7hn communities devoted servic
es to Roosevelt yesterday, empha
sizing his role as a Christian, ana
as a "Father and Family Man,"
th ulnpan adoDted for the day.
Large audiences were reported at
churches., V
One of the principal events was
wg brfbecue held in the after-
n??n rvuc"ltl
This was unoer me sponuiuiii
Fof therVeterans organizations.
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Roosevelt, Centennial Week on

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Engineers Tonight
Boy Scouts of America had
charge of the flag raising ceremu
nles held at 8:30 a.m. in front of
Balboa Post Office and the Mar-
earita Fire Stations
On the Pacific side Scout Troop
No. 15. from Albrook Air Force
Base, and Troop No. 5. of Si
Luke's Cathedral par.icipated. As
sistant at the ceremony was &st
W. H. Alves, Balboa Traffic Offi
cer, and P1 ceman S. Jadis, of
Balboa.
As the assembled Scouts stood
at attention the flag was ra'sed
by Scouts Phil Culberson, Kit
Price, and Phil Ferguson, of
TrooD 15. In charge was Scou
master, Sgt. L. G. Blakely, of Al
brook Air Force.
Among the spectators witnessing
the ceremony was Lt. uov. jonn
D. McElheny, representing the Ca Canal
nal Canal organization. With his family;
William G. Arey,' Jr., Chairman
of the Roosevelt Centennial Com Committee;
mittee; Committee; and C$1. Charles O.
Bruce, Health Director, and Capt.
W. S. Rodimon, Marine Director,
both representing the Canal Zone
Boy Scout Council,
The raising of the, flag at Mar Margarita
garita Margarita was done by Troop 1, Boy
Scouts, and Cub Scouts Pack 1,
from Margarita.
In, charge of the ceremony at
Margarita was Will R. Price,
Scoutmaster, and Ewald Wiberg,
Cubmaster. The flag was raised
by Scouts Richard Carpenter, Kay
mond, Madison, and Richard Pen
nington.
Troop 7 of the International
Boy Scouts had charge of the
flag raising at Paraiso High
School.
A combined croup of Interna
tional Boy Scouts raised the flag
at Rainbow City. At Atlantic side
troops were represented.
i
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the Canal Zone.

Construction Day
Oldtimers Get

Roaring Welcome
Official guests, members of Theodore Roosevelt'l
family and some of the top Canal executives of Construc Construction
tion Construction Days, converged on the Isthmus today to observe the
100th anniversary of the 26th President's birth.
An uproarous welcome was waiting on the Cristobal
piers when Roosevelt Medal holders debarked from the
Panama Line's Cristobal assigned as the centennial
special. r.
Observances began yesterday with memorial flag
raisings at many points on the Isthmus.
r J??,'s tree-Pantin9 ceremony, at 4:30 p.m. in front
of the Balboa Police Station, will be the first attended in
a body by members of the Roosevelt family and other pf.
ficial guests. Judge John E. Demingis the speaker. i
Today's program closes with a dinner meeting of tfir
Society of American Military Enaineers. Hormrm hw.

dorn will be the chief speaker. The Atlantic Camera Club
and the Chagres Masonic 1 Lodge have also scheduler!

meetings. There will be a veterans dance in Cristobal i

night.
A number of construction-day
veterans who havcrcontinued to
make
mus
newcomers.
First to greet the visitors was
Fred DeV Sill, a member of the
Roosevelt Centennial Observ Observance
ance Observance Committee and a Roosevelt
Medal holder. Sill and Clyde S
LaClair. official Panama Canal
photographer, boarded the Cris
tobal after it entered, the break breakwater.
water. breakwater. Gov. W". E. Potter headed the
official greeting committee at
the nier. The Governor gave the
oM timers the official Welcome
An honor miard provided by
the Cristobal Hi?h school nnTC
nd the Cristobal Hieh School
hand was on the pier for a brief
covert durlnsr the ceremonies
The gromvw to come to the
ppcific side bv the reeular mm
afternoon train, end from Pal
boa Heights Railroad, station
they will go by special buses to
the plaza in front oi tne tjaiooa
police station lor tne tree piam. piam.-lnor
lnor piam.-lnor ceremonies. The guests' lug
gage will be taken to the Tivoli
where, most of them will reside
during uie coming ween.
Among those arriving on the
Cristobal were official guests
Maurice H. Thatcher, only sur surviving
viving surviving member of the Isthmian
Canal Commission, and Hage Hagedorn,
dorn, Hagedorn, a director and secretary
of the Roosevelt Centennial
Commission appointed by
President Eisenhower.
Both Mrs. Thatcher and Mrs.
Hagedorn are accompanied by
their husbands.
Thatcher will make an ad address
dress address Thursday night at a spe
cial meeting of the Isthmian
Historical Society which will be
he d at the Balboa Theater
prominent among those who
were officials of the Canal or
ganlzations when the waterway
was being constructed and who
arrived today was Col. D. E.
Wright. He is among the reia
tlvelv few who hold the Roose
velt Medal with four bars, indi indicating
cating indicating ten years of Canal con
struction worK. He is accompan accompanied
ied accompanied by Mrs. Wright.
Wright served as Municipal
Engineer and as such he had
charge of some of the principal
municipal installations -or tne
Canal Zone which are still in
use. He began work with the ICC
in June 1904 only a month after
the French Canal rights and
properties were transferred to
the united states, his service
ended in May 1921.
Also arriving today was Ben
Jenkins, well known employe
duririg the construction period.
He served as Chief Clerk Of the
Atlantic Division while Gatun
Locks were being built and con continued
tinued continued In canal service until
January 1929.
Another official of me conr
struction era is Frank P. Wagg.
He served three years, July 1910
until October 1913, as supervisor
of Canal Zone Schools.
There were many prominent
Canal officials of the waterway's
operating history in the group
arriving; today. These were

mong many of the men v who

r "nuw with tb

Opened.
Most of these are known.fi
hli v Mtie nd several
have been wal from the 1st
mus only a few year,. Anion
formerly Panama Car a Treat,
nrer wh held the ,, of P
master for several years- a
Patterson, fomertTKAt
merly Assistant Treasure, and
for several years Deputy Col-
'" orCl P. Hoffman, wh.
was Chief of the Coupon Ae.
counting D.
p.cifffL&kmaster h
otSlLu lvos ot a11, these form
tneCcea!eSbrXCm1 to
1. Ail?on tne CHstobal were El Ellis
lis Ellis Stillwell, formerly Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent of the Locks Division
and Joseph H. Stilson, who for
years was in charge of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Line Ticket Agency.
Many well known women a,
so arrived on the Cristobal for
the celebration. They Include
Roosevelt Medal holders, and
the wives or widows of medal
holders.
Among these are: Mrs. Leah
K. Dufian, Roosevelt Medal hold holder;
er; holder; Mrs. Charles L. Parker, wid widow
ow widow of the former Deputy Mar Mar-shal
shal Mar-shal of the Canal Zone and au author
thor author of the Canal construction
day autobiography, "Panama
Canal Bride"; Mrs. Charles- L.
Bleakley, widow of the former
Construction and Maintenance
Supervisor of the Communica Communications
tions Communications Branch: Mrs. J. w. Greene,
formerly Assistant Panama Ca
nal Librarian; and Mrs. Jt, A.
Patterson, who was for several
years Secretary to the U.S, Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador in Panama.
The tree to be planted this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon is an arbor vitae, the only
tree native to the United State
that will also grow in the Canal
Zone. m
Its name, which is Latin, mav
be translated as "Tree of Life."
The arbor vitae is found through
out Central America also. A state stately
ly stately tree, symmetrical in desint, it
growns to a height of 20 to 23 leet,
taking from seven to nine years
to reach maturity.
Th specimen t be planted
was grown frem seed at Summit
Park Nursery. It was deflated
by the Ground Branch of the
Canal's Community Service DU
vition. .- -"''.-'!!.-:-'itV-,'-V1,,".V
Mrs. Richard Derby, the former
iinci nuunvca. una una (n uv
late President's three survivind
children, arrived by: plane from
the States early today. She v.. was
accompanied' by her two dauah
ters, Mrs, Robert T. Gannett and
Mrs. Adelbert Ames, Mrs. Ames'
husband. Dr. Ames, was also in
the pasrty. ':,'tll:V..ij':'"i
Many ot toe celebration visitors,
including the Roosevelt family, are
staying at Tivoli Guest House
where a special inxormation bootl

had been set up-.. ;v r, rTT.

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FAG I TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
MONDAY. NOVEMBER 19, 1951

STHE PANAMA AMERICAN

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Labor News

And

Comments

GOOD NEIGHBOR POLICIES

i 1 ... w.ar. hnnphead letten aDDearine In the Mail

Box eoncemins tiM U-W- treaties, I find it necessary again
,tofiu"ctlcal to judge a 'country by the behaviour of just
tewof iU citizens, bu. in genera! terms it is
to analyze the Good Neighbor policy of our North American
flSe UJS. is constantly trying to impress upon the world that
Its' DOilcy is one of brotherly assistance to nations of lesser
nfeas. in a wide sense it has tried to adopt the motto "Give,
and zive heaiiUy." There is some evidence to support this in
almost every nation in the world. The Far East has received
economic and military aid in abundance.Jor instance We are
encouraged to believe that the policy behind the assistance-
'Giveith a heart and a smile; give freely; give lovingly; give
rites' take another look at what "loving" treatment In Involves.
volves. Involves. Supposing a "loved" person should be in need unem unemployed
ployed unemployed broke, wile expecting a baby. What would be the best
way for a "loving" friend to help? Give him money? Pay his
bills? Fine: That would help. The guy would sure appreciate
the dough. He'd thank you for the handout. u
For that's all it would be. A handout. What happens when
he runs low again? Another handout? Over and oyer again, em embarrassing
barrassing embarrassing the poor guy? This is no gesture of friendship
What the guy really needs is help to stand on h own two
feet not on your twb feet. Love and respect dictate that he toe
helped in a manner which will enable him to take care of him himself.
self. himself. Instead of a handout, a true friend would get him a job
in which he could be independent.
These friends who pretend to be so lpving that they prac practically
tically practically bury you in gifts while expecting something in return
bme time in the future are in my book plain hypocritical busi businessmen.
nessmen. businessmen. It would be better if they made it clear in the begin beginning
ning beginning that their "gifts" are really just psychological business
investments. ...
It is not an interesting coincidence that in almost all the
nations that have benefitted in one way or another from the
loving gifts of the U.S. economic or military there are Un Unowned
owned Unowned business establishments? How unconditional and unsel unselfish
fish unselfish were the loving gifts to the needy countries? y
Coincidence, my foot. The gifts are Investments, far-sightedly
made by U.S. Congressmen who as intelligent businessmen
can see the profits in the future. I don't blame them of mak making
ing making clever business deals, just so long as we remember the old
maxim that "there's no friendship in business."
The U S. is a business-minded nation, and no one can blame
it for looking after itself. That's exactly what their "brotherly
foreign aid policies amount to. They come out ahead in most
every deal. They rate as top-notch businessmen, and have darn
good noses to smell good deals in nearly, every, corner of the
world. That's the real reason behind their Good Neighbor poli policy.
cy. policy. Strictly investments. Strictly business.
Therefore the Canal Zonians who sound off so much should
understand that Panama does not owe the U.S. one thing. The
many years they have been operating the Canal, and the mil millions
lions millions they have derived from it, have given those Zonians more
than they should have been allowed in the first place. How
would they like Panama to split the UJS. in half for $1,943,000
year, as the U.S. has split Panama?
Let them not hand me that bunk about the U.S. helping
Panama gain her independence, the clearing up of malaria and
other diseases, the sanitation, the jobs, wages, education and so
forth. Sure the representatives of U.S. government agencies on
the Zone gave Panama all these things, but it wasn't out of the
US 's little ol lovin' heart. Zonians know it was strictly another
business investment, and If they need a reminder let them read
up on the treaties.
It changes none of this for the Zonians to criticize Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. We know we've had some rotten governments in our time.
The students today are trying to do something to- prevent it
happening again in the future, though personally I consider
some of their tactics to be uncalled for. But whatever sort of
a government we have in Panama it's none of the Zonians'
business. It's our Internal affair and we don't like snoopers,
particularly business-hunting American snoopers. I don't hear
any of these Zonians going over and criticizing England while
they're on English soil.
No hard feelings. I'm only speaking in general terms of U.S.
policies. There are some fine North Americans who are disgust disgusted
ed disgusted with the Canal Zone set-up. They are a credit to their na nation.
tion. nation. On the whole the U.S. is a great country, and I am fond
of it. But there should be more frankness and true "love" in
its Good Neighbor policies.
Reconsideration

CONTRIBUTION LIST
Sir:
I bet "Fed Up with Gripes" (Mail Box, Nov. S) doesn't know
that the 106-year-old Panama Railroad was built by North
Americans, and that the Star and Herald was founded by North
Americans in 1849. So that talk about the U.S. government sav saving
ing saving Panama from the jungle since 1903 is just Junk.
Sure the Canal Zone authorities have given a lot of help
with sanitation, but it was mostly to protect their own Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans. The Americans who built the railroad did more for Pan Panama
ama Panama than those who built the Canal.
The lousy $1,943,000 we get paid annually for the waterway
which brings the U.S. In $100,000,000 annually doesn't do a thing
to help us. As our deputies have shown In the National Assem Assembly,
bly, Assembly, the Chiriqui Land Company, with less land than the Canal
Zone Government, pays us over $5,000,000 annually in straight
taxes, besides spending over $18,000,000 yearly in the republic in
wages arM purchases.
-- The Colon Free Zone brings in $5,000,000 yearly to our .govr
entment.
"Pay Up" (Mail Box, Nov. 5) probably thinks the water he
jlrinks and washes in comes from New Zealand instead of from
Panama's Chagres River. If Panama owes money for her own
water, it's her fault. The time has come when Panama should
lax Uncle Sammy for the use of the Chagres River, or tell him
o get his water some place else.
"Viva Governor Potter" (Mall Box, Nov. 7) sounds like... one
tot those Gringos who could never make a go of life Stateside,
)ut who down here in white man's heaven thinks that every
Eonlan is some sort of God. On the other hand, he may be one
fit those semi-traitor sons of Panama (most of them. I'm a a-jhamed
jhamed a-jhamed to say. of West Indian descent like myself) who think
That when the U.8. conceded Panama Items 1 and 2 of the
treaty it was a gesture to help Panama's economic standards.
JThis type of person can tell you of every good thing that exists
Ctateside, but see only the worst side of their own homeland.
! If the U.S. wants to show Its generosity, why doesn't Gov Governor
ernor Governor Potter comply with the provisions of the treaty and turn
jtover to Panama the lands, waterways and properties agreed
Jbpqn? Give us back our lands, and within five years the U.S.
ai keep its lousy $1,943,000 annuity. With the land, Panama
eoujd pay salaries equivalent to Stateside rates.
J v North Americans living Stateside cannot buy any Imports
jon'hlch US. customs duties have been paid, just as Panaman Panamanians
ians Panamanians here cannot buy lmrjorted articles on which Panamanian
import duties have not been levied. Why shou'd the Zonians
jb,able'to buy imported articles without paying taxes to either
foyernment?
i Ginger Know All

81

1 w

J' Every day we hear announcements urging people to con contribute
tribute contribute to the support of charitable Institutions by buying Na National
tional National Lottery tickets.
i ,'But lo you think the lottery is playing fair? How could
Anybody have the courage to help the cause after 88 has played
M the lottery for four consequtlv weeks?
I cWhst about th man who is buying 09? The lottery hasn't
, splayed 0 In the first prize since Feb. 27, 1949. Do you think this
;man .Should continue to help this "worthy cause?"
I f I think the National Lottery should be a little more con consider
sider consider WW.,
'Jt t Disgusted Buyer

By VICTOR RIESEL
From Gen. Eisenhower's Wbile
House inner sanctum to the exe execute
cute execute suues oi iniiuential men
whom one stili thinks of only as
capons oi industry, they are
wonuenng now labor coula do it
ail witiiin 15 years. Anu as uiey

fpouuei', they aireaoy are plan

ning to slop labor s pile onving po political
litical political machine in the next two
years.
As the final ballots are counted,
the nation will linu that this wond wondering,
ering, wondering, this pondering, this plan planning
ning planning is the Diggest political story
oi all tne Mulcting cf a new in industrial
dustrial industrial political machine to matcn
labor's techniques. To match
thein, industry sludies them, es especially
pecially especially the early days, for on tne
beginning depenos the end. And in
the beginning, exactly 15 years a a-go,
go, a-go, there was Sidney Hillman.
It all started on a dog day in
Washington on the alternoon ot
July 7, 1943.
It began at a special meeting ol
the full CIO Executive Board in
their old headquarters. That soit
Scottish-burred voice of President
Phil Murray announced a new
group something called the CIO
Political Action Committee. It
would have five .nembers. Its
chairman would be Sidney Hill Hill-man,
man, Hill-man, president of the Amalgamat Amalgamated
ed Amalgamated Clothing Workers Union.
When Phil Murray later describ described
ed described PAC, whose significance was
little noticed even by the militant
union chiefs who approved it in the
still and stifling Washington heat,
he said:
"It is the function of the com committee
mittee committee to conduct a broad and in intensive
tensive intensive program of education for
the purpose of mobilizing the 5,000,
000 members of CIO and enlist

ing the active support of all other

trade unions AFL, railroad

brotherhoods and unaffiliated, for

effective labor action on the poli political
tical political front."

There was one man who saw

the inherent force it Could give
labor. That was Sidney Hillman.

Ten days after that board meeting,
he hit the road out of Philadelphia

with his public relations aide,

Dick Kohman, and a lawyer. The

Democratic Party never was the
same again. The trio moved

through Chicago, Birmingham, De Detroit,
troit, Detroit, Minneapolis, out to the coast
and back. Everywhere, they sought

new faces.

They found one in Minneapolis.

He soon became one of the vocal,
mellifluous, militant young thunci-

erers who were to sweep the high-

button shoe, bowler hat tradition

alists out o control of much of

the Democratic Party. He was a

young educator by the name of
Hubert Humphrey,

When Hillman met Humphrey

on that first reconnaissance sweep,
the labor leader dispatched word
to Washington that Humphrey's

Democrats should merge with the
Farmer-Labor Party.

They did. In a short time

Humphrey is welding his machine

together for the fight for the presi presidency
dency presidency of the U.S.

Back-from that trip. Hillman re

ported to the President of the U.S.

unionist assured both that labor heard about the teacher who gave

political action was here to stay, the kids some aritnmeuc notie notie-But
But notie-But if it wasn't to be threatened work to do. They hadda count the
again by the whims of John Lewis! commercials on Playhouse 90.
and his Republican proclivities,! 77- .
CIO-PAC would have to bed down1. Memos of a Midnighter: Big

nusnea-up orawi at a miatown

"Knock It Off We're HumanitariansToday" ; ;.

Walter Winchelf InNewYork

NEW YORK HEARTBEAT
Celebs About Town: Frank Si

natra and Joe E. Lewis accepting
a lift uptown from autograph

hunters (in a rented limousine)
outside the Gondolier in Green

wich Village... Ruby Keeler dazz

ling the crowd at Goldie's with

the most symmetrical pair ot leg

seen in years. .Novelist itooert

Ruark, featuring a maroon ainnor

coat, at his favorite midtown
boite, Blue Angel. .Ex-Heavy-weieht
Max Baer the envy of

the Lindy late-crowd with his

trim waistline. Mo avoirdu-pot. .
Jackie Ro.iinson signing auto auto-eraohs
eraohs auto-eraohs in front of the Embers. .

Tom Poston of Steve Allen's Sun-day-Nighter
and "Drink To Me

Onlv snooping at bchwarz s. loys

for his pride and joy, daughter

Francesca. .Actress May unit,
attacking a Davy Jones lobster,
telling a fan her first name is
pronounced "My". .Marie, Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald at Romeo Salta's in a
no-top and no-bottom dress.

Sallies In Our Alley: At Reu

ben's some of us were gabbing a-

bout the front-page stories on the
new Pone, the rainy weather, the

Nobel Prizes, Sinatra, the elec

tions etc. "I wonder," someone,

wondered, "what Eddie and Liz

."Probly, giggiea

1

jured in Italy. A fall in

tub. .The tmng retarding the ui

vorce of racing'sLiz Whitney and
Richard Lunn is the size pi the
settlemint. .The dolTwlwi drives
that pink Mercedes-Benz is Hed Hed-dy
dy Hed-dy Bey, a 52nd Steet stripper.
Show Business Story: When Dio Dio-sa
sa Dio-sa Costello, the Latin star (now
at the Lucerne, Miami Beach, in
her, 100th week), was a little 2irl,
she was raised in an orphanage
at San Juan, Puerto Rico. .' Sue
was telling us that her only fun
was looking out the window at the
dreary surroundings. . .A few
years ago she was invited (along
with other stars) to help glamou glamourize
rize glamourize the opening of Mr. Hilton's
latest luxurious hotel there. .
They gave her a sumptuous suite
and all the free trimmings. .
"And you know what?" she said
sadly. "When I looked out the
window to enjoy the view there
was my old orphan-asylum!"

bath- Costs, pver $25,000. The entire Ci-

Times Square Circle: The love lovely
ly lovely looker making the lashum
news at The Colony with her gold golden
en golden sari (and hindu gold bells tink tinkling
ling tinkling on her ankles) was Pamela
Curran Sweeney. .Rae McLean,
dancing doll in "Whoop Up," is
why wealthy Jaimi Rivas of Chi Chile
le Chile is always smiling. .Pals hear
that Baby Lake (of The Broad-

with merged units of liberal and
citizens' .organizations in every

state where a union local existea.
Franklin Delano Roosevelt said

hurry with it. Phil Murray gave

the word.

On Nov. 15, 1943, at the CIO na

tional convention in Philadelphia,

Phu Murray reported on PAC s ac activities
tivities activities and plans. They were olfi olfi-ciallv
ciallv olfi-ciallv SDDroved. In a few months

Hillman had an auxiliary going

the Citizens. Political Action Com

mittee.

In 1944, the Republican opposi

tion rad against Hillman and
"Clear it with Sidney." This year
the battle is against Walter Teu Teu-ther
ther Teu-ther and the "radicals."

In mid '46 Hillman died. But

PAC rolled on to help Harry Tru Tru-mart
mart Tru-mart win in '48. Later it merged
with the newer AFL Labor's

League For .Political Education,
bfinally it became the COPE or

ganization now active in over 40,-

000 precincts, operating as de

centralized street by-street vote vote-getting
getting vote-getting network.
Today industry seeks the man manpower
power manpower to match what began in
'43 for the battle of the century in
'60.

i7vj 'H

1

are doinz"

a columnist, "enjoying the rest'.way Chorus Line) and Miami's
T D. ....... mii'ua DIM., T -A Vi fn Ka Tlftft

One reason why (JeieDs-m-uieats-ville
flock to the Embers; Pho Pho-togs
togs Pho-togs are barred. No camera gels,
either. .Ron Randell ol "Suzie
Wong" has the prettieD stage stage-door
door stage-door Jane in town. She's h's wife,
Laya Raki, a German film ac actress.
tress. actress. The best ad Germany's
had since Marlene made the trip.
. .Flamenco dancer Trini Reyes
left Los Chavales De Espano to
make movies in Yurrop. She was
with the act for over 6 years. .
It's a Boy for the Michael Dowrc Dowrc-eys
eys Dowrc-eys at N. Y. Hospital. Morton
Downey's his Grampa. . .B'way
actors- call the Clos ng Notice on
the bulletin board: "The Crepe."

hotel on the East Side, a waiter

went berserk and sent the Mgr.
to a hosp. .The Harry Belafon Belafon-tes
tes Belafon-tes finally obtained an apartment.

On West End Avenue, same place

Lena Home dwells. .Actress Pau

la Hills money is being invested
in 1. d. phone calls to Beverly

Hills. His name is Ron Postal. .

M. Chevalier is top choice for
the film version of "Lolita" in

which an oldster goes for a girl a

dozen years young. .Don't in

vite trumpet star Miles Davis and

Mitch Miller to the same river.

It's a dghtr for the Hugh J. Mc-

Dermotts of the Jan Murray

staff. They named her Kelly. .

Exiled gambler Joe Adonis, who
never got a scratch in all his

New York Picture Postcards:
The Parisian air of 42nd Street
on the Bryant Park perimeter.
Sidewalk phone stalls, neat news newspaper
paper newspaper kiosks, elc. Resembling Par Paris
is Paris street scenes ... The mosaic
map pin-point ng New York Ci

ty's highlights in color. At the

gangland years, wis seriously in- Times Square Information Stand.

Large shipment of
NEW RECORDS
...... ... 1 1,
. .. ... j
including
STEREOPHONIC
FAR BELOW U.S.A.
PRICES
Panama Radio Corp:
Central Ave. 9-13 Across frorh La Merced Church
. Tl. 2-3364- 2-2566

ty. in stone ana chrome. .The

blind youngsters Rockin' and Roll Roll-in'
in' Roll-in' at The Lighthouse on 59th St.
. .The costly co-op penthouse du duplex
plex duplex on the 19th floor of the apart apartment
ment apartment house at 69th and 5th. The

owner strings a clothesline hung

with his ?ox and drawers flutter fluttering
ing fluttering in the breeze. .The Window
placard in the Cafe Grinzing on
E. 79th: "Last Wiener Schnitzel
Between Here and .First Avenue!"

Stage Door: Betty Field, who

has only one striking scene in

touch of the Poet," must wait
to bow with the cast in the finale.
Spends her (free time across the
street watching "Goldilocks".
Clifton Webb's real name is Webb
Parmelee Hoilenbeck. .Julie
Newmar, the Glamazon who al almost
most almost makes Charles Boyer swoon
with her girl-magic, "isn't a bit
lit that off stage according to
intimates. 1. .Pamela Charles, an
unknown, will inherit Sally Ann
Howes' leading lady role in "My
Fair Lady". .One TV col'm i i-temed
temed i-temed that France Nuyen would
sing "How Can You Forget?" a
Rodgers and Hammerstein song. -.
.Rodgers and Hart, if yez don't
mind. .Frances Fuller, lovely
ingenue lead in the, B'way smash,
"Stage Door," deserted retirement
to understudy Helen Hayes in
"Poet."

Cast of Characters: Bill Hayes,
the singer is one of those Unfor Unfortunate
tunate Unfortunate Joes in Show Biz. Wife
and 5 tots, he's a lay deacon in

his church, works steadily on TV
and in night spots. But he can't

get involved in any scandal or

phony story to get the hefty pu

blicity that would make him Bet Better
ter Better Known. .Joe Brody is a mil millionaire.
lionaire. millionaire. He owns the Albert

French steakery. Six years a?o
he was a dish-washer. .Jean Vi Vi-lar,
lar, Vi-lar, director of Theater National

Populaire, rehearses that talented
troupe every day, albeit they've
worked together since 1944. .

Don Atkins, the only male mani

curist in town. At Larry Mathews'
Beauty spot on W. 47th. .Willie

Lump-Lump. Runs a lower East
Side cut.-rate cosmetics shop at
Clinton and Broome Streets. Ask Asked
ed Asked why (in 26 years) he's never
washed his windows, 'he shrugs:
"I sell cosmetics," not, windows!"

The. Orchid Tree: Eddie Hey Hey-wood's
wood's Hey-wood's version of "St. Louis
Blues." (Victor)...The new book,
b"crazy in Berlin". ,A1 Ward's
singing at the new Roseland on
West 52nd. .The Gordon M a c c-Raes
Raes c-Raes at the Waldorf. .Eydie
Gorme's platteY of "The Voice in
My Heart." Dave, Franklin's newy
. .Jane Russell's silhouettchinis
at The Latin Q. .. ;.' ";

Sounds in the Night: At Jiaud
Chez EHe:. "That's no, Southern
accent she': drunk!". .At the
Eden Roc: "As carefully chosen
as a chorine's lacy undies' .At
The Envoy: "I like you Just, the
way you are. Rich!". .At House
of Buscaglia: "I dori't like wom women.
en. women. I just like what they're made
of. .At the Steak Pit: "You
know the type. When he's tired of
gabbing about Topic A he switch switches
es switches to Topic I". .At the Casano Casanova:
va: Casanova: "Hullo, Beautiful. Didja know
this. is National Passion Week?"

BRITISH RAILWAYS IN RED
LONDON (UPI) -"Britain's nal
tlonallzed railways are expected
to show a loss of $238 million this
year.; .. vvv-v.,-..

lywasHI

Merry

.'GT0.'

Go-RoUiJD

WASHINGTON Wmn who

knows weison itocketeuer, Uover

nar-eiect ot Mew York, better than
most, is John Dickey, president of
Dartmouth, which Rockefeller at attend
tend attend as a: boy and on woose board
of trusteees he now sits.
'Commenting 4 on Rockefelller's
race lor Jvernor jus before the
election,' President Dickey told a
friend: "It's a good thing Nelson
i& mnnfntf fm muiai nf ui

Yorknot governor of New Hamp
shire' In New York he'll Mttve'

plenty, of room for his energy. U
ne tears up ra.lroad tracks and
buildi new hiohwiv. It'll k ill

right If he were governor of New

iiampsnire tne state wouldn't be
large enouga to hold hint";
SKCRIT PHONI CALL
.A secret telephone call last June
had a lot to do with the fact that
CongiessmanX Ctare i Engle. De Democrat,
mocrat, Democrat, little known in Southern
Caiuornla aeleatea well known,
popular Qov. Goodwin Knight, He He-puoncan,
puoncan, He-puoncan, i or- the Senate, Jof the
United Stages. .:, ,1
The teiennnna rll fjmlr nl,..

immediately after the primaiy

election m wn.cn iuugnt was op op-poied
poied op-poied y his tellow Republican,
George Chris lopner, mayor of San
Francisco. Christopher rolled up 4
surprisingly large bloc -of votes,
but.it naft vvnenioA that In anw

normal xunou election in Novem-

Der uese Republican votes would
go to Knight, tne Mepuoucan nom nominee
inee nominee for tne Senate.

some deer.5 They didn't "get close

enougn, however, to bag any.

Aieanwnue, ine Air Force, sent
another nlane atl.tha iuu -'

Florida to Wyoming to pick them.

up., mis was a v-4 wnicn had
been scheduled fnr the s tc tViaM

in the first nlr Rer-inc fh. r.

47 developed engine trouble, how

ever, autes and Keece took off in
a C131. The C 47 was sent, to
Wyoming to fly them home.
So two planes were brought
across the continent Why Sikes
couldn't have flown home in the
plane tha t look hi m tn W vn m : n

is a puzzle he couldn't explain' to,

' He insisted -."that- the cross -country
airplane shuffle wasn't his
idea.- The Air Force expla ned
simply that the Eglin base had as
urgent need for the' particular C
131 in which Silro. mtAA

started their trip. t

'. me' tan, or course, was picked
up by the taxpayers,
BRICKS P0R BROTHERHOOD
t Here is a letter from Orville de
View of Knoxville, Tena.. express
sing the thoughts that thousands'
of other Americans have had
about- the dynamited schoolhoust
in Clinton. Tenn. '.;'

s "As an American citizen I feej

,rw icoiuAiBiwiiii -in aaaiSi
a community that has suffered
such a great econntn'e Ins in tha

process of .attempting-to support

our American idea's 01 law 'and

uiuer, especnnjr .wnen me great
majority of the citizens of that
communt y did no agree with the
lw they defended.

However; shrewd Congressman
Engle teiephoneu, ; noi to cnrist.0
pher, but to George E. Johnson of
Sarramontn llpmnl oinca

friend o Christopher, Republican.

1 nr fimnnon, it rha ttrr Amort.

an of Greek -descent to become The courage 'Shown -by th of

mayor ot top American cuyj and ffcials and citizens of Clinton in

, r " - iwu.jreai seems almost
few Americans 01 Greek descent 1 above and beyond the call of dutv.

tovrun lor high state off:ce. But they should take comfort Tn
$ i fVOT-f01f F knowledgevthat .they have
ZMiE&f:W t U 1 tremejdoas totjtfibution
VWhat & risked $ $eorgtj,t0ith ladvancement of civilization
Johnson. and to our concent of gove-nmen.
,"I want vou to deliver alt of be!iev th 'Cli.nto.n Story' wiU

George Christopher's votes to mS? Jlf V
in the final election." tenLhU Very
'That's a big assgnment," n-lvn to ,n American.'
Kckk Un" B fle -0Ceeded Contribution's to buy Bricks for
Two day "later, he huddled with fe 5nlphprtUidt ,1
Christonher in-San Francisco. who.9'non S-CnooL C!P be sent !? ,h

let it be knoVn that he, Christo-; bcnm H 0 u s e, Clinton

pnei, was uut j(uuik iu cuuuiBe
Kn ght lor the Senate.

Krnm mar nntnr nn 1 nnitnnntr

r 1
and-Johnson met frequently.!

unristopner gave jonnson point pointers
ers pointers on how to win over his local
Republican leaders.
Result: A ffnnri bf nf th

Christopher vote went to Clare

3. Rmmimn "hff?

Sikes lives in tiny, out-of-the-way
Crestview, Fla., where he has a
transportation problem. Sikes is a
good Congressman, but he some sometimes
times sometimes solves h's transDor.ation

problem by mooching f free

rides at near by Englin Air Force

Base.

His latest trip ended in a mixuo mixuo-that
that mixuo-that caused the A r Force to send
not one but two planes across .the
United States to ferry him around.
He began by hitchhiking a ride
with the Air Force across Florida
to address a forestry meeting ,n

Jacksonville. Upon his return he

to ak off again on a cross country
flight to inspect Air Force facilit facilities
ies facilities in Texas, Colorado and Wyom Wyoming.
ing. Wyoming. He brought along as his "se "secretary"
cretary" "secretary" another free passenger,
Hamoion Reece, who owns a
small furniture store in Crestview.
Although both men put in time

for the taxpayers, they also took

a 325-mile side tr p at the taxpay taxpay-ers'
ers' taxpay-ers' expense to go deer hunting
with Wyoming's Congressman
Keith Thomson near Yellowstone
National Park.' -Their
Air Force plane- made a

snecial fl ght from Cheyenne to

Cody, Wyo..

to bring them close to

mm,

"1

1

It -' 1 "" m J '"W'l ,"" ,, ,, I

i

mm

the l American mlAnlaa

restrictions upon voting were
very aevere. Only owners of
property, end' In some colonies
only landowners, could votei
There were numerous religious
qualifications. The payment of
taxes conditioned the right to
vote in Pennsylvania, Dela Delaware
ware Delaware and Georgia. During the
first years 6f the United States
fewer than oneifourth of the
population could qualify. ; 1-
e Encyclopedia Britannic

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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10. 195S

THE fAKAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPATEB
PAGE

IN HOLLYWOOD

HOLLYWOOD (NEA)

Alter 30 year of cawpg ai ua ua-pone
pone ua-pone by every name, except Al
Capone, Hollywood v finally is
illmln el movie titled. "Al Ca

pone," By its tle and -by its

"penetrating documeniary pun
of his Chicago crime reign, I
guess -we can call it an "adult"
gangster movie,-.--
With apologies, I suppose,; to
Paul Muni, Jimmy Cagney, Ed Edward
ward Edward O. Robinson and the late
Humphrey Bogart.
WHEN HOLLYWOOD firs t
started calling Al Capone r by
e4tt names, Muni was "Scar "Scar-faca,
faca, "Scar-faca, Robinson was "Little Cae Caesar"
sar" Caesar" nd Bogart was "Duke
Mantee." Teen-agers of the 30's,
who saw the films, tupped half
dollars like George Raft did as
Muni's bodyguard; growled "Oh,
yeah" like Robinson talking back
to .the cops; curled, their lips like
a cornered Bogart and -, copied
Cagney strut -and arm-lifting.
, In those days Hollywood's
Scarfaces and Little Caesars
were romantic, big-hearted, even
avmDathetlc fellows and they
lived it up on the screen like he heroes
roes heroes until the film censorship
code said they had to die usu usually
ally usually In the last 10 seconds of
the films 4- to pay their debt to
society.
Society the TJ.8. movie-going
publicthought it was all lust
dandy and n-. one complained a a-bout
bout a-bout the films helping breed ju juvenile
venile juvenile delinquency.
Sure, 'Searface' was suppos supposed
ed supposed to be Al Capone," people said,
"but they didn't call him Al Ca Capone
pone Capone and he got bumped off in
the picture, didn't he?
TO EASE ITS own conscience,
Hollywood's censorship code ab-

t 'I1"WM ill I 1

' fit V"

4

Y

v v.

it N

WHICH ONE'S THE CAPONE? One of the photos above shows
the late Chicago gang overlord Al Capone in what he called
"my favorite phpto." The other shows actor Rod Steiger, who
plays the lead in a new film called "Al Capone." In case you're
confused, that's Rod at right. v

sniutelv Drohibited the screen

use of notorious gangsters' real

names. Use of real names migni

tend to be seen as a "giormca "giormca-tlon
tlon "giormca-tlon of them," the code said.

Rn "Littl Caesar" could live

it up with flashy dolls and col collect
lect collect ran. paintings for his pent penthouse
house penthouse apartment and light ci cigars
gars cigars with $100 bills and, under

the movie code, tms wasn i con con-striereri
striereri con-striereri irinrifica.tion because he

was a fictional character and his
rtflat.h n thf. last 10 seconds of

the film, proved, as always, that

crime does not pay.

AS RECENTLY as 1948. atT

tempts to film the Al Capone
story were blocked by a Motion
Picture Producers Association

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which was bombarded with let letters
ters letters of protest It was the day
of "combining good citizenship

with good movie making and
when the late Edward Arnold
'was asked to play Capone his

answer was a big "No" and the
idea, eventually, was forgotten.

But after 10 years of movie

code breaking and changing en

tertainment tastes that even
brought "The Plot to Kill Stalin"
on TV, the story of Chicago's
one-time crime czar, stripped
off old-time Hollywood glamour,
is no more controversial than

dozens of other recent films.
' SO TODAY it's "Al Capone,"
and no kidding about it, and a
lot. of other, reaf Chicago gang gangland
land gangland jhames Jike Johnny Torrlo
and Hymie Weiss and Bugs Mo Mo-ran
ran Mo-ran and the victims of that St.
Valentine's Day massacre are in
the script and Capone, you can
be sure, does not emerge as a

heroic or glamorous figure.

As Rod Steiger, playing Ca Capone.
pone. Capone. complete with scar, puts

it:

"We're showing the evil of this
man who profited on prohibi prohibition.
tion. prohibition. The emphasis is on his dictator-like
character, not on his
personal gain. We're showing his
emotional as well as his materi materialistic
alistic materialistic greed. It is a classic clin clinical
ical clinical study of the most lawless
period in the history of Ameri America."
ca." America." And, laughing, Director Rich Richard
ard Richard Wilson says:
"It's almost a monster movie
except we have a human mon monster."
ster." monster."
-EXCEPT FOR Steiger, Murvyn
Vye and Fay Spain, who plays a
eaneland widow, vountr Droduc-

ers John H. Burrows and Leon

ard j. Acicerman ruled the cast

with a neye to marquee anony anonymityJames
mityJames anonymityJames Gregory,' Joe De
Santis, Martin Balsam and Ne-

nemian person, all rrom New
York, about whom Steiger is
beaming:
"It's the best Holly-wood cast
since 'Waterfront.'
THE STORY is told through
the eyes of Gregory, playing an
honest police captain, and takes
Capone from his Cicero strong stronghold
hold stronghold to prison and to his death
in his Miami Beach home.

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Beef Price Rising
As Port Slides
In US Forecasts

WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Aeri-

culture Department said yester

day that cattle and hoe prices

will take separate courses in 1959

w in cattle prices probably hold holding
ing holding up well and prices of hogs
declining considerably.
The decline in the price of hogs
on the hoof will be reflected in
lower prices for pork across the
retail grocery counter.
Prices of sheep and lambs.

which always are influenced by

cauie prices, prooaDiy win re remain
main remain fairly stable throughout the
year.

Production of bo'h cattle and
hogs is increasing, the depart

ment said in the 1959 outlook is

sue of its qub'ication, "The Live

stock and Meat Situation." This
uptrend for both means opposite

price results for each because of
the life cycle of the animals: It

takes about two years to produce
a steak, and about sir months

to oroduce a ham.

The inventory of all cattle on

farms on Jan. 1 will be three mil

lion above the inventory on Jan.

1, 1958, the department said. Half

to two-thirds ot the increase will

be in calves. Not all the addition additional
al additional calves will be slaughtered dur-

ine 1959. as more than usual will

be retained for breeding or later
feeding. Since cow slaughter like likely
ly likely will remain rather small, it
is expected that total cattle
slaughter in 1959 will not Increase

Should this hold true, it prob
ablv will out a firm supnort un

der cattle-prices during, the year,
the deoartment said. It added
that danger of the usual severe
cyclical break in prices still is

some distance away.

The department said the supply
of beef available for consumption
in 1959 probably will remain close
to the 80.5 pounds per persons

CSlllIIHIcuiui.in.io.

Horlh Viel Ham
Reds Step Up Drive

Against RC Church

HONG KONG (UPI) Com

munists in North Viet Nam are
steoDinz ud their campaign

against the Roman Catholic

Church pi ineir area ot tne tu-

vided nation, it was reported Sun-
day. . ," -.

The Chinese-owned English lan

guage newspaper "Hong Kong
Standard'' quoted a Canadian
Catholic s priest as saying that
Catholics in the Communist area,
however, are still faithful to; the
church;

The Standard identified the

priest as 47-year-old Redemptorist
father Denis Paquette of Coati Coati-cook,
cook, Coati-cook, Quebec. f

f ather f aquette, the newspaper
said, was one of the two Canadian

Roman Catholic priests recently
expelled from North Viet Nam by

the government in Hanoi.

tie arrived in Hong Kong over
the week end after travelling over
land from the Viet Nam-Red Chi China
na China border.

Father Paquette and the other

expelled priest, identified as Fath Father
er Father Thomas Cote, 62, of Quebec

City, were stationed at Redemp

torist monaster in Hanoi since

1954. They were rrested four
weeks ago by the Communist

Vietnamese security police and
ordered to leave ihe country, the
paper said.
The newspaper slid both priests
travelled out of Hanoi in separate
Communist aitomobiles. The car

carrying Father Cote "sped out of
. Lill 1 1 I 1 4.1

signr on leaving nanoi ana uie
priest was not heard from or
seen since.
The Communists put Father Pa-

GENEVA. Nov. 10 (UPI Russia

fired a massive' cold war broad

side against the west in me uene uene-vm
vm uene-vm SiirnHu Attatki Conference to-

riv and warned that only a com

plete i western policy switch can

bring aooui an aai-wesi uiim-

ament agreement.
. Addressing the opening session
nf tha nrliv on nreven'ion of sur

prise attacks, Russia's first depu deputy.
ty. deputy. Foreign .Minister Vasily Kur-

netsov cnargea me wei wun
"brinkmanship" and reliance on

'the evil policy ot strengtn."
H rlxmanded comolete bannine

of nuclear weapons and arsenals
reduction of nuclear s'ockpiles.
scrapping of foreign bases and
"cons'derable reduction" of con conventional
ventional conventional armed forces.

Kuznetsov's statement a
straicht down-the line return to

MfMiH' "tmiph" Stalinist foreien

oolicy, hit the conference 'ike an
icy blast. It boded ill, in the eyes
of the western delegates, for its
chances of success.

US, Russia Agree

To Swap Exhibitions

WASHINGTON (UPI) The

signed an agreement under which

4lnM in lf txennxit tlAvt ciimiriAi T(

davu wusvwTi a
4 Via Qmriotv will hftlH rttlP in NsW

York City, it was announced yesterday.

The agreement was signed
Thursday in the Soviet capital by
tloxnlil C Mnflollsri oonpral man.

ager of the government-sponsored
. i . i n :

U.o. exniDiiion, ana u. jiuiiascu jiuiiascu-ko
ko jiuiiascu-ko of the U.S.S.R. Chamber of

Commerce.

McClellan, who Just returned

from three weeks in Moscow, sam
fhs TT S avhihit vunilM he Hilt. On

in Moscow's Sokolniki Park. The

Soviets will stage then- exhibition

on two noors ot mw xora uny a
Coliseum.

Both exhibitions will be devoted
to displays of scientific, cultural
and technological developments
and are part of the East-West

cultural exchange agreement.
McClellan said they "can be a
maior step toward building better

re'at'onships and improvd under understanding
standing understanding between the United

States and the Soviet Union."

He said the city of Moscow

would landscape a 300,000 square

foot site in the park for construc

tion ot an American exniDit nan.
The Soviet government will buy

the hall after the show ends.

According to McClellan, Sokol Sokolniki
niki Sokolniki Park is one of the most
popular recreation areas in Mos Moscow
cow Moscow and more suitable for the ex exhibition
hibition exhibition than Gorki Park, which
had been under consideration.

Russia Chills Chance Of Success
Of Geneva Surprise Attack Parley

quette aboard a train at Haiphong
bound for Langson on the Sino-

V'etnamese border,. From there

the priest went into Communist
China and then travelled to Hong
Kong by way f Nanking and
Canton.; ? ;

The west has insisted throughout
that the Geneva surprise attack
meeting will involve purely tech technical
nical technical talks without political over overtones.
tones. overtones. In his opening statement,
United States chief delegate Wil William
liam William C. Foster emphasizes this a a-gain.
gain. a-gain. "We are 'meeting here as ex experts
perts experts to discuss the technical mat matters
ters matters concerning the problem of
minimizing the danger of surprise
attack," Foster stressed.
Diplomats feared that if Russia
continues trying to turn this into
a political conference, with all the
usual prospects of East-West hag haggling,
gling, haggling, it will become deadlocked
as swiftly as the Geneva nuclear
meeting which opened here Oct.
31.
Because of this deadlock the
seventh session of the nuclear con conference
ference conference which had been schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for 3 p.m. this afternoon sud suddenly
denly suddenly was canceled.
It was presumed that either the
west or the Russians were awa't awa't-ing
ing awa't-ing new instructions from their
governments.

(mnumii) i- ....

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fkhz Font

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAUT N1W8PAPEK
MONDAY, NOVEMBER JO, 1958
(and Otli
I 7 S .. 1 I
THF VOCfOF
BROADWAY
iby Dorofhy Killgallen
waai ana vineruwe v-
By Staff en Panama
If
By OSWALD JACOB Y
Written ft NEA Service
t f t-w;

f IX.

AMBASSADOR AND MRS. POLLERI ANNOUNCE
FORTHCOMING MARRIAGE OF THEIR DAUGHTER
Of outstanding social interest in Panama City is the an announcement
nouncement announcement made by the Ambassador of Uruguay t
Felix Polleri, and Mrs. Polleri of the forthcoming marriage ef
their daughter, Miss Beatriz Polleri.
The bride-elect will become the bride of Mr. Jaime Ignacio
Fabrega, son of Dr. and Mrs. Jose Isaac Fabrega, of V
City, to an eight o'clock nuptial service the evening of Novem November
ber November 23 at the Santuario Nacional del Corazon de Maria.
Following the church ceremony, a wedding reception will

be given at the embassy residence

Memoirs f Mirni Corps
Celebrate Birthday Tonight
The Marine Corps Birthday
Ball, social highlight ol the year
or member, of lie Corps and
their wives, will be held this even evening
ing evening at the Panama Hilton Hotel.
Invitations to the formal affair
have been issued to Marines as assigned
signed assigned to this area and to special
guests.

(V

1. i

Dinner Melting Tonight
I Among Early Fimct on$

Of Ctntennial Weak
One of the first social functions
in connection with the local ob observance
servance observance of the Theouore Roo.e Roo.e-velt
velt Roo.e-velt Centennial will be a dinner
meeting this even ng ol the Cans!
Zone post of the Society of Am American
erican American Military Engineers.
! I ... I I. .... knnn

I special gut'MS wiiu nave uccu

invited to the affair include h,gn

officials of the Cansl Zone and Pa Panama
nama Panama and Roosevelt Medal hold holders
ers holders and their wives.
A social hour is scheduled lor
6 p.m. followed by a buffet din dinner
ner dinner at 6:45. The aiter-dinner speak
er wJl be Hermann Hagedorn, di director
rector director of .the' centennial commis commission,
sion, commission, who will talk on Roosevelt.
"The Pioneer, Adventurer and
Naturalist."

1 BERMUDA VISITOR Robert J. Boyd, right, of Panama
City chats with Lady Woodall at Bermuda's Government
House, during a reception given for visiting travel agents by
the Governor of Bermuda, Lt. Gen. Sir John Woodall, cen center,
ter, center, and Lady Woodall. After a brief holiday in Bermuda,
the Panama visitor continued to New York City for the an annual
nual annual convention of the American Society of Travel Agents.

Hospital Tests Prove That M EX AN A
MEDICATED POWDER Actually Does...

Farewell f-erty Honors
Mr. and Mrs. Myers
Members of the Unitarian So Society
ciety Society ol Balboa were hosts at a
farewell party Sunday in honor of
Mr. and Mrs Otis C. Myers, who
are soon to leave the Isthmus. The
parly was attended by 40 mem members
bers members and guests.

i Gifts were presented' the honor

ed couple by Mrs. C. R. riowen,
soc ety president. In charge of the
dinner committee was Mrs. James
Marshall.
Mr. and Mrs. Myers plan to sail
from the Isthmus early in De
cembcr. They will visit their son,
Otis C. Myers Jr.. in New fork
before continuing to Nor oik, Va.,

to make the r home.

(Continued on Page 5)

PREVENT

7. MM

:n notice for Inclusion in rhii
column thould be tubmiried in
rv- written rorm end mailed
the box number listed dsilv in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise ot delivered
hind t the office. Noticee ot
meeting) cennM e acceeted t
teirohene.

P0WDD prevented
rnt diaper rath
I !"' iere o (he CMesi

tij.i lit I

Women's Auxiliary,
American Soe ety of Panama
The meeting of the women'
Auxiliary of the American Society
of Panama will be held Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday morning at 9:15 At the Pana Panama
ma Panama Golf Club.

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JOTTINGS IN PfNCIL
Sulky-pretty France Nuyen of
"The World of Surie Wong" has
been receiving pink roses in her
dressing room. According to back backstage
stage backstage talk they're from Tab Hun Hunter,
ter, Hunter, even though it's an unlikely
story. ..Atlantic City has had it as
a tryout town. Broadway produc producers
ers producers are firm in heir resolve not
to go back to (he sparse and chil chillyaudiences
lyaudiences chillyaudiences there. ..Lindsay Cros Crosby
by Crosby will hand brother Gary the dis distinction
tinction distinction of being the only bachel bachelor
or bachelor in the family by marrying star starlet
let starlet June Blair in January.
Parisians predict Dorian Leigh's
marriage to a wealthy Italian will

reach an official ending soon; hei

spends most of his time in Rome,
she's busy in Paris, and distan' o
doesn't seem to have made the
hearts grow fonder.. .The name ol
Nancy Olsor's most devoted beau
would cause gasps in several im important
portant important circles.
Noelle Adam plans to spend Noel

with Sydney Chaplin in New Yo. k.
After a fling here, she'll fly back

to Paris to appear before the ca-r
mera in "Tulie the Redhead
Dean Jennings, the author of the
Mickey Cohen series in the Satur Saturday
day Saturday Evening Post, is tip toeing
around town trying to avoid the j
process servers in the gangster's'
million-dollar lawsuit. It's rather j
a funny switch, Mickey calling the,
law on someone else. j

Legendary gambler Ray Ryan
is said to have bet $40,000 on Har Har-riman
riman Har-riman to win. ..The reports about
model Virginia Bailey's divorce
from wealthy Brazilian Jorge Cha Chavez
vez Chavez weren't quite complete, or ac accurate.
curate. accurate. Whatever the type of-a-brogatlon,
he'll get it and it may
be an annulment, because they
were married by proxy in the
Mexican Embassy in Rio, and
there's some doubt about the le legality
gality legality of the ceremony. Yves St.
Laurent was mobbed by auto

graph-seeking ladies when he vi vi-1
1 vi-1 sited Romeo Salta's.
I But his intimates admit he

doesn't return the ardor of the
belles for whom he designs such
j pretty dresses; they say the eiy

mention of the word marriage

by an intervicwei is enough tor

make him turn pale. ..Jane Kean
is upset because she says some of
Sheilah MacRae's funny lines in
the Waldorf's Empire Room rou routine
tine routine are "from her act;" Sheilah
is upset because Jane is upset. She
claims she got the jokes' out of
the newspapers, never saw Jane's
act.
Harry Karl's chums say his
marriage to the wealthy widow of
Harry Conn will provide a wel welcome
come welcome cushion to his financial sta status.
tus. status. Although he's been spending
like a millionaire for years, gamb gambling
ling gambling lasses have taken their toll of
his bankroll and his lavish gifts
to Marie McDonald and other love lovelies
lies lovelies didn't help. ..All the big talk
about Grace Metalious' new nov novel,
el, novel, "Return to Peyton Place" (it's
supposed to have been sold to the
movies for a large sum, etc.) fas-

Kobbe Chapel Guild
The Protestant Chapel Guild will
U .Amilnr mnnlhlu mOftlinO

Wednesday morn ng ai in ine
Fort Kobbe chapel annex. All Pro
testant women of Fort Kobbe are
invited to attend.
Guest SDeaker will be Rev. R.

H. Wheatley of the Methodist
Church in Cristobal, who will show

slides on Bolivia.

A baby-sitte- will be available
in the annex nursery to care for
small children.

cinates her publisher, who to far
hasn't seen a single page of ther
manuscript.
Christine Jorgensen's well-kept
secret at Arthur Blake's. Cafe Bo Bohemia
hemia Bohemia party was the name of her
boy friend. She simply didn't in introduce
troduce introduce him to anyone ... Singer
Dorothy Olsen, who has lost fiO
pounds in just a. few weeks, attri

butes it to nypnosis after all else

failed. Her Svengali" is Dr. Mil Milton
ton Milton Kline, director of the Institute
for Research and Hypnosis at Long
Island University.
A trio of SoViet financial experts
are in the U.S.A. to figure out
ways of injuring our economy.
They enjoy diplomatic immunity

...Johnnie Ray returns to New

York with another slice of the'

globe in his pocket. His reviews
from South America ranged from
"terrific" to "sensational," md
the Latins flipped over his act
although in Rio one of the fans
was a famous Yanqui, Per'e
Mesta, who turned ... up at the
town's most fashionable country
club to contribute her share of

the applause.
Jan Murray's associate produc producer,
er, producer, Barney Martin, has an interest interesting
ing interesting biog for a TV figure. He used
to be a plainclothes detective in
charge of shadowing Frank Erick Erick-son's
son's Erick-son's New York residence. ..Char ..Charlie
lie ..Charlie Parker's widow. Chan, now
marred to. saxophonist P h 1 1
Woods, is knitting tiny garments.
Colleague Louis Sobol will be
honored by Roseland, the world's
most famous dance hall, though
come to think of it, I've never
seen Louis cutting it up on a
dance floor ... One of the weekly
news magazines assigned a re reporter
porter reporter to interview Jean Genet,
author of the off-Broadway play,
"Deathwatch," but the resultant
quotes were so risque the editors
killed he entire story.

In Las Vegas, the popular theo

ry is that Lili St. Cyr gulped sleep sleeping
ing sleeping pills because she was carry
ing a torch for Vic Damone ...

The next major family squabble

to make headlines in England is
apt to feature Lord Rothermere's
son and his daughter-in-law. Dur During
ing During a recent visit to the Unl:d
States, the daughter-in-law receiv received
ed received an offer to appear in Hollywood
film, her husband insisted she re return
turn return home 'to her two children.
Now she plans to make the Flick Flick-erville
erville Flick-erville scene with the kiddles
and her mate vows he'll never
permit it.

NORTH II
qj
AK742
WEST CAST
Q 4W52
VQJ1074 VP8J2
JS754 10 8
J3 41098 8
SOUTH (O)
AAK10843
VA
AK62
Q5
Both vulnerable
South West North East
1 4 Pass 2 Pass
3 e) Pass 4 Past
4 N.T. Pass 5 1 Pass
5 NX Pass 6 V Pass
7 4 Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V Q

l c i

i a

The theme of today's hand is ihe

same as that of vesterdav's. Ynur

contract depends on making all

me tricks in a suit where you miss
four including both the queen and

me jacK.
This time the contract is seven
spades and after winning the o o-penlng
penlng o-penlng lead in your own hand you
lay down the ace of spades and
drop the queen from Wet.
Should you lay down the king
and try to drop the jack alt' or
should you go over to dummy
and finesse against East?
The only information at your dis disposal
posal disposal is that West is one of the
best players in the world and if
he held both queen and jack he
would be just as likely to drop the
queen as to drop the jack.
In this case mathematics dic dictates
tates dictates that you must go to dummy
and finesse against Fast Trno

the chance of a specific two-two
break is sliehtlv ffreater than that

of a specific three-one break but
I At ....

mere is a second point to consider.
Give West the singleton onppn

and he would have hari tn nlflv it

Give him the doubleton queen-jack

ana ne mignt just as well have

piayea me jack. Hence the odds in
favor of the finesse now hpnnme

almost two to one and it should

octinitely be taken.

19

ORIGIN OF CRACKERS
NEW YORK (UPI) Crackers
originated in New England in the
late 1700's, according to the Na National
tional National Biscuit Co. An American in

novation, they were first made as

pilot crackers or ship s bread,
to supply sailing vessels that left

northeastern ports for long trad

ing voyages throughout the world.
Today, high speed traveling band

ovens can produce more than five

million crackers in an 8-hour work
day.

.i

A

1 W

II

If' .X

FRANCE MOTORS
jav. Cuba nd 26 Street J

X7 i

V
i'h U Y MONDAY
"fi,3t P FROM
-4tly Vt 6:30 TO 7:00 P.M.
'-r ik(s

Lucho Azcarraga
Your Community Network YCN

Caribbean College Club
Col. C. O. Bruce, health director
of the Panama Canal Company,
will be guest speaker at the No

vember meeting of the Caribbean
College Club Wednesday evening
at 7:30.

He will discuss the role played

bv President Theodore Roosevelt

affecting health and sanitation in
the Canal Zone.

A musical program also is plan

ned for the meeting.

s imch for so urr
Mi
flakes

Q The biddine has been?

North Kaat South West

1 Pass 1 Pass
2 N.T. Pass 3 4 Pass
3 N.T. Pass ?
You, South, hold:
43 2 M2 AK80S 4K84S
"What do you do?
A Bid five or six no-trump
dependinr on your partner. lie
should have at least 18 points
and you have 14 and a five-card
suit.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Instead of bidding three no no-trump
trump no-trump your partner has bid four
clubs. What do you do in this
case?
Answer Monday

r v

THE PERSONAL TOUCH Mrs. Gladys Sullivan, seated,
was only a youngster when President Theodore Roosevelt
had lunch at the home of her parents In Mount Hope; her
sister, Mrs. Kenneth Edwards, standing, was not born un until
til until the following year. The picture which Mrs. Sullivan is
holding shows the Roosevelt party in a little "Belgian
train," with her father at the controls which carried the
Roosevelt party to Inspect the reservoir behind Mount Hope.
Another picture, taken at the same time, showed Mrs. Sul Sullivan
livan Sullivan In the President's arms, but that picture has been lost.

Housing Problem

Answer to Prevloue Puxzle

IPL

Dealh Toll Grows

In Buenos Aires
Train Collision
BUENOS AIRES (UPI) -Police

said yesterday that they .feared

the death to.l would rise Deyona
their estimated of 30 in the col col-l
l col-l sion Saturday of a speeding train
and a stalled commuter train in inside
side inside the Buenos Aires city limits.

The police identif ed nine of the

dead but said they were ham
pered by the fact that many bod
ies were mangled beyond recog

nition in the crash that hurled the
steam locomotive of the onrush-

ing tra n through the crowded

rear car of the commuter train.

11 o s D i t a 1 officials earing for

mo-e than 120 injured said the
death to 1 might rise. Many of the
injured were in serious condition.
Police were questioning Hum
berto Bergara, engineer of the
train, wfc; survived despite the
fact that hii locomotive had bur buried
ied buried itself in the wreckage of the
wooden commuter coach.
Bersari said "the signals"

caused the accident. His train
rammed the commuter on the Mi Mitre
tre Mitre iine near Aeroparque Airport.
The commuter was running 15
minutes late from Retire station
in Buenos Airea to Pergamino.
It took five hours to remove all
the victimn from the twisted,
splintered wreckage.

AND NOW... THE FINAL TOUCH
With Royal Puddings, the nutritious, mouth-watering des dessert
sert dessert that everybody loves. Each package has more frn'(
value than har. liter of milk.
Makes six portions, tool Serve it tonight

Conslrucfion Union
Advises Against
Closed-Shop Hirin;
WASHINGTON (UPI) A lead leading
ing leading AFLCIO union n the con
struction industry reluctantly ad advised
vised advised it sloeal unions yesterday
abandon hiring systems which
now prevent non union workers
from getting jobs.
In what it billed as "an un

precedented move," the Plumb Plumbers
ers Plumbers and Pipefitters Union recom recommended
mended recommended elimination of the tradi tradi-t
t tradi-t onal closed shop in the building
trades. Il said the action had to
be taken because of recent "dras "dras-t'c
t'c "dras-t'c restrictions" by the Nalional

La Dor Kelations Board.

Al'.hoiltfh cantrar'tc rollinn fnv

PXI'lusivP hir no nf llninn mamharc

. .. ui u.iivii iiitmucia
were outlawed in y 1947 by the

ian-Hari'ey Act.'the practice has
continued in the htiilHino trH:

for all practical purposes.
The NLRB recently announced
it would crick down hard on un-

ons or employers engaged in
Closed shnn nr.rtieA Tt eoM

heavy financial penalties would be

imposen lor vio'ations. a separate
derision nilllnuioH tin 'in klolnn

halls which discriminated against

non-memoers.
Thp twh rLflalrm. 'fnlft n

..... .,.Mv..a juiiEU .III.
building trades. The unions in-

yuivcu generally oeciaea to re revise
vise revise their procedures rather than
risk costly penalties.

ine r'lumoers recommended
that unions refer men tn 1nh nn

the basis f exper'ence in the

craft and seniority with employ-ers.

In all, five hiring plans were
suggested. One nr all nf them mav

set a pattern for the other build building
ing building trades unions faced with the

same problems.

Martin F. O'Donoghue, leneral
counsel for the Plumberi, drafted
the plans after consu'tinf with at attorneys
torneys attorneys for employer groups. He
Said he believed thv amulri ha

found legal If tested tn court or

oerore ine laoor Doara,

ACROSS
1 Hovel
Lath
8 Rurat
house
1 Exist
13 Well
ventilated
14 Chills and
. fever
15 Males
16 City in
Connecticut
18 Floor finishers
20 Peruvian
mountains
21 Go astray
22 Give forth
24 Greek mount
26 Individuals
17 Wire measure
20 Injury
32 Salty
34 Reparation
35 Straightens
36 Architect's
charge

37 Morning
moisture (pi.)
39 Binds
40 Bristle
41 Legal matters
42 Yards of
buildings
45 Gushed
49 Operated
51 Age
52 Enthusiasm
53 Simple
54 Edge
55 Bird's home
56 Belgian river
57 Observe
DOWN
I Smoked pork
(pl)

2 Plastic
ingredient
3 Southern state
4 More secure
5 Prevaricator
6 Acendd-.
7 Odin's aoff
8 Swoon
9 Old
itf Govern

11 Student
. doctors
17 Former king
of Iraq
19 Sewer
23 Plateaus
24 Norwegian
king
25 Spangled
(her.)

26 Beginning
27 Clergymen
28 Arrow poison
29 Smaller
31 Most peculiar
33 Liquid
itasure
38 Squanders
40 Holy pen on
41 Leu polite

42 Prayer ending
43 Irritate
44 High notes lit:
Guido's scale )
46 French father1
47 Great Lake
48 British title
SO One of the
"Little
Women

1 Hy I1 H N ii f in in
l 5 h-
; I j
tr w
r ii gr r:
r 5r-
- pj rsp :
X ui
0 jf i
I -"53
r- rT j
1111 1 I I i i i

THE DELTEC CORPORATION
72 WALL STREET,; NEW YORK, N, Y.
! I
'.'!;"? t
takes pleasure in announcing the election of
Mr;-L -.Roberto Eisenmann
as Vice President, in charge of their Panama
office, located in the Caja de Ahorros Building.
Irivestment Banking Service
Commercial loans.
Advisory Service on Investments.
e Commodity and Merchandise
Financing.
Underwriting Issuance and Distri Distribution
bution Distribution of Securities.
e Private placement of Latin Amer Amer-.
. Amer-. lean and Canadian short term
. paper among Panama residents.

1 840 Kilocycles 1090 Kilocycles I
PANAMA COLON

e
I mmJ
7
ati'l'.

" n 'tl i -i



M voVFMBER 15. 19SI

THE PANAMA AMCTICTiT ATI CTWEfEWUglTT PAItY NIW8PAPIV
fAGS rtT

Social aiid

Lee Felt Is Feted
On Stvtmh feWtaeay :"""
Mr.: and Mm. W. K. Foltj of the
Fifteenth Naval District entertain,
ed Sunday in honor of their- son,
Lee, on hie aeventh birthday.
AHH,
WHAT
FLAVOUR
SUPERB,
CHOCOLATY
' Get ready for a real treatl
Just add 2 heaping teaspoons
, of rich QUIK powder to
your glass of cord milk stir
' and drink chocolaty,
' chocolate flavour all the
way down!
You'll lovt the way QUIK
mixta instantly without
' beating or bother. Makes
wonderful hot drink too.
(Your grocer has it and it'a
economical. Get QUIK
today nd treat the family.
WITH THAT FAMOUS
IWISS CHOCOIATI NAVOUR

OOH, (ip q
WHAT V t f 1
SPEED V I

Site

Tin

lerwi&e
' The twenty, young junta were
terved lunch at v the Community
House,; then attended the after
noon movie as a group.
"Queen f Flewers" ante
Te Benefit M ssiena
: The Knights of Columbus has
announced plans for a "Queen ot
the. Flowers dance for the benefit
of the missions November 28 in
the Cristoba' Skyroom.
Music for dancing will be pro-
mided by Lucho Azcarraga and his
group.
Reservations may be made wilh
Mrs. Amalia Fernandez. 1132, Co Colon,
lon, Colon, or Ford, Lara y Cia Ltda.,
1615 Colon.
Mr. and Mrs. Wolf
Announce New Daughter
Mr. and Mrs. James N. Woif
of Ancon announce the birth of
their daughter. Rebecca Anne, at
Gorgai Hospital October 30.
Mr, Wolf ir the coordinator of
special education for the Canal
Zone schools.
LMAK FRIENDS
Even though all of tho other
guests are having a cork'uil be before
fore before dinner it is quite all right to
gay "No thank you" when your
host offers you one.
Whether or not you take a
drink is your own choice -and
you need, never feel tlial vou
have to take a drink to be polite.

ropeico,

dnmunccA

b a nmv Mom at 17-82 Qsmtxal (hit.
on Wfdnsudcui Wov. 12th
Time limitations and building material
shortages have forced us to postpone final
remodelling until after Jan. 1st. but for your
shopping convenience and to start the holi holiday
day holiday season off in our usual giving mood we
are pleased to offer you
FOR JUST ONE DAY

any 12" LP Record in the store for only $ j 0)(o)
Values to $6.95
Thousands to choose from
Latest releases of all leading labels including
t Columbia, rgv, Capitol, decca', mercury
and others.

dnd Wine:
famous GIBSON

On Opening Day
a 34 HP unit for

and a 1 HP unit just slightly more.
WEDNESDAY NOV. 12th
gash AatiA only :0riuinA

m

mencan
enu
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA 'food and Market Editor
Friends In, Louisville, Ky., sent
us this r'ce and deviled ham rec recipe.
ipe. recipe. It u:ei raw, unprocessed
rice," not the "quick." 'ype.
To guurmets who really enjoy
the subtle flavor of rice, the raw
type seem to produce a more
welcome flavor, even though It
does involve more kitchen prepar preparation.
ation. preparation. Deviled Ham- Croquette
(I servings)
One and one-third cups water,
2 teaspoons salt, 2-3 cup uncook uncooked
ed uncooked while Tice 1-4 cud butter or
margarine, 5 tablespoons all-purpose
flour, 1-4 teaspoon black pep pepper,
per, pepper, 3 cups milk, 1 can (4 ounces)
deviled ham, 2 tablespoon finely
chopped dill pickle, 2 teapoons
Worcestershire sauce, 1 cu grat grated
ed grated sharp cheese. 1 egg. well beat beaten
en beaten 1 cup fine soda cracker crumbs
Ptl the water, 1 teaspoon of
salt and rice in a 2 quart sauce saucepan.
pan. saucepan. Bring to a boil. Turn low.
Cover. Simmer 14 minutes. Ra Ra-move
move Ra-move saucen from heat but
leave I'd on 'I minutes. While
rice cooks melt butter or 'marg 'margarine
arine 'margarine in a saucepan. B'end in the
flou". 1 teasooon of the salt and
the black pepppr. Cook slowly.,
stir in 2 cup of the nvlk. Cook,
stirring constantly, until mixture
becomes very thick. Stir the dev deviled
iled deviled ham, onion, dill pirk'e, Wor Worcestershire
cestershire Worcestershire and 1 cu-n of the th'ck
whie sauce in'o the rice. Mix
well. Divide into 6 oortiona of a a-bout
bout a-bout Vi ci'p each. Place on a plat platter
ter platter o pan Cover Cool. Chill in
the .refrigerator. Stir the remain remaining
ing remaining 1 cup of milk and the sharp
cheese into the rest of the whue
sauce. Heat s'owly tHrr'ng. unt:l
thp cheese melts. CM. Cover and
chill. A short tim bero-e meal mealtime,
time, mealtime, shape the rice mixture into
'eDee or cone-shaped croauettes,
Ro'l first in the eg. then 'n the
cracker crumbs. F"v in deep fat
t 370 degrees F. until golden
brown on all sides. Drain on ab absorbent
sorbent absorbent paper. Keep hot in a
warm oven. Reheat the cheese
Sauce over hot water. Serve the
croquettes with the hot cheese
sauce.
PLEDGE FRIENDSHIP
MOSCOW (UPI) Top Soviet
and Polish leaders pledged con continued
tinued continued friendship and solidarity
at a formal reception given by vi visiting
siting visiting Polish Communist Party
Leager Wladyslaw Golumlka.

V .... -w V Jl

ihs. iwipn JvcVuj.

at Fantastic Prices. Imagine
only $ 1 Oft .00

17-82 Central Avenue

BY: MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
Frank J.'a parents wanted bin
to "make something of himsef"
before marrying and saddling
himself with lamily obligations.
So they were upset when he
married soon after getting his
first job. However, when they
learned his wife was keeping
her, they felt a little better. The
relief was short-lived. She be became
came became pregnant and had to resign
her job. In the bosom of hec-family,
Frank's discouraged mother
aaid over and over, "Poor boy, io
be burdened like this beofre he'd
had a chance to make something
of himself."
Today he- daughter, Lila, shows
intense dislike of Frank's oldest
child.
If, at family gatherings, Frank's
daughter, Josie, doesn't fin sh her
pudding, Aum Lila saj's "Waste
not, want not." 1' Josie cries be because
cause because snother child has called
her a bad name. Aunt Lila says,
"What a little waterworks you
are." If Josie shoves her brother
away from her comic book, Aunt
Lila cautions, "Jealousy like that
should be nipped in the bud."
Josie never mentions this per persecution
secution persecution by Aunt Lila. For the on only
ly only time she did her mother said,
"Shush. Aunty Lila loves you. It's
just her way, dear."
Children always have been the
targets of the previous generj
tion'g unsolved hates. However, I
can't see any reason why it has
to continue indefipitfym
Though parents may wish to en entertain
tertain entertain relatives like Aunt Lill,
they are not obliged to present
them as trustworthy people to Jo Josie.,
sie., Josie., Family life is a child's pre preview
view preview of life in the world he's come
torn It is an important demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration of the fact that hateful
man beings exist as we'l as kind kindly
ly kindly ones. To tell Josie that she s
loved by Aunt Lila who criticizes
and persecutes her is to deprive
her of her own awareness of reali realityand
tyand realityand send her into the world
with trustful expectations of the
wolves in it.
I do not know why parents are
so anxious to make children be believe
lieve believe that everybody loves them.

p7

AIRCONDITIONERS

REFRIGERATORS

A mother deer does not pooh pooh-pooh
pooh pooh-pooh her fawn's Inst ncfively heal healthy
thy healthy recoil from a UU She does
n-l say, "Shush. Tue thing with
the teeth loves you. SnarUng at
you is just his way, dear."

A bay window off a living room
can be painted to suit three dec
ora.ing schemes. Matching the
room's color, It blends in wi'n
traditional furniture. In a dark,
high-style color, such as tur turquoise,
quoise, turquoise, it becomes modern.
Painted white Or yelow, it takes
on an old-fashioned look.
Cloudy Jelly ta caused by im improperly
properly improperly straining the ju ce, allow allowing
ing allowing he mixture to stand before
pouring U into glasses or using
fruit which is too green.
Coffee w.U retain a good flavor
for a ha f hour after brewing if
kept warm. But it begins to de deteriorate
teriorate deteriorate immediately afier prep
ara'ion and never should be re reheated.
heated. reheated. oi filllno nv save onlv a-
bout four minutes in preparation
time, but cost about 75 per cent
more than the individual ingredi
ents.
Swet home freezers on casters
so (he freezer can be rolled out
for easy cleaning.
Equipment in an ironing center
should be placed in a ci cle so
you can reach everything from a
sitting position. The ironing board
shcVd be adjusted to a suilab'e
heign'. The chair should have leg
and back support and allow you
to reach the board withou' stoop
ing or stretching. Include a rack
tt hold ironed clothes on hangers,
a table-for flat pieces, and a
laundry cart to move (he cloth
basket easily wi hout stooping. To
save time, add an extra-wide top
to the ironing board for large flat
pieces such as tablecloths.
Indoor gardners may make
the'r own planter or seedbed of
plastic foam. Rust and moisture-resls-ant.
the foam can be paint painted
ed painted with lstex base paints.

4 rr

i -"ill
I i

RA Wl&t Say,.

A woman may waste a lot of
effort if she tries to be the kind
'of wife sh thinks her husband
wants.
For instance, in England a
bricklayer's 240-pound bride, go going
ing going on the theory that if he loved
her fat he'd love her even more
if she were streamlined, dieted
and exercised until she achieved
a shapely figure.
Was her husband pleased? Not
at all. He left her, saying h( lik liked
ed liked her plump.
I'm recount ng this little story
to stress the point that it isn't
what a woman thinks her hus husband
band husband wants that counts. What
really matters is what h wants.
The trouble is, most husbands
aren't very articulate about the
qualities that made them fall in
love with the girls they married.
So a bright. av vivirimic pirl
i often tu-ns into a drab, sp it and-
pousn nouseneeper and serious serious-minded
minded serious-minded clubwoman because she
doesn't realize that in trying to
be what she considers a good
wife she is giving up the qualities
that her husband thought he was
getting for keeps.
Or a companionable, ready-for-fun
g rl gets so absorbed in her
home and her family that her
husband, who thought he would
always have an agreeable comoa comoa-nion
nion comoa-nion at his side, discovers that
his wife never can take a busi busi-ness
ness busi-ness trip with him because he
doesn't want to leave the chi'dren,
and that she would' much rather
have new' furniture for the living
room than the vacation trip he
has set his heart on.
This kind of misunderstanding
on the part of wives about what
their husbands expect from them
and from marriage causes a
great many husbands to feel that
the women they are married o
are not at all the same persons
as the girls they ma-ried.
The moral for wives is clear.
The fact that your husband mar
ried you proves he Tked you pret pretty
ty pretty much as you were. So don''
try so hard to be a perfect wi'e
that you a--e no longer the girl he
married.
WOUND RIIEL LEADER
BONN, Germany (UPI) Amez Amez-ian
ian Amez-ian Ait Ahcene, spokesman for
the Algerian rebel government,
was shot and seriously wounded
in an assassination attempt out outside
side outside the Tunisian Embassy here,
bassy here.
HELLO

FRIENDS

RJ SUPERMARKET
Invites you to visit us
and compare
Quality Service
Personal Attention
and
PRICES

ADMIRE OUR BIG STOCK OF
GREATEST VARIETY
OF XMAS FOODS,
TOYS & XMAS ORNAMENTS
Messrs. JOSE A. RIBA and LLOYD SMITH
PERSONNAL ATTENTION

betide yon will find lh bnt service
and complete hygiene in both
SUPERMARKETS
RIBA-SMITH BELLAVISTA
TRANSISTMICA CALLED

for the final touch of f
comfort & luxury
HIGH FASH 10W FLOPEC LOVggG

SOLID COLOR SCULPTURED PATTERNED

COTTON
.. NYLON
100 SYNTHETIC
SISAL

SPECIAL... THIS WEEK ONLY
CUSHION COVERS REG. 1 2.50
your choice of colors Special $9.50

t'SE OUR LAY-AWAY OR EXTENDED TERMS
effxe Sfurntlurt and 3om Sfurnislitng Stort
4th of July Ave. & H St. Tel. 2-0725
COME IN ASK WIN $1,500.00

t

From Dec 1st to 20th
we will give ONE ENVELOPE FOR EAC1.
THREE in our gift plan, which includes
Toys and Home Appliances.

SCATTER
4' x T
6' x 9'
9' x 12'
WALL-TO-WALL

' y. i i ..

A,ii-A im m-JLaW ,I4-sU JH fca ...



II, 1S5S J
) AGK SIX
. THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY, NEWSPAPER.
'':-f
MONDAY, NOVEMBER
Veterans Day I

:andiea)

Ragazza, Gazapo, Quickie
Clash In 7 Furlong Sprint

Nine of the track's second and third series im imported
ported imported thoroughbreds will match strides tomorrow
afternoon in the $750 Veterans Day Handicap at the
President Remon racetrack. Ragazza will most like-,
ly go off the mutuels choice to win the seven fur

long sprint.

Gaxapo, Quickie and Dependable
hape up as Ragazza's most dan dan-lerous
lerous dan-lerous contenders but all of the
tther scheduled starters rate a
lood chance. Michiripa, Surumeno,
U Justo, Kadir and Sculptor
ound out the field.
Ragazza will be carrying 115
tounds against 122 for Gazapo. Mi Mi-'hiripa
'hiripa Mi-'hiripa and Dependable also get
n under 115 while Quickie will ote
mly 110. Strong-armed Jose Ulloa
vill guide Ragazza while Guiller Guiller-mo
mo Guiller-mo Sanchez will do the booting on
Sazapo.
Leading jockey Brauho Baeia,
who yesterday became tht first
ridtr in history tvtr to win
mora than 200 races in ono year
locally, will havo tht log up en
Qu ckit. Arquimtdts Alfaro will
guidt Dependable while Alejan Alejandro
dro Alejandro Ycaxa willl have the assign assignment
ment assignment on his favorite mount, Mi Michiripa.
chiripa. Michiripa. Baeia now has a total
f 201 victories.
Julio Rodriguez rides Surume Surumeno,
no, Surumeno, Alejandro Perez handles Al
Justo's reins, Fernando Alvarez
will do the booting on Kadir and
Sculptor will be ridden by Guiller-

1IIU .-Vfk-.
Ten other interesting races are

Included on the program.
Yesterday Baeza rode Romance Romancero
ro Romancero to an easy four-length victory
in the $1,000 "Handicap Villa de
Los Santos." The native through through-bred
bred through-bred whipped Alpina, Geyser,
Mouche, Chacotero and Fieltro of
the fifth series while turning one
mile in 1:41 2-5.
Romancero was one of five win winners
ners winners ridden by the poker faced
youngster. He also booted home

Don Lucho, Nogalino, Enganoso

and Granadero. Don Lucno, a now
nun s or nun nf fourth se-

W111UC1 r- r
ries throughbreds, turned the mile

in 1:42 2-5.
The secondary attraction was
a lark for Informal which won
by three lengths in the poor
t me of 1:27 for seven furlongs.
Gramilla was second with Me Me-lendex.
lendex. Me-lendex. Embassy, Lobo and Ba Ba-cencito
cencito Ba-cencito finishing in that order.
Ulloa, who rode Informal, gain gain-d
d gain-d another victory when Riotous
was disqualified and placed sec second
ond second after finishing a nose in front
of English Wonder in he sev seventh
enth seventh race.
nniliormn Milord rode Riotous

whiio TTiina was aboard English

Wonder. The stewards ruled that

Riotous fouled English wonaer in
the homestretch and disqualified

the former.

The rest of the program was m m-cidentless
cidentless m-cidentless although enlivened by
several close finishes.
Yesterday's dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Granadero $4.20, $2.40
2 Don Cirilo $3
SECOND RACE
1 Victoria Regina $7.20, $3.80
2 La Fama $2.80

First Double: $H.eQ

THIRD RACE

1 Julie $3.60. $2.80

2 Victoria $4.60

One-Two: iii.ai

Sports Briefs

ANNOUNCE YACHT EVENT
LONDON (UPD The Interna International
tional International Yacht Racing Union an announced
nounced announced Friday the Bay of Naples
will be the site of the 1960 Olyin
Die yachting events.

DAUEt IBN PITCHER

MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UPD-The

Milwaiikee Bfaves nave signeu
pitcher Paul Tsatsa, 20, of n n-.h.iior
.h.iior n-.h.iior n H in i contract with

their Boise, Idaho, farm club in

the Class C Pioneer league.
lECnun Rift DOUBLE

LAUREL, Ma. (Uri) Laurei
racked up its second straight
dollar daily double Friday as
High Affir and Cagi achieved a
$1,083.20 payoff.

FOURTH RACE

1 Ciria $10.60, $4.40

2 Titita $3.

Quimela: $11
FIFTH RACE
1 Enganoso $4, $2.40

2 Chito $3.20

SIXTH RACE
IBaranoa $79.80, $17
2 The Gipsy $5.60

SEVENTH RACE
1 English Wonder $4.20, $2.40
2 Riotous $2.40
Second Double: 314.60
EIGHT RACE

1 Romancero $2.90, $2.20

2 Alpina L.bu
Quiniela: $4.40

NINTH RACE
1 Don Lucho $4.20, $3

2-Emily Mary $18.80

One-Two: zu.w

TENTH RACE
1 Informal $3, $2.20
2 Gramilla $3

ELEVENTH RACE
1 Nogalino $4, $2.20

2 King $2.2.0

JOYERIA CASAL
Central Ave. No. 15-107 next to the Fuerza y Luz

(pMMniA

THE MELACHRINO MUSICALE
Every Monday, Wednesday and Friday
from 12:15 to 12:30 p.m.
CO d
your Community Network YCN

840 Kilocycles
PANAMA

1090 Kilocycles
COLON

Giants Stop
Previously
Unbeaten Colts

NEW YORK. Nov. 10 (UPI)

The New York Giants set up wide-

open races in both divisions of tbe

National Football League yester

day when they rallied to upset the

previously unbeaten Baltimore

Colts at Yankee Stadium, 24-21.

A crowd of 71,163, largest nver

to watch a pro football game in
New York, saw Pat Summerall

boot a 28-yard field goal with 2:40
left to play to provide the victory

margin.
The day's biggest crowd, 95,08.1,
watched the Rams run up their

biggest score against the San
Francisco Forty-Niners, 56-7. The

Rams had expected a record N.

F. L. crowd of 105,000 to jam the
Los Angeles Coliseum for this

game. Billy Wade, Ham quarter

back, threw four scoring passes

and also ran for a touchdown.

Thp Giants who manned Cleve

land's victory streak at five games

last week, tied the Browns for

first place in the eastern -division.

The Browns lost their second in a

row, taking a 30-10 drubbing at
Cleveland before 75,563. B a 1 1 1 1-more's
more's 1-more's western division margin

over the Chicago Bears was reduc

ed to one game when the Bears

downed the Green Bay Packers,

24-10.

In the other games Bobby

Layne's four touchdown passes
paced the Pittsburgh Steelers to a

31-24 victory over the Philadelphia

Eagles and Eddie Lebaron threw

five scoring passes during a 45l31

Washington Redskin triumph over

the Chicago Cardinals.

Yesterday s results:

New York 24 Baltimore 21

Washington 45 Chicago Cards 31

Pittsburgh 31 Philadelphia 24

Detroit 30 Cleveland 10
Chicago Bears 24 Green Bay 10
Los Angeles 56 San Francisco 7.

Football Results

EAST
Pennsylvannia 30 Yale 6
Delaware 28 Massachusetts 14
Princeton 16 Harvard 14
Bucknell 44 Temple 6
Holy Cross 20 Colgate 0
Boston College 40 Detroit 0
Pittsburgh 29 Notre Dame 26
Maine 37 Bowdoin 0
Rutgers 18 Lafayette 0
Brown 12 Cornell 8
Dartmouth 38 Columbia 0

West Virginia 14-Penn State 14

SOUTH
North Carolina 42 Virginia 0

Kentucky 0 Vanderbilt 0

Georgia Tech 13 Clemson 0
Virginia Tech 27 Richmond 23
Chattanooga 14 Tennessee 6
Navy 40 Maryland 14
Sewanee 12 Washington and Lee 0
Florida 7 Georgia 6
South Carolina 32 Furman 7
Ashburn 33 Mississippi St. 14
Mississippi 56 Houston 7

MIDWEST
Illinois 21 Michigan 8
Ohio State 14 Purdue 14
Cincinnati 15 Tulsa 6
Oklahoma 20 Iowa State 0
Indiana 6 Michigan State 0
Iowa 28 Minnesota 6
Wisconsin 17 Northwestern 13
Kansas 29 Nebraska 7
Missouri 33 Colorado 9

SOUTHWEST
Army 14 Rice 7

Southern Methodist 33 Texas A

and M 0
Eastern New Mexico 7 Southwest
ern Oklahoma 7
New Mexico A and M 10 McMur
ry 7
Texas 20 Baylor 15
Oklahoma St. 14 Kansas St. 7
Texas Tech 33 Arizona 6

WEST
Colorado St, 20 Utah 0
California Aggies 14 Santa Barba
ra 8
Air Force Academy 10 Denver 7

Idaho 14 Montana 6
California 20 U.C.L.A. 17
Southern California 21 Washing Washington
ton Washington 6'
Oregon 12 Stanford 0
Wyoming 41 Utah St. 13
Colorado Mines 26 Colorado West Western
ern Western 12
Washington St. 7 Oregon St. 0
Brigham Young 36 New Mexico

TODAY-togaes-TODAY
C A? 11 OHO I TIVOLI I VICTORIA RIO
an. I r. IW I Kr I SSC. 0C

JSC. Me.

WEFT SIX
with Alan Ladd
Alao:
THE BLACK
SCORriON

85c. aoc.
Spanish Program I
Aquelloa Tlempot
Del Cuple :
With Lilian de Cellls
LA HERIDA
LUMINOSA
Arturo de C6rdova

j5c. ... 15c.

UNDERWATER
WARRIOR
with Dan Dalley
Also:
SADDLE THE WIND
with Robert Taylor

KINGS GO FORTH
With Tony Curtis
Also:
Lone Ranger & Lost
City of Gold
- with Clayton Moore

r

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Race Track Graded Entries

9.9. Hon 1

lt Race "Special"

Jocko St.

CmmM

lfrtp.v Fga. Purse S4J0.00
1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE

WlicenciadQ
2- -Nebrisca
3 Mi Cauva
4-Teddy
5 Ramo
6- Dona Flora
T Porro

. B. Baeza 108 TrvVfv mav fiTn

A! Credidio 108 Always close, up
J. Talavera 105 Would pay- nice odd
F. Alvarez 115 Miituels favorite
D. Barret lOlx Doesn't seem likely -E.
Dario 104 Poor xecent races
: A. Alfaro 106 Ran well in last

Peel Cleaee 1:01-

it

2nd Race 5th Serias Imp. 7 Fgs.Purs 500.00
Second Race. of tho Double,

Poet ciojwi m

1 Sober View
2 Lark
3 Destello
4 Plateado
5 Now Then
6 Charicleia
7 Dagon
8-Loberia

A. -Alfaro 105 Ran well in last
D. Barret. 112x Doesn't seem likely
J. Phillips 106 Good early speed
R. Crisfian 110 Can make it here
J. T -a 108 Rates good chance
B. Baeza 115 Form indicates
F. Sanchez lOOx Could surprise
G. Milord 1034 Longshot possibility

3rd Race "6" Natives

e Fgs. Purs. $375.00
ONE TWO

iPeol Close

i"on t0 D- Barret li)2x -Not against these
2- Don Manuel F. JusU. 103x -Has late foot
3- rGolden Wonder A. Alfaro 115 Should score now
4-Guacamaya A. Credidio 105 -Rates good chance
S?e,w?. J. Talavera 110 -Must improve more
6-FoIletito G, Milord 107x Dangerous, thir time

4th Rico "H" Native

t Fgs. Purse '375.00
QUINIELA, :

Pool Closes 2:30

5th Race 7th Series Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse 400.00

YANKEES BACK IN TOWN Most of. the champion Carta Vieja Yankees, who will play in
the 1958-59 Professional Baseball League,,scheduled to begin Nov. 19, arrivedvin Panama over
the weekend. Shown in picture, as part' of tha team which reached Tocumen airport early
Sunday morning are (top to bottom) catcher-manager Billy Shantz and Mrs. Shantz, pitcher
Bob Frederick, infielder Dave Jacobs, catcher TonvPatton, outfielder Bill Parsons, Carta Vieja
president Angel Grimas and infielder Spider Wilhelm. Sitting are team mascot Freddie Harris Harris-ton
ton Harris-ton and batboy Anatole Comas. General manager Arturo Gomez de Castro stands at right.
Carta Vieja Yankees Will Be

Well -Balanced Team

6th Race 6th Series Imp. 6 Fos. Purs $4flU on

First Race of tho Double

Shantz

Six marlin were caught on the

second day' of the annual Panama

Marlin Club s tournament.
The following is a roundup of
the marlin catches for yesterday:

Seri George
black.

Nickel, 230-lb,

Viking
black.

Dr. Holdren, -215-lb,

Flying Scott Ted Krziza, 339 lb,
black,

Nola-W
Caiman
black.

Lavallee, 230-lb,
- Billy Coffey,

black.
363-lb,

Viking Tillie McConaghy,
lb. black.

173-

Tillie McConaehv was lucky to

hook and boat her marlin but it
will not count lor a prize as it was
hooked and boated after the fish fishing
ing fishing hours had closed for the day.
Bobbie King, fishing from the
"Who Cares." ran into some back

luck. He hooked a nice marlin

and had him up to the back of
the boat ready to gaff when he
made another run and got away.
"Who Cares" had better luck
with sailfish. R. Chesson caught
two and Jim Slover one.
"La Reina" reports one sailfish
boated by E. Smith.
No big catches were reported
by the other boats. The weather
is good.
oOo
Saturday the hlggest catch of
the tourney thus far was made
by Mel Tinkler. Tinkler, fishing
from his boat,. "La Pinta," land landed
ed landed a 618-lb blue marlin a; short
while after the tournament start started.
ed. started. This was his first marlin and
it took him 50 minutes to boat him.
The "Seri" was another lucky
boat to land a marlin shortly after
starting time. Howard Clarke Was
the angler and the weight of his
catch, a black marlin, was 193 lb.a.
Chubby Wright, fishing from the
"Nautilus," became the first lady
angler to boat a marlin on the
first day of the tournament. The
black marlin tipped the scales at
227 lbs. and was aught on 24

thread line in one hour 45 min

utes.

There are four women entered

in the tournament, so it looks like

a good start for the fair sex.

A sailfish caught by Roy Frost
on the "La Pinta" was top sail for

the day and weighed 126 lbs.

Frank Violette of the "Seri" boat

ed a sailfish on nine thread line

and its weight was 109 lbs.

Chubby Wright also boated a sail

and it weighed in at 111 lbs.

Dr. Dick Robbins, the scientist,
who is aboard the Seri was lucky

and boated two nice sized dolphin

on nine thread. One weighed 48

lbs. and the other 36 lbs.
Most of the boats reported plen

ty of dolphin, blue runner, bonita

and a few wahoo.

The weather was good with a

slight chop on the water, good for

fishing.

JONES AND CALHOUN SIGN
NEW YORK (UPIV-Rory Cal Calhoun
houn Calhoun of White Plains, N. Y., and
Ralph (Tiger) "Jones, Yonkers,
N. Y.. were signed Friday to a

lOrouna middleweight bout at
Madison Sauare Garden Nov. 21.

COCO SOLO 7:0

Frank Sinatra Tony Curtis

'KINGS GO FORTH

DIABLO HTS. 7:00

John Howard Mala Powers

"UNKNOWN TERROR"
In Cinemascope!

Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT

6:15 & 8:10.

Mickey Roortey

BALBOA
Tom Ewell

Dian Merrill

"A. NICE LITTLE BANK"
(That Should Be Robbed)
Added:
"THEODORE ROOSEVELT,
AMERICAN"

MARGARITA 6:15 & 7:50
Helmut Dan tine
Donna Martert'

'HELL ON DEVIL'S ISLAND'

In- Cinemascope!

PARAISO 7:00
"TEAHOUSE OF THE
AUGUST MOON"
In Cinemascope & Color!

SANTA CRUZ 7:00
"OKLAHOMA ANNIE" and
SERIAL!

CAMP BIERD 7:00
Elvis Presley In
"JAILHOUSE ROCK"
In Cinemascope!

1 Comint; November 23rd I

The Glenn Miller Orchestra
Under the Direction of
ray Mckinley
BALBOA i COCO SOLO

By J. J. HARRISON JR.

Carta Vieja catcher-manager

Billy Shantz said today that he

Know ne'ii nave a well-balanced

team in the 1958-59 Panama

Professional Baseball League

race which gets underway Nov

19.

But the man who led the Yan

kees to the 1957-58 pennant and

a second place finish In the last
Caribbean Series held at San

Jnan postponed any pre-season
predictions on the outcome of

the coming campaign until some

later date. He explained that all
his players had not yet reached
Panama and besides, he said, he
knew very little about how the

other three teams have been

shaping up.

Shantz and seven of his
Yanks were back in town and
their arrival meant that most
of the imported players who
will see action in the campaign
were already on the Isthmus.

The other clubs. Marlboro

Cerveza Balboa and AzucarerOs

have been receiving players for

over a week now. but the first

Yankee. Gair Allle. did not ar

rive until Saturday afternoon

Allie's wife and their two-year-old
son Stevie, accompanied the
infielder on his trip down.
Shantz, his wife Mary Kay and
several players were originally
scheduled to reach Tocumen
Saturday afternoon also, but had
weather at Miami, delayed the
landing of their plane coming in

lSllver Girl
2 Bagdad
3 Pilluelo

4 Rock'n Roll

5 Mr. Tivoti

6 Silver Sun

. B. Aguirre no Jockey handicaps
A. Gonzalez 110 Ran well in last
B. Baeza 108 Should beat these
A. Alfaro 108 Returns from layoff
S. Carvajal 113 Could anakffjt.. here 24
C. Ruii no -No. 1 contender

Pool Closet 3:00

1 Don Dani

2--Introduction

3 King John

4-EI Fakir

A. Alfaro 110 Nothing recently
J. Phillips 108 Wide open contest
B. Aguirre 110--iCan make-it now
S. Carvajal 112 Should beat these

2-1
.... ...JM,

EVEN

Pool Closes 3:40

1- Double Dee No Boy 110 Poor effort in last
2- Alucinado J. Phillips 105 Early speed only
3- Trirreme F. Sanchez 100 Not against these
4- yespucio G. Milord'lOTC -Wilffight it but ;
5- Colmado J, Talavera 108 Would pay off
Jj-Pel Vecino A. Ycaza 113 Hard, to beat here
7- Skoll A. Perez 110 Rates-good chance
8 Michaux B. Baeza 110 Mutuels favorite

10-1
10-1
25-1
S-2
15-1
2- 1
.31
3- 2

7th Race "Special"

Imp. 7 P. Purs $650.00
Second Race of -the Double

Poof. Clot,., 4:107

1 Mondesift A.. Ycaza 118 Seems much the best
2 Ringside A. Perez 108 Will improve
3 Nedrey F Sanchez 103x Longshot possibility
4 Artigas R. Cristian 120 No. 1 contender
5 A. Princess M. Hurley 110 Early speed only
6 Coltro 0. Bravo 110 Debut was revealing
7 Mauricio J. Talavera 108 Will score soon

3 5
5-1
10-1
5-2
20-1
sa
it.

8th Race 7th Series Imp.

6 Fgs. Purse 40U.OO
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 4:40

1 Deungalope A. Alfaro 110 Last doesn't count
2 Mi Locura B. Baeza 115 Quit in last
3 Corviglia G. Milord 105x Could make it here
4 Zumar J. Talavera 108 Rates good dnance
5 Princesa V. J. Phillips 106 Depends on start
6 Rutilante A. Credidio 103 Last was dubious

3-1
EVEN"
5-2"
. 5-2
5-1
5-1

Race 2nd
Import.

and 3rd Series Pur e $750.00 Pool CloHs 5:15
7 F. ONE TWO

VETERANS DAT HANDICAP

1 Gazapo
2 Sculptor
3 Kadir
4 Al Justo
5 Ragazza
6 Surumeno
7 Michiripa
8 Dependable
9 Quickie

G. Sanchez 122 Enjoying best form
G. Milord HOx Impressive win last
F. Alvarez 105 Serious effort here
A. Perez 110 Doesn't 'seem likely
J. Ulloa 115 Mutuels favorite
h Rodriguez 110 Bled in last
A. Ycaza 115 Could score again
A. Alfaro 105 Gets real test here
B. Baeza 110 Reportedly ready

.
2-1
4-1
10-1
15-1
,8-5
10-1
31
15-1
7-2

10th Race 3rd Series Imp, 7 Fg. Purse $650.00 Pool Closes 5:40

1 Sputnik
2 Red Label
3 Cervecero
4 Phillipipon
5 Narcotico
6 Distingo

O. Bravo HO Usually breaks last
M. Hurley 112' Enjoying best form
R. Cristian. 115 Form indicates
A. Credidio 104 Not good tnough
B. Baeza 108 Should improve nov,
F. Alvarez 106 Dangerous this time

. 5-2
4-1
3- 2
50-1
4- 1
3-1

11th Rac 7th Series Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse $400.00 Pool Closet

?hn' f 4-Manuela Pedr.

them to miss connections for the
final leg of the trip. ?
Shantz said his plane circled
Miami airport for three-and-a-half
hours before It could touch
down. j.
The Shantz' left their home in
Colurnbus, O., frorn.aaJu.J'rlday
morning and did not fret to Pan Panama
ama Panama until l .ojclock. 5 Sunday
tnornlnfei.!' w&4WWii&
' Coming Iri onrsMffTSiahe
wittrthem were infielderg Dave

Jacobs and Spider Wilhelm, out out-HeldeV
HeldeV out-HeldeV Bill Parsons, pitcher "Bob
Frederick and catcher Tom Pat Pat-ton.
ton. Pat-ton. . v ,-
' Pitcher Jim Umbrlcht fcot hi
yesterday afternoon and hurier
BUI Prout and infielder Tony
Bartirome were expected today.

outneiders Whitey Schmidt
and Bill Kern should reach here
sometime on Wednesday.
The Shanti' went to church
late yesterday morning4 and the
pilot had his men out at the
Olympic Stadium In the early
afternoon for running exercis exercises.
es. exercises. ;
v Joe dark, a local Infielder who
wtfs with the-'.plub last 1 year
wdrkeii out with them arid the
skipper will decide later If there
la room for him tn the squad.
, Clark, who played forPlaln forPlaln-vlew,
vlew, forPlaln-vlew, Class D Sophomore Tetifrue,
laSt season, hit ,305 and led the
circuit in hits, runa scored' and
stolen bases."-"1 ',

LLicenciado

2-Char cleia

3-Cotden Wonder

4-Parueli

fS-EI Fakir

6- Vetpucio
7- ondeir"

8-M1 Locurt

9-Gazapo

10-CerveceroA

11-Apache (if

1 Brote A. Alfaro 113 Apparently 'needs rest
2 Thunderstruk A. Credi. 105 Must go lower

3 Maese B. Aguirre 110 J-Coiild surprise

B. Baeza 110 Much the best

5 Apache G. Milord 107xi-Can be winner too

2-1
10-1
31
1-2
1-2

Racetrack Tips

' Toddy

' Plareado

: Folletito ()

Silver smh4)
1 Irifrodu-etlon

Del Vecino

CorvlgliaJ

Michiripa
Rod Label

Manuola P. (e)

I

Panama Tribune Tips

I'Teddy
I-Charlclela

3'Guacamay
4- Pllluelo
5- EI Fakir'

i-Vetpucio

7-Mortdeilr

UAl Locura

9-Ragaxza

10- Ceryecero
11- Mnuola P.

By LyiS AOMER--

- 'V.;V; Porro.

Sober View
H Golden Wonder
Rock'N'Roll

. Klngf John

,'MIchiux

Artigas

Zumar

Dependable

Rod Label

e) .' 4 Apache (e)

TOPAfEMaNTO-35.20

, joei ucwea in,, -"FORT
MASSACRfi"
In, Cinemascope & Color j
, v Robert Mitchum i

DRIVE-IN

5S TODAY;?!
M'.'USrf.'luiTI "J

ir
ft

'XS -TEE
'41 CUH TO

FRANK LOVEJOY

A A

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Ml
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A
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V0

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moSdat KomiBia 10, mi
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-
TKl PANAMA AMERICAN AN, iKDEPENDNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
f age seven

BalbofrBfeWmg

w By. YICTOE M. CAREW

Seems as IT the-Panama Pro
Loop fans arevio lor -witnessing
a very excellent quality of ball
this coming; season. Frora. all ln ln-i
i ln-i dlcatlons It appears as 11 all four
dubs will be staffed with top

flight player ranging from ma major,
jor, major, league to :AA classification.
There are f ery few players below
AA rating. .fop A-
The pitching- staffs 1 of the
W 'fenr elnbs will featwe many.
standouts mostly AAA t AA
kalL The ntfjelds will present
similar array, and the same
4thlng can be said f the In Infields
fields Infields and catching. However
k delaUed sirwy ef the elnbs
i hi mealed that there is

certain- amount of ."difference
between these leading players
that eould be the determining
t factor lit; wh wins the cham championship.
pionship. championship. ., s.
As of now Cerveaa Balboa
tacks up as hating the' most
punch. This Is based on the
of IflTJez ParrU. Pee-

pies, RoDerw ana jjreniuu. ?v

and parm oi 'hub iruup
probably wind up the season as
the best one-two punch ot the
elrcult. Cartt Vieja'a BUI Par Par-onsi
onsi Par-onsi Bill Dashner, SDiderWll SDiderWll-helm
helm SDiderWll-helm and Tony Bartlrome are
ftot expected to surpass the out. out.-M
M out.-M put of the Cerveza Balboa shig shig-.
. shig-. ers. '
Marlboro is banking ts. hopes
n Prescott William ::Gabler,
George Aiman, and later Mart
Throneberry, to match the Beer,
men, but it is not believed that
that tiuartet. Is .uite capable.
TheSugar Kings, with Ken
HunfrLes Peden and Granville
Gladstone will also have to look
forward for some lusty, hitting'
Trom other sources -to match
i strides with the Bowmen, v J
One of the interesting obser observations
vations observations of the league J that the
three Playing managers are an

catchers. Of the- three Kenman
has seen more service as a man man-ager.than
ager.than man-ager.than the others. Leg Peden
ef the JBurw Kings sseems to be
able to hit the long ball more
ftn than the others, including!

Cobos, but, if Kellman, who was

forced out of action this past
season in the Mexican League
through illness. Is fully recover recovered
ed recovered it it to be assumed that he
would continue tq .be Jtoe dan

gerous hitter1 he s has always

been known to be.
The difference in the relative
; strength of the pitching staffs i
Is of tremendous importance
because it is only natural that
if the hitters are going te be
i as good as we have stated
then, the pitchers will have te
be as good In quality and te a
certain' extent in unantlty, ;
As things stand at present,
Robinson and Jim Hardison are
expected to be Marlboro's stand

out hurlers: The same thing Is

expected of Richard LuebKe ana

William. Black for the Sugar
Kings, and Bill Slack md John
Anderson for Carta Vlela. With

the Beermen,- great things are
expected of Winston Brown, Pete
Mesa, and George Miranda.
Manager Kellman is In the mar

ket for an outstanding southpaw

hurlef, nothing less than out out-standlnsr.
standlnsr. out-standlnsr. v whose a c q u lsitloh

without a doubt .would eive him

the best ritchln, quftUUtlvely
and quantltavejy.

Thea are the factors that

merit the mosj; attention in tne

determination or a winner, ana
barring-anv malor surprise. Cer

veza Balboa seem to have the
Inside edge on this 1 1958-1959

pennant, substantiating proor

of this IS tne iact inai ine om
managers who had considered
themselves readv are now seek seeking
ing seeking additional nlayers Jn trying
to -match the Beermen's appar

ent strength, -MIRION
6ET$ IKI EVENT

NEW-YORK (UPI)-The 1960

world amateu tesm chsmoion-

shin'for. the Eisenhower Trophy

will be staged at the Menem Golf
Club in Ardmore, P. Merinn is

the coure whew PBohby .Tone

completed his famed "grand

slam" in 1930.-

Nintb of an' injtructiona series
written for NEA Service and The
Panama American Aby : cham cham-pioni.
pioni. cham-pioni. -lj.Q'C

N By JOHNNY KING ;

Tep TV Meney Winner, -If
you make mistake ia? the

oush-away.-."it is almost certain

that he restof the approach will
be "out -of time' and you will be

"out. of time", and you, will roll a
bad ball.

The oush-awiy is often describ

ed by bowlers-ai'the'point of no
return.' r --,,. ,4 -1 i

it is all important that it be free

and natural, nott violent. v.

POsh the ball, out irom tne bo

dy with both arms extended full
length, never' upward and never

allow he ball to arop straigni

down.' Rememberryou are- start starting
ing starting as-near a perfect- penduluna
as possible.) The arm should ge
into the release and delivery, with
no, jerky, movemen t.

Coordinated with the pushaway,

the first- step forward should be
taken with the right foot (for a
right-hander In a four-sten delive

ry).- ine S ep snouia m oniy a ?niu

fling step of medium length. It
should be no longer than- the .'dK
stance that the ball is pushed a a-way
way a-way from the body.

The right foot on the first, aW

should be directly under the ball i

as you exiena ji u.uw.

NKXTt The penduhwi arirltwlng.

, JOE WILLIAMS
, """" oam mm aacntwat.

Most millionakes are -cohforta

bly relaxed, so why HsHouJd Frank
Leahy be any different? And e e-ven
ven e-ven if the old Notre Da met needs
the extra point to qualify, as a gu gu-bernatorUl
bernatorUl gu-bernatorUl ndida.tey.he itiU puy
be- the irischesf tetired coadhoptr
ball has ever known.
AJ'mutual friend hai yited, us

' to io n him at luncn witn xany

at the New York AC yesterday
and on the way he got to talking
about, the Jtscal aspects of ,. the
coaching profession, a s u b j e c t
yhich he was plairiy familiar.
Bud Wllkinsdn of Oklahoma wss
the- top money man among the
current operatives, and until Tex Texas
as Texas A. and M was embarrassed in into
to into a semblance of frugality, the
resident coach had to use an ar armored
mored armored truck fot banking purposes.

"But trank' did letter thitt all

of them." the mutual triena vol

unteered. "One sear he paid tax

es on $119,000i And from '46 to
k 53,' when he resigned, his annual

income was never ueiuw iu.uvu.
"Notre Dame doesn't." correct

ed the M.F. "My memory is that

Frank started at 512,000 ana ms
peak pay was $20,000.. His major
. income -earne from outside sourc sourc-es.
es. sourc-es. Speeches, football elinics,ra-dio-TV,;
endorsements and. ..astute
investments. I'd say he's now
well on-his way to his second mil-

Iftheh came out Leahy is a 'di 'di-redtor
redtor 'di-redtor of Manhattan Casualty of

New York, ditto, of Gotham Life,
aulstint to the president of Bank

ers Life and Casualty in Chicago
and executive vice president of

Hamilton Oil and Gas in' Denver.

The .Master, as, the meticulous meticulous-1v
1v meticulous-1v demanding oerfectibtiiSt was

jestingly known to the press-box,
had lust comoleted tt phone call

U Michigan City, Ind, ."We're
. aeHins our home out there and

moving to Denver where we'll set

tie permanently." (The home is

.modest little hovel' .facing a

- lake and cost $75,000, B.L, before

Inflation.) 1 :

Greatest Coach

" This waa h s f rst visit of any

length to the-BigJTown since v. he
ouit coachinff.-i-,fl-tknow Y'A

tnimdx romv hut t'VB'liad 6 ml

nv hanor moments here 1 feel i

little1 saddened whisn I 'return

these' days.?-':

Obviously this was In reference

to the Army-Notre Damevsnecta

eles which used to iSuminaterand

Most of the -time the Irish won,

In fact, they never lost to the Ca

dets during Leahy's active-tenure,

and in five games yieided a stark

ly, unbelievable aggregate of omy

one touchdown, this in, a. 27-7- r-

Thf press box was unwittingly

kidding on the square when the

inmates called him Tne Master;

If he wasn't the greatest coach of

his time, wno was? including two
seasons at Boston College, h i s

teams won 107, tost 13, tied nine

in 15 years. Of this total his No

tre Dame teams participated m
. : : 4. j 1 1 11

bi vitioties, ix aeieais ana an me

ties.

The record Is superior even to

the great Knute Rockne's because

it) was compiled against consistent consistently
ly consistently big league opposition. There
were ho Kalamazoos, Depauwi.

Lombards and Belong on the Lea-

qy schedules. One toughie follow

ed snomer. week aner ; week,
And still the lanky tackle, prophe

tically born in Winner, S. Dak,

had seven undefeated s.e a s 0 n s.

our in a row, phenomenally un

precendented.
Brennan Blast
Addressing the New York foot

ball writers the afternoon before,

iveany s unDounded en'busiasm 0
ver Notre Dame's performance a-

gainst Navy had 'nevitably recall

ed tne blistering mast he had tak

en at the team. .and his cucces cucces-sor,
sor, cucces-sor, Terry Brennan, .two years
ago.
"I guess I'll never live that
down,'.' he grimaced, "i was still
too close to the team. I mean I
hadn't been retired long enough
to keeo .my emotions in check, i

had seen the lads In a Poor game

and it seemed to me they weren't
giving it the all-out effort and.. V
weH, I Just flipped, as today's
youngsters say." V
What rfade the blast so un unseemly,
seemly, unseemly, w, was -noted n cirt'eal
repercussion, was that Brennan
had been Handpicked .bv Leahy
himself. This wasnlt triie, but e
ven if he had been Leahv n th

state he wss. would have flipped,

anyway. Brennan was merely one
ofjfour he had suggested. ."Ac ."Actually,!
tually,! ."Actually,! hoped the eiool wouldn't
name -Terry. I fe't he was too
youne and that the heaw lod
m?ght: prove.: Injurious -.t to his

neaiuiana-. trerebv le(nrn'ie t I

PIN POINTS... No: 9

The Point Of No Return

i 1 1
if
MM lllllll ,1 I llllll IMI

The

7 1

PUSH.AWAV lahn J

ting la free and naturaLj

IU7J .,A

rr ; -tr.

EVEN after' they beat' the' Irish,

Army -coawuer .bi
the personnel' at Notre Dame:1
"Why. they've got five quarter

backs, any one 01. them gooa. e e-nough
nough e-nough to play first string 'at Ar

my."... nwsi impress. v.

we ve seen mis iu
George Izo...

Ttort nu nver could build a

winning shop in Philadelphia, when

he was an active pro out xne
NFL commissioner gave Battl-

more a winning operauon wnen
h insisted Don Keilett. baseball s

first bonus baby, become the top

office man ... Kellett's coup: an

80 cent phone call to rwsourgn

that landed Johnny unnas v
houghKeUe8wb9wn a-hiUs

TV operation, never had any gria
administrative experience ... he s
landed 'six free agents, on the Colt
rntr ... and an unprecedented 13

rookies made the club in '55.;.

Stroke of luck: wnen, me un.

Rams put Gene Lipscomb on
waivers, the Colts claimed Big

Daddy fcf he 100 puck tee... oui
so did the SF 49ers. who had firs,t
shot at him ... only their telegram
arrived in" league headquarters
minutes after the 24-hour waiver
period expired...

Coaches complain that they can't
see anything on the sidelines... we
watched the Giants with injured
Frank Gifford from the press: box
... where he complained; "I got

tn s-et back down on the neia.

f yiS''

Sludy Cases Of Grid
Gambling Alhleles
..-V;
" ANN ARBOR,- Mich. (UPI

Two top University of Michigan

athletes, fined $100 each for sell'

ing illegal football betting cards,

had their cases turned over to

university authorities for further
disciplinary action. ;
! Tony Rio, Michigan's first
string. fullback who was suspend suspended
ed suspended from the squad when athletic

officials learned of his part in the
gambling ring, and Jack Lewis,
captain of :; tbe Wolverines' Big
Ten, basketball : team, pleaded
guilty' Friday in an. attempt to
avoid pubLcity. 4
John Dobson, attorney for the
pair, said 'publicity has been out
of .proportion to the nature of the

foffense" and said the plea ot

further occasion for such public publicity
ity publicity by avoiding a trial on these
minor charges.
Durwood- Collins, 21, Houston,
Tex.;, also pleaded, guilty. Friday
and was lined the same amount.
David Martin, 21t Detroit, a stu student
dent student at Eastern Michigan Col College,
lege, College, Ypsilanti, Mich., entered a
plea of guilty as he h indicated
when arraipned last Friday.
Bio, Lewis, Collins and lojr
other Michigan students will have
their cases handled by the joint
judiciary N council, a student-faculty
group which has jurisdetion to
assess additional disciplinary ac action,
tion, action, v. , )

RUGGED COMPANY

v-r :y, mm fern
jf- illy vJw mySts&Sk
r lM I, V x X-l fioovrm cones fS
iljJ" nT GUARD- 1

get
nrt 1

cmbmdiwhja.)6$alipQtbs

can't ten wnars going on up
here." ...Gifford on his knee liga

ment tear: "It was a stupid play
... after all these years I should
know better than to spin out of a
sure tackle..."
This is how you follow a, game
with a guy life Giff: "Here comes
delay 26, wing fly ... oh, oh red
dog . automatic 82 ,. betcha
he Ties 45 cross, next ... they're
soning us." .. ,.
Don Maynard is a long-sideburn-ed
rail out of Texas Western (call (called
ed (called Elvis) who was supposed to sub

for Gifford .. so they lined him
up with a New York columnist for

an interview, ai 1001s nor s m
m'd-Manhattan ... and put him on

the right subway 'from the Bronx

... only he got lost in me nocxeiei nocxeiei-ler
ler nocxeiei-ler Center area and never did fiqd

Shor's .. blew the interview .

and didn't his loss 01 direction cost
him 50 buckf?.
The humb'eness of Dick Bass,
leading college ground gainer .
after Marquette handcuffed the
College of "the Pacific1 ace by
stacking threje men on him every
play. He met publicitor Bill Tun
nell in the note' elevator: "Let me
apologize for one of my worst
performances. It makes your joh
hard.".,. V -v.:.,,, v

;PottKel!ett''

Abe Saperstein used to bring in
his touring basketball Harlem
Globetrotters to stage .p r tva te'
games in the Vatican for the
sports-loving, late Pope Pius ...
...Man who's having the best time
of his life second-guessing football
games around the East is Lou Lit Little...
tle... Little... since he's retired to become
a pundit of the press box...
Between you'n'me, one reason
why the Ivy League prexies won't
rescind the ban on spring pract practice
ice practice ... and restore the circuit to
major league football... is that at
least one of their member coaches
pops off on the subject every fall
... and solidlf es their stubborn re

solve to keep the boys picking

daisies in tne spring... ..

FOREIGN FLAVOR
WinooskL Park, Va. (NEA) A
heavy influx of Iranian and South
American students have set the
St. Michael's campus to booting
the soccer ball.

ASTHMA and
BRONCHITIS
RELIEVED,
Aithmm tad Bronchi ti attacks rul
your (leap, undermine your atrensth
and wtaksn your hart. Mandsct
tarti to work through jrour blood to
overcome aathms. and bronchitis at
ck. It helps dlMOlve (trans-line mu.
eui and romoKa free, May breath'
inc. Mendaea'i action U effective re
In old and atubbora cbms. Oct Men.
. from any drusatoro today and
see how much better you sleep and
breathe tonlcht, nd how much better
you will (eel tomorrow. Mendeee
hrhta dlieomforte of thm, Broa
Wtla and Hay rever.

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
. Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2070, Sunday, November 9, 1958

The whole ticket has 52 nieces divided In two series "A" & "B"

of 20
1

pieces each

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

6727
318 8
2251

$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00
$ 7,800.00

f S t $1S $ I
No. Frtzea No. Prim No. PriiM Ne. Fritel No. Prlzei No. Prlus No. Prime No. Prim No. PriKf
027 156.00 1027 156.00 2027 156.00 3027 156.00 4027 156.00 S027 156.00 6027 156.00 7 027 156.00 8027 156 00
0127 156.00 1127 156.00 2127 156.00 3127 456.00 4127 156.00 5127 156.00 6127. 156.00 7127 156.00 8127 156.00
0227 156.00 1227 156.00 2227 156.00 3227 156.00 4227 156.00 5227 156.00 6227 156.00 7227 156.00 8227 156.00
327 156.00 1327 156.00 2327 156.00 3327 156.00 4327 156.00 5327 156.00 6327 156.00 7327 156.00 8327 156.00
0427 156.00 1427 156.00 2427 150.00 3427 156.00 4427 156.00 5427 156.00 6427 156.00 7427 156.00 8427 156.00
0527 156.00 1527 150.00 2527 150.00 3527 150.00 4527 156.00 5527 156.00 6527 156.00 7527 156.00 8527 156.00
0627 156.00 1627 156.00 2627 150.00 3627 156.00 4627 150.00 5627 156.00 6627 156.00 7627 156.00 8627 156.00
727 2,600 00 1727 2,600.00 2727 2,600.00 3727 2,600.0 4727 2,600.00 5727 2.600.00 0727 52,000.00 ,7127 2,600.00 8727 2,600.00
827 15S.0 1S27 1SSJC 2827 150.00 3827 158.00 JW27 lU.te 4ftT 156.00 0827 156.00 7827, h.JSS.O ; S827 1S.
SSn 15.M lff 27 lM.fO J 2927 150.00 3927 150.W 49271 15.0 5927 156.M (927 150.H1 T27 130.0 SO27 MSJH

No.
9027
9127
9227
9327
427
9527
027
727
827
927

S
PriiM
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
150.M
150.00
2,600.0
. 156 M
15S.W

Approximations Derived From First Prize

JI7IS 20.M -m s'o.ft .1722 520.00 J 0724 520.00 6726 520.00 0729 520.00 8131 :520.00 0733 520.00 (735 &.M
71 j 52.00 6721 520.M I S723 520 00 I 0725 520.00 I 0728 520.00 0730 520.00 0732 520.00 0734 520.00 S730 520.00
f : 1 v Approximations Derived From Second Prize
: i i
: s S ( s s s s s s s
188 20 M US 260.00 2188 260.0 4188 26.N 5188 260.00 0181 260.00 7188 260.00 8188 260.00 (188 260.00
8179 136M 3II ISO. 3183 130.00 3185 130.00 3187 130.00 3190 130.00 312 130.00 3194 130.00 3190 130.90
1180 .130.00 1 3182 130.0 3184 130.00 3186 130.00 3189 130.00 3191 130.00 313 130.00 3195 130.00 3197 130.00

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

S I s S S S S S s
251 150.00 1251 150.00 1251 156.00 4251 150 0 5251 156.00 0251 156.00 7251 156.00 8251 156.00 9251 156.00
2242 104.00 2244 104.00 2240 104.00 2248 104. 2250 104.00 "2253 104.00 2255 104.00 2297 104.00 2259 104.0
2243 104.06 2245 104.00 2247 104.00 2249 104.00 2252 1 104.00 2254 104.00 2250 104.00 2258 104 00 2200 104.00

Prize-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st. Panama, 2nd. Panama and 3rd. In Cocle.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 7 and not included. in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars ($52.00) each
The whole ticket has fifty-two pieces which comprises the tW series "A" & "B"
Signed by: The Secretary Government DOMJNGO GONZALEZ H.
The Representative of the Treasury JOEL MEDINA

WITNESSES: Edgar D. Icaia Ced. 8-32278 JULIO VALDES D.
. Carlos A. Levy Ced. 28-34-281 Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. PINEL
Secretary

M.

kjvXC. The winning ticket with the lart cipher and with the two last
riJ I C. ciphers apply only to the First Prize.
The First Priie and the tod and 3rd Prizes are drawn separately. The ap approximations
proximations approximations are calculated on the First. Second and Third prizes. In cse
a ticket should carry the numbers of each prize, the holder is entitled to
claim payment for each.
DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, November 9, 1958
Drawing Number 771 ;
Fraction Ticket

, 27 $11.00 $220.00
. 88 3.00 60.00
, . 51 2.00 40.00

First Prize,
Second Prize.
Third Prize.

The prizes- will be paid In accordance with the Official List of Panama la
the offices of the National Beneficlent Lottery situated on Central Avenue.
PLAN OF EXTRAORDINARY DRAWING No. 2076 WHICH
WILL TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1958
The Whole Ticket has 50 Pieces
FIRST PRIZB
1 First Prize ttnn nnn nn

i l,;dnp.r,7' 30.000:00

. .iiiiu rn 15000

si.uuo.oo each one
5.000.00 eitch one
300.00 each one
100.00 each one
SECOND PRIZE
f 250,00 each one
500.00 each one

THIRD PRIZE
S 2O0.00 each one 3,000 00
300.00 each one 2,700 00

18 Approximations,

8 prizes,
'90 Prizes,
900 Prizes,

18 Approximations
9 Prizes

00

18.000 00
45,000.00

27,000.00
90.000.00
4.500 00
4.500 00

itru

18 Approximations,

I Frizes

Prizes

Total .

$349,300.00

Price
Price

of
of

a whole ticket
a fiftieth-part

.$50.00
.$ 1.00

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

if ..acaue

ilia

(oidb n2 merj i7D.L?e gosC"

have your tires RETREADED by the FIRESTONE FACTORY METHOD

Don't forget . Car Inspection time
is coming soon.- . be sure your

car is iri Tip-Top Condition!

Final
Inspection

mm

TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY

TEL 3-1501

,



g40inoff -;4m&mato- ah ispepctpES 'daily MiwirntV-; s B" iwiy.-wttmia 1 ;,

MB nRjW 'v t ', I

C L
1 v ..THIS SPACE IS FOR SALt- ri
VpR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2)745
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
- THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
-3

Resorts

PHILLIPS OwimUi Cattw
Santa Clare R. 4
HM 3-1S77 Cristobal 1-1673.
OR RENT: Attractive heuta in
Campe Alegre, fully furnished,
large garden and iwimmini peal,
available and of Nvmbtr to nd
ef Jinuiry. Phon Panama 3 3-6371.
6371. 3-6371. Commercial Sites
Marcadci Buildinf. Da luxa com com-narcial
narcial com-narcial and offica building. Am Ample
ple Ample parking apaca. Night watch watchman.
man. watchman. Moderata ranti. Balboa
Avanua, naxt to nuni tchool.
Ricardo A. Mira S. A. Tal.
2-3436.
ularisa Romero
Leaves For US
To Join Husband
Mrs. Clarisa Jordan Romero of
Samboa, who graduated yearly
this year from the Nat onal In Initiate,
itiate, Initiate, left Saturday for Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C., to join her husband, Sp5
Carlos A. Romero, and to conti continue
nue continue her studies in nursing whici
he began at the Chicago Nursing
School.
The daughters of Eric I. Jordan
ali. wa honored Friday with a
fcirthriav nartv arranged by her
lather and her sister, Mrs. Eu Eu-lalie
lalie Eu-lalie Bermudez, and attended by a
1 -"e group, of friends.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Go.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
AUTOMOBitr Hnance
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Flow
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
191
DAT
LIMA TOUR
Inc.
air fare, transfer, tours,
and delnve hotel
$180
leave evfv Tues. and Frl.
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-1661
the first and only
transistor
SPEED LIGHT
no more burned out tubes
tuaranteed for life
work on flashlight batteries
ancle of 7o
only $27.50
Internationa Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
The New
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewfinder System
1. 1. linn
Panama Col6n

Houses

We always have a complete line of PERFECTION
kerosene stoves and replacement parts.

For your country home and for
nothing like a good kerosene ranfe.

Special prices for our C. Z. friends.
MUEBLERIA CASA SPARTON
Mrl 26-109 Calidonia

Apartments

FOR RENT: Furniihad apart apartment,
ment, apartment, one bedroom. Private
entrance, light and rock gat.
1 1 4 Via Beliiario Porraa.
FOR RENT. Jutt tha niceit
small furnished apartment for a
couple. Via Porras. San Francisco.
Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Campo Alegra:
Exceptional nice furnished one
room apartment, near El Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, hot water. Call 3-1789.
Anti-Red Council
As US To Oppose
Dismissal By UN
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10 (UPI) (UPI)-An
An (UPI)-An anti-communist group has cal called
led called on the United Press to oppose
the dismissal of a United Nations
official who kept secret names of
refugees who told about Russian
atrocities against Hungarian re rebels.
bels. rebels. Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles received the appeal yeter yeter-day
day yeter-day from a committee of 39 law lawyers,
yers, lawyers, labor officials, journalists,
clergymen and businessmen. The
committee was formed by the
Council Against Communist Ag
gression, a foreign policy infor information
mation information group with headquarters in
Philadelphia.
CLASSIC LEAGUE
Ttami W L
Marlboro 25 11
Agewood 20 16
Carta Vieja 17 19
Seymour Agency 10 26
Leading averages Baicer, tm,
Coffey 201, Colbert 196. ,,
Baicer Continues MrtaK
For six weeks in i row Bud Bak
er has rolled a 600 series, in the
Classic League. Friday night
Baicer had a close call in having
his streak stopped. Opening with
179. he next threw a 192, which
meant ne had to get 229 or better
in the final. This he did with 233.
Ago wood 3 Marlboro 1
With both teams displaying true
classic league bowling, the lead
ers, MariDoro naa ineir advant
age trimmed to five points, when
Agewood took them over by a 3
to 1 count. The second time in nine
weeks that Marlboro lost match.
Only one kegler on the Agewood
team was deprived of a 200 game,
although Baicer was the only one
to hit 600, the Agewoods averaged
966 per game, and individually
193 per man. Marlboro's rolled
worthy of a first place team,
averaging 941. It was their mis
fortune to run into a team that
was hot in the clutch.
Marlboro

Lane 158 196 232 586
A. Damian 173 186 191 550
Allen 168 191 176 535
Colbert 189 185 194 568
P. Damian 205 213 166 584
Totals 893 971 959 2823
Agewood
Albritton 187 176 183 545
Boyer 156 200 226 582
Gleichman 211 204 180 585
Baicer 179 192 233 604
Fistonich 221 159 191 571
Totals 954 931 1013 2898

Seymour Agency 2
Carta Vieja 2
Sevmour Agency had the best
bowler' on the boards, this week
end at Diablo, but one. weak game
bv Seymour cost them two points.
The took the opening session by
29 pins and rolled 944. They fell
down to 822 and this lost them
the second game, and while they
Came back with 942, they will still
were- two pins short in getting the
long end of the count. Two sue
cessive weeks, two pins deprived
the Seymours of the "TP". Earl
Best was the Seymour standout
with a 621.
Carta Veja
Melanson
Sullivan
Vescio
Vescio
Rudy
Coffey
Totals
220
192
160
160
190
153
915
159
211
211
155
164
204
893
158
179
179
186
537
582
582
501
ifL
517
216 573
902 2710
Saymour
Sovster 145 165
Toland 190 153
Soto 192 145
Best 236 183
201
192
169
202
178
511
535
506
621
Kunkel 181 176
Totals 944 822
942 2X08
Besides Baicer extending his 600
streak, and Best having 621, the
Classic League featured the fact
that for the first time this season
no bowler went below the 500
mark.
camping, there Is

??UB AD. Wrni ONE OP OUB

H A R ru Vn 2e "R" Street A HOKKIHUN-4U flf Jul Ave. at J HL at Lxn 19 DUITIUi-l. -iivnu n. m

- tmuArll Trntnl. Avenna m HniTStnnin EYrRANCR J. Pea. do la On Ave. NO. 41 FOTO DOMI-ltMta

tiiMiru van nc:RiiRsa Street No. IS a Farmacia r.t RATURRO Paraaa Lefovro I Street m rARMACIA "BASWa

ATHIS Beside
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1953 Oldsmobile
Super 88, duty paid, good condi condition,
tion, condition, good price, Call 4-1 178,
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth
station wagon. New tires, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Tel. 2-3033.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
panel trucks sealed bids only will
be accepted. Bids to be opened
midnito 28th Not. 58 Trucks
may be seen at N.C.O. Open
Mess, Ft. Gulick C.Z.
FOR SALE: 1950 Chrysler 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, excellent condition,
new tires, duty paid, $250.00.
Call Curundu 7121.
FOR SALE: 1949 Fordor Ford,
$300.00, phone Curundu 7127.
FOR SALE: 1950 Lincoln, has
new tires. Runs good, but needs
mechacinal repairs. $175. Call
84-6249.
4-
FOR SALE: 1954 Mercury
Monterrey, station wagon, over overdrive,
drive, overdrive, radio, heater, 9 passenger,
leather upholstery. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, one owner, no accidents,
$1500.00. Phone 6-284.
FOR SALE: 1957 Opel, duty
paid, excellent condition, leaving
Isthmus. Panama 3-4600.

the Bella VisU Theatre COLON OFFICE) 15th Street ana ABiaaor uimsn cio. hju,

Broken Wire Probably Caused

atest Moon Rocket Failure

CAPE
CANAVERAL,
The.'latest Air
Fla.
(UPI)
rorcei

Experienced stenographer bilingual
excellent opportunity, salary.
Apply Box 3205, Panama.

AGENTS ODIOmM 1M H"
OFFICE)
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Ton aluminum
blinds for duplex. House 2811.
Apt. B., Coeoli. Joa H. Goodwin,
Phone Pedro Miguel 4-467.
FOR SALE: Wrought iron sofa,
3 chairs, wfeam rubber cush cushions;
ions; cushions; 2 tables, 2 lamps, $85.
RCA Hi-Fi Console Model, $90.
Calf Balboa 1683.
.FOR SALE: Two gas heaters,
double bed (complete), portable
typewriter, Balboa 2-1764.
FOR SALE: 2 nita tables with
headboard box, mahogany 4
drapes 81" wida ea., 2 padded
valance boards, set of dishes,
white and gold, new, twelve $40,
bamboo drapleaf table, $150.00.
Tal. Balboa 2494.
FOR SALE: Two modern ma mahogany
hogany mahogany and tables, one corner
-labia, blond color, very attrac attractive,
tive, attractive, $15.00 each. Table lamp,
$5.00. CaH 3-3268 mornings and
nights, 2-3438 afternoons.
FOR SALE: 1 double bed, 1
Bendix automatic washing ma machine.
chine. machine. Houte 167-sA Gamboa,
phone 6-319.
moon rocket failure probably was
caused by ; a broken wire in th
venicle's third staue. a rjroiert of
ficial disclosed yesterday.
iue uiuciai, wno asKea not to
be identified, said it was donht.
iul that the cause of the trouhle
high above the earth Saturday
could ever be pinned down with
certainty because so many fac
tors were involved in the com complex,
plex, complex, four-stage rocket
But he said the best guess was
that a wire in a vital electrical
circuit controlling the third-stage
rocket firing probably broks
sometime after technicians gave
the 52-ton bird, its pre-launch
check.
The third stage -was considered
the most foolproof section of the
rocket because it used solid fuel
rather than the hara-to-handle liq
urns mat propelled xae first tw
stages of the space vehicle. "All
it takes is a spark'-to fire the
third-stage, he said.
me janure. was made even
more heart-rending in that, until
tne time came for the third stage
10 lire, everything was going as
exactly as planned. The rocket
it was learned, had achieved ex
actly the speed and angle of
flight needed prior to the mal
function.
Meanwhile, only a few hundred
yards away from tme deserted
Air Force launching stand, the
Army was working at a stepped
up pace to prepare for its first
try at accomplishing the feat the
Air Force could not achieve in
three attempts.
The Army's Jupiter i service
tower was lying on its side, pre
sumably for modification needed
to enable Army rocket men to
assemble the five-stage vehicle
they are expected to use as their
moon rocket.
The Army already has said it
will use the Jupiter as the booster
of its moon vehicle, but has not
disclosed that hardware will be
mounted atop this first stage.
However, it appeared likelv the
Army would call on the missile
know-how of the 'Jet Propulsion
Laboratories of the California In
stitute of Technology at Pasa Pasadena.
dena. Pasadena. It was JPL that assembled
the upper stages of the Jupizer C
rocket that put up America's
first satellite last Jan. 31.
If the Army shoots during the
next favorable per'od. America's
fourth moon rocket will be on its
way sometime between Dec. 4
ana 6.
FIBERGLASS PANELS
EL SEGUNDO, Calif. -(UPD-Women
with a flair for decorating
can get help from a new folder on
fiberglass panels.
The folder describes 20 different
Interior applications for the trans translucent
lucent translucent panels, including room di
viders, shoji screens, luminous
ceilings, tub enclosures and show
er doors, work surfaces, cabinet
doors and indirect lighting fixtur
es. Available upon request from
the Filon Plastics Corp., Consum
er Service Dept., 125 Lomita St
EI Segundo, Calif.

WiS-JS!

1 Miscellaneous Real Estate
FOR SALI VM HI-FI; General FOR SALI lets 500 a 1 .000
Electric vacuum cleaner; rnaho-'- iriatsre, in the Nueve Hiaodrom
ganay double dresser; Kere Urbanisation, scrota the Reme
washer; Noraa dryer; Chrysler Racetrack, Alf Iota with street
aiV'Cenditionar, I h.a.,. Chrysler . fronts. Mwata, water mala and
air-conditioner, 14 h.a. Coldspet electricity, CaH W. Mclarnatt.
refrif orator; Ascot waterheatar. Tel. 1-2567.
All items in excellent conditions i
Call 4.1178.
. -canar.es s- Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Australia rpara- Vmmmhmmwhbhmmmm
fn" fas w rf- muu Tfiz
". . y a; 1-1163.
IflrtJ.lv'i.TZreVi FOR SALI: -1 J Moulded fib.,
dltion Phone 4-598 la boat. Fully .cuipp.d l.
a.M.n. Phone 4-IW. meter. S9.75. Phone Cece Sole-
FOR SALE: Hearina aid Zenith
SOX in perfect condition, still
under warranty. Tel S-5917. FOR SALI 2' Cabin Cruder.
FOR SAU.wR.,d.ey,r b,rt- CU
die. ( Webster-Chiceee, new m.- 3151 ftr 4 w-
tor), mutt sell immediately,
635s-B.L..RiM, r.2722. Wanted Position
EOR SALE: Electric plant, ...
W. 110220 volt 1 ehase.
$350.00; AC flanerator 1 KW Serious, raspensible lady, who
110 yolt CO cycle 1 phase $30 specialiia in children' care,
1 Vi h.p. 0 cycl motor I phase -desire to travel with family at
'brarfll' new $60.00. Mahogany maid. Any one interested please
lumber finished two aides, air call 2-3734. Ask for Julie lln-
dried five years, 1 2', 4' thick, rwoed. v
random with ,20 BFM, Tel. Bal- i i i i i i
boa 2-3630. a sa
hearing aids Miscellaneous
with special switch for radio,
telephone an. I T.V- Full tuaran- ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
toe. Come today for a domostra- DRAWER "A" DIABLO
t,oij. Same pr.ee a these in the BOX 1211, CRIstOBAL, CX
Dr; "' PHONI BALBOA S70
Rochet street. Tiveli Avenue -i
rfown Shaw'a Store. 2-6 p.m. Lady, de you need en expert
'u. .iw.j l l- dreaamaker er a person feed at
J"! i' "" f aiterin carmenta? Call Curun-
rt,aHTi ",n,bJ0an'. "r ,clt- d, Tel. 3293
Board. Thousands of uses in ....
heme, shop or office. ALMACI- - mmm
mii SERVICES
"SmiiStta" TILIVlSION SIRVICI
Jpjy Aponci. Dia. ,7th St. S,
' ' ewr werk. We fuarantea it
. . . "' PHONI THI IXPERTS;
Dnne Crawford agencies
VUgS Tel. 2-1905
'" '', Tiveli Avenue Ne. 11-20
FOR SALI: Bexer,ejily 2 left. Protect your heme and proper.
I t? no iLA C,S5"llr- r Haintt Inaeet dam.,..
!l ,,r? i A,hn Prompt acientifi. treatment en
pnone ZZOM. emorf oney er monthly budget
1 1 basis. Telephone Pronto Service,

LOST: Boxer pup, 7 month
old, 28 Oct. Female, color; fawn
with white markings. Calf Navy
Pacific 2482, REWARD.
PERSONALS
Will Mrs. Ruth Nelson and Mr.
Edgardo Nalson Jr., an exem exem-ployo
ployo exem-ployo of the Ministry of Public
Works, please contact Casa Ad Admirable.
mirable. Admirable. Mrs. Mignon lonth Granth: Your
visit accounting department CASA
ADMIRABLI will be appreciated.
US Treasury Plans
To Offer 214-Day
Bills For Deficit
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10 (UPI)
The treayiry plans to sell some
three billion dollars of securities
to raise the cash it needs
to operate the government for the
rest of the calendar year.
The treasury Department form
ally announced that the 214-day
bills i would be offered for bids
next Friday. They wi1! mature
next June 22 and will be accept
able at face value for payment
of income and corporate taxes
that come due next June 15.
Most ot the buyers of the se
curities were expected to be com
mercial banks and corportaions
which face their heaviest tax pay
ment in June.
A treasury spokesman said last
week that the financing would
provide the Treasury with all the
cash it will need fo the rest of
the year. But he said it will need
an additional four billion dollars
in the first quarter of next year.
The spokesman vgaid 'that ,he
treasury will decide in the next two
weeks just what kind or a pi
eram will be undertaken in I
cember to raise the additional
tfash ., ip,,
TELLING ON CHICKEN
WASHINGTON (UPI) .That Id
American favorite, fried chicken,
has set a record. Y'
.The agriculture department re
ports that more than 9 out- oi u
households in the United Sues
serve broiler frver chicken or
parts. Almost 90 per cent of home
makers in the northeast serve
chicken. Nearly 1V4 billion young
birds were produced in 1957, and
this year, production Is even high
er. Supplies are at record levels

fcK

Aiatemana Ave. n n.
rOKBAS 111 NOYEDAD1
Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES
NEW YORK, Nov. 10 (UPI)
Stocks ooend narrowly irregular
on moderate trading in the first
session of the week today.
ACF Ind 49
Advocate Asbestos 3.102
Amer Cyanamid 49
Amer Motors 33
Am Tel and Tel 198
Atlantic Refining 44V
AVCO Mfg. 9V4
Bethlehem Steel 51tt
Sicroft Unranium 97b
British Pet T 9-18
Burroughs 38
Canadian Eagle 7b
Celanese 25
Cerro de Pasco 47
Chance Vought 50
Chicago Gt West 47
Chrysler 53
Cities Service 60
Coastal Caribe W
Creole Pet 72
Crown Corp and Seal 17
Cuba Venezuela Oil
Daystrom 33
El Paso Nat Gas 33
Eversharp 19b
Fairchild Eng 10
Fargo Oil S 13-16
Felmont Pet 8
Gen Dynamics 60
Gen Elec 69
Gen Motors 50
Gen Plywood 18
Getty Oil 17
Gulf Oil l23b
Harsco Steel 392
Hayden Newport XD13
Howe Sound llb
Imperial Oil j 44
Int Petroleum 48
Int Tel and Tel 53
Martin Co. 35
New Eng T and T 148
Northrup 28R
Olin Mathleson 38
Pancoastal -"Hu '; .:.
Pan Israel b

Pantepec Oil 1
Phillips l et 47
Pure Oil 40
RCAli( t': 40
Reynolds Metal 67
Royal Dutch Shell 49
San: Jacinto Slb
Shell T and T 22
Signal' Oil and Gas A 43
Sinclair Oil XD62
Socony Mobile 48
Sperry Rand 27b
Siah Oil N.J. 58
Sterling Precision 2
Superior Oil 1755
Texas Gulf Prod 33
Underwood 192
United Aircraft 64b
Unit Canso OiTx 1 I3 l
US Rubber 44
US Steel 88
Westinghouse i 68
Wheeling Steel v 50

WANTED

WANTED TO BUY 1950 to
: 15S Chevrolet, cheap but cash.
Phone 2-0740, Mr. Dial.
WANTED: 11953, 54 er 55
Feed, Chevrolet er Plymouth pa
. senior ear er station wagon.
Good condition. Cash. Phone 2-
1767 Balboa, after 5:00 p.m.,
phone 6-114 Gamboa,
USED
at
Smoot &

1st TIME IN PANAMA
TIME: 2 P.M.
Cars available for inspection
all this week
These CARS
v will not be told until
-

AUCTION DA

Car No.
1954 Buick Super 4

flow Radio. Clean inside and out
lowest acceptable bid.,..
- r V $67100
CAR No. 9 264
1955 Chevrolet Deluxe 4 door $edan V8
Motor Power Glide" y lowest accept
able bid .... . $765.00

CAR No. 3-38A
1954 Chevrolet Deluxe 2 door Sedan P.
G. New paint New tires Plastic
seat covers Lowest acceptable bid
;4"... Tif;..'. $580.00
, ,ORo.'9.l7;
1954 Bel Air Hard Top Coup P. G.'
- New tires Radio 2 Tone paint
- Lowest acceptable bid ... $795.00
DON'T FORGET
THE

2

MdinBldg.

SM00T &

CHEVROLET BUICK

v :
yANTTD: Afirassrv teles-
' man; must be US. citisen. Good)
remuneretiee far the right per-1
, aoe. ;Fer interview, sail tote
phone 3-4946 S-4968. r

Hotbrcycies
FOR SALE xll 952 BSA, GoM,f
Star, 500 ce. See er call Brookf ;
Claxton. Tel, Pimm 1-3491,
after 4:30.
CAR
Paredes
4
11-318
door Sedan Dyna-
0
5,V
"if.'.
PAREDES
1,' a I

y

0LDSM0BILB

V

.4

for this time of year,- the depart department
ment department said



fHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE IVINI
BRRY AND THE PIRATES
Bp GEORGE WUNDER
THB STOBY, OF MARTHA WAYNB
Touch Problem
Bl WILSON SCRUGGS
4
ALIO HERE I
A FEW MOMENTS LATER, TERRY f
REPORTS VENT5RWX TO THE AIRBA5E.
ANPA 5H0RT TIME LATERLANP5 ATEA5TFIRT.;.
THOUflMTiai
AWJTTHA.IKWOW'iDla:
;uor?
WERETAWJ3
kWBXXnaxmasx but mc our
ANP SUREST
LL,IMH3 SOMA AIMCE. yKCMJSC VOU
UKEME.'
10

r MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 195S

( TttK NOT SURE TMATt A ) "C"
f COMPLIIWEWT, BUT 60 VJSSaa
V AHEADTEi HOWt
fJMaJTCf LO?
IB-mi "" w i t. b .i y Tp

"clP' BUNKEECOPE FROM

.1

T T',

RE5CUE CHOPPER PEP '"tJii
SENT TO TAKE MI55 V-jiT.'

PIKE ANP LIEUTENANT JV
RAMMpFFTHE rTNWjf
FISHERMAN. J"

S4SSST?Ur BUT I'M CONRDIU6 IU

i caiM ira' job iiienss :

There's a Reason

'daisy baTSL"
MAKWS EYES AT AO. V iM NOr

HE MAY MAKE
EYES AT OTHER.
6IRLS BUT t&ULU
NOTICE I'M TUB
ONE HE ALWAYS

hDATES.

-1

f MERE ILL BLOSSER

Sorry I'm eiusy tcwishtttdo J 7J

Skulduggery

By Y. T. HAMLIN

AkVRIGHT, FOOZY. STAND I W

l 1 8C WHILE I FIT THIS J M
1 KEVIN TH' LOCK X

Tat J."'-

.X I IUSII

Ml'

A6, A 6PR1NSER OP GUVS YAW, THAT TtVARN'T
OUT OF A JAIL.VOU MAKE I -MUTHIW PVlTV

HABEAS CORPUS LOOK J NUTHIK1 AT ALL

! tOOTS AND KER VBB&SOk,

Long Distance

By IDGAR MARTIN

3 MCAi X -VVS. nffir1atiA.--4

I- a' , T
7

cm!

mitim.lvii,w,T,Hii., PH.Bf(. H

Forced Down

By LESLIE TURNER

Ml FACB C0NT0KTIO
: BV A TAIM
pain n hi heart, varser afkmp
h6 wvav uppenlv slack out..

V UT LAW QUICKLY.A
N05S POWMLieHTC

I

a

ARE y WHBRBr

yDl) SICK A MM? I CAUED PEREZ
WE'RE FALUN' IM R tT GOT T(

Ttf nnTBR. y

I4.THATT1I0YI6LANOV J
'EKEZ jrf THE MAPS? ?1
OT TO BE Ck05EI; y g0AC

FOR A RKIEP. TERRIFVW4 MOMMttHS

REALIZE THIS l& THE EMP C TH. i

HE HA5 TRAVELED rOK 30 YEAR'.

J? fl

it'' 1

JT 11? JP

PAPA'.

PAPA.

WftKEUPj

V.

TB & MA Mi. fi

IORTY MEEELE

The Stopper

.5 Bp DICK CAVALLI

IFwHYOovciU'A
SUPPOSE GIRL'S V
DON'T WANT YOU A
TORNOWHOW J'
OLPTHEYARE?

f

SEARCH ME .' JILL

TRIES TO KEEP HER

AGE A SECRET, BUT

J KNOW MOW OLD

SHE I9..9HK9..

CAUALU

rrcoac oome
I MOST OFF ONE OF THOSE 1
RUN AND TELL I SPUTNIKS
THE KING... DO MICE REAP l
THE SKY 15 BOOKS? J i

rRISOLLA'l POP

Perils of Parenthood

l AL VEEMEER

ZZt fOLIVERO

1 a- J I WAS K
Sf -f AFRAID h

BUGS' BUNNY

A Roll for Lunch

BEAT IT,

SYLVESTER

YER NOT I

CRUMB!

s (

M1NP IF I JOIN IX

V YOU FOR LUNCH ,1 BV

"o-io .......

YOU'RE Atorr)

I 60TTA 6IVE TH )
BUM CREDIT -HE'S)

BUT SO AM I

tH U,t. Fii'

10-10

ftkfasfeyk True Life Adventures

'7

mr Pn

THE BIRDS' RUSH

v

v 1 i uV. -J in,

GAV FOX
wakens rra;PiND AM

ARlZOrLA, OAV srrmj-rriK3 uf ant? xxym
, hi FF30NT OP HIM UUST COT OP REACH
ANP THSN HB 3ETTS THB "BlRITS' RUSH

llyViBN A FLOCK OP fEASVHEKfeP

::BEinmv uiu ".'-.,,'71 1

orrwwr Vl'- nil'l ',1. '-1. , J

1

, AMU NOISILK - J

7-30 Iwni imm iIIm'

SIDE GLANCES

By Cdlbraith

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

with

MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY

BY J. R WILLIAMS

MB f?0D WAY6HE'UST

PA5TKI56TOP BkEAKINo

b SAO. MARTHA. WAlA EASY CHAIRr' "?uTnJ

TMsNEVlEST ry HALFA NEW "JJ I gawkROLCvi HIM ABOd1
LAT SSSf
5 .A..?l7 ff '?.!i0! 5j5flCARRYlNGi RAKE ANT,

;hovel;

mm

SAJff UP

'fill

1

THESE Blfe COMPAKHB ARi Y :VBH, AM'MAKE

XIMPA PUMB optt fimKit f.rifiT wiwrT
WHPU A COr A Bl MEM A OLPA

l CWT OIN'i AM NtTTHIN TO IW,NI7

! PO FEK MOUR HE aut MUQN BfcNt6 A

TO BROOPiW OVER Ml J, SHOUU? HAVE,
V LET MIM REAR SMOKBj 1 TO M MOPPIM'

PLAY SOLITAIRE f I CECK AROOWC
' TAME -A NAP, TMCy'P I A UNCH OP 6U

; rlAve aiakkt i v im fctn

MAKI-

CHAIU

' Ktl. il. Ut frt u

' 1M r Wt ryla. tm. f

10-14

"Bobby, pitas stop iying, 'flow iuch money
we iot left now?' I"

have

S

1

LP

T.M. Dif. U.l PMrM.
Q 1HI k W IM.

"The baby aitttr? She locked hereelf in the bedrooml'

T.
IMIbillUMn1

"Now that they've eaten their cake, can 1 tell them you

dropped it on we noorf

Faltering

hiltp'f ttfe ki tilled llh femieea
'aiirt weild taavo bi home Mke mL
A Clasetnela tet thf Ht ejeV

5

Af0OV4S PANAMA AMWAYS

1
PANAMA c
MIAMI

Today's JY Program

00

S'OO CrN NEWB
3:15 Diiwh 6ht
.3 :30 .NBC Educational Sniea
V IIGY)
4:00 Mr.. Wizard
4:30 Coronet Film
4:45 Industry On Parade
5:00 Roy Rogers
5:30 PANORAMA

7:00 High Road to Danier.
7:30 It Could B You
5 00 Studio One Rpt 21-7-57
:00 Men of Annapolii
:30 Start of Jazi
10:00 Amateur Hour
11.00 CFN NBWS
11:15 Ene: Ed Sullivan.

Courtesy of 'Aerovlas Panama Ainwas
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573-16983-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.nv

fluents J
, 1 An1
A !' I?la5 Sure?
I? will t)
M
n.. CHANGE FA"3V
MB MA SUAf

HIHWHH HAsiyl



.
far
aeza

$t- y
I :
w

!

-

r am

30-Hour Truce In Rebel-Ridden Cuba

Clears Wav For Prisoner

Exchang

tent a fleet ''of ambulances

HAVANA Nov 10 (UPI) A 30-nXiur iruci in reu.r.iuu.n vm.,( p..,.,.., ....
WTiodav; cleared L way for th r,..as. of 25 "kidnapped" air traveler.

and the exchange of hundreds of other pri soner.
tu. cri Cross, which handled the exchange,

th area to brine out wounded prison rt. ,.
Al houeh tt was assumed that the 25 traveler., passenger., on. a Cuban a.rlmer
hliack d b h rebels last week, would b. among th. f,.t per.on. reiea.ed, ,t wa,
3n,.ihl.yimmediately to confirm that th ey have been freed.

I 1 J V ltM.A

It was reported today that the at Moa say, are ssua u
rtl Jr force ha, located the ceedlng on schedule In the pre

missing plane, along with an
other DC-3 stolen by the rebels
last month, at an aliftrip In
Calabazas, 50 miles northeast o!
Santiago.

They probably will be taken to
Santiago, capital of Oriente and
destination of the hijacked DC DC-S
S DC-S where those who wish to do so
may board Havana bound
planes. The passengers include
U.S. Naval air crewman Robert
Montgomery, of Miami, and 10
Cuban women.
Wounded prisoners are sched scheduled
uled scheduled to be flown from Santiago
t hospitals here, while men who
"e captured will be brought
BE by rail ft a brief leave be before
fore before returning to active duty.

liminary stages.1

Weather Or Not

This weather report for tb? 24
hears ending 8 a. m. today i
ptepared by the Meteorological
and 1 HTdroerapbic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:

Low

HCMIDITT:
Low

86

74
88
68
S-8
.01

86
74

WIND:
(max. mph)
RAIN (Inches)

WATER TEMP:
J fanner harbors) 2

S7
62

NE-19
1.06

85

r TUESDAY, NOV. 11
High 'ow
1:02 a.m.
S:S3 p.m. 9:52 P m-

Informed sources said" the
i in narked under

heavy camouflage alongside
the 4000-foot runway othe
airstrip, which Is believed
be a principal base for the
smuggling ring which has run
some 400 planeloads of s in
from Florida In recent months.
Unconfirmed Teportsclrculat Teportsclrculat-ing
ing Teportsclrculat-ing here said U.S. Federal, au authorities
thorities authorities are inrestlgat ng .the
"negligence" that made it possi possible
ble possible for the smugglers to operate
from American airports
mu. r.,h.n air force has not

so far attacked the Calabasas
Airstrip, apparently because it
hopes soon to be able to recov recover
er recover the two expensive airliners
undamaged.
informed sources here saia

they have heard jnat ww u.
government may sooarec-pen its
big nicKet-mlning project at Nl Nl-rfnwn
rfnwn Nl-rfnwn last month

when the threat of rebel .violence

forced the removal oi an i
American staff except for a
handful of volunteer "caretak

ers. j. ,.

The' government has rein-
i w. .iniimi in the' area

lurvcu u ft
and the rebels are not expect expected
ed expected to cause trouble because
3000 Cuban families In Nwaro
depend on the U.S.-owned op operation
eration operation for their livelihood.
Operations at another U.S. U.S.-owned
owned U.S.-owned mining project, in the
same general area, the Freeport
Sulphur Company's Installation

Roy 5. Mosher
to Be Honored

By Balboa Elks

.GeOsBoomer

Dies In Coco Solo

Hospilal At Age 75

rnt. oporse H Boomer, for

merly assisUnt Port Captain in

Cristobal, died last night at uo

co Solo Hospital. He was 73 years

old.
Capt. Boomer had nearly 30
years of Canal service when he

retired in 1946. He entered me
service in 1917 and served for

many years as a Panama Canal

pilot before his appointment as

assistant port captain.

He was born In Tetrolia, Can

ada. Since his retirement, he
and Mrs. Boomer had made

their home for several years in
Bellville, N.Y., until their return

to the Isthmus. Since mat time
thev have" heen making their

home with their daughter, Mrs.

Marian Taylor, or Margarita.

Be was a prominent memDer
of the Masonic Order. He was a
member of the Rising Sun

Lodge, A.F. and A.M., of Bell Bellville,
ville, Bellville, and of Abou Saad Shrine
in the Canal Zone.

In addition to his wife, Mrs.

Florence Boomer, and dauKhter,

Mrs. Taylor who is an employe

in the Schools Division, Capt.
Boomer is survived by two sis sisters,
ters, sisters, Mrs. Mabel Crandall, of Ad.
amSV N.Y., and Mrs. Ruth Peck,
of Harrisonburg, Pa.; and a
brother. Donald Boomer, of Car-

thaeie, N.Y.

There will be no services on

the Isthmus The body will be

flown to the States and Inter Interment
ment Interment will be at Adams, New

York.

ltlO, 2:50, 4:50, 6:55, 9:00 p.m.

toptrote

Mvtntwra Of

Tht Flyinf Tietr
And The 6irl
m Sought!

m

2m

1 1, i mm jmmmmmmi

ASkoekor!

ROY S. MOSHER

On Friday at 7 p.m. at the BPO
iriir. Unmo mi T.a Rnra road.

DIM HWlv " '
Rnv S. Mosher will be honored

with i staff dinner, as the first

msmHor nf Lodse No. 1414 tO

reach his 50th year. 4sa memDer.

Mneimr vii initiated in the

Elks in Lodge No. -824 in Santa

Cruz, California on oci. is, iu.
h ram tn the Isthmus in 1910

ii i hasphall nlaver and suhse

nnsntlv was emDloved by the

r.nmmmsarv Division oi me rana

ma Canal. Leaving th'C employ of

the anal, he entered private
business in Panama City. Among

his many posts was the general
managership of the local Coca Co

la company.

: l J II

1 4 S & I

lit r-wm; 1
i i Mfc4 il

WASHINGTON) No. H (UPlP-jcivlI right emerged : today
M a major issue facing the incoming Congrese despite its omia omia-ion
ion omia-ion from a tentative 12-point program proposed by Senate
Democratic leader Lyndon B. Johnson.
These, weekend developmenta propelled civil rights into the

eyiejiairaBMiewww

CHINA DOLL

; Jii ;f?

III I-. I fl'

Ml- W"

it-Kail'1

IMaerteJtfi4

Robert Loggia Ellen Parker

'-d Opens WEDNESDAY

JOHN
HUSTON'S

UNPARALLELED

ADVENTURE
AND LOVE
STORY OF
THE FIRST

WHITE

UAH

OPEN

UP THE y
FAR EAST!

Rprnmine interested in the acti

vities of the local Elks he trans-
. . i i T 1

terea irom me sanwi vrui ,uuge
anH affiliated with LodEe 1414 cn

Nov. 24, 1923 and on Dec. 12, 1925
was elected to life membership.

Since then he has been active in

supporting all the welfare and

community activities ot tne lxxige.

Red Jet Fighters

Wing Near Quemoys

Ho Action Reported

tatpft Nov m TiPli Com

munist let fighters ventured.

near the Quemoy Islands yes

terday lor the nrsi time in sev several
eral several weeks, meeting no opposi

tion from the Chinese National Nationalists
ists Nationalists the militarv information

service said today.

Military observers in the out out-ast
ast out-ast islands reDorted that 24

Russian-made MIQ 17S ap

proached from Red-held Amoy
during' a light artillery bom

bardment. They circled outsme
the islands and returned to the
Communist-held mainland.

Military Officers

To Lose Philippine

Civilian Posts

MANILA fUPIl Philinnlne

President Car'os P. Garcia and

ns council of leaders have de-
ririri tn rAnnll nil militarv nffirprt

from civil positions in the govern

ment, it wa: reportea yesteroay.
Garcia, however, who reported
to hav reiterated to the council
that he considered rumors of a
military coup plot a "closed
case."
Authoritative presidential palace

sources said the decision came

in a conference between the presi president
dent president and the council, composed of

ranking cabinet and congress
leaders, held at the president's

private residence -n Quezon City,
just outside of Manila,
it ura ronnrloH that there are

160 officers and 385 enlisted men

of the armed forces performing

non-muitary jobs at present.

AUTOGRAPH SESSION During a break In jthe CFN ra radio
dio radio "Pop Shop" record show, Pfc. Al Hazen talks rock" n'
roll music with teenagers at the broadcast and signs auto-,
graph books for some of taem.,f(U.S. Army Photo)
' ir' ir if.' :
Song writing Soldier Airs
Views On Popular S6hs

Ahallad has scant chances in found time to attend East Los
... I ., it.. n n AAI InnjtlAll Y.mln f .linn. . t

tne music WOnu wiese uajs, -! nnjciwi uiuui vuuoji.

Ren : John r. Kennedv -(D-

Mass.). a heavy election .winner;
and possible- Presidential con contender
tender contender iff 1S60,, cameoui for a

"strong" civu vrignw program

and predicted early passage- oy
ConCTesa of a stricter anti -fili

buster rule. He also saw a "good

prospect" of passage- of w ci civil
vil civil xights legislation including

measures to halt racial and re

ligious bombings.

Governor-elect Edmund v O.

(Pat) Brown1 of California,1 -a
Democrat, said no : Democrat
could win thje Presidency In

1960 without.-, a' strong civil

rights stands. He predic ted

Southern "Democrats will .not

bolt the party' but will go along
urlt whatever tha- Iflfld .demo

cratic convention adopts, on ci

vil rights.

' v
Clarence Mitchell, Wash-;
ing ton du-cefor of the Na National
tional National Association for the Ad-
vanccmebt of Colored People -(NAACP)
," a 1 d Pemeerats Pemeerats-would
would Pemeerats-would be Issuing an ''engraved
invitation" to more.' violence

if they left civil" rights out of
their legislative program.
' Can" Daill. rt : TV,U.vin

Hl.") said the Senalje has: jecelv-

eu waugnaj- jnanaate" rw
step up- the civil rights -hattle
in the ne'w- Comrtess. H like..

wise, predicted a. stricter anti-

filibuster, rule aftd-promised a
"major effort" Jo :pass bill
giving the tU.8. attorney general

uiwc puwer mi juuieviriciuzens
denied, voting jightsi

wno naye-ifd tishitor
compliments know- lhaf the ;bia
oots usuolly get owav. wl.

i

rnrrtine to pfc Al Hazen, a sing

er-songwriter, because the big

hits toaay are reauy
tunes that make the grade only
because of th. particular person

ality of the maiviauai recotuuis
the tune. Seldom is the gong re recorded
corded recorded by anyone else with any
degree of success. A good exam-

io. "Unmio Hpnnie easier.

Haen came to Headquarters
TWftPhment. tt s. Armv Garri-

son Fort Amador, irom Dasiu
training at Fort Ord, Calif. Be Before
fore Before that he lived in Los Ange Angeles,
les, Angeles, where he recorded for Carl Carlton
ton Carlton Records, as a singer; wrote
tunes Just now climbing on the
hit parade ("Hiccups") ; did ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for other people's
tunes and recorded them with a
small musical aggregation, and

I Km V-r I II n,

h.iCT.I'1i,.l?l

fevr I t OPENS
' 'fe CN nn THURSDAY

J & B S

f) ill- II RELEASE! II

Jff I r II ADVENTURES AND IN-

tvjl I OF THE FRENCH REVO- I
sat 'V I I lutioni... ..

VI U 1 I III RTii JfTffWS' lil

IX ,rr INI 'A-- 'ZfA Ii

1 V t J I : r i
m. r-iiv a airr SAM.IAFFE I llll i fj I

,,, luixunnuv soyamamura i

A NEW FESTIVAL
OF SHORTS AT THE
AND A NEW PICTURE
FROM 12:00 ON

FOOD (SB
lBJDTM(yi,ir

11

Althnurh onlv S3 vear nA.

Hazen has gone a long way in
the musical world. He has al also
so also gone a long way in courting
a beautiful young vocalist by
the name of i Sheila Barrls,
whose father used to be one
of the Three Rhythm Beya
Harry Barris, Al Sinker and
Binr Crosby;

Proof .of the. appeal of, "Hic-
pim "fhlr1i recorded bv

another artist; came last week
when Hasen Visited CFN. radio's
"Pnr JJhow" nnA was Bromntlv

mobbed by a group of teenagers
. t j -.1.

wno were in tne. siuaio to. ner
the show and dance a little bit
if the ursre hit them Which

it did, because "Hiccups"

brought them out on thfr, floor

in droves.
wpn 1 "rock 'n' roll" sine

er and songwriter and he says of
the teenacers. "I love 'em." And

tn love him tbo. be

cause they buy his recordings
and cluster around him when

thev find out who he is and the

xnnr he has written.

The young soldier has a lot of
plans in the music world. He has
one of his own recordlnej in the
maklnc ripht now on which he
lrw th sindner. He's honeful

this one will ring the bell, but

a hp snvs "You never know

what tvpe of song will be the
next hit." He also has a lot of
softgs still unwritten which he
will try to get on naoer while

here in the Canal Zone.
TRUMAN DEFENDS IKE

TACOMA. Wash. (UPn Tru Truman
man Truman is looking out for Eisenhow

er. Pierce County Detective Ar Ar-pi:
pi: Ar-pi: Truman no relation, to the

former President, Was assigned

yesterday to a police boat pa pa-trol'jne
trol'jne pa-trol'jne nea the shoreline -home

where President Eisenhower is

"rtnvinp .nn hit eiirrnt hus'riess

vacation trip here. The home- is

that' of the President's brother,

Edgar.

CCH.OH by DC LUXE
ONeMAScOP

EIKO AN DO

EUGENE FREHKE CHARLES GRAYSON

Al -I'M WA fi 1 M

PRERELEASE k

-J t ,t
I ',V7 'A 1,

The kagnificent Brat who gave
a big-headed big1 shot the kick of
his lif.,. taught a feudin' family
about fun. ..and a sophisticated

lady about lovel

patty MeCORMACK

Yf
ii ani A- i r

fpS?iRSa!S I i.iiiiiiii I i i ii in

IIPk'iiOTl'CTtK:

MAn until tii

.SAM LEVENE MARY JANE CTOrBSlSSS

Screenplay by JACK SHEK andSY G0MBERG Product by SYG0MBERG'

. That little 'Shocker of The Bad Seed' is back to
rock you in a whole new wonderftol way as "KATHY O'
.,.See Dan Duryea, Patty "Bad Seed't McCormack, Jan
Sterling and Mary )Plcktt In KATHltr O"" Vln color
and ClmmiS9ti,,Y ti4i'S-3..'"' ?'' 'J-?.

F RELEASE I TODAY I r E NTR A

SHOWS: 1:15 2:32

10 5:48 9 :04 P.M. Ii

CALM MEDITERRANEAN CHURNS r? ; I!
; INTO A SEA OF DEATH . 'iri n
as the snorkel-killer strikes again! j 1

i--SajaaaB 1

fl:.'

; The girl who. is eiglitelS;
The, yearning, the

t?r6iSiriiY?-Thell6vitt

without shame.::'IM: SSlSIf

iiavuiK arw.uie nurung 5

: 'euiideit becominKilS

Wornin

a in Wan

FBrtM WC PlHlT7ft PBI2E KM Of

HebmanWouk who wtOTt Xainc MuiNr

a r-T' i ' ... .,-,1

next (SGOTlia fWSEr f

iisfe-wi. i iillilv III

aT 1 't'1, IB

m

- E 1 I. Ill

:

i lit

JOHN HUSTON

nrtrn uiu rwv OCTTI CT
P8ESEM1E0 BY WAftNfll BROS.
Lwrmiuu iii iji'
ano leatur.ng
u.,u rr rs iwi Libn DLim ui.
ana leatur.ng CREfiOIRtaSUH
as The Inspector

'innn