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:
AA00010883:02728

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
XJbAK-

DIVORCE FttW--Hbllywood, movie actress' Terry Moore pic pictured'
tured' pictured' abbve on her arrival af, Tocumen Airport lastnteht, and
her husband, Panama businessman 'Eugene McGrath," this morn morning
ing morning appeared before Second Circuit Cpurt Judge Jorge Rodriguez
to file a request tot a divorce by mutual consent. Both the actress
and her husband were accompanied by Dr. Eduardo Alfaro. who
served as' their .lawyer.3efor leaving, lor; Los Angeles this after
moon; Miss Moore said, "both Gene and I are regretful about the
divorce which "we feel fc -caused by-our conflicting careers and
the distance -between our respective -places of-work. We both
admire and respecf each, .other greatly. That isi. the way it will
always be.w $ ; fv -, v V"?v-1"7a-Vi t f.,
Wn. ..' m, .'-., T'M .a .,,. ''' f 1 ""i'liim; i ii.ii.il. U. iJjU'iin .'ii'im'.' I

On Lost Aircraft

r U 1, :, I ... (I'N'fjt'J--'
' 'r'A ISO Vew'ard wftr offered today oy the 'publisher of The
Panama Aiwerican for the irst person to report the exact location
of the Cessna 180 plane which disappeared en Oct. 31 on a flight
front Paitilla to the San Bias islands with five persons aboard

' -The ground search lor tne piane ana its occupants conunuea
today with'na success reported P to press time, .

' jnUSlt presen ubiuuw, iuvMir
tion ind cooperate effectively
to the verification' of the ttuor ttuor-jnation
jnation ttuor-jnation 'submitted,
toetach&ienfc of the National
Guard, the U5..Army and hired
Indian guides are conducting an
intensive search In the Jungles
f Cerro Brewster wnere i w re relieved
lieved relieved that the plane Is most
likely to have fallen, ,
Thesea.rch Is cohcentrated in
that area on the basis of reports
Irom many residents of the area
that ;a plane answering- me e e-cription
cription e-cription f the missing, Cessna
erashed .' and exploded on the
'day the plane disappeared j
Claimants Warned
Hot To Sign Report
' j, .i,U"i
Georg Vieto, chairman of the
organisation of Canal Zone govern-,
ment employes which' is protesting
the interpretation of the Zone s
community property provisions by
the Internal Revenue BuVeau is
' tued a statement yesterday warn-tag-
person who wish to continue
with their claims not to sign the
revenue .agents' 1 report.
Their (the claimants' 'aecept
ancs the agents' findings will
bar -any of their claims iin -court,"
View's statement said, attributing
the advice to a law firm,, ., t
"Viet said nis recent appear for
he organization has only: been
acknowledged by the Internal Re Revenue
venue Revenue Bure-u, and they have in increased
creased increased their persistence in trying
- to secure acceptance of their find find-,ingl
,ingl find-,ingl from the claimants,
ilnernal Revenue Bureau com com-.mumcations
.mumcations com-.mumcations aire giving claimants
a final; M-days to give notice ol
appeal, or accept their findings,
' ''!. !i v -'' 'i. W W'
1 'Claimants should takerho fur-
.. ther action regarding any commu communications
nications communications they might receive from
the bureau until advice is received
from' the law firm -to wnom the
committee1 hat presented, tha case
'.J-JTrt.. (.iV -ALL L.
,-.am, .-,. ..uuj j v,.a.u .11., WWH
mu ni nun u, LUH i.i. n nr.. i
pected to be completed, withla the
nett few weeks:. After .' rpfalvinu
. their, recommendations,! the com-.,
.mittee plans to -all. a, ..general

12 Guerrero Brolhers

Drown, If Saved;;
Chorrcra ttr) Lost
"Two. of three, hirothers who
went swimming at Bella Vis Vista
ta Vista yesterday afternoon y were
drowned aftebeinr' hit by a
wave. i45
Th' third hrOthefi was 'rescu
ed, when he, too was in. danger
oi drowning alter, hecattempt
ed to go to the' a24 .of his bro
The dead were Gilherto-.and
Carlos Guerrero, sons of vc
eran Spanish language t&dio
announcer Gilberto Guerrero
Vlera. The brother who. was
saved Is Rodrigo, rescued, from
yesterdays rough sea by-Osval-
ao aancnez, an employe, or tne
UB.' Point Fout .organization
nere, u1, ,a t
Another drowning was re
ported yesterday from La Chor
rera, where a ten-year-old girl
drowned m the caimito ; river
after falling off a
bridge.
Vould-BeJtrrelars
Caughi 7 Minulcs
After Call To Cops
Smart work by Canal Zone Ba
ilee Saturday resulted in two men
being caught at gun-point within
seven minutes- after.; an emercen-
cy call had been received report
ing a burglary -i
At exactly 5:18 Saturday' after-
noon,. D.D, oostron of Bildon
Inc., a firm working in the Canal
Zone and with a trailer serving as
an. office near Diablo, telephoned
Balboa Police itatinrf In v h
had surprised two thieves ''who
had surprised two thieves. 1
Two Police' cart were dispatch dispatched
ed dispatched immediately to the area and
policeman A. S. Zon spotted two
men answering the description giv given
en given by Boostron, running between
railroad cars tin the yard between
hDlablo Road- and the 300 Area.
The men are Rolando Browa;
o, 4L.os Kican. ana joe luii
Furniel, 22, Panamanian; both un unemployed
employed unemployed and living .in Panama
City. -' '". : iu
vToday they appeared at Balboa
Magistrates Court before Judge
John i E. ;Deming, who' .continue'
the case until Wednesday, t Bail
was set at. $500 tor each man.

i f" ii rti ,i i ''

I I C f a

' yfi' IASESTL0V.

CONSTRUQION DAYS OLDTIMERS RIDING HIGH
out IwjMddtod. cheat. WboopeH' up last nightat. the Tivoti, with tall tale,

' ,""
run tha CanaJ that daya'

ff Tha occasion waax a ;dinntr thrown byth Sociejy of Amr6j
.-fulv-'first, nirht for ht old guy and gals who arrived y eatorday
-.Soma Are 'ttaying'-wSth. fr)endt the lon- ut tha ; tie major

mwmui.um. wviw urwn u Ba.uia.rcn. xnax it a-r ndisrnur'

; , iiwiuiii wn xn iixnmui were, are now abjoiit 200
Day paopl., f9rmr Canal offiolalj M honorsd guest. tha Zoftaforth. Roosevelt CtirtwuXl Week

Therewes loud applause front
some 200 oia-nmer guests last
night when1" James. A. Brigman,
president--of the Society wel welcomed
comed welcomed the medal holders. He
extended a special welcome -to
Col, Dan E. Wright, oldest llv
ing -canal Zone pioneer' whose
service dated from lBOi to iSl
He was ah engineer who came
to do- municipal and sanitary
worsv, r Lf r
Wright told of one of his te
collecions of President Roose
velt. He; was working one day
in the pouring, rain on an
emergency pump station- near
Gatun Station when, the. Presi
dent came, through on, a train;
"I was up to my -eyes la mud
and more or less: oblivious w
the fact that, the president's
train had arrived, he said
"The President leaned out of
his ar and watched me working
in the rain and then said to
the guard 'tell' that young man
I would: like to speak to him.'
I sloshed up to him through the
mud and ", he- said fjrour idisra idisra-ga;:d
ga;:d idisra-ga;:d for 'the conditions exist existing
ing existing here convinces me we ate
aoing to build, a Panama Ca
nal.' ,-;...:.;,-.w'r!;,:,,
Gov. William E. Potter, who
had met the.' excursion ship in
Cristobal, told the old-timers
last night: "l won't: say the
rest of as here are parasites
but we are certainly living off
the fruits of your werk (
Potter ; introduced, the prin
cipal speaker, Hermann-: Hager Hager-dorn,
dorn, Hager-dorn, best-known biograDhep of
Roosevelt and secretary j)f the
Roosevelt Centennial- Commla-
sion. ;"'? 'v.','
riagedorn .said, on the- trio
from the States, he had. fouua
in alt the old-tlmersAa sense of
dedication and the klnd of fel fellowship
lowship fellowship which comes onlv to
those who work f together, a a
great cause.:f i-
"1 round m. many of them.
too, that they had met a great
adventure here lh Panama In
many cases the. greatest advent
ture of their lives and I began to
think of the great adventure
of President Roosevelt's ? life
which was? exemplified bv the
building of the Panama Canal,"
he said, ''j-'twi..-
Hagedorn spoke ef the three
kinds of adventure encounter-)
ed in the building of the Ca Canal.
nal. Canal. The. adventure et '.e '.e-tion,
tion, '.e-tion, challenge and vision! He
traced Roosevelt's i 'life "f and
spoke ef the 'Canal as.'fthe 1
greatest achievement'-- a n d
challenge : of his presidency.'?.
Among;, t h e other ''special
guest at the .dinner' were: Mrs.
Richard Derby, nee Ethel Roose
velt, daughter of the 26th pres president
ident president and: her dauahters Mrs.
Robert B' Gannett and Mrs.
Adelbert;- Ames her husband,
Dr. -Ames; the Chief, of Staff,"
Caribbean Comniahd, and" Mrs.
Charles 1 L. Dasher; the Coun Counselor
selor Counselor of the- United States Em
bassy, jto Panama And' Mrs, rJ

.PANAMA, R. P. TUESDAY,

'AST; THE iTtEVIEWIN& STAND
"nuouui iSuui
-,1
Austin Atirt tJS, Hawkins. Vlrsfl-
nla cattleman and Mrs. Haw Hawkins;
kins; Hawkins; MrsvJEveiyn McVey,.,Mr.
and Mrs. -A.- J. Redway,' Brig.
Gen. and Mrs. George F. Schlat Schlatter,,
ter,, Schlatter,, former Congressman Mau Maurice
rice Maurice H Thatcher,; the only liv
ing member of the Isthmian
uanaj commission, arid Mrs
Thatcher; Lionel Vasse, the
Ambassador of France to Pan
ama and Mrs. Vasse.
Before dressing for the milita
ry-engineers dinner, medal hold
ere and. guests had barely time
to change theif s, clothes after
standing ,ln the -wet ' grass in
front of Balboa Police Station to
take part in the planting of a
memorial, arbor vltae tree. t
r or i a. ume, ituooKeo as if a
heavy; shower4 would- postpone
the eeremony.- But with' the as assistance,
sistance, assistance, of the Air JF'ojroe- Band
th ceremony wenfjof jf smooth smoothly.
ly. smoothly. Jt began; a little late, as soon
as Medal Holders and others of f
the" -.Cristobal, could be brought
from Balboa Heights railroad
station in a special bus and cars
that met f the boat-train.' CFN CFN-TVtichiiiclan
TVtichiiiclan CFN-TVtichiiiclan provided cover-agiifc-sf.ii.'
I.:.. '
! Showing themselves good
troupers, Mrs. Derby, ; .Mrs.
GSnnett and Mrs..-Ames, ac ac-.
. ac-. companled by Gov. and. Mrs.
s Potter, stood as graciously and
unll In ilia mrrv n am
. if It had been dry. dean floor
1i-tUe;.-fv(;:iv-)---' .w- i.,
Tha'bmen' of: the -official
'tp''Wor:.llat4eiaoi:pmi-'
cal dresses which contrasted
' wfh th dark traveling clothes
of the newly-landed visitors:;1
r- Visitors added a ; trua Teddy
Roosevelt touch to r the scene
iwith Special Rough Hide? hats
(bufr of straw not felt). Appar Apparently,
ently, Apparently, they had picked up ordin ordinary
ary ordinary straw, hats and turned them
pp ai the particular side' front
.angle seen in old pictures of the
Battle of San Juan Hill. :
V Mrtv. Derby made a few.-hrlef,
gracious remarks s at i; the f tree
planting, where her two daugh
ters ma, the actual airt-snovei-
fo'fs0fr-:i't '" v
4 standing ovt a doormat drag dragged
ged dragged up for the occasion, Balboa
Magistrate,1.: John;: e. ;Demlng
made, r'the tree-planting speech.
He said ta-partr't'wH -y-"- V
jiiflli ha been said ;, that easily
the most important of Roose Roosevelt's
velt's Roosevelt's '.achievements ori -the do
mesfld front was in the conser conservation
vation conservation -of natural resources ;
:'; His administration was mark marked
ed marked by the mitiatlon of a con-
' oerted conservation, program.
Tne fresident's personal ieei ieei-Jtags,
Jtags, ieei-Jtags, acts and speeches arous arous-i
i arous-i deep' public Interest lit Its
implementation.' In one of his
books he wrote, 'A group of gi-
saouia so sept just as we keep

------ r r rr v.TI 1 -l ST. fviii me mgnes. spwtatora COUia

aah aiate, ana ucauui asi iisuie- aiivtim,nrnian evmiu .j ,i i, . .au .u. -

NOVEMBER ll, 1958

-
Tttinriiifinnnninnnrninnii iiitiwinBitrffiTnriiftinriTi'iiiiiniiiiiwnijwa .t.,

durlnff' today's Jotot'lUwsevelt

rjts wnn ,in young whippershappac who
rr rr-

American Military Engineers
on ths Cristobal.

majorjty iookad in at thfTiyolfhich Wwdni

draL' v
"In his nrst-mssate to Con
gress he .announced that forest
and water problems were ner-
haps the most' vital internal
problems of .the United States.
During his administration a new
word wag added to the language
of Americans, ".Conservation
which was defined as the use of
the natural resources for the

mtimiuMmmmmmnmmmmmmMkmmimij, "-yiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw wmgpiiflpniwinnnTfflnn-nnfninffrni-mrioriiiiiiiii i nami umiiiwwwiiw mimmmmh

CADET HAROLD GRIFFTTH, OF BALBOA K.O.TC was placed head-down on the grass after he
fainted today -during revjew fxercisea for the Joint .Roosevelt-Veterans Day prosTam. He was one
of about a dozen cadetsi who elthet fainted ,orl Jelj out 'of fOrmaUon .because of exhausUon.
Panama National Guard., Bomberos and iNavy.tthits- suffered no casualties.,; but' reportedly one

o n
v

and
Veterans Dav ohserwinrB
the, audience and members
'are trying to
and it provided a wonder-
v '
wig your
ConstructFon
greatest .good of;, the ereatest
numher; for the longest time.
;."He gelded 150 million acres to
the National Forest Reserves,
measures were; taken to protect
them, national Parks, bird and
game sanctuaries, were estab established
lished established ...
fc hi
"He galled a conference of
Governors and other public, men
umunued on Page 12)

""-t '.-.-.'.if :'tf yii-
In mk

3000 Line Route;

Cristobal

Gets

The biggest and most impressive parade! for som
yearsmarched through Pacific Side streets today with
blaring brass and rolling drums to mark Veterans Day'"
An estimated 3000 people. lined the route of the pa-'
rade through Balboa and the military and veterans con

tingents from both the Canal
resounding cheers the whole
in vrisrooai paraae
but a ceremony was held
those who would hove taken

rogetner wirn a large crowd ot spectators. ;
On the Pacific side; where the sun t hone nil mnrWl

ing, the parade formed ud
and marcbed.in front of the

uunoy jireer iq oaiooa Roaa, on, o Koosevelt Avenue
and then to Balboa Stadium where speeches and other

ceremonies were performed.
Formed -up on the Held facing
the stadium, the parade of ml
litary.i civic-and youth -organ-
izatlonr'mftde a colorful and
stirring sikht for about 1300
spectators, as Colors were saint
a- reviewing stancr ior' vips
diplomats .ano' military brass
iormeo tne' center ot we pa
rade, Panama's -National An
themi was played first followed
by the star Spangled Banner,
During the ceremony, there
was an Air Force flyover by a
flight of T-33 jets from How
ard Field. 1 J
, One highlight, of the cere
mony ws v the awarding by
Maurice K, Thatcher, only sur
vlving member, of the' Isthmian
Canar commission and the man
after, whom Thatcher Ferry and
the Thatcher highway Were
named, of. medals for essays on
Koosevelt.
remember at

4 P-.? '-r X

V; ifci;v::;'k:;s: :'W:?!::::-;:;i:-::.!

nri cewi w

March
. 1"'J

Rained Out

Zone and Panama received
way." 'W
was unfortunately .rpineo;. off
in Maraarita Hall where ri
part in the parade assembled'
at the Goethals Monument
Balboa.: High Schooldown
Jl I 'V,"m'
Six students of the Balboa
and .Cristobal -High Schools,
three at each ; school, were
awarded, the medals, 'j
iri prize winner atBaibda
High, was Arthur. OXeary,' sec-
aid. .and third was Dorothy
fitnimph. At Crlstobal.lt wm
Ronald FranJcel. William hv.T
tively'T Ma.Mwaie Pc-
Lfc. Gen. Ridgely Galthexl'
commander in chief of the Ca
ribbean Command, started' his
address by commehting that n
Nov. il, 1918, we thoigS ttS
we wer.e marking the c of an
epoch and the world had beto
aade safe for democracy
"We were quite' wrong. .Wi
were marking the, beginning-of
i!iw.5wa gn era where wars
were to be rampant, and where
h.th ",?L.ere t0 causc Wood
bath the like of which the world
had never known," he said.
"For 20 veat-s itv .a-
blissful peace, unaware of, or
Ignoring the forces buliUn T
around us. We still were Tcer Tcer-brating
brating Tcer-brating Armistice Day as tha day
that ended war. SuddenhrL the
world was catapulted into A the
second war; when that was; fi finally
nally finally over we took a new look at
our company of veterans antt re.
dedicated Armistlie Day. tj4.oux
ancient company of veteransi
: "To me the ancient compaht
ot veterans is the link haft
binds us with ear traditlorf ind
our heritage as a nation. Thi
strange thing about our- an ancient
cient ancient company ts that weal weal-ways
ways weal-ways hope it will disappear In Into
to Into history and that1 we X will
never have to secure' new Re Recruits
cruits Recruits by again entering coaa
bat in order to qualify fof ia
rollment."
On the Pacific tde n
dress was given by Alfred.
Gauvin, Commander of the- Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone American T.tti
chapter. The Masters of cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies was Jim Pattisan, pro program
gram program director of CFN. U
-During the Atlantic aide re
view, Judge Loren B. HiUainger
called attention to the Amri Amri-can
can Amri-can Constitution as a fitting
subject for Veterans Day,H
said: "it is not improbable that
many of the adults-here gather-
ed have for the most part at
least once taken on oath to tha
Constitution of the tTnifori i
States. And it is not nnitimiv
but what the youngsters,; mav
soon Join the eroun. T
"Therefore it would Wii
fitting and aDDroDrlat th.fc.
should propose as an Inatifn.
tion for Veterans Day an exam
inatlon of the American r-nn-
auiuiaon io wnich. : we ara
pledged and which IS .thiub
of the wheel of our ; national national-alms
alms national-alms and our Ideals. But it :
would be still more ptoper -to -renew
our knowledge of the
basic foundation of that
stttuUoa. the Declaration of
Independence..; ,
"It is perhaps- symbolic that
we find the young Cub Scouts.
Boy Scouts, and others march-"
in tois day with their veteran
fathers. And to those in the rt"
fSfL5S$,,e?Ml;;of' r -Brit-ish
brother Benson's stirring
words.'the.blood a hero sire ha?

"pens still, nerves a hero aoa!
i-'ivii
...,'Mil-.;-'''5vv.v :!:: '., j'Y.

. :.ifrU';i
-V'H':.,
(t.'J 'I' If:
'-f'i'.-



AG1 TWO

tfEX PANAMA AMERICAN AN IKttTlSDZXT DAILY NEWSPAflJi
Tt'ESDAT, NOVEMBER 11. 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
I Don't Know What' I'd Do-WitHout-You, Rock";
iW'jivUasiicgto;
ILlEMlY-GO-ROUKD
abor News
And -
Commepts
M VM.MH v tMI PANAMA AMMtCAM
f 'It, N'tmtt er o S4
.1 tMMf l-T
V CftSlt AtMtlA MNAMWUCAN. PklUMA
it in Cnmi hwm trww en- 'tr tmei.
Nmm MrMtisrirrtTivu ieHUA OWS inc
t. :
.... ,. ... uui -

AO il
-. t4 Oft

TH: MAIL BOX

WHO .BUYS WHAT WHERE?

" "Ginger Know All" (Mail Box, Nov. 2) sounded confused to me
when -ue uwk tepuon to "uie statement of uovernor rotter tnet
"-anamaaian products are not up to Uie quality .necessary, for me
peou.? n iue'4uiK. tilufctf claiineu mat statement was an insult
ui i,uuo,tA.U!r.ukiualifiahs pius a xew otners. in my humble, opinion,
it Lis a iai eaitr msuu to tne Panamanian businessman and pro producer,
ducer, producer, vnwiuie t anamanianspuii up to our commissaries witb
tueir tars-many of them Having otiicials lieense' plates, and load
tik-miup wittt commissary foods; and come from cur Service Centers
witii taelr arms loaded with Canal Zone bakery goods. They can af afford
ford afford to buy in Panama, so why do they prefer to buy ifl the Canal
'- 1 do not believe the 15,000 Local Raters buying for their under underpaid
paid underpaid friends and relatives in the Republic of Panama, and hurting
the economy of Panama. I, and many others with whom-Jye talked,
feel tSat the officials of the Panamanian tfownmenf pftouW let the
example if they want their working people 46 be loyal, cltuens.
If the products in Panama are of such high quality and can be
supplied in sufficient amounts .to .satisfy, the people ill the Canal
Zone; (in Ginger's: opinion) they why does not the same hold true
for the officials and citizens of Panama?
Also, a point that is beyond my. understanding concerns the
Panamanian citizens who use the Canal Zone Post Office. Many
times it is impossible to park at the post office because of cars with
Panamanian licenses parked there. ,-
While I'm on the parking problem, I would also Jike to know why
the .cars with Panamanian license! plates are allowed to park all day
acrosr the line jost inside of the Canal Zone.- Many times I have
driven over .there to park so I could shop over In Panama but could
find no place to park, - ...
. 1 do not like to park in Panama for when I do I invariably re return
turn return to my car and find from one to three persons sitting all over it.
One person with "hob-nails'' on his levys scratched the paint on our
car1. Further, 1 have had my car broken into once and articles stolen,
so there is not much inducement for:parkiK across the line in Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. Consequently, I have postponed my shopping many tim.es.
;r The best part of my slay m the Canal Zone has been to the past
when things were pleasant. Now I can only aay, "Thank God, I'm
getting to be a short-timef ." s
Humble Ionian.

MOBILE MEDIC

Sir: , ..
The appointment system Has started at Coco Solo hospital,
but It still doesnt helprntuch. I still iee certain doctor get getting:
ting: getting: his patients by appointments, but leaving them Iruhis of office
fice office while he strolls around chatting with his friends, If he
wants a playground, let him go and find out. But he Is in the
hospital to lo his workhot to go n a walking tour.
N . Loo.

Sin

FOREST HESIBVATIONS FOR PANAMA

At a party ihe. oher night,' a grpup of Panamanians find
AmeTlcarairwerii.Jiscti8Sihgi-,o,i all subjects -Theodore Roose Roosevelt.
velt. Roosevelt. Most of the Panamanians had: livedor" visited in the States.
'."The talk' turned to the great mov Roosevelt made when he
gavaa push to the idea of conserving natural resources forests,
'iertk'id'' -iti' protection for nature came ndne
, too' soon to the United States. ; Even so, the forest has disap disappeared
peared disappeared in many arfeds. Biit the Tiattonal government has. saved
4bt of it for posterity. And every State in the Unldn now has
conservation laws,vnd, its wn state 'parks Zil.A
if Talk' turned to1 what Panama might do to stem the rapid
- i. 4mi mlii ttiifrilw rirnriiinhlv TvurnosPS

On man recalled ha Don Max Arosemena ji lormer cabinet
minister is an ardent conservataonis't who- wants some national
forests estaWished.before ltr tqo late.
Some attention; hM-als been gvtn the conservation prob prob-leniiby
leniiby prob-leniiby tht Friends of the, Panama Museum, group which ln ln-eludes
eludes ln-eludes ? several Panama lndustriaUsU. This is, a good start
Anothel: mlght.be for flie Darlen Subcommitee to put In an
Blank .for isonseryation ot part Panama's wonderful wilderness
along-with iU hld to cut joad through to Colombia. If some some-oneoesn't
oneoesn't some-oneoesn't do thlsthe tJce wUl soon be pieced out in little
pawhesi not producing much. .
-The Agriculture Mmlstey Is interested, of course, and it s
Wbndered whether the Assembly, would look with favor on a bill
tArt up ome national forests while there is some jungle left..
. Jungle Loter

x-.

TilRBULENT STUDENTS

By VICTOR RIISIL ')
Dave Beck has lost none of his
old touch as a financial, and
business w,zara. lie. has 8 or -10
corporations going these days, au
at the same time, constructing an
animal hospital, running a square
block parking lot, building a huge
warehouse, opratmg a gas staLun
and leasing real estate in down downtown
town downtown Seattle. But, apparently, bis

money is not all tied up in casn.
in the past month or so Mr.
Beck has written to hundreds ot
Teamster officials, personal menus
and lormer associates irom Wasn-

ingtont D.C., to Washington slate

asmng them to lend him siso.ooo.

This he asks for in amounts Horn

51,000 to $5,000. .. .-
The letters are multigraphed.
Each has a name typed in above

the lorm. The lirst was cuspalcn-

ed on Oct. 3. The follow up reminds

er mat nis attorneys ano account

ants are costing, him,: a quarter ol
a mUlion Dollars to prepare tor

his income tax trial was mailed
bn Oct. 30. They were both sent

from the house the union built tor

him.

This gracious mansion on Shore
Drive suit s his, ux'iree ana

there he resides on his $1,000 a

week union pension-going torln
each aay to run his family-beld

corporations downtown. Hi great

concern, of course, is that his tri trial,
al, trial, wttl oe nela in at atmosphere

made hostile by the revelations of

the books ot the Teamsters.
Unlike Macbeth, musing over a
dead king, saying, "Notmng can

touch him turtner," Beck is

reaching right into his old Team'
ster bailiwick with grievous let
ters, indeed. He has touched e

nough. to raise : $40,000, making

the guided missives of sunicient

history to be recorded. In his

first letter, Beck said:
"I address this letter to you
becaue I have triad every other
avenue open to me without suc success.
cess. success. I am addressing letters to
my friends with whom I have
been associated for many years.

confident that I am not abusing

friendship and hopeful that 1 win
not be misunderstood.
"I must borrow $150,000 to pay
attorneys and accountant fees
which I have' committeed myself
to pay in full on or before Jan 15,

1959. .1 would appreciate your

loaning me $1,000 to $5,000 for a
period 'not to .exceed two. years: ,..
r "1 never anticipated that I

wftuld not be able to borrow- this

money from commercial banks-

where I have borrowed many

times greater amounts and never

failed to meet payment schedules.

VI have properties and contracts

and otner income -which under

normal conditions my banks ;would

accept: ior collateral security.
These are not, however, normal

conditions; and due to my court

situation I cannot- borrow this

money. .If I cannot borrow this

money. I will lose. a' ereat deal

by selling' properties under forced

sale. This, of course. I hope to

prevent and ask your assistance,"

uespite the furies ( this letter

raised in the Teamster National

aised in the Teamster national

headquarters and among outland

ers holding business agent iobs.

the wg old wheel of the Team

iters turned 'out a reminder note
It said:

. . ... ,' ... ' J '
TTTTT" -ini Hi ' ' ... : i.i T. i I. i n" in."

Walter Winchell InMera

York

WASHINGTON Nelson Rocke-

feiter s numpnant campaign lor

governor oi iew Jfoix was iuug

ume in the making. K was itincn-

of his life and the popular concept,
ivy .m,. j-fwuii ttfuuous

eu, in iac, yaeara gu oy,w.iue -eiiu,u. ifcu, uv,-

mtorwiio had no oea. then that.eu uiai n..' paaauuu oj.js

wm soaping uie Ciietr i

uiey

a lulura governor and possibly a

iumre prtn.uenu -,.---
Toe two men, now dead, we.e

ivy -i.ee ana juac&.enzie iungs.,

ut wi iv.jiv.it4cu" u (rcaviy
mcieei.. ,. t
J. -...fl.' t-u- i.-x.-.-.
i Joim D. Jr. a so agreed to Lee's

sugevou mai ue uouw-np

te. tne thoneer oicm aeni iistcuuiir at urn. mi...-limii

for big business, was the son of Ox uie.uiiue uoicais ui give .ke

a veui'Xia clergyman.. Aing was fuuuo. uMuUi itu -Uycu report
a t sing figure u Canada's Liber on tne uLtuudtv-'iu 'ijhu.mi-'

al Pariyi later to become Prime' -

Muiis.er of -Canada. :r ; ; v ' Aieaniiiu.; in ugeJ that the
It was public relations man Lee stme ne eiuea "wi-uom aeiay."
who molded the saga of Rocke- oau u. wui io-vo:oiauo

ieue; pnuaninropy ana gooa worKSrW.ut Aing tor a i rst-uanu ooser

? ,uuu- w uv luite iLcue, jwiw :

oaix uieu to ute nuueiiu

BROADWAY
"Night Circus" by M. V.. Gai-

zo (author of "Hatiul of Rain j
was greeted affectionately by De Detroitexcept
troitexcept Detroitexcept Variety's detective.
. .Th Detroit Times; oracle call called
ed called it "a drama of stunning inten

sity and depth, sen uazzara ana

Janice Rule head the cast. .Gi-

na Lollobrigida. who started me

famous Italian cut, is letting her

hair grow ipng again, Because

the wig she wears in Solomon

and Sheba" is so Becoming. ...
George Sanders (in. the same film
being shot in Madrid) can't get
his fia4ceei Renita Hume (Ronald
Colhian'a' widow), to pose for pic pictures
tures pictures with him. .Brigitte Bar Bar-dot's
dot's Bar-dot's groom-to-be, Sascha Distel,
is the first fellow she's gone witji

who isn't msfrned. ; .The, diction

ary deiines ine r rencn woru,-

"hardot uxe so: "A nuie muif
produced hy mating horse' with
a donkey'1 ...One look at France

Nuyen in 20ths movie, ."Ip Love

and war," will snow yon wny pro producer
ducer producer Josh Logan insisted she

shed 20 lbs. before the asbestos

lifted on "Suzie- Wong." ;

Julie Newmar. the Glamazoh in

"Marriage Go Round," is posing

for a mural Cyrano's will unveil

Dec. 1st. The artist is Olive Bo
hannon. Julie is seen as Cleopa

tra in her skin. .They say her

current date is former Olympic

ice-skatine chamo Dick Button.

Maria schetrs amDition is to

' This Is merely an effort to straighten out "Reconsideration"
(Mall Box, Nov. 7) on a few things. His argument that those
ittra rnndemninr the actions of Panama students must come

from Panamanians of West Indian origin seems to be totally
lacking In logic. 1 am more Inclined to believe that many of

them came from your American readers necause oi tne manner
in whirh th wrltera exoress themselves and-the use of the

common American practice to brand anything progressive or

tVCn muaiy-revoiUilDnary vonuntuiMb-uupvu.
I am in agreement with "Reconsideration" that to brand
the tstudent movement as Communist-Inspired Is to show a
lack of common sense. It also demonstrates a complete lack of
uhderstanding of the idiosyncracies of the vast majority of
Panamanians, especially withi regard to communism.
' But on the other hand, I disagree with him that the stu student
dent student should be given any eupport In what they describe as the
"antl-mUitarlst crusade-to save the country for future gener generations."
ations." generations." , ...
As' st non-Panamanian and non-partisan friend of mine
observed the other day,; if the students are bent on being the
leaders of tomorrow why don't they spend more time on their
. .studies and In the classroom rather than going on strikes over
political Issues? ,
If they keep at It and tet support from people like "Recon "Reconsideration,"
sideration," "Reconsideration," the number of public school students who will be
' among the leaders of tomorrow will be lnflniteslmaily small, as
compwed to the number of private school students who have
been .concentrating on their studies while Cantlllo and his fol followers
lowers followers were going out on strikes, taunting the National Guard
-' and generally disrupting the economy of ,the country.
I wonder If "Reconsideration" approves of the clashes pro pro-i
i pro-i roked by the students on Independence Day. Since they had

IfteClOea l;Ul UHJ WWC XK fcUjUlg w ,m.w u u viasvuu
; ceremony, why did they have to show up at Independence Pia Pia-za
za Pia-za to throw .home-made bombs and hurl Insults at the Ptesl Ptesl-'
' Ptesl-' dent? '
' Why did they have to .follow the detachment of the Nation Nation-"
" Nation-" al Guard throwing stones and rotten eggs at them? Are these
the students who should get the support of any well-thinking
Individual?
Whatever sympathy the student movement had gained last
' May when an apparently innocent Impromptu and probably
- Justified student demonstration was improperly Handled by the
authorities and finally resulted in the death of several students,
they have now lost by their provocative acts nd their childish
' behavior.
The majority of people like myself are Just plain disgusted
and are of the opinion that it was about time that some drastic
. action be taken -to put the students in their place.
Patriot

appear in a picture with Brigitte

I have received no reolviand show 'em that acting will

from you. And, of -course, this is'stealthe spotlight. (Zilleeee Girl)

undoubtedly due to your not vet -Sidney Chaplin was offered the

having made your-arraneementa. lead opposite Polly Bergen in

I would, however, appreciate your
immediately advising me if you

can help me. .1 know you will

appreciate the very heavy sched schedule
ule schedule confronting me necessitated by
the court action that will start in

Tacoma on Nov. 10.

"I would sincerely abnreclate

your advising what you can do

and when. I enclose a codv of the

Oct. 3 letter in case it is not im

mediately available in your file.
"P.S. You will excuse me for

not havine your name tvMd in

bove. .Dave Beck."

Beck offers to nav a "rnn.

ble interest" to those who should

want it of him if they decide to

come to the aid of their former

cmei. uut you get a feeling that
Beck hopes for no such mundane

wuen.

It's only monev and inr whn

is that of consequence?

Wm.

"Fas

Marchant's new play.

ter, Faster". .One of his fans

DESEGREGATED DISCOURTESY
Sir:

I've seem plenty ef griping in this eolumn about the local 1
rate clerks in the military exchanges Teeing curt and unhelpful.

it s easy to condemn mem. ; xney naraiy over answer in meir
...own defense. -. 'r- 'f ...-,'
, So I would like to complain about those "Other" employes,
their skins lily-white and birth certificates stamped "UJ. eiti eiti-ten,"
ten," eiti-ten," who are about as nasty as can be.; some of them act as if

i they are doing you a personal favor py aoing ineir jod.
I don't expect to have to get down on my xnees and beg to
have a check cashed. And if X don't find it practical to spend
forty bucks for an every, -day dress, I don't appreciate having the
c'rk scorn me as a second-class tramp. A
- Maybe we Americans should sweeo our owri house clean be before
fore before we start condemning the neighbors
J Peered and Poor :.

memos: "Sinatra s best kept se

cret isn't his middle name Al

bert, but his second middle name

Kenneth". .It s e boy for the

Myron McCormicks at Cape Cod

Hosp. (Hyannis. Mass). .Hedda

Hopper, who is renowned for her

muunery, didh t wear a hat for

the first time (in public) at ihe

"Epitaph for George Dillon" pre
miere.

Recommended: Keely

latest album, "Politely," and'the

platter she did with Louis rrtma,
"am Pl.rt Mpic Thpv av ihe

latter sold over a million in 3

weeks. .Don't invite the boss ol

the Roxv Theater and his direc

tor Mervyn jNeison tp the same

party, -neison is reported quit quitting
ting quitting his hew job. .The character
George Dillon in the new show,
"Epitaph For George Dillon," is

vegetarun. so s .co-autnor An

thony Creighton. Joseph Buti-

fant (Helen Hayes'; new agnir-in
law)' was an Arthur Murray danc

er on his TV snow iwo years ago..

Walter Slezak has a fat part; m

:The Gazebo?, now .is productibn.

He is off stage only 5 minutes. .

W. A. Peterson s reminder to ac

tors who fear 'critics;, "Cymes

and critics wake us up. Kindness

often covers top the truth and al

lows us to sleep on. in our igno

rance." ) v i

At. the circus Saints and Sinners

tribute to the Arthur Murray
last week, Kathryn; tpld ;of; a i$M
who said: he admired her for one
thing,- '-'You have.' no talent on
your show,' he said, "Your .danc

ing is so-so, ana you re not iun;

ny" ."So, Kathryn careiessiy

asked-for-it,, '"what do you admire
me for?', .' '';'.? Your courage,?
was the .retort, "it .William Inge
(author of "Dark at Top of the
Stairs') is itemed with thisnthat
glrr,: but insiders, say- the One
That Matters is actress Barbara

Baxley. Ever since, she appeared
in his.ulay'. "Bus Stop"; ; .Very

funny bit is Milt Ka men's, at the
Den in the Duane. He reads (ver-

batimrthe N. Y. Times' piece on

Rockefellers visit to tne mast

Side of Manhattan to eat blintzes

for the first time. Don t miss it

any airline lass-may use the Ro Ro-ney
ney Ro-ney .Tower suite (to relax in) be between
tween between trips. Plus the beach, ten tennis
nis tennis courts, putting greens and Ca Cabanas.
banas. Cabanas. Well, now! When's the
next plane?. .The Shubert Al Alley
ley Alley buzi deals With the score oi

a new musical named "First Im

pressions." Written by, Glenn Pax-

ton, 21: Robert Goldman, 22 and

George Weiss, 40. . Guests on

"Hit Parade" get. $l,500.;."Come

Prima!' i i lfaly Number One
ditty and America's next threat.
A dozen different recordings, al

ready. .Add sound-alikes: ''Hide

away" an Jo 'Stafford's' famd

you.pelpnf .TO' Meff;! .Helen
Hayes finds it difficult to call it
the Helen Hayes Theater. She in

variably stumbles:: "Meet me at

the-uh-you-know-on, l can t say

it!" -'.. :.'

Mary Smali-devotes 4 hours dal

ly rehearsing e Elaine ... Stritch's

understudy in ."Gdldilockii"' Then
there are, the three nightly 'shows
at Le 'Cupidon;' This forced her to

nilsa jt; P.TA. Meeting for- the 'first

ume "How," she almost wept,

"do:ya explain 'show business to
an 8-year-old? "c ,Gepe Baylos

and Peggy. Rietrick, (two of our
sets) are currently at Mister Kel Kelly's
ly's Kelly's in Chicago. .Playwright

faaay unjyetsKy, once a bus ooy

at Jackson's Steak and Lobster

House (in the Bronx), will be

there on the 8th to help his old

boss celebrate his 22nd Anny's.

A Phillv barber almost ncalned

lmogene Coca when she '.asked,
him. to thin her. haii .. ;she now

appears in "The Girls. : in 509"

with whatever they call a female

vers'on of a hair-piece. .--..The

heighth (or loathe) of something
or other: A Christina hi 11 id will

I be called "SUent Nieht Rock."

. .Walter Kerr, the drama cmtic, ' t
and his wife Jean who w M t e s Roberta Sherwood opens at the
books ("Please Don't Eat the Dait Hotel Shamrock, Houston, Texas
sies")i etc., get $5100 weekly fake pn: the 27th. Her, first booking
home pay from their B'way .oiiK there. They'll love her. .-.Toni
sical hit, "Goldilocks." You can't Carroll's line: "Only thing- that
get that kind of money working 'bothers most folks about death
on newspapers. and taxes is that taxes come

first". .Tennessee Williams' next

The Roney-Plaza Hotel (Miami play, "Sweet Bird of Youth"-(Ka
Beach) has a neat way of luring zen directing), will combine, mo
airline stewardesses to hek dec- .tion bictures with the -drama

Smith's orate the scene. Without charge Something like O'Neill's masks to

give inner thoughts. The films

in the public mind.

It was King who counse'ed Nel Nelson's
son's Nelson's father.. John D. Jr., to ig ignore
nore ignore the advice OA big busine .i.
conteniporaries and listen to the
"collective ? bargaping" demands
of American labor 20 years before
FDR wrv- j them into federal law.
Together they establ'shed the

groundwork of Rockefeller bene-.
factions and labor: cooperation that
John D. Jr. came to regard as
the "kinship of .humanity" and
which paved the way for young
Nelson's present. rise in po'itics.
" MASSAC Rf IN COLORADO )
In"l91 when'john'D. Jrf rst
met Lee and King,: son Nelson wis
six years old, and a Rockefeller
Wouldn't have been elected dog dog-catcher,
catcher, dog-catcher, It was perhaps the most
hated family in America, the arch arch-symbol
symbol arch-symbol of ruthles' capitalism.
The hatred was fanned to w'
heat by the Co orado mine strike
when several m nets were killed
by state militiamen and the arm armed
ed armed guards ot Rockefeller's compa

ny, Colorado f uel and Iron.: Next
morning the violence took on a

ghastlier aspect. It was discover
rmA tkt It- fihi'vaii.'' n4 4mia nml

vvi uiat a aa utcu stiivs .avrv tiw
men had sUffoca'ed In a t cave

whence they had fled the shoot ng.
: Ida M. Tarbell and other leading
writerf joined in the coast-to-enst
newspaper protests against Uie
Rockefellers and their : Colorado
"vigilantes.' Declared the arous aroused
ed aroused New York World: 1
"The RockeieLer management
insists upon non-uninueu iaur
ratner' than, that "American work

ing men Bnould be deprived of the
right under the Constitution i-, to
wo.'it lor whom they please.". .
The coal; fields have been ruled by
miliary end hired guards, What
young Rockefeller '-catis k 'freedom'
is -pruyiBg to be war." ,

Many other newspapers joined

lu vsit w apiiuue In the

press, Mnd b.mg 4ua RockeieLer
wete euie .o voin uu. a'evue a'evue-meni
meni a'evue-meni wnereby Uie muitsis went
back to wort 'uniito.' be.ver Wages
ano, woi'k-ng conditions. v Among
other th.ngs, tne agreement pro-

viaea iur tiupioye-eieciea oargain
ing spokesmen for tue wst tune),
plus an ef ecive grievance proce proce-uure
uure proce-uure aganst diacnminauon and
dishcai'ges,. ' j -'
WAiL STRUT -AGHAST,
rc" v, ') 'j, ".- ,i
Overnight the Rockefeller pres prestige,
tige, prestige, which had reached rock-uut-tom,
began to c.imb. Newspapers
that once derided began to extol
John D. Jr. as a public benefac benefactor.
tor. benefactor. Cartoons depicted hm walk walk-ihg
ihg walk-ihg arm- n-arm wi h labor", his
Wall Street conirerea looking aa
aghast.

WriUng in the New York Tri Tribune,'
bune,' Tribune,' William Allen While com commented:
mented: commented: 'No other American nas
the peculiar power for good in his
works and words than John D.
Rocketeller, Jr.. v
King had to return to his iut?e

in- the jCanadian Parliament. He
became head ot the L'beral Par Party
ty Party in 1919 and Prime Minister in
1921; but. kept in close touch with
Rockefeller and continued to ad advise
vise advise him on labor relations for
years. t J-" J 1

Lee remained by Rockefeller's
side until' his own death -in 1934j
btoadehing ; the Public ?-1 servica
frontiers bf the Rocketeller -Foundation
and increasing. Rockefeller
philanthropies to 'an unparalleled
scale.' These gifts and ehar'ties,
running Into hundreds : of milUons
of dollars, have gone to all' creeds
and races, to public enterprises

the cry., HosUe parades folwweJ tf the country, to the o'her.
in New York. Aneirv ernwria nicUt-1 ."C.iiJi-J:,. 't.:

II it v':r; n V- 1 .a uoys ciuos, puuiic -uai&i.-'cun-
ed the-RockefeUer office at !6 .prv:m nri'.f.vfhinff t im

Bwca,,w inV fmily house pMve the pitizenry and beauty of
on 54lh, street,. fr ithe nition-have" been freeW sw sw-f.Ahafanguer
f.Ahafanguer sw-f.Ahafanguer on rower Broadwy p0rted by toRockefePr4amtfyS
ffiiW.AI0 aa.have'prptestanL Catholic and

m (John D. Jr) down like a do".'

A t'me bomb, presumtb y meant
for .e Rockefeller home, explod exploded
ed exploded in a Lexington 'Avenue tene tenement,
ment, tenement, killing four members of the
left-wing I.W.E. and injuring seven
others.
', OIL HATRID
'Rockefeller's troubles were not
limited-to labor huSti'ity. He also
was under heavy criticism for the
cuttroat : competition of the Stand'
ard Oil empire built by h father.
But me' than anything, it was
the .Colorado violence that brought
John; D, Jr., a-deeply religious
man, to his semes awakened him
to. the rel'zation that, contrary to

me aovice ot his Colorado man managers,
agers, managers, .there was a lot more than

union, agitat on1' behind the

strike. .. .. w

He -became further, eonvinreil. ,t

this after his meeting with Ivy
Leer and MacKenzie King a meet-
! A I. .' i. ..' 1 i

ing mat was to cnange tne course

Explorer

Arjswer to Previous PunW Mli?' ,to specially made for the

:Hi,,J.i ?f j
! CAR J
i AUCTION i

I

2

Saturday I

Main Bldfl.

!M0V

ACROSS
IZngUsh
navigator,
Hudson
He explored
the -which
bears
his name

11 Redacted

ST I-onst
creatures
DOWN
1 Foot part
srralnine
name
I Pheasant
brood

13 He underwent Rut )

a ixuif

liit!

privations
14 Value highly
15 Reluctant
II New Guinea
pert
IT Female ruff
II Roman bronze

10 Paints
U Waerindian

aturftonflth ,,

tS Doctor of

Holy
Scripture
(ab.) k

21 He made his

third voyage
In the,.
Halt

0 Danger

warning
53 Mental
faculties
SS Resided
St Agreements -3S
Summers
:,,,. it rv) '.' i
M Health resort
It Pause
49- Mv-.-:
s Juvenal
4SCitylnTe
- Netherlands
41 Coat part.,,,-.
4T Steal
10 Leaser
SI He was a -i
of Kngland
54 Withdraw
l Anointed
11 jCxnded c

li 8torr ' 41 Nimble'

s carouse 21 Dismounted 41 African
T Suffix 24 Church part antelope n
Sremlnlne 27 One time 41 Makes
appellation 2S Hops' kilns mistakes
Caelie 2 Bird's home 44 Profound
10 Scottish Si Medical 45 Grafted (her.)
heepfolds director (ab.) 47 Irritate
11 Fear 32 Spanish (ab.). 41 Above
1! Rescues IS Fixed look, 41 Couches
It German river 17 Apple seed M Important
20 Exit IS Sphere of. ) metal
21 Smudges action S3 Qolf mound

1111 14 II I : U 11 U H 0
IT iTl'p
; T"""""?""
ii ir r iir
K 7 T T m m
n r a rir t
fr-- v. n
sr -JL!r.---L
" :;.)'; 17

, "Hunfaa ypathy cannot be dl dl-videdlay
videdlay dl-videdlay sectariih lines," John- D:
Jr. a BapUst, once wrote the late
Cardinal Hayes; of New York, en enclosing
closing enclosing l an -unsolicited check for,
Catholic" Charities,, Negro1 causes
and organizations: also have been'
liberal'y helped. 1 ' 1
- r ,
Good works,' like bread 'cast
pon the water, reeturn manifold
to reward the gr'ver.. 1 -t
Kelson- Rockefeller r .' probably
would be the. first to agree that'
he, would not be governor .- elect
of New ..York today ; werf not
for two men Ivy Lee nd ?c
Kenr'e Kingwho, with a
father 44 lyear agd began. to ;. 1
the foundations of his cajjiP' -f

play, not old movie clips. .Betty

Ann Grove, a top TV thrush, wa s
turned down for a principal role

in "Kiss Me Kate." The uroducer

regreuuuy waid she was too

young. Betty played it on tour in

iBjoiv .Lisa Kirk's act returns

to EI Rancho, Vegas,; Decs 3rd. :
. .She's doing a new album: "Li "Lisa
sa "Lisa Kirk at the Persian Room".

So how come CBS (shouting that

TV is. the "best wsy to reach peo

pie) ,ioid, its story In full page

newspaper ans7

On the recnet "Omnibus'' i eall eall-ed
ed eall-ed ."Capitol Punishment," lawver
Welch of Boston. (and the McCar McCarthy
thy McCarthy Hearings) said the execution executioner
er executioner always was anonymous. ,v
That they kept his name -secret,
etc. .Mebbe in Massachusetts,
ndt down here. Sing Sing's late
Bob Elliott, frinatace. ."Prin ."Princess",
cess", ."Princess", Z'na Raschevskv. held for

possessing msriltiana cicles last

week, tell chums ; she'll wed a

cosmetics heir. He's had t simi

lar brush with the law. Thev

oufrhta promise , to love, honor

and keeo off the ceiling; .One
of the major airlines made a ter

rible boohoo. Sent ; thank-you let

ters s t0; wives, of i businessmen and
execs. whose ladv friends had

been traveling cross-covntrv under

rne family plan gimmick, Colyum Colyum-iat
iat Colyum-iat -James Reston's reference, to
his job in Esquire 1 Is ( amusinf

.j caus -: aoing colyum "getting
H J,ll.or throwing snnwhall'.

. x, aiaie s new nrst Lady;
'Mrs. Nelson Rockefeller, is more
photogenic oa TV than in newspa newspapers,
pers, newspapers, v "f -i( v v

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I ,We Received o New Shipment;

of :
18 Karat GOLD,
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and CHARMS'
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 195t
Little I Rbclc School Board Thinks: Of signing

f ARK FOUR

As Federal Court Orders Action On : Integration
4 -LITTLE ROCK Ark.v Nov. 1 (UPI) The Little Rock School Board decide at a meeting later i today; whether
tlreaien a a croup In the face of a new Federal court o rder that it proceed with plana to integretrtha tity'a high

sohoolfci

"The" one Negro' and three white high schools are aire ady closed in defiance of integration' rulings. JWany ; white

siidentsiare attending private segregated classes undej;a massive, state-supported resistance plan, t; ,-, ,.
I ttov. Orval E. Faubus told a cheering aeereffationist rally in New Orleans last night that the Federal -govern-

mSnf"has not one continental thing to say about the priva te segregated schools In Little Rock' fhd they; wil( ,on ,on-tiGue'.'ta
tiGue'.'ta ,on-tiGue'.'ta operate: : :
J "'Wiley Branton, chief attorney in Arkansas 'for the, N ational Association fortha.Advancqment'of CAotfcro-r
pfc-aaid the-resignation of the school board would.haye li ttle effect on the overall situation in the Little Ratfeaihboia
bicause "any new board would be under the same court order to integrate." ; T : "-'icr

Ttie U.S Eighth Circuit Court recent years. have been.? .civil
of iooeals yesterday jprdered the rights measures. Backers of such

boatd to take positive steps to

accomplish integration. J
Hie St, Louis court also made
permanent an injunction which
forbids the board from leasing
outthe schools for use by the
private, segregated institution.
Ift the board decide to resign,
It was expected to do so by Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, the deadline for candi candidates
dates candidates to file for the annual
school elections, Dec. 5.
Meanwhile in Washington,
leaders of the fight, to curb
Senate filibusters are set to
press a series of new civil
rights bills if their battle to
halt talkathons Is successful,
ft-showdbwn on the present
senate gag rule Is set for the
opening days of the new Con Congress.
gress. Congress. There are strong prospects
t$e rule will' be tightened to
make it more difficult to talk
measures to death. 1
Chief victims of filibusters In

bills say prospects lor a tighter

talk-curb have brightened pros prospects
pects prospects for civUVjrlghts legislation.
A wide variety pf civil rights
legislation is under prepara-:
tion some of It already draf t-l
ed for introduction; "In jthfe'
new Confesa.4?- f
Given the best prospects for
Senate consideration are:
Some measure aimed at put putting
ting putting the power of the Federal
government behind local author authorities
ities authorities who must deal with bomb bombings
ings bombings and dyramitings which re reflect
flect reflect racial or religious hatred.
A revamped measure aimed
at carrying out the intent of
"Title III" of the 195" civil rights
law. That proposal, dropped dur during
ing during the 1957 civil riehts debate,
would let the U.S. attorney, gen general
eral general bring suits and seek injunc injunctions
tions injunctions when he felt civil rights
were beini? denied any citizen.
Incidents like y e s t e rdav's
school bombing in Osage, W. Va.,

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

wmBBamsammmmmmmmmmm

Osd-rmah

SPORTSWEAR

By ALTMAJN

, t.
v

I
fijlBAJUth
I

1

EVERY TUESDAY
FROM
6:30 TO 7:00 P.M.

are providing the spur for an
anti-bombing law. Sen. Jacob K.
Javits (R-N.Y.) and Sen.-elect
Kenneth B. Keating (R-N.Y.)
have just-- completed a survey
trip to the South to collect ma material
terial material for an anti-bombing bill.
In Miami, the Federal Bu Bureau
reau Bureau of Investigation today
stepped Into the investigation
of a rash of bombing threats,
despite a police opinion that
the callers were crackpots or
psychopaths.
New threats were made yes yesterday
terday yesterday to a Roman Catholic
church, two Miami Beach hotels
and a restaurant which serves
Negroes at its back door. But as
in three threits Sunday, no
bombs were found.
Investigators said they had no
clues. The FBI asked police to
notify its agents of any more
threats. Usually, the FBI acts
only when actual bombings are
carried out.
A man telephoned Ducky's
Restaurant last night and talked
to waitress Betty Brown. The
voice said: "We're going to blow
the place up if you fion't stop
serving Negroes."

The restaurant serves Negroes
food to take, out through the

back door,.
' -' '. -. II '! h I ill f '"' f
US Govt. Acquires

Fabulous Hope Gem

To Put On Display
WASHINGTON (UPI) The TJ-

nited States yesterday acquired
the fabulous Hope diamond for per
manent display in a museum
known as the nation's attic.

The deep blue stone linked
erhaps by cbanc "with tragedy
or more than three centuries

was to turned over to ine
Smithsonian Institution by New
York jeweler Harry Winston.
Although the 44V4-carat gem is
valued at close to ne million dol dollars,
lars, dollars, Winston is ?ing jt to the
federal government for nothing.

He hopes it willfurther the es

tablishment of a"- great national
jewel collection similar to' Brit

ain g, crown Jewels,

Winston -says he has been vir

tually trouble-free since he 'ac

quired the Hope diamond m

1949 from the estate of Evalyn

Walsh McLean, the late Washing Washington
ton Washington socialite who., owned the dia diamond
mond diamond for 40 years.; He -scoffed at

the gem's alleged curse.
Yet Mrs. McLean's life was one
misfortune on top of another aft after
er after her husband bought the stone
in 1911 for $180,000.
Two McLean children died vio

lent deaths and McLean himself

died in a mental institution.

Other owners of the Hope dia

mond who Contributed to its trag
ic legend:
French adventurer Jean Ta

vrnier; who smuggled it out of

India in 1642 and was killed by

a pack of wild dogs.
King Xouis XVI and Marie-

Antoinette, beheaded in.th French
Revolution.
Turkish Sultaa Abdul Hamid,
who lost his throne and control of

the diamond without getting a

cent for it.

World Population
In 1980 Estimated
At 272,600,000

Lucho Azcarraga
Your Community Network YCN

840 Kilocycles
PANAMA

1 090 Kilocycles
COLON

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Census Bureau said yesterday that
there may be as many as 272,-

600,000 people in the United

States by 1980, nearly 100 million
more- than at -present.
It also predicted there would
be three million more women

than men in 1980. The girls out
number the fellows now by v about
1,500,000.
The Census Bureau said its es estimates
timates estimates were based on the as assumption
sumption assumption that there would be no
war, epidemic, major fccoiomic
depression or other catastrophe
which would kill off great 'num 'numbers
bers 'numbers of people or sharply reduce
the birth rate.
The bureau made four1 separate
forecasts of future U.S. .. popula population
tion population in a 25-page book based on
different birth rates. If the birth
rate over the next 2Z years was
10 per cent above the current
rate, it Said, the population in
1980 would be 272,600,000. The
population on July 1 was about
174,500,000.
If the birth rate continued at
the current level, the bureau foru foru-cast,
cast, foru-cast, the populati9n in 1980 would
be about 260 million. If it fell
back to the average rate in the
1949-51 period, the 1980 pooula pooula-.tion
.tion pooula-.tion would be .245,500,000. If it
dropped further to the birth rate
during World War Hither would

be 231 million people in 1980.

The- bureau foresaw: continued

Substantial increases in' the num

ber of persons over 65. The num number
ber number of elderly -iolks. would-increase
by about, 500,000 annually
to 24,500,000 in 1980, it predicted.
At the other -end of the age
scale, the census- officials said
there would be between 49 and
60 minion school-age youngsters
of 5 to 17 years old. by, 1975.
There now ate 42 million chil-

gpdren in this group.

' MUFFLING THE THUNDER All set for a lull-power
ground test, a supersonic F-105 Thunderchief is hooked up to
a giant silencer stretching out behind it. The new 1250,000,.
two-story muffler Is claimed to reduce the roar of the 20,000 20,000-pound
pound 20,000-pound thrust J-75 engine to a low-pitched moan Normal
conversation can te carried on a dozen feet away even while
the Jet is going full blast during tests, The front section of
the muffler, fronted by two six-ton doors, has a perforated

y S A FORCE

metal liner backed by compressed glass fiber. The liner, aided ;v;
by air drawn in through the .31-foot-high stacks, absorbs -most
of the noise. The remainder is tunneled to the muffler,
tank and blown out through an. exhaust stack: ; Special re re-Straining
Straining re-Straining devices under the plane hold it in place. The
muffler system, which is portable, is said to be more than
,12 times as effective as previous "models. It was recently
unveiled at Republic Aviation's aeld at Farmingdale,. N.Y,

friiiir' im
j.' x li
f-',- .j

Quote Unquote

MIAMI Th Rev. Roy C. An An-f
f An-f ell, pastor of the" Central Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Church, who withheld from
parishioners knowledge of a bomb

threat on the church until after

services were over :
"It went off all right but we
sweated jt out and I held my
breath all the time. It was a
crank, I guess."
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. Hamilton
County Sheriff James Turner of
Chattanooga, on the riot in which
students of the University of Chat

tanooga and Tennessee participat

ed after a football game:

"The police provoked it when
they interfered as our boys broke

down the goal posts."

f .Dr. D. M. McCAFFERTY
An intensive -workshop course in

both theory and practice, the ad administration
ministration administration of credit and collec

tion will beein today at1 the

Panama Chamber of Commerce.
It will deal with consumer cred credit,
it, credit, loans, installments, financing,
interest, rates, accounting, forms,

local problems discussions. This

program sponsored by the Execu

tive uud win oe directea oy ur.
D. Michael McCafferty, manage

ment consultant presently associat

ed with Geo. F. Novey, Inc. who
is donating his services to the

commercial and industrial lead

ers of Panama.

The nroirram will consist v of

five two-hour sessions from 7:30
p.m. to 9:30 p.m. each night, Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday, beginning to

morrow ana ending uec. 5.

McCafferty has also offered to

lead other training groups after

the first of the year in other mat-,

tars of business administration. :

clinic win be held in the

meeting room of the Chamber oil

commerce. Classes will ba con

fined to 15 members in each.

HOLLYIfJ

mu

E LI

MOVIB$-mEVISION
.by -Erslcine Johnson
Nl A StoW Cmspentftm

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Holly- NBC saying

woooues Are latxing adoui:- ine

long i. st of Honywoud marriages

suaden.y headed lor the divorce
courts "Debbie and Liz, the Er

nest Borgnines,- the Dan Daijeys.

the Yul Brynners, reggy Lee ana
Dewey Martin, e.c, lr any one
thins can be blamed, it's family

financial nroblems. Hollywood'?

tight-economy, slowed-down prod

uction and changing entertainment,
tastes have changed having-a-ball.
In Hollywood to behind-the eight eight-ball.
ball. eight-ball. in Hollywood. ';
""s EX-HUSBAND Ben Gage meet-J
ing Esther Williams and Ihe kids
at the airport when she arrived
home'-fromv Hawaii. But the fel fellow
low fellow who trapped over to her
home later was Jeff Chandler. .
The reason Peter Lawford and
Phyl'is Kirk, as Nick and Nora
Charles, are moving out of their
swank New York penthouse into
the ground floor of a converted
brownstone bu'lding is the 13 new
"Thin Man" telefilms: i

- I"
4
'4

IT VL

QGX330GD

MONTREAL Mrs. Jenny Jones,

one of the injured, about the ex

plosion and fire that swept a tene

ment house:

"It was just like a fiery hell

LISBON Lfc (Jg) Joseph P

Jackson, pilot of a U.S. Navy
search ship, on the disappearance

of a Portuguese' flying boat over

the Atlantic with 36 p r s o n s
aboard:
"If the oilot succeeded in land

ing, I would pay high tribute, to
his skill since the seas wer real really
ly really rough."

DALLAS Diva Maria Meneghi-

ni Callas, on Metropolitan Opera

General Manager Rudolph Bing,
who last week cancelled her con contract:
tract: contract: "I am willing to forget being
fired but I don't think any gen gentleman
tleman gentleman should insult any artftt: I
won't even say woman, they keep
forgetting I'm a woman."

Justice Douglas
Says Judiciary

Like 'Great Rock'

Reds To Resume
Daily Shelling
01 Quemoy Islands
TAIPEI, Formosa, Nov. 11

(UPI) The Communists have an announced
nounced announced they will resume daily
Shelling of Nationalist-held Que Quemoy,
moy, Quemoy, intelligence sources reported

today.
Th sources said the announce'
ment was made by Red loudspeak

ers on the mainland opposite the

Quemoy island group.
A nationalist defense spokesman

said he could not confirm the re
port Immediately.
Last Oct. 25, Peiping announc announced
ed announced a pattern of alternate-day shell

ing of the airfields and beaches

in the Quemoy islands by Commu Communist
nist Communist guns. But the Reds shelled oth other
er other parts of the islands daily until

Nov. 1.
Since Nov. 1, the communists
had observed a total cease-fire on
even-numbered days. i

gin
LIS! n n

o they can get into trouble

mor convincingly."

The "moving" order came from

Madison Ave. Oh, well, advertia-

ng, agency men haves to make
oti of important decisions, you
enow.

''STAGECOACH"

oiled

NEW YORK (UPI) U.S. Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court Justice Will'am O.

Douglas said Saturday night that

tne court will not "take a back
seat" to demands that Us power

De curbed.

Declaring that "despots dislike

an independent iudiciary." Doug

las said the American democratic
system was stable because he

judiciary was like a "great rock"
unmoved by storms breaking over

n even wnen tney lead to at
tempts to nullify its decisions.

Douglas made the first such
forthright public defense of th

high court by one of its members
in a speech to th Columbia Law

School at a meeting celebrating

its 100th anniversary.

There have been a number of

attacks on the Supreme Court in

recent months for allegedly usurp

ing the law-making powers of

Congress and the states in deci

sions on racial egrgation nd

subversion.
Douglas acknowledged that
courts, in interpreting laws, to
take on a kind of law making
power. But ht said in such cases
the Legislature has the final word
and "if the -congressional will is
defied the error can be corrected
by an, amendment of the la w!f
He termed constant legislative
review of laws, as interpreted by
the courts", a :"healthy, practice.'
One of the rulings for which the
high court has been most criti criticized
cized criticized was one freeing Communst
Steve Nelson on grounds a Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania anti-subversion law under
which he was convicted was dis displaced
placed displaced by federal anti-subversion
laws. .
Doughs, commeting on this de decision,
cision, decision, said "double regulation i
both by state and federal laws
may be logically permissib'e but

practically unsound., DusJ regula regulation
tion regulation may be inherently so disrup disruptive
tive disruptive of the policy of he federal
law that the purpose of Congress
to foreclose state action may be
impliedv"

being

I up for a new ride as a TV west

ern series. None ot tne charac

ters., though. Just the title. .

Howard Hughes protesting the

title. "Teen ACT Scarface." He

)nade the original "Scarface" mo

ve. .rne H.nrry junan DinK
who wrote the opening episode of

this year's "Have uun will Tra

vel" and will write three more.
He lives in Brooklyn, has never
seen the west. .Nick Hilton's

wordage about ex-wife Lit Tay

lor: ?

"She's a mixed-up girl."

7cc!(s Cowing Oul
Vcrns On US Cudgel
-Reds' Trade Drive
- ,T w i i
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11 J(UPI) J(UPI)-Retlring;
Retlring; J(UPI)-Retlring; Commerce Secretary Sin Sinclair
clair Sinclair Weeks is bowing out of of office
fice office with, a final word of warning

about the U.S budget andv ftus ftus-sif's
sif's ftus-sif's tade offensive. i
Weeks1 classed those' as the two
most important problems facing
the department under incoming
Secretary; Lewis L. -Strauss, form

"good", women. She just can't do,er chairuan of the Atomic 'Ener

anything that .will, mhinu tj,fl'gy Commission. ,

dog

No"' to Jimmy for

a film show. He'll cast his nose
shadow elsewhere. .June Lock Lock-hart's
hart's Lock-hart's contract as this sea son's

her emoting'on any other show to I Secretary Lewis L. -Strauss, form

told a farewell news' o.aoiem;e
yesterday that the administration
definitely hopes to balance the bud
get next ye$r -but fears the ne;v
. icmieress will fores it

oacK-

oi an

t,escrpuoii

,! Weeks

is the red. -
ks said he coulc

could not .flatly

horror picture; One in which

monster gets the girl.

"uui predict that the fiscal I960, budget

the

THE JEFF RICHARDS he's

TV's "Jefferson Drum"

the separation drums. . .Deb

bie Reynolds' brother, ; Bill,- join joining
ing joining the MGM makeup deoart deoart-ment.
ment. deoart-ment. .And Debbie's Palm
Springs home joining the "For
Sale" list. Part of the commun ty
property split, according to in insiders.
siders. insiders. Suzy Parker return returning
ing returning to Hollywood next month for
ano.her movie roln, "Holiday for
Lovers." " : r
Casting office fun on the cast casting
ing casting sheets for a "Bat Masterson"
te'efilm: "Sheriff Clark cautious
by nature, dead by page 23.. U. S.
Marshal a good man, but not
long' for this -world. Bits: Black
bear--doesn't have to talk.

Akim"Tamiroff- Russian ehK

acter actor, domng levies and
sx irhooters for western tele telefilms.
films. telefilms. ; Giddyapnik? 1 -'
' Vtt 30 YEARhistory of "The
Miracle,'!.' finally Teaching, -thi

screen ,118X11116 Carro'l Baker,

which President Eisenhower : will
submit to Congress m- January will
be in balance. But he said the ad-

r J ng make ud the 12 billion dollar defi

cit forecast for the current 12

months, -'
But regardless of what figures
the administration presents,- weeks
said, it would be his guess that the
heavily-Democratic new 86th Cotf
gress will increase 'them ''right s s-long
long s-long the line."
The Secretary said- he and

Straus had seen eye-to-eye on all

department matters tney-had dis discussed.
cussed. discussed. But he said -disagreement!
might cop up later. -Strauss will
take over later this week.

JIMMY DURANTE saying "No('
t NBC for a live TV show 'and

Bridges Would Give

GOP Literals

Voice In Scnnlo

- e .J Hi
WASHINGTON, Nov.ttMUPJ)-

The llaf was first produced 'n 1 Sen.. Styles Bridges of Near Hamp
LondonDee.' 23;-1911? by, the late shire eady to takei oVerithe.Sent

of Central'; E-ope but World, eeisary to. prevent a Rarjy-ipht

SEEK$ CHANGE 01 AIR
BONN, Germany (UPI) Pyo Pyo-tor
tor Pyo-tor D. Orlov Russia's second
ranking diplomat in West Ger Germany,
many, Germany, said yesterday he has ask asked
ed asked -Moscow for a transfer be because
cause because he cannot stand .the i; local
climate. Orion, minister charge

d'affaires at the Soviet Embassy,
told newsmen it was ''too sultry,

zet and hothouse-like" for him tQ,

stay in Bonn much longer, i

Nuclear Surprise
Talks Veer Toward
More Cold War
GENEVA, Nov. 11 (UPI) The

East-West nuclear and surprise
attack talks entered a critical

stage today with the west fighting
a Soviet drive to make them a

new cold war battleground.
The United States and Britain
scheduled an informal meeting
with Soviet nuclear delegate Sem Sem-yon
yon Sem-yon Tsarapkin in the hope of sav saving
ing saving the deadlocked atomic ban

conference from a threatened to

tal breakdown.

The 10-nation Conference on

Prevention of Surprise Attacks
was holding its first working ses

sion in the Palais des Nations, pre

sumably to work out an agenda

for the talks.
The surprise attack talks ran in

to an immediate crisis at yester-

flay s .opening session when Soviet
irst Deputy Foreign Minister
Vasfly V. Kuznetsov delivered
a fiery onslaught against the west.

He. warned that the only chance

of agreement wis virtual capitu capitulation
lation capitulation to Moscow's tough "Stalin "Stalinist"
ist" "Stalinist" conditions.
Kuznetsov's outburst surprised
and angered the United States and
its allies. In the diplomatic- ex exchanges
changes exchanges before the conference, the
United States emphasized repeated repeatedly
ly repeatedly that it was entenna the, talks

only on condition they remained

purely technical discussions be between
tween between experts without political ov overtones.
ertones. overtones. But Soviet behavior so far, and
the fact that all the leading Iron
Curtain delegates to the confer conference
ence conference are Deputy Foreign Minist-'
era or Senior diplomatic officials
indicated that the communists may
try to turn the parley into a propa propaganda
ganda propaganda circus. t

War- JI .lirtveoted itv'New.York
debut Juntil Jan. 15, i924'. '
' VETERAN:. WEST RN. cchrae-terJ-ctor
-Gabhv Haves 'and -hi

groans about "TV.' westent:' "All
tjiev-do ,onTV 1 talk; talk talk.

At Jeast .we had cton! m our
nictures,'v W'dower J Hayes, 73.
'Jves iif San Fwnando Valley and
has plenty of "oats'? to keen him
pappy fte- 174 western films e-ye.aO-year
period.
StgnV, in v a Hollywood Druf
store near a fUm?udlorr;' JJf w
"Actin Spoken 'Here' -,
Lan Turner's 'daughter 3;Cherv
enrollirfg at Beverly B11'af BleJi
whpo'.r. .MGM's lates 'comedy;
"Tunnel of Love," with Do-in'
Day and Richard Widmark; and
the ;q0,estion; aiidiec. here rt
skftur. ab""t the' film-.' 'How y did
it pa-s the censors?"; .' ..Lbii

Costellit plotting a -revivit of "?f

Una lights it was learned today.

He' also wants to expand c 4 h t
Senate GOP .high comhund ta
make way for ajRepubliQaa "Ubi
eral." iV. t
Bridges, -now chairmi'aot. the
Senate Republican policy commit
tee, has .several times ducked, the
strenuous floor, leadership -posh
But he has told friends he 1 Would
add It to his present duties If nec necessary
essary necessary to "acoid a fight." I
- At the same time Bridges, kief
a demand of liberal-wing Senate Senate-Republicans
Republicans Senate-Republicans for representatioa nn
the leadership team by proposibf1
ereatloh of an additional assistant
leader's Job. -'-'
! The demand was made yesier-
day by Sen. George D. Aiken It
VU and quickly backed bysJSen
Clifford, P. Case, (R-N,J.)L Ajken
;sai4 Republicans would Be "oq the
skids" and could Jos four or, five

more senate seats in i960 ,11 uur.

Pays, rp Ba,tcnoant'tt vStarr" liberals were, not given a -.larger

Mmse'f for hotne screens. Bif voice in ,tneir senate- leaaersnip..
straight acting; ..linje Lou'sThe GOP lost -1 Senate seaU-la

greatest goal t me how; '. v ast- weea s ewewm. 1 y-m

IOWL QUEEN CHOSEN
MIAMI (UPI) A g-eene-eyed
21nyear-old blonde will re'gn ever
the silver, anniversary of the Or Orange
ange Orange Bowl festivities from Dec. 26
to Jan. 3. The new queen, Nanita
Greene, of 'Rock wood, Tenn., ws
selected from 25 finalists. The U-

nlvursilv of v Miami ; inlnr haS I

won seven other beauty contests, j

r- SERVICE' CENTER THEATRES TODA)?!

BALBOA ; ? Air Conditioned

Continuous .Shows: Jiss :o s:3S i:ae ,-

) 1:

trivvm vnn .j cmEi.fv M,nnif

""THE SHEEPMAN"
' In Glorious CINEMASCOPE and COLOR!

v 1

ay

NOTE CHANGE IN PROGRAM 1'

COC) SOtO"' 'T:W
Rex Reason Henry Morgan
'UNDER FIRE" '
'.Vin Cinemascope I

CiAMBOA ,.y ,1:01
Glna Lollobrlglda
'i-.., Vlttorlo Oassman
"Beautiful But Dangerous'?
; r in CoJori, ..--.

MARGARITA r 1:11
Jeffrev.'Hiinterf

- 1 Nigel Patrick
"COUNT FIVE AND DIE"
in Cinemascope 4c Color!

SANTA CRC35 JM
"RAWHIDE TEARS" nd
"LORD f THE JUNGLE",

DIABLO HTS. liOa
Vivian Leigh : Robert Taylor
"WATERLOO BRIDGE'.
(Repeat Run)

GATUN

7:01

Edward Binna
1 Virginia Mayo,
"PORTLAND EXPOSED")

PARAISO
"THE
BUKGtA

1M

CAMP BIERD

THE OUTCAST"

7:00

and

"TROPICAL HEAT WAVE"

v -,GET YOUR TICKETS NOW

. v'THt GLENN MILLER ORCHESTRA,

' v Coming November 23, 1958

' v v i , ,

s Ai 1 pUv. :. C o CO. s ox 0

v8 (;



iLESDAjf, iGYjiL4l 11, 1951

l'H PANAMA AMJJULAN AN JMEFiKlfiA v.

Xv;':"i::'::';:"'i'

4-

I

A,

.sows.'".

"3

"St-

Ten Fate Hearings"

For Riorjiinia
Al Foolball Game
KNOXVlUi Tenfi. (T7PI)-Ten

persons face hearings in city

court today in, connecuon. wiui a
riot that broka out after a col college
lege college football game here Saturday
and raged for 90 minutes.;'

The tracas .involving a crowd

estimated bv nolice at about 4.000.

involved bottl throwing, Band-

to-hand strueries and extensive

damage to police vehicles. Offic

ers finally broke it- up witn tear
gas and bjDy clubs.

' Chattanooga and Knoxville law

officers accused each other ol

fomenting the riot Eight police police-mn
mn police-mn and at least one spectator

were injured. . .-

The affair followed the Univer

sity of Chattanooga's 14-6 unset of

the -University of Tennessee.

Knoxville Safety Director David
Garrison said Sunday the "bieeest

mistakeT police made was not

jailing. Hamilton County ( Chat tH tH-nooga)
nooga) tH-nooga) 6ber iff James Bookie

Turner, .,,

Turner accused nolice of "incit

ing the riot" and said: "The po-

iic started it when thev inter

fered as our boys broke down the

goal posts."

Two officers said Turner en encouraged
couraged encouraged the mob to free wo
Chattanooga fans held by the
Knoxville police. Charges against
the 10 persons awested ranged
from drunknesses to inciting to
riot.
Some 200 city and county po police,
lice, police, state troopers and civil .de

fense deputies wielded tear gas,
billy clubs and fire hoses to dis-!
perse the rioters.
The melee started when luhilsnt

Chattanooga fans rushed onto th

field to tear down the goal posts.

ronce sougnt to stop them and
arrested two.
One of the prisoners escaped
from a police van. The other was
knocked out by officers and later
went to a hospital for treatment.
Two officers were struck on the
head by hurled pop bottles and
hospitalized, but released Sunday.

flNA!. ASSAULT 'Soldiers' from. B Convpaiiy, lst-JBattle Group, 20th Infantry, charge towards their final. objective in a demonstration staged at Fort Kobbe
for-student offlders at the UJS. Army Caribbean Schools They are. following in the paths of tanksftom D jpany34tht. Armor. The demonstration illus illus-trated
trated illus-trated how Infantrymen and tank combine, forces to achieve the greatest possible power in .combat. (U.S. Army Ppoto)

'

120 LaHn American Officers Watch

Far-Ahead Medicos

)Map Air-Space Plans

Ft Kobbe. Infantry-Tank team Attack ;For Rescue Service

The lun potential of an Infantry- of the U.S. Army C a rl b b e a n
Tank team in' the' attack was dem- School, Fort Gulick. More than 120
onsfrated Ty the 1st Battle Group, Latin American officers, were

MS guests at ori aouds ior a,;wree-

, -, , -vfu r v ,1: s r

20th. Infantry recently for student

- 4.1 a

ir 'of;

. v ...

2,

m m

L

the Vout Of Music

' Automate
4.$pVd Portable 557

-; i tlVeryhe Sets pleasure from
; this gift? lyt authmlic high-fi
,'i. ddUyia a strikingly modern,
' compact' potoic phonograph!
; .Plays all record sizes, all four
'v speeds. Exclusive V-M Jicous
tie Contour Control. Powerful1

'A 4-Way speaker system. Stereo Stereo-?.
?. Stereo-?. phonic input jack."

5'iLobk fdr the Nf6e)of M

v.

uslc

f

As 1

' , : ft- -iff 1

hour program which included a -SAltf ANTONIO Tax.-CUFI)

communications exhibit. The soacemen naven t ten ine

Partirinatinp in tha semi-annual I irt.h vit. and nav-kot for Years,

display, a regular part of thelbut already they're planning, hew

school s cunncuium, were mem- to rescue eacn otner irom nnsm
hpr nf H f!nmnnv and D Comna' I vntiirii Aiit 'vender. i '"

ny, 34th' Armor. ' ,; They win air their specultion

id calculations on -rescue in

MOROCCAN PAPER BOMBED

RABAT. Morocco fUPlv Tin

known assailants' exploded a bomb

yesterday outside the offices of
"Al Alam," newspaper of Moroc Morocco's
co's Morocco's ruling party. The blast shat-

terea wmuows and'tore the front
door of the building from its hing hinges.
es. hinges. No casualties were reported.

4

' F

6.

7

t.

v 2

"1A

DOGCINC -lTThree-year-old Great Dane, Dexter, leads on-'" ?i
lookers to believe that he's really going to start tha't plane in
Columbus, Ohio. But it has a selt-starter and the 180-pounder
is just using the prop as a prop to show flyers that mere hu- ,''
mans can be replaced. The bounding enthusiast has put in
about 40 hours of flight time with owner Bill Black. Dexter
keeps in good trim on a daily diet of S". -e"nds of meat ; r.,

INDONESIAN VOLCANO ACTIVE
JAKARTA, Indonesia. (UPI)
Lava is flowing from the crater
of 11,000-foot' Mt. Semeru, Indo Indonesia's
nesia's Indonesia's highest volcano, in a mile
long stream, reports reaching
here said .yesterday. The reports
quoted experts as expressing con concern
cern concern over the increased activity
of the volcano in East Java.
They said the local population had
been alerted to prepare for quick
evacuation.

The Pacific Steam navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE
TO COLOMBIA,, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
S.S. "SALINAS" ..Nov. 14
M. V. POTOSI" ..'.... Dec. 1
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA. SPALN
AND FRANCE
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (20.Z25 tons)
(Air-Conditioned) c. t
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. -'CUZCO" -Nov. W
S.S, "SANTANDER" Nov. Z5
ROXAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "LOCH RYAN" .4 Not. 19
S.S. "LOCH GOWAN" ..4.........NoV.
TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. "LOCH AVON" .............. Not. IS
S.S. "ABBEDYK" ... o.Dcc. 9
LL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
TELEPHONES! V
Cristobal J-16545 Panama 3-12578 Balbo J48M j

At the sound of the keyword
"San Francisco" units employed
squad tactics with tank support m
taking the objective. '
Complete with simulated artille artillery
ry artillery blasts, it was touched off by a
napalm air assault from a T-33
jet, piloted by Capt Blair E. Nils Nils-son
son Nils-son from Air Force Operations,
Howard Air Force Base.
The Infantry assault platoon,
led by 1st. Lt. David P. Larsen
and directed by M-Sgt. Casey Ro Rogers,
gers, Rogers, constructed demolition pits
for the half-pound TNT charges us used
ed used as simulators.
The communications display on
the Fort Kobbe pairade field, which
inaugurated the day's ctivities,
gave the visiting officers an insight
into the operaton of radio equip equipment,
ment, equipment, wire laying techniques and

the message center system of anJ

Infantry battle group.
1st. LU Wallace Franklin, of
the battle group's aviation section,:
demonstrated the delivery and
pickup of a message by air. : As Assisting
sisting Assisting withr air-to-greund coordi coordination
nation coordination was M-Sgt. Robert. Kunesh

of the U.S. Army Aviation Detach

ment, Caribbean.
Capt. Robert Gilliam, B a 1 1 1 e
group communications officer, was
project officer for the event, which
was narrated in Spanish by Lt. Se Sebastian
bastian Sebastian Estrada-Marrero, a guest
instructor from Cuba at the
school.
Project officer for the Infantry Infantry-Tank
Tank Infantry-Tank attack was Capt. John L.
Lewis, assisted by men of the
518th Engineers and the Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters Company communications
platoon. Narration in Spanish for
this exhibit was done by Capt. X X-vier
vier X-vier DeFlon, guest instructor from
Mexico. '':.'

Air-to-ground control officer for
the entire demonstration was First
1st. Lt. Frank Haar. ;
Visiting officers represented the
following countries: Bolivia, Brazil,
Costa Rica, Cuba, Ecuador, E
Salvador, Guatemala -Haiti, Hon Honduras,
duras, Honduras, Mexico, Nicaragua, Peru,
Uruguay, Venezuela and the ; is island
land island of Puerto Rico. ';
Sukarno Lavs Down
Terms For Dealing
With Netherlands

JAKARTA, Indonesia (.UPI)'
President Sukarno said yesterday
that Indonesia would refuse to ne negotiate
gotiate negotiate further with the Nether Netherlands
lands Netherlands concerning -the -.seizure of

Butch business in this country un unless
less unless it agreed to turn over Dutch
New: Guinea. fir--kf .".''.
Sukarno snoke before ah audi

ence of school children on the Is

land of Ambon. Ambassadors

from major foreign nations also

were present.;- .'V ",,
The Indonesian president ,e

clared' that "The Achilles. heel of

the Dutch is their economy," He
said .the Indonesians had struck

at that Achilles heel by taking
over Dutch business enterprises
only-after-West: Iran (Dutch New
Guinea) had returned to us,", he
mmtA "AtVlArUlfftA Will IA Atl

space and discuss ipecilications

rf nac ambulances and tow

trucks at a three-day scientific

meeting starting. hre toaay;.

Other matters" scneauiea ,ior
rikdi.tsion at the' Second Interna'

tional Symposium on the Physics

and Medicine oi .tns--Aimospnere
and Space include; vt
The radiation and meteoric
hazards of space and ;how to de

feat them.

The effect on the psjrcne oi
man of such things as weightless weightlessness,
ness, weightlessness, life in a "'space' capsule,"
and the general vastness and
loneliness of space.
-Engines foe hurling man to
the moon and planets: Everything

from nuclear power plants 10

sunlight sails" riggea to caicn

the gentle thrust of solar rama rama-tion.
tion. rama-tion. .; ..

"The -medical problem oi
fimi" in the ereat, void where

there is neither day nor night nor

any sense of sjeed or mouom
It mav seem; rematuT for

people who haven't--yef been able
to fling a tiny package of instru instruments
ments instruments as far, as the, moon to.be
talking about rescuing travelers

who get in trmiDie en rouie to e

nut tne scienuaii iy
In assaulting what they call
"th vertical frontier" "they want

to get set for all foreseeable con contingencies
tingencies contingencies as they go along. While
one batch of scientists cooks up
schemes for getting into- space,
others must try to figure out all
the things that could, happen to

pioneers of "tne newest ironuer.

w ;.,.- 0 U
w Y H
(r r r : H
I Ml 1 r
V '3

A tM

will hot con-

CAPTAIN'S DISH Red Red-haired
haired Red-haired Yvonne Buckingham
Umbers ,up aboard a luxury
liner moored in London, Eng England.
land. England. Th ihapely 21-year-old
appears in the new movie. "The
Captain's .Table.'' j.-tz.:

V

' ' LJ-L

4
t

Ahdryoui too, wilt get the ivarm thanks
of cthe person to whom you give one of
our, beautiful birihstone rings. All you
need: Know is the birthdate; we'll show
you the proper stone. A wide variety for
each month of the year, in settings of 14
and 18 K gold.
Buying your gift at Casa Fastlich :
means: -you can win one Karat, half,'.

karat or y quarter Karat diamond
December 21st.

ft,

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CENTR A L A MI RICA'S
LEADINO JEWELLERS
Across The Chase Alanhattan Bank

:u "''Vi
rr''r-'
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slder ngotiations."



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1151
Dll
&
THE .VOICE OF
Waal ana Ksuieruue
P.
Serve Frozen French Fries
BROADWAY
by Doroihy Killgalkn
By Staff
anama
1 u:i.l cur;Mn n;nc-
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written far NEA Sery ce
; If I III V UI1CU JIIMIIifl fc'tpj
BY GAYNOR MADD03C NEA Food and Markets Editor

' PAGE KIT"

THE r A AMA. AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

. -- : : --1 i '' 111 .t

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L

GOV. AND MRS. POTTER ENTERTAIN
DURING ROOSEVELT CENTENNIAL WEEK
Headfngtbe .octal activities today was a cocktail party
riven thii afternoon by Canal Zone Governor and Mrs. W.
E. Potter at the Governor'! House.
The affair was a part of the local observance of the
Roosevelt Centennial.
Among the outstanding and distinruished fueits w,,
Mrs. Ethel Roosevelt Derby, daughter of the late President,
who has come here from her home at Proctorsvtlle, Vt., for
the centennial festivities.

Panama Newsmen Plan
Installation Of Officers
Invitations have been issued for
the annual installation of officers
of the Panama Newsmen's Union

and the observance of Newspaper Newspaperman's
man's Newspaperman's Day by Guillermo -E. Bele Bele-fio,
fio, Bele-fio, outgoing president of the
union.
The event will be held Thursday

Johnson Plans Huddle
With New Senate Demos

O

WASHINGTON, Nov. 11 (UPI)
Senate Democratic leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex.), moving
for harmony in his party's sug
Biented ranks, is quietly planning
a December huddle with newly newly-elected
elected newly-elected Senate Democrats.
Proposed site for the gathering,
United Press International learn learned
ed learned today, is Johnson's Texas ranch
on the banks of the Pedernales
river. The date has been set ten tentatively
tatively tentatively for Dec. 7.
Purpose of the meeting was said
to be an exchange of views on le legislation
gislation legislation and other topics in ad advance
vance advance of the Senate session con convening
vening convening one month later. There
was no further information on the

subject matter available here.

to meet with Johnson.
Speculation about the meeting
and its possible repercussions va varied
ried varied widely. There was agreement
that the basic reason was rooted
in the number and nature of the
Democratic victories in last Tues Tuesday's
day's Tuesday's election.
Even before the voters were
counted a week ago, political ob observers
servers observers here were predicting John Johnson's
son's Johnson's great powers of persuasion
would be severely taxed by the ad advent
vent advent of a new crop of Democratic
"liberals." Election day gave a
new point to those predictions.
Whatever the stated reason for
a gathering at Johnson's ranch, it
will certainly give the Democratic
leader a chance to do some ad

.Tnhnnn' aide tnld newsmen vance talking in private about

jthey had no information Of any problems that loom on the horizon,
such meeting. But two of the in-1 Such talks have been the hall hall-vited
vited hall-vited guests confirmed that Sen-imark of Johnson's skillful opera opera-ate
ate opera-ate newcomers were being invited tions in the past.

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

evening at 7:30 at the Casa del
Periodista on Ecuador Avenue.
Kicardo Lince of El Panama
America will be installed as the
new president of the newsmen's
union.
Reserve Officers T Hear
Address By Col. Himes
Cok Cecil Himes, U. S. Army
Caribbean Atlantic area com commander,
mander, commander, will address members of
the Atlantic Sector Reserve Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Association Wedn e s d a y
evening at 7 in the V.F.W. Post
100 clubhouse.
His topic will be "Duties with
the Reserve Components?.
All members of the association,
reserve officers, former reserves
and their guests are invited to attend.

Reception Given Tonight
For Visiting Knights
Snrial events in connection with

Centennial Week include this even
ing a reception given for visiting
Knights of Columbus and other

guests.
The affair will be given at 7:30
at the Knights of- Columbus Hall
in Margarita.

(Continued on Page S)
Church History
Course Continues
At T Thursday
The seventh illustrated lecture
in a church history course at the
Balboa Y.M.C.A.-U.S.O. will be
held on Thursday evening at 7:30
p.m.
The Very Rev. Mainert J. Peter Peterson,
son, Peterson, Dean of. the Cathedral of St.
Luke will talk on the subject
"Modern Christianity". His sub subject
ject subject deals with the religious wars,
persecutions, theology,, ethics, or organization
ganization organization and outreach in the
period from 1648 to tmday with
special emphasis on developments
in the United States.
These lectures are free and
open to the public.

iO

At the recent Newspaper Food
Editors Conference in New York
we enjoyed frozen French fries
with a shrimp dip. It's an easy
to prepare and serve party idea.
Heat frozen potatoes and crisp
them in a skillet in a small amount
of fat. They can also heated on
a baking sheet, in the oven, ac according
cording according to package directions.
Recently completed studies at
the Wisconsin Alumni Research
Foundation indicate, that frozen
French fries provide a generous
amount of the day's daily require requirements
ments requirements of vitam C and are a good
source of niacin and other nutri nutrients.
ents. nutrients. 1
Here is the shrimp dip and va variations
riations variations for the piping hot French
fries:
Shrimp Dips for French Frits
Two cups sour cream, 1 3-ounce
package cream cheese, room tem temperature,
perature, temperature, 1 teaspoon grated horse horseradish,
radish, horseradish, 1 teaspoon parsley flakes,
minced fresh parsley or chopped
chives, 1-2 teasoon salt, 12 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon Worcestershire sauce, 1-2

teaspoon onion salt, 1-4 teaspoon
celery salt, 1 pound fresh shrimp,
cooked and chopped fine (about

l l-z cups); French fries, as de desired.
sired. desired. Blend sour cream, cream cheese

and seasonings. Fold in shrimp.

serve plain or make into smoky,

curried or barbecue shrimp dips.

.MAKE FRIENDS

(See recipes below.) Chill 1 hour
before serving. Serve with frozen

French fries which have v been

cnspped and browned iq a small
amount of fat. 1 r
Smoky Shrimp Dip: Blend .3 to
4 drops liquid smoke into 1 cup
of plain shrimp dip.
Curried Shrimpi Dip:- Blend 1-S
teaspoon (or more) curry powder
into 1 cup of plain shrimp dip.
Barbecue Shrim Dip: Mix 1-4
teasoon (or more) barbecue sea seasoning
soning seasoning into 1 cup of plain shrimp
dip. ,!

Come and ee our complete line of
Hearing Aids.
Tests with Audiometer
Special switch for radio, telephone
and T.V.

Full guarantee. Batteries always available.
Dr. Marcial Diaz's Clinic
Rochet Street Phone 2-2541
2 6 p.m. In the morning by previous appointment.

If you happen to know that
your hostess does not approve of
a woman's smoking, don't smci
when you are a guest in h&r
home. It is never good manners
to deliberately do something that
you know will offend someone
else.
You should be especially con considerate
siderate considerate of the feelings of another
person when you are a guest in
that person's home.

A couple of university psycholo psycholo-gits,
gits, psycholo-gits, after making a detailed study
fice workers don't like to be told
how to perform their jobs.
If the two professors ever get
around to interviewing housewives
my guess is they'll discover that
housewives have an even deeper
aversion to getting adyice on how
to improve their household skills.
When a wife, after shoving
furniture around, dusting and .'luf .'luffing
fing .'luffing pillows, asks her husband,
"Well how do you like the room
now that I've rearranged it?" she
isn't asking for advice.
All she wants to hear is that the
room looks beatiful and that she's
a very clever girl for making it
look that way. If Papa decides to
be helpful by making suggestions
for improving on her artistic ef effort
fort effort she is bound to think he is
just an unappreciative clod.
Likewise, when Mama is cook cooking
ing cooking dinner, she doesn't want Papa
tasting and suggesting just a dash
more of this or a touch of that.
Nor when the food comes to the
table does she want him saying,
"This Is good, but next time 1
think you ought to add such and

such.

When Mama complains of being

tired at the end of the day she
wants sympathy, not suggestions

for organizing her work better.
Nor does whe want to be asked
how other women manage with

apparently no trouble at all.
The truth is, women work better
and accomplish more when they
get plenty of compliments and a
minimum of suggestions, criticism
and advice. And that goes for the
housewife as well as for the sec secretary..
retary.. secretary.. So whether it's at home or at
the office, a man is wise if he rey
frains from trying to tell a wo woman
man woman how to handle her job.
If he tells her she is doing it
well, she'll break her neck to do it
better. But if he criticizes she'll
either say or think. "I'd just like
to see you try to handle this job.
That's the feminine reaction and
a man might as Well face it.

WEST
4k7S"-
VQ10S76
87S

..' A AO'
4 '
Q$
AJ10764
".' EAST

X
V J5J
A1P4J
KQSJ

SOUTH (D)
QJ109S85
VAK2
KJ
.
No one vulnerable
South West North East
la Pass 2 4 Pass
3 Pass 5 4 Pas
a Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 3

Any time a slam deoend on

a simple finesse it is a reasonable

bid from the standpoint of math

ematics. You have a 50-50 chance

to make it and are riskine just

as mucn as you stand to gain.

A conservative pair mieht well

nave, stopped at game with to
day's hand, but Vanderbilt win
ners Sam Fry and Lenny Har

mon are not noted for conser
vatism.

West opened the three of

spades and Sam. who was South.

went into a long huddle. He has

been huddline for year's but un

like many player's huddles it

seems that Sam's usually produce

good results.
As a matter of strict math

ematics when your side holds 10

trumps a finesse for the king will
win half the time; the alternate
drop play picks up the king only

ib per cent of the time.
When Sam came out of his
huddle he decided to abandon
mathematics and play dummy's
ace. West could not expected that
North would show up with the
trump ace. He might have led
from three to the king, but Sam
knew; that a doubleton lead was
more likely. He played dummy's
ace and dropped East's king to
make his contract.

THE CELEBRITIES

CBS should have filmed the ba

sis lor a marvelous rspecucuiar
by recording Buddy Hackett's ex expression
pression expression when Jackie Gienson lea

him out one comedy program

ana again he next week wnen

he gave him -.a par wittt, iwo
wnOie linCw Uuudya comment to:

bub icat.on. "He s Duuqing me

ud ". was uie now. ji ine year.ou

the Broadcasting ooys ; reaujr

should train, their -cameras on the
explosion that's bound to come. .'.
Elvii Preslev has been -out of tthe

country only a lew weeks' jind look

what'a: happening Erroi iynn

and John Ireland, two chaps who

've been around the POOi a few

times, turned out at fchei Vito with

the youngest look ng chicks this
side of 'grammar school."
Secretary of State Dulles', back
injury, suffered on his re.urn trip

from Formosa, isn't healtuig as

fast as he and the doctors hoped

it would. .Europe loses a tourist
but La Taylor gains a baby sit
tor, as Michael Wilding brings his

British bride fcacx to Beveny n.m
The new Mrs. Willing Susan Susan-arinrpg
arinrpg Susan-arinrpg little Michael and Chris. o-

oher. the two children of MiS3

Tnvinr'i second marriage. and

will take care of them regulady

durina ner three-month stay n

P:ifnmia

Harry Belafoi'e has just signed
to loin Renata TebaJii and Mau

rice Evans as a star of NBC's b g
Jan. 12 telecast. .A prominent
nolitical columnist, just back at

home base after a nationwide tour.

confides to intimates that u

residential election were to be

held tomorrow, Sen. Jack Ken
nedy would be an easy winner.

For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN

840 PANAMA

1090 COLON

ft

Q The bidding has been:
North East South West
1 4 Pass 1 Pais
2N.T. Pass 3 4 Pass
4 4 Pass ?
You, South, hold:
43 1 VAt 4AKIII 4K34 3
f What do you do?
A Bid four hearts. Your part
1 ner hea shown a rebtddable elub
i suit and a srand slam is not Ira Ira-1
1 Ira-1 potilble.
I TODAt'S QUESTION
Your partner continues with a
bid of four spades. What do you
do now?
Answer Tomorrow

Nave uoti evef

"Med an Italian

'If;:

" c2'

CARD OF THANKS
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Meggers! Mr. and Mrs. Cas Caspar
par Caspar Estribi, Mr. and Mrs. Jose del Pirio Jr., Miss
Carmen del Pino and Family wish to extend their
sincere appreciation for the many expressions of
sympathy, cards and floral offerings after the
death of
JOSE DEL PINO

TRY IT AND SEE HOW GOOD IT IS
In America, as well as in Italy, pirn sella like the pro proverbial
verbial proverbial hotcakes. In well-frequented places in any city you
can see as Italian caok preparing mOuth-waterie pizzas.
It is easy t make a pizza. First, you prepare the ddujh,
then place it in a pie tin, add the tasty tomato sauce, sprinkle
with grated cheese and pop it in the oven. The Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
package contains all the necessary Ingredients and
gives directions that are simple to follow. Pizza Pie is a
dish you should try . nowl

ICC EXAMINER DIES
SPRINGFIELD, 111. (UPI) -John
P. McCarthy. 51, an Inter
stale Commerce Gommission hear hearing
ing hearing examiner from Falls church,
Va., died in St. John's Hospital

here last night. McCarthy had

arrived in Springfield Monday, be became
came became 'ill and was hospitalized
Tuesday, authorities said.

NOVEDADES HARIRI

Central Ave. 13-166

SUPER
HARARI
(SHOE SHOP)
Calidonia No. 25-41

-PRESENTS-
EVERY MONDAY, WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY
from 12:15 to 12:30 p.m.

A CALL FROM PAUL

LES PAUL and his' TRIO
DO ;

Your Community Network YCN

840 Kilocycles
PANAMA

1090 Kilocycles

, twUTMluT i

EVERREADY!
EVERYBODY'S
FAVORITE
HOT COCOA!
Here's s way to make
every day more fun
Nestle's EvefReady
Sweet Milk Cocotl It's A
tret for tie wh6le family.
So chocolaty and deli delicious.
cious. delicious. So nourishing, toot
EverReady conuitti rich,
whole milk and sugar. All
you add is hot -water to
make the very best cocoa
. . Nestle's F- -tReady
Cocoa!

. I'

A Ixmdon newspaper had offer offered
ed offered Anna Kafshi $10,000 for a se series
ries series of articles on her iife with

Marlon Brando. She's said to be

considerintf it. .Mary Martin s

chums have the miseries over me
way her touring show, "Music With
Mary Martin," has been treated
by the out-of-town critics. Now
they doubt if it will make the Big
City:

Whoever advised Dorotny uoinns
to take that full-page ad in Vi Vi-rietv
rietv Vi-rietv showing hor face but na-

ver mentioning her name in the

text needs a new advisor, nim-

self. Dorothy recently underwent

complete change of hairdo,

makeup, and personality approach

so it takes quite a while, and con

siderable patience, to figure out

who she is and the ad is the
kind that should feature only an

instantaneously recognirable per

son such as 'Duran:e, Bob Mope or

Dwight D. Eisenhower.

Disc iockev William B. Williams

has been making the Roundtable

scene with pretty Fhyllis Mrs. .
It's a baby airl their first bles

singfor the Maynard Fergusons
. .Well, sir, you've never seen
anything like the long white mink

evening coat Monique van vofliren

was weanne at the opening ot me

marvelous new play, "epitaph For

George union." It wasni reaiiy

that cold-1 it who could blame

her for not waiting until Decemb

er?

Jerry Lewis' newest film as

sneak-previewed in Gotham the

other nieht. .Singer Greta Keller,

who not long ago had actor Curt
Jergens under a personal manage management
ment management contract, has returned from

Europe with two new proteges-

nauasome youug oweuisii ,enor

whom she describes as "better

nan Lnin" ami a i year-ola Dan

ish 3 chap, Mass Madsen, who

"iings like Frank sinair and looks

like Jimmy Dean," according Ho
the revveu-up onus keuer.

rroaucer-airecior ueorge ad ad-bott
bott ad-bott is beded with a severe casa

of viruj pueumoma .Residents 4

Bucks County are In a state

shock, at the influx of members

tu a rather exotic se. wno are

using 7a nearby restaurant for lav lavish
ish lavish week end parties and "costums

baUs;-.-T"-w'-..
In the feviyal of ?The jazz S!ng-

er," at the Symphony Theatre,
you can eaten gimpse of Myrpa
Loy as -va chorus cutie v .Oron

Welles could nave ute ,b of dr dr-ma
ma dr-ma critic for a London uewspaper.

if the idea amused him. .Sad

news abou. singer uavid Auen. ux

f icials have reiusea to allow him

to continue smging in- New York
night spoU a ruling he's fighting
desperately so he can continue his
comeback.lQu Z question: where

is that law on the .books in this

town?)
Authenticity comes high, some sometimes.
times. sometimes. For examp e, the shoe bud budget
get budget on Clifton Webb's next flicker,
"The Remarkable Mr. Pennypack Pennypack-er,V
er,V Pennypack-er,V was pver $3,000. Mary Willis,
the costume designer, has an ex explanation
planation explanation she says shoes were so
cheap during the period of the
story 1895) that none were saved
far posterity. At $2.50 a pair it
hardly seemed worth the trouble
to hang onto them. 5
Consequeiitlyi coples-high but but-toners,
toners, but-toners, with baby Loujs heels
had to be made at a cost of from,
toners, with baby Louis heels
had to be made at a cost of from
$60 to $100 a pair.
George Shearing refused a book booking
ing booking in Havana because his star
bongo drummer, Armando Pra
13 is a Cuban, and fears lor his

safety if the group ventures dowa

to his native island. .Those Hol

lywood rumors persist in spreading

the world that Donald O'Connor is

getting set to replace Eddie Fisher

on TV. .Soviet Premier Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev is more seriously ill than
even -his best friends suspect.

Time For IV, Hone

To Bury Grandma,
Cleric Stales

CANTERBURY, England (UPI)

A clergyman told a church

man's conference today of a

family in h s parish that was so
busy watching television it didn't

have time to eet grandma our-

ied.

The Rev. D. Ingram told a

diocesan conference here that
some Bri'ons had the TV bug so
bad they neglected arrange
ments for christenings, marriages
and funerals.

He said he went to see one fam

ily in his parish about i funeral
and found them all watching teje teje-vis'on.

"By a great deal of talking 1

got just inside the front door," he
added. "But for all that talking

I might, just as well have -stayed
outside.

"Grandma was o be buried the

next day, but they cou'd not care
less, because of the small box in
the corner:"

He added, "I can cope with a

great deal but not with a TV set.

That goes on nd on until oewle

seem deaf and dumb to every-

hing."

Explorer Scouts
Rescued After 8
Hours In Cave
CATAWBA, Va; (UPI) four fourteen
teen fourteen Explorer Scouts, who said
they never were more than
"little excited" while- trapped
narlv eieht hours in a damp,

1,000 foot deep tave, emerged to

find ambulances ana rescue equip equipment'
ment' equipment' waiting and a nation anx anxious
ious anxious to' hear of their fate.,
There were reports at first that
the 12 boys and two Scout leaders
were trappeu by a rock slide and
would have to be dug out but
Sheriff H. W. Clark said follow following
ing following the rescue just before mid midnight
night midnight last night that the group wae
never in serious danger.
Rescue workers, summoned by
a guide who accompanied the
Scouts into the cave and crawled
out when they became trapped,
worked nearly three hours before
the youths were hauled to safety.
Charles Hanris, 13, of Richmond
suffered a broken wrist when he
tumbled headlong from a slimy
ledge into a shallow creek in the
cave. He had to be raised in a
basket from the cave, one of sev several
eral several in this mountainous region
frequented by exploring "spe!unk-
ers."
C. W. Hinnant, leader of the
Richmond Explorers, who range
in age from 13 to 17, si pped with
six of his charges down i 50-foot
mudbank. putting them deeper in
the cavern and making the res-

cu more difficult.
Hinnant said the group ha(
plenty of light and air but got i
"little excited" when Harris fel
into the creek.

r:o DiAFzn now

Mom Uses Moxona On Mt

Mxnt prevented diaper rash In ovw
, 9S of hospital ww lasted! No era
aary powdar, It's medicated, anliieptla.

fcai absorbent torniiarch bate. Cfinaa

Sleel Production
Expected To Rise
To Highest Level

NEW YORK (UPI) Steel pro production
duction production this week is expected to
rise to the highest level in mora
than a year, the American Iron
and Steel Institute reported yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Output for the week ended Mon Mondays
days Mondays was estimated at 2,029,000
tons on thei basis of schedules sub submitted
mitted submitted by'jmills to the institute.
This would be the highest since
the week of Oct. 28. 1957 when
actual output totaled 2,041,000
tons.
.According to the estimate mills
would 6perate th S week at 75.2
per cent of capacity. Last week
mills fiber tidf at (4.5 r cent

I "of capacity produced J.011,006 tons

witn uie asuma.e ior me weex
-matching the actual Output.
Steel men say Jhe gain has

j come largely in 'he flat rolled

products that go largly into autos
and appliances. Other products
such as wire, plate end tubular
goods still ar lagging. Experts
expect production will stay around
the curren level through the

lo jMvntt ha nun, ebaf. end of the year,

MEXAMA
MiDICATtO POWDiH
Mtdieia MtntBt Skin CrMM Mpt tml
' aMMl Unto. M fMtlt UMlia MnM
-I

Tills week'; product' on would be

126.3 per ceni o" the 1947-49 aver aver-age,
age, aver-age, against 125.2 pe? cent last
week. .
A A month ago steel mills oper operated
ated operated at 74.2 per cent of capacity
to product 4,003,000 tons, A year
ago production at 77.5 per cent erf
capacity yielded 1,990,000 tons.



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER H,1J5I

THE FANAMA AMERICAN "4 Alf INMtPINDENT CAttY NtWSfAFEJt

Social : and. O tit

Amador Legion Club
Scone ef Party Tonight.', v-.
-Members of the American Le Legion
gion Legion and :, Veterans of Foreij,
Wars hiv nlannd a rerentinn

dance for this evening at the le

gion viud at f ort Amaaor

S p.m., the event

1L. Cushing as

Scheduled for

will feature E.
guest speaker, i

John Barton To Speak
At Camboa Thoator

John Barton, general manager 1

of the Panama Canal ; Company
supply division, will be. g u e s t
sneaker at the ftamhnflv Theater

next Monday evening at T;30.

His address ii beinu m a d e

through an arrangement of the

uamDoa women s uud. 1 -

C.'H1 remarki will-be of. Interest

to tne community, ana au rest

dents oi (jam boa are invited to at
tend. ..

j yf pM f

j fST. -ess 4 w n
-''' "" Wff);.v

AtASKA'S CONTrtlBUTION-Australia gave us the dhini-

present noop ana now me nim"i ,imiv s i"""s
! he act with a sort of bolas of the South American Gaucho.
It ean also be likened to a yo-yo. Sharon Orbeck of Fair Fairbanks
banks Fairbanks demonstrates the bolas (or yo-yo, or whatever) in Wash
ington, D.C. As it is swung up and down, one ball goes one
way and the other ball the other. So far, they're made only
f by the Eskimos.

lack aotice tor bwluiioa In tat
colama tbotil MbiniHi4 w
va-writa torn aaa Mailotf
th boa aitmbM Jiatad daily m 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and OtbarwHe or delivered
kv kd to rh otfica. Notieta of
OMtHngt caoaot bo aocaotad by
taltpliMO.
Oamboa Women's Club
The reeular monthly nntino nf

the Gam boa1 Women's Cluh.wiu it

held Thursday eveninfi at 7:30 in

the home of the cluo nreament.

Carol Spear.

Pier Workers Un on

Members Of the Canal Znn Pier

Workers Union 24913 will moot

Thursday evenin? at 7 in in tho

upstairs of the riggers shop in

uie vnstoDai pier area.
An election of offirors Is ihiA.

uled for the meeting.

Women's Auxiliary

American Society of Panama

itiemDers ot tne women's Auxi Auxiliary
liary Auxiliary of the American Society of
Panama are reminded of a meet meet-ine
ine meet-ine Wednesday mominv t i

me ranama uou uub.

.
f

if

wwraaiia

Supreme Court Agrees To Review
Government Ruling On Natural Gas
T . j. ...'

WASHINGTON CUPI) -The Su

preme Court agreed yesterday to
review a government ruling on
natural gas prices which critics
claim is adding millons of .dol .dollars
lars .dollars to consumers' tliel bills; -3
At issue is a Federal Power

Cdm mission' ( FFC ) ltitetiretation

of the law, which involves field
prices of gas.' The high court now
will hear arguments4 and hand
down a decision later.'
The FPO's ruling is being chal challenged
lenged challenged by the Oklahoma Natural
Gas Co. and the National Institute
of Municipal. Law Ofiicevsl
They are appealing lower court
decisions upholding a proposal by
the Natural Gas Pipeline Co., to
meet expanded demands from
users in the Chicago area. Nat Natural's
ural's Natural's pipeline extends from
Fritch, Texv through Kansas, Ne Nebraska
braska Nebraska and Iowa to Joliet, 111.
The company won FPC permis permission
sion permission to extend the line southeast southeasterly
erly southeasterly from Fritch to a point in
Grady County, Okla. The line
would then go south to gas fields
in Jack and Wise counties in
aotth Texas, site of one of the
erves in this country.
Natural proposed buying gas for
Its expanded service from three
independent producers Sunray
Mid-Continent Oil Co., Warren
Petroleum Corp., and Oil Drilling
Inc. at an initial price of 13.9
cents a thousand cubic feet..
Oklahoma Natural Gas Co.
maintained that Ntural's proposed
price exceeded the 11-cent pre prevailing
vailing prevailing rate in that area.

1L 90IU L1U9 WUU1U UpCB IIIC Vfdy
'fpr continued spiraling of the
field prices of gas, with conse
quent widespread and unwarrant unwarranted
ed unwarranted windfalls to the producers at

the expense of the ultimate con

sumers. ."
The Supreme Court a'so:

In its first written decision of

the term, ruled 6 to 3 against

three North Carolina construction
workers .who, fcneOg(jin1n fcneOg(jin1n-come
come fcneOg(jin1n-come tax, deductions jornivuig ex expenses
penses expenses and transportation, while

wonung on a project away trom
home. -Declined
to take action oh art

appeal by the R. H. Macy Co., of
New York, in a tax refund case

which the government said might
open the way for other claims of

tip to one billion dollarjs.
Refused in allmir fnlifnrnio in

bring directly to the Supreme
Court a suit ap.linsl the stats nt

Washington charging that discrim-

inaiury iraae Darners nave Deen
erected against California wines.
As.kerl far the federal dnvarn.

ment's views on a dispute be

tween rnnco corp., and the Na
tional BroaJdcasting Co., over re renewal
newal renewal of Tcenses fc NBC-owned
WRCV and WRCV-TV in Phila Philadelphia.
delphia. Philadelphia. Solicitor General J. Lee
Rankin was requested to submit
the views of the Federal Commu Communications
nications Communications Commission.
Refused to intercede in !U)

million dollar anti-trust damage
suit brought by a bond dealer in
Tallahassee, Fla,, against a rival
firm.
Denied hearings to four men
facing execution in three states:
Richard Daniel Carpenter and
Charles Townsend, bo'h of Chica Chicago;
go; Chicago; William Alfred Dowling, a
Houston, Tex., Navy veteran, and
William Tines, a Tennessee Negro
condemned to death for raping a
white woman.

4 4 -tiiB Ii, I II hi-

x a:- t ....

1 v.. f

Balboa Woman's Club

A meeting of the Balboa Wo

man S Club is scheduled fnr Weri.

nesday mornine at 8 at the jwr.

USO in Balboa. A coffee social
will follow the business meeting.
Interested women in the com community,
munity, community, are invited to attend the
program, which is planned for 10
a.m. Mrs. Ruth Towsend stuff

member of the Canal

will speak on 'Roosevelt the Man''
ir. keening with this week's Wni

observance of the R nnsevelt rn.

tennial.
Isthmian Numismatic Society
Members of the Isthmian Num.

ismatic Society will meet Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening at 7:30 in the

cnsioDai v.M.t.A.

All interested TMr.cnna ara in

vited to attend.

who wish to have coins e'valnaf.

ed for value, condition, origin and
rarity,

ai.ai.eK. i ne lnrnrmarinn wnuM tn 1 r

. ..... ...... ""u 1 were as gracious as me iresi-
her what President Theorodo RooOjent, Mrs. Sullivan remembers.

C"t'r ,u lu "l '""," nu Her father drove the little okl okl-his
his okl-his official party dropped in at the fashioned train which carried the
home of Mrs. Sullivan's parents, presidential party to inspect a re re-Mr.
Mr. re-Mr. and Mrs. William F. Ashton ,v, v. n.

i one ....

If

Underground Cell

Tests Radiation
Over Lena Period

MEMPHIS. Ttnn. fTTPTl

all- goes well with experiments on

tist Dr. Richard Overman will
come up with new information on
the effects of -radiation.

Dr. Overman and his staff of

scientists are working on ah Army
project with ... $95,000 contributed
through the Surgeon GeneraTs of office,.
fice,. office,. .., ,.,.,
Radiation tests will be made in
an underground facility with con concrete
crete concrete walls 20 inches thick. The
radiation room will be 37 feet
long and 22 feet wide.
Special safety features include a
door that automatically locks
when the radiation source a
thimble-size lump of Cobalt 60
is "on." f
Dr. Overman is professor of
clinical Dhvsioloev at the Univer

sity of Tennessee Medical Units

here. He is senior investigator on
the project. He said his staff will

study the effects of intermittent.

low-level radiation on animals.
The animals will receive a
"lifetime" dose of radiation in

the course of a week and then

studied for possible changes In

body functions and processes.
The findings will furnish inform

ation on what to expect in hum humans
ans humans ernnsed tn relatively Inw am

ounts of radiation for prolonged

periods.

.u j u- " stopped mn. i won x neea mai,
knnL il t'S t y eyeglasses-,she she-said. "I'm no better than the

Shown on his arrival In Panama $ Henry B. Gordon, Latin American Division manager
fpr Paramount Pictures. From left to rigJU are: Gllberto Billingslea of the local Paramount of office,
fice, office, Mrs. Gordon, Gordon, and Mario Ghio, manager of Paramount in Panama and Central
America. Gordon is making a trip thrown Latin America bringing with him a special message
from Bamer Rain hen nreciriant nt Panmnnnl Picture tn all .vklkl. i .1.-

' r i uimun a.iu iu inc press.

Mrs. Sullivan Has The Personal Touch;
She Was Babe In Teddy Roosevelt's Arms

If Gladvs Sullivan whit

been an tsthmian fnr nver a half w

a century, could have two wishes

ngnt now, sne a wisn lor a pic picture
ture picture and soma information

. - 1 1 1 1 II .X K 1 1 1 1 1 1

ine picture would show her, as Theodore Roosevelt

vein ii i tic kiii. in i.iif arms nr u; u.

hasicipient paid it back years later

'hen he Was on his feet again.

Because it was so tvniral of the

construction days, the Ashton
household was one of those that

dropped in
visit nn the

Isthmus. The ladies of the party

at Mount Hope on Nov. 17. 1906

ine can remember being lifted

had just whipped out a handker

cniei 10 lay on a seat tor Mrs.

!r ,u r cmet, iu lay on a seal ior mrs.
into the President's arms on1 .hnln iL ...

" V : r,"V""' "- nooseven wnen me rirst .iaay

Eye Tests Urged

To Fight Glaucoma

ANN ARBOR Mich. (UPD-

About one person in 40 among
mMrile affed nr elderlv Americans

suffers from glaucoma the most
iAmmnn eaiise nf hlihdness and

thorp is as vet nn enmnlete cure u

"But with Voper care accord-1".

ing to Dr: Robert A, Goldsmith 'l e, i "ZZZ:

-vvhuoc uici r

knows that pictures were taken,
because a copy of one of them

was a prized possession of her fa family
mily family for manv vears. Rut snmn.

where along with the departure of
her parents to the United States,
and the breakup of the family

nome nere, tne picture went the

way of those in other big families.
She'd like tn knnw what tho p.

sident and his family were served
from her mother's sparkling-clean
kitchen, which wasn't event con connected
nected connected with the: little from. ho..,.

. -- w

wnere tne Asnton family was livine

in inn, tiri. a ..

in jouo. wnaiever u was, Mrs.
Sullivan Savs. was hnnnri tn ha.,.

been good, for Mrs. Ashton Was a

superlative COOK.

Mrs. Sullivan nmtmLr, f.

mily story that had to do with her

iiiuiner a consrernatinn tho ..r.

expected visitors and her dismay

iiigi. sne pnum serv. than, m

... w v.ai.i VII nil

tnmg finer than the tin plates

wnicn were all that early construc-

Although shp h pre lr Annnt-

member it, she was told that the

rresiaeni saia: "Now dpn t apo-
loeize. Mrs. Ashtnn Wahat'. ,a

enough for the workina man is

good enough for me."
Mrs. Sullivan'i father came to

tne (.ana Zone in tanA u- i

. ... ijui, j ic imu

oeen womng m South America,
had contracted and survived
vellow fever iml !, u;.

b. una uu iub way
ack to the United States when he

passea mrough the Isthmus and
found an urgent need in the new
Canal Zone for skilled

Mrs. Ashton, and her five children,
who had been living in Calumet,
Mich., joined him here a year lat later.
er. later. They were one of the first fa families
milies families in the Canal Zone.
They were fortunate enough to
Set housine .scarce in th.. J....

even if the house was little frame
building on a hilltop behind Mount
Hope which consisted of a dining
roP,m- twP bedrooms and a make makeshift
shift makeshift bathroom, with a detached

kitchen a few feet awav frnm th

Wild monkeys scamnered

f tha TTniirersitv nf Michloan

Medical Center, glaucoma can be

controlled ana minaness otten pre

vented.

niaucnma results frAm ahnnr

mal pressure in tne watery tiuia

of the eye. When the pressure

hiiilds nn it cuts off the normal

nutrition to the eve nerves and

when the nerves die incurabfe

blindness takes place.

Even ifc- glaucoma is caught m
its earlv staees. it Still can't be

completely cured, Goldsmith said,

but it can be controlled through
the use of eve drons and other

medication.

"The overall outlook for the pa patient
tient patient with glaucoma is now much
better than it Was in the nast."

Goldsmith said. "We are seeing

more early cases and are prevent preventing
ing preventing manv cases of blindness but

there is a long way to go."

He urged tnat everyone over 40

i ... j u, ngv uvc tuuiiiie eye
' H examination once a year. A slm slm-VJ
VJ slm-VJ pie and painless test of eye pref-

sure can determine If there is
danger of glaucoma. f

'...V

STARS ON HIS FILM-'U S. Army Pfc. Balph' Kirste aimi

the astronomical camera, ne ouut in nis spare time wniuvserv-
ing at Fort Dix,N.J, Kirs'te, a native of Dpnz'lg, Poland; shoots
the sun, moon, stars, planet! and man-made satellites.. Time Time-exposure
exposure Time-exposure of the' planet Jupiter, top photo, is an example, of his
work. Photo was made with Trl-X film, exposed for 20 minutes.
...... ,.r.;. .,.:..V;f;.t,
'-V-;-A,.t,;.:-:Jvi.wJ,.)l'vi,.;

r

FASTEST Kl.OWII
SKIN RELIEF
Sansational natr f raaialaaa
Cuticura MadicaUd Liquid
atatw akin Aimnamtark

' nfan(y-i.pada ra-
liaf of attaraally
eanaed pimplaa,
raaba. moiquito
bitaa, Iraah sunburn,
alhUU'a foot fluyl
CUTICURA
' atal a a .. m.

25

faci-

Mrs,

were few if any restaurant

lilies in tnnse onri,. A..,.

... Ufl'fl

Asnton operated a "mess" for ba

cneior workers. At times she had
as manv as on man h.

uic mens.
The boarders ate at a "first sit

ting before the children did and
sometimes, Mrs. Sullivan says, the
youngsters worried u.

hungry men would leave nothin?

ui me zamuy. menow, though,
there was always enough.
The only help in the house was
a man who worked with Mrs. Ash Ashton
ton Ashton in the kitchen Th. ii ...

. .. : -",..wm. nc gins oi ine
family had to d teh in tn tnH

bread, do other oh

table, a Job thev thorouehiv h.

tested.

In addittnn tn thk K j .

fed regularly, Mrs. Ashton was

apt to rind other, non payins
euests at her tahl n '3

could not resist a man who was

homesick or lonesome, or down
on his luck. The Ashton home be became
came became known as "hi,j i

, "Mum uaven.
and frequently a derelict would
find a few dnll.r. in.L.j u-

. im-Rru into nis
hand as he went on hij well-fed
way. One such handout was $20 1
huge sum for those days; the re-

stopped hin. "I won't need that,'

rest of them

Two of the immediate Ashton

family are still living on the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. They Mrs. Sullivan, who
worked in the telephone exchange
at Balboa Heights' for manv vears

and who now lives in Panama,

and her sister, Mrs. Kenneth M.
Edwards o' Balboa, who was
born the year after the Roosevelt
visit to the Isthmus. Also on the
Isthmus are 4 Ashton grandchil grandchildren
dren grandchildren T J tfhdnn nneratinne an.

pervisor at Miraflores Locks, Wil

liam and David Sullivan, and Mrs.
Ann Hale.

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it is a blend of fine Yardley
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TBS PA5AMA AMERICAN AJf TNPEflWUPI'J PAILT yiWAFE
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER Ur- 19S
laces Iowa As No
.earn
A,-
A
'' 'f..lov ,':;
xt
jtoiyv Retains Third Spot;
Auburn Holds Fourth Place
o
EdjtorvJCONRAOO SARCEANT,"

nax cght

tSU Rcd

. ., ... .: V

1

:-: "r

4,-
- 1-

y IARL WRIttHT
. NEW YORK (UPD The Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana State Tigers, surprise team
of the 1958 college football lea lea-son.
son. lea-son. today climaxed a steady
climb in the United Press Inter International
national International ratings by replacing Iowa
in first place.
Louisiana State moved up from
17th during the past five weeks
and took the No. 1 spot in the
wake oi a 50-18 Saturday night
-tjfph over Duke that boosted
i iacord to 8-0 Iowa, the new
ig!rt,1?hanipion,. alippea to sec-!
PiSsWgn and MisSissippij
movid back into the top 10 while
Ohio" State and Notre Dame
draaaed out. Ohio State, the 1957
dropped out Ohio State, the 1957
Big Tern champion, has been slip slip-pinglteadiiy
pinglteadiiy slip-pinglteadiiy in the ratings and
fell out of the aeleet group ior
the irst" time this season.
The 35 leading coaches who rate
the teams for UPI gave Louisiana
State 20 first-place votes and a
total 'of 324 points, Iowa the other
big Vote getter, received 14 first first-place
place first-place votes and 307 points.
Army, which scored in the final
seconds Saturday to gain a 14-7
victory over Rice, collected the

Exciting Matches Feature
Dunlop Tourney 3rd Round

Jim Hinkle, one of the "dark
horses" of the first flight of the
1958 Dunlop Golf Championship
now being played at the Pana Panama
ma Panama Golf Club, gave four strokes to
Capt. Charlie Kade from Albroo
and found himself on the short
end of a 3 and 2 score Saturday
afternoon. .
Kade, fresh from his victory
over young Jeff Kline, won all
the stroke holes, but to make
matters worse, shot a smart 78 to
cut the dressing on the cake. A
icore of 78 and getting four
itrokes in addition was just too
much for the Balboa sharpshooter.
While Hinkle usually shoots in the
very low seventies, the lour
stroke advantage was too much.
In another upset, Col. Betron,
fenm Alhrnnk. took f O U r
:.t"L .nil
Whipped him S and 4 over the 18 18-hole
hole 18-hole route Saturday. Betron i con
sistency in the wetness oi ic
course was more than N e n e
could overcome.
Defending Dunlop champion Gor Gor-die.
die. Gor-die. Dalton advanced to the third
nf nliv when he defeated
ir.raiimo de la Guardia by
Erasmo's smooth game that he
used in defeating Dr. Massot de deserted
serted deserted him in his match with Goo Goodie
die Goodie and he was unable to ever
catch Dalton. Don Erasmo said,
concerning the match, "When I 3 3-putted
putted 3-putted No. 1 from 15 feet, I knew
I just didn't have it."
Miduro Wins Match
In the second flight, medalist
Mike Maduro took five 'strokes
from Pablo Duran and never
gave Duran a chance afterward.
The match was close throughout,
but Maduro finally won out by a
score of 4 and 3.
Luis Chandeck, fresh from his
win over Halman, defeated Frank
Cain by a close score of 1 up over
the 18-hole route to put himself in
line for a semifinal berth. Valla Valla-rino,
rino, Valla-rino, Jr., who defeated Col. Mooty
of Albrook by a score of 3 and 2
in another close match, will bei
Chandeck' opponent.
TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY! 0,40
GREAT FORTUNE NIGHT!
$150.00 K
Be One of The Lucky Winners
of These Cash Prizes!
1st Prize $100.00
tnd
3rd
4th
25.00
15.00
10.00
THE FORTUNE NIGHT
PLAYS AT 7:00 P.M.
On the Screen:
Great Double Feature!
Peter Finch In
"BATTLE OF THE
RIVER PLATE"
In Technicolor!
Dirk Bogarde Marlus
Goring In
"IH Meet By Moonlight"

TODAY .?EqnA?csES-TQDAY

CAPITOLIO
25C. ' 15c.
t BANK! 9125.00
T DESERT DEVIL
Pedro Armendarlz
- Also:'"-,,
CAPT.' BLACK JACK
with Goo. ganders

other first-place vote and 233
points while remaining third. Au Auburn
burn Auburn held fourth place with 212
Mints.

Wisconsin. 184, Oklahoma, 169,.
Purdue 126, Mississippi 102, North
Western, 52, ,and Pittsburgh 46
completed the top 10.
Syracuse headed the second 10
with 39 points. The Air Force
Academy Ohio State, North Caro
lina, Texas Christian, nice, soum-
ern Mewoaisi, ueorgia xecu,
Navy. Notre Dame and Florida
rounded out the second 10.
Notre Dame and California uea
for 20th. Thes 21 teams were the
only ones mentioned on the bal ballots
lots ballots this week.
Each coach votes for 10 teams
in tne oraer ne rates mem na nationally.
tionally. nationally. Points are awarded on
a 10-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis for votes
from first through tenth place.
Pittsburgh's 29-26 triumph over
Notre Dame Saturday enabled the
Panthers to make the biggest ad
vance in me ratings uus ween,
moving from 20th to 10th. Notre
Dame suffered the biggest drop.
slipping from 10th into a tie for
20th.
Ohio State dropped from ninth
to 13th after playing a 14-14 tie
with Purdue.
Fidanque Beats Dehlinger
In an uDset match. Erl Fidan-
que defeated young Leo Dehlinger
Saturday afternoon by a surpris surprising
ing surprising score of 3 and 2. Leo "just
couldn t nit a tning as ne expres expressed
sed expressed it, and Fidanque came in with
a rusn 10 win me maim
Lidits Round
Louise Jones, ever a threat to
any of -the Isthmian golf-playing
larii'bs f rtAlr mir another tOD-
tiighf Vi'w'wyi y
score of 4 ana 3 aaturaay auer auer-noon.
noon. auer-noon. Jones smooth game lost
none of its brilliancy despite the
weather and she had no trduble,
althoueh Prudv samely tried to
win.
In another match in the ladies
bracket. Mrs. Mansfield defeated
Mrs. Biees bv a score of 4 and 2
to put herself in line 'for a shot at
the 'Championship.
The final round of the ladies'
bracket will feature a match be
tween Mrs. Louis Jones and Mrs.
Mansfield. Mrs. Jones will be hard
Dut it to overcome the high
handicap of Mrs. Mansfield, which
will average almost one stroKe per
hole, and if only for this reason,
the match will be well worth view
ing.
Men's Semifinals Tops
The matches in the third round
of the men's flights will feature
semifinals worthy of any local
club tournament. In the cham championship
pionship championship flight, defending cham champion
pion champion Gordie Dalton will meet Be Betron,
tron, Betron, with Betron having a four
stroke advantage.
Both these players are' now
playing at the top of their games,
and Gordie is determined to take
away the beautiful silverware
which John Mayles and B i 1 1 i e
Doel have hidden away for the
winner.
In the other semifinal match,
Dr. Herb Mitten, former Panama
Open and Isthmian Amateur
Champion, will play Capt. Charlie
Kade. Mitten, with a handicap of
only 2, will be giving away six
strokes to the Albrook captain.
If both are playing their regular
game, the match should be quite
close, with the winner placing
himself in the final round to meet
the winner of the Dalton-Betron
match a week, from' this next Sun
day.
Play in the final round as in the
1957 tournament, will be Over the
36-hole route of match play, in
all hrackets of the tournament.
In the semifinal matches of the
second flight, Mike Maduro is
scheduled to play Erl Fidanque,
with the former getting a 2-stroke
advantage. Mike is determined to
win this bracket, but after watch watching
ing watching Erl takr pver JJirblo Duran,
the match should be' fluite close,!

the breaks determining the win- thpught more oi me as a man manner.
ner. manner. '' i ager than they did as a general
' In the second of the matches in manncrpr

the second round, Luis Chandeck
will play Vailarino. Chandeck will
give away three strokes to his
younger opponent, but his smooth
game should match the match
even.
ITODAY ENCANTO .25 -.151
WAHOO! $115.00
Betsy Palmer in
"TRUE STORY OF LYNN
STUART" Plus
"Escape From San Quintin"

7 IV O LI
35o. 20c.
Spanish Program!
Aquellos Tiempoa
Del Cuple
with Lilian de Cellls
LA HERIDA
LUMINOSA
Arturo de. Cordova

VICTORIA
15c.
CAPTAIN
BLOOD
with- Error' Flynn
Also:
DARK CITY
with 8. Hayden

HAS HIS PICK-It's great to
be the star of a World Series.
Bob Turley of the New York Yan
kees tackles a pile of mail and
messages at his Baltimore home,
can't possibly fill all the re requests
quests requests for speaking dates.
2 Undefeated
Boxers Clash
Sunday Night
Two undefeated fighters,
Panama featherweight cham champion
pion champion Jesus Santamarla and
Venezuela's Isidro Rodriguez, a
lightweight, meet S a n d a y
night in a National Gym ten ten-rounder
rounder ten-rounder at a weight limit of
130 pounds.
Santamarla has won 16
straight bouts while the Tisl Tisl-tor
tor Tisl-tor boasts a record of 21 con consecutive
secutive consecutive victories.
Rodriguez, who has a win
over top-ranked Yen ezuela
126-pounder Chicharrita Me Medina
dina Medina to his credit, arrived in
Panama Sunday afternoon
and began working out at the
rational Gym yesterday;
The Venezuelan, reportedly,
a hard hitter, will train at the
Colon Arena-; tomorrow af ter-:
noon at S:30.' - ''. A
In Sunday's eightooupdUaew
mifinal, young Benjamin ixw
Is tangles' with veteran Kid
Foster fn a winner-take-all
fight. They have signed to
make 155 pounds.
Two four-round p r 1 1ms
round out the card.
General admission is $1.25.
Richards First
Planned to Stay
As Oriole G.M.
BALTIMORE, Md., Nov. 11
(UPI) Manager Paul Richards
of the Baltimore Orioles, who Is
giving up his duties as the club's
general manager to Lee Mac Mac-Phall,
Phall, Mac-Phall, initially thought of stay staying
ing staying on as general manager and
calling in a new man for the
field.
Richards made the surprise
disclosure at Memorial Stadium
yesterday during MacPhail's
first Baltimore news conference.
After MacPhall stressed he
was stepping into his new post,
not ah a figurehead, but as a
man with authority. Richards
urn osked when the move to
split his dual duties originated.
"This started." he replied
"hapk hefore most of you realize
.In July, I decided the Job (of
i manager and general manager)
was too bte for one man, entlre-
lv inn hlir for .tap."
"At first I considered hiring a
manager and we considered two
wnnrt nnu Oeorge Kell ann Frea
Hutchinson. But after talking, It
was obvious "to me theowners
j "i insisted thatif we did hire
someone, the new man should
, Pome )n with the authority anrl
Hip nbllitv to exerclpe mat, au
thority. I suggested thar tne
owners talk with three peonle
nnd eventually Lee wm slened
Obvlouslv. I volunteered to relln-
oulsh a considerable amount of
my duties."
RIO
35c.
20c.
KINGS GO FORTH
; with Tony Curtis
Also:
Lone Ranger & Lost
City of Gold
with Clayton Moore

I I .,', i'JM'M-.inn I

Fort Kebbe Mixed Laatvo

Teams .'TV T W L
Iguanas v 40 28
HiKhoockets 40 28
fHi-Los 40 28
She Boives 38 30
Hits and 2 Mrs. .. 37 31
Sputternicki 35 33
Sad Sacks 34 34
"V" 30 38
Doubtful Fivs 28 40
Jefes 18 50
.. Hi-los 3 Sha lofves 1
With the Ieuanas droDDins three.
and the Highpockets doing like likewise,
wise, likewise, the Hi-Los moved into a
triple tie for first place with the
aiorementioned quints. Only in tne
middle game, did the Hi Lo's low,
and the She Boivea took their una
punta.
Uhe Allen family, Ed and Mi
riam some assistance of Harry
Barnes had a merry time on the
Kobbe Lanes. Ed had to get his
500 scratch series (511) the hard
way by getting a 209 in the exit
round.- Miriam tabbed 500 and
Harry 530 both hdcp. It was a
lonely lady, Kathy Shepard that
broke into the coveted 500 circle
with a 508 hdcp.
Sputternlcks 3 I aims 1
Despite having four going over
the 5C quota, ther Iguanas were
skinned by the Sputternick. Igua Iguanas,
nas, Iguanas, chewed up the first game by
24 pins, and in the next round the
Sputtnermcks kicked in with a win
by 14 sticks.. With, honors even,
the last game was for two poiii s,
and the Sputternicks clicked for a
38.
For the winners. Wilev Wil
liamson walloped a 508 scratch
and 550 hdcp, and Chuck Jones
was not far behind with 543 hdcp
ana jack conked in 521. The four
some of the Iguanas that starred
was up of four knaves and a
lady.' Lady Gwennedth Dack had

Giants Run Out Of Undefeated
Opponents; Throw Pro Football

... ..
Division Races
NFL Standings
United Press International
Eastern Division
W L T Pet. PF FA
Cleveland
5 2 0 .714 202 152
5 2 0 .714 150 115
3 4 0 .429 150 183
I 4 0.429 127 155
2 4 1 .333171 192
1 5 1 .167 148 192
New York
Washington
Pittsburgh
Chi. Cards
Philadelphia
Western
Division
6 1 0 .857 255 118
5 2 0 .714 217 152
4 3 0 .571 233 175
3 4 0 .429 107 209
2 4. 1 .333 162 181
1 5 1 .167 119 223
Baltimore
Chi. Bears
Los Ang.
San Fran.
Detroit
Green Gay
Sunday's
Results
NewYork 24 Baltimore 21
Pittsburgh 31 Philadelphia 24
Detroit 30 Cleveland 10
Chicago Bears 24 Green Bay 10
Los Angeles 56 San Francisco 7
By EARL WRIGHT
The New York Giants have run
out of undefeated opponents, the
National League division races
are wide open and the turnstiles
are spinning like propeller blades.
That's the NFL situation today
with five weeks remaining, and
Coach Jim Lee Howell's Giants
are the team the other top clubs
are cheering and cursing, ine
Giants, two games behind Cleve
land two weeks ago, have put
both division titles up for grabs
with dramatic triumphs over pre
viously unbeaten teams.
The Giants shattered Cleve
land's five game victory streak
Nov. 2 and Sunday they upset the
Baltimore Colts, only team to
reach the halfway mark in the
campaign with a perfect record,
24-21.
New .York's victory befora 71, 71,-163
163 71,-163 at Yankee Stadium, largest
crowd ever to see a pro football
game in the big city, enabled the
Giants to tie the Browns (both
5-2) for first in the Eastern Di Division.
vision. Division. It also cut the Baltimore
(6-1) margin over the Chicago
Bears (5-2) to one game In the
Western race.,
Pat Summerall's 28 yard field
goal with 2:40 to go provided
New York's victory margin after
Sam Huff of the Giants stole one
of George Shaw's passes.
Liens Upset Browns
The Detroit Lions gave New
York a vital assist by upsetting
the Browns before 75,563 at
Cleveland, 30-10. The Bears took
advantage of New York's triumph
by whipping the Green Bay
Packers, 24-10.
The Rams crushed the San
Francisco Forty-Niners, 56-7, be before
fore before 95,082 at Los Angeles; Bobby
Layne's four touchdown passes
sparked the Pittsburgh Steelers to
a 31-24 victory over the Eagles at
Philadelphia, and Eddie Lebar Lebar-on's
on's Lebar-on's five touchdown passes paced
the Redskins to a 45-31 victory
over the Chicago Cardinals at
Washington.
Sunday's action produced an
NFL six-game attendance high of
342,734, bettering the record of
295,000 set last week.
Shaw, playing quarterback in

ma a uwtJ 'f

Martin 529. I.UU1M Ml er 810. na,
Red. CllboV513, all hdcp.

t.j .1K -H U u. 1 "Irnnnrl hv tii rnrfnlei "Rut' the "Je

Hishpockets 1
Three Hits and S Mrs.; 3
Th Highpockets were .'lowered
by a 3 to I count by the 3 Hits
and 2 Mrs. Only in the second
cam of the evening were1'. the
Highpockets high and ;then; hy;, on-
iv ten Dins. .- r
With two of the "Hlti rolllni 5u0
scratch' series! B Fleshman and
Sal Laauadarea. the Hits and Mrs
were not to be denied. Jni.-the
handicap set," all of the Hits and,
oe rs made it .-B AMMUi)ot
bfleshamn 490 knd 5iW, Sal-y573
and Hoff 538. For. the Pockets,
Dick Leslie worked over the. pins
for 554 hdcp, and Al Hume rolling
a 201 game had 500 scratch and
545 hdcp.
Sad Sacks 3 Doubtful 5
In this match; the Sad finished
second, and the Doubtful Five
next to last. The Sad Sacks,
.vhinnsl tha Ttnilhtflll FiVM bv 97
pins in the curtain-raiser. It took
an outstanding 255 game by Jim
01inger.to bring the Doubtful Five
into the win column, ana Jim
needed every pin because thewin thewin-ning
ning thewin-ning margin was two maples,, 937
to 935
Both teams' came out of the
stratosphere but the Sad Sacks,
839 was the winner for two points.
Jim Qlihger's 539 scratch netted
him 607. hdcp, Mabel Leslie made
535 hdcp. For tne' Glad Sacks, Art
Dodson and Harry Gropple made
509 and 512 scratch,- and the other
three sacks made it the hdcp
way, Jean Smith 518,' Charlotte
Dodson 512, and Cork)rf Boyle 506.
Jefes 3 "V" 1
The Jefes did flot" act as the
chiefs of the cellar, when they
,. .. -,
Wide Open
9
place of the Injured -John Unitas,
tnrew touchdown passes to Lenny
Moore and Ray Berry to give the
Colts a 14-7 halftime lead.
But Charley1 Conerbr. 38-year-
old quarterback: hero- of New
York's second naif rally t Cleve
land, made: it Mallii, with a 25-
yard pass to Kyle Rote. Conerly
then directed a 57-yard marcn
and ran ; interference as Frank
Gifford swept 13 yards around end
to give the Giants a '21-14 third
period lead. Shaw .' completed a
four-yard scoijng-'pawto Moore
early in the final period and had
me nous on tne new iorx a
when Huff made1 his key inter
ception.
Tobin Rote, threw touchdown
passes to Jim Gibbons, Howard
Cassady and Gene Gedman as the
Lions extended their domination
over the Browns.' Cleveland now
is 0-4 in regular season play
against Detroit, the : only club it
does not lead in the won .lost
records.. r
Outfox Clever Browns
The Lions outfoxed the usually
clever Browns several times dur during
ing during a 59-14 spree in the 1957 title
game and did it again Sunday
when Cassady booted short,
onside kickoff and Detroit's Dave
Switsell recovered on the Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland 46. The Lions" had only a 6-3
lead at the time and seven plays
later Rote passed to Gibbons,
whom the Lions obtained from
the Browns this year, for the key
touchdown.
Jim Brown gained 83 yards,
boosting his season rushing total
to 1,011. He is the sixth NFL play player
er player ever to gain 1,000 or more
yards'' rushing jn a season but he
was held without a touchdown in
a game for the first time this
year as Cleveland .dropped Us
second game after winning us
first five.
Rick Casares ran 64 yards for
a touchdown to lead the Bears to
victory before 48,424 at Chicago.
He gained 113 yards by rushing
while the Green Bay ball carri carriers
ers carriers totalled only 52.
Billy Wade threw two touch touchdown
down touchdown passes to Del Shofner, one
apiece, to Jim Phillips and Leon
Clarke and ran for another as the
Rams recorded their biggest vic victory
tory victory over the Forty-Niners.
Layne, Pittsburgh's quarterback
and the lad the Giants face at
Pitt Stadium next Sunday, threw
three scoring passes to Tom
Tracy and one to Ray Mathews.
Lebaron, Washington's tiny sig signal
nal signal caller, tossed three scoring
passes to Joe Walton and two to
Jim Podoley.
QUICKIE LANCUACt LESSONS
T AT1WPT.
Md.
(UPI) Chris
Schenkel NBC
TVsoortscaster
who win nanaiB Tuesday iuu, iuu,-000
000 iuu,-000 Washington, D.C. Internation
al, "Jias been taking- "quickie
lessons'!, in ..Spanish, a t m a
Portuguese and Russian in order
to be able to interview owners
nd v jockeys in their n a t it
tongues. 1'

'mitlistAH'tha v': ina see saw

matcn. inft "V TOOK me opening
win; : and in the next vgame in increased
creased increased the margin by 47 more
to challf up three markers.
Herb Clarke was the big chief
in the scratch class with 509, but
played, fiddle to Helen Winkler in
the handicap -division when Helen
hit 562. Bill Beebe and Bob Winkl Winkler
er Winkler wero in there all the way with
S23 and ,52Q. The' f'V" had their
own standouta when Pete Basham
bashed in 505 oins scratch, and 577
hadcKommy Thomas tallied 507
and Ray4 Burton broke 557 both
hdfcp.'-- : '-.".-.
BALBOA MEN'S LEAGUE
Team -i-.'::' -' W L
Hillman Cars ; 19 5
Lincoln-Life 16 8
Kent Cigarette 15 7
Zenith TV 13 7
Cafe Duran 13 11
Martini Vermouth 11 13
Goodyear Tires i 11 13
Astra Products 11 13
Tivoli Travels 10 14
Pepsi .Cola 9 15
Balboa Beer 8 16
Blue .'Star Milk 5 19
Leading averages: Toland 182,
Lane 175, H. DeLuca 175
Hillman Cars 3 Lincoln Life 1
As fast as. netf contenders' as-
sert themselves, and threaten the
Hillman Cars, it is that fast that
the Hillman? eliminate the threat.
Last weekend, the Lincoln Lifers
threatened the Hillmans, and in
fact won .the -first game by 17. At,
that stage of the game the Hill Hill-mans
mans Hill-mans stepped up their speed, and
woq, .-by. .24
With 'boners all even, the third
game proved a runaway for the
Cars, by 78, sticks. The high pow
ered Hillmans-had tour of their l
five bowlers i going, at the Five
Hundred Speed, Joe Burgoon 518,
Tato Garrido 530, George Metzger
552, and Jimmy, Bowen 520. Only
two oi tne uncoin inters couia
match this, Harry Klumpp show showed
ed showed the kids a nifty 545 and Rev Reverend'
erend' Reverend' Kerry 553..,,
Iterit 3" Martini Vermouth 1 ?
Irt Contrast to the above match
this was' one of those low scoring
affairs, with Kent coming out, on
top in. three of the-four points. The
first round was Teal dose, 769 to
764,-five in favor of the Kents. In
the final Martini broke the ice, by
winning, by. 20 .pins. The .high meo
Ull VIM1! .tCflllU ; VCIC 1U ..U1G YOU O.
Dick Sovster of Kent with 488. ant
Jofitihy Palm for Martini 48Q. In
fact the scoring was so sparse
that two '300 series crept into
the picture.
'Calfe Durrfn 3' lenith TV T
The fact that Humberto DeLuca,
knocked off. 563 pins off into tne
pits, did not prevent the Zenith
TV's being jammed off the air by
a 3 to'l count at the hands of the
five cups of Duran Coffee. The Zfo
mths got their point early, Dut-af
ter that Durans gathered the next
three winning tabs. The league
leadine bowler. -Bob Toland al
though tops for the Durans, .drop-
i : l : : .1. .or' T
yen jji ius 4vt;rjise wiui.a -taj. xwu
300 sets, did not help the' Zeniths,
who several weeks agft. were the
hottest team on the lanes.
Balboa Beer 4,Tivoll Travels 0
Fof week's, the "Tivoli Travel A'
gents won the first and lost
the rest. This week they changed
the script by losing the first and
all the others. The first game was
a runaway fon the 'Balboa Beers.
The second one was close with the
Tivoli going down: by merely) 11
mho rTh m lnrt nnA ait a n hoefh
liis -i iic moil viic nas a
L-..t..- a j u:-
UUU31 lOI lilt DCCr OUUS, UCtHUSC
ii.. 1... 4i. u 1... ..T.

1110 taiici iuuii ti vy mice onwiva.. i ; t-uj a
Only one 500 .series was record-1 ndden by Eddie Arcaro won the
ed in this duel of maple pins, when $88,500 Roamer Handicap at Ja Ja-Rav
Rav Ja-Rav DulM of th Ralhna souad maica. '

smacked 513. This 4 to 0 shellac-;
ing dropped the Tivolis from fifth. NEW BRUNSWICK, NX (UPI)
to ninth place, and it brought the BiU "Austin', the nation's leading
Balboa Beers, out of the cellar.. imainr .ft,leM scoref. suffered two

Astra Products 2
Goodyear Tires" 2
Astra Products, formerly Knapp
Plumbers, dropped the first two
games, but packed enough pins in
the finale to insure -themselves an
even split, with the potentially
tough Goodyear Tires.
MacLane of the Goodyeari, was
on his way to a 600 series, when he
was -credited with 194 ana ,zm
games, but ran into an obstacle,
and came up. with a, 149 to nave
567, to be the best of the two
teams.
Astra. Products produced two
good series. Ray Schneider start
ing out weak but finishing with a
210 totaled 546 for thev night.i and
Joe Bieber broke into the charm
ed society with 511.
.Pepsi Cola 3, Blue Star Milk I
With the Balboa Beers emerg emerging
ing emerging from the cellar, that position
is now occupied solely by the Blue
Star Milk men,' who dropped, three
credit markers against the Pepsi
Cola softdrinkers. j ;.
The v Pepsis -were hot extended
in the first, round, but In the sec second
ond second the Blue Stars .made it rather
uncomfortable, for: the .eventual
. 1 1 1.1. 1 1. I
winners, repsi, wim six -uuis tvvt
aratipg.the two, teams. However,
I in tbexf iutjd,Jhe; Blue Stars
fell into their bad
I 'habit and went
down bv 61 nieces of lumber.
D It,.' XT..,.. HA
the best salvo for' the Blue' Stars,
a 479. but this was- rather weak to
Tony Luttenberger'i' 505. Anoth
er week like the past semsna
could put the Pepsi Cola-Into, the
thick of the race

ymoss FavonterTo-Win

Todays'

Jntertatjonai Race

AYRE5."
isa.vi.wu, wiurf vurij cauyMoi
moss the Irish bred champion of
Europe, .ruled-- favorite to.win
today's $100,000 Washington,
D. C; .International turf, classic
at lanxeht, out; pmpomting his
odds, wat a-guessing game ,':
lea- norses from seven countries
run in this omlo and one-half race
over .the 4uri course. Laurel v0.ffi-.
ciais ; n.opeiuuy. -expect 40,000- fans
to jam their horse: park for the
- .1. -: . f ... ...
aevemii runuuig oi me' glODal
race, juiear skics ana a fast track
were forecast. ;
The lield was gathered : from
Russia, Australia. Germany. Ar
gentina and Venezuela as well as
Ireland to take on two horses
from the United States Mrs.

ullZtv "JK 'emsana rjwrs. h,ad po Jrouble skimmipg .along
Herbert Herff's. Tudor Era. t Ithc r fcedi fenceV. -fi
Ballymosa, ymdouhtedW ipmvs!'.'

best foreign horse ever to com
j pete in the,vent. But the magnet
jwhich may? draw a '.record crowd
jto the coursf is the first appear
nce .J-America, of iwo steeds
i?om ."e Spvet 1 Garnir and
Zaryad.
.."
Soviet -Horses 'Are Outsiders
The thoroughbreds from the
U.S.S.R. are considered outsiders.
Nobody knows what to expect of
tnem. But ttaiiymoss' form has
been firmly -established. The Irish
colt beat the best in England
when he won the King George
and Queen Elizabeth stakes at
Ascot and then humbled the best
on the continent in the Arc

dTnomphe at Longchamps nearji954,. will ride Tharp,. owned by
Paris.' ... iearletnn Hi. Pa1mr' ttt W-wViuf.

Estimates as to" the odds on
oauymuss ai pusi ume u:w p.
m.,esi.) ranged all the way
from 2 to 1. to even money. Clem,
America's chief hope, was the
second choice at 5 to 2 -and
Tudor Era next at 5 te 1.
Then came Germany's Orsini
at 8 to 1; Australia's Sailor's
Guide at 10 to 1; Tharp. another
Jrish; colt, at' 10 to 1; The Rus
sian pair who will race as an
entry; at : 20 to lji Argentina's Re
voque latOQ toi l: sand Venezuela's
ANNUAL MARLIN
TOURNAMENT
, Reports from the fishing boats
In the Ptftas Bay area indicate
the fishing was rather poor and
not many catches made.
Weekend Sports
Summary
i .
Saturday
NEW YORK (UPI r- Warhead,
r - 0:1 c.h.lt. onri
owned bv Mrs. Mabel Scholtz ana
broken bones, in his left hand as
unbeaten and untied Rutgers
scored ai 18-0 victory over La:
fayette. -t
DETROI,ritUPI)-:The Chicago
Black Hawks- scored three goals
in the first period and went on 10
beat the Detroit Red Wings, 4-3;
in the1 National Hockey League's
nationally-televised game
BATON ROUGE, La. (UPI)
Louisiana State 0 v ere a m e an
earlv? 6-0 deficit to crush Duke,
... A., ? .-J .....
au-10. ana remain as uiid vi uc
nation's two major colleges with
unbeaten and untied football rec records;
ords; records; '
Sunday
STOCKHOLM, Sweden (UPD
Sweden's amateur ice h 0 c k ey
team scored a 5-2 victory ovr
the Kenbwla Packers, the Cana
dian team which is scheduled to
make a tour of Russia later this
month. ;t''
' NEUMUENSTER, I Germany
(UPI) wArmin ary, star Gerj
man sprinter, was clocked in an
unofficial world- record time of
For the Best

ft' M

2'-,,,; ill ; nes and;enlrtaiiiment

m 5 ,840 PANAMA

j :. ,.'.. "f

tha hors'es'afiave complete
tnem were on" the track
Iterdav for' thorn, final
yes-
exprriKAM.
Tudor Era worked on the dirt
track; the others .tried the graaa
Avuurse, w j n -,
if H , J
Billymos vTeok To Track
Australian..- horn iockeyiArthur
(Scobie) Breasley, who has. been
riding in mngianc; lor.evetl'
years, and was the leading rider
last year, took Ballymosa onto
the .track. Bally Moss went only
a half mile in a move designed to
acquaint him with the sharp
turns more' than anything else.
His training was completed at
Newmarket in England before he
was flown to the u.s. Ballymosa
Sailors Guide. jryAi.;;;'6rsinft
Escribano and Revoque also were were-out
out were-out .' for exercise. .,. -sr..
The Russians are expected to
try, the time-tested strategy of
sending one horse out in front to
ensure a fast early pace and then
have the other horse strike for
victory with a late rush.. The
dra ':'ior':iioJtv'Bltibnaiavred
the plan.
Saryad, whd will be ridden by
Viktor KovalvY got the rail. He
is expected to go to the front.
Garnir, winner of the S-o v i e t
Derby, is the late xunner. He will
be ridden by V Nikolai; Nasimov,
the "Eddie Arcaro of Russia".-
Arcaro who gave America its
first victory : ; in the International.
when he won with Fisherman in
Fnnp nthr Amprifan rinprc hooa' 1
mounts, with-WHlle Shoemaker on"
Clem, Willie Harmatz on Tudor .2
Era, Howard Grant on ,Sailor'
Guide, and Ismael Valenzuela on...
Revoque? .(jif ?'
ThiswiHbe'the-last race for,!'
Ballymoss. Although he is owned"
by John McShain of Philadelphia,
he will be ehipped back 6 1 Eng-;;
land ito stand at stud.' N
The. winnerfegets v ; purse o',
$70,000 r with?, second place worth
$15,000, third $10,000, and iiourliij;
$5,000.

r t n r

A blue Inatliri was boated vt)
Capt. H. Grimes aboard the "La
mta" avfetaglrig ;158'ihl- 3t
J. MitchussOn, aboard the:"Tiri rr
Goose," lost a small, marlln. v
The "Nautilus" jrepdrtS InjeeJ
sailfish boated and one released.
Chubby Wright boated a 39-lb,
amberjack on nine-thread line,
No repotts have been received
from the Army boats ; or; the
smal boats fishing around Cocos
without radios. -.. ,
One more lady has entered "the
tournament. She is Mrs, Mary &
McDougall who Is fishing aboard--the
"Yankee."
Bait is scarce but the weather
Is good. ".
...
MAY LOSE QUARTERBACK "..-.
, SALT LAKE JCITY. -Utati (UPI)
Quarterback Lee Grosscwmay ,t
be lost to the. University of Utah
for the rest of the season. tX. rays
will be taken today to determine
if the Utah passing ace : suffered
a broken collar bone -in .Satufr v
day's 20-0 loss to Colorado State m
Universitys :-.i;:st ;

seconds for the 60-yard": dash.
ATLANTA, Ga. (UPI) JUliUS
Boros of Mid PineSi N.CV'ahot a
5-under-par 67 to win the 'Carting
upen gou tournament with a score
Of 284. ".
30c
PAUL NEWMAN
Natalie WOOD in L
"The girl he left
, BEHIND" v
...... In TECHNICOLOR I
TOMORROWrvr
POPULAR -NIOHTI-v-f'?: f 1
: Lena TURNER la-'
"THE PRODIGALf

In : TECHNICOLOR f if f FV

1 090 COLOM &

4m

1.
'fMll.Jti-'



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1S5

TOT tLS AMI AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT KtWSPAPCB
FAOE MINI

Lionel

Cfy

pi

4

f

X'.

BACK IN BOSTON Evidently having given up on himself
as a pitcher, Gene Conley of the Milwaukee Braves returned,
.VP Boston, where he launched his National League baseball
v career but "in an entirely .different game with the basket ;
I ball Celtics. Here the towering right-hander is flanked by
Mike Farmer, left, and Ray Felix of the New York Knicka.

By OSCAR FRALEY

- V

" Climaxed by the record-break.
tog puioruu.uu ox jLionci- tt tt-gu
gu tt-gu ot tiaiuuow City, lue secwiid
jwatiu American, owuu : jaee
turned oui,'mj oe an uitreoW
specucie wmcu tatisueu Uo.
Wiuiau ouer w. tu :Xuiai
one, uuier lHviteo. iausts vua
toe targe ciowa atiuiaug.-.
also oeiifllteiy s estaousaey. ; the
program as an unnuai aporu
ieakure.rft;S7ri:it!.i;:,:-'
JLfit specuiatioiv as to whither
Fergus, ? 8AI' il-y"r-olo, couia
Dnr his record na repeat ",a
the cuampipn was aasered
wueh he awam the loo-yara tree
styie heat in the time of 1:02
bettering his mark of 1.05 set In
' Fergus was presented the S6-
Inch trophy ': nonated by Gov.
potter who also presented' med medals
als medals and a trophy to other first first-place
place first-place winners. Finishing
behind Fergus for the second
straight year was RIcardo Bayleg
whp was timed at 1:07, and Er Er-nes.to
nes.to Er-nes.to Rojat, also of Rainbow Ci

ty, clocked at 1:11 to the No.,

posiuon.

B. I. Everson, director of

Transcortation and Terminals

j Bureau, and Judge Loren Hill-

singer spilt the assignment of a a-warding
warding a-warding medals to second-place
winners. Awards will be given
to third-place winners.
' Botlca corona. Radio Center,
S.A.. Cafe Manhattan, ; yictor
Fond and Co., Joyerla Paolillo.

Sidney Smith of Rainbow City,
and Leonard k. Beckford and

Oilberto Blackwood of Colon

donated all Medals.

... Added, attractions to the pro program
gram program were exhibitions by Pedro
Diaz, who swam? '100 yards in
l:0i;! and ;Joe Biackman, who
covered 200 yards In 2:03. Both
are holders of records in Pana Panama
ma Panama end.dlsplayed" the great form
which has gained them places on
the team for the Central Amrei Amrei-can
can Amrei-can Games in Caracas, veneme-

l iger Kags

Brariiff

- f

yua

Tying

Rounds

ir mivoR unions ; insve remained nnscored upon in

x V InterscholasUc competition.
. It'll probably be billed as the t This has been a bad year for
moiUmoorUnt football same since !Pass.og. attacks.' Cristobal ranks

tackle football came to "the Canal i second to the cellar-dwelling Jh-

Ne teaching Fer Gifferd

. Frank GJford, the New York

Giant back, was telling' Fraut

NEW YORK (UPD Fearless
Frsley's facts and figures:
Lee Macphail's twitc-u to Baiu Baiu-more
more Baiu-more moved Jerry Coieman 'sol 'solidly
idly 'solidly into the heir ; apparent's role
toucceed Geotge Weiss if and
when .he. steps down jfs New York
Yankee general manager but tne
jockeying continues as to who
evemuaUy may aucceed J Casey
Stengel. 7' :l" '.
Ralph'Houk, being on Stengel's
staff, seemed to have" the inside
track. But Weiss takes an ever
tighter grip on the 'Yankee reins
and he- is1 known to 'think' highly
of Ed Lopatr. thea, too, he and
Stengel aren'i- the greatest of
pals despite all the sunshine and
roses when' Casey signed his new
contract and, hewoa't want Sten Stengel's.
gel's. Stengel's. vboy.'V 'U i w
The Havana International, Nov.
13-16," ioUowed'br the Internation International
al International Champ onahip and Canada .Cup
at Mexico City,, Nov. ao-23. now
gives pro golf a 'fall tourf. which
leads right Into the winter tour.
iiritth HaamJ tie an) avrAAT nt( th

UBa.'SftbeH- ii?i"JAil Iany, ihe-formcr' Notre Dame

Burke as -iw man io 'wa:a,next:,tw""f w" iu .,ume
year f'because' he's really arrived Dan Shannon", a g-eat Irish de de-at
at de-at the tot) ttt Iris game.: :ln fensive end, was knocked 1 out on

women's golf Lomse Suggs picks, a, murd down play against, Okla

Mickey wngnt as tne nexx. atoe
Didrikion," 'w h i e ha naturally,
means best.'..,;. v: ;

Zone when Cristobal travels to

Balboa to tangle with the Bulldogs
Friday night. The, prize f for the
winner will' be the coveted, lntr;

scholastic championship for 1958.
The Tigers. ; from. .the Atlantic
Side wil have a slight edge in the
"pressure" department. for not

having lost a game so far this sea
son in interschool competition they
ean afford the luxury of a tie and
still wrest the crown from the de defending
fending defending champs: but for the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs the game is a' "must." They
either win this one or surrender to
Cristobal the title of grid champa
until next y ear. ; . ;j,..vv

"Scanning closely over thV: vital

jfetatistics of the season thus far,

to repeat their 1957 championship.
The records show that the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs have ground out a total of
1008 yards on the ground while the
Tigers, though undefeated and un-scored-upon
are well behind with

633. Phil Cage's 397 yards is tops

in we loop. .., r
The Bulldogs have racked no a

total of 40 points in three games

ana nave allowed 13 to be scored
against them Cristobal's three-

game total is exactly half of Bal Balboa's.
boa's. Balboa's. 20, but they hold n edge
la defense In the fact that they

nior College. JC has I and the Ti-

Beifw PI dyed at Summit Hills

Dunn Named

gers have completed 6. The BuU-:rwy.U0K"n,raOTt :i

a. u i.K- ..i.ni. dche payea ac me summii n't

uvS. wuj uiicb r rIl. j.k

completions in m attemDts. Cris-' r--"" w

wut ,aum AtuiK icaua tu lul

department of play with 5 com completions
pletions completions in 25 attempts. 1

'Jtany uus season the Bulldogs
IMmM rehiptant tn mint mvmn In

the most dangerous of situations. riOriufl fflffi K

vvmiv-iiipv V. ea iuj i

tery to all because they have in!

rmi vage, one of the top kickers;
in the loop. The Balboa halfback'
has averaged 33 yards per kick,,

wnue vristopai s tpp punter, uew

yr Qaallying r6unds for" the' "first :he first qualifiers splaying early' Fourth and Fifi"h Flights Hand?

ii.ay xt uivugii xi
Six h ano seventh Flights
Handicaps 18 and over
The lowest 16 'a y quali'Vrs
wil make up the ladiess champion ;
ihip with tile next 16 quat
making up the lades' first flight

pair.iigs.

annual 1958 Braniff internat-n'U yesteruay morning. Nov. lu. islu-

Airways Golf Tournament a r e -n gorets savt until sundown

s i Sunday. Nov. 23 to shoot their

Braniif officials have announc-

Back Of the Week

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (UPD (UPD-Jimmy
Jimmy (UPD-Jimmy Dunn, Florida's 142-pound
quarterback,.' nailed down state
"Back of the Week' laurels for

mnwt aToiucioaio in ..d it uie tnira .time uus season tor

the field is muddy Cristobal will P""111"1' andedly beat-

ey Whitaker, has an average of
27.7 yards in 18 tries.

And so the .Tiger s hopes rest al

nave a sugni aaaea element n
their favor: But all other factors
add up in favor of the Bulldogs as
the two top school teams prepare
lor tne big game of the season at
Balboa next Friday night.
OUPAS FAVOR ID
MOBILE, Ala.. (UPD Ralph
Dupas, fifth-ranking welterweight
contender, is favored at 31 to

snap the unbeaten string of Guy
Sumlin, champion of Alabama, at
Ladd Memorial Stadium tonight.

we. Georgir t 6 Saturday

The. Florida Sports Writers
Assn., Monday selected the Tam Tampa
pa Tampa senior chiefly on his 76 yard
scamper for Florida's only touch touchdown
down touchdown against a firce Georgia
team.
But it also was noted that Dunn
played a sterling defensive gam;,
knocking down several Bulldog
passes and intercepting a fourth
quarter pass that stopped a late
Georgia threat.
Dunn also did a fin job of punt punting
ing punting and made a few unassisted
tackles himself. 8

ed mat thoy wil1 pcejen drain,

overnight travel ing bags to the

Rainbow. City and Paraiao-Pe-dro
Miguel vied forehonora In
the meet as Physical Director

Jose French and bit Santa Cruz

iahy that'aker sitting On ttaJtfW&VJ! but

oencn a coupie ot weeks with' an ww v im wn-

iBiaifl; onrve coinpetiiora ana
there were only two in the boys
backstroke 60 yard, 16-to-ll
years. r,-'
Of the grand total of 38 plac places,
es, places, Rainbow City captured 86 to
dominate in almost the same
fashion as. they did in 1957 when
they grabbed ,37 pi 42 Poaltiona.
Euaebio Gomez f Paralso was
the only outsider to win two po po-sittuns,
sittuns, po-sittuns, finishing second, in the

25 yard free-styia- lor boya 14
years and under and third 1

injury and getung a complete
view of how the co&chet worrv.

Lhe- isn't interested' ever in" be-

commg a gridiron tutor. :
"Not en at your alma
mater?" Leahy asked.
"No," i said the Southern Cal
graduate. -,
"You," said Leahy, muBt be
smarter than 1 1 thought you
were.'! ' ' 1 v 1 A
Jim Williams of the Marietta,
Ga. Country Club, is being billed
as probably the lightest pro in

golf. Five feet, eight inches, Wil

s Ia,l i ' :

liams with his cleats on scales 120iinL "JV "J'tX tV 3?l

Will WJ' Ba :UWar,-.T;,---;-j.

pounds: "But he's 1 proof1 tbaitTOu

don't have to be a bruiser to be
a fine player. Jim once shof eight
birdies, in a row o tie.Ted, Kfoll'i
PGA1 records t : r u

Mother Says-A Prayer

Vandy's Delderlch
Hamed UPl'sSEC
Lineman 01 Week

ATLANTA (UPI)-Guard George
Deiderich of Vanderbllt, a 9M 9M-pound
pound 9M-pound senior from Toronto, Ohio,
yesterday was named Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern inference lineman ef the
week by United Press Internatio International
nal International for his 0 minutes of slashing
football in Vanderbilt's scoreless
tie with Kentucky. ;
Deiderich was a standout on a
day- when defensive heroes were
to found in every nook and cranny
of the SEC. He was cited for his
offensive play as well. -v-
Deiderich has been the main mainstay
stay mainstay of Vanderbilt's defense all
season a defense which has : al

lowed an average of less than eight
Points : a game. Beat indication of

the worth' of thaf defense to Van Van-derbilt
derbilt Van-derbilt is the face that the Com Commodore
modore Commodore played a scoreless tie

with Aalbama, a 64 tie with Flor

Ida, and beat
points, 12-8.

boma. Oklahoma prepared to punt

a Manno. was varrieq off tne
field.' 'l".J-' -s 1 j vi f
"Sittinf1 up"ln' the 'stands. Dans

mother- said the Lord's : Prayer

ana men conciuaea witn :
"And please. Lord, don't let

Mm be unconscious l9ng. We'll

neea mm again as soon as ukis ukis-home
home ukis-home gets the ball.'. -i V 5
Sports people And It interesting
that Walt Disney will be pageant pageantry
ry pageantry committee chairman for the
Winter Olymnlc games at Squaw
Valley in 1960. v,;-

. Look'ng over the oft bumbling

officials' of tne cnympie eommit

tee; they, know 1 where he'll get

his seven dwarfs. His only prob problem,
lem, problem, inspecting the "amateurs,"
is to find a Snow ; White.'

To Assume Post As
Oriole Yice-Prcxy

Missouri by

Other linemen nominated for the
award this week included: Louis

iana State center Max Fugler,'

last week' winner and again a
standout; Florida tackle Vel Heck Heck-man,
man, Heck-man, a previous winner -and the
bulwark of a Gator line' which
tightened up when tit needed to
edge Georgia 7-6; Auburn guard
Zeke Smithy another former win winner,
ner, winner, who sparked a second-half

defense, in a 33-14i win, over Mis-

' NEW YORK (UPI) Lee Mae Mae-Phail,
Phail, Mae-Phail, director of player person personnel
nel personnel for the New York Yankees,
is expected to assume a new post
as executive vice president of. the
Baltimore Orioles some time be-
fnra the Tti 1 milAP luflll

fOUr!mtlno tn Wathinfftnn fir

A usually reliable source close
to the Baltimore club told (United
Press i International that Paul
Richards would continue his dual
role as the Orioles' general man manager
ager manager and field pilot but that Mae Mae-Phail
Phail Mae-Phail would v assume important
"front office and scouting jobs."
Richards has been criticized
for psying huge bonuses to rook rookies
ies rookies who have not come up to ex expectations.
pectations. expectations. Members of the Ori Orioles'
oles' Orioles' board of directors feel he

does not have. enough, time to di-

aissioDi State: and tackle Rob nnin 'mur.inn.

JMiayai ui inissiBsipin wra fully,
his 'usual stellar defensive r game Mai

and continued nis bnmant extra

point kicking in the

tackles himself.

Rebels 567

MacPhail's experience with the

Yankees attracted the. Orioles to
bim after the job first waa of offered
fered offered to A. Paul Menton, sports
editor of the Baltimore Sun,, the
UPI was informed. MacPahil was
the Yankees' : farm director until
Qenersl 'Manager George 1 Weiss
apoointed him ; director of players
personnel '

0 T

3a.

iii news t and eot?rtinwentf. v v
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON r. ;

The project waa sponsored by

the Youth Education and Recrea
tlon Committee, a branch of the

Rainbow City Civlo council

The results of the events iol-

lows:

First Event 20 Yrd -- Free

Style. Girls 10 years and un under,
der, under, 'fi "i-Kte'i' '' i:

1. Carlota Claytori,1 13:00.
2. Cristia Roaeman, 14;0.
. 3. Eleonor Barker, ltiOO..
Second Event ii Yard
Free style. Boys 10 years and

under. : --- -V

1. Douglas Harvey, 11:00.
2. FeUpe Clark, 16:09. 1
.3. Varme Wataon, 11:00,
Third Event 35 Yard Free
Style. Boys 12 years and under.
1. Ruben Price, 14:03.
i. Rloardo Hunter, 14:01.
3. Reberto Anderson. 17:00.

Fourth Event 25 Yard Free

Style. Girls 12 years and Under.
1. Roseta Bailey, 16:00,
2. Veronica King, 11:02.
3. Ermina Bailey, 11:00.
Fifth Event 33 Y-rd Free
Style. Boya 14 years and un under.
der. under. 1. Ernesto ROjaa, 12:08.
2. Eusebio Gomez. 13:00.
3. Antpnio Dun Moodie, 14:01.
Sixth Event 50 Yard Free
Style. Boya 16 yeari Und Un Under.
der. Under. '... 7.
1. Josclyn Guerrere, J:M.
2. Alfonso Morris, 32 ;00.
3. Charles Lowe. 33:06.
Seventh Event 10 Yard
Free Style. Oirla Jl-to-ll
years.
1. Lucy Rosemond. 38:01.
' 2. Norma Woods, 41 :00.
3. secundlna Waytoti, 44:00.
Eighth Event 25 Yrd
Breast Stroke. Boya 10 years and
under.
- 1. waiter Murrell, 22:00.
2. Gladstone Campbell, 22:01.
3. pablo Carew, 25:00. '
Ninth Event 50 Yard Breast
Stroke. Boya IS years and under.
1, Howard Murrell, 40:00.
3. Cordell Taylor, 43.00.
3, Euseblo Gomez, 44:00.
; Tenth Event 50 Yard Breast
Stroke. Bova 14-to-18 yeara.
1. Harold Fergua. 38:00.
2. Reno Patrick. 41:05.
3. Leonard Hardy, 43:00.
Eleventh Event 50 Yard
Back stroke. Boya 14 yeara and
under,
. 1. Edgar' Che vannea, 42:08.,
' 2. Vietor Luaeep, 47:00.
3. permln Igleaiaa. 47:08.
J Twelfth Event 50 Yrd Baek
Stroke. Boya 18-to-lt yeara. ;
1. Joseph Roberta, 1:05. ;
2: Kenneth Drayton, 30:00.-
, 3. no third plaee.
Governor a (Troohy) Special
100 Yarda Free style. Boya 14-to-18
year. u f.
. 1. Lionel Fergus, 1:02.
2, RIcardo Sayles, 1:07,
8. Ernesto Rojas; 1:1L

early quakt er n this the (irs

Braniff Airways sponsored tournament.

A capacity contingent ot golfers displav at

was expec ed to hour the Summi with a b

layout today, it being a. Canal
Zoie hclday. Anuilier fac or i w
will tend to draw a crowd today
is the iact that Summit has en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed two ?nsecutive days o" un un-seaona!
seaona! un-seaona! weather (no raint wh'"
has given Greenskeeper Howr;d
Clarke a ehajace u work on

course and bring it in o somewhat!

iair snape.
Practice rounds may be p ayed
during tbe two weeks allowed fo
qualifying, and golfers must sign
the tournament register be'oiv
tak'n !he course to play their
qualifying -ounds.
Men will be dHalifying for e
spo. in ona o' e gH f'iqh wit' wit'-16
16 wit'-16 to a fight. These fights will be
made up of the following handicap
groupings:
in'iampion hip ard First Fligh's
Handicaps 0 through 5
Se"w .f Th Tghts
Handicaps 6 through 10

in

The sterlng silver prizes arcoa'.;-

-''chr- AliOr

the men's m dalst ard a creaai
Ztt sug .et Lot to tht vw jauy",,J
qualifier. j 5-f,

1?

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and live In comfort. Don't suffer
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1

THE FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY; !TOWPAPE
TUESDAY. NOVEMBER. XI, 1951
CI-"-. -A- "CI C i 1 F- i E-v rV-'Oc r j this space is for sale if
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE

. . . : w i

Resorts

Baldwin' furnished aeartments
a&ants lara Beach. Telephone
Smith. Camboi 302

FOR RENT: Cabin business, bar
and restaurant at Riemar San
Carlos. T.I 3-6413, 3-U47 of
I 3-6095.
PHILLIPS Oeeanside Cotta-ee
Santa Clare R. do '7
ama 3-1177 Cristobal 3-1673.

Houses

FOR RENT: Comfortable home,
four bedroom, two baths, "o
residential arta. Call telephones
9.1743 or 2-2267. Panama.

SUFFERS CHISK FRACTURt-
NEW YORK (UPI)-Roosevelt
Brown, the New York Giants aU aU-league
league aU-league offensive tackle, was ta ta-ken
ken ta-ken to the hospital wrth a frac fractured
tured fractured bone in his right cheek
after Sunday's game with the Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore Colts. He is expected to
be released from the hospital today.

wfrrM'

LIFE INSURANCE
eill
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552

Apartments

FOR RINT: Furnished apart apart-mtnt,
mtnt, apart-mtnt, ono bedroom. Private
antranca, light and rock (a.
114 Via Baliurio Porras.

FOR RENT: Jutt the nicest
imall furnished apartmont far a
couple. Via Porras, San Francisco.
Phon 3-5024.

FOR RENT: Furnished two
bedroom apartment. Tal. 2-2819
3-6499.

FOR RENT: Two apartment
with two bedrooms, jfbathrooin,
living, dimnaroom.. 0nr with air
conditioning, other one Without.
Information, Juste .Arosemena
No. 97 last floor.

FOR RENT: Furnished ono
bedroom apartment, hot water.
No. 1 1 2nd. Street, Perry Hill.
Tel. 3-2694 or 3-0533'.

FOR RENT: Beautiful apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedrooms, hot water,
Campo Altera, phono 2-2341
and 3-3379.

rom rerr hurt?
trained Chiropodist wlU relieve
any foot trouble, conn, ealloos ealloos-ks,
ks, ealloos-ks, tnftbwB toe aallf. toot maa.
"'services "SCHOLL'S
Products

1. Aieaeoaeaa Ave. U-41
Tel. S-SZH

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

v J Vst.". '. Ji-.t T 1 t -1 f v A it

f'tfV

f.rin votm an WITH ONE OF OU AGENTS OB OUB omCti tS-lT "H" 8TKIET, FANAMA' L1BRERIA FRKCTADO t Street No.;

INTERNAL DE PUBLICACIONES-Ne. Lotterjr Fleaa CASA ZAIDO-Central Ave. a J-OIWDES fV&iiJiHttV;&t
biVZZ. "R BItmI m MOSRIMlNth. of Jul. lw. J.J StTLEWIS SERVICE A vC. Tivoli No. 4 O) FAHMACIA 1ST ADOS UNID

. iiiMiPIS llll-IU Ccntnl Avunio HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. feo. 0 h On vi M it r

ri.uini mi nrf-iii 10 fitiMi iin ti rtnwtru n nTi!RiuwrHiiiit Ltfem

IS

ACENCIAS

UIAI

FAKMACIA

IOS 1U CeotraJ Ave.

- 1' - 1 - f r t

Ave; No. 41 FOTO DOMTf Justo Arosemena Ave. and JJ St,
T 8krt f ZwACta "SASN Via PORAAS 111 .. NOVEOAOU J

Miscellaneous

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1953 Oldtmobile
Super 88, duty paid, toed condi condition,
tion, condition, food price, Call 4-1 178.

FOR SALE: J949 Fordor Ford,
$300.00. phone Corundu 7127,

FOR SAU 195aXlncoln. ha
new tiis. RuntAiaodd,' but need

mechacinal repair $175. Call., &

as xiao 7".l:

FOR SALE: 1954 Mercury
Monterrey,, station wagon, orer orer-drive,
drive, orer-drive, radio, heater, 9 passenger,
leather upholstery. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, one owner, no accidentl,
$1500.00. Phone 6-284.

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Two modern
hogany end tables, one comer
table, blond color, vory attfae attfae-tive,
tive, attfae-tive, $15.00 each. Table lamp,
$5.00. Call 3-3268 mornings and
night, 2-3438 afternoon.

FOR SALE: 1 tfoublUbed, 1
B'andix automatic washing ma machine.
chine. machine. House I67-A Camboa,
phone 6-319.

FOR SALE: 13 cubic toot Ser Ser-vel
vel Ser-vel refrigerator. Two door new
unit electric.

T"

LIMA TOUR

the. air fare, trenafen. touts.

noiei

and delnze hoti

$180

leave tvowy Tues. and. Fri
F1DANQUE TRAVEL
TeL Panama 5-1661

Navy Sends l)p
Balloon To Gel
Low Down On Mars
RAPID CITY, S.D., Nov. 11
(UPI)A high-altitude balloon was
scheduled to soar 80,000 feet into
the air today, carrying a tele telescope
scope telescope for a "close up" observa observation
tion observation of the planet Mars.
The ballooon, carrying Navy

Cmdr. Malcom D. Ross, veteran

balloonist, and Prof. John Strong
of Johns Hopkins University, was

to be launched from the strato-

bowl near Rapid City,

Official of the Bureau of Naval
Operations said prospects for
sighting Mars from the balloon
were "very promising" if the,
weather held out.
The flight originally; was slated
for last Friday, but was postpon postponed
ed postponed at the last minute when an
examination of gear revealed tech technical
nical technical troubles.
TBe sealed and Dressurized eon-

dola in which the men will make

me mgni contains -a 16-incn tele

scope through which Strong will
make sightings on. Mar.
Strong earlier riald he exnects

to obtain the best sightings ever
made of the planet because Mars
is relatively close to the earth in

its orbit and the gondola will be

anove much of the earth's atmo

sphere.
Whatever

Happened to...
MARGARET' G I SOLO
Margaret (Jisolo created a base

ball furor back in 1928. Then 14,

she was a second baseman for

the Blanford, Ind., American Le

gion team and batted .455 as her

team 'won the Indiana state ti

tle. The legion program was in

tended for "boys only" but it
didn't say so in the rules and the
late Judge Landis over-ruled pro

tests of her eligibility. The, next

yeari though, the rules were

change and the girl second base baseman's
man's baseman's baseball career came to an
end.

Whatever happened to Marga Marga-et
et Marga-et Gisolo? Now 44, she is on the
faculty at Arizona State College,
Tempe, Ariz.

Disqualification Of All Applicants
For TV Channel Suggested To FCC

WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Fed Federal
eral Federal Communications Commis Commission's
sion's Commission's legal counsel recommnd-

ed yesterday that the three .top

applicants tor Miami s Channel 10
TV station be "absolutely dis disqualified"
qualified" disqualified" for trying to use im improper
proper improper influence on the' FCC.
The FCC attorney proposed that
the grint of the channel to Pub Public
lic Public Service Television, Inc., be
set aside. He said the two runner-up
applicants WKAT, Inc.,
and North Dade Video, Inc., also
should be ruled out of considera consideration
tion consideration for the channel.
Edgar W. Holtz, FCC associate
general counsel, made the rec

ommendations in a brief submit submitted
ted submitted to Judge Horace Stern, for

mer Pennsylvania Supreme Court

justice acting as a special exam

$ for 4
3b

. rT
Major College;
Football Ratings

NEW YORK (UPI) The,TJnite4
Press International major college

football ratings (first-place votes

and won-lost-ued records in para-

theses): S .:"

. .Team Point

1. Louisiana St 2a)-4Q, 324

'B

2. Iowa (14) (6-to 307

3. Army (1) (6-0-1 J 233

4. Auburn (6-0-1) ;

5. Wisconsin. (5-1-1)

6. Oklahoma (6-1) 169

7. Purdue (5-1-1) 126

8. Mississippi (7-1) 102

9. Northwestern (5-2) .. 52

10. Pittsburgh f 5-2-1) 46

11. SVraailse 39: lifeAif Fore

Academy,. 31; 13, Ohio Siii

14 (tie), iNortn uarouna ana Texas

Christian, 23 each; 18Sice-,aj
17, Southern Methodist, 6; 18,
Georgia Tech, 4: 19, Navy 2r 20

(tie) Notre Dame and California,

1 each. s

iner in a review of the Channel

10 case.

The FCC brief was in line with

one tiled over,, ine weexena oy

Attorney General William P

Rogers.' It was the latest in a
lone series of developments in

the Channel 10 controversy which
has resulted in the indictment of

ex Commissioner Richard A.

Mack on conspiracy charges.

FCC lawyers said the agency's

brief went farther than the Jus

tice Dpartment's. It had urged

aisquaiuicauon oi ruDiic service

ana vtjwaji ana menuoncu a

reasonable conclusion" that

North Dade also tried to influ
ence the vote.

The commission said flatly that

North' Dade and the two others

'must" be disqualified.

Holtz's brief would leave in the

running for the miami channel

on;y oasv cot the original appli

cants, u -B-' Wilson, inc., oper

ator of raflie' tsUon WCKY, in

The FCC counsel made no ree

ommendation on whether the

commission, should put the ; chan

net ud for new bids. He said this

was not among issues to be .de-

ideA m the pending case, r
Rogers had" suggested that (he

FCC might want to take steps to
rs-open the case to other appli-
it .1 Tirtl..

cams weu aa rruauu,

The FCC brief maintained that

Mack's conduct "had neither the

appearance nor actuality of fair-ness."

. Mack resigned under fire last
March after the House Influnee-

Investigating Subcommittee : held

hearings on his role in 4he Chan
tie! 10 case.

35 mm Camera
f. 1.9 lens 69.50
more for your Dollar.
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.

NEW!

SPEEDUTE 40
ONLY $24.00
BANTAMWEIGHT
ONLY 1.3 Lbs.
.mm a. rw.

jTanami

Colon

Don't
Buy One
RENT
A

CALL 2-2374
o Low Rental Rates
o Immediate Installation
TELE-RAD

UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court for the
' District of the Canal Zona
Cristobal Division

Agenda Maritima, S.A., San Jose de
Guatemala. Libelant f against Mayon

i, ner uouin, hciuv, lunttuufi apiwcii
etc., Respondent No. 2259 in admiralty.

Notice of bearing.

Whereas on the 7th day of November,
1958, Agenda Maritima, S.A., San Jose
de Guatemala, filed a Libel In Rem In
the United States District Court of the

Canal Zone, Cristobal Division, against

tne Motorsmp mayon i, nor Doners,

tackle, furniture, i apparel, etc., in

cause of Contract, Civil arid Maritime

And, whereas by virtu, pf process in
due form of law, to mo .directed, re

turnable on the 24th day of November,

1958. I have seized and taxen tne said

Mavon I and have her In my custody:

Notice is hereby given that a District
Court will be held in the United States

Dintrlet Court Room. In the town Of

Cristobal, Canal Zone, at a.m., on the

24th day of November, IMS for the
trial of said premises, and the owner
or owners, and all persons who may

have or claim any interest, are here

by cited to be and appear at the time
and place aforesaid, to show cause. If

any tney nave, wny a nnai aecree
should not pass as prayed.

Joseph l. Kincam,
United States Marshal;,
Cristobal, Canal Zone
November 10, 1958.
Charles E. Ramirez, of Van' Siclen
Ramirez, Proctor for Libelant.

MrsciljaQiis

FOR MLIsVM HJ.Fi; Gaeeral
Electric vacuum cleaner; mahe- -Siney,
elouble elresser; iforfe
washer;: Norst dryer; Chrysler
air-cenditionery 1 'li.., Chrysler
air-ondiUoner, 4 h.p. Coldsyot
refrigerator; Ascot'. waterheaMr.
All items in axcellaat' coaditien.
Call4-1178.

'A.!;

CANARIES'

FOR ;r SALI -AusfraljaW para-

keels and ; canaries ot "various
colon, moderate prices. Phono 3 3-6271,
6271, 3-6271, 50th street, berwaea 94th
and 95th. ;"' tA-'''

"Just arrived big shipment of
perforated hardboard or peck peck-board,
board, peck-board, Thousands of uses in
home, shop or office. ALMACI ALMACI-NES
NES ALMACI-NES MARTINZ, Avenide Hoy
Alfare No. 11-159".

FOR $ALE-Sterephonie and
Monaural Record. Clastic and
Popular. Agencies Dias 37th Si.
No. 6-A.

Real Estate

FOR SALE-Ut 500 m4 1X00
meters, l the Nuev Hipodromo
Urbaniutioe, acrocs the Rernoa
Racatrackv All lets .with afreet
. fronts, sewage, water male and ...
electricity. Call W, McBaraett,
- TL:3-25C74 '.

. FOR SALE Leaving Isthmus, 2
bedroom residence,, living din dining
ing dining room,. 600 so;, meters, con--
crate fenced.- No. 74 and 8th. St.
Farqua Lefevre.

FOR SALE r Due to urgent trip,
part or the entire New York Bar Bar-refreshment
refreshment Bar-refreshment ihop Situated en.
Central Avenue, opposite "Plaia
Cinco da Maya", for informa information
tion information phone 2-1342, Betilisa yda.
da Catalan.

Hi'AlCOHOUCS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A". DIABLO'
I0X 1211. CRISTOBAU CX
i PHONE IALBOA 1709

Lady, do you ; naad ae expert
dressmaker or a parson flood at
altering .garments? Call Curun-
du, Tal. 3293..

WANTED

WANTEBfT UY't-l 950. te
1953 Chevrolet, standard shift,
V cheap but cash.; Phone' 2-0740,
Mr Dia. - C

WANTED Salesman for beau beautiful
tiful beautiful Panama Calender Line, all
made in Panama. Every merchant
will be Interested,! delivery in I
dys. W. Alexander, i Asaecias, 1
Juste Arosemena 33-48,, ..

Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: Steinway Grand
piano, Ironrite mangel metal
desk. Singer sawing machine,
book case, electric typewriter.
Phone, Balboa 2-1714.

FOR SALE: 2 Ltica cameras III
f lens F2, used, but guaranteed
$99.50 each. International
Photo, 155 Central Ave, Phone
2-2316.

FOR SALE:-nTwe Rattan chain
and feet steel with cushions and
coffee table, 1505-1 Akee St.
Balbee 2-2491.

FOR SALI Craslcy rofrjgarater,
sitting room tot, 7 pieces blend
mahogany, imitation Rattan, Ca-
rrasquilla, 90 Street., house No.
478.

FOR SALE: Siamese kittens, 3
months old. Call Curundu 3106
after 5:00 p.m.

'OR SALE: Baby carriage and
bathinat like new, call Panama
3-43.83. u

Tea In Ihp Garden

HORNCHURCH, England (tJPl)

Mrs. Mabel Vaughan was hav having
ing having tea under the apple tree in

her garden when all the trouble

started.

Ronald Black; 29, and a Mend,

Mary Holmes, 27, were flying

about tne countryside in an

American-built, single engined

Aeronca monoplane when the en engine
gine engine .began sputtering.

Black ziggea ana sagged ever

the local golf course, sending
golfers running for cover. Watch-

fers sucked in their breath as the

plane nit a eo-ioot eim tree, spun

twice and pioppec right into Mrs,
Vaughan's apple tree.
Black and Miss Holmes clam
bored out, uninjured except for i
slight cut on Black's forehead.

Mrs. Vaughan sprang to her

feet and quickly sized up the sit

uation.
"Woulf you like a cup of tea?"

she asked,
"Yes, iplease," they said.

They had their tea, left the

plane in the garden and went

home by cab,

1

i HUMBER and ROBIN HOOD BICYCLES

t If you are lookinf for a good lightweight English

, bicycle we carry a complete stock or Hutnner ana Koin
Hood cycles nude by Raleigh Industries of England. Gents',
ladles' and boys' and girls' models with special ac accessories
cessories accessories such as built-in dynamos; safety Jock; beautiful
colors.

t

Special Canal Zone Prices!
Mueblcria CASA SPARTON

Central 16-109

Calldonla.

Oustanding selection of beautiful
and .exotic U.S. and European
Christmas ornament!, decorations
and lights Ideal for, homes,
stares, clubs and organisations -at
budget 'prices, v
American' Supply Co. "J" Street
13,-06. '

FOR rALE: 26' Cabin Cruder.
Excellent fishing boat. Call 3-
3151 aftar4 p.m. r

PERSONALS

WANTEDt'- Aggressive sales

man; mutt so U. citizen. 6eod
remuneration for the right pee
san. For interview, c a 1 1 tale'
"phones 3-4946 3-4968.

SERVICES

'If

TELEVISION SERVICI l l-We
We l-We fepair a your heme
. we don't protend fa guarantee
.ewr work. Wa fluarantae it -,
t PHONE THE EXPERTS;
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
, .- 1 Tel. 2-1905
' Tlvoll Avenue Ho. 18-20 Y

, Protect yout home and proper property
ty property against insect d a m a fl e.
Prompt scientific traafnient ea
amorgencyj or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 1-7977 or Colon 1777.

Wanted to Buy

Mrs. Mignon lonthe Cranth: Your
i visit accounting department CA
SA ADMIRABLE will be appro- 1
ciatad. 'J

Nobel Peace Prize Award&
To Belgian Dominican Monk

10,000 Cuban Troops; Planes

Massing To Drive Rebels Back

nern tTtmTh lost VatmO tn betrin work .on the sixth ofhl

vwv, v'i-" ..!ii-L- i Ji.1...J

persons.
said in ah interview 'that

part of the money would be used

to add a block to tne "JMansenr

refugee village m Brussels. The
rest, he said, would go toward

buiiding a new retugee village in
Norway which will be named after
Anne Frank, the Dutch Jewish
girl whose diary during the Nazi

occupation became a gioDai nesi-

rnnrpntratinn cams.

"I hope the attribution tit the
orize will helo focus the "World's

. .. A

attenuon on tne .conunuing proi):

lerri andpiightf of i aispiacea.pet-

He estimated there still were
200,000 DP's in Europe of which

someiw 120,000 f were hard core
jiM,'-..it ('. v-j.-,,;.

they ;,cbiefly;;5wer old and unskg.
led ferstntaw i. r -it?-

Tne priest, wno also-was a hero
'. nill'l.;,:'1jC lV-A,-,"v'
Isblafed V. Berlin
Faces Soviet Threat

Of

Pases Tnzn was awarded vester

day to Belgian Dominican monkf,

the Rev. Dominique ueorges tire,

for his .humanitarian work in

finding new homes, for Europe's

refugees.

The Nobel Prize committee Dy Dy-passed
passed Dy-passed world statesmen to give
the $42,800 award to the humble

monk the first .Roman Catholic

priest to receive the peace prize.
Father Pire. 48. ,is most noted

for his "L'Europe du Coeur"

(Euroue of the Heart) movement.

under which he has resettled

thousands of refugees, including

hundreds from Communist Hun

gary, and made them feel useful
again. ' :'

In Huvs. beltdum. where he

had Oust entered a monastic re-

trt in uisk "nirihil strncrth'

Father Pire promptly s: said he

wouid-' use his prize money to

build 'more refugee -facilities and

HAVANA. Nov. 11 (UPD A-

bout 10,000 loyal troops, support'
ed Ivy. British-made cannon and-

rocket-firmg fighter planes, are
massing to try to drive the rebels
back into the hills of eastern Cu

bs, is was reported today. x,
Qualified sources said 17 Recent

ly acquired -British Sea AF u r y

ngniera wm tw dbcu msieaa oi ar artillery
tillery artillery to "soften ; up"? rebel ; post

tions (before .the ground attack..
A similar offensive earlier this.

year bogged down when the Unit United
ed United States : asked for a 30-day

truce" during negotiations for

the release of 50-odd Americans
who had been kidnapped by the

rebels.

The sources said President Ful-

gencio Batista ordered the new .-at-"

tacki! so rbe'. could, turn overr a

"clean desk" to his successor. Pre

sident-elect Andres Rivero. Aguero
when Rivero is inaugurated in

t eoruary,

The rebels have been unable to

csoture anv malor Cuban rftv.

although they claim control of the

eastern, towns of Cuero, Alto Son'

botaalne transnortatibn and -com

mumcations, they Have managed

to disrupt life 1n eastern Cnbaff:

Today's reports indicated that

loyal garrisons, recently confined

to barracks in anucipauon oi re rebel
bel rebel attempt to seize some sizeable.

city, soon may be unleashed in a

major attack on the insurgents.

'.While government troops, have

cling to the cities, the rebels have

been running wild in the-f rural

areas. Informed sources k fear

bands have been coUecting t-pro-

tecuon money" from, various en enterprises
terprises enterprises including small Americ
an-owned mines in Orients pro'

vince.

One American corporation has

been told it will have to pay $300,
000 to "assure uhmterrunted otter'

ation of its O r i e n t e branches,"

these sources said.

go, Velazquez, and Aura. By sa- lace.

CILIBRATi FRIfDOM

. PNOMPENH.-Cambodia v (UPI)

Cambodia celebrated .the fifth

anniversary of jta independence
with a parade of troops past King

Suramit in front of .the royal pa'

WANTED TO BUY: A small
. ear 1937, Call 18S9kalbea.
Domestic Employment

WANTED Maid for g.n.r.l
,: housework. References reauired..
. Xeusa 04 19-A, Ancon.

ofithe anG-Nazi "'undergiround i
Belgium, in World War II, will g
to Oslo to rceive the award fror
King, Olav -a

in.. was considered significai
thatthe award went to a humar
itanan and nl,a statesman in
year,, of international stress tha

saw-tne world skwt close to wa
in both the Middle East and Fa
East.
According to Oalo reporti
others considered for this year'
peace award .; included forme;
president 'Truman, Indian- Prim
Minister Jawaharlal Nehru, f o;
mer JBritisb, Prime Minister Ai
thony Eden, U.N. Secretacy-Gei
eral :Dag Hammarskjold, forme
French .Premier Pierre Mendei

France and Robert Murphy. U.!

deputy undersecretary of; state.

' BERLIN, Novv 11. (UPI) -Isolated
West Berlin today faced:: its
greatest threat- since the Soviet
land blockade of tb.e city;lO'ears
agOi --Hw . '.' c
The'ttireat-came from" Societ
PremieFf N i k i t a, Khrushchev's
statement yesterday that the
Soviets will transfer' to east Ger German
man German commumsts f our-power f unc.
tions still exercised by tbe-Soviets
control of the air, land, knot canal
lifelines-, to the weSt,
He threatened (0 unilaterally an annul
nul annul four-Dower aereements under

which the western tsower occupy

i and? supply this- city 110; t muas

ueuwu. uie.'Uuu vumiw
If the threat is carried out, it
could lead to a new. blockade

even more complete and danger

ous than mat of 19-194.,
Tn the blockade 10 Tears afio.

fleets of western allied aircraft

flew over east Germany to the
surrounded city and saved 2,000,
000 neoole from starvation.

But Khrushchev in a speech in

the Moscow Sport s Palace yester-j

day questioned the continued west

era allied use of the air, space over

the Soviet zone.- .....

F0 SAtG
Famous Auto Air-Cohditioner
FKIGETTE $270.00 !'
Rattan Lux Furniture Store
Automobile Row Telephone 3-1293

Experienced rtenograplier bilingual
exeunt )tportiinity, .alary.
Apply Box 3205, Panama.

,'svv, ,'.,v.'. .v-.sr. e.

i f i i i
:W ,v--.;vv.::-:.'
ii r Vf'tl'dVmJaiiiiirsilfttll ai.iiiiriTaMi'.iltlft

5 t A I

1 r i
V
l

Today s Opening

STOCK

NEW YORK? Novv 11 (UPI1-

American Teiephone led stocks t

a new record: nigh at a moderati
ly active opening today.

Telephone, owned by. more cpe

pie than any other stock In th
nation, opened at a new nig

since 1930 at $202 n 3,000 share;

At mat price it was tin 11.25. brin:

ing its gain for- two 'sessions 1
$5.25 which amounts to 8367,500
000 in the stock outstanding. Th

stocksoid, M.'Ki-jecord of S310.S

' Elsewhere the market was u

fractions tovneore than a point.

47'
8.20b
, 51
33V4
202
61V4
38V4
44
9Va
51
95b
38l
7b
25
47tt
51V
47b
52H
60H
, 1
72
27V4
11-18
33
- 201
S3ttb
19U
11 Vs
5
8 1-18
61tt
69
50T
18
27
124
38b
- 13
llb
WAb
t 48b
52Ta
35
149V4
28 V.

1 39 -54
lb
46V4
. 11

Advocate; ; Asbestos
, Amer-'eyanamid -AmeriMotqrs
.
lAni Tel and Tel
Anaconda .Copper j
Arkansas Fuel -'.
jAtlantie Refinini
Bethlehem Steel
ySBicroft UrAnlunvij v
British Pet
Burroughs
Canadian .Fagle
Celanese.
Cerro de Pasco
Chance Vought
' Chicago Gt.West
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal, Caribe
Creole -Pet x
Crown Corp and Seal
Cuba Venezuela Oil
Daystrom
DuPont v
El Paso Nat Gas
Eversharp
Fairchild Eng
Fargo Oil str
Felmont Pet
Gen Gynamics
Gen Elec
Gen Motors
Gen Plywood
Getty Oil
Gulf OU
Harsco Steel
Hayden Newport
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil

Int Petroleum

Int Tel and Tel.

Martin Co.
New Eng T and T ;
Northrup.
Ohn Mathieson .. .
Pancoastal
Pan Israel -. -Pantepec
Oil
Phillips Pet j

rure uu- v
RCA

Reynolds Metal

GROUND BREAKING CEREMONY-Afunlclpal- Jmdg Torlbto Ceballoslelds i shovel jJurinte

fv,A ,Mftiin. hraalrfnn MiramnriT. at. ho stt. nt m. n Amor1rBTl-Tjeelon nrODOSed monument to tliS

brother.frti Jose A. Ceballos, a Panamanian w ho was killed during- the Korean, war while serv serv-infc,
infc, serv-infc, with the U.S.1 Army: At the ceremony arevJSgt. James T. Locashlo, Paul RozeneskU Atlann
tlo sector Legion Commander; Alfred Oauvln. department" commander; Torlbio Ceballos Na National
tional National Guard Lt. "Ulcardo' Casttllo; former As semblyman Ernesto Estenoz; National Guard It.
Gllberto Bulgln;. and Alejandro ceballos. the dead Aoldler'8 cousin. 1

Boval Dutch-Shell' Mi iflVfc

San Jacinto 1 J S454b
Shell T andt '22b
Signal Oil and Gas, "A 43
Sinclair Oil ? 82
Scony Mobile"'. 48Vi
Sperry Rand w 21V4
Stan OU N.J. sm
Sterling Precision, -j- s .4
Superior' Oil J740b i
i Texas Gulf Prod j53V
'-Underwood "iv.i9a
United Aircraft 65b
Unit Canso Oil J" 1H
'TJS Rubber '5 ,A,45
US Steel ) v, J 89V4
Westinhouse 08
Wheeling Steel , tm

T, '.

f 1
-mfriMlH0 J"' """ """ """ ''"' ""nl-.m -n '-" -"



THE ANAMA AMERICA AN' IKDEPENblOT I)AILt' NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVEJI
1 : .JfU -.Jt f.
'TliKJtk ANUmi P1KATCS
" .' By GKOKGi WVNOLft jTU T08T Of MARTHA tWag
I UEKf SOU iSt I
OU HCK TV H0W? KM5TM
DUI5.THa
kBOXBtl
Wit-:
CTiiint

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 195

t" -V -1 r i i 1 ' '"' ." I ' ' V. l .. 1 leue V m At JIV I

. --c .'"'-'-

" NWSTCmDSUlNC f -Hy-r-a.' 1,1.' -. My.iTl :-P

rtClMI;iIlMfli:v iT.,' rtnafof the Uno V ti MEOW BLOSSEI
5Tir. ( .FteoaES.'A, ."I pisntWt 'VTS Oh,i cam rtwtDLy.i 1m wwesTLysoR pur THIS tSAS
i t-f. VCORSA$E.rANP r. AjNlEWUEf A YP.' WAIT TO RMO CXIT-- PAR AS I CAH AFPOROTD 60 yrrn
' 'lia' ' D.' J VVMER5WERS n-h n r- J
ALLtiqefl,'? i' t Q;- '.Wtont Amwer t T. T. HAllUN
v,.J.;' lv f. r
,w v r, y;;-""--."-'-. -' 1 1. i ,.,,.,.. f, i ni ,n ,; uj
.7- I MV,5TARS,CHIiF4 WHT J CST'TV & I WELL, WHMCHA V"S I Vt5U'RE .
YOUPOIWIMTHEte? THP'IfiOJ?.' '.HE 6B0K tOOWN' LIKE THATC-YEM, (i ) ,fk4
- WHAT HAPPENED 'J OOP DONf OOWNW'Vfl V FOR? AINTO I SURE V FIREP JHVW
-
OanANVfSSai "" The Only Answer '' "'V',' W 1DCA1. MiLtTIN
' I 1 "j -; : 1 -' : ' '

CAPTAIN CA

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;iv'f; u- NFun 1 ly DICK CAVALf J

- "Jj,' Sr7 I J GOCOGAME, Tl W THERE'S NO FUN Vi,, 5
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OtJH BOARDING BOUSE 'with ; MAJ01 BOQPLM ioUT OUR WAf r'-' 7 i '2 BY 1. B WILLIAMS

1

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WASHER, AND ID'Fpw 1 1 OFFTHS X l$T0R5-Ht)STBS
OUK4TlflM COMC CMKT V.gRIDesi(';l i:?y5Tf PUS AND

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HOLDING J

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PANAMA
"WASHINGTON'

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4:00 Education SefiM 1:00 Peoplt Ar f umw

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4:il Arm4 Torttu InformtUan ltM Alrat Hour
: Film 11:00 crN NEWS
1:00 Lct'f Tad A Trip 11:18 Ene: Studio On t.
-m panorama- ;
, Courteay of Aerovlas Panama At) .,
PHONES : PANAMA : 3-1 0573-1 6983-1 69
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 pirn..

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THE;;"6",T0P
PICTURES

'Theodore Rods

J Theodore Roosevelt Centennial essay contest have
nfng essays from Balboa High School and Cristobal Hig
Z were sponsored in US-rate schools by the America Legi
Congress of Latin American Civic Councils.
I! i Local-rate winners are: Edwin Joseph. Grade 11, Ra

H Paraiso Junior High, second prize; and Louis Brownie,

;' e $10.00, $7.50, and $5.00 were awarded by the Congr ess of Civic Councils. The prizes will be awarded as? t fea-1 -ttire
of the Family Night celebration of the Civic Council being held at 7:30 o'clock tomorrow night in thtrPariso, :
dymnasium. . ' :X:::.V 'C ;'
" Judges for the essay contest in the Latin American schools were the Rev. John A. Spalding, priest-in-charge
: of St Mary's Episcopal Church in Rainbow City; Mrs. Ruby Drew and Mrs, Elsa Skeets, teachers ntheLatin
' American schools; and Spencer Josephs, Jr., v ' -.
The silver medal for second prize at Balboa High Sch ool went to Jarte Stannard, and the bronze medaf fprthird
to Oorothy Strumpf. Cristobal's silver medal winner was William Haynes, and bronze Ella Mae MoralesThe two

winners got gold medals.
b
By ARTHUR
Theodore Roosevelt, one of the
greatest and most colorful Pres Pres-'
' Pres-' iaents of the United States, had
the rather unique experience of
becoming a national figure at
the very outset of his political
tareer.
J Admittedly, certain conditions
not of his own making helped to
bring this about. However, that
does not alter the fact that he
made his own way by his own
honet efforts as surely as did
Abraham Lincoln and many oth other
er other wreat Americans.
The man brought up in afflu affluent
ent affluent circumstances who will turn
his back on a life of ease and
choose Instead a career of hard
work In the service of humanity
deserves as much credit as one
from a more humble background
yrho attains fame. This quality
manifested itself in his constant
willingness to fight for his con convictions
victions convictions and to do without hesi hesitation
tation hesitation that which needed to be
done.
His frequent allusions to Abra Abraham
ham Abraham Lincoln's high qualities
were a revelation of his own
Ideals and seemed to reveal
something of the spirit in which
he gave his own best efforts to
his country during his entire
earetr.
The very name of Theodore
Roosevelt Immediately brings to
Hilnd deeds of daredevil bravery
and colorful political campaign campaigning;
ing; campaigning; He had a decisive mind and
1 was a magnetic public speaker;
due to his honesty and sincerity
together with the strength of his
Convictions.
II
ASItcckcr!
U lsrfci!J s--s-.q
ROBERT LOGGIA
-GERALD O'LOUGHLIN
ntwEJuMTEOMTlSTJ

d Opens TOMORROW!

JOHN
HUSTON'S
UNPARALLELED
ADVENTURE.
AND LOVE
STORY OF
THE FIRST
WHITE
COUMtbrOCLUXC
OncmaScopc

WEN m
UP THE WkJ h r
.:) 1. mm,

' Wiliiiiig

OT-EARY, Balboa H.S
Known as the man who was
"bound to have peace even if he
had to fight for It," he came in into
to into political prominence at a time
when it was fast becoming evi evident
dent evident that unless the peace of the
world Is firmly established by
universal treaties, certain na nations
tions nations must use their influence
and power to help keep8 Hhe
world In order.' y .y
Mr. Roosevelt saW his duty a a-long
long a-long this line and did not shrink
from it. He had no objections to
being referred to as "World's
Constable" and one of his favo favorite
rite favorite sayings was "Speak softly
and carry a big stick."
His knowledge of naval tactics,
derived from a life-long hobby,
greatly Increased the efficiency
of our navy ,durln(f the period
directly preceding the: war with
Soain. As Assistant? Secretary of
the Navy, it was said of him "If
It had not been fof Roosevelt,
Dewev would not have been able
to strike the blow that he dealt
at Manila. Roosevelt's sagacity,
energy, and promptness saved
us."
His success in Cuba with his
Rough Riders was equallv effec effective
tive effective and gained him great per personal
sonal personal popularity.
If the success of the Panama
Canal were to be attributed to
any one man t,hftt man would
certainly be Theodore Roosevelt.
It was his tepaclty and fore foresight
sight foresight which turned a great
dream into the reality it is to today.
day. today. The following quotation from
PRICES: .(0 .30
- TODAY
1:00, 4:15, 5:45, 7:20, 9:05 p.m.
1

JMSNi

It (T4

EIK0AND0-a

JAFFE
SOYAMAMURA
EUGENE FRENKE- CHARLES GRAYSON
JOHN HUSTON

evelt American

been held in Canal "Zon schools. Below :ppear, jthe win-
h School. The essays on "Theodore Rooseyeit-American"
on and the VFW, and In -the local-rate school
-Vili' 'fc-$f&j5&$&.s. ',
inbow'City High School, first prize? Juan B Morales! Grade

Grade 11, Paraiso Senior HignV'.'thjrif prtife.'$eih$rize$ '1

,
' E s s aySl ,'''

By RONALD FRANKELf Cristobal H.S

: Theodore Roosevelt's truly
American character can be il illustrated
lustrated illustrated by a statement he once
made: "The prime things that
every man who takes aa inter interest
est interest in politics should jremember
is that he must act, and not
merely criticize the actions of
others.
"It ianot the mati who sits by
his fireside reading his evening
paper, and saying how bad our
politics and politicians are who
will ever do anything to save us;
it is the man who goes out into
the rough hurly-burly of the
caucus, the primary, and the po political
litical political meeting, and there faces
his fellows on equal terms."
Roosevelt's authentic Ameri American
can American lineage shows in his Dutch,
Irish and Huguenot ancestry. His
development into an. active, af affectionate,
fectionate, affectionate, adventurous unri'inst
boy further illustrates this fact
in college he was known as a
reader, thinker and talker, and
he took ah active Interest in
athletics.
Roosevelt became a leader at
a young age. Among the posts he
filled to the peak of his marvel marvelous
ous marvelous ability were those of leader
pf the Republican minority in
the New York legislature; Civil
Service Commissioner; president
of the New York Police Board;
Governor of NeW York; 'vice 'vice-President,
President, 'vice-President, and President Of., the
United states of America y-i
- He was elected to the Presi-
aency Dy the most overwhelm-
one of his speeches, expressing
ma mgu lueais, snouia serve as
an inspiration to us all.
"... I am readv and n
'c- vv
do my part, so far as I am able,
in helping solve problems "which
must be solved if we of this the
greatest aemocratic Republle up upon
on upon which the sun has
are to see its destinies rise to the
high level of our hopes and Its
kjjjjui iuniues.

CENTRAL PjTODAYrpRE-RELEASE

1:10 3:08 8:06 7:04 9:04

- The Magnificent ferat who gave
a big-headed big shot the kick of sT7p
his hfe...taught a feudin' family ',
about fun.. .and a sophisticated "! ff IfvlZ
ledjr about lov- J X

LT SMI UVEHE MARY JAKE CROFT ?
meJDi'iimiluaMSlim-eKtsaiMlC'l

;;''V."

;'
ine maiority; evef given, a presi
dential candidate since the day
of Washington.,
Roosevelt incessantly preacnea
the elevation of business moral morality.
ity. morality. He did much to abolish the
laissez faire policy of tne gov
ernment, especially j in relation
to its control ootn oi corpora corporations
tions corporations and workers' combinations.
The act which aroused the
world's wonder and incidentally
won for him the,; -Nobel peace
prize, Was his initiation or the
peace movement between Russia
and Japan. ',
Roosevelt also took a aeep in
terest: in the conservation of
natural resources.
ilri, 1909 at the ; close of his
term of Office; Roosevelt went on
a hunting and collecting trip to
Uganda, Africa. On his return
to New York in June, 1910, ne
wits accorded a welcome and re reception
ception reception in point, of spontaneity
unequalled" in American history.
Roosevelt's home life was
warm and fuft of affection. He
adored his family and thev loved
him dearly. In short, he devoted
himself to both his befsonal and
political life with equal Interest
and undivided attention. He en
couraeed his sons to 'fight for
their country when the time
came, and he himself was as de
termined as a 'Hull Moose" to
win whatever battle he entered
into.
President Roosevelt's lire was
very different from that of Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, Lincoln; and other Ameri
cans Who have been idealized.
' He came of a prominent f am!
ly. He wag born to-comfort and
had every possible opportunity
for an feducationi Intellectually,
and every other way. he could be
called an unspoiled child of for fortune.
tune. fortune. He had great opportunity and
made the, most of it. He stood
for a strenuous, life, for simplici simplicity,
ty, simplicity, publicity, and a square deal.
For all these things we honor
and love him; 'a truly great
American, ...
;
0.75 -0.40

ij? j I

I Remember flbPrjcid HeK

- Continued from Page 1 ) ,'
to discuss the"6ubject;land ap appointed
pointed appointed 'A conservation ommia-
slon to make an inven4sory,i)i.the
'national v- resources.-' Congress
passed a; Reclamation: Act pro
viding for the irrigation -of arid
lands in the west. One result has
been that millions of Americans
and many visitors' from foreign
lands1 have fof years enjoyed our
vast National parks ; Yosemite,
Glacier, Zion,. Yellowstone, Se-
quoia,'.Estes"'f ..: : '?
Earlier in the day. Mrs. Derby
naa recalled the constant m
5
or visitors who came to thi
White House to discuss the Ca
nal and report on construction;;
She ?aid: rf- ; i X
"I remember when my fa-
ther returned from his Inspect
tion trip to the Canal Zone 1:
1906 and how proud he was of
the Work that was feeing- done
on the Canal."
This is Mrs, Derby's second
visit to the Canal. She made a
trip to Panama before the Canal
was opened and visited Taboga
Island, among .other places of
interest. Although ; she wilrTe
here for only three- days, she
plans to take f uu advantage of
every opportunity ... to' see the
great changes that have taken
place since her last visit.
"Of course," she added, "the
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a. m today l
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrorraphic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE
High
Low
85
88
68
- 'V-
86
74
HUMIDITY:
Higlf .......
Low,
WIND:
97
62
(max. mph)
S-8
.01
NE49
1.06
I
85
RAIN (inches)
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 82
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 12
High Low
3:52 a.m. 10:18 a.m
4:25 p.m.
10:38 p.m.

TODAY I ILCD III RELEASE

SHOWS:' 3:00 4:15
THE TmT
INTIMATE Mr
SHOOX-UP
GIRLS!

m

f

Mark MM Dtritkf Mlim Ihsi Witt

CENTRAL -TOMORROW

THE NAME ON EVERYON E'S LIPS..
THE PICTURE ON EVERYONE'S "MUSTSEE" LIST!

1
The story of every young
had to choose between
Starring

GEriElCEuy-nfflAUEljbD

''as NOEL-. There' a Noel :
;;JH :every girl'a'. XtM
;;.'
;

V CLAfRE TREVORTi ED WYNN EVERETT SLOANET,

MARTY MILNER: CAROLYN JONES mrrr

S,i'Ty'i;,v' Vj.'.'i i-i,''''-'",''-''' ''''

. want to see. She will tomor- 1
'Amoneiformet-Q

steDPed .frjthje;j3oat:;ttaln au
.Dewling, president of the Pana-,
ma capai Society -of wasning wasning-ton
ton wasning-ton D.c:and X. Frank S: wich-t
man; top officer of the Chicago
Society ; ;'!(; ... y ,;V
Tot: many of the 1 returning
medal-holders the' : trip across
the 'Isthmus after, debarking
from the Cristobal was an eye eye-opener.
opener. eye-opener. Aboard thev train were
such oldtimers as Prank B.
Wagg, .now of, Maryland, who
had been Supervisor of Schools
from-1909 to J9l3j,and Ben Jen Jenkins,;.
kins,;. Jenkins,;. o Washington;: f who was
here from 1905 to 1914 as Chief
Timekeeper; r. Assistant Chief
Clerk and ; Chief- Clerk for the
Atlantic Divlsioii.;
,.;"Vi:vV-:J -r.- ' ''
' Neither had ever seen ships
goinj through; the Canal be-,
fore and with yesterday's 16
northbound and 12 southbound
transits they saw plenty of
ships during the train ride. For
both, it. was their first return
- to. the IsthmuSir.:: ;,
There were- people S like the
Harry p. sedgwicks, of Wllming
ton, Del,: Sedgwick, had been a
Zonian from 1908 to 1916," hold
ing the posts of District Quar
termaster in Culebra, paraiso
and Pedro Miguel, and playing
trombone In. the Isthmian Canal
Commission Band in his spare
time.-.
There were the Joseph B.
Sampsellg, of Frederick, Md. who
had lived here from 1905 to 1937
when Sampseir retired from the
maintenance force of the Pacific
Locks where his son, H. L. Samp Samp-sell
sell Samp-sell now works, ;
The elder Sampsell's first
Isthmian job was assembling
the first American steamshoy
els for work in the Cut and
from there he moved to the
Tivoli to help get it ready for
Roosevelt's visit. He worked
, on the locks from the time the
fcates were hung until his re retirement.'
tirement.' retirement.' I All were enthusiastic about
the excursion and about the
trip" aboard the ship, from the
Captain's dinner tff the final re re-irenMnn
irenMnn re-irenMnn 'whiih tWA MaHai Mnirf-
ers themselves 'gave the last
5i50 7:25 9:05 P.M.
.
i 4
girl who ever 1
decency and desire!
' as MARJORIE.... Everyone told.
her about NoeU.hut she was :
i S!i''-6,elrtiteii i'&s!rg& ft-

-t'M,'';! ,; ,rT-'i 4''-:'p'' rrM.WrWfr-'-'lT' "' i"' ;i( (!'.

night outfor JWrVantfitriaiage-!
dorn..- 'rK&ki;-?
: "It has'been just perf ect,VUfiv

erat said. ."It's: wonderful tp be
',. .MnL-TJerhjr MjS;-:'Ganrvon.and
Mrs; kAmes"will' -attend -.asmall
r'ettoavatte?;.f5:Gt)Trernor'e
home i thB,.-eyenirig jjeaore -going
da" tolthe-American; rjegidh-vet-;
erins; of ,' Foreign- Waw '- Joint
Veterans Day-Roosevelt "dinner
dance, at the -.Legion cinbFt
.Theacneduled sSDeaier.
Ciishing'- iwiii not,- ;ireacj;..l$ie
isnimus.in, tune ': nut Mfi-e Ames
wifl speakibriefly vthere?for:4he
Rooseyelfeifamily :f-
;n the 'AtlaftUV-aiotolpit,
uje &iuiu8or juoiunoous .are
giyingf irecetdn? fojc.isors,
AF&AM'; W dedicated 'i tRooKe-
velt. vWay tt.PQiantf .jSstheduK
edopeajci
"TmorrdiB'scoOTartt felkHtlors
KooseveiixhePublc "Seyvaht.
.rAfter.Ssjghtseehi":in'tave;
mpi;irDeygnd.ljier'
aaugntersjwiu: attepd--thftBal-boasmaflaubiheefcihf
''-iat
USiQrJWBrs johttkTflwnsend
Will'a;;':; ;' ;
f and Visiting guests Will vrtaike
a partial transif of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Irom Gamboa to Balboa'
Ihthe evening." Col. Charles
O. Bruce will SDCak at the Cris-
lODai. college. Club Roosevelt
jrnpram; ana, at 'i;z, p.m.' the
Diablo Camera Club will" show
"Then- and Now'' slides -'in-, Ti
voli ballroom. C i ; vJ '. t
- Sibert Lodge, -'and CZ Lodge,
AF&AM-..W111 .hold '.an ''evening
meeting with.-James QJ -MurrajH
anq tjruce u. Banaers-jr.book
ed as speakers; J.
J?
;0,PE:R-S
mm
SENSATIONAL
,( RELjEAStr.
W
ADVENTURES ; AND'.TN
- TRIGUES IN THE DAYS
OfVTHB' FRENCH -RXVO-;
'
4 1
;'
WWW. I 1
front: ;.,,
the pagestf jir i
Herman 'Wpuk's
great novel JLhat
rnotf;fihdnanfp'
other belongs to'
this generation ?

111 r

1 I :M:

OF-

wVERTiGd
.' V..
James r f, t4 Kim
; EWART :N0VA1C ;
tifRED HITCHCOCtti -latest
production, full of
"f'l i 'i 1 "
CAT ON
A HOT
TIN ROOF
Elizabeth
TAYLOR
Paul
i rum
NEWMAN
The drama that has broken'
' all previous box-office
records.
"IMITATION
GENERAL"
Glenn
FORD
M BUTTONS,
Superior to "Don't Go
Mar TM Water-
r.iAJoniE
KIORNINGSTAR
- Cfene
KELLY
Natalie
WOOD
Great best-seller that more-,
than any other belongs to
the young lovers of thil
generation!
"NO TIME
i FOR
SERGEANTS
Andy
GRIFFITH
Myron
Mccormick
COMEDY OF GREAT
MERITS!
KATHY 0'
" ;:;Donf
DURYEA ;
Patty
McCORMACK
That little shocker of 'Tht
Bad Seed" is back to 'rock
you in a whole .neonder
ful way xis KATHY O'l
ALLIT0IBE
PLAYED AT
f )
THEll
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