The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:02733

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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BEAMING BROADLY his tarousers'lfi tatters and with a,reek'
beard, Harry Metager Is greeted by hU e, Carmen upon ar ar-vtiva
vtiva ar-vtiva to Maddeji Lake and civilization after an ordeal
'which left 'himnd his party exhausted and'strarided in the
formidable Jungle.' Xr'.s'. V. '

t

Pontiff Determ'n A4iio : Follow Pius'

Care of Latin
1

VAftCALNT ClTV'r'Kor;i3i(L'Piy
' -Pope John Ilttoda r'
' Popa John HI todai!
.there' are' still too few etfr"y l
Central and South America Ko c
ry out the .''immense' V Aiostuh.i
- task of Roman Catholicism!
' The Pope "t spoke oie 43
Archbishops and Bishops- vl o ar?
attending an Episcopal Coiliiiil el
; Latin 'America,, v: :?:,';:.; -1"

The Bishopi were accottfi
mi4
Si A.
t the audience by ;ve S
jnericatf Ordinals.-!; r
, They, Wert Antonio Caroinn
- gianoi Bishojif ot Rosario; "f
" bishop of Buenos Aires, ;
a rrHinol ri TUrrrw fflmnrfl
Arch-
bihoo of Rio de Janeiro, i
'to Cardnal Ldque, Archblt
BogoU, and, Carlos Maria

year-old Wcjcy Handjf, who jnet
arrival1 at Madden Lae Boat

Faithful
an
rial He la Torrer Archbishop
of
V 'i ...
f cello TJardinal Mimmi. If a
$ecre.ary of the Consistonal
Cf" reeauon. was also present.
'ihd audience took place in the
Con sfttorlal. Hall -.of the Vatican
Pa la del ''.ii'M' ft:.i-':.f
1 'ode John recalled that the
l.i I e A"iU8 .11 solicituously follow followed
ed followed (. lurch affairs in Latin Amer
and that he- was determined
to e.tfry-out that attention:
r isaid he felt .profoundly the
r- nsibilitv of 160.000.000 Catho-
;c". in South (America "almost
s i rd m au wona ainoncs.'i 1
I.slJh America is land rich in
faith ii nd Eucharastic and Marian
Man istations find .where' the lay
AnnstMate ha npvcr been so
Ising," the Pontiff said,

RESCUED RESCUERS Bearded from over a week In the Chagres area Jungle searching for the missing Cessna 180 pose for ft.
picture upon returning to the Madden Lake Boat landing. On the extreme right is Tule Arauz, the Albrook Jungle survival ln ln-structor
structor ln-structor who risked his life to bring them out. ...
l . " -. ..... : s. , .. r

Tule Arauz
. .Two American, volunteers who
made a heroic : attempt to locate
the. missing Cessna' 18(1 1 airplane
whieti "ttrbelfeved td- tave crashed
ia-he San Bias Jungle,' and who
were locaiea siranaea ana ex exhausted
hausted exhausted in the Chagres River a a-rea
rea a-rea by helicopters, rested this
weekend after, their fruitless or or-deaL
deaL or-deaL N
It was tat of endurance
and glitt which' the r two man,
plus small party of National
Gua rdsmon, brought ut of tha
jungle w.th them story espa
cialiy of the bravery of Gartru Gartru-dit
dit Gartru-dit Tula) Araoa, Panama,
niari irniructor at T the : Jungle
Survival School at Albrook Air
Forct Bat who risktd hit life
in rescuing the would-be ret
cuors .
. Reports from air searchers who
sawt something Unusual in the
Chagres Area led the. two Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, Richard Handy of Panama
City and. 55-year-old Harry Metz Metz-ger,
ger, Metz-ger, a retired Pan, Canal machine
tst who lives in El Valle, to vol volunteer
unteer volunteer to lead parties, of National
Guardsmen innto the area.
- Both, men were friends of the
families whose kinfolk were tra travelling
velling travelling on the Cessna which went
4 missing on a flight from PaiUila
to .San Ulas Friday, Oct. 31.
-. Four partiat in all were drop
pad by helicopter in the upper
and (innavigable regions of the
Chagres. Mettger end Handy
were each leading party of
Four -National Guardsmen.
Having each set- themselves an
area of jungle to scour, they- set
out sig-zagging across the formid formidable
able formidable terrain, hampered by swol
len rivers and unbelievably rugged
and treacherous land. ; t i
On ; one occasion they had
come across a piece of an air airplane
plane airplane but it turned but to be
fron. eWorld War II aircraft.
By last Sunday the parties led
by Hsndy and Metzgel" had 'not
Deen- neara trem lor inree.aays.
Armv heucODtera started search
ing for them and on Monday con contact
tact contact was made with a party., of
National Guardsmen on the Rio
Limpio who said they : believed
that two Americans and their par
ties were stuck.' exhausted and
sick some way, away,
" Finally on Tuesday, a helicop--ter
spotted the party on the
banks where two rivers met
Supplies were 'dropped but since
the parties were in a deep nar nar-row
row nar-row gorge. It was impottlble to'
get the helicopter very close, j
There was no radio contact ana
it was .believed at the time 1 that

Former Sidemen,Bandlea der MacKinley,

i On Nov. 23, two men' will meet
at Tocumen Airport who have not
seen each other for just 30 years.
One of these is Ray McKinley,
now director of the Glenn Miller
orchestra, which will appear at
the Coco, Solo and Balboa Thea Theaters.'
ters.' Theaters.' The other is C'W. Kilbey ,'
chief of the administrative sec section
tion section of the- Panama Canal's, Sup Supply
ply Supply Division. ,
Both of these men became mu mu-slcans
slcans mu-slcans at an early age and first
met when playing in the Tracy Tracy-Borwn
Borwn Tracy-Borwn orchestra at the. William
Penn Hotel in Pittsburg, Pa. Mc Mc-Kinlev
Kinlev Mc-Kinlev Was a drummer and vocal-
list, while Kelbey was playing ban

Leads Weary

SANDBAR SArETY--Harry Metzgef, one of the American volunteer searchers and a National
Guardsman, stooping beneath the rotor blades leave an Army helicopter which brought them
to a sandbar on a navigable stretch of the Chagres.

one of the Americans was sick,
This later proved to be untrue al although
though although all the men wee suffering
from exhaustion and exposure.
The Americans and the Guards Guardsmen,
men, Guardsmen, untrained for jungle surviv
al, had done their, job so well in
scouring the jungle that they bad
exhausted themselves, run out of
their food supplies and were not
in a condition to cross the rivers
back to their rendezvous. 1
The rivers had .become swollen!
to torrents owing to heavy: rain
further up in the hills. The party
was not able to snoot any game
and apparently had not gone
prepared with the survival item
of a fish-hook and line. -The
Army was about to make
an all-out effort to reach the
stranded party when Tule A A-raui
raui A-raui volunteered' to try to
reach them single-handed.
'He flew over in a "chopper"
but no spot could be found to put
him down. So the helicopter got
as close as it could to the party,
swooped down 'the ravine to wa
ter level and Tule leaped Into the
jo, and doubling, on violin.. ;.
Other sideraen in that orchesfcrc
Included Matty Matlock, now a la
mous two-beat1 West,' Coast,:; jazz
man; Delmar-Kaplan, latet string
and brass bassist with Tommi
Dorsey; and. Manny Strand, whf
directed the4 Earl Carrol nigh
club orchestra in Hol!ywood In thV,
late 19404-'- ; ;- Vti
Kilbey remembers Ray Mi.
Kinley a quiet and ttudieu i
type. He was very serious -f-beut
his drumming and wa
censtantly practicing new. Intr!
eats' drum-beat patterns. ,.t
' McKinley and Kilbey worked ;
sidemen in the Tracy-Brown o.

Searchers Out Of J ungle

waters.
With a 35 lb. pack of food on
hit back, ho.omg a radio out of
the Water with one hand and a
box of medical supplies in ,the
other he swam to the bank
through the torrent which tore
at him, end finally clambered
out after being swept some
way downstream.
Eventually he reached the men
and was able to radio back thSt
ho one was critically hurt as had
been feared.
Tule's immediate job was to
help the. exhausted-men. He shot
them a couple of turkeys with
their guns, caught them a 6 A.
fish and' got a fire going by par
ing kinqiing wood from the mid
dle of log of special dense
wood this was the first fire the
party had had tiffce the start of
their search, and it helped .them
through the night. The jungle can
get very cold at night, especially
for men with wet clothing.
- Next day, Tule cut vines from
the towering trees and tying
chestra for about a year nd a
lalf. During that time they mov mov-:d
:d mov-:d from the engagement at the
William Penh Hotel,, played some
jeater dates in Virginia, then
back to Pittsburg where they play-
J a full winter season at the
I'laza restaurant. The orchestra
jen moved to a summer-long
ob at The Wi lows, a huge dine-'-nd-dance
club in Oakmomv Pa.
n the early fall the group played
t Castle Farms in Cincinnati; at
Dayton, O. then a two-week ea ea-"aKement.
"aKement. ea-"aKement. at Cleveland in a night-
tub. Following this, they return
ed to the' Plaza restrairrant'. at
'ittsburg for a second winter.

them round his waist, swam a a-cross
cross a-cross one of the river forks and
made the vinet fast to a tree
on the other side.
Across this improvsed rope the
eauauaiea men were able to pull
tnemseives across the 65 feet
wiae river.
Meanwhue a one-man inflatable
uie rait nad been dropped by bel
icopter and with the aU of this,
the party made a day-long trek
a vwcuines on iana sometimes in
me waier,iq tne netcopter ren
dezvous. . .-
. Finally on Ffiday, a helicopter
w evaiiaoia w terry them,
two-by-two down to a naviga navigable
ble navigable portion of the Chagres
where a cayuco manned by Jo Jose
se Jose BHto, an assistant In the
Jungle Survival School, was
waiting for them.
Early afternoon, the cayuco, e
quipped with an outboard motor,
landed them at the boat landing
at Madden Lake where cars were
waiting to take them back to civi
lization.
PC s Kilbey, To
McKinley left the band about
this time to join the Dorsey Broth
er' orchestra. He has; progress progressed,
ed, progressed, steadily, upward in the world
of music until today he beads one

oi toe greatest aance Danas and
en ertainment units' In the world.
Kilbey also left the Tracy-Brown
orchestra, returned to school and
played in various orchestra while
(0 doing. He then entered Oil
Service employment at St. Joseph,
Mo., .with the U.S. Engineers in
1935. S' H -) ..
While in St. Joseph he manage
ed and played, in a nine-piece
dance orchestra plus, his job with
the engineers. In 1937 he was of-
, ,. v
:;4:;'A';vu.-,'.-'-;hv-

62

Plan

Sioppi

Convenience Flag!

HAMBURG, Nov. 15 (UP!) Union leaders of 31
nations were hurrying home today to enforce a four-day
boycott of ships flying the "cheap flag" of convenience..'
Meanwhile in New York, Panamanian Finance Min Minister
ister Minister Fernando Eleta declared that his country has a large
number, of ships which will be affected by the proposed
boycott but he had hopes that "friendly dovernments"

would prevent the plan from

spokesmen tor Local 900, GCEOC, CIO-AFL, which 1
includes Canal Zone local rate dockworkers, refused to

comment on the situation).
In of least 62 nations
and transport workers are
boycott action unparalleled
1 to 4.
Eleta Indicated that "perhaps
there were motives other than
working condltlong behind the
boycott move; ?
"Panama complies with all the
international regulations regard regarding
ing regarding labor,, health and safety at
sea," the minister said.
"My country hopes that
friendly governments, in the
light of what constitutes a io-
Jatlon "of international pre-ji
-cepts regarding1 maritime ac-
- tivitles, will take action re regarding
garding regarding the rights of a sover sovereign
eign sovereign republic," : Eleta added.
The Panamanian Finance
Minister is In New York nego nego-tiatinsr
tiatinsr nego-tiatinsr a bond Issue with Leh
man1 Brothers for the refunding
of his country s internal debts.
The call for the action went
out yesterday from a meeting
here of the powerful Interna International
tional International Transport -Workers Feder Federation,'
ation,' Federation,' executine: a boycott deci decision
sion decision made by the organization's
general congress in Amsterdam
in July. ,, k ;.,
The federation hopes to boy boycott
cott boycott shipping lines paying less
taxes and labor costs than oth others
ers others In countries including Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, Liberia, Honduras and Costa
Rica. "- ' v
Vessels registered in countries
where operation costs can be
saved are termed "ships flying
the flag of convenience."
Germans term them "cheap
flags."
Union leaders, hopeful that
organization labor, will follow
their boycott tall, said the ac action
tion action was designed to make
shipping companies operating
under "flans of convenience"
conclude union wage contracts
and nay a sum of $5.60 per
month per crew member to an
International fund. 1
The boycott is not scheduled
to Include a strike of convenien convenience
ce convenience flag ship crews. It was de designed
signed designed to' help them win recog recognition
nition recognition of union demand, union
leaders said. V
And .union leaders indicated
the action may be reoeated un until
til until the last "bad ship" has been
compelled to comply with union
demands.
U.8. National Maritime Union
Dresident Joseph Curran said
he would fly back to organize
Longshoremen and Teamsters
Union support of the Interna
tlonal boycott-
"We hope to stop every ship
that enters American worts un
der the flag of convenience," he
said.
"This Is only the beginning.
We hope to bring back into line
all those runaway ships."
'According to Omar Becu, sec

Meet Here After 30 Years

fered employment by the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal. and was placed on the
roll in Aprit of that year. Since
his initial employment he has
worked in various of ces; as court
reporter at the U. S. District
Court. Ancon, for 3Vi years; ad
ministrative assistant in tne club
house dlvis on (later service cen center'
ter' center' divis'on) beginning in 1945;
and is presently employed by -the
supply ; division; f; :,:V .,
-' The'1' Glenn Miller orchestra,
directed by McKinley, is com.
Ing t the Isthmus te play two
theater dates en Nov. 13 matl matl-i
i matl-i nee at Cece Sole theater at 4

Nation

age Against

going into effect. ?
-
throughout the world docker
scheduled to down tools in a
in size in labor history Dec.

retary general of the Interna-
tional Union Organization,.
percent of the worlds 18,000,000
tons Of COHVPrttanrv flan ku ,i

- -'9AAfc,w .. X :''
ping is American-owned.' The'
tonnage under these flags was-
growing 2,000,000 tons anxmally,
he said. 1 y

. Shipping circles., mean while i c

foundint; alarnl threatened
countermeasurei; ;
a spoxesman for tne group

or Greek shipping magnate .

aravros Niarehos, who opeiv
ates more than 2,600,000 tons i"
of shipping, much under flags ,:
slated for boycott, said the line
will Invoke court Injunctions
and lay off involved ships' and' -dismiss
their crews.

He said his line concluded
wage contracts with maritime
unions just as anv other hin. 1
ping line. Boycott actions thus
were unjustified and merely de.
signed to bolster union prestige,
Blasl On Jap ShTp
Kills 1. Hurls 1

During PC Transit f
One man was killed anrf sm 1

other injured when an air com v

pressor on ooard the Fuyo Mara
blew up yesterday as the shio
was transiting the Canal.
The explosion occurred around
midday as the ship was ap
proachlng Mlraf lores Locks on
her east-bound transit. 11 f
,The air compressor, which v
carried a pressure of"400 pounds i
per square Inch suddenly blew
up and donkeyman Shlnzaboro
TxunnHa Olt lin.na..

ried man, who was standinar

nearby in the engine room was
killed Instantly by flying chunk
of .the cast-iron casing surround-
ing the compressor.
Another Japanese donkey
man, Yoshikazu ,. Nakayama, 29
suffered a leg ihjury and was
taken off the ship at Mlraflorea
locks and rushed to Ooro-na Hm.

ytMM. xiis cwiuiuon is not seri serious.
ous. serious. The ship was delayed for over
an hour at the locks. The dead
man was taken off.
Yesterday afternoon the ship
continued her. transit and will
require docking at Cristobal.
She is expected to leave for New
York tonight and the Injured
crewman will nrohs.biv K .: f it

TTIJ 111

enough to sail with her.
The Fuyo Maru had coma from v.,
Kobe, Japan and his carrying

caitsu m sugar ana cone.
p.m., end a night show at Bak
boa Theater- beginning at 1:30
Tickets for the show maV oo

reserved by catling Balboa 2700
for the night performance and 36V :
OQ9 fn. Ik. m.t;..J r- 1

uf.1 .vi lug llia.uicf; at VUvV OVUK
Tickets are also on tale at all ''
Mlsntic-s de US rie wrvice pen.
ters, at Fort. Kobbo Service Club,
ana at saiooa oirve -uatuei. .-.
mission prices 'are;' Coco- Sols
Theater matinee 12.50 for orches.
tr rirrl nit tno .mI a fno

'ear portion of main "floor; Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Theater 3 for mala floor, $3,"
i for balcony, ,

m t V. At

.7

r
mi
1



FAGI TWO
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN,

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN

OWNID AND PULIHD T TMK PANAMA AMMICAN PIIUI, INC.
FOUNDED NELSON ROUNSEVKLl. in 11
HARMODIO ARIAS, EDITOR
1S-S7 H Sneer- P. O. Box (34. Panama. R. of P.
Telephone 2-O740 3 Line)
i Cable Address: PANAMKRICAN, Panama

' eaiAM OVPieti 11 179 dCNTHAL AVENur IETWEIN 1 2TH AND 13TH STREETS

" FOREIBN REPRESENTATIVES- JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.

S49 Madison Ave.. New York. (17)

' LOCAL
ER MONTH IN ADVANCE 1.70
FO SIX MONTHS IN ADVANCE 8 80
Pod One Year in advance IS. SO

N. Y.

Y MAIL
f 2. BO
13.00
24.00

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN

The Mail Box is an open forum for readers of The Panama American.
Lett" M received gratefully and are handled in a wholly confidential
tTyosi contribute a letter don't be impatient if it doesn't appear the
next day. Letters are published in the order received.
Please try to keep the letters limited to one paoe length.
Identity of letter writers is held in strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
expressed In letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

CHIVAS FOR ADVENTURE
Sir:
The so-called "bus" transportation on the Zone Is without
a doubt the most ridiculous and least efficient system I have
ever seen anywhere. The only place I have seen it worst wag a
little hick town In Kansas. They didn't have any buses at all,
hat at least the situation was dependable.
Apparently Zone officials have had to give permission for
the orange chivas to operate. They're sure anxious to put the
bite on drivers of private cars who don't meet all the expecta expectations,
tions, expectations, those Canal Zone cops. But the dilapidated chivas and
their foolhardy drivers just keep rolling along.
.: Strictly speaking, they don't really keep going at all. You
cant drive from Balboa to the bridge without seeing at least
one of them stalled, with the driver's head peering ihauisltively
under the hood. Nobody can expect every driver to be a me mechanic
chanic mechanic too and it's lucky they don't. These guys do a lousy job
rjf both.
V Also, It might be a good idea to put up a sign or something
stating definite fares. I.'ve noticed lots of people who don't
inow any better give the driver a dime for a very short ride,
ixjut he never offers any change unless the passenger Insists.
Also, there are quite a few who pay nothing at all. Why?
v For those with adventurous spirits, I heartily recommend
V .Jaunt on the chiva. All kinds of things are sure to happen.
You can feel the thrill of a narrow escape with death as the
dauntless driver races up the highway, only to be stalled for
half an hour by that blasted bridge. You can have moments
of reflection, or perhaps a thoughtful study of fellow passen passengers,
gers, passengers, when the engine sputters and dies and you wait for the
rescue.
Hefty gals might as well ride the chiva instead of wasting
money on those fancy reducing machines. They bump beau beautifully.
tifully. beautifully. Probably the guy who owns these rickety frames thinks all
the rich Americans drive Cadillacs anyway, and the local folks
are so used to getting the worst they don't expect anything
better.
Rough Rider

ON THE THEODORE ROOSEVELT CENTENNIAL, 1958
But for time we would in person meet;
In spirit will suffice, to this there's no barrier.
Though no tribute does Justice to your feat
As a man, let it be attentive to your stature:
Your honors won as president, soldier, statesman;
Your life to make America cosmopolitan;
The rough-rider of Oregon-dash memory;
Your devotion in fatherhood and as husband.
In your reign, for royalty you were
With vision and compassion for country
And subjects, was a massive ditch begun,
Conceived in the past but in your planning done.
,t Thus our memorials hallow your fame,
If greater has lived, then unrecorded his name.
Arthur Payne

Vlow in cost...- CfT
& I High in pleasure 1

i',. 1 Down Payment Jl

V I fr COLOMBIA...
where your Dollar GOES FURTHER!
' Visit all 4 for the cost of 1
J Jl Bftgat Barranquilla Cartagena Medellin
J delightful. .different .refreshing
f J If A truly memorable vacation.. Yet, costs so little' jl
J jl Panamanians and U.S. Citizens do not need pass- I
y I ports. Tourist cards, good for 90 days, issued Free. i j
J j Consult Your Travel Agent or jl
J Call Our Offices
I ; .? J Telephone 2-2956 JJ
i 'i Amn htm tin Legislative Palace
iMi-sp 'joins -d mim

til r i A

f I

IB

suttMU&w-As&xWv,., -i r imm ii in i r t mati tm

"MODERN" ANTIQUE There's, something of the touch of modem architecture fa thlt s&wcyr,
old Ohio landmark. One of the few covered bridges left in the state, ltfpans Clearcreek in,- "j
Fairfield County. Its modern; Jinei, came about when its formerly enclosed ide w,er opened ft
for auto safety reasons. '" j &: ." ; pp..--

Half a Column More or Less Now and Then

by CREDE CALHOUN;

THE CENTENNIAL OP T.R.
Not many American families
have made or will make the im impression
pression impression of the history of the Unit United
ed United States and -the world that has
been made by the Bcosevelts, Re Republican
publican Republican and Democrat of Oyster
Bay and Hyde Park.
Of course, the oustanding Roose Roose-velts
velts Roose-velts are TR and FDR. This piece

is largely about Theodore .Roose

velt, not the cow poKe, uie rougn
rider and the lion hunter, but the
man. Politically he ended up as
Bull Moose, which at that time
was so far ahead of the times

that it made both Republicans
and Democrats look archaic,

Actually he never was a real
Republican and today he would

not fit into the pattern of the
new Republicanism of President

Eisenhower, the reactionary Drana

of Senator Barry Goldwater, or
the expedient hybrid of Vice
President Nixon. But he would
be a good President today be

cause he had what it takes.
Theodore Roosevelt, probably

could not be nominated by the
Republicans today, because of his

many diversions trom me party

line. First ho was an egghead of
the first quality. He had brains

and a ere at mind ana ne used

them for the country." He was a

tireless reader of wide range with

a photographic memory.

I doubt that TR ever read west

ern stories, as he had experienc experienced
ed experienced the West at first hand. Fur

thermore, Westerns, as they are
called, in the intellectual diet of
Theodore Roosevelt would be like
cream puffs or lady fingers in the
fare of a lion, j
He had moratlas well as physi

cal courage and was a leader

who led and knew where he was

going. He was a tremendous work
er. v v '.

He sot things, donei among

them the Panama Canal for

which he deserves more credit

than, any other single person. But
he was the first to give credit to
others even to the humblest. His

attitude was well expressed at

the farewell dinner for Colonel

Goethals.

Glenn Ward Dresbach, a poet

I induced to leave the University

of Wisconsin to come to Panama
to a job as timekeeper for the

Panama Railroad, read at the

dinner his Ode on the Completion
of the Panama Canal. Dresbach

was havine a lot of trouble witn

science and math at the univer

sity and was easy to recruit.
It took courage to read an Ode
at a dinner to the Colonel and the

engineers and other rough necks

who bade farewell to him. I still

remember the bit that exempli exemplified
fied exemplified the attitude of Teddy Roose

velt towards the Canal builders.
"Let no names be said, lest one

of the dead,

Who, nameless dug his part of

every hill,

Be now forgotten, that his

hands are still."

Fifty-two years ago today, aft after
er after a v't to the Canal Works,
President Theodore Roosevelt
made a short talk in the office
of the Chief Engineer at Culebra.
We are indebted to the late "Col "Colonel"
onel" "Colonel" Firmer H. Sheibly, for the
record of that speech.
Chiebly was a veteran of Cox Cox-ey's
ey's Cox-ey's Army that marched from
Chicago to Washington, too many
years ago. He came to Panama
in 1896 and died here recently.
The Roosevelt speech, as record recorded
ed recorded by Shiebly, is part of the histo historical
rical historical records of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Library. Here are some ex excerpts
cerpts excerpts from it.

"All I can say," he began," is
how heartily i appreciate the
work you are doing on behalf of

your country. Then he referred
to all the workers and said that

uiey were earning "tne right 10
the gratitude of the country such

as can normally be earned only
by soldiers who have served in
tne iew great wars of History.

"In the future," he added," It
will only be necessary to say of

a man, 'he was connected with
the digging of the Panama Ca Ca-nama
nama Ca-nama Canal,' to confer a patent
of nobility on that man."

the only Major ever appointed to
the staff of the Governor of Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky. My statement may very
well be disputed.
Now let me call in support of
my statement, an engineer and
a soldier, Phillipe Bunau-Varilla,
not the most popular Frenchman
in the Republic of Panama, but
that is another story. In "The

Great Adventure of Panama,!' in
reference to' the first World War,
Bunau-Varilla wrote.

"Germany alone was capable of

the industrial effort necessary to

furnish that large masses 01 ex explosives
plosives explosives required by the war. She
had also succeeded in freeing her herself
self herself from the necessity of import

ing nitrates from Chile."

Not only France and England,
but also the United States, which
became the great producer of

munitions in the first World war,
were dependent on Chile for ni

trates. It was the timely comple

tion of the Panama Canal that

speeded up the delivery of

nitrates from Chile.

Think of the distance and tran

sit time it is from' Chile to
France and England around Cape
Horn at the tip of the South A-

mencan continent. Measure the
distance from Chile to the U. S.

West Coast and then across the

continent to th Atlantic' sea

board. -

Commenting on the foregoing

Bunau-Varilla called It "the ex

traordinary importance of the
part played by the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal in the providential defeat of
the Germans."
Theodore Roosevelt not only
gave credit for the building of the
Canal to the workers, but also to
the French poineers who had fail failed
ed failed gallantly, Bunau-Varilla in his
boojt wrote. "Theodore Roosevelt
not only honored the French
name, in giving credit for their
great accomplishment, but at the
same time he had exhibited the
scandalous enormity of the injus injustice
tice injustice done the French honor. .
The greatness, the disinterested disinterestedness,
ness, disinterestedness, the generousity of the
French mind, appeared to him
and to the United States in their
true aspect."
Perhaps the most important de decision
cision decision the President Roosevelt
made in connection with the 'con 'construction
struction 'construction of the Canal was to' re retain
tain retain Dr. W. C. .Gorgas as chief
health officer and make him a
member of the Isthmian Canal
Commission. But that is also an another
other another story that has been well
told in a speech delivered by Col.
Charles 0. Bruce, present direc director
tor director of the Health Bureau of the

Rciarl

Comments

Dear Friends:

As I am continuing to
make improvements in my
service to you, I'll have lo
suspend electrical services
between 5:00 a.m. and 9:00
a.m. on Sunday, November
16 at the following; areas
of the city of Colott:

Since that speech was made wc
have had two wars that have
made the once-great wars of his history
tory history look DUnv. In all .that I hava

read and heard about Theodore

Roosevelt during the Centennial
celebration here I have noted no
mention of the cart he nlaved in

the first World War before it

started.
That part was rushing the com completion
pletion completion of the Panama Canal In

time to save, England and France
from defeat. Now I make no
claims to being a military expert
regardless of the fact that I am

Watchet

HOUR: 5:00 a.m.-9:00 a.m.
,Justo Arosemena Avenue from 12
Street to 16 Street asi and West
ides. ''
Central Avenue, West side, from 12
Street to 16 Street.
Amador Guerrero Avenue, East side,
from 12 Street to 16 Street.
Your electric servant,
K LISTO KILOVATIO.

rr m 1 iT ts m

y Sonot Parte it la Zw) Caswaidaa an Siffinot J

NOW! 2 Weekly Flights
ONLY NON.STOP DAY. FLIGHT
Constellation Service

cannon

TO

ONLY 6 HOURS LOWEST FARES
Connections In Mexico for all of North America -1

CONSULT tOUR TRAVEL AGENT

GUtSTAEnOWS VEXIMSA

TELS. 3-1057 A 3-1697

By ROBERT C. Ruark
... .- :-,'!'-
T ALAMOS. Snata'.''- ou will

pardon touch of sentiment in a
practicing cynic, but I am brief

ly DaCK to wnai i can nome a a-ealn.
ealn. a-ealn. with a great sense of thanks

giving.
' Nobody ever clearly defined
home, but so far as this weary
wanderer is concerned, it is here

in this tiny fishing town. on the

Mediterranean,- in a uiue stone

house in tne miaaie or r a vast

cmcent of dazzling blue bay,

witn the Pyrenees just ehind.
Hnm im a nlarff whT tha

names no longer eem strange,

loveiy names use Aigua ciava,

santacoioma, riaya ae Aro,,aa Aro,,aa-garo,
garo, Aro,,aa-garo, San Feliu. Cadaques.
Home is a mace .achieved by

lanes of great trees, braced oa

each side by poppy spandled

nrhaatfipiria and ttrpen MiIntrhM td

lush cultivation. It is made up of
AS -1-3 ". 1

snowcaps on me mountains ami
rolling verdant bills, dark with
the ereen of Dines, rosy with the

girdled trucks of cone oaks, ana

vast shimmerinz seas of silvered

olives. '.
The coast line is rugged, hence
tha. namn Crista Brava. or Wild

coast, ana aips irom mountain to

sea., it is no more rugged man
fVia' iiAuM' faa"nf" tha rwinnlp

who' seem to have achieved a per

manently placid, honest dignity

since the first Phoenicians preced preceded
ed preceded the, Greeks who preceded the

Romans.

Perhaps in some of the plaster plastered
ed plastered houses the plumbing is sketch-

y and the light bulb may be nak naked.
ed. naked. But the general impression is

that no matter how mean the lodg

ing, it spells home rather than

house. There is a tremendous

feeling of "home" about the whole

area.

I drove here six years ago

from Rome, and fiatrie past great
curving fields of wheat, bright
with poppies, yellow-splotched with
mustard, rimmed with Fragonard

willows past an enormous ancient

farmhouse straight out of van

Gogh. I breasted; the top of a hill

and a. fairy village, jat me smack

in tne eye.; .... ; u
It was a town called Llagoste

ra. blooming straight out of a

leafy valley, with the late after

noon sun golden on the spire of

the church and the close -held

houses. I stopped, the car, and

looked down the tree-lined road to
the golden. fairy town, and said to
myself: "I don't know where I

am .but I think I'm home."

Driving slowly, down the hill,

the town slowly diminished into

the trees until it was obscured

coraptetelX-;bjrj greens if .a ma ma-giciaii'ftadiwlvetf
giciaii'ftadiwlvetf ma-giciaii'ftadiwlvetf ; a wand,; hd
whisked it all away. rf
I sti'l set the same sense of

unreality, after all thefce years,
and always, as I ritually stop the
car, the same sense of home.
I had rented, a house for that
summer the only" crap game in
town, becaiisethiiiwas before the
tourists found it ...and the hotels
sprang up like dragons' teeth but
I started looking for real estate
and found some on which I built,
by slow and painful stages, a 14-year-old
boy's dream.
a straggly'1 house, thrown
together helter-skelter with no ar architectural
chitectural architectural cliches to mar its ram rambles
bles rambles over the waterfront. But it's
got about everyting I ever loved
in it books, trophies from Africa

and India, clutters of assorted
bric-a-brac, and the only truly
functional oar in Spain.
It is the kind of place you walk
out of at Sight, lean against the
wall to see the fishing b o a t s'
glimmer of lights, and you pat the

stone of the walls and reflect

that this is one place, God grant,

thatiWill neveibd.reiit'ow

saie,. even u you only get to live

in it for little time -each year.

. The. house fits Its neighbors

samso, toft general -t proyisioner,
the few cops, the postmaster, Con Contain'
tain' Contain' nf the little frorlt -works, all

the Guardia Civiles who patrol

the beach, the cook's relatives

and the Murk boys in the hotel

in San. : Feliu, the ;4rapshooting

gentleman .who shoot. .out of my
front yard Attd the brawny fisher-

folk who daily brave .a; very trick-

y Din oi water. .,
It hat taken considerable time

and trouble to. make it from-"El
Americano tn; 'Senor'. to "Don
Roberto," .but if you pardott" -my

sentiment, Don Roberto is power powerful
ful powerful happy to be back home again.

IPSE

- 0

Canal' Zone, before the Cristobal

College Club. In my book it is

the best thing that has been said
in the present Centennial celebration.

Just to show how far Theodore
Roosevelt was ahead of his times
I quote from a "strictly private"

letter he wrote 50 years ago to
William Howard Taft, then Re

publican nominee for President.
"Dear Will: I do not want this

letter to be seen by anyone but

you and Mrs. Taft. w. .
"Dupont's connection with the
speakers' i committee has done

far-reaching harm, especially in
the West It may be too late to

do anything about this, but if he

should retire now I cannot helo

feeling some of the damage

would be undone. .
"It teems absurd, but I am con convinced
vinced convinced that the prominence given
to your golf-playing has not been
wise, end from now on I hope
your people will not let one word
be sent out either about your fish fishing
ing fishing or your playing golf.".

.. ... Watches-1

.-' DEADBEATS ALL, the hill you ar. alj.ovl; is San
Juan Hill, nd this; space is afire with the '.drive and the
dreams which, have leen ladled out by the steam shov4
ful irr the Just-concluded-TheodofeKboseVelt Centenlhr
Week. ';, t J . ,,.
" For" Instance we'haVe takentnoughtful note-of the
historic fact: that the sole surviving member rof the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Canal Commission," Maurice f H.-Thatqher, who I am
inarmed is 88, spoke, for anVestimated ,88 minutes at the
srieciaf meeting of the Istljmian Historical Society held In
BalboaThtBtsr'tirsday: tifehtr ' s ;
; Eminently suitable and a credit "to the organizers' pf
the affair, who took such subtle note of the prominence of
88 In .the recent history of the isthmus.- VIP guest presi president
dent president Ernesto de la Cuardia Jr. assuredly did not permit the
point to escape him. 1 read' that those in large part respon responsible
sible responsible were Victor Hrr and, Donald Musselman, an "find
myself musing also on the number of keys there may be
on the piano Herr used to .fashion the musical moments of
the pageant 1
From the time the Roosevelt Medal Oldtimers came
cantering down the gangplank of the Cristobal on the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side, I permitted myself tor become suffused with an
awareness of history, and of the lessons of the past, J
Planning for the future is based on experience, of the
past. I mad it my business therefore to move around a
mong these Oldtimers, drawing upon1 theif wisdorrr. 5
Inflexible fn my pcllcy tot. withhold Nothing
tifically or .philosophically! enlightening nature from -you
neanderthal readers, 1 hereby present a summary of the
Oldtimers' lessons of the past as they can be applied fo
Isthmian prpbfems of today. 1
As you know, one of the biggest jobs pending here is
the building of a $23,000,000 (or more ) bridge across the
Canal at Balboa, in order t6 save money ori the operation
of the Thatcher Ferry. T ''. "'1' ri- .-.
Supposedly a lot of fellows up in St. Louis are shuf shuffling
fling shuffling around With blueprints and T-squares, but the only
evidence i see down here of where the new bridge is to
go is that its alignmenf Is being datermlned )y I'iha Canal
tone's squad 'or football umpires i vy-
Judging from all the little red flags have' seen making
the route, it will bs the only two-mile-long,;hree-spah ar5h
trusstype bridge jri the Western hemisphere to have been
penaliked a mile and a half for unsportsmahlirte conduct.
"What do you think pf the bridge prolect" 1 as.ked .hjrn.
He accorded me a floating-eyed, withering look.- ,"l
don't know what thosa-panty waists who arrrunning the
Canal now have planned for us, but they may as well know
right how that me "and a half a dozen of my buddies did
not come down on this trip to play any bridafe., We came,,
to talk over old'times, and to drink bourbon.'" -''
"No, no. I refer to the bridge leaping -ElanbSlike acrpss
the waefimy: Wtrar d-r'ydiii i think 6f that?"' X
"Sure as hell you had to get across the Chagres some somehow,
how, somehow, and they have had a all sorts ofibridges since the
railroad first went through. I guess here was some
chance of blowirigijjt up along with the dike at Camboa
Oct. 13, 1913, but they didn't. I lost a $10 bet flnsit.
line's bourbon, hahkir"! y t;m.m
""' Therev fhenT Ts something ,foK the desighers ; 'pf t;he
Balboa bridge to consider. Have they made full allowance
for the dangers attendant upon the blowing up of any dikes
in the vicinity? "'V
I consulted another as to his thoughts oh the single
wage plan" wKich has won.' space among the lies of the
Personnel division's hall of, fame. k:
"Discussion is rife on all sides," I disclosed to him,
"concerning this vexed measure. Do the experience of your
Construction Days time hold any lessons for Ed Doolan,
the Administration Building's answer to the little lines of
the Goethals jMemorjal?" :
"Single' or rriarrled, wa ju'st gb sthe same wages. And
a lot less than these people are getting round here these
eiays. If I had got what they are getting how there woiild
laave been no question of anything single, no slrree. J would
have had myself half a dozen wives, all at the same time."
"I'll pass along your thoughts to Local 900," I assured
him. ; , ... '' ,'' :
"Nine hundred No, half a dozen's enough, ', he said in
self-deprecating tones. "Only the governor could afford 900,
which wouldn't work too good, because there's pniy 24
hours in a day, and he is forever having to sign papers and
shake hands with, people too.",, t
No doubt ahouUt, the Oldtimers of the Roosevejt ed ed-al
al ed-al ays wefamade ;of 'material evemruggedef tbi hat
they wrested Put of the Carial prism; Fieni jsarfcaii about
them migsing from the Zonian of the post-sbittpon'age'. A
moist air. ,;r '.';-" :v,' ":::
I turned to a third teprisniatlve of the: sturdy group.
"Do you find any changes in the old Tivpli since ponstfuc-
"tibn 6ays?:V.f lS-0MM
He offered words of timlldw.trittfl.-4on't
know how nianysafeiy experts Jt Has akeni Jrs5p;yars,
nor how many hundred f thdusahdsjof dojlars they have
been paid, to make sure tha e JafcoljrJadder they call
the front step could- U$kyif$X9Stt he

had taken: a couple of drinks as they, could have the day
Rooiievelt Scrambled upemahdritpth Mine's

bourbon, too, r he volunteered witlv the briskness of a man
half his age. Durable,; these pioriearSv Heed: and cherish

tneirraavice. v.v ,:..-- ,..-.

1, '.'"ril

week, Rough

this

PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT

Riding along with our honored and durable guests, honors

the 160 Roosevelt Medal holders who for 7 days last weeK
brought back the long-gone days when more dirt flew In
the Cut than in the Administration coffee shop. As I said,
1607. '
: 1J LL

PANAMA AMERICAN

OTP m QBm
!aoAjcc4f!luJim$ ;

LAN FILL WUR NEEDS! .i

l'f''-At 'w' -lrtl i Wa(VW Wait-, siSiJ'..;,Crt;

CD

o



r

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 19SS
THE is U is U AT AMERICAN
PACK TBXZ3"

1

V-'-- -i'-fl ftf r

3

5; V ;

LONbo.rilov -15 "Anyone

m.gnt cm iorgiven for thinking (lie

Ufci vo'u ib automauon nau ueen
rescue with the con--ous but-ter-uikjane
macnine s saw at

Hr,um'i fecent Dairy Swww at O-

lyaipa, London, .you put-mii in
one end ana get wrapped blocks
of uuuer irom the otaer. j
. Among the iscintted. onlookers
4 me. ue inevitable jokers asjuag
iucu questions as- ."Whether ; the
same machine would transform
water into ice-blocks and bushels
of wheat, into wrapped loaves H
bread.-
"I wish it would turn a bag of
bar,ey into a .vat of, whisky. said
one elderlv visitor, i

And another wanted f to insert

blocks of, butterin the hope cf

reversing the process. and getting

tne milk baot, f f-y

A CHALLENGE
Yet, asfar as automation, goes
even this! amazing contraption is
being challenged. At the Letch Letch-worth,
worth, Letch-worth, Hertfordshire, works of the
British Tabulating Machine Com Company
pany Company Ltd., they are designing an
electronic computer to reproduce
itself in other words, 'make an another
other another computer. :
Something like 15.000 separate

parts, we are toldVare needed for;

IIS mSJBUUCMire. iiiis paicm win-
pu'.et will use an integrated con control
trol control system to bring all the new
components together in the, .light
place at the right time.
This may be the last' word in
automation. But, for productivity,
bow about the cattle-rearing plans
of Dr. John Hammond of Cam Cambridge?
bridge? Cambridge? He has just, been telling
Britain's National Federation of
Meat Trades about experiments x
induce cows f to produce twin calv calves
es calves by hormone mjectipn.
In fact, he be'-ieves that with
hormones, plus lots of food in the
final stages, the cows might oblige
with triplets.
At the consumers' end of t he
productivity line, one of the
month's pleasantest stories con concerns
cerns concerns John Statham and his chil children's
dren's children's roundabout. It stands along-.
id the City of Coventry's new
$1,078,000 .retail market opened in
November by Princess Alexandra.
In the Weak days when the pre present
sent present City centre was a pile of
rubble after air. raids in World
War II, Statham set up his Kay
.little roundabout there, complete
with prancing horses and painted
motor-cars.
CITY'S GRATITUDE
This lone splash of gaiety drew
the children and their mothers as,
one by one, the shops began too -pen
again. Now Statham's task is

complete, ana witn tne new mar market
ket market established, there seemed no
room for the roundabout.
. But the City Corporation In gra gratitude
titude gratitude to him for keeping the
centre 'ae," has built1 him s
new roundabout which will attract
shoppers, speed the sale of goods
and, incidentally, reap for Stat
ham the reward he deserves- at
threepence a ride.
Coventry, by the way1, is one of
centres which are benefiting r6m
the raising of all restrictions on
hire purchase. This Board of
Trade decision has removed the
last' 6f the "credit squeeze" ini initiated
tiated initiated early 1955.
Queues of buyers an now to be
seen outside the car dealers' shops
some of which have-cut the deno deno-sit
sit deno-sit on new, cars to as low as five
per cent.
ABLE TO COPE
Britain's motor industry seems
we'l able to cooe with the avalanche.-
London's ten-day Motor
Show at Earls Court reported, at
the close, an attendance of 534,-

422 people,'? over 50,000 t more

taan last year. w.th overseas vi

"siwrj, totalling the record numbsr

01 J8.1M.

: A healthy home trade encourag

es export; :z.h cord company

says its Daem, Essex, facto factory
ry factory has exportea a record total of
185,000 vehicles in the first ten

, months of this year, v

- From tne Kootes Group came

tne news of a 20 percent-increase

of oversea orders during the Show,
wi'.h one Canadian, dealer p.acing

m,uw oraer ior singer cars.
And the big British MoLor Cor Cor-poration
poration Cor-poration reported that Transatlan

tic dollar rea orders for the 1959
contract year totaled $100,000,000

representing tne shipment of 75,.
000 B.MXV vehicles to the North
American markets. '

The raking of the credit sqfieeze
also brings the prospect of a na
tion of home-owners. A new Gov Government
ernment Government scheme to make 0ans tj
building societies will mean that

a jnan earning $30 a week may

be able to buy his own house. Un

til now it has been generally re re-congnized
congnized re-congnized that a wage of at least
$45 a week i's needed to meet mo

gage payments even on smaller

and older properties.
SPUR TO INDUSTRY

Meanwhile the ending of the hire
purchase curb is proving a 'fine
spur to home industry. More and
more people will, this Christmas,
take possession of that iong-covit-ed
washing machine, gramophone,
tape-recorder or television set.
Television sets are nowadays
less a luxury than a necessity.
More families than ever in Brit Britain
ain Britain will see as well as hear Queen
Elizabeth n broadcasting her
rbund-the-world message on Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Day.
On radio they will also share
with the whole Commonwealth the
programme that precedes it a
global link-up on the theme of
Pioneers.

Watches

tlino Balboa llih

Sfudsnfs To JcLi

llonoif Society :
i The Balboa High School chap

ter of the National Honor So

ciety will hold its Annual fall
Initiation ceremony Wednesday

in the Balboa Theater. Tne
program will start at 10:15 ajn.
Nine, new members will be

taken into the society. They

are Vena Bennett, Cecilia Eg'
eleston. Barbara Klipper. Ban

dra Morency. i Sally Relhart,

Ada Tapla, Margaret Vale, OU'
via Wlnstead and Tom Cunning'
ham. -,
i.t nnL Robert D. Brown. Jr,

engineer for .. the Panama 1 Ca

nal comnanv; will be the nrin

cipal speaker. i

Student speakers will address
the audience on the four qual qualifications
ifications qualifications 'for- membership in
the National Honor Society Ju

dith Hotz wlU speak on "cnar "cnar-acter."
acter." "cnar-acter." "Scholarship" win be the

topic of the talk by Carlos
Kiamco. Rolando Chants will
discuss Leadership." "Servfce".

will be described vpy Mirna
Pierce..; r X

1 The Balboa HiKh School or

chestra, under the direction of

Victor Herr, win piay at me
ceremony. Miss Joaline Clare

will sine "Granada."

The cancuaates ior uuuaxion
will be introduced by Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Whitman,' adviser of the

honor group.
: r

4princlDal T. P. Hota will con

duct the initiation service in
which he will charge the new
members with their duties

Uirougn uawi ut uicuiucr

ship.

Present members of the Na National
tional National Honor Society are. Da

vid Browne, president; Carlos
Kiamco, vice-president; Mirna
Pierce, secretary ; Judith Hotz,
treasurer; Rolando Chan Is,
Kathleen Cox, 'Ann Haskell,
Martha Miller, Peggy Morgan
and Christopher Tate.

Rheumatism
Arthritli, Neuritis, Lumbiuro. SmI
BOMIND from jrour drucclit at
twtlo relief you CM ittl'k
end live In comfort Don't uffr
nwdleaely, Get ROlUNDtoda.

1
pmm

' '

Aiitiifilipiiii

mm

t

1-

LEND RAILWAY MONEY
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
United Sta'es has agreed to lend
Nationalist China $3,200,000 for
modernizing the railway system
on Formosa.

PLANE STRAFES AUTO
PENSACOLA, Fla. (UPI) An
unidentified Navy plane strafed
Arthur Go'ightly's automobile
yesterday ripping it with .50
caliber bullets. No one was in injured.
jured. injured. Officers said they believed
the firing was accidental.

A1SO KIU4

mn.t,
GOPHERS.

ROACHES,

(STEARNS) 1

STEARNS' ELECTRIC PASTE CO,
Chicaso 2, m Dept. Na, M

AUTOGRAPH SEEKERS surrounded 'Panama's President Ernesto de la Guardla, Jr. Thursday,
night when he left the Balboa Theatre following the special meeting of the Isthmian Histo Historical
rical Historical Society and the pageant which were a major event of Roosevelt Centennial Week. Rabbi
Nathan Witkin, left, profile to camera, presents his programor the President's signature.

store :
premiums
location

Watch for the Opening
The 24th of this month
EDIFICIO LAREDO AVE. 5 (Cuba) & CALLE 19
"Chico" de ORO
PREMIUM CENTER
Justo Arosemena Across from Colegio Maria Inmaculada
v Until November 24th V

Just arrived V lrf II
i from California Vsl II
' a beautiful selection mi fV II

' Dresses 'B' II
' Sport Wear mfPrf

; I Exclusive model., AlfMfA
I Mr. Arturo Motta nV fl J&1
' I
' I i Win 12,800 In prises. ' "j "" j! mm
1 I Ask for your free tciket It V
t I for each 11.00 cash pur- I I W
I ,1 chase or payment for if
1 1 i I credit purchase 1 J A

PRESTIGE ROYAL

h

!

ISSUES)

1

AUTOMATIC 331
'Centleman" jnodel, 1 8 K. solid &M dial
MOVADO WATCHES ARE SOLD AND SERVICED BY
LEADING JEWELERS ALL OVER THE WORLD. IN
NEW YORK IT'S TIFFANY'S AND IN PANAMA
IT IS CASA FASTLICH

aefoaisEj

CENTRAL AMERICA'S
LEADING JEWELLERS
Across The Chase Manhattan Bank

s

l. K -"CM

. .. .V. . A-. Jf.-. iK.y. JM.-.v.,.V.V.'.'.

V vv-'1.

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e1

01

not

HILLMAN 59
10 Oustanding features

If-

,! Jit, i-L!

2 ' Colon, Motors, Inc.

J PANAMA

:;i'V TlVOLf CROSSING"

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t.,.ffl4v'.;, . ..,

COLON
( 10TH STREET

TEL. 4921

I

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At

New 1,491 c.c. O.H.V. engine
of modern desian, deyeloplnr
52. S bA.p. at 4,400 r.p.m.
Compression ratio is 1.5:1.
Greatly improved perform performance
ance performance without loss of economy;
Increased top rear accelera acceleration
tion acceleration New rear-axle ratio on
Sedan and Convertible
models.
Lonrer enrlne, life and max maximum
imum maximum efficiency result from
modern design-of 'new power
unit.

Larrer battery, larcer clutch.

6
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8

New Hfht. positive steerint
unit of reclrculatini;
ball type.
Deep, comfortable seating-,
i and improved body insulation
for Quieter, smoother
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Attractively re-deslmed facia
panel. Pared tray now
full-width.
New frontal deslm with
ultra-sraart radiator xrille.
' New eolour stylina- with dis distinctive
tinctive distinctive mouldlnr enmbelllsh enmbelllsh-ment,
ment, enmbelllsh-ment, and new-look interior
with re-styled seat and
door trim.

1 i
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entertain with pride on
Thanksgiving ... and forever
with exquisite

BAVARIA

CHINA

1 1?"

if U:

f 7i

SET
FOR

Tea & Coffee Services

2 FROM

Free "Chico" de Oro Stamps

Sfke cfurnituce & (Home furnishing cSfortK',

4th of July & "H" St. TeL 2-0725

Come Id And Ask' :.
Ahout Oaf Xraas DrawW v .1 j
WIN 1,500.00 FREE

' .II". '' yr'--.! Jit-'-'!"-.' ,i -Ml 1 'l'-'' L-lii jJuJnl.

V. !-

;A.',t:'.



fjaTt srxbif American ;
rtf ,ji mill I ll. m i i.i nw
m Locial and Otli
ierwi6e
Panama
3!-

, -jioe rot
v .,rfl.HM . J I!

iTt. JAMES MALONEY, FORMER ISTHMIAN. y
tO CLAIM BRIDE IN EARLY FEBRUARY
f Of local interest is the announcement of the engagement of
Miss Barbara Ann iSmitn, daughter of Mrs. Ella Smith and the
jate Capt. Valentine A. Smith of New York, to Capt. James J.
Maloney, sort of Capt. and Mrs. Hugh Maloney of Diablo.
' The couple plans to be married in early February in the
Church of Our Lady of Angels In Bay Ridge,
t The bride-elect was graduated from the Fort Hamilton School,
and is presently employed as secretary to the Admiralty law firm
W Height, Gardner, Peer and Haver on Wall Street.
.? Captain Maloney, a graduate of the Canal Zone Junior Col College,
lege, College, is engaged as a pilot on the Hudson River.

5

Cnrtinment Osr Bcntfit

Announced by Chairman
-The' program of entertainment
for the Inter-American Women's
Club benefit card party and tea,
which will be held Tuesday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon at Fort Amador Officers'
Club, has been announced by Mrs.
J. Morton Ford, general chairman
of the committee in charge of ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements. The benefit is for the purpose of
raising funds for the Bella Vista
Children's Home in Panama City.
The main feature of the pro program
gram program will be a "thrifty" fashion
show during which girls from Bal-
boa High School will model clothes

from the IAWC Thrut snop on Au Automobile
tomobile Automobile Row. The high school
girls, all students of Miss Eloise
Honroa's household arts classes,
are living their, time in coopera cooperation
tion cooperation with the IAWC lades towards
the success of the benefit. In the
V A A Jl W L.

group are anet aojum, samara

Ahr, Barbara Bongiorni, Marilyn
Brown, Pat Cawl, mes Clark,
leen Cox, Bonnie Davis, Sharon
DeVore, Mable Eberenez, Edna
r.rhrt Glenria Kent. Mvra Ma-

duro, Sheila Mitten Sue Mitten,
Barbara Parker, Marilyn Smith

Sheila Snyder, Donna Trasavage
Ann Wood.
Introductions, as the models ap
Sear, will be made in Spanish by
te president of the Inter-American
Women's Club, Mrs. Enrique
G. BurreU, and in English by
Mrs. Warner Scott Rodimon, co co-chairman
chairman co-chairman of the general commit committee.
tee. committee. Music will be furnished by Pfi.

, Al Hasen, a talented singer, song

writer and pianist irom tsuior tsuior-nia,
nia, tsuior-nia, now stationed at Fort Ama Amador.
dor. Amador. Following the fashion show, a
humorous skit will be presented

,by Mrs. A. F. Hollingi worth on

iioaman.

The comedy skit, "Clothes of
Other Times." nreviously announc

ed, has been cancelled oecause ot

the close tamiiy reiauonsmp w
Mrs. Rogelio E. Alfaro and Mrs;
Paul Duranwi th the little girls
who were on the Cessna plane

which vanished in the Jungle a

fortnight ago.

Mrs. Budd L. Hiberstick is

chairman in charge o entertain'

ment end she is assisted by Miss
Eloise Monroe who will direct the
fashions how. Ladies serving on

other committees are Mrs. Benja

min Chen. Mrs. Doris de Lima

,and Mrs. Carden S. Shekell, door

prizes; Airs, earner addou, mr.
Robert Elmore, Mrs. T. 8. McKib

ibon and Mrs. Harold Zierten, re
freshments: Mrs. Frank J. Har

irington, Mrs. Vernon E. Williams

and Mrs. William R. Jones, laDie
decorations; Mrs. W. S. Rodimon,
Mrs.' David L. Leonard and Mrs.

Warren Smith, tickets.

Tickets will be on sale at the
door the afternoon of the event, or

may be purchased from any com'
mittee member.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Hosts
At Cocktail Party ;
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph R Will en.

tertained at eocktaUl Friday at

Villa Serena in La Cresta m honor

of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Fitz
eerald of Washington, D.C.

Mr. Fitzgerald is sub-director

of the Point Four program In

Washington, and is visiting the

Isthmus in that connection.

f "-

wmmmmm

mmm
mm

f

PEXSONAUZED HAIRCOLOIt

CUSTOM.ELCNDID..WITH

Announcement of Birth

Is Reeeivtd Here

Fnends on the Canal Zone have

received the announcement of the

birth of a daughter to Mr. sU 9

Mrs. Willard Phillips of Orlando,
Fla., who resided here while Mr,
Phillips was stationed t Fort A-mador.

The baby has been named Irma

Adeline for her mother, the form

er Adeline Campbell,

The Phillips have another child.

a ion, Willard Jr.

'CONTINUED ON MQI FIVI)

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mo Roue Cromi Color according to direction.
IT'S CKIMS-KIND TO YOUR HAI3
ASK FOR IT AT YOTJli BEAUTY SALON
Distributors la ranama
JULIO VOS, S.A.
Second DUgonal (014 "A" Street) No. 7-27
Box No. 297 Tel 2-2971

WlllllIII(l1(jllill""""n"'i'"'""'

BARBARA ALTIZER was hon honored
ored honored this week at festivities
marking her fifteenth birth birthday.
day. birthday. She is a student at the
Institute Pan Americano.

ATTENTION

YOUR
FAMILY'S

HEALTH
COMES FIRST!

.suit

FROM THE FIRST YEAR of life through School age.
nil children need the vitamins, minerals, and pro protection
tection protection of a good ajUk.
TO DEVELOP 6TR0N0 BONES, healthy teeth and
enjoy good health, every child should drink one
quart Of milk dally. (Adults V2 quart).
IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK, a guaranteed NESTLE
product, conserves Intact those precious elements
of health. It la elaborated with the best cow's milk.
BECAUSE OP ITS ECONOMY. IDEAL EVAPORATED
MILK eolves the problems of milk tn vour home,
GIVE YOUR FAMILY the hteh quality and valuable
nutrition of IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK which ll
available at any Krocery store or pharmacy In t

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YOU WILL BE SATISFIEDwitb the quality of thU product

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HEALTHFUL, PlfRE AND SAFE

MARI

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HI

EXHIBITOR Mrs. Frances B. Greening Is shown with one of a
group of her water colors, which will be on display at the Art
Gallery of the USO-JWB in Balboa until the end of this month.
The exhibit la being shown In cooperation with the Canal Zone'
Art League.

1 1

I 1."

I ifl your convenience

1

L Balboa High School, girls., "wearing1 Thrift Bhop dreesos they wtil model
It card party, tea and entertainment,' to' be given Tuesday afternon at Fort

PRESS REHEARSAL Balboa

at the IAWO benefit

Arnador Officers' Clubk pose with Mrs( Wamer "Rodimon, co-chairman of benefit committee.
The girls are students of Miss Eloise Monroe's household 'arts classes, Proceeds from the benefit
will go to the Bella Viata Children's Home, From left to right are Marilyn Smith, Sheila 6ny
der, pat Cawl, Glejida Kent, Sue Mitten, Ann Wood, Shjtron DeVore, Barbara Ahr, Edna Per

nan, Mrs. Koaimon ana Janet AO-Kins.

Meeting

Isthmian Medital Aiieciatien
The Medical Assoc'atlon of the

Isthmian Canal Zone will meet
Tuesday evening at 7;30 in Vfui

if, uorgae nospnai,
Quest aneakers for the scientl.

fie program will be Dr. Gonzalez

Bevnia of Panama ana vr, Rob Robert
ert Robert Holdren. Dr, Holdren will
how a film which was made at

National Jewish Hospital in Den

ver, uoio., wnere ne is m cem cem-dent
dent cem-dent in thoraele surgery.
Refreshments w'll be served fol following
lowing following the program.

J I TO EXPAND PLANT

PITTSBURGH UPIWoner &
Laugh'ln Co. announced plans

yesterday to iurthee expand a

moderniw it Cleveland" S'eel

Worki. at a cost of approximately
$3,500,000.

to Bocas del Toro!
' Every Mondaj 9A& Friday p
(In addition to flights tin David)

Only l hour and 30 minutes
flight time
Pilots experienced In
international flights

Passenger and Cargo- servlpei

With the
Moat Experienced National Airline

. .gervln you 11 years

sensational girdle by

EIlSuT?E

NO FINER FIT AT ANY PRICE

CRISS-CROSS y
IMPERIAL
Flatter Tummy
...with the famous
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Smaller Waist
j
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2'2 above the
waistline,

QKACR'R VIXT IIT

MONTE CARLO. Monaco (UPl)

Prince Rainier and Fr'ncesn

Grace will leave by plane lor

thei? four-week v wt to the United
States Nov. 22. it was announced

yesterday Tha royal couple will
fly directly from Nice to New
York. They will return to Monaco

pec. 19.

gHINIR FOR KRAMIR
MELBOURNE. Australia (UPI)

-.American film producer Stanley
Kramer slipped in his hotel bath bath-room,
room, bath-room, last might and the fall

gave-' him a shiner. Kramer, fell

Watches

against a" towel rack, striking Ha
eye against the edge, The Wow
b'aclrened. the1 eye and Knocked
him unconscious.

LIVER TO C

It i iasyliv oiuhi you to suKtr

n-Qia inainon, ti, neariaurn, to
tlpatlftft, haijch, bui brth, Ala
SlnMI, MHomnes nd ktn blemlhi,
$tt Mlgaln from your, ehmUttoiy,
' Hltln It a nl totito to flit UV n4
bitwtini. 0t Hisiien at arnptere.

The family of the late Samuf l Friedman icknwteclges

gratifully thi many manifoitationa jjf

st

and sympathy extended to them In thf tr
recent bereavement. i
CYRIL E. FRIIDMAH
APELE MAJOR: i; ,;
"""""T-OOUCUSMAJOrt:"''

hi

YOU ARE ALWAYS

EXPOSED TO

CreaterJ Cpmfort
. .wlth'Yine split-hip :
construction.

B

60LJE IN ALL
LEAPLNO STORES

Jl

' uf i x 1 1 $ y
mV & "' , i
' 'frf -'''' ..;.:.:v I
II -fat 11
rrryTT''" "m:"""i , ( ( i

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IS f 1 1 teOTIJ' II''-
1 .. if .wWifViit, If

i

It'i so easy te catch a eoUL.Germf are avery-.)
where, all around you. So why nottlay safe?
LISTER1NE is antlsepfls,,. kills germa -In- 5

ataatly. Why i not gargl X4$TEftINE every r

day and protect yourself?
It's so easy... it's ao convenient

, t

f .m" y

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If.

Address inquiries to:

AGENCIAS HALMAN, S. A.
V, O, Boa ml Panama .-.Jett, J-frW Is 3-08QJ,.

EVERYDAY PROTECTION
EVERYDAY GARGLE
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VHI STOUT A?S5WCAlfv:
that nn.
o
Sociia $ and Oth qv
viae

' iuxoAt, Kovursra 11, mi s

o

it

o

Klchird Cdt Te Ipeek ..,. v ;
At kt, Aery's Tidey
'Richard j.'Dodd. now a profe

iof. it thr Panama' Institute, who
Spent many years in. 1 Communist
China, will spealt at a mefUog
sponsored by tue Altar Kosury ao ao-c.atviof
c.atviof ao-c.atviof St..,Mary.'s ChurcTi this
afternoon it 4. Tut lecture rill be
vf ro 8U rys .penan wen.
Interested" person are .'. tcviTed
to attend ,uie. lecture. .-, ;
Knlfhli OrCelumbui t
Plan lenerjt Far Missions' ;.,
i Cristobal Knights of Columbus
are planning a "Queen of Flow-
era" eance lor ine neneui, pi uie
minions.- flfi?. nvf
The' 'event "will be field in the
Cristobal -Skyroom November- 81
emd jviU feature music by. tucbo
Alefragst ; .'; .
v : f- 'J- 1 4 ."j ,-;
Reservations "may be made with
MrvAmaJia Fernanda, Colon u;
19, or Ford,.Lnra,y C. 1 ltd4.t
Colon WW. ., 1
Mendey Meeting If Farewell
For Otla Mvers t
Members el the Barbershpn
Quartet organisation will say good
bye to Otis Myers at the regular
meeting of the group Monday eve eve-ning
ning eve-ning at T:30 at the Agewood toohio.
Mr. Myers, who has been a pro
mlnent member 'of the group dar daring
ing daring his years- on the Isthmus, l
retiring- from the Panama Canal
Company and will leave soon with
jars, Myers tor we .states.
" Visiting miami O
0 NEW YORK f
m jn ana pt 19 America (III
m jthere'se Field Hatel whre you'H
wi at home,
tfKajif
IN MTAMI 2
3&
you'll an ay
UtTBl'
BI5CAYNE TERRACE
Miami's leading hotel, antlrtiy
air -conditioned. 200 rooms and m
eults, with private bath I
hwr, radio, TV. On Blteiyn
ouiavwd, in th heart ef Miami, m
Madfritt rates. m
0 tiiavtBti;
B IN NIW YORK
It'ith'e famous
5 GOVERNOR
!! CLINTON
J? Jl?"!. apposite Ptnr, stalipn i
K the heert of mid-town, WOO mod
BJ f" aw" roomi, privvw th,
S, TV. Many elr-cendltloned.
p.ryi:,;,etres,he,n;Mrie,'
P fINt HOTELS SCROSI THI NATION
J fnvh
WCHER
PUBER
FINER
1
i
I l;ltH:y
""-ki': "r
' v.,
!llv"!l'Kr

1 : ,m t f h Axel
llAlMliflfyP

' n" J' iiiiiewaei-u iiiii i i ijiwii a iiiiiji .. iiiiii Mill' iiMj m 'w''P 1 i. " mmmmmmm J""" .iwi'WieaweWi.aMi '. mmn iniii nm. mil i 'vitP njm.'i. '""j1
. f.fyJ iv t afo Vff -- S . ?. ;
i iaji iiini'i'i 'giaieeapg W H"'l' IHH" 'iM Tsk '"S''"W
, -S' (JniK7 LA.in Sfi4. crprrrvT Trf3InA

Mrs! Meria Ta Judgt'
t,lii!a Arrangements .-
-Ihe session in flower frrinea

ments Monday morning at the Ua
boa YMCA'LaCJ wiu feature an.
aly.iii of student arrangements tit
iruiig ana -vegeiaoiea.w
j achr class member; is expeetad
to vnk an arrangement, wn.ca
jhould be ready by 9:30 in order
to give Mrs. Pat Morgan, instrue-
"tor, ample, time to offer construc-
Uve-entictsnj of each arrange-
Itrvlaemen'a tlrthrfay Farty V'
Ths Evening at JWB -.'
All servipemea whosa birthdays
are in-November art invited to
tarty thi evening at I p-m, at the
alboa JWB-U80. Danemg to cur current
rent current records and the serving of
homemade cakes will highlight
too, ..everungo m.'-
lcn aeflce ter In(lutlar) la
calumn ihould p mkmiMtd m
nif wrrtten Iwm sad -mail'
the ton number ljtd diily in
cisl ind Ctherwii fr dsllvtred
a hnd t-ih ef'tst- Natice
Meaiiaaa" aani)"t aa aaaeatetf
taifkaa.
Irvtna ZattLedis, -Bna!
frith
Irving Zatt Lodge of Bnai J'rith
wili have a regular businesa meetr
ins Monday even'n? at in the;
meeting hall of K.S.l.
Ai. membe are rnmlnded tht
the annual etect:on of officers will
be held at this meeting.
Charity Card Group,
lalbea Women's Cub
The Char ty Card Group of th
Balboa Woman's Club wl J meet
vhursrisy at 12:30 p.m. at the
rort Amaaor utticers' upan wee
tv deasert and. cards.
Beserva'.ions should ba made
hv Wed"'dav noon wuh the his
tesses, rMrs-. Tim McKaS, Pana
ma, 380' j11. ii, r, st, wnne
PBnama 3-7190; or Mrs, I, Jack;
mo, Pftrt" f 108 rr with M".
Thomaa McKobbon, Balboa 4459.
Isthmian Numismatic Socle v
the T thmian N'im'smatip Sff'e'y,
Tuesday evening at 7:30 at the
it
,
VN SALE AT AU
...DRUGSTORES.;
Exclusive Distributor
FAR II AC I A RUIZ
Fly to all of Latin Amtrica

n

i

JAN AMERICAN ClipperiS Stop tt.-your v
voifa,htfm Arnericacitial; :?,'" ,'
;ecuM PAN" AMERICAN hai ihore fHghti V
throujbotit Latin America than any other air- j t
calepdap ia your time tablM jj

INTERNATIONAL FlAVOlWMiss" Rima Ritjoll, right, models her elaborately-embroidered pol poller,
ler, poller, tt trudttlonal costumo fpr the Carnival, lor Miss Norma Lee, a fellow classmate at 8t.
Mary'a College $ Notre Dame, IimJ. They were among St. Mary's students representing five
continent! and nine countries in a "Windows to the world" program held at the college. Miss
Ripoll. ft aenior atudent at at. Mary's, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Salvador Ripoll of Pana Panama
ma Panama City,. . t '

USO-JWB 4tt Balboa. Int?eted
person afe invited to attend.
Rebekah Club ' t
Members-of the Rebeksh Club,
will hnvff a hi mnn hlv curd Dar.
ty and pot luck luncheon Monday
ial, 80S Balboa Road.
Al members and their friendi
j- invited.
Isthar Chursh Clrela
Members of W-fcr Circle
the Ba'boa Union Church will
mee' Mopf1 eve"!" ct 7; 30 t
tbe""bome of Mrs. John G. Boswell,

V t i I 1 i

,rt( v,v vi
j -jv v i JT j j ,H
; f w y' as- s 41
I v;;- 4 rj- I'll
v. ,-, W'i CT i--
fetWiA,S -' iiTmMTiiiW1i)ir--i'ii'rfr.- ,

AW Matching make-up for a
off oojf Aat aif
Eves in sunlight ., the toft spell
of candlelight Oil your face!

That's the fabulous flattery you get with
Touch'nd-Clow, '. Revlon's
rwUturimg L'iquid Make-up that
never driea your akin. Now with
Teuch.and'Clow' Liquid Make-up you
will look afresh, glowing all day long!

, t WOBDY
en modem 'wafort-

,4 .J"3"., ai J

'J
4i V
781D, Barnaby Street,- Balboa.
Mrs. Daniel Harned will be co co-feo.tess
feo.tess co-feo.tess for the meeting, Devotion Devotion-alg
alg Devotion-alg w'll be led by Mrs. A. B. Car Carre
re Carre 1 and Miss Helen Harder will
serve as chairman for the pro pro-gram
gram pro-gram on Hawaii.
klvl Officer.' Wive
, The November luncheon meetmBf.
or tne rsiavaJ utjicers- wives uuo
is scheduled for Thursday at 12:30
n.m. at the Fort Amador Officer'
Club. .. 1 ." .,
Gusst speaker will be Colonel
Charles O. Bruce, health djfectef
director for the Canal Zone.
'5

il it i s k urn. ,t t J t

mis candlelight complexion

can be yours in
KNOWS VOU WEAR IT BUT YOU

i f

1 a
Isthmian Rebekah Ledge
The Isthmian Canal Bebekah
Lodee No. One will have meet
ing Tuesdayevenine at 7:30 at
the win Memorial in Ba'boa.
SLIM FAT AVAY
ro short of breath and endanger!
yeur health, you will find it eaey to
Joee weirht with the new Hollywood
method Formed. No dfaatlo dieting
t r exerclte. Ask your drugstore for
Formede. and atart alimmlng at ono.
any light
Faa Powder
Liquid Make-up
I
'
Panartioi 22-1

r. d-

.MW

WEEKLY
CARGO SERVICE FROM NEW YORK AND U S, ATLANTIC
CARGO SERVICE FROM NEW YORK AND U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS AUD U.S. PACIFIC PORTS TO
THE REPUBLIC OF MiNAMA AND CANAL ZONE.
PASSENGER SERVICE TO NEW YORK AND WEST
COAST SOUTH AMERICA PORTS.
PANAMA AGENCIES, CO.
CRISTOlAt 2131 2135 PANAMA 3-0784 1-7999

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, 1 ,t i i
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,THI SUNDAY AMERICAN fet; ; ; i.: V -Vtfjf j v STNBAT. NOVEMBER 10, 195 -
age set
Series In
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4

Hoiirth

anaicao

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:

' I ... j
Native Racer Romancero
Odds-On Choice To Win
V Ten fourth series hopefuls will match strides in
today's $1,000 Professional Baseball League Handi Handicap
cap Handicap over seven furlongs at the President Reraon
racetrack this afternoon.
n, Romancero, whose owner Carlos Eleta is also
the proprietor of a Pro Loop team (Marlboro), is
expected to fo off al odds-on mutuels choice tc
;grab the major share of the purse.

;k If Romancero makes it, this
Will be his second $1,000 handicap
victory within eight days. Last
Sunday he galloped to an easy
triumph in the one mile "Handi "Handicap
cap "Handicap Villa de Los Santos." Braulio
feaeza, the track's winn'ngest joc joc-cey
cey joc-cey in history, will guide the big
chestnust son of Keyhaven Jam
Roli as usual.
' Scheduled to oppose the Haras
San Miguel ace are Horacio, Car Car-caman,
caman, Car-caman, Mafriculado, Behader, A A-bolengo,
bolengo, A-bolengo, Nogalino, El Agheila, Rio Riotous
tous Riotous and Manandoagua.
Riotous, wh ch haf been per performing
forming performing consistently well; Hora Horacio,
cio, Horacio, Behader, Carcaman and Aho Aho-Jengo
Jengo Aho-Jengo are possible upsetters. Ho Horacio
racio Horacio will be riddeil by cagey Ju Julio
lio Julio Rodriguez while veteran Emi Emi-Eo
Eo Emi-Eo Dario w'll attempt to pull off
another of his periodic surprise
wins aboard Behader.
Come-from behind rider Jose
Ulloa has the 7eg up on Carcaman
and Fernando Alvarez will do the
booting on Riotous. The latter will
go in an entry with Manandoagua
which will be ridden by Guiller Guiller-mo
mo Guiller-mo Sanchez.
Sanding Hernandez gets the as assignment'
signment' assignment' on Abolengo. Magdaleno
Guerrero will make one of his
rare appearances aboard Matricu Matricu-lado.
lado. Matricu-lado. Cris ian Rebolledo handles
the reins on Noga'ino and Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Jusiiniani will attempt o
score a shocker with El Agheila.
The secondary attraction will be
a seven furlong dash for second
series imported throughbreds in
Which Michiripa, Gazapo, Surume Surume-no,
no, Surume-no, Sputnik. Quick e, Rosi'a Ma Maria
ria Maria and Al Justo will vie for a
$750 purse.
The nightcap, a $650 one mile
gaUop for third series racers, is a
virtual match race between high,
ly rated Constantino and classy
Don Lucho. Red Label, English
Wonder and Philipipon round out
a five-horse field.
Baeza's great riding was the on only
ly only thing worth ment'oning about
yesterday's meet. The honest hard-
Watches
ITODAY
ENCANTO-35-201
Rossano Brazzl
Joan Fontaine in
"A CERTAIN SMILE"
CinemaScop and Color!
Jeffrey Hunter in
"COUNT 5 AND DIE"
CAP1TOLIO
J5c. i 20c.
TIME TO LOVE
TIME TO DIE
with John Gavin
- Also:
BIG BEAT
with Fats Domino
1.
1
60c. r
TODAY

II 30c-

8--:"" ACROSS MOUNTAIN AND 7raar-T-
I (: 3 "If 0ESERT... A QUN-CRASHINS Wf 1 TU! Fll l 9)
VIOLENT VENGEANCE I
msmnm H df
ivl'ns,y
L J Mb jaice i
; tMWNCOlOR pATRjciA OWENS wRfMI0DLn0N -Hmm

boot scored five times, including

a head victory aboard Pancho Lo Lopez
pez Lopez which beat his mother's horse
Enganoso, by a head in a fighting
finish.
Braulio also won with Zumar
($12.40). Perdulario ($2 40), Des
tello ($3.80) and Pilluelo $3). His
triumph aboard Destello was
master-piece in which he held the
native colt in last place, far off
the pace, until tne final quarter
where he gave him his head to
score going away.
The dividends:
THE DIVIDENDS:
First Race
lCorviglia $5.20, $3.20
2 Valdlna Jeep $4.60
Second Race
1 Mi Cautiva $17..00
2 Nebrisca $4.60
First Double: $88.80
Third Race
1 La Fama $3.20, $2.60
2 Dona Linda $3.20
One-Two: $9.60
Fourth Race
1 Pilluelo .t3.00. $2.60
2 Silver Girl $3.20
Quiniela: $6.20
Fifth Race
1 Friiolito 5.00, $2.60
2 Chito $2.40
Sixth Race
1 Destello $3.M. $2.40
2 Charicleia $2.60
Seventh Race
1 Neeful $3.80, $3.20
2 Maese $4.60
Second Double: $12.00
Eight Race
1 Pancho Looez $3.60, $2.60
2 Engafioso $4.00
Quiniela: $30.20
Ninth Race
1 Zumar $12.40, $7.00
2 Mar Bravo $8.80
One-Two: $163.40
Tenth Race
1 Perdulario $2.40, $2.20
2 Bacanclto $3.60
Eleventh Race
1 Tatin $2.80, $2.20
2 Del Vecino $2.20
Racetrack Tips
By CONRADO
1 Carrawav
2 Argojy Royal (t)
3 Rabiblanco
4 Sahri
5 Michaux
Sablondft ...
7 Alcarai
Crimilda
Don Cir'lo
Black Baa
Cuacamaya
-Vargniaux
King
Bucalamito
Arctic Prmcass
Horacio
Al 'Justo' (3)
Constantino
a Artigas ()
9 Romartcaro
10 Gazapo
11 Don Lucho

Tl VOL
35c. 20c."
DARBY'S RANGERS
with James Garner
- Also:
LAFAYETTE
ESCADRILLE
with Tab Hunter

VICTORIA
25c. : 15c.
Spanish Program!
EL MAGO
with Cantlnflas
- Also:
LOS SOLTERONES
with Luis Aguilar

eSD7ll-DM

BIG WEEKEND ATTRACTION!

Santa Fights
Rodriguez
At Gym Tonight

Panama featherweight cham champion
pion champion Jesus Santamaria and
Venezuelan lightweight Isjdro
Rodriguez, two unbeaten 21-year-old
boxers, meet tonight
in a 130-pound, ten-round fea feature
ture feature bout at the National Gym.
Santamaria, a winner of 16
straight fights, will be up a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst an opponent who has 21
consecutive victories to his
credit in Venezuela.
One of the visitor's wins has
been over top-ranked Vene Venezuelan
zuelan Venezuelan featherweight Chicha Chicha-rrita
rrita Chicha-rrita Medina.
Rodriguez will be seconded
by Cuban trainer Alfredo Pe Perez.
rez. Perez. Evelio Rios, the middle middleweight
weight middleweight king of Venezuela, was
announced as R o d r i guez
trainer after the fighters
reached here last Sundav. But
early this week Rios began
preparing for a fight with
Panama's Benjamin Lewis
next month and Peres took
ovr.
Lewis tangles with Kid Fos Foster
ter Foster in the card's eiht-round,
winner-take-all semifinal.
Two four-round nre'ims com complete
plete complete the urogram. Prices are
general admission, $1.25; gen general
eral general ringside, S3: special ring ringside,
side, ringside, $4; and children, 75 cents.
Field & Stream
NOT EVEN NATIVES
KNOW THIS SPOT
By AL McCLANE
Fishing Editor
A TRIP to the salmon lakes of
Chubut, Argentina, gets our vote
as the outstanding possibility for
the coming winter.
Only four or five people have
fished there and they came back
wild-eyed and mumbling in their
beards. 1
Eric Gornick, who operates out
of Lago Futulafquen in the Ar Argentine,
gentine, Argentine, is the man who knows
the region. The lames ana rivers
are nameless. Eric calls them
Lakes 1, 2 and 3. They nestle
in the most beautiful country you
have ever seen, among snowy
mountain peaks and tall pines.
It will be years before the land
is inhabited. The water is clear
as cold martini and you can
count the pebbles 100 yards down downstream.
stream. downstream. There are trout and land
locked salmon in abundance and
all sizes.
We nibbled at the fringe of this
paradise last year and, to sum up,
every cast was followed by three
or more trout. It was only a ques question
tion question of which one would bust the
f y. The salmon run Drom six to
15 pounds or more. Few natives
know about the place.
Fly Panagra Airways to Buenos
Aires. Shuttle to Bariloche, where
vou'll stay at the Llao Llao Hotel,
Rent a car at Bariloche and drive
south to Lago Futulafquen (one
day). Eric Gornick will meet you
there with camp boys, equipment
and horses.
It's another day into the fishing
area, so allow two weeks for the
tr. This will give you about a
week of casting, which frankly is
more than enough for a deal of
this kind.
,The rates on all these services
are the best parU-$20 per day for
two people!
RIO
35c.
20c.
THE
SCORPION
- Also:
HELEN MORGAN
STORY
with Ann Blyth
1 7.00
TOMORROW
VToo

Race Track

M. Ham:
Jadtay St.
1st Rm'JhYl Series Imp. 5 Fgs.
Mat RACI OP
lLanero
2 Can-away
aDun:
4 Fifito
5 The Squire
J. Jimenez 115
S. Carvajal 107
J. Cadogan 112
B. Baeza 120
J. Phillips 107
A. Yacaza 115
6 Picararo
7 Ma. tristlna F, JOsuniani lozx
8 Grimilda A. Alfaro 113
9 (Narval C. Jglesias 115
10 (Curale C. Quiros 103x
2nd Race "Win. .and .Non-Win.
Purs $450.00 Pool Xlosos 1:30
1 Jdyero
2 Calancha
3 Don Cirilo
4 Aldar J.
5 Amelia
6 (Pardine S
7 Argosy Royal
F. Alvarez 110
M. Hurley 110
A. Perez 112
Samaniego 112
A. Alfaro 110
. Hernandez 112
" A. Ytaza 112
3rd Race "E" .Nativat .7 .Fgs.
ONE
1 Rabiblanco B. Baeza 110
2 Solito S. Hernandez 103
3 Julie J. Jimenez 108
4 Black Bee A. Ycaza 110
5 (Linda Susy F. Justi. HOx
6 (Naranjazo D. Barret 105x

4th Raca "O and H" Nats. 5 Fgs. Purse $375.00
QUINIELA

1 Golden W.
2 Guacamaya
3 Silver Sun
4 Don Vito
5 Shari
6 Siderao
7 Don Manuel
A. Alfaro 118
A. Credidio 112
C. Ruiz 112
C. Quiros 103x
B. Baeza 108
A. Valdivia 112
D. Barret 102x
5th Raca 5th Serias Imp. 7 Fgs.
1 Geyser
2 Vergnieux
3 Michaux
4 Alpina
A. Credidio 106
J. Ulloa 112
B. Baeza 113
J. Rodriguez 112

6th Race 5th Serias Imp. 7 Fgt.Pursa $500.00 Pool Closes a:,w

1st RACE OF
1 Dagon S
2 Colifato
, Hernandez 115
D. Barret lllx
F. Sanchez 103x
J. Phillips 115
A. Alfaro 113
S. Carvajal 113
A. Credidio 103
3 Kensington
4 King
5 Sabiondo
6 La Generala
7 Latino
7th Raca 4th Serias Imp. 7 Fgs.
2nd RACE OF
1 Pan Tostado F. Alvarez lJJ
2 Emily Mary F. Justiniani Wax
3 Now Then A. Alfaro-110
4 Bucalemito A. Perez 108
5 Germanio J. Phillips 107
ft Akaraz A. Ycaza 110
7 Ionias Pet G. Sanchez 108
8th Race "Spatial" Imp.
1 Cordial
2 Indian Call
3 La Desiree
4 Roina
5 Arctic P.
6 Mauricio
7 Metafierro
8 (Artigas
9 (Festival
B. Aguirre 115
J. Samaniego 112
C. Ruit 112
A. Alfaro 112
B. Baeza 108
S. Hernandez 106
D. Barret lOlx
R. Cristian 118
R. Cruz 112x
9XrRaea 4th Sarlas Imp. 7 Pgi.
Puna $1000. Pool Closes 5:15
1 Horacio J. Rodriguez
2 Carcaman 3. Ulloa
3 Matriculado M. Guerrero
4 Behader E. Dario
5 Abolengo S. Hernandez
6 Nogalino R. Cristian
7 Romancero B. Baeza
8 El .Agheila F. Justiniani
9 (Riotous F. .Alvarez
10 (Manandoague G. Sanchez
115
110
100
113
110
108
113
103K
110
108
10th Race 2nd Sarlas Imp Fg.
. 1-Michiripa
2 Gazapo
3 Surumeno
4 Sputnik
5 Quickie
6 (Rosita Maria
7 (Al Justo
A. Ycaza 110
G. Sanchez 120
J. Ulloa 110
O. Bravo 110
B. Baeza 108
A. Perez 110
F. Alvarez 108
11th Raca 3rd Sarlas Im. I Fgs.
1 Constantino J. Ulloa 116
2 Don Lucho B. Baeza 112
3 Red Label F. Justiniani 102x
4 English W. A. Perez 108
5 Phillipipon A. Credidio 103

As tby namj

AGtNTSt

Cla HenrtquexSA.Apartado 4S9, Colon
lasac Brandon & Bros, Inc., P.O. Box 387, Panama City

Graded Entries

Cam meet
- Mds
. . -s
Purst f400.00
Pool Closes 1:00
THI OOUBLI
wNothlng In months
Returns from layoff
Usually close up
Mutuels favorite
Can score here
Wide open contest
30-1
.3-1
v 21
4-1
10-1
' 10-1
2-1
44
4-1
Good early' speed
In fight to finish"
Depends on start.
Nothing in ages
Imported 4 Fas.
2nd RACI OF THE DOUBLE
Ran well in debut 3-1
Utfually refuses 10-1
Hard to catch here 2-1
Has good workouts 4-1
Unknown quantity 5-1
Makes debut her 3-2
Mutuels favorite 3-2
Purse $375.00
Poof Closet 2:00
TWO
Post position handicaps 2-1
Could surprise 10-1
Enjoying top form 101
Form indicates EVEN
Will improve here 2-1
Usually disappoints' 2-1
Pool Closes 2:30
Distance handicaps
Good early speed
Seeks third straight
Not against these
Seems best here
Refuses at start
Outclassed here
x5-2
5-2
3-1
15-1
32
10-1
10-1
Purso $500.00 Pool Closes 3:00
Would surprise 5-1
Hard to beat here 7-5
Lost to Vergniaux EVEN
Could go all the way 5-2
THE DOUBLE
Poor effort in last
Would pay nice odds
Rates good chance
Form indicates
-rMutue's favorite
Returns from layoff
Early speed only
10-1
5-1
4-1
, 21
EVEN
81
10-1
Purs $400.u0 Pool Closes 4:10
THE DOUBLE
Dubious ride in last 2-1
Rates good chance 3-1
Not against these 15-1
In thick of battle 5-2
Must go lower 25-1
Last was revealing 3-2
Gets real test here 5-1

Fgs. Purse $450.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 4:40
Unknown quantity
Ran well1 in debut
Makes debut here
Unimpressive in preps
Showed speed in last
Improving steadily
Hasn't shown much
Seems best here
-Makes first start
10-1
3-1
15-1
25-1
3-1
5-1
10-1
3-5
3-5
"Pro Baseball Laaguo Handicap"
ONE TWO
Could make it here
Quit badly in last
Not good enough,
Improved in last
Rates outside chance
Not against these.
Should score easily
Must improve plenty
Enjoying best form
Better this week
3-1
5-1
25-1
3- 1
4- 1
30-1
EVEN
8-1
5- 2
5-2
Purse $750.00 Pool Closes 5:40
Post position handicaps
-Was "heavy" in last
Fair effort last tima
Would pay off here
Strong race on Tuesday
i-Could take it all
Ran well in last
5-1
3-2
5-1
10-1
5-2
5-2
5-2
Porta 50.00 Pool Clotat
Seems "sure thing"
Unimpressive in last
Distance to liking
Not good enough
Improved in last
1- 2
2- 1
8-1
8-1
8-1

;
-i

.1
1
HIS SOUVENIRS Manager
Casey Stengel of the New York
Yankees has many of them In
his Glendale, Calif.; home aft after
er after 48 years In professional ball.
Football Results
ANN ARBOR, Mich. Nov. 15 -(UPD
Teddy Smith, who was a
doubtful starter because of a char
ley horse, broke insight, right end
for a two-yard touchdown and then
raced around right end for two
extra points to give Indiana a
rain-soakea 8:B victory over micni micni-gan
gan micni-gan today in its first winning sea season
son season in 11 years, f
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. 15 -(UPD
Notre Dame concluded to
home football season today, witn
a 34-24 victory over North Caro Caro-lina,
lina, Caro-lina, its ninth straight win over
the Tar heels.
WEST POINT, N. Y., Nov. 15 -(UPI)
Capt. Pete Dawkins fir fired
ed fired up his lethargic Army team teammates
mates teammates with an 80-yard punt run run-back
back run-back and a pair of 46 and 48 48-yard
yard 48-yard pass catches today to score
the first three touchdowns in a 26 26-0
0 26-0 victory over Villanova.
The triumnh sent the Cadets 'in
to their traditional clash with Na
vy, Nov. 29, with their best rec
ord since 1950. Army ramcea una
this week by the United Press In International
ternational International board of coaches, has
won seven games and played a
tie with Pittsburgh.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov. 15 15-(UPI)
(UPI) 15-(UPI) Quarterback Frank Fin Fin-ney,
ney, Fin-ney, who was stricken with polio
while in high school,, put on a
brilliant passing show today to
lead Brown to a 29-22 victory over
Harvard in an Ivy League pins
and needier.
BOSTON, Nov. 15 (UPD Re Reserve
serve Reserve fullback Vin Hogan sprint sprinted
ed sprinted 21 yards for one score and
(grabbed a 39-yard pass for the
winning toucnaown, toaay as Heavily-favored
Boston; College came
irom nemna to neieax Boston unv
versity, .1843. c
WINSTONatem, 'N., C, Nov;
15 (UPI)-Duke crushed the Wake
Forest passing game today; grab-
bing off tnreeiof quarterback Mor Mor-man
man Mor-man Snead's;-:aetiaUi and outclas outclassed
sed outclassed ;the Deacons to vie tune ; ol
29:0.,t SJ :'
ATLANTA. Nov, IS OTPIV- Alat
bama's Crimson tide- struck hard
at 'three first-period Georgia Tech
miscues toaay. scorme two touch
downs and a field goal to;trim the
xeuow.' jaciteu n-o n a aouta-
easter Conference upset, ; 'L
RALEIGH': NolSU
uemson a, avaiancoe ,oi -bacKs
final broke a dosired north Ca
rolina state defense in the fourth
period ,today to, wrap up a 13-6
victory. :-lH'; S".. :
WASHINGTON, Nov. 15 (UPI W
Navy bad to use its air arm
today for a rain-swept 28-8 victory
over a ueorge Washington team
that was supposed to be-a push
over but turned out to be a stub
bora foe. ..
ITHACA. N. Y.. Nov. ,15 (UPI)
Dartmouth, paced: by s John
crouthamers three touchdowns
gallops, drove to 32-15, victory
over Cornell today to remain tied'
with Princeton for first place In
ine;ivy;jLeaguevji:i.jv;: ,-:
LEXINGTON." Ky.. Nov, 15 i
(UPI) A Kentucky team tunlne
up for Tennessee next week fiddled
and f addled through three score
less periods before quarterback
Jerry Eisaman called the tune on
a three-touchdown' outburst! that
gave the r Wildcats 20-0 victory
over-Little xavier. .-
CHAMPAIGN," III., Nov. 15'
(UPI) Wisconsin's Dale Hack-
ban ran for one touchdown and
pa'ssed for another today to lead
the Badgers to a 31-12 victory over
Illinois to. remain in second place
in ,tne Big Ten football 1 chase.
vmimm?ZkK, v;. Nov.
15 ; (UPI) -Underdog Penn State
unleashed a devastating ground
attach today to roll almost unim unimpeded
peded unimpeded over Holy Cross for a 32-0
victorji. ..

Editori CONRADO 8.ARGEANT ; 'f

Palm Doivl Teams Pidcerl

Fbr United ;

At -BaboaParc

The all-star football teams which will meet In the Va'Tni
Bowl to be played at Balboa Stadium Nov; 26 were selected
yesterday. : -. ? k 4
..iloahe who chose the squad were Dve frijram
CHS)Paul Mosher (CHS), Stu Brown (4C),'r?oss Anaer Anaer-son
son Anaer-son (BHS), Larry Horjne (BHS) and Wally Trout (AC).
The Palm Bowl game, which will be a first on the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone -this year, is for the, benefit of the Imid Fynd.
Ceremonies will begin at 7 o'clock with kickoff time slal slal-ed
ed slal-ed for 7:30. 4 t
Officials hope to make it an annual fixture oh the local
athletic scene. '-.'"-',,
Firet practice sessions for each team' Will be tomor
row (Mcnday) at 'Balboa. AU players onoth .th.e White
and Blue teams are, asked to report to the Balboa Gym at
7 o'clock tomorrow hight i 4 1 t .
Players, from the Atlantic? side who want transporta-
tion should contact coach Dave Ingram at the Cristobal
Cyrri
A list of the teams follows:

WHITE TEAM
Coaches:
Dave Ingram
Ross Anderson
Wally Trout
Name
Pos. Team
Don -Alexander
Back JC
Back BHS
Back CHS
Back 'BHS
Charlie. French
John Boseman
Dick Bcott
Bob Fearon:
Line
AC
Tony Dyer
Lou Tabor
Line
Line
Line
Line
Back
Line
Line
Back
Line
Line
Line
AC
AC
BHS
BHS
CHS
BHS
AC
BHS
BHS
CHS
John Snodgrass
Charlie Rentz
Don Humphrey
Tom Cuiiningham
Doug Qlbbs
Dick Ness
Dave Adams
Jim Palumbo
Brian Lutz
CHS
Dewey Whittaker-
BacJTCHS
Bob Rathgeber
Back BHS
Line BHS
Line AC
Line CHS
Line BHS
Tony womtole
Ed Cunningham
John Peterson
Morgan Schoch

Selection of Falm Bowl Teams
White Team Blue Team

School or Tear
Cristobal High
Junior College
e
AVU1CUC V1UD
it 1
UK.
B
WORLD FAWOUS
THE GLENN MILURL
ORCHESTRA D
Irmfar life llre. ef,-.
BAV la.lltJICV
0
GLENN JWIUKMJ-
' Vrith'the aheniirv :
till I KB .'
RCA VICTOR RtCORpS
X
( fa:
RESERVATIONS f
Pacific Sidi 2-2700
ktlanticSide 36-292 K
TICKETS WOW, ON'
SALtWH"'.

mm

Fund Bienif it

Wov.26
BLUE AM
Coaches: Larry Horifie
Paul Moser
Stewart Brown
Name
j ; Post Team:
f Bact ,4 BHS
, BacX AC
Back; AC
Back. CH3I
Line CHSE
Line JC 4
.' Line .CHS
Line CHS
Line JC ;
, Line AC 1
Back AC
Line CHS
Line ,JC
Back' BHS
JJne "BHS
Phil Cage
Carl,Tuttle
Jack Corrlgan
Keith Kulig i
Russ Favorite.,.
Gene Burch
Irl Sanders.
Don Bruce v;
Harry Keepers
Dick Lomedlco
Bill Rankin
Jose Crooke
Burt Mead
Joe Reynolds
Pete Corrlgan
Gary Alexander
Line'-JC
Joe Cicewrm&ack AC
Woody French
Back BHS
jonn Feidt
Bruce Sanders
Ken Fulleton
John Morris
Line JC i
Line-. JO
Line AC i
Back BHS
8 S
1 9
10 5
5
22 22
YOUNO 1ST COACH
WALTHAM, Mass. (NEA)i Ru Ru-dy
dy Ru-dy Flnderson. makinsr his how as
basketball mentor at Brandeis, is
tne youngest nead coach of a ma major
jor major sport in the nation. He will
not be 22 until Dee. 18. tv
SAM I OLD UNI
WASHINGTON (NBA) Andy
Branigan, who put in 17 years in
the American Hockey League, call called
ed called it quits this season. He is
coaching the Washington Pres
dents of the Eastern League.
Service Center Theatres
BALBOA Air Conditioned
1:14 3:4fr. :0. 1:30
.James .Garher sv.vhs
( Fhikaxnourean
UARBI'S RANGERS"
COCO SOLO v StS -7:00
Tom EweU Diah MerrlU
and Mickey Rooney in
"A NICK LITTLE BANK"
(That Should Be Robbed)
In Cinemascope!
DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00
Carl Mohner 1
, Barbara Shelley
"THE CAMP ON
. BLOOD ISLAND"
flASSiUi'AV-'.X'.f;,--? ;ti 9M
Frank Sinatra Mitzl Gaynor
THE JOKER IS WILD
, In VlstaVlsionl
GATUN
7:01
tfn v A
XAFAYKTTE ESCADRILLE''
Marrarita 2:30,- iU,i 1:40
Rossano Brazzl ; 4 ;
v 51 Joan Fontaine
H "A CERTAIN SMttE"
In Cinemascope Ac Color J
a-ABAISO'!:' : 7:00'
i The UEEF 8B"
SAOTA'.tRtJZ 7:00
r.A-." vElvl Presley in
tfi;'JALHousRocK',
'fifhta Clneroagcopel v
CAMP BIERD 7:00
Marlon"-Brando, Glenn Ford-
"TEAHOUSE, OF THE
AUGUST MOON" ;
1 In Cinemascope!''
Assure yourself '"of a mod
seat by getting you; tickets
now. tar -..' - . .;-. -,i
The GLENN MILLER Show"
BALBOA and COCO SOLO
Theatres November 23rd
Tickets en sale at Serrlce
v-;-.::". Centers.

Total A
11
''

W 4

K i',
:.V(.;v:
M 1



V.--TV...1 ...-:,y-'-
IUNDAT, N0VEH5EB H, 1958

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE IEVGI
r
i

Unsung All

America

tl ALBOA'MIXf O UIAOUH

'Tumi Wl
Pabdi Blue Ribbon fieer' : 25 15
Camel Wins.on Salem -:v?-rB 17
; Boyd Brothers lnc 23 17
Turcd Producti r v t 22
.Grecha Music Store, 22
Ideal Bread S 22
Canada Dry Hi-Spoti -f 2
- Dillon-Ickmau Co .j 21
Bass Sooes 20
Paperltfate Pr" --p-T3
Pascual Cookies ; 14 26
Ebonite -Balls t: U
'Averages: (Men) Miclcishfer,173,
Rudy 168, Hassler 165. tLad.es)
,Rudy 155, Metzger 148, Smith 138.
v -n Paper .Ma Pent J 1
Pabet Blue Umbon
Tbe.leasue-leading Pabst'Blue
Ribbon Beerf had' a rough: aigfit,
- and they' were thankful for their
solo point. The Paper Mate Pens
i were on the ball, penning three
winning pointers. They had a.tfoce
eall in the last act "but had' enough
staff to w n the last by ten sticks.
Carmen Flores of Panama blos blos-MHned
MHned blos-MHned out with 53d and Ed Wolit Wolit-arsky
arsky Wolit-arsky i 504, both handicap and
Pabstt had no candidates far the
weekly halt of fame. The best bid
was Dee, Carter's 499 handicap.',;
- t f .Base Shoes 2
'Ca mot-Winston Salem t -'
i AM four points, were closely con contested,
tested, contested, the- smokers delight of Ca Camel;
mel; Camel; Winston. and Salem- edped
the Bass Shoes by five pins to the
first -act.- They continued their
mastery over Bass by 32 pin in
the second episode. .Then the Bass
Shoes exploded full force winning
by w and' gaining an even,sp"t!
XtonYMcGdire.- head?in5of' the

UNITED FRUlT COMPANY

Great White Fleet

New Orleans Service

TELEPHONES:

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TAQUE" ..
SrXAOLA"
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a., .., a

Ala Bandlfaf Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service
sIarta"'?;;..!
"parismd1a" .....
"LIMON .......
"HEREDIA" ........
"JUNIOR" . .... .v.
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'U:- iffCIMilAlXliOlMr' SERVICE

jveekly tflluist of twelve
4 York, Newj0reans. lo

i t ;-gnd Seattle.'

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES. FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return ....... $240,00.
XedLto Aagelen and .Saa Fraaclseo nd
Returiilnif from Los Angeles $270.00
TPiKeaWerid Retnrn .-t.r, S3J55.00

CRISTOBAL 2121
OMEGA
, PRICES: 1
Stainless tSteel
65.00 A 68.00
. 'UK.;poid "Tpp; ;
( 75.00 A 78.00.
UtC and 18K Solid Gold
- 108.00 to 134.00 ;s
Also geiux 'models with
their IS K. Gold bands
i
i
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V
'i. i
f
j
.
'

rT4 WgK.'lllt of.arf.Omeg; movement; iVypur best guarantee that your watch"
will bs at lasting reminder of $h happy occasion It Is Intended to commemorate!
A!. imt'f! y you wilj treasure youf,mega. as much for Its high precision

movement m,Tor its excruslve' elegance, w J

' M?VrV;: 'Authorized Agent Panama t V.

'(;, ', "OMEGAS the

7

Navy Com Sta was also headman
for Bass, 1 basking a neat 500

scratch and 569 handicap. Jim
a.ron collected -S44:- Elsi Kleisch-
man 523 and her spouse Glaus 560
all Handicap.. -All of the Camets
and company had their' fft of 500
handicap sett, -find y Iiodenber
526, Ann Hiu 566 Bertha and Jess
Pate 509 and 511, and Jerry Hill
fcoyd Brothers Inc. 3 Turee 1
; vWith both teams matched, with
Boyd Brothers Insurance j giving
Turcot -the, pin in the handicap
kitty, the teams put on a display
of close and sp ne angling match
The .Boyd Brothers v collected ore
minus in the. curtain ra'ser by! 27
.. The 'Turco Tu:ls' Tripped -i the
Boyd Brothers by nine Dins, the
handicap margin. However Boyds
fart by 38 maples for three -points,
Forth TurcoSultns;-onlT watch
maker Ernst Z-schka' ticked the
on! 500 hdcn set. 513. Curlv Bates
and Paul Karat teamed up for the
Boyd Brothers to .break the 5C's
hdcp) with Paul pinning down 554,
and -Curlv 509. S-i.-Vv
Canada Dr 1 Dillon Hickman 1
Dttdn Hickman. Contruction out-'
fit duir themselves a win ir. the lid
1 fter hy twenty sticks. 'After that
stage of the match, the Canada
Dry Ki Spots, settled down to win winding
ding winding ways and took the next three
pp'nrs eaFy;
Manny Fernandez was the- star
4 r J is
ic; v-anacr- ivy wiww a i"i single singleton,
ton, singleton, and 510 scratch .and 561- hand handicap.
icap. handicap. He was abfr siiODnrted bv
nig teammates in tne Handicap di-
,.rrlve$
Cristobal
. .Nov. li
..Nov. 29
..Nov. 29
..Dee.
..Dec. 13!
Cr'atobal
.Arrives
.....Nov. 10
Nov. IS
Nov: 84
.....Dec 1
...,. Dec. t
.....Dec. IS
Day
passenjer ships to New
Ankelcs, Sn Francisco
'itHff. .1J
PANAMA 2-2904

i if fv I

- Self winding, shock-protected, aotimagnetic.
Hnrfndj(plied hours markers wrought of sojld
J18IC.oldrStors a 36-hour power reserve when ful-
ly wcoVC'r . :

Vatch the World. Ha Learned to friiat v V 'J.r

YV. V V'...'

J i '-
I :o 4 :

5PWE,RACTlCEv,SEteiON Limbering pp their muscles dur
Ready ior-waageivArchie: rMubbs to hit the baU are, left to right,
et.Itecr,irili Ending champs in th PAAF. League.

vlskh. thfetwo ladiesJlntfj& Has
sler and Mlml Mettger conked the
maples, for 522 and 527 and. both
edeed theii Mssr halves, -i-when
Bruce Hassler' tabbed;; 508? f)? d
Georg Metigeptr
ine uiuon-wcsmang -were t urn
without their stars, the three he he-men
men he-men maneuvered the .rubber balls
for Bob Carlin to get. 521, ; Lee
Clontz 531 and Glen McNall 509,
and one damsel' assisted them
when Shirley Ca-vanaugh .toppled
528, all handicaps,.
.' : Gracha Music 2
. Ideal Bread 2 ,
The load o: 98 sticks per game
that Grecha spotted Ideal Broad
was a little too much for the
Grechas and they settled for half
k ioaf, The Bread Bakers, panned
the opening and closing games in into
to into the Win column, In the middle
game, the Grechas pile up
enough1 reserve, to gain the T?.
: All five Ideal. Breads5 barraged
into the 500 handicap circle. Alan
Barness .513 and his missus 523.
Jim Reccia 521, Lelia Freund 519
and her man Earl 536. It was two
jacks and a queen that took scor scoring'
ing' scoring' honors, for Grecha. 'Bev Hal Hal-liday
liday Hal-liday with a whopping 580, Vi Ru Rudy
dy Rudy 539 and Leu Glud 529,, all hand handicap.
icap. handicap. ...ii.-vi Vi.i
Pascual Cookies 3 Ebonites 1
.With every other team" taking a
crack at the Ebonite Bailers, the
Pascual Cookies proved no ex exception".
ception". exception". The Cookies did leave
the cellar champs, Ebonite take
one. point 'but Pascual, picked tip
three 'Mmselvei 1
But Deveau and Bruce Motrrow
of the Panama Railroad Round Roundhouse
house Roundhouse and Ebonite, tried to pre prevent'
vent' prevent' the slaughter with 555. and
865 handicap sets. ; But three pals
and a gal, proved too much, June
Blaney beat .husband Bob 532 o
512. Rolf Dietrich di'Ched "a. 504
and Nafy's Pride and JoV Bieber
i usjiuc wuac iv faiaa via
lanes for the fascuals. All scores
;'hdcp. , :

I-

Kerner Has $250,000
Old-Liiie Promoting Is

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) --There
are a lot of ways for a poor sports
promoter to grab a bundle from
Ue public.
Get lucky finding a few players,
put together a winning streak and
nothing else is neede. The cus customers
tomers customers will show with the cash
and you don't have to lift a finger.
Forget about tomorrow, just bank
the money today. Then, in a cou couple
ple couple of years the team goes bad
and the people stop coming so
you pack up, put a knock in on
the town, and go some place else.
For years professional basket
ball was run this way and because
of it the league now called the
National Basketball Association
has had a tougher-than-usual time
reaching the soundness the game's
natural popularity warrants.
But Ben Kerner, who started
this season with a $250,000 ad advance
vance advance sale for his St. Louis Hawks,
does it differently.
"We won the championship
from the Boston Celtics- on Apr.
12." he waa savins. "We all took
Sunday off the 13thi-and looked
over the congratulatory telegrams
On the 14th, we started working
on this season. We have a full-
time staff of eight in the office.
"Iput on six players Jack Mc Mc-Mahon,
Mahon, Mc-Mahon, Charley Shaire, Hub Reed,
Cliff Hagan, At Ferrari and Win
Wilfong. They went out and spoke
at every luncheon, father-son din dinner,
ner, dinner, church smoker and what whatever
ever whatever else happened round St.
Louis all summer.
"We got together with the park
department and the schools and
put on clinics through Illinois: and
Missouri. Any place somebody
wanted a summer basketball cli clinic
nic clinic we'd have a couple of players
there to run one. We tried to keep
a figure on how many kids came
to the clinics. The best we can
figure is 50,000 showed up at the
86 shows we ran.( l
!"When we're not doing that,
we're around selling tickets. This
ic -.hit von call promoting. You
d6 your best worK in me on-e-son
when you got time to .maneuv .maneuver
er .maneuver You don't make it unless
you're ahead before you start.
"I remember once 1 was in Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo and we had $15,000 in the
till when we started the year.
We were going to get murdered
at the .gate.
t."The minute a kid enters col college
lege college after playing basketball In
high school, we-start a card on
him. We read about him and
have scouts look him over.
"I got a bird dog in every sec section
tion section of the country and they are
not working for fun. u
"Take this Hub Reed. He's 6 9
Softball Clinic Set
For Kobbe Nov. 19
Captain James Boyle, Fort Kob Kob-be
be Kob-be special services off' cer, has an
nounced that a softball clinic will
start on Nov. J9 at the. Fort Kob Kob-h
h Kob-h ffvmnaiium. All prospective Of'
ficials Interested in becoming
members of the Amateur Softball

Association1 are urged, to ?auena,
Coaches and managers1 of unit le level
vel level teams on the Isthmus also are
lnvitecL'.AfrV'A,1? l-J..
,i'. V ''"f'1.; .'.V'-: "..('Lvl
The clinic1' will be conducted by
Paul Shaffer, Carl. Hairselson
and Lew, Hilzlnger, fama'euf soft soft-ball
ball soft-ball officials. A test will be given
at the end of the course and those
qual fying will be given A S A of
ficials' cards,, ; ; i.:;-;'
11 ' :' ''Si'v,''.""'-!''':
PAYS SOMETIMES
Miami, FlaV i(NEA) A col
lege football hero can come a
way with more thari $15 a month
in laundry payments under his
scholarship and a degree. In Red
Orange's case, he grossed $1 mil.
Hon in his first three years alter
leaving Illinois.-
y;';::.'!'.,i;'::: X"-. .V--,' v

v I
" i I ., :.,S:

T7?f M?fS

ifig a "pepper" game are five of Fort Kobbe's baseball players
Cal Price, Jose Rosario, Bill WeUs. Jim. Campbell and Cal EdgehiU
.

and comes out of Oklahoma City.
We went for him big. You know
why? Because we read some somewhere
where somewhere that Wilt Chamberlain says
when ha was in Kansas the guy
who gave him the most trouble
was Reed. That's good enough for
me. We look him over and take
him. He'll work out here.
"We are going to keep a steacy
line of kids coming up. That's
the oh'y way to stay in business.
I got Bob Pettit. Nobody is bet bet-to.
to. bet-to. But he is going to go some
day and we got to be ready, best
we can anyway.
"This is a business where you
work. BuC it pays off. I got a
There is no excuse

y7

badly-shaven face, nor for
cuts or a rough skin due

to old-fashioned

The electric dryshaver
makes- clean-shaving so
easy!

PHILIPS

TO

Smart women prefer
the PHILIPS "LADY-SHAVE".

For men "who
Philips Battery
'-.'is
BUY A
Sole DlttrlVutor

To Prove
Still Good

quarter of a million dollars be be-iore
iore be-iore we shoot a basket. I got
money to spend. And we'll spend
it right around the club.
"The future? I'm doing too
good to ignore it. I want to live
like this forever."

i.-,'" :...'.
Watches

He may be blond, he may be
brown but he MUST be
clean-shaven

for
method

Take the Philips PHILISHAVE, which is
recognized the world over at the. most
efficient dry-shaverl Now i it even bet bettor,
tor, bettor, because the new model, which hot
just been introduced, hat the tame un un-turpatted
turpatted un-turpatted "rotary action" tyttem, and
in addition it mere comfortable1, more
elegant and easier to clean.
VISIT YOUR PHILIPS DEALER
Let him thow you the New PHILISHAVE
and ttart enjoying the benefittof mo modern
dern modern thaying todayl You'll neverre neverre-gret
gret neverre-gret it.

travel,1;.
Shaver.
- J
PHILIPS PHILISHAVE;

FOR MONEY I

for PA,NAMAs Rodrlgues y Componla Ltd. PANAMA ;,

Nominations Open

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Don Plar
ski nominates the first candidate
for the Unsung All-America .', foot
ball-team, tie JS'&UB Kennrog,
Montana guard, who won Lineman
of the Game honors for tne I4tn
time in 13 outings, k
Montana has not won in seven
starts,, has not held'an opponent
to fewer than 20 points. New
Mexico, scored 44, Brigham Young
41 and Colorado State 57.
"But the big names with the
big teams get all the raves when
a winning record is. compiled,"
stresses Sports Editor Plarski ol
the KalfspeDL Mont., Daily Inter
Lake. "How about the little guys
on the little teams with the not not-so
so not-so hot records'? I agree witn
those who contend that a player
deserves All-America recognition
whether he plays on a losing club
or not. So how about an Unsung
All-America?"
Well, nominations are in order.
Have you any candidates?
Many a "star has been lost sight
of on losing football teams. And
they don't have to be on a loser
to be totally overlooked by All-America
selectors. The professional
ranks prove this.
Harlon Hill of the Chicago
Bears came from Florece, Fla
State Teachers, for example; the
Chicago Cardinals' Chuck Weber
from Westchester; the Pittsburgh
Steelers' Jack McClaren from
Bethune-Cookman; the Washington
Redskins' Sid Watson from North
eastern; the Baltimore jColts' A-
lex Sandusky from Clarion State
Teachers; and the San Francisco
Forty Niners' John Conzaga from
Mount Diablo High School, which,
as you may not know, is in Cal California.
ifornia. California.
BILLY AUSTIN IS MAKING
men live, not die, for dear old
Rutgers, but it is seriously doubt doubted
ed doubted that this slick tailback will
make any All-America team. A
player just can't qualify under
the present set up, even on a
highly-attractive, all conquering
outfit with a schedule comprising
present-day Colgate, Richmond,
Bucknell, Lehigh, Delaware, La Lafayette,
fayette, Lafayette, the Quantico Marines and
Columbia after the opener with
Princeton. Ivy League credentials
carry no weight today.
. ;

i

While triple threat- Austin a-.
massed a total of 930 yards In six
games, George Dixor of the Uni University
versity University of pridgeporU outrusaed
him with 892 yards and BobA BobA-nastas,
nastas, BobA-nastas, American International :
College quarterback, is -the" lead-1
er in pass completions intheeast
with 52 of 107 for 779 .yards sev seven
en seven touchdowns. t'ltf- 4
Nothing more will be 'heard of
Dixon and Anastas because yott
can't see them all and the writing
boys necessarily must concentrate
on the big ones.

john'harrinton of -'w
Chester State, completed & of-w
passes for 632 yards. His favorite 1
receiver, end Bruce Shenk,4 hai
caught more passes than-any ro-;
ceiver in the east, 27, with JPete'
Cavari of Colby leading the4 north-
ern division of so classified- snail
colleges with 24. 4

4b.
5(p)
NYLON
TUBELESS
TIRES
rn-
. lou
ifc
H
The lite with
the built in
Peace of Mind!
Be sure
your TIRES ?
and! CAR
are ready v.
' for the
INSPECTION
COMING SOON!
DE LUXE
CHAMPION
TUBE
OR
TUBELESS-s
1 v
Proved on
speedway.
for your protecfionS
on the, Highway j
a tike;
C05TSXESSPR
5
f.,--fY,
4A. 4kW
l VII
':'Wer;Rdbberf
. troin start 'ioinlsh--
. .. -i ai' "'!
Transiethmlan 'HigriWaC

the :
fl A

Mm.

':J,.iV;r-'""i..V.fl-',',itl.,.l
.'.t:S5.iV;-,S.:. 4i
f.V,



Resorts

PHILLIPS OniMMi Cottages
Santa Clara 4 t.
ansa I-IS77 Cristobal J-167J.
t
Houses
10 RENT: Attractive house
111 Camp Alegre. tompiere.v
furnished. Lara Srden
wimminfl peel, available end
November te end of Isnuary.
aene Panama 3-6371.
fOR RENT -Comfortable home,
four bedrooms, two baths, fine
residential area. Cell telephonei
3-IT43 or 2-2267. Panama.
FOR RENT: In No. 52. 43dr.
Street Bella Villa, chalet, two
bedroom, livingrdining room,
kitchen, maid'i room, tambo with
garage, and an additional reom.
FOR RENT: Beautiful residence,
recently raffled by The Lynoi
Club. Two bedroomi, living
room, spacioui kitchen, two por porches,
ches, porches, garage, maid's room. Other
conveniences. Second Avenue,
IJth street, Paitilla. Will be
pan Sunday from 9:00 to 12:00
ntoming. For information, "Sas "Sas-taoria
taoria "Sas-taoria Kosmas". Tel. 2-2804.
XIFE INSURANCE
Z caU
; JIM RIDGE
General Agent
" Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Urge Stock of "V"
belts at wholesale
prices.
AGENCIAS LARSEN,
S.A.
Phone 2-S492
Opposite Old Balboa Brewery
(Next to English Wharf)
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
tOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
n new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
,. No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
8 DAT
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air fere, transfers, tours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave evevy Tues. and Frl.
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-1661
a
the first and only
transistor
SPEED LIGHT
more burned out tubes
guaranteed for life
no
work on flashlight batteries
ancle of 7o
only $27.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
The New
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Vlewflnder System
Panama
Colon

BERC BATTERIES
For long-life and optimum performance Insist on BEREC
BATRIMAX BATTERIES' FOR YOtTR RADIOS and BEREC
leaf-proof batteries for your flashlights!
Beree Batteries are made in England
' under most modern processes.
Muebleria CASA SPARTOtl
Central 26-109 Calidonia

Apartments

FOR RENT: Apartment one
bedroom, living-dininaroom, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, bath, garage, $60.00. Via
Porras No. 60. Phone 3-1 79J.
FOR RENT: In new building
located in 39th Street, Bella
Vista, apartments of two bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms with air conditioning
units, living-dining room, study
room, kitchen, laundry, maid's
room, and hot water facilities.
For further information please
call Panama 3-1292.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Telephone
1386. New Alhambra Apart Apartments.
ments. Apartments. 10th Street, Colon.
FOR RENT: Luxuriously fur furnished
nished furnished apartments, decorated by
well known interior decorator.
Rental includes all utilities, maid
service, telephone and 24 hour
watchman. Ask at Arte y Deco Deco-racion
racion Deco-racion Store in Edificio "Campo
Alegre" en Via Espana across
from hotel "El Panama Hilton".
Telephone 3-7425 and 3-6699.
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, Automobile
Row, $70.00. Another little 1
bedroom apartment with gas,
San Francisco. Tel. 3-2930.
FOR RENT: Riviera Apt. House.
Beautiful two-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment dining, living, kitchen,
porch, two baths, maid's room
and garage. Call 2-4696, 8 to
12 noon.
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre, ex exceptional,
ceptional, exceptional, nice furnished one
room apartment. Opposite Hotel
El Panami, hot water. Call 3-
1789.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartments. Brand new. Cool,
private, close to shops and trans transportation,
portation, transportation, will furnish some on
request. Call 3-7493.
Commercial Sites
Mercedes Building. Do luxe com commercial
mercial commercial and office building. Am Ample
ple Ample parking space. Night watch watchman.
man. watchman. Moderate rents. Balboa
Avenue, next to nuns school.
Ricardo A. Mire S. A. Tel.
2-3436.
VesI German Aide
Rivals Adams For
Bribery Headlines
BONN. Germany (UPI)
Hans Kilb, former personal aide
to Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
was indicted yesterday with
three officials of the Mercedes-
benz auto company on charges
of bribery in the 'loaned car'
scandal.
The government charged that
Kilb, who has been under ar
rest since September, received
the loan of Mercedes sports cars
for his personal use. What, if
anything, the auto company got
in return has not been made
public.
Kilb was indicted with Mercedes-Benz
director Fritz Koe Koe-necke,
necke, Koe-necke, Rolf staelin, a company
director and Frlederich Hum Hum-melsheim,
melsheim, Hum-melsheim, formerly Mercedes-
sales chief in the Bonn area.
The alleged bribes to Kilb
were made while he was in
Adenauer's office. The West
German press called the issue
the "German Sherman Adams
case." Kilb later became chief
of security at Euratom head headquarters
quarters headquarters in Brussels.
Adenauer was questioned by
investigators.
Piles Hurt You?
Don t suffer from painful, Itchlnr
tii a"othr hour without tryisr
CninaroW. Upon application Chlnarold
starts curbing- Pll, miseries S wavaVl
Eas pain and ftchlne;. 2. Help .nxink
S2Sj,i1UJ """i"' Helps naturi
heal Irritated membranes and allay Piu
E
Watches

LEAVE rOl"R AD WITH ONE OF OTJB AGENTS OR OIK OPHCES AT 13JT "H" bTtTBET, FANAMA LIBREHIA MECIADO T Street, 9o. ,ACENCIAS
INTERNAL OE PUBLICACIONES No. 1 Lattery Fleta CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 '- LOURDES PHARMACY 182 'S'fsmHallla i FAHMACLV LOM-BARDO-No
28 "B Street MORRISOM-4th of July Ave. a J St. a LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Twoll No. 4 FARMACtA ESTADOS UNIDOS-14 Centail Ave.

PARMAC1A LUX 16 Central Avenue
FARMACIA VAN DfcR-JIS 6 Street No.
ATHIS Beside the Bella Vista Theatre
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1953 Plymouth two
deo(, with redio, turn signals,
and undercoating. This is a clean,
one-owner car in excellent me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition. Must be seen
and driven to be appreciated.
Phone 6-108.
FOR SALE: Plymouth 4-door
sedan 1955. Two rone blue.
Low mileage. New condition.
New tires. Call Gatun 5-398.
FOR SALE: 57 Ford Custom,
like new, low mileage, $1,700.
Balboa 1629.
FOR SALE. 1951 Mercury 4
door sedan, excellent condition,
also 1 1 cu. ft. refrigerator,
0273-D. Gamboa.
FOR SALE: Ford Victoria V-8,
Fordomatic, radio, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Cristobal 1416.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford V-8,
$200.00, house 905-A Rous Rous-scan,
scan, Rous-scan, C.Z. (West Bank).
FOR SALE: 1949 Mercury, in
good condition, duty paid. For
information call 86-6144.
Yugoslavia Scolds
Fellow Red Nations
For Verbal Attack
BELGRADE, (UPI) Yugo Yugoslavia
slavia Yugoslavia criticized Russia and Po Poland
land Poland today for using an anti anti-Yugoslavia
Yugoslavia anti-Yugoslavia campaign as a basis
for improving their own rela
tions.
Government spokesman Drago
Kunc said it was "abnormal ana
nnapceDtable" that the two com
munist nations should combine
in an attack on Yugoslavia to
help heal their own breach.
The Yugoslav uommun i s i
Party organ Borba accused Pol
ish Communist leaaer wiaaya-
law Gomulka with eating his
own words in back-tracking to
t.ho Kremlin line on the ques
tion of Yugoslavia's independent
road to Communism.
Gomulka and Soviet premier
Nikita S. Khrushchev loinea
Nov. 10 in attacking Yugosla
via's brand of "national com
munlsm, which deviates from
th Kremlin line. The attacK
flimaxed Gomulka's visit to
Moscow which was hailed as the
return of normality to Soviet-
Polish relations.
Attempt To Murder
Hitler Wrong, Says
Doenitz In Memoirs
ronn. Germany (UPI)
r.ranri Adm. Karl Doenitz, Hit
lpr's wartime naval chief and
nnstwar successor, said today he
would have ooDOsed the 1944
plot on Hitler's life even though
the plotters were rigau uiuisuy
Doenitz. in his, recenuy-nuu-
lifhed memoirs arguea mat
the assassination attempt was
wrong politically against a chief
of state. He added that he knew
nothing of the abortive plot.
The memoirs, tiuea 'ien
Years and Twenty Dyas', will
be published in American, Brit British
ish British and Spanish editions, the
Athenaeum Venae publishing
house in Bad Godesberg said.
Doenitz was commander-in-
chief of Nazi naval forces when
Hitler committed suicide on
Aprli 30, 1945. Hitler's will
named Doenitz as his succesosr.
Now 67, Doenitz was convict convicted
ed convicted as a war criminal by the
tribunal at Nuremberg and was
sentenced to 10 years imprison imprisonment.
ment. imprisonment. He was released two years
ago and now lives at Aumuehle,
near Hamburg.
UNESCO Should Have
Red China Experts..
Says Dr. Evans
PARIS, (JJPI) Dr. Luther
Evans, an American and retir retiring
ing retiring director general of the
United Nations Educational,
Scientific and Cultural Organ
ization UUNESCO said yester
day that the group should ad admit
mit admit experts from Communist
China as observers.
There was no Immediate
comment from the U.S. delega
tion to the 81-naUon UNESCO

WANTED

Panamanian not older than 30 years. Most be bilingual with
experience in correspondence and knowledge of Account Accounting.
ing. Accounting. Good future In well established company. Please write
re age, experience, personal references and picture to
P.O. Box 1130.

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. reo.

S3
FARMACIA EL B ATURRO Prq

COLON OFFICE) 15th Street and Amador Guerrero No. 1W2L

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, 60
cycle, 9 cubic feet, Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house with meat keeper and
storage bin. Runs quietly. Call
6-108.
FOR SALE: New Sears stova
still in shipping crate. Large
oven. Reasonable, call 3-0099.
FOR SALE: Bargain, leaving
oountry, living and dining room
set, double bed Call 1859, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. FOR SALE: Two bamboa chairs
and footstool with innerspring
cushions, mahogany-top side
table, deluxe automatic washer,
60 cycle; all good condition. Also
girls bicycle, Tel. 3745, 750-B.
Balboa Road.
FOR SALE: Sofa-bed, table and
four chairs, two mattresses. For
information call 86-6144.

AUOUNDTOWTV I

sy I
The reactiviated Salon "W" con continued
tinued continued this week to pack 'em in
as Ray Norm and the boys jam jammed
med jammed last Sunday, for a solid six
hours. ...
More of that on tap this Sao-
bath, sayeth boss man Rolando.
There seems to beno end to the
birthdays of our friends wis
month. Holidays on the one nana
and birthdays on the other. How
about that?
So much for the gum ana on
which the congratulations W broth brother
er brother Rupert Thomas, Edmund Jo Joseph
seph Joseph of Altamira fame, Victoria
White of the Atlantic sitte ana
r'nnctontinn Pflrlnnson. Daniel
Vuuij,au.uv ....
Powell, Vic Summers ana Awami Awami-ra'
ra' Awami-ra' Proxv Una Genore and also
Oscar Clarke, Cedric uacey.
What's now In the new...Well
charity will be BtttlrHj another
that's a good question. For one,)
siit, this time from the Clov
r bloom Crocket Club. .come
Friday, Nov. 28, and the ladiea
will bo hosts In buffet stylo of
the, newly-opened Sombrero ren rendezvous.
dezvous. rendezvous. TV... oirA a r1jinn enthusiasts
X11C lore v, i
from one end of the city to the
other, and fcpm Colon to Pana-
Willio Mnrn and his SUPer
orchestra, are working out daily
r. th Pin Mar BovS.' Old
Year's Hop," slated to get under
way at 9 p.m. exactly uiree umu
before tne iasi mea
tim is beine plan
ned for the club's guests on that
hannv event.
H you haven't received youir
invite yet. .get it now...they are
really blowing.
According to George English of
the Kent, the joint will be offer offering
ing offering nothing but top entertainment
and service always. .just like
the micronite its the most. .
Over the weekend sioumeariea
David Watts, doing the warming
backed by Carol Greaves and the
quartet.
it would seem as if Sharkey
Francis and Ed Sinclair have so
much material prepared by Dee Dee-Jay
Jay Dee-Jay Dave Constable, Arturo Le
Conte and others that the appear
ance of the Here mag is a uuie
delayed. .hustle it up leuows.
Taikine to boss man Brandon
-K-iconmnnn of Caearrillos Panama
dur ng the week, he said "Tom,
my bov, 1 have never ien so une
in a long time and besides hav having
ing having the best, we ar coming bet better
ter better all the time." This statement
was Friday for the friend Valdez.
rnnferenee. The united hiaies
has onposed successfully all bids
for Communist Cninese mem
bership.
Tr. Evans is an oinciai oi
UNESCO itself, and is not a
member of the U.8. delegation.
Thus, he does not sneak for the
United States government.
In a speech to the unesco
conference. Evans said he was
not suggesting that Rei cnina
be admitted as n fn'l member
"but slmplv that its experts
should be admitted to take part
in work.
"The mlslson of UNESCO has
been to establish contorts vlth
all the regions and mi the. na nations
tions nations of the world," he said
"There hrild not be any un
touchables."

de u usaa-Ave. so. n r u n u u .n i
Miscellaneous;
"Just arrived big shipment of
perforated haidboard or-- pack-
board. Thousands of uses in
heme., chop or office. ALMACE1 ALMACE1-NES
NES ALMACE1-NES MARTINI,- Avenida Eloy
Alfaro No, 1 1-159". V
HEAR YE HEAR YE -Make
someone happy this X'mafr
with a hearing aid to hear the
joyous sounds of Youletide. All
types, sixes tV shapes at Crawford'
Agencies.
FOR SALE: Ironer, deluxe
model, like new, bargain, for
quick sale. Also furniture, mo modern,
dern, modern, phone: Panama 3-6775.
FOR SALE: k ton air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, 30 gallon gas hot water
heater, new and unmarked. Ave.
11a. final, La Sresta. of. 3-6695.
FOR SALE: 12 cu. ft. Wast,
inghousa refrigerator all por porcelain,
celain, porcelain, 60 cycle motor,. $80. Call
Balboa 3462.
TOM
It is still recalled the bis hand
that Julio Castellanos and Bran
don gave the Altamira Club for
the anniversary dance recently,
The gang is still talking about..
Victor Carew. resumed his base
ball writings recently and really
is building up a vast following,
that sort of cooperation speaks
well for the sports editor of the
PA, Conrado Sargeant...a straight-
laced fellow.
Maurice Young, lamenting the
return of 88 again last Sunday
oven though it was in the sec second
ond second (priie. ."that number a a-gain.'"
gain.'" a-gain.'" said Maurice. ."hist
cuando?"
The Goodwill- School, directed
by Miss Cathalena Gallop, start
ed rehearsing this week for a va
riety concerti which comes ff
iec. in, featuring tne pupus
the school showing thefr ability
to perform' on stage.
Tickets are going on gale soon.
Grin and Bear It: A fellow went
to see his psychiatrist the other
day and proudly announced that
he felt the treatment which was
somewhat expensive, could soon
be stopped.
The "brain organizer," a-s k e d
the patient, one of his best, "What
do you mean stop soon, you are
just in the first stage," "Oh, no,
replied tne patient, l can re
member things now. I remember
how much I soent yesterday."
That's good," said the doctor,
But, I cant remember how
much I owe you." Si ad the doc
tor "that is verv easy" it's only
$4000." The patient fainted.
Thought For Today: Pens are
dangerous tools, more sharp than
oaas. Than swords, and cut more
keen than whips or rods.
A BRILLIANT

no Letevre T Sreet t&BUAClX, "A3

Explosive and tauntlnr, THE DEFIANT ONES Is one
of the most forthright and daring pictures ever to come
out of Hollywood. Its corrosive story centers about two
escapees from a southern chain1 gang a Negro and a
southern white man who are shackled together, and who
have a deep-bred murderous hatred for each other.
No punches are pulled In THE DEFIANT ONES. It Is brut brut-ally
ally brut-ally frank, and no one connected with it has attempted to
v. j v-Vf'tM V'kVvvv.' i'.''r:--'

u '"-". V

SL
iades
- Via PORRAS, 111 JiOVED,
Real Estate
f OR SAL 1 1 Lore 5M aai 1X00
merariv I th Nuovo Hipodrem
' Urbanisation, across the Ronton-
Racetrack. -AH lor with stree
- fronts, sewago, -water main and
electricity. Call : W Mclamett -Tel.
I-25S7.
FOR SALE; Leaving Isthmus. 1
bedroom residence,, living ; din-t
ing room, 600 sq. meters, con-
crate fenced. No 74 and 8th, St,
Parque Lefavre. -.
FOR SALE Due te urgent trip,
pa it or the entire New York Bar Bar-refieshmcnt
refieshmcnt Bar-refieshmcnt shop. Situated on
, Central. Avenue opposite "Plan
Gam do Mayo". For. informa information
tion information phone 21342, Basilisa vda.
da Catalan.
FOR SALEHouse In Taboga.
Inquire at Tabega Post.' Office
for Mrs. Zoila Corr.
FOR SALE: New residential cha chalet
let chalet on a kill with excellent view,
very comfortable and cool. Three
bedrooms, two baths, large liv-ing-diaingroom,
office,' porch,
laundry, large kitchen, maid's
room, with bath, gardener's room.
4000 meters fenced, exclusive,
location, no neighbors whatsoev :
or, private road way three minutes
from Sears. Call 3-74.93 or 3 3-3153
3153 3-3153 for. personal interview. No
information by phone.' Ideal for
secluded living With: all modern
conveniences, 1 city lights and
water, telephone, ready for im immediate
mediate immediate occupancy, if ikis is not
what you are looking for,, please
do not call.
Lessons
Dancing and guitar lessons exer exercises
cises exercises for ladies. Atlantic teenag teenagers
ers teenagers Club Coco .Solo registration!
November. Friday and Saturdays
from 2 to 4 p.m. Mrs. Donald Donald-eon.
eon. Donald-eon. Tel. Coco Solo 753.
Mem Mdy Alter Sex
But Not Records,
Says1 Swiss Court
LAUSANNE, Switzerland
(UPI) The Swiss Federal Su
preme Court has ruled that a
birth. certificate may not be re revised
vised revised because of a change in
sex."
Roger Cugny underwent an
operation in 1956 and doctors
testified to the change of sex.
He changed his name to Gilda
and asked the courts to con confirm
firm confirm the change and amend his
birth certificate.
But the Vaud cantonal au authorities
thorities authorities objected. The cantonal
court last May upheld the au authorities
thorities authorities and Cugny took the
Issue to the Supreme Court,
The high tribunal endorsed
the lower court decision.

AND SUSPENSEFUL PICTURE

OPENS WEDNESDAY

n.u ,1,. iiiijiMniiuMuiiA'.kiMiJiiiit.iJNiyiiiiif

: ('"rrrr triam asavaw'-fr'-rr-nm ,AX'-'

M rscellonebuFIjl

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
' DRAWER "A", DIABLO -BOX
121 1. CRISTOBAL, CX
PHONE BALBOA S 709
Private Nursery School,' Hous
175 Balboa. $13.00 par month
Including transportation., Call
Balboa 1114.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUYJ-Miniaturo
dachsund, Panama 3-1252,
LOST MacGftor Tackor ear
MaeGrtgor
apeciar train to Gamapa Wednes
day. Owner needs eyeglasses i
St. Petersburg Optical clsa. Ap
preciate retura ro Captain, A.
. Lutherr Tivoli,
NEW ALBUMS Herbert

Artists Inc. of Miami Fla., display two of hi company's
latest long-play folk albums, one featuring Lucho Aicarra

ga entitled "Melodlas Tropicales, following his rrival'tt ;,'
Tocumen airport Friday, The cover of the Azcarraga al ,V
bum carries the picture of the popular Luchita Burlllol AQ
the albums of Panama and Latin- American folk tunes
made by Wolff's firm ar distributed txclurtvely ln"an-;
ma by Rogello Arias of Artelec and the latest ones are also
being sold at the magazine stand of' Hotel El Panama.
Wolff, a former pilot of the local COP A airlines is now with
National Airlines In the U.S. He is married to Sofia Hilbert, j
a former Panama Carnival queen who U now this country's
vice consul in Miami,

AT THE BELLA

conceal this fact, Sidney Poitler, recently awarded the Br
lln Festival Coup for the best actor of the year, for hi
performance In this film,- and Tony Curtis, are superlative
In their characterizations under the genial hands of dlrec

, tor-producer Stanley Kramer.

- THE DEFIANT ONES will be released on Wednesday at
the BELLA VISTA Theatre. It's a hit you can't miss!. ;

Domestic Employment

WANTED: EXPERIENCED
COOK AND HOUSEKEEPER,
CALL PANAMA 3-0377.. ,t
' Family : of 'five, desire 'general
maid (na ironing). Must ba a'
excellent cook, speak English. -have
recent recommendation and
health record, and must live in.
.Telephone 4-1036, ;:
SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICE
We repair in your homo t
we don't pretend: to gaaranteo
wr work. We guarantee it i.
v PHONE THE EXPERTS;
CRAWFORD AGENCIES r
Tel. 2-1905
v Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20
V
Repair and refinish Rattan fur j
r i-k- i
guaranteed workmanship, hem
delivery and homo- repairs, also
repair all kinds Of basket choirs.
Taller "Jimmy opposite Hotel
Roosevelt,.
Wolff Jr, president o jPanamA,
VISTA
v x'

7"

O

fV,-v
r
ty



D

SJJNDAY, NOVEMBER 16,1951,
iHE SUNDAY. AMERICAN
PAGE JUKC"
tLkvppmq j-athtj ?Leahu ripes Vtna- JuqarleM-
' ij .ii.. ; ,-....., , , i .irr-,-"-.--' --;-;-,''-1

the .Bell Viat.-Children's X- J.U,1 J ',-:'! it -, w v' V I I

Home does not have, aft Its name
micht imply, a beautiful view.
The beauty of the Homo lies
neither in its architectural de
sirn nor In the simple furnish
inn Inside, It radiates from the
hearts of the $8 little flrls who
-live there, and from tne aeaicai aeaicai-ed
ed aeaicai-ed adults who make it as nearly
' a real "home" as possible, -v v
Without exception, each f the
little women who live In ; the
Children's Homo haw happllei
liTinr conditions, than the our our-rounding
rounding our-rounding from which :, they
came. The fact that they can
maintain this state of j affairs
with so little materially can, be
directly attributed to the Home's
ctaff and t the hundreds of to'
cal residents r who five It their
support. v'--f-.-,,:
Miss dlalre Ogden, formally
designated Jhe housemother and
familiarly -known ? as Auntie
Claire," is at the helm. Her as assistant
sistant assistant is1 an alumna of the
Home, Miss Carmen DIM. The
cook, TWaria, has fait hfully
reigned itf the kitchen since the
home was opened. ;.. AV"
The grey- stone building on For Forty
ty Forty -S.xth Street ha seett the me me-tamorphorsis
tamorphorsis me-tamorphorsis of hundreds- ol children-
chancing -into adults. Tne
home wis started through genef
ous gifts, and its operation since
iU founding in 1920 has been large largely
ly largely supported through donations,. ;
The first-Children's Home, start started
ed started by a group of publiospinted
Americans and Britons, was lo located
cated located in a house- across the street
from the present building. The ori original
ginal original house had been built iorBi iorBi-ehoporrisof
ehoporrisof iorBi-ehoporrisof the Episcopal Dio Diocese
cese Diocese and he turned i. over for
tfi children'-use. ,.
- The present building was the
kMiff of wealthy ;an
generous New .Yorker;-. Edwin
.Uflulrf. uho. first .offered 510,000,
th.ii satire: check" for, three
'times mat amount.; !,
- Like any lady o.- her age, the
Jfome' httJding puts up a brave
front( bu her age is showing: She
needs face-lifting .in- many .places.
Her complexion is in sore need of
a new coat of painu Her plumb plumbing
ing plumbing has been fixed and fixed, but
soon'NwiIl reach the irreparable
state. i:- ...
'Anyone who has rowdy young youngsters
sters youngsters Of their own would be a a-mazed
mazed a-mazed that the furnishings, hum humble
ble humble though they are are in such
sun-able condition After so many
years of service',
,At the 'foot ol each neatly-made
cpt fs' a' wooden bftx for each
shild'i petsonal atol-age. A few of
iwora stuffed toy proudly posed on
ttia rutin ,j' -.
'The girl j nave -an attracave
parlorVi furnished with comfort comfortable
able comfortable iattan 'chairs, the gifts of the
Jnter'American Women's Club. Dur
64 the day, the sea s are arranged-
for conversation, but in ear y
evening, when studies are finished,
the room is transformed into a
makeshift theater;
Attention focuses on the prized
television set, a oWt from Capt.
Clifford Payne. The black "pic "picture
ture "picture box" has brouoht untold
hours of enjoyment to the olrls
of the Children's Home, Mis
Ogden remarked, -.
The s igma of the word or orphanage"
phanage" orphanage" haa been removed as
far as possible by Miss Ogdn
and the way in which she operates
the Home. She makes it more of
a genuine family-type home than
an institution for the homeless.
A casut atmosphere prevails. A
mid-morning visitor found tne
home c'ean and neat. On the lower
floor, the youngest or tne young
were participating in reciting les lessons
sons lessons for their school classes to
be attended in the afternoon.
Thiv arose respectfully when
IH'ss Ogden and the visitors enter
ed the room, tnen resumea ineir
activities.. .. '
i Occasionally a child would reach
to scratch one Of the Home's pets,
f-big brown dog, who was 'azi'y
(stretched out on the table before
ber. ,.
I One need only to gaze casually
round thft roomful of children to
vmUjw fullv that., the moniker
'fsrnsrods ot the, world"- fits the
peop'e- ,who live Aere The g'rls
are Americans ana ranairvanians
and Hawaiians, and Wes; Indians.
They are jfair-skmned .and dark-
'RHF PiRST Lt. tit Lu-
c. cille Kubn of Richmond, Va.,
j handles, a micrometer as part
.ttt her chviics course at George

i, VJlV ,V .iJ ..
lif -, s
liilppiliiii :
ipiiiisiii
J; MA

t Washington university in xne
; nation's capital; She's the first
Of -!WAVE officer ever sent to col colli;
li; colli; 'lege under the Navy's Five

' 'jt xririi plug111 lvii w"mv.
i officers who haven't completed
their college work to do so
while on active dulYr

in n iiiiiiiii mm mm .j.wwiiwy;!WWMr'i I

1 1
.7'

HAPlfY FACES OF LITTLE GIRLS give no reflec fion of the unhappy circumstances which brought
them to the Bella Vista Children's Home. They, are among 38 young residents, ranging in age from
five to 18.

''

IN ORDERLY ANTICIPATION, the girls of the Children's Home await their simple but nutritious
luchn. With the serving cart is Miss Carmen Diaz, who grew up in the Home and remained to serve as
assistant housemother.

skinned. Some have blonde hair,
soniered, some black.
- Wnilt intir; b.ooa-tirain may
be vr,o, tneir lot is nor. They
show more togetherness at a fa family
mily family group thane good many
regular families,
toaca girl nas her daily tasks,
and she is expected to do them
wei All nut .he smallest make
their own beds. Tables are set tor
meals, duhes washed ailerwards,
floors swept, stairs ousted, wash washing
ing washing and ironing done.
The help-yourself idea is promot promoted
ed promoted not oniy because Miss Ogaen in insists
sists insists on the girlsf learning proper
housekeeping nabits, but also be because
cause because of the lack of hired labor.
The tidy closets would put many
a housewife to shame. Each child
has her own shelf pace, and her
clothesvarfl neatljr folded and pil piled.
ed. piled. Th's is regarded as something
of a phenomena by those who are
familiar with children who use
closets for throwing.U the things
they were supposed ''to have pick picked
ed picked up in their room.
' Miss Ogden gives all the closet
applause to ICarmenj whom she
describes as a "superb closet-keep-er".,v''
... i'
Meal time at" the Children's
Home, especially la the mornings,
follows the relaxed. atmosphere.
Certainly the youngs crs have e-:
nough to eatThey are active anl
healthy and seldom needy-a dot-;
tor's attention'The dret Jls -as
well-balanceoV as possible; uhder
the cirtunjsUncgs.
Thiv hav tiol cereal for break-
fa, nnd tartby food such as
rice or spagettt with some kind
of meat at noontime.
But the taite-temp'er that every
rhilil pnveta susar is sadly
lacking fdrm the menu. In fact J
Miss Ogden remarks regretfully,
they, actually .do not get enough
sugar in their diet.
'The children never have des dessert
sert dessert unless it Is donated. They,
are usually remembered on holi holidays,
days, holidays, but even man, the sweats' :
are rationed in the full knowledge
that many candy-less days tare -ahead.'
-
It is a rare day Indeed when ,a
Children's Home child ge.s turn'
my ache from too much ice cream
and eandv. -' 1
Miss Ogden has gotten up in
the middle of tne mgnt to accept
a donation, and she is- glad to do
it. She has found A use for nearly
everything which has been offer offered,
ed, offered, One of her girls can always
use a cast-off dress. Pastries and
sweets left over from large par parties
ties parties are welcomed with delight. Ma Ma-ganizes
ganizes Ma-ganizes make wonderful paper doll
cutouta. for the' girl.
Many generous organizations
and Individuals remember the
Children's Home regularly. Be Became
came Became of the r contributions,,; the.
home is able to operate. The gov
i:..;.J;-.'.,;.rr

ernment of Panama sends $200 lo. help. The entire proceeds of the
the Home ;eaoh. month. benefit are turned over to the
A big boost to the Home's bud-! Children's Home,
get is given annually as the re-'- The iron grille. doors of the Bella
su t of a charity benefit sponsored Vista Children's Home are locked
by the Inter-American Women's today. But only to keep the chil chil-Club.
Club. chil-Club. This year's event will be held I dren from wandering out, and idle

next Tuesday at the Fort Amador
O'ficers' Club.
The par!y offers women of the
Isthmus an afternoon of entertain entertain-men
men entertain-men an oopprtunity to win at attract'
tract' attract' ve prizes, but more than
any tangible gain, a chance to
Former Child
Slimmer -And
ByYfAULEY;
NEW YORK (UPI) -You mav
remember Ruth Slencivhska from
the headlines of another era.
She was e, fat, little, irl,. who
ateignc : mad a r;spectacuiar A
merican debut as :pianist; who
was hailed by some critics .' as
"another Mozart,'" add who went
on to earn aa.much a 13,500 for
a single s i-appearanceta. and more
thin a million dollars itf her brief
career. : v ;?
She was the child whose father.
a frustrated musician, claimed he
"willed her to be a veenius." and
who, she claimed, ran her life
with a tyrannical sternness and
pocketed all the proceeds from
her sell-out 'American 'and Euro
pean tours.' .She was the girl who
knew 200 musical i compositions
from memory, studied with l Ser
gei Rachmaninoff and Arthur
SchnabeL and once filled in when
a Paderewskt. appearance -X was,
cahceUeli;?s'-W.'? y,?$ffa.
inai ? was itutn y sienczyaska,
child prodigy,- whose career-end.
ed with- the start of j World ; War
II, in 1940, when she was. 14.
weu, me proaigy u roack "as
musician.' not a curiositv." h
said. vim att interview todav: To
night- she appears at Tow? Hall,'
fV 4 1 V'sV
St'.
CAMTO ALEGRE

I
i
Li.

A?

passershy from wandering in.
These doors open easily to the
kind-hearted.
; It is impossible to count the
change when you have opened your
pocketbook, your pantry or your
heart to help a heipless child.

Prodigy Returns To Stage
Wiser After 25 Year Delay

2S years, to the day after her A A-not
not A-not eating."
What of the years In between?
merican debut. Then begins a
tour which will take her to 56 ci
ties, in 20 states.
Today, she is an attractive,
dark-haired woman of .33. She's
just under five feet in height,
weighs 103 pounds "five pounds
less : then when 1, last played at
Town Hall" she laughed. "At
eight, I weighed 108; at 14. I
wore, a size 16 dress; now I buy
fives and sevens."
'l was fat because my father
believed that fat was healthy."
"Now," she said,. "I'm a firm
believer in cottage oheese." She
added that it was not so much
diet but "abject poverty" which
slimmed her down. "I had a
choice of teaching music and eat eating,"
ing," eating," she said, "or practicing and
The pianist said that 1940,
she returned to her tintiv Sacra
mento, Calif determined to live
a life without h. father's dom dominance.
inance. dominance. She Was accepted as a
freshman at the University of
California', hut her, father refused
to pay her tuition. ; ,t
, She worked her '-way throuch
school, at a psychology ; major,
witn joos as junior -' librarian,
'gymnasium-'assistant;', am)' pianist 1
M LF kV U I I?

2 ReJaxing Visits Weekly

SIIll)Il

bUILDING Via Espafia

M)

v-ei

ove

Sit 'it )

By MARGIE ROTH ROCK
"Auntie CltUre" has 38 'nieces" under h,er wing at
the morrtent. She is more than an aunt; she's a mother
in practice if not in fact.
Miss Claire Ogden has been housemother at the Bella
Vista Children's Home for more than 25 years. She has
seen her small waifs grow ine womanhood, has helped
them to find useful positions in the business world, has
arranged their weddings and helped christen their children.
Many words of praise as well as official decorations
have been heaped upon Claire Ogden. She deserves them
all.
What she treasures, however, are not plaudits for
herself, but help for her children.

She is soft-spoken and slight of
build. Seemingly tireless, she is
never too busy to comfort an un
happy child, to tie a shoe-lace,
to, gently scoiq tne miscmevuus
Yet she finds time to greet visitors,
and to speak to civic groups.
Miss Ogden started with 16
youngsters, both boys and girls.
In later years, the home went
strictly feminine. Her girls range
In age from five to eighteen. She
knows each of them as if they
were her own flesh and blood. The
the trials and tribulations any
mother has known are multiplied
many times in the story of Claire
Ogden.
She bends over backwards to
keep the youngsters from feeling
that they are inmaies in an institu institution.
tion. institution. She scorns uniforms, feeling
that once a person has put on a
uniform he immediately loses in individuality.
dividuality. individuality. "Thay may not look parfaet,"
she says as she views bar
charges, "but at least they're
different".
Whenever possible, she allows
the Kirls to make their own deci
sions. "Anv Dersonai spenaing mo
ney a child receives can be used
however she chooses.
Her -mission. Miss Ofiden says,
is to prepare the girls to make a
decent place in the world and to
take care of themselves. With this
aim. she leads her "crew" down
the road, to education in schools,
to practical lessons in housekeep
ing and respect tor religion.
Her alumnae have done her
proud. With notably few excep
tions, "Auntie" Claire's girls have
graduated from the Home to res
pectable jobs in both Panama City
and the States, to secure ana nap
py marriages, and to generally use
ful lives.
The usually miserable conditions
which brought them to the Home
originally have faded from their
memories, but not the housemonth
er who cared for them through
their childhood. Her mailbox brims
with notes from former "chil "children".
dren". "children". Claire Ogden could look back'
w'th satisfaction, bur she doesn't
have the time. Too many little
faces look to her now for help
for a post-graduate music course
In 1944, she eloped to Reno with
a fellow student, and apparently
this was the final break with her
father. She said he ordered her
out of the house and apparently
never forgave her when he
died seven years later, his will
left nothing to her.
She returned to work when her
husband went into the Army-
teaching piano at Mercy College
of Music, Carmel, Calif. The mar
riage ended in 1951, and it was
then she resumed her piano stu
dies. i
The pianist said there no longer
ls any Bitterness toward her latn
er "I figure he would be proud
of me," she said, "but if he were
alive i would not nave tne cour
age to-do what I'm 'doing."
Other parents can learn a les
son from her case history, she
said. "If a child is gifted, in any
direction music or mathema
tics don't push him. Just en
courage him. And give a child
music for the lpve of it. . .don t
get off the road as my father
did."
She's convinced that prodigies
are born, not produced. You
can't make a thistle bear peach peaches,"
es," peaches," she laughed. "But peaches
cultivated will produce better.
' T A T
PHONE 3-7689

a jyu rrer Kn

ren 5
And than there is always soma
quirk in the Home's plumbing
system or a thousand other pro problems
blems problems in operating the Homo
which require hr attention.
While Miss Ogden is a housemo housemother
ther housemother every day, she receives the
ultimate in devotion from her
girls each Dec 8 Mother's Day in
Panama. She is then no longer the
hostess, but the guest of honor. The
girls don holiday finery and give
her the best party they know how.
To Often, she says, they have spent
their few precious pennies to buy
little gifts for her.
The children express tenderness
and thoughtfulness through means
which often take on amusing
twists.
Last week, for instance, they
paid their respects to Miss
Ogden's sister, Miss Augusta Og Ogden,
den, Ogden, who returned to her home in
Pittsfield Mass., after a visit here.
In bold letters on the black blackboard,
board, blackboard, tha girls had printed
"Goodbye, Aunt Gussie. And
Safety Trip."
Claire Ogden and her assistant,
Miss Carmen Diaz, herself an a a-lumna
lumna a-lumna of the Home, live with the
girls night and day. They see that
76 ears are scrubbed before bed
time, that each little one is healthy
and happy.
The children have come to her
from varied' circumstances, all
tragic. With notably few excep exceptions,
tions, exceptions, she has found ways to unite
the new ones into the "family",
and they remain there until they
are able to make their own way
in the world.
Her memories include both the
heart-rending and the humorous.
This, in her own words, is the
story of Maria:
"When Maria joined our family,
she was a pathetic little girl. Her
mother and father had died within
six months of each other from
tuberculosis.
"A neighbor of the family
brought the little girl to us and
said, 'don't pay any attention to
her sad face. Just treat her
rough.'
"ha had a largo bandage on
her forahead, a result, the neigh neighbor
bor neighbor said, of an accident with a
hatchat in me hands of her bro brother.
ther. brother. No one had taken tha trou trouble
ble trouble to take tha child to a doctor

ORIGINAL DESIGNS o REASONABLE PRICES

4 -. -St

BOB and JOYCE

(Claire

arched.

'Jff'f Av TVS, -r
yc ( &tt- 1:' ri

MISS CLAIRE OGDEN... and friends

to have sf tches taken, and our
physician told us it was too lata
to do anything about it.
"Maria immediately placed her
hand in mine and followed me
wherever I went for a few days.
gave her a small chair so she
could always sit beside me.
"She was soon loved by all our
girls and now, months later, she
is a very happy and contented lit little
tle little girl, far different from the for
lorn baby who" came to, us.
Our children arrange a little
curl to cover the scar on her fore
head."
Claire Ogden has learned the
hard way that necessity is the mo
ther of invention. She recalls the
early days, when both boys and
girls were in the Home, and three
of the boys needed white trous
ers for a parade. The best the
treasurer could offer was fifty
cents for each pair.
Admittedly no seamstress, she
was desperate enough for the
trousers to make them herself.
"I struggled night after night
and finally completed the trous trousers,
ers, trousers, being very proud that I had
managed to make cuffs on them.
The boys wore them, but told me
later that they didn't want to be

FURNITURE STORE
Next to the Savings Bank

(pteA&nh

"COFFEE BREAK"

Every Monday from

Your Communily Network YCII

840 Kilocycles
PANAMA

Off den

a
cause the pants had no pockets,,
I gave up when it came to poo
kets." . : J
Miss Ogden's devotion to duty -Vas
recognised several months t
ago by tht Government of Pa-
ninii when she was decorated
with the Order of Vasco Nonas
da Balboa.

Some two years hence, Claire;;
Ogden will be eligible for retire-;
ment. She broaches the subject inip
general terms, but leaves one!
wondering if a woman who has
devoted herself to needy children
for so many years could bring herr
self to leave them.
When she is not providing fo.
the children's welfare, both phjej
caly, spiritually and materially
Claire Ogden is working for aid?;
for the Home. She is a convincing
salesman.
A casual observer remarked td
her recently that the children at at-the
the at-the Home have "everything".
"Yes," she replied, "everthin$
except a mother and father." i
However true, she could hav!f
added that hundreds of parentlesH parentlesH-children
children parentlesH-children here have had their "Aun"

tie Claire" the best possible sub
stitute
9:30 to 10:06
a.m.
1090 'Kilocycles
COLON

i

''

I- i
i f
i,. ,(,
)'V I?':'



NOV. 17-1958
. Vr?29 I Alabana-.T'. 17 i Ui:c6n:Sa ; 31 Drta:i32 I"Cf:Hson ,;r:13 C
Indiana ... 8
NotreI)amev34
Carolina 24
Army .y
26
Duke
Forest OJ Ga;Tcch ; ;.8- KtidiXi -2 -i ii ; CcrncHv 15 j'KCStato ; G(
Michigan ... 6
VilIandvrrrrhH7c!(c
it.
Family
ange

.-a

I:CLirEIr,,"

jfay frank

Copyright 1957 by Frank Gruber,
LILY was jolted almost to her
heels. 'How can Mike Denvei
warn you against, making loans?'
' "He's a director of this bank
Lily. A stockholder. I don't con con-tr
tr con-tr 'lus uank. Lfly. Oh, in tht
eld days the bank was entirely
n ev j, but when we had the
boom here, the boom you creat creates,
es, creates, lily, we made a lot of loans.
And we had to make a great ma
ny more that we couldn't handle
k -m ; ol lack of capital. I had
the bank incorporated, but in
tish capital. Jeti's father bought
itock, so did a number of others.
Mike Denver has quietly bought
up a lot of that stock. He has al
most as much as I have. With
felf's stock, he can outvote me.
; .throw me out of the bank."
; "I'm sorry, Uflcle Marsh. I
know how badly you must feel."
"uon t worry about my prob problems.
lems. problems. Yours are more pressing. I
UUW Wliat it cuaia u jw"w
knd I know that you haven't e e-tyough
tyough e-tyough money right now io meet
aext month's payroll. .Not un unless
less unless you sell off a great many
head of cattle. And you know
ba er than 1 that this is not the
time of the year to ship cattle."
xi h-.'s th n"in reason I came
to to see you, Uncle Marsh," said
fci t inly. "7e we're kring cat
tie." She stopped, her forehead
I -siT? into feep furrows. "We
Save lost a thousand head or
4t; :, this pa" wee and I- -U s
ard to say this, Uncle Marsh,
I believe Jeff let those cattle
$e stolen. .'. ."
. "-rshall Eads stared at her.
"Lily returned to Lobo. She
wft- through the house and
found it empty. The door of Jeff's
rop-i was open. She went inside
and looked in his closets. His
clo hing was still there.
!'She left the house and walked
into the office. Fred Case was not
in.
XX
J THE funeral services for Leo
latnik were held in the little
;white painted church that the
Bohemian farmers had built a
lew years ago.
The farmers lingered behind
and somehow, without any pre
arranged plan, the women found
themselves gathered in the
churchyard, while the men as assembled
sembled assembled in a corner of the ceme
tery. There was some idle talk
for a few minutes, then a man
named Kazumplik brought out the
thought in the minds of many of
the farmers.
"Leo was a good man, but he's
gone now and we've got to pick
someone else to Be our leader."
"How about you?" one of the
men asked.
Another man said, "I think we
are going about this wrong. We
cannot say so-and-so shall be the
kadpr. That is as good as putting
price on a man's head. They
filled Leo-Mhey'll kill the next
leader we choose."
Charlie Weber, who was at the
edge of the gathering, suddenly
said, "Hire a gunfighter. That's
what Pete Rawlins did."
; "How do you go about such a
Watches

.75 I TODAY 1 .40

II r r ki t d a i 1

1W TJ J'' r1 II with an effort. f 1
WEEKEND! H "At how much a vote?" J J

i:us 3:as 6.oz s:Z9 p.m. : V? x j-' 'jwN,
r.DrirMAvri 1 . sfc, "Vlwi'i W i'I.X 4,V A?- iM 1

-I w.. i:oopm. Kr r lll MhlC l) -Vt"V;
hornlngsfar" 4.r- VW'
I.WMMcColo J TRIGUES IN THE DAYS I HISSES! 5l f ,f A'f
Th, picture UuUi, OF TOE FRENCH REVO- !ilfiaMf fi Ili Jl ffS" fe'ri
the story of every LUTI0N!-" TtSyiJ"4 X -'

, lUaaaaaaaMaHaMBaaaHlbwMaBHaMMMMWMll muvaumio u fuuijr kj.

gfrufc5r-:

Distributed by NEA Service, Inc.

thine?" one man asked. "Where
jo you find these gunfighters?"
"You hang around me sa
loons," W e p e r said harshly,
that's the kind of talk you hear
m saloons. A guniignter in
Wyoming shoots down a man.
you hear it there and everywhere
else inside of a week or two.
The man Kazumplik regarded
Weber thoughtfully. We are
farmers, all of us, even you,
Charlie, but you are something
else. You are a cattleman. Once
you owned most of this valley
"I think like a farmer. I ve cot
my 40 acres like the rest of you
"That is true," Kazumplik con
tinued, "and it is also true that
Helga, your wife, was Leo Blat-
nik's sister."
A murmur ran through the
crowd of farmers. Then Kazum
plik held up his' hand for silence.
You must be our leader. Char
lie."
A general murmur of approval
went up.
Keacnine his farm. Charlie
Weber unhitched the team, put
the horses into the barn and rub
bed them down. He gave them hay,
then went to the house.
Helga was in the kitchen, pre
paring a simple lunch. Weber
came in, went through the kit kitchen
chen kitchen into their bedroom, where a
trunk stood against the wall.
tie raised tne lid of the trunk.
lifted out the tray and dug into
the old clothing in the lower part
ot the trunk. At the very bottom
he found what he sought, a worn
noister and cartridge' o el t,
wrapped about a Frontier Model
revolver. He took out the j gun.
saw that it was loaded and strap strapped
ped strapped the belt about his waist.
Helga waited until he had
harnessed the team and then took
off her apron and when outside.
"You will be careful," she said.
"I won't pick a fight." Weber
replied, "but I'm coins to tell
Mike Denver a few things
WEBER cot down from his
farm wagon in front of Denver's
real estate office.
He continued on into the real
estate ofiice. Inside, he saw that
tne cierK was not in the outer of
fice and pushed open the door of
Muce Denver s room.
"Well, well," said Mike Denver
trom behind his desk.
"You offered me a deal the
other day," Weber said.
Now .why would I offer vou
anything" asked Denver.
You wanted me to swine the
farmers voles.
Denver shook his head. "You
must be drinking again, Charlie.
I never talked to you about any
votes.
The door opened behind Weber
and Rawlins came in. "Just
thought I'd slop in," he said, "un
less you're talking private."
"Nothing private, Pete," said
uenver. "in tact, I'm glad you
dropped in,' Mr. Webec here's
making some strange talk and
may need a witness." He grunted.
"He's got some idea I'm in the
vote-buying business."
He must be drunk, Mike!'
"Just what I said. I thouehl
you were on the water wason.
Charlie."
"I'm taking this from you,"
Weber said tightly, "because I'm
trying to avoid trouble. I'm ready
to make that deal you wanted."
Denver became serious. "You
taking over' for Leo Blatnik?"
"I'm here on my own."
Denver. noded. "You really have
become a sodbuster, Charlie,
Biggest ranch owner in the state
once and now a mealy-mouthed
son ouster."
"You can have the votes."
Weber said, restraining himself
with an effort.
"At how much a vote?"

-f Hl I 7 wVv;t &i y C- "Ill"

"Nothing. Not one red cent. All
you've got to do is tell your bro'.h bro'.h-er
er bro'.h-er -in-law here to get rid of his
gunshngers and let us alone."
"GUNSLINGERS?" asked Den,
ver mockingly. "Have you got
gunshngers working for you,
Pete?"
"I've got some cowhands who
carry guns. The only reason they
carry them is because Weber's
clodhoppers have been taking
potshots at them. And you might
as well Know Tight now that I ve
given them orders to shoot back."
Weber ignored Pete Rawlins
"I'm warning you, Mike, don't
crowd us too far. We don't have
any gunfighters but we've eot a
lot of men. More than you can
raise.
"First bribery," said Denver,
tnen tnreats."
Weber whirled awav and stalk
ed out. Rawlins looked inauirine
ly at his brother-in-law. Denver
nodded. Rawlins went out.
(TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)
Air Force's Alias
Hall-way Launching
Attempt Postponed
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., Nov
15 lUri) ine Air Force aied a
gom eai.y touay to launch us 14th
lulei comnieiuai Auaa, uu. post postponed
poned postponed tiie lest tor tne second time
waeu more duiicuuies developed
in tne Dig bird.
SearciUighis were turned on the
100-ton m.ssile. the nation's first
ICBjVI, and liquid oxygen stream
ed irom a vent in the side of the
while-irosted weapon. Finally, how
ever, the announcement came ov over
er over the Cape "squawk box" that
"test 1513 has been scrubbed."
The liquid -oxygen sw.rled around
tne A ia. juai prior to uie launch
auempi in unusually heavy vol
ume, auu n appeareu a valve may
nave uroneu or Lie "lox" tan&
may have developed a leak. How
ever, uieie was no ouiciai 'an
nouncement as to the cause of the
postponement.
li was tne second time in two
days tne Air rorce hau tr ed
get the missi.e o.f the ground. The
last Ailit, lired Sept. 11, blew up
only 80 seconds aiter launching.
loday's shot was to have been
oniy hall-way own the Atlantic
tracking range.
James Wilson's
Obsequies Set
This Afternoon
Funeral services will be con conducted
ducted conducted today for the late James.
Wilson, who died en route to the
Santo 'Tomas Hospital last Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Born in Barbados 70 years ago,
the late "Jimmie" was a retired
employe of the Panama Canal
Co., and had resided in Juan
Diaz with his family up to the
time of his death.
The funeral procession will leave
the Santo Tomas Hospital morgue
at 2 p.m. for the Catholic Church
in Juan Diaz. Burial will follow
in the Juan Diaz Cemetery.
Survivors included his wife,
Mrs. Maggie Wilson, two fo?;er
sons, Louis Emmanuel end Wil
liam Clayton, a daughter-in law
and several grand children.
HERE'S WIUT TAKES PLACE
rtnviii. exn ains the oneration
. .... m .... .. l.

When batteries rf the 4th Gun
Battalion, 517th Artilry, were at
Battery, MacKenzie for firing
practice" recently, they took time
off on one occasion to show wives

and children of iome of the men
firing-just what' takes place dur
ing field training.
In one phase ,of the? day long
operation visitors saw a disolav of
urepower during -wnich a gun bat
. v . T
tery fired at a garget: towed -by
aircraft of the Second Tow
Squadron, in the-Canal Zone- for
the firing practice from. Mitchell
Air Force Basei JS.Y4 1
Next, they were given a tour
through the gun park, and shown
how the pieces jtjperate when fir-
They saw the type orammuni.
tion used and how It is loaded.
ana tnen one crew went tnrougn
the exercise of .preparing the gun
tor action. -
After this, guests watched a fir
ing exercise with dummy ammu
nition and then : the antiaircraft
artillerymen explained the proce
dure tor moving a gun from one
are to another.
On leaving the gun park, fa mi
lies were conducted to the radar
van and shown.-how radar works
in conjunction with gunsj.
ihey checked the target on ra
darscopes and watched a target
being tracked by the mechanism
Upon completing the tour many
of the visitors: were guests of the
antiaircraft artillerymen, at a
fried chicken dinner, cooked on
field ranges in the open. -,
Children were given free rides
in a large M-6 tractor used to
haul the big guns to and from the
firing range at Battery McKenzie.
From the enthusiastic response,
it looks as if there will be a great
many more "Family Days", at
Battery MacKenzie when elements
of the 4th Gun Battalion, 517th Ar Artillery
tillery Artillery are firing there, r

111 rsS&t)
111 !', -St m,H

GROUND TO AIR CONTACT Keeping In contact with the air aircraft
craft aircraft pulling the target for antiaircraft firing at Battery Mac MacKenzie
Kenzie MacKenzie are, left to right, Pfc. Billy E. Earls end Pfc Walno H.
KOski, Jr., members of Headquarters .Battery. Equipment used
was furnished by the UJ3. Air Force.- JJS. Army Photo)

CapU Joseph Bednara, commanding officer,' A Battery, 4th Guii

of an antiaircraft aruuery battery
....

' mmiiimiiiiiiM mi wi m i iinmrnr-iT- l

I Li 3
ililllipli

msm,

Ic,

.nnu ,Vt rn.ViM.l f -oiMra whA wr At T?attrv WanKe

'to ouli the heavy guns from, one posMontta another: Driver -is
. ,., -t": ,'("..,', j ,j

oa the lirina rang to a stoud
-

nTnev t nnirniirtn ftrinrf
to right Lt. Col. Wendeir P.

manding officer and'Lt. Col. Ellezer Dugo, riserve -officer
lion foil two, weeks active 'ttuy training

Battalion, 6nth Artillery,. Tort'
or visitors wno.were at Battery i
I"' ItTA. A n.A. I,

ti7it tnr "F&milv ttav" eof'ft ride

Sp.4 Albert AWacispn motor sergeant, B Battery' ort Dayis. j
- i v -j t i -v"'1 "LV' ,t JtUJS. Army Photo)

hw n Ratterv. the visitors trot a
Knowles, commanding officer of
BALBOA TIDES
, MONDAY, NOV. 17
High low.
1:07 jn
1:43' p.m.
1:58 .m.
' 2:25 p.m
1 Ki- i-JilWl' )
I
V

NtUGCNE FRNKE.MhCHARL& GRAYSQM

-4

'V
A4
In a M-G tractor normally used
close look at the actMty left
the battalion; Brig. Gen.-Milton
assigned to the4th Gun Batta-1
' IU.S. Army Photo)
GUINNESS SCORNS -DRINK
. BOURNEMOUTH, E b g 1 a n d
(UPI The Rev. Gordon.. Guin Guinness,
ness, Guinness, 56-year-old teetotaler mem member
ber member of the family known around
the world for its ale and stout,
told i a .temperance meeting
yesterday that be was ashamed
of his name. "Drink is a waster
! and a murderer,; lief said.
, fRICES; 075. 0.40; :
? j2j?tODAY.
Il:nn. 8;1S. fi': 'nfttn.
JOHII WAYNE
jgnrmiminrj

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