The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02740

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
'v (

1
V
Si
-1
f
j;
-J 3
'Let the people know the truth and the country li $afeu Abraham Lhicohi;
i
PANAMA, R. P SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1958
TK1 CUNTS

8m.

. r i

f

It';,
If
?
r
if;
J
f
V
Ir
5L
I' i
i.

o.

CZ; Police Chief
Short" On Top,

MaJ. Benjamin A. Darden, Cnal Zona Police chief, emerjed
from the Tivoll Guest House one day last week to find that one
of bis policemen bad given him a parkin; ticket. 1
Darden said yesterday. that he had commended, the police policeman
man policeman for his conscientious adherence to-his duty, ; .'1:
The police thief parked his 1950 tan De Soto with the cream
top well-known to all policemen in the, Zone w on the fore forecourt
court forecourt ioad la front. of the Tiyoli where the parkinf time limit
la 30 minutes. -He then went in to ret a haircut. ;,
- He stayed in there about 10 ot 12 minutes over the half
hour limit, and there was a little pink ticket tied to his wind".

screen wiper when he cameou.
' i He; will not be imecv noweves,
because he lias a clean x ecord.
nil: rasp has heen treated just
; the same as any other motorist.
1t6 rule is thatthree warning
'" tickets issued to a motorist with within
in within the past year will bring fine,
or two tickets for the same or a
related Off ense during that time.
, Darden's name Is now down,
on the files of traffic offenses
at Balboa Police Station. If he
gets another parkins ticket
within a year be will have to
nay a fine.
Hri said. yesterday: "I nave
been Instructing my officers to
crack down on these sort of oi oi-tenses
tenses oi-tenses so 1 cannot blame the or or-'
' or-' fleer for giving me the ticket. He
knew whose car it was. .
"Far from being annoyed
over it, I am pleased that roy
men are so diligent. I have
commended the officer con-
Poisonous Voodoo
Dolls Circulaiing,
Public Warned

WASHINGTON (UPI)-The pub public
lic public was on warning today to keep
h-rch off Haitian voOdb,. doi.s
which carry a built-in jinx.
The U S Public Health serwee
-v .i novelti,sea hex adv ts JJ
J a poison ivy.Uke JJS
' ToMMl an infant who swallowed
The service' said it began
tevi West Indian novelties
after 50 AUantahigh school Stu Students
dents Students bfoke out ina rash after
the dolls- ere sP8"
' Ssthe Haitian doUs. it
, was Ana:-are' made, of cashew
1 nuti. Test? showed the shells con
' -toineC'a liquid sima to-Je
,ln poison ivy leaves. ;Volunters
' b Boutin blisters 35 -to ,.M muv
ute. aiter touching taa.heafls.
Eves of he dolls 'were be be-:'
:' be-:' jieved- to be- deadly, 'jequirity
the PHS said.. They are
considered lethal infants and
, capable of, making adults .quite
UThe service sridVtheV.Hajtian

4 embassy hre, has Pr""

' exports' of the dolls;.
"voodooism is a re Uglofl prac prac-.i
.i prac-.i a i....'nimi(ii thir oeopies
of HaiU .Wth-e West Indies, and
constaU largely .of sorcery. Cer Cer-tSi,
tSi, Cer-tSi, charms, uch as the voodoo
. doUs," are used to the rites;
The PHS bas no; authority to
' take the dolls off the counters of
' re ail stores', accdrdmg to MM.
" Tula Brocard, public-information
' officer, but she said state author--lties
who do have power to do so
nave oeeu ,:u .'
The do'I is on- a long stick Jn
tended- primarily for- use as bev--'erage
swizzle sticks.. The doU has
a small straw hat with tassels on
the shell head..'
The government statement saw
glmilat but smaller dolls, made
from coffee beans, were not dan
gerous. j .' "i t-.,
P.O. Urges Haste'
In Sendinq
.Overseas By Air lr
" WASHINGTON (UPlV-Tbe Tost
Office today urged 'persons send
ing Christmas packages by, air to
jnuitary post offices -overseas to
get the mail under way no later
, than December 10. i-"1-";-Postmaset
General Arthur's
'Summerfield said the post office
was faced with moving- a larger
volume of air parcel post, than
ever before due .chiefly to, the
. raising of the maximum size and
weight limitations. , -The
maximum, weight. limUVon
1 ail parcel post to certain mni-p
tary post offices was raised from
2 pounds, up to 50 pounds, and
others up t( 70 pounds. f :
i Summerfield said the'-mailing
deadlines between ; December 1
and 10 should be "strictly ob observed",
served", observed", or packages ; sent even
earlier wherever feasib e. Tlans
have been completed to assure
i 4 delivery yery where in time for
. Christmas, .SummerfielbV stated.-!
BALBOA TIDES
ONDAT, NOV. 24
Low" ''
a.m.
8:36 a.m.
1:51 p.m.

Darden's Haircut:
Too Long Outside

cerned for' his strict devotion
to duty.1.,
He added: "I knew twas tak
lne a. chance in leaving my-car
there, I realized I may. have got
hung up in the barber shop, a
was in the middle of my haircut
whett the f 30 minutes expired
and of course I should strictly
have gone out with my hair half
trimmea ana movea tne car.
"However. I took a chance.. I
gambled and I lost,; and uwhen
you lose you nave to pay we na-
cuer.
Work Is Delayed
On London's First
Real Skyscraper
LONDON (UPI) Labor
troubles are holding up construe
tion of London's first skyscraper,
Tti npw headauarters buildina
nf the, Rhell, Ppitrolfeum : Co. Will
be 26 stories and 338 feet tall
when (nmnleted. '
' That is higher than any ..otiier
office building in this low-siung
city and only 27 feet lower than
London's tallest landmark, his
toric SU' Paul's Cathedral, whose
dome reaches, 885 feet.
The building is scheduled for
completion by some time in 1961.
But a rash of strikes called
without union : sanction sailed
Communist endorsement have
fmade it doubtful that the target
date wul-,bev met J?,
; Uhtil ' recently. 'XSiaoa ton-
struction regulations barred build'
mgs more than 11 stories and a
bout ,120 to 150 feet tali.
But because ? of .: modern con
struction methods these regula
tions save been relaxed and se several
veral several skyscraper buildings. are
planned. ,- v
.At,5 ii mi t" 1 1 ji ifiiliim 1 -i i4'rt.,;.
Menial HospHal
In Denver l!ov
Has Open Doors
DEITVER' 1 (UPD-A newsly newsly-oreanized
oreanized newsly-oreanized hosnital is trea'ting a
"borderline group"; of mentally ill
patients in Denver without locks
or restraints,
' Colorado State Rep. 'John-.'E
Streltzen president of the Na
uonal Mental Heaitn center, saia
ite 'patients are person too sick
to be at home but not sick enough
to be placed behind locked doors.
"In severity of illness these pa
tiems.are on the' borderline be
tween those who '"are easily able
to function in spite, of their prob
lems and those who have lost
the ability to deal adequate
ly with everyday problems," Sbrelt
zer said. J n V-1
.. ... . ',,. fi t i.r ..Vl
t He said it was .frequently found f
that these patients would 'have lit-tie-hope
-of getting well; if they
were to continue living without
medical aid, .'
The National Mental .Health
Center, iStreltzer said, tries to
help the patients understand them
selves better, so ther can more
satisfactorily cope with their v dif-
ficltltio' ' 1 i
ficulties!
US.Resumesd...
For.EgypVs ftoacte
CAIRO -f ftJPD -'MoreAmer
lean road-buildine and repair
equipment has arrived in Egypt
in a resumplioi) of aid .under a
195 agreement.- 1
.'Six -diesel, road rollers, a sign
painting workshop and miscel miscellaneous
laneous miscellaneous tools i and spare parts
made up, the most recent shipment,-
the value of which was es estimated
timated estimated at $170,000,-
. The equipment is already at
work on the Cairo-Tanta-Alex-andria
. highway, which will be
one of the most modern in the
Middle East.
The. 1955 agreement was for
$40,000,000 in American aid for
road building,) water systems and
public .health. More than' $30. $30.-000,000
000,000 $30.-000,000 of this already. had been
turned "over to Egypt before the
Sues crisis of 1956. .v.
A "SURI THINO
, FORT DODGE, Vowa' (UPIV (UPIV-Radio
Radio (UPIV-Radio station KVFD said it re received
ceived received a post-election response to
a pre-election postal card poll
with the !' names of ,i-winner
mflrked and 'the exp ana'ionr
"This may .be date, but I never
make snap decisions."

. I ... t t -'..c -W t,"'. -,..V' ... .vi" . . ".. ? ... v, ..... 0

HELPING HAND Mrs. Shirley Holmberg, assistant service club director at Fort Clayton,
lends a helping hand to Pfc. Ed Compton during his Christmas gift wrapping chores. "Bar "Barracks
racks "Barracks bachelors" throughout the 'Isthmus are urged to bring their gifts to the service cluba
where paper, ribbon and assistance are available.-(U.S.' Army Photo) ; .

Linda Christian, Daughters

Tisit Tyrone
HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 2J-'(UPI)
"Tv belongs to me now."
Those' wefe the words of Ty Tyrone
rone Tyrone Power's widow today after
she learned his former wife,
Linda- Christian, had made a
iniPiv niisrrimatze to his grave
last night following the funeral
services from wmcn sne v
been asked to stay away.
"I feel no anger towana any anyone,"
one," anyone," said Mrs. Debbie Power, 26,
who is expecting the movie idol s
child in February,
i "tv belones to me now. What
ever anybody else does is of no
concern to me any more.
Miss Christian, wno maimanw
that she and Power are suu
married in the eyes of the Ro
man Catholic Churcn, maae nei
pilgrimage in 'the early dusk as
the last of more than 2,000 spec spectators,
tators, spectators, left Hollywood Cemetery.
At her aide were' her two
daughters by Power, Romina, 8
and Tarvn, 5. In her arms she
bore' a five-foot cross of white
gardenias, which she laid at the
side of the grave.
"I always said we were going
afterward." Miss Christian said.
'"It's the most natural thing in
the tforld. The babies were long-
in?' to see where their father
was.
MrsPower 'had asked Miss
fchristlan and her. daughters to
stay away to avoid "an : emo
tional scene such as nas occur-
French Apathetic
As First Elections
Approach Tomorrow
' PARIS. Nov. 22"(UPI) Confu-
fslon and apathyk among French
voters raisea B uemm m
today on the eve ot the Fifth Jte Jte-public's
public's Jte-public's first -elections.
Much of the alarm was over the
possibility that the Communists,
so recently on' the. downgrade
might -make an upturn unless non non-Communist
Communist non-Communist voters -ovefcame their
apathy and unless non commu
nist parties stopped cutting each
others tnroats.
Desoite an appeal to the 26,600,-
000 electorate by Premier, Charles
de Gaulle Tiimself, there were
grave doubts that more than 60
pet cent of the voters would turn
out to vote 'tomorrow.
, It was a picture which contrast
ed sharply witn tne sept. z reter reter-endum
endum reter-endum when 80 per cent of the el
ectorate voted "yes" for De Gaulle
on the crystal r clear : issue of
whether they wanted to put an end
to 13 years of government instabl-
The'' startling lack of Interest
surrounding the elections for; the
National Assembly did not reflect
any lost of, enthusiasm for the
leader of the French "renovation."
But it appeared to reflect some
disadvantages of the changed po political
litical political system enforced by De
Gaulle's. new constitution,.

rr n 1 i em-

v)'-'rb-tt'n Attn

P'wec
red at recent funerals of other
prominent persons.'
Informed of the widow's state
ment thai "Ty belongs to me
now," the Mexican-bom interna,
tional beauty said:
"I am happy for her If she can
find peace in that belief."
John Nance Garner
Is 90 Today; Plans
To Live 'lil 92
UVALDE,, Texas (UPI) For Former
mer Former Vice President John Nance
Garner, who intends to live until
he's 92, disclosed today as he
approached.his 90th birthday that
he has given up cigars -land
whiskey.
"Used them both for 70 years,"
said the white-haired Texan, but
he indicated it was a simple mat'
ter to break the habit. rv
.'"You just make up your mind.
I decided they weren't good for
my health, and I think more of
my health than anything,'' he
said. c
, "Cactus Jack,"- who Served as
F r a n k 1 y n Delano Roosevelt's
vice president from 1933 to 1941.
it 90 years old today. He spent
46 of his years in public life and
is determined to live until he's
spent an equal amount of time as
a private citizen.
-Garner said that he "gave ud
cigars Oct 8, and haven't touch
ed whiskey since Oct, 6." He has
also become .a vegetarian, having
decided to quit eating meat, in including
cluding including his beloved venison when
he found he had trouble disgest-
uig it.
r'01d age, he explained.
: Garner phats with friends and
receives occasional visitors seat
edsin a weathered white and green
metal lawn chair in the front
room of his modest white wooden
home here. His sparse- frame li
bolstered by two cushions.
"For a long life don't over overeat,?
eat,? overeat,? Garner said. "It will kill you
faster than anything."
Then, jabbing a finger at his
listener,,, he asked, 'Why do you
think Eisenhower and -Lyndon
Johnson had -heart' attacks?'

Christians Lacking, Are Not

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)-
Evangelist Billy Graham last
night warned against disunity
ovr the racial issue and said
some people have' made "segre "segregation
gation "segregation and integration their gos
Pl;, "n'f 1
. J v .'V J1,, .V, 1 ,' 1 V . it 'i-
IH pray to' God that Southern
Baptists are not divided on the
race issue," Graham told a ca
pacity crowd in the municipal
auditorium. "May we S'ay. united
at the cross." '
The evange'lst addressed the
closing 1 edsion of the Alabama
Baptist State Convention, ringing

illixon faces Heavy

I nil 1 1 in if ecu
LONDON,-Nov. 22 (UPI)-Vice-President
Richard Njxon arrives
here next week for an action-pack
ed four-day visit to meet govern
ment leaders, the people and just
talk."
The official' reason for the trip
Nixon's first official .visit to
Great Britain since he became
vice president six years ago is
to represent President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower it the dedication of the Ameri American
can American Memorial chapel at St. Paul's
Cathedral.
But the vice president has a hea
vy schedule during the four-day
visit from JSov. 25 through 28. He
will meet with government lead
ers, attend the chapel dedication
ceremonies, visit Oxford Umversi-
tea with the Anglo-American par parliamentary
liamentary parliamentary group.
Tne program carefullv t 1 v x
down, the political aspects of the
visit. It just mentions in several
plaices- that Nixon will meet with
government leaders.
Menzies' Parly
Refprns To Guide
Aussie Government
SYDNEY; Australia, Nov. 22 -Prime''
Minister Robert G. Men
zies' Liberal-Country party coaiv
tion was assured of a return to
power-' for a fourth term on the
basis- of incomplete returns from
Australia's general elections today.
The latest tigures snowed uit
Menzfes'' candidates leading, in 65
contests for seats in the lower
House of Representatives' while
the opposition Labor candidates
led in 41. Eighteen seats in the 124-
seat Chamber were still in doubt.
Only scattered returns were av
ailable for the Senate races. Be
cause of the intricate proportional
iryiHyuiBuvu nysiem, aisiriuuiion
of the seats may not be known for
several days.". ' i
Voting was compulsory for the
record 5,410,893' men and women
eligible to cast ballots. Failure to
vote was punishable by fines of $6.
i i. i i i i tm i
from world affairs to the critical
issue of racial friction.
V'Som people hav made aeg
rega'ion and integration their gos gospel,
pel, gospel, but our gospel is this," he
said, holding up a Bible. .'
Graham taid Christians have
become t diminishing minority
because "we are lacking. We have
not becom God-intoxicated.? .-
On the other hand, the Commu Communists'
nists' Communists' have taken a, few Emission
aries)! nd v accomplished in a
short time what required years
for Chris'isns te do.
"The world has become a' vast
harvest field but the harvest will

ft I

Rubirosa Reports
Jewels And Mink
Are Missing
NEW YORK. Nov. 22 (UPI)
Dominican diplomat Porfirio Rubi Rubirosa
rosa Rubirosa reported $30,000 worth of jew
els and a mink coat worth $4,000
were missing from his Hotel Pla Plaza
za Plaza suite when he returned early
today from a society gala.
Rubirosa, now 48 and a father,
told police the disappearance took
place while he and his. 21-year
old wife, Odile, were hobnobbing
with, the international set at the
"Carnival in Havana" d i n n e r
dance at the Waldorf-Astoria Ho
tel.
A search of the Rubirosa's lux
urioug third-floor suite over-looking
cemrai firs, railed to show any
sign ot torced entry, authorities
said. A number of hotels in the
riaza neighborhood have been
plagued with jewelry robberies
running into millions of. dollars
during the past decade, and many
oi raecases nave remained unsolv unsolved.
ed. unsolved. Rubirosa, who is Dominican am ambassador
bassador ambassador to Cuba, said the most
important piece missing from his
wife's jewelry collection was a
diamond and ruby necklace Worth
$23,000. He said the mink coat
which disappeared wi b full
length one made of natural color
skins.
The Rubirosa. who make their
home' in Havana, checked -in ot
me Jroaza yesterday to attend the
"Carnival in Havana" which hi...
fited the Florence Pritchett Smith
scnoiarsnip lor .commercial design.
Mrs. Smith is the wife of Earl E.
T. Smith, U.S. ambassador to Cu Cuba,
ba, Cuba, and she was hostess to the
nuoirosas ai-.ine. nance,
Kumrosa-.and fhe,- former French
actress Odile JRodin, wirAarrlirf
in 1958.- He was previnudv' tnar.
ieu w nor ae tiro jtujuio, daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, of "Generalissimo Rafael: Trti'
jillo the Dominican Republic ; Da Danielle
nielle Danielle Darrieux, : Fredch ; actress;
tobacco heiress Doris Duke; and
uiiuo siorc neireas jtaroara Hut Hut-ton.'
ton.' Hut-ton.' r
UPDATED Employed in
I much the same Work his an-
I cestors might have done cen centuries
turies centuries ago, an Egyptian work work-I
I work-I man finishes a mosaic in Cairo
I as, a companion watches. The
i figures, done in "the ancient
, style, will decorate the entrance,
, of a hew hoteL ; ...

tea: ': If
rC I
.It i
1 V H v ;
uJk.- ..1 II I J

Gocf -nf oxcof erf' Graham

soon be over. What we do for
Christ,, we must do now," he
said. : .';:,
Graham said Catholicism 'is
growing in the world today be because
cause because Catholics are providing the
answers- and speaking with au
thori'y while 'Protestants are
growing cold and modernistic."
The convention adopted a rec
ommendation that Baptist, leaden
speak ,; out v gainst the ossible
election of -. a U.S. president
"whose relisiodv. teaches him nU
church should be supported by
The Rev. Fred W. Postma el

I I : II I II II lit',

c a u zs u o VCP V;-
Russians Hit M

Snag

In

For Transfer

BERLIN, Nov. 22 (U?l) Informed sources reported 7
tonight thot the West is resolved to meet force with force
ifthe proposed Soviet "eradication of the occupation
status of Berlin" by the Big Four is converted into another
blockade. 1 C
Western, commanders already have orders to reieer

any attempt by the Soviet Union or its East German sate!-

lite to disrupt, the vital air
nect West Berlin with East
Soviet Russia had been

control of western allied lifelines to Berlin to the East Ger-

man Communists. The transfer could plunge the world
into one of its most-critical East-West disputes since Jhe
end of the Berlin blockade. c,

West German Foreign Minister
Heirich Von Brentano flew into
Berlin today to confer with West
A-Powered Plane
Near; Investment:
ion
uivesiinem-iOi jvH-iimiwwuw
Over 13 years the United States
now is on the "threshhold Of suc success"
cess" success" in designing nuclear pow
ered combat plane.
But Maj. Gen., Donald J. Keirn,
chief of America's nuclear pow powered
ered powered aircraft project, warns there
is an even chance Russia might
get the first A-plane in the air.
He said yesterday this country
was about ready to design a pro prototype
totype prototype atomic airplane and we
soon will be ready to embark on
an experimental- Jigm aeveiop
merit nhflsel'
In a speech to the American
Ordnance Assn. he said he would
push for a gradual increase in
funds for the nuclear plane proj project.
ect. project.
Keirn said U.S. scientists had
"a reasonably good handle" on
one of the chief problems in, de
Hi en of a nuclear aircraft that of
shielding crewmembers against
radiation from nuclear power
plants.
He said shielding tests in which
a B36 bomber carried a one-m'l-
lion-wait reactor on 47 flights had
been discontinued. The reactor
was not used for propulsion.
Keirn said in answer to a re
porter's question that the Rus
sians mieht be able to fly a nu
clear plane by the end of this
year or early in 1959. But he in
dicated he did no. necessarily ex
nect them to-do so.
Keirn said any nuclear plane
the Soviets manage to fly at an
early date probably wou d be ukp
a roject the .United states
dropped fiv years' ago.
This project, he said, involved
putting a nuclear power plant in
a B36. He said it was dropped be
cause the military potential of the
system was inadequate and "cost
was hot considered justifiable on
the benefits of technical develop development
ment development a'one."
Keirn said this country's firt
nuclear plane may be about like
the B52 bomber, a 200-ton plane
with a 185-foot yingspan and 156
feet long.
He said fleets of nuclfear-pow
ered mili ary aircraft could give
the Strategic Air Command a
manned, ai -craft sytem on jatrol
indefinitely throughout the wor'd
and capab'e of instant reac'ion
witji long range ballistic mis
sites." After launching their mis missiles,
siles, missiles, they could penetrate any
enemy country at high speed and
knock out targets not hit by the
missiles, Keirn said.
Bay Minette asked the Christian
Life Commission which drew up
the. recommendation why there
was no reference o "religions
such" as the .Roman Catholic
Church."
"Our people won't know what
you r talking about if it isn t spa
cine." i'ostma gam.
The Rev, George W. Riddle of
Gadsden, chairman of the com commission,
mission, commission, said the original. 'report
conlained direct reference to the
Ca'ho'ie Church but was changed
because "we are dealing with
principles of Baptist faith and no;
witl) individuals-"

1.

Plans

and land corridors which con

Berlin, the sources said. Z
expected today to hand over?
Berlin Mayor Willv Brandt-onrth

increasingly grave situation, touch,
ed off by Soviet Premier Nitata ,
Khrushchev's announcement that

Russia soon would bring" Berlin
occupation status to an end, r -l
However, the indicotions are 1
that the Soviet diplomatic machln- "V
ery apparently djd not complete
its "agreement" with Vat Rom

any for ,tb transfer ofSov let
xiehts : Vi..-

unomciai reports .Cireulating taT'
London said unmo' rfoto.u iw. 1 'a

ta greeittene &intm

. xc uuin is, mar tne. fact that
MoKovr; ihi 0t announce- th
end of the occupation status, dur-
;ngtue,day' was surprise event
to the East Germans.' . ?
Cat-and-mouse, tactics iij,?Mos-'
cow increased the, tens.on. T
An East German radio, ''broad-'"
cast said the i Soviet Union would v
make its DroTMsai -An--

Sle ecupatiorr statm
1.7 u J" Moscow wis morning.' -d
to thaT Sovet For. Ign Office
ins Wielr Berlin program. ?
However, the ambassadors
...... ...uoni wim rhelr
countr.es.
vJJ?ti-stat9' Britain
fSLT9 mauitan an estimat.
ed 7.500 trnnne in T.
say V val"- Their aunt
Plies depend on land and a
ndors throueh the h.rt

munist East-Germany; .-Tv Y,

The west ha nietij
gardless of My ne-sided'1".
to. occupational sta v
tus of Berlin must enntm,.. V? u

that the west will insist on TdJ .1
nght of entry into the Tated S V"!

On his arrival hai. "4,

lano reiterated toat "I do'be. 1

maintained, although o .n..r.I

me situation is serious." 'V
He Was r-horliiloJ 'i

ij "' leave Ber
hn tomorrow for the West GermT-
ny city of Darmstadt to vote into.
session state elections Jetanfit
from there too Bonn. ,clurmn

,
I
V

FIRST UDY-Mrs.' Mary
Roebling, bOvr is t the. first'
woman eves 1o achieve tojn
policy-makini post on major
stock exchanges Mrs. Roeblmg.
mother of two,, was warned t
the 32-member Board of Gov
ernors tot the American Stock 5
.Excriaige;;i4..Ne.', :,
-..... i, J
'-i ': -v ''.!'-'-( t

f' ,'( : 'Y r,' 1',, i ;

WW



riot two

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

t?

:t:ju

v; THE PANAMA AMERICAN
- Jwnsb ns ruKiaxit f y TH Panama mimcan Muit hw,
POUNDS 0 NIUON HOUNOIVIU. IN 12
HARM OPIO ARIAS. SDITO
-? H rnT. 0..0 IS4. PANAMA. W. 0 P.
, TCLtPHONe t-0740 I B LN
Casli Admissi PAN amebic am. Panama
Colon officii i.I7 cintnal avcnui bctwein Uth and 11th Stuscts
F9HKN RimtsstNTATIvaSi JOHUA B, POWERS. INC.
S4S MADISON Ava.. NSW York. M7l N. Y.
- tOCAC T NAIL
pn month m Advanci 1.70 .!'52
PW. SI MONTH. IN AOVANCI, , -, 80 ,i,i?2X

av-J-

gt;tM If WW PORUM THI READERS OWH COLUMN

!S The Mad Vox It an ooe forum tor readers of The Panama American.
' '; Utter w imiM ejretefully -and art handled hi s wholly- frdenrias
CT""7V esntributs a letter don't be impatient if H doesa't appear His
:t nest day; ttttart are published in the order received.
Pleas try to keep the letters limited to on pan length, f
' V Identitt of letter writers is held in strictest confidence. 1
fc? This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
'expressed In letters from readers.
r TNI 'MAIL BOX

HE FEELS EXPLOITED

Sir:

Y

Sad in heart and depressed In spirit, I once again find my myself
self myself feeling exploited by the terminology of the 1955 U.5.-Pan-ama
treaty, formerly at the age of 62 we were granted a relief
benefit by the U.S. government in gratitude for the services we
had rendered to it. We. in turn, were grateful for this benefit.
Today we are being told of the great benefits we will receive
under the Civil Service Retirement Act. We are told that It is
a great step forward for us to be brought within the provisions
of the Act by the 1955 treaty. I, instead, think we are being ex exploited
ploited exploited again.
Formerly a man reaching the age of 62, Irrespective of his
salary received the $45 cash relief pension if he had 25 years
service Today a man reaching 62 with 25 years of service can
be to'd that because he did not earn more than 60 cents an hour
six and one half percent of his basic salary did not amount to
so much, therefore 80 percent of his "high five" salary limita limitation
tion limitation does not entitle him to more than $59 a month after 35 (not
25) years of service. Exceptions are those fortunate few whose
parents earned enough to let their children study sufficiently
. to qualify in accountancy, law, engineering or the like. But for
the rest ol us. $59 after 35 years as compared to $45 after 25
iyears is explo'tation.
I am not blaming the U.S. government because 1 am being
exploited as a common laborer. While growing nations have al always
ways always exploited their unlearned citizens, but we cannot be rated
as unlearned. Some 70 percent of Canal Zone employes were
educated by the VS. government in its Latin American Schools,
whilethe remaining 30 percent were educated in Panama's
quite-adequate schools. The Labor office requires us to have a
certificate of secondary studies to be qualified for any Job.
I thank the U.S. governmenf for extending to us the retire retirement
ment retirement privileges of a Federal employe. If we lose In the retire retirement
ment retirement deal, I still say thanks.
We have only the Panamanian government to thank for
--cur being exploited for the benefit of the few, rather than hav hav-'
' hav-' lng our efforts contribute to the good of the nation at large.
- Let me offer a few examples:
1. Sugar manufactured -in Panama is being sold in the Ca Ca-'
' Ca-' nal Zone chearer than in the Republic oroper:
i 2. Cigarettes manufactured in the Republic are more ex-
pensive than cigarettes imported into the Canal Zone from the
1' TJ.S. with the transport costs Included in their price;
3 Staple foods such as rice milk and meat are exorbitantly
expensive in relation to the wage scale tolerated by the Nation Nation-t
t Nation-t al Assembly as adeouate for thP country's workers;
1 s- 4. I personally do not consider the fresh milk we buy in
Panama can be compared In quality to that from Mlndi Dairy
which we formerly bought through the Commissaries;
5, The sanitation In those working-class Panama homes our
meager wages allow us to rent is worse than that provided for
- the horse at the new Remon racetrack. Rats frrid jodents of
" all kinds are co-tenants with humans in the 10 x 12 boxes we

" call our homes Meanwhile our landlords are thoroughly-established
members of the oligarchy, living in spacious, luxurious
homes and raking1 In the $15 and $20 rents for the disease-infested
traps their employes live In.
The 1955 treaty deprived us of what little chance we had of

,. getting a decent home in the Canal Zone. By the concessions
It won in that treaty the Chamber of Commerce managed to set
..our standard of living back about 20 years. The 'Present leaders
of Panama have no consideration whatsoever for the common
', man, whose wages in the Republic are from 22 cents to 35 cents
- an hour.
Now the supermarkets, which can be looked upon as a re-
- placement for the commissaries charge higher prices than the
" commissaries ever did, and pay lower wages than the commis commis-7
7 commis-7 saries would dream of. Some examples:
General manager: $145 a month (12 hours a day with a one one-hour
hour one-hour lunch period) ; v
Cashiers: $50 a month (eight hours a day and no lunch
period);
Packers: $30 a month eight hours a day, no lunch period);
Chauffeurs: $40 a month (duties include delivery service,
transportation of goods from the warehouses to the supermar supermarkets,
kets, supermarkets, loading and unloading the merchandise themselves, and
packing goods In the stores when there are no deliveries to be
made).
Yet the National Assembly, having Just voted themselves a
$250 a month raise, refused to legislate a minimum wage or a
few pennies raise for the working people, the deputies are sup supposed
posed supposed to represent.
How about a decent living wage scale in Panama?
How about a low-cost housing project for us unfortunates?
How about some decent medical services?
Will the Assembly give these Issues a thought at its next
session?
Exploited

Ruarkous
Comments

By ROBERT C. uark
-l' M yv'''-'
A Lie. bull necked -CforeielE? eo.

rmpoouent rd slightly smaller
but wiual'V bullliadad. fix-toreiffn

correspondent have turned out a

couple of books .lately teat lead
me to believe that some f nn
hum Touts. Khnr mieht nav:

wound, up wi J) little cUm.
The buuheaded -g.otal tramp
la mm ..AH .AnHpau. Tiillv anri Hp i

has committed a fascinating pleeei
of reportage on the dointj; of the

vast i ianuficauonoi tne iTea iTea-xiirv'c
xiirv'c iTea-xiirv'c war n divers crime. It

is called "Treasury Agent' V (Si

mon and Schuster, .) ana
reads, evea factually, like a very

smart whodunit

The bull-necked correspondent
(and I remember that neck when
it had Jap bullej. hole in it) is

named Kern wnelier. an oia pro
about newspapaermen. This is

wno nas managed to wnus a novei
shout fnreisr eorresDondents

which seems totally devoid of the!
usual junk to be found ir books1
about newspapaeimen. This is
called "Small World" (Dutton,
$3.95), and could possibly be caled

one of tne Dest oi au ume in us
field. (
Oddly, the books have a similar similarity,
ity, similarity, apart from the fact that both
authors are very old friends of

mine, and mignty competent ai
their breadrand-beans.
Tuy book, which has been
written from the closed files of the
Tn'onul Rpvi.mip. Service, the Bu-

nf Narcotics the Bureau of

Customs and the Secret Service,

is all fact, but reads as excitingly

as a choice chunk of anc AmDier

fiction. .

Wheeler's Dook, which is based

on a rich DacKgrouno as wax

correspondent al over worm war
II, plus Korea and, later, 16 coun countries
tries countries in the Middle East, is purest
tin Inn hilt oarrios ttlP goHd COn

. ... ,
viction of the facts on which it

was written, i can sateiy say ujis,
Viaoa.li t known most of his cha

racters from my own r.ffish ex

perience of rattling arouno me iur
places for the past 15 years or so.
i. mtt nf fact, his semi-

villain used to be my roommate

in the Moara Hotel m m.wbu a
long time before he defected to

the Reds dur.ng tne iwrean mess.
(Some enemies have suggested
that rooming with me might have

been a causative protion to nis

defection, but I am really not wai
black a Republican.)

Although Andy Tuny is an rrres-
.ikU nntiaratinna1ist. Biven

to Irish bombast and afflicted by

constant paternity,, ma reports
on the exciting .secret life of the

Treasury pe"anment is sucn mi
I feel constrained to warn the boys
. bun va nn a swarthy

ccy ........ .... .... -
ex-Bostunian Whose know edge of

underworld ways and onvious as association
sociation association with hoodlums makes
him stem a likely candidate for
inclusioa m the Mafia.
Tutly always did look like, a
gangnter,' and his manners were
worse than Al Capone's, but I put
it down to his Boston upbringing
But the way he rolls off the namet
of the ice-nick artists, dope hustl hustlers,
ers, hustlers, strong-armors and vice mer merchant
chant merchant of whom he writes con convinces
vinces convinces me that he is either (1).
undercover gangster spying on
he Ireasury or (2) undercover
Treasury agent spying on the mob
Quite seriously, the book is so
well and suspensively written, so
1 1.. A r.n.. nnfnr4 that V111

oot ha fsailno that Andv was there

" .7' .Z li

nn the inside, even mouen some

of the stufdates back to his
knickerbocker days. He was al

ways a lively writer, dui it is au au-ficult
ficult au-ficult to go into closed files and

make the stutr jump.
Mr Tiillv' "Trpnsiirv Aeent"

leaps up and cracks its heels all
tha mv anrl his mirrnspnnip eve

on the Innards of the underworld

is so fascinating that u win pos-
-2t.i.. -a i i i i :

siuiy siari a wuute new cyvio iu
mnuiai uHth .Timmv Cacnav

squashing srapefruiti in Mae

uiarK s Kissei ana raui mum

snarling at Edward G. Robinson.

concernmMr. wneeier a man oi

1

- i

llllft

r

:y.- :-: .-...: :

, M.iirj;r nf tnmp 140 -ft vAAm It thil moa i

ster developed by the Russians wr canu wmwwubmvm. .v ""o ---- ---;
ot water nnelarysd by' lectric TOOtor-

Hal f a Column Mo

by CREDE CALHOUN

NOTES ON THANKSGIVING
VrasiHant F.iutnhnwer hai DrO-

clamed next Thursday a Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving day, to "give due xprei xprei-oinn
oinn xprei-oinn nt nur thanks for the bless-

tags which have signaliied our lot
as a Nation and let us ask guid

ance in our striving lor a Deiier
world."
Thanksgiving li, a North Americ-J
an holiday of long standing, dating
hk in the Pilprim Fathers in

Kai ITnolnnH A frianrl of OUTS, a

INew Englander, who came here

with tne uidumers to coieuram
the Theodora Roosevelt Centen Centennial,
nial, Centennial, is now in Gorgas Hospital
recovering from a threat of pneu-
1 11 : -..aa. Jkalll We

moma louowing aevoro ve.
mnrola is hiph. but mlsSinE

Thanksgiving dinner with bia fa

mily u nard use.
Mirv Mannaa. nf tha. Staff Of the

Reporter Magazine, writes of
Thanksgiving as IoIIqws:

THANKSGIVING
This is the season when we rend

er thanks

For being the favored people oi

the world:

Unending riches rain upon our

ranks

And winds uf fortune keep our

flags unfurled.
Give, thanks, we say, for very very-thing
thing very-thing we mm
Safe homes and warm, p of e
food than we can eat

Our eoods. our nehts. our li

berties have grown'
Out of this earth I ttiat never
knew defeat. .' --y

But one may wonder : whether

comfort' can X ;,. v:.;

Because or blessing whether
all these things,
Too long accepted, can impair a

man,

Soften hia will, clio his va

lorous wihSs, v
Let thanks for plenty, therl, be
paired with shame

That poorer men are aying m

our name.

Although Thanksgiving Is a na

tional holiday and was first con concerned
cerned concerned with the harvest and good

ROOSEVELT CENTENNIAL

Sir:

The Roosevelt Centennial observance Is over, formally, at
least, and a good many of us who celebrated the event on the
working side of the program breathed a large sigh of relief
when the iast ship sailed away.
Whatever trouble they may have caused, whatever extra
concerp or attention they Incurred, every Oldtimer who came
here for the event had a wonderful and nostalgic visit. Those
who were responsible for these senior citizens making the re return
turn return to the Isthmus can credit himself with helping to give the
oldsters a few days of glory which will undoubtedly be the last
?Mg" thinp: ever to happen to them.
The Oldtimers and their stories of the hardships in Con Construction
struction Construction Days may have served to shrink a few heads around
here today. Some of the big wigs who regard themselves as
heaven-sent pifts to the Canal operation may have gained some
Inkling that If It had not been for the construction workers,
they wouldn't be here today to enjoy their suDer-salarles.
Oldtimers' Friend

Watches

craps, now it cannot escape being
global or at least hemispheric,
some of the cheer .will be taken

out of the celebration this year by
world conditions.

First there is the threat of the

Communists to take, over West

Berlin from the United States,

urea t .Britain and r ranee, mat

could be not only inconvenient but
might be the beginning of the end.

There is always the threat oi

further trouble in the Middle East,

and also in the Far East, so long
as the question of Chiang Kai Kai-Shek
Shek Kai-Shek and Ma is not settled,

In out own hemisphere there is

bloody civil, war in Cuba against
the. dictatorship that has held the
island in its grip for now too
many years. .No one mas been

fooled by the recent election.

Farthest aoutn Argentina on

the brink of economic and political

collapse. Here again the lauit lies

primarily in the heritage of the

feron dictatorship.

But apparently we should not

worry, the cables announce that

President Eisenhower is leaving
Washington for ten days of golfing

In Georgia, and that Secretary of
States Dulles is taking a vacation

of five days at his retreat on Puck
Island in Lake Ontario.

In London there is an orsanizaJ

Uon, The Pilgrims Society, that is
something, like the American So Society
ciety Society her in Panama, but of
course, very much older.

Thef London iPilierims aive a

ThanHsgiving dinner to which

men British Officials are Invited.

The dnnerS are usually supposed

to stress tne admiration for the

Pilgrim. Fathers for whom the so

ciety is named, more than Thank

fulness for not being under Brik

ish rule.

Many years ago the United

States was represented in .'Great.

many parts and places h writes
to, well of the trench-coat and por portable
table portable typewriter set that bis book
gave me the fidgets, and seS me

off to check my passport ..folder

for the necessary medical require requirements
ments requirements to roam. v

I always knew Keith as a com com-Detent
Detent com-Detent hand on a story, but time

has mellowed him down to a quiet.

skillful novelist ,oi power. and.

more important as extremely
knowledgable and often amusing
chronicler of a completely mad
world known only to roving jour journalists
nalists journalists who speak in cablese and

carry passports weiehina more

than their suitcases, if only in

terms of canceled visas.
I think Wheeler's cover tells the
story. It is. a simple one, which

shows a tame, a typewriter, a

glass, a bottle, an ashtray ana a

cigarette that has gone out. He

must nave had his passport in his
pocket.

Watches

Britain bv Joseph i Choate. who

was an American with a Yankee

prise: of humor.

He listened to long speeches m

honor of the Pilgrim Fathers, md

many references to "nanas "across

the sea,'.' and other stock subjects

of such an occasion..

As guest of honor unoate spose

last:' He made a surpsingly short

LL L. At.-. . kl.

speecn, a speera.uiat w

shocking to some oi. tne oiner

members of the Society. In effect

he said. v f

This Is not a- direct ouotations

4,1 have listened with great pride

today to the praise of the Pilgrim

Fathers, i have been aeepiy mov moved
ed moved by the hardships they suffered
and the courage 1 with which they
faced their many trials. It' is right

todays that we should give thanks

to and lor a rugnm s awers.

"But." he continued. "I have

been a little disannointed.' My dis

appointment lies in tne tact tnat
not one wofd has been said of the

Wlgrim .Mowers., x
"Let us not forget." he con

tinued," these brave women, who
faced; the rigors of the New En

gland winters, wno i a c e a tne
threats of marauding Indians,

who kept the" home fires burning
and who shared 11 of the hard-

shins o the brave, land in whose

honor this day ir' celebrated.

"And. gentlemen J' ne conclud

ed." In addition to ill the hard

ships I have named, the Pilgrim

Mothers had to live with the Fil

grim Fathers."

v
Watches

W& Ssdi ait fihandA

of C2H(g2IDS
FAR BELOW United Stites
PRICES

12-in9h
- LP RECORDS ...

New releases bimonthly
PANAMA RADIO CORP.
t 4 r .
4 Across "Ua Merced Churcfi-Central Ave. 9-14

U o

FRESH VEGETABLES

'Sir:

How about some of the housewives In the Balboa and Fort
, 'Amador area Joining together in a large plea for ,a vegetable
- market or a huckster In thls area?
' It's not too bad having to go all the way to Conraal to buy
the meat and potatoes once a week, but It surely would be con-
Tenlent to have a place to buy the fresh thlnes.
c- Why wouldn't It be possible for either Pan Canal or the
4 bosses at Amador to offer a spot to one of these Industrious
"J Chinese farmers. If they wouldn't give him a garden, maybe he
J could open a branch of one of the places on the highway.
Even It tney dont want the business located there, hiw a-
' .bout getting; a truck farmer to drive through the streets once

.viaaaT7

Banana Hnngry

'KM

i ,sarr'
',: if-. I"'-

""'"It

ff

Watches

V"

7 if

u I ft J

Ml ED ELLIN

where your DOLLAR GOES FURTHER...

pip Hie MMt purely Seanlik of all South America eownrrles.

COLOMBIA

BOGOTA always refreihinity er (like springtime U. S. A.). A charming blend of the M
worM and the new are reflect!! in the archireeHtr, cettems, and cultur. Though Seaniih h tha
native language, English speaking travelers hay no difficulty in making themselves understood.
Marvelous nativf dishes and Hi finest intsmational cuisine. Recreation t pleas everyone! And
don't miis the Salt Cathedra! of Zipaaeird, uniqu Jn the world) old pr-olivar colonial buildingsf
Simon Bolivar's horn; and Legun Gjuetavita (sacred lagoon of the chihehas).
MEDELLIN famous tot it's ennidt, it oa of tha garden spots of Colombia with a balmy climate
year-round. .,,.,

Panamanians and U. $. Cltisen need onl) Tourist Cards ,( good for 90 days?,,.,

i Coniult' your Travel Aoant
fit NOW-PAY IATIR Call our Office

v TEL; 1-1956
Acres Ireas th Lf Islatlv f elate

THf OlDFSf AIlNI IN 1M AMMCAS i

fatsperr" not

PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS SlSTEM

- CRAVES, .WHIMPERING BABBITS, 'a; prize of three
Confj Baeratr;cerjt$rwB fMttiMf aim! pkrfipniBteer
trom tne racnic "sioe wijo iomea wn tn te onew
word teuilleton on th declaration toy Kep. LeohoKK.. bul bul-li
li bul-li van ( DtMovj; that "most of the Wtters I receive t it om
Zonrans i aYB Jysjt 'grtpesand When 5 1 investfgate 'them I
find ther.B. is realty little cause f oriobmplalnt.M, f. I
- Mrs.: Sullivan,' who was on thet Uthmu f ortwo days
Fast week is chairman of the Panama Canal ubcorhmittB
of the Housa; Merchant Marine: and Fishefies CommittB.
. Atlantic-Bjdelitterateurf ar Invited to -enter a simi similar
lar similar contest for prize of two Confederate cents;; ttin re reduced
duced reduced stakes beinp due to, the: fact that there ia npthjne,left

w. v.. ...j. iianiig aiaB except enter i oonteBtof this
nature. 'Pnfi i?- v-a.v"ri. w.

sure that hera, Ibq favoritism a!entrieiwitt baipub baipub-lished
lished baipub-lished under the sam impenetr'abfi pseudonyrrfof Potter."
Stepherv Potter,4-aader MrillTectflrira Brttrsft4
who authored such scholarly !v6rkfa8 "Qamesmahahip"
and 'One Upmanship" .yyhich.. are every ;.bit. as funny as
John Foster. .Dulles'! 'Brinkmanship; but otf. nearly so

nervousao;-
y Dunes, boyveverj: provides ui corveiifenttridg
Into the. nallcof. Jlptoiriaayr &'&i-
Outstanding;; dlplatii
by Is that generals don't coma any- JuckJeriShto Albrook's
frelghter-fuselaged ; Maj.Ciwv trumarv fii tandoniOiOBS
man of Caribbean Air- Command.fefe?
Right pfrthe W 0f
Landon s luck. They are Celia Olivero, Beatrlt Fernandez,
Ana Marie Riera, Maria Teresa Orantes Castro, Ana Ma Ma-ria
ria Ma-ria Arzu.Olga ITspana and Lucy Rivera, Guatemaltecas aIN
they flew n last week to Invite him to attend Guatemala's
Air Force Day celebration Dec. 10 f-
. Before yoti; could -say 36-24-35, Landon'scal Dec.
10 engagementi wera scrubbed owing tosuperD visibility
in.vGMaternara!;'vr .-v-,,'' C-m-
v;' sT ltraitef".atsr 'w'rtQVhistieated
arbiters of denipcratlcj protocol as thsHbcksl guard who
spilled his beer all over my magazjne In a J street confer conference
ence conference chamber,, t found agreement that Guatemala has
started something with the Landon Invite, v
Nofbnly started sometWng, but very likely found the
road to world peace which seems to have been left off the
road maps up to now. f ; v ;
Itsftnot surprising. tht Resident" Eisenhower can
find some previous engagement to excuse himself when he
is invited to a summit Conference party by f int-facad So Soviet
viet Soviet foreign minister Ahdret Crromyko.
But what if the invitation arrived in a series of soar soaring
ing soaring entrechats, borne by the prettiest ballerinas In Moscow?
Likewise, while an Invite from the righteous arid rigid
John Foster Dulles to spehd somber hours over the tea teacups
cups teacups might well be something saloon seer Khrushchev could
passrup,?tne'same Depart Department
ment Department division of the Rockettes. or the Latin Quarter choma

line, would get an answer which, 'couched In the courtly
nhrasos nf 4h Crnra. raarlc "Ha million il.

r... va v.11, anu nnsie m
JMt'-iJte- .phQnt..JiuiiwHpney?!S--.
A summit conference thus organized would do rrCrv
for my iacd wrangle in
Geneva" ovef-the banninf of rvubrear weapons tests.
Like everything else in diplomacy except the diplo diplomats,
mats, diplomats, the Guatemalan system' Is not so simple as it looks.

Will protocol r-qutre hat seven fair'rnalds of Albrook
wing to Guatemalartflr retrieye-Un4on? .Jv1indful of the
Pentagon's yer-iyajchful-sye;,orv. economy, ex-footballer
Landon himself intends to take just one defense against
Guatemala's septuple threat, viz, and to wit. Mrs7 i.
Could it be that in this decision he is eidesteoolng (a)
a rolling ph. and (b) some delicate-points of diplomatic
finesse? ; t
7 '" Mjght not thf Guatemalans, wittr'tatin sensitivitv,
expect a seven for seven paritv in this distaff diplornacy?
. And, what about when Colombia, Venezuela, or some
other suchcouritry eyes. the success' of the Guatemalan
technique? Biggerhan Guatemala,: the national honor oi
these countries -wilLbblige, them, to' send -maybe a dozen
lovelies tp4nvite Landon to their Air Force Day.
Who xrtuii say at ihisveitrly stage that the national hon honor
or honor of Albrook witl jiot demand the sending of v10 Albrook
lovelies to invite birr) horoa? '
I can tell you who wn.SayjtutIrs.1 Lanfjop":
Brazil, biggest country in Latin America rrjlght deem
it necessary -in the national Jionor, as aIways-to send
three planeloads of .such curvaceous consuls to convey its
invitations to Landon. This coufdwell bethe greatest tech technical
nical technical advance in the Albrook BCXJ since the vy right Brotrers.
' Prooiems of; magnitude would Vise wnen it became
Albrow's turn, as from time to time it does, to invite. the
chiefs of 16 or so Latin American air forces to a top-level
conference here on. the Zona.
Cari Albrook muster enoughstalent to make up invita invitation
tion invitation team of sufficient numbers and pulchritude to avoid
8lignitnrf;ihe;ho;nor, both national and manly;"iof- any Latin
air forcai fchtef ? i lnC -v.
Hitherto unpublished Intelligence reports show that
plans to, meet this contingency center onrecruiting raids
into the bat-infested upper reaches of .the", Diablo Theater
durlne the tnidnieht show any weekend, ')

Mothers,' if your daughter does not return borne from
the midnight show at Diablo take comfort In the fact that
she may well be serving her country as a diplomat.
VtReflect aUfluihat no matter where she le w what she
is doing;? it:could scarcely be more perilous for her than
that same Diablo midnight show. .J-
PERCYS PEERLESS PORTENT draws Its strength

this week from next Wednesday night's football fame, which

from this coign of vantage is getting me same nign-power
promotion as a preacher could be expected to accord the
bettsr-known old country mansions of Rio Abafo.
. Jt la .to Jbe a,rj A-Star game on behalf of the United
Fund. Unless there is some louder drum-beating right soon,
It could well oome about that the first United Fund payout
of the upcoming var will be to the Panama Canal for the
cost of the floodlights for the all stars Palm. Bowl all-star
But the Incredblle tooor of the United Fund oromotorBi
Is none of the fault of the Isthmus's 44 best. footballers,
and their coaches who will be turnina; out' on the, nie;ht of
Wednesday, Nov,-267 to offer Isthmian Sports fans bne of
th threats of the season. ,'-

promises to.beva stirring combtnatipnlfor he" few, re

maining Isthrnlans who do not believe the wrtr) "ooert air",
refers to that Vtretch' i -of unobstructsd house foo.m betw
the armchair and the TV screen.

- r V 1 r f 1



... i T-

SUNDAT, NOVEMBER 23, 195

fyyy1; . THE STNDAT AMERICA '' "'. ' ' ' -'-r.i-

. . ' ru XIaL

i ulb urob udi -a cnnn nna. 11

Press J 0)er Offers VVrf Descriptiori ;

0 Aircrafts Hht repB JmMncling

:V:.i...

yFrarik H.' Bartholomew, pres.

idtnr of Unit: Press Interna

gear crew in green;-airplane cap-rThe night comes down suddenly

: tional, w aboard the carrier
' Intrepid in tha Caribbean Saa
Frontier when the vestal xecov
t'.aet torn .of her aircraft in
,;- dramatic landings. Hie eye-wit
r nets .dispatch, follows.)

A B OAR.D ; U S 5-INTREPID

VFlh-An : aircraft is in trouble
in the tropical sunset.
,v"An A4u ir tosine oil raoidlv."

; tna ;crijp ,voicevo primary flight

cuBtroi.v; saw,,-over ue.,ioua
.speaker. -v .r
.-."Get -him aboard on the first
" 'Start the helicopter engine itut
..... ll hot launch.". v
Men move rapidly across the
broad flight; deck. Some of, them
ire Tunnine. The fliffht riiilr m-pw

te .yellow sweaters and helmets; Seven
it fire fighters in red;. arresting time. It

si

,t...

tarns' in brown: airplane handlers
in blue; and the -men in white
i j : it. ai a i

maxKea wtm ug rea cross.
- Primary flight control again

"The A4D is du in seven mta

utes."..

That f places him over 40 miles
astern; three, horizons back, from
his altitude to our flight deck. :

There are, more than 3,000 peo-

Sie on uus giant snip, not au of
lem know that a lone pilot is in
trouble ; somewhere back in that

which me sun has- just set. But
hundreds do, and iusy themselves
With the effort to bring in one
of their own on the first pass, if

there is a first oass. Or to launch

the "angel"--the helicopter which
will assist:; the accompanying de

stroyer on Diane suard duty.

mnnutes proves a long

as dairker. Five minutes

VCr" U.1 REPRESENTATIVE (Miami) ;
WhiUf.vounr protleni te SUte-ld thkt w !ght help you olv
. JudtviduilS, budneawa and organization con use our service at far
leae coet than a trip to the U.S. Purchasing, Selling, Contracts or special
fines of information and expediting. Whatever your needs or problems,
we would like to sld in bringing you Satisfaction. Correspondence in
confidence. State desires In letter and we wiU answer, giving estimated
ost. and procedure. If we cannot fulfffl your request, we wiU be quick
,..teir youv -Write, to now, or keep this and tor future reference.
All legitimate assignments considered. None others. This is an experi experiment
ment experiment by former newspaperman and his wife "who' have lived in Miami
for 25 years and who have nothing to. do except help you. Contact B. B.
.iUyburn, f.O. Box. as-403,-Utaud, Tl.-'.,.-';.--.,

j - 'V
Dy

Just arrived

from
The

nasty clothing

for ladies and children
Dresses; evening coats, bolero jackets,
skirt and blouse 'sets, kimonos f pajamas,
blouses f' cocktail suits, coolie pajamas,
ladie lounging pajamas, siioiikouse

-coaitf-''
P.. ;-i- s.'VlKt (

Win; W,l.iM in prizesv Ask" for your free ticket fwl
each $LM cash purchase or payment
- "''r..for credit purchaae ;v ...

in the tropics.The carrier's -landing
lights are on.. c,
Five uneasy minutes. "Two. is

ne nown in ue unseen sea, some
where behind the chin's wake?

. Then a ; welcome yellow light

xnrougn the -black curtain astern.
Here 'he comes, still flying.

What will happen if he loses all
his oil before he makes the flight

oec wiu us ;et engine freeze?
Either that, ; you1" are told or : it
will hlnm itn .' i-'..

You f know-: the nictural in 1 the

on six green lights in a horizontal
line on the port side of the car carrier,
rier, carrier, : grouped in threes; between

toe groups a concave mirror. In

tne center ofthe mirror is a sin.

gle orange light. r V

That's his elide Dath to safetv.

i o i Keep on it v he must line : up
the 'reflected orange -ball in an

exactly even horizontal line with

the fixed ereen liizhts. listen to

the vwee of the landing signaKof-

ficer ("Power! Power!" and flv

U! a. . .

nig aamagea aurpiane in. o i
The fixed procedure is simple;
but this is night, that is a failing
aircraft approaching', and flight

control says, the pilot had; better

makt his first Bass a ennrl Ana

U hits thir rWp1r nrith a mi

The engine thunder- increases. He.

nag-aaaea. tne power the landing
signal officer .called for. He -does
not know jrer.whether his landing.
hook 'has engaged tfre arresting
gear, and neither do j-w&f A
screech surmounts !' the engine
roar. HeVfim on tt -No:i wire.
He -is-'iafe.-r.5!f.
-i Just, as 80::ther. aircraft were
safe; when- they.ame aboard with
perfect precision during the day.
Two more to come, and the day's
workof vsoouting the Caribbean
Sea Frontier wiU. be over.: 4-
These two.-have : been orbiting
to allow .the -damaged plane a
clear approach. 'L is juite black
now. no moon, the stars obscured

vy scuo.

Here comes the nose light of

uie 1S aircran. hi nn tha

deck, hitting it hard with 80 per

ceni. nr tiiii nnurpr a anM tninrr.

he. failed to engage a wire. Off

ne goes into the night.
Back; aeain for his nernnA nuts

Slam onto the deck, then the in increased
creased increased roar of the added power.
Another "bolter," as his hook

oounces over all four, of th ar.

resting cables. Off again. t
Here he is. around a pain fnr

the .third try. No wire, and off
once more into the black.

"He can't, be hungry," a young

ensign gays.

"Hone be hasn't sot. a defective

hook."

Here he comes out of the nitrht

once more.. Here's the hard land

ing on the deck. Here's the full-

power roar. 1 He doesn't need it.
The wire has him fast. I

'And here comes his partner out

of the blackness astern. Tha last!

aircraft of the day,

BELLA VISTA OPENS ON WEDNESDAY THE FIRST GREAT

SPECTACLE OF THE JET AGE!

yi I lis ii ,i i in inn, inu II.. i una i.i.i...iiiiiiiiimiiwiIih.i.iii)ui.....i..i..i i. mill, ii i iimi ujuuii mini, n ..i i i.i i .i i.. in.-
' l .4
t V '- Ji
"to
11 -",4 ill
y f, niiwui-mi inuru n.i fnWimfir f-i f J-r.iia mm.-m i n'-tHm;,: n..... ,ssam .Wrii n. "yt..

Linking the up-to-the-minute story of America's top
jet fighter aces with s tender love story, Producer-Director
Dick Powell's CinemaScope, De Luxe Color production of
10th Century Fox's "The Hunters" will be released next
Wednesday at the Bella-Vista Theatre.
Starring ragged Robert Mitchum with Robert Wagner,
May Britt, Richard Egan and Lee Philips, the fast-paced
action film marks an unparalleled co-operative effort on
the part of the film-makers and the Department of the
Air Force.

. Robert Mitchum is a Jet fighter ace who tries to recap recapture
ture recapture the thrUl of the Second World War in the Korean ton ton-fllct,
fllct, ton-fllct, Robert Wagner a hot-shot pilot who elosely resembles
Mitchum in his younger days and Lee Philips, as a man
who flew each day believing himself to be a coward and
that his wife loved another man.
May Britt, Swedish beauty seen In "The Tounr lions.
plays the part of Philips' wife, who has a tender and mean,
ingful love with Mitchum, a love which holds a Strang
ending for them both,

Designers In the pen field are

riot neglecting ,v the feminine
touch as is demonstrated by

tha LadyCaprr pen, created
by th Paper Mate Company

especially for women.-

The beautuui Lady capn pen

with, handy? cam-case is mdi
vlduallv packaged In an attrac

tive gift box. This little pen is
perfect lor- pocket-wpurse nd
comes in sparkling assorted
combinations of- color and star

pattern -designs: It makes an

admirable complement to the

elegance of the latest style

dress lasruons. v

HappUy. : it. ; haa arrived in

time for Christmas giving, and
on Christmas day undoubtedly
many Isthmian women appre appreciate
ciate appreciate this top i creation; 'of the

Paper Mate ,a Company which

specializes', in the. manufacture

oi high quality pens. Acm.

W Invited

for Thanksgiving Dinner?

IDEAL

HOST & HOSTESS

GIFT SUGGESTIONS

A zraclotis way
to say "thank
you" which expresses
the sentiments 1
ottheday
Shown r just,
fw of the'
Item from which
you can choose.
You may preferw
DECANTERS
DEMI-TASSE CUPS
BAR GADGETS
CENTER PIECES
BUBBLE BOWLS
HOSTESS CART
CARVING SET
STEAK KNIFE SET
RELISH DISHES
ITALIAN CRISTAL
v VASE, OR BOWL

i3 v

" Come in and Ask how Easy it" is
to WIN $1,500.00 in our Xtna Drawinj

&hr &urniture & (Homt furnishing Stortr
4th of July Ave. A ".HM SL Tel. 2-0725

Mr. Comfy

HARMONY HOUSE SOFA-BED

Down L i. Vim 899

Ninthly., m -6.00 Now only- jgfijQQ

Converts rapidly Into comfortable single bed, easy to open

Sturdy construction with colorful eloth material

wt!t" A

o i ow only

SENMORE GAS SANGE
own ...,ioo-
Monthly, ,t...8.00( liil QI

sii-rayw

e i burner top, w oven
type broiler

Wear for mall aoartment-

LOW PRICE FOLD-A-BED
HAS ADJUSTABLE HEAD SECTION
Regular 28.95

KENMORE SEWING MACHINE
STREAMLINED STYLE PLUS SEWING EASE!

Now only

.-.5)5)

: K 1
vx-y-:. y-v.".:.::.
Vi
K
""W"" 'M III .x--v.

Now

DOWn a ass-a as 12.00

Monthly fs m aat SM 6.00

Senra forward and reverse. Selnf Msht! In attractire eoiors.
Complete with motor and. cabinet!

liana it "avtn" f.mllu k.J r .1 .

cuiiuj ucu r mr overnigni guests:
IJ U S-li 95 Durable ru8t and chiP resistant... legs open
II UB"w automatically, easy to fold or unfold

Can use as chaise lounge ideal for reading,
sun bathing!

? v
ainW wiPibL liUj
t mnoiL is.iwyayj ...

All Sorts
Kitchen Utensils!

Values to

s

0.49

Now 0.15 ea.
s Choose among this wide
assortment youf most need needed
ed needed Kftcheh utensils, i. knifes,
corck-screww.can openers
., .bottle openers... .etc.

KENMORE HTDRQSWIKL
WASHERS
REG ;...USM
Down 20.00
o&..:::: 198.01
lbs. capacity, filter
water temperature
Porcelain interior. A hand1
eomapnion Indeed!

WASTE- PAPER. BASKETS

.48

Re. 0.69
Only tr

.For home or office use
Oval -shape, flower design
All durable metal

MMMtMnnnnnafHjjimia.inAi.u.l hit
ft Wyaa W

SILVERTONE TABLE
MODEL RADIO
SSw v.v.v.v."ff 128
The ideal cost radio
companion for the kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, den. bedroom, etc.
Clearly marked dial Is
easy to read and time

KENMORE KEROSENE
RANGE
Down .15.00 '
Khl:..v.v..809 148.0C
Efficiency styled
economy range
Porcelain coocktop.
A great buy!

GALVANIZED' PAILS

REG. ....79

NOW

jr.....

.58

Rer.
NOW

PLASTIC HANGERS

1.00

I for 1.20
8 for

5.88

II quart capacity, .Ion
lastins; sjalvanlsed

Your dresses or shirts will
. v last lonf er, look better.
Notches for scraps and .
skirt loops

RaT .649
NOW

Avoid the heaf this
Inexpensive way
'Take your -Jan or fans
today for home or
office use i 1
Can be hanged from wall!,.

ftOHVBTIBlE BIKE
If a. Monthly 6.00 IfV
: Down .5.00 'fjf
0NLY 29-95
Two bikes for the price "jjL
-,j I 1 of one!... Kf
'V 1 By either removint or 2n
I I Placlnc the bar you can
', convert for either boy or rf
.;vl P. 1 sTirl. Besides, It comes with
rrs j pi aide wheels for beginners. j

OR ; YOUIt MONEY ,;BACk-

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED

OPEN FROM 1:00 to 12:00 and from 2:00 to 6:00

mm c

PNAMATlvoli Ave 2-003

. Highway 3-195

COLON Bolivar Ave. ; :T.7::i 7. 113



0
1
IHB SUNDAY AMERICAN
f AGE FOCR
"X7
I and Otlierwbe
&
The ,:. .'C'
T
134,
. Vs..?
Jociai an
By Staffers
anama
-

SUNDAY NOTEMBEB 11,

1
f J-t' '.''fin i

U' l m 1
h M-t it 1
l'v .A
j f -V: 1
' h
!: i j
if
lr jU 1

MR. AND MRS.

MS MARJORIE BORDEN BECOMES BRIDE
CEREMONY IN COCO SOLO CHAPEL
! :Athi Coco Solo Chapel was the scene of the double-ring nup nuptial
tial nuptial service in which Miss Marjorie Borden, daughter of Mr.
2nd Mrs. John Edward Borden of Puerto Pilon, became the bride
2f DaUd A. Hope, son of Mr. and Mrs. Winters A. Hope of Gam Gam-Boi?,
Boi?, Gam-Boi?, 1 iev Theodore Franklin of the Margarita Union Church of officiated
ficiated officiated at the ceremony, which was recited before a back background
ground background of white lilies. Traditional music was presented by Mrs.
Kornan Slade.

angg GEQBGE)

dfamyd

: r-.

' Si

EAUDE COLOGNE
To banish heat or fatigue, inhale
4711 Eau de Cologne from a drenched
handkerchief, or dab itfreely on forehead,
i

narV
mf, coioowt cm tMim
CTie ideal way to

TINEAS JVEREAS COSTARRIGENSES,
l" "'"t'' RAA AffiliRt.

2-0740 r 2-0741 Llmm 8.-00 miJ 10 jm. mlf.

DAVID HOPE
refrnfuimy
nnd iwrKK rH
'" f&

spend a delightful, memorable Thanksgiving weekend)

SERVES 7 COLORFUL COUNTRIES

A UC fta uv a
hv hr father, win SOWned 11

French Ch.antiUy lace. The back
oi the skirt was fasruonea wiio
mylon net ruffles and the bodice
was close-fitted with a elbow elbow-length
length elbow-length sleeves. Her veil of illu illusion
sion illusion net cascaded from a snul
crown of pearls and rhinestones.
Mr. and Mrs. James L. Collins
attended the couple a best man
and matron of honor. Mrs. Col Collins
lins Collins wore as heath dress of blue
Chrystalline and a tiara of sal salmon
mon salmon pink carnations wh ch match matched
ed matched her bouquet.
For her daughter's wedding
Mrs.Bord enc hosea d resso f Na
vy blue with white accessories
and an orchid corsage. The moth mother
er mother of the bridegroom wore a
grey lace dress backed by pink
taffeta, white accessories and an
orchid corsage.
After the ceremony, a wedding
reception was given in the Cristo
bal Sky Room. Mrs. raul Haw Hawthorne
thorne Hawthorne was in charge of the
bride's book.
The newlyweds are making their
home in Coco Solo, following a
wedding trip to Costa Rica. For
traveling, the bride wore a grey
suit with red accessories
Sir Ian And Lady Hendtrson
Entertain At Luncheon
The British Ambassador and La
dy Henderson entertained Friday
at a luncheon party.
, The guests included the Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador from Chile Admiral En
rique Lagreze, Mr. and Mrs. Ce
sar Guillen, Mr. and Mrs. Jorge
'oiza, Mrs. D. Bennett, Mr. and
Mrs. S. Wise, F. M. Hanson, Miss
'eWitt, Miss I. Kerr-Pearse and
. B. Wilmott.
mbei Golf Club Announces
anktgiving Dance Plans
Plans for a festive Thankssiv
g Dance to be held next Satur
day evening at the Gamboa Golf
and Country Club have been an
nounced by J. H. Diltz, club man
ager.
The affair is being planned aft
er the successful October Holiday
Dance, and will feature contests,
prizes and dancing to the music
of Panama's Louis Armstrong and
his orchestra. The party will
start at 8 p.m.
Tickets are being sold by club
members; and also are available
at the club bar.
Dried, Exotic Material
To Be Featured Monday
ine suo)ect lor the Flower Ar Arrangement
rangement Arrangement class tomorrow morn morning
ing morning will be dried or exotic mate
rials. Each member of the class
is expected to display an ar
rangement.
The session is scheduled for
9:30 a.m. at the Balboa YMCA
USO.
Mrs. Pat Morgan, instructor for
the course, will offer constructive
analysis of each arrangement.
Panama's First Family
To Open Museum Hall
A new exhibition hall in the
National Museum will be opened
officially tomorrow evening by
President and Mrs. Ernesto de
la Guardia Jr. The ceremony is
scheduled for 8 p.m.
The exhibit will be dedicated to
the Cuna culture and is being o-
peped under the sponsorship of
the Society of the National Mu
seum of Panama.
Invitations to the inauguration
of the hall and the reception have
been issued by the Society.
Announcement Made Hr
Of Baby's Baptism
r.rin iviereuiui noa. uie imam
T7" r lilt. t. I
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Durbin III, was baptized in a
recent service in Pittsburg, Cal-
li.
iiooparents ior uie baby art
Daniel Degman and Miss Mere
dith Ana Therese Fisher.
Mr. and Mrs. Myron Fisher of
Panama City are the baby's ma
ternal grandparents. The paternal

grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.

Frank Dubin II.
Harvest Moon Ball
Tonight At JWB USO
All servicemen and their
penaenis are mviieo lo attend

Harvest Moon Ball this evening

at p.m. at me jwb-uso Arm Armed
ed Armed Forces Service Center in Bal

boa.

Music for dancing will be pro provided
vided provided by Pete Neblett and his or

chestra.
Hosts, for the event will be

Pfc.

and Mrs. Paul Wolfe, Sp4

Mrs. Jerry Katz of Fort Amador.

and Mrs. Julio David of Panama

City.
(Continued on Page I)

IN THE HEAR T OF THE AMERICAS

S.A.

In her second book Mrs.Patriciaand likeable main characters, the

Maloney Markun has presented
youngsters iana even weir eiaersj
with a thumping good mystery
with a theme and setting close to
the hearts of many Isthmians
archaelogy in Chinqui.
Her first "the first book of the
Panama Canal" was published re recently
cently recently and third, "The first book
of mining," will appear next year.
"The secret of El Baru" was
one of over a hundred manuscripts
to be submitted to the Franklin
Watts Award Competition, and was
one of the five chosen to be pub
lished.
There are many knotty and ex
citing secrets to speed the reader
through the pages- of "The se
cret of El Baru Children nine
years old and up will have a fine
time unravelling these secrets' with
the book's adventurers, Sally,
Dave and Rick. Laid in the envi
rons of El Volcan in the Chiriqui
province of Panama, this mystery
involves an archaeological treasure
hunt and the question of some sto
len maps. El Baru of the title
is an extinct volcano that do dominates
minates dominates its part of the country.
bally and Dave arrive from Min
nesota to spend the summer at
the falo banto ranch with their'
father, an engineer with the Inter-
American Highway. Almost im
mediately, they meet their youngf
neighbor, Ricardo Martinez, or
Rick, and later an archaeologist,
who stimulates their curiosity in
archaeology. Soon the three chil children
dren children become amateur archeolog archeolog-its,
its, archeolog-its, having made a discovery of
their own. From here on the my
stery deepens with suspicious
characters, Volcan Pete and In
dian Pachulo, stolen maps and ex excavation
cavation excavation markers, and finally, be
ing lost in the jungle.
Many aspects of this book will
be appealing to children the nice
ly-sustained suspense, the genuine
"ff.
Coco

WORLD FAMOUS
THE GLENN MILLER
ORCHESTRA
under iht direction of
RAY McKINLEY

Playing In th
GLENN MILLER
TRADITION
With th authentic
MILLER arrangements
RCA
VICTOR RECORDS
de
a

IS & Sv-' ' J
I '-V "'' w
W-'i ,ii i ii'i Hifrr'r'i i-,,.;,-, m rjH r il ill li nt

El

:3 P. D.
Box office open today
fronT&O p.in.

and

COSTA RICA Efc SALVADOR
. v', CUBA GRAND CAYIAN
if 'Consult Vour-traveMgent

AROSEMEJMaV AVE, No.

exotic setting and the extraordin extraordinary:
ary: extraordinary: happenings. It la a lively,

well-planned story: the style is ap
propriate to its age group; it shows
a sincere approach to Its humor;
and it expresses sound values.
Along with entertainment, the
reader is served a sizable helping
of information. Many hours of di
ligent research is evident and. tne
author has succeeded in conveying
the feeling of those Panama high
lands.
Much information on archaeo
logy and life in Chiriqui is tucked
into the story. I feel sure that
Isthmian readers will not find
thi edification a hindrance to
the plot, since it is information of
is
Safe
INGENUE Lou Ann Hender Henderson
son Henderson will play the ingenue role
of Marie Louise in the comedy
"My Three Angels" which will
be presented by the Theater
Guild beginning December 8.
A V
3
o o o
tow
- MEXICO -. PANAMA
- MUMIt U. S, A?
or Call Our Offjces,, ; ,
31 40 TEL. 3-7011

X, i, i ?

Solo

I
J x I
i J" 1 W
1 ...

I 1
I. V

LUNCHING LADIES Members of the Armv Of fleets Wives Club of Fort Amador enjoyed a p p-clal
clal p-clal luncheon meeting last week. Shown In this, group, from left, are Mrs: John C. Nlcfcersoh JV
Mrs. F. J. Tate, Mrs. H.; P. Osborne, Mrs. E. E. Knight, Mrs.,W..B. Eckles and Mrs, C. W, jagoe.

great general interest here herein
in herein iact, they will welcome and
appreciate the author's scrupulous
factual research which Mikes the
book all the more interesting and
valuable to readers of ail ages in
Panama. (B, W.)
Help Your Piles
Don't iurfar fftfom painful, Itching
Filer anothar hour without trying trying-Chinarold.
Chinarold. trying-Chinarold. Upon application Chinarotd
i tart a curbing Pile miaerlea S ways: 1,
Eaaaa pain and itching. 1 Help ahrtnle
Bore, awollen tissues. I. Helpa natura
heal Irritated membranes and allay File
Nervousness. Ask your Druggist for
ChlnaroM today.
before
, .It's

Remember, you can relieve the discomfort
of a cold with pills, but only antiseptic
LISTERINE kills germs. .Cargie LISTER LISTER-VINE
VINE LISTER-VINE immediately after the first sneeze and
f protect your throat and yourself.
V .' 'I' J f I
, TO PREVENT A COLD
, AN ANflSEPTIC IS INDISPENSABLE
Oerms5 that cause colds and other similar ;
Infections are destroyed with USTEfUNE.

- LISTERINE is antiseptic icrm kifling, T
mXT TIME YOU SNEEZE. GARGLE. "uSTEIufeJ

SUPER CONVAIR
340
, n a
f.ll.ll
:...irv
i
.-'f'i'i','

1fX:

" t 1

LIQUIDATION SALE
Trees,; Shrubs, yHouse Plants -.Etc. at
greatly reduced .prices. .. :
95 Street San Francisco, across across-from
from across-from -entrance Panama Coif Club",'

rryL. Hurry!...

that sneeze can turn into,

mm

antiseptic. . kills germs instantly

alwayv,:fetfe
mi

i ; ;f RIEbLy
te CONVt-NIENT f mSr NINO' DEPARTUREIs,
Excursion Farevalid '3Q days

Dora Bennett.
a cold use
'
'.yifeiiAt-frii.
.to.
'enchanting
U K ,'.- ;',

fiV..

a L t t- t a

(D

: ', . ...o-waw



ICOT) AY NOVEMBER M, 195S

' I,. X
: THE BTUnrAT AMERICAIf

C

-.
.4
.1 &
.t nvnnw Nov.; 22 The critic-
ism that it U old-fashioned to probe
Into" the part' is itself getting a M
all
old-fasnionea. ,.r i rauiuuu.-
dam fine."., a Transatlantic
tra-
veller once .said- to- me,
adding,
"But you can't eat k. r v
-That was (quite a time before
Britain was beginning to ydcome
annually to her shores more than
- a million- Visitors. Many come .in
pursuit of Just that o" a'
mour nd tradition chmay
Tin no bell on a cash register
butnevertheless-helpa:- to ;-Place
tourW among the United L King-,
dom's greatest earnest of dollars.
, i -" ;-..'. H$x : p?f." ;:
IN feoOO COMPANY
worthy we err in: good; company.
JoDlefenbaker, Primer, Mmist Mmist-er?of
er?of Mmist-er?of Canadar stirred all. Britain
wcently with Mwmutam search
In toe jugwana ;ot w w-the
the w-the origins otjbii -JnaterBrftore-
near ina fianntrmtuw'

Although he was unsuccessfu,
. even with the help of G. A, Drew,
Canadian high commissioner .to
the United Kingdom, in-establish-h,
rrt arhat. orecise corner oi

. TriMnnan tarish his ancestor,
iteorgeBannerman, left, in 1813
tor toe Red River setUement in
ri.fnhflfepr'g wide in his
famiiv'i nast struggles warmed
our -hearts to" a. peculir degree
Nowhere more than in Britain.
. -rnrf-rirrii treated
wtto grater rpect.
touch on m -pari ui ""
. Prime Minister won him s.mf
. ,.BrH his rousing speech at
the Royal Albert &all Pondon, pro proclaiming
claiming proclaiming Canada'! faith -in .toe
Commonwealth' and the lead which
the Commonwealth asa wnoie can
give to the .free world. r
with eh AtMvhtv f an emissary
from the" .New World "exploring
the Old,, why should. r scruple s to
mention one'or two, other probings
niHati-rimtxi .which have nit
t...iiu:.hic month?
kti h mnt antmue' example.
but quite we- most remarkable, is
the case-w. ,we bscrct v.
The story, --just revealed py
W. Uny., librarian- of Canterbury
r'nku4rt ? ronMrni the .assassi
nation of Xrthbishop Becket in the
year' 1170. The ungusn -Bans vi
those days,- fienry. holding him himself
self himself ultimately .responsible for the
deed, made part penance -wim
money grant jhy perpetoity to; the
local airoaoujse.., ,,t.
still eisiNd FAia
TTwtr Amnd t SATtl' TlisfoHal dW
tective' wmk.Jias-cpvered thatj
a want U atilL being paia .toqay.
though the origin nd reason hatt
Tpn comtiletely iforgotten.- As an
4notanWffvid faith., maintain'
ed down 4h.tenturies thia; would
Queen' EUjsabeth". th ueen Mo Mother
ther Mother has personally interested her
self in an even older chapter of
history, to. 1,000th-anniversary' ce
lebration of Warwick School, in the
Shakespeare country. She used a
golden key to open' new entrance
Sates. But for, two World Wars
toe ceremony would -haye; been
Th interestina explanation is
hat Warwick School' had two. foun
dations first by Princess Etheli
fleda in the year 914: then, with
iF'laitii Vv Vina Henry
VIII in 1545. The 1,000th anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of the first foundation1 went
' unmarked because it occurred dur during
ing during Worid War I, toe 400th of the
second because it fell before toe
end of World War II. ....
LOOKING FORWARD
' And now for a look aheadr and
Mir even are turned 6n toe foun
tains and atatues including Lored
Nelson's impressive column ; 185
feet high in Trafalgar Square,
London.
Thanks to an open-handed ges gesture
ture gesture bv toe Candian Government,
a bombed lite overlooking this
maenificent omen space ; will one
day contain the .logical extension
of Britain's national uaiiery oi
Art. which adjoins it.
Originally the' site had been

mm-

Nowl Wi Wend eolort. oecent $m. And w ffeatajha on ;
icelor that fit your dear, your needi tbr with this wnsationat hew i

i Kouit product wt can product

,' rnjircuirjra lire moi ivuuu, mui nuiuivu iww'n w
' ; loday, for your appointment for your "personal" haircotorl W -'
lt lowc Own Color oettrdna SndlhM:
n't cremi-kind to ybmmi
' iBK. FOB IT AT YOUR pitAUTY SALON

Distributors In Panama

bought f?&an addition to Canada
House. lVe were cheers in Par
liament -vnen Hugh Molson, Bri
tain's Minister ot Worts, acclaim
ed the Canadian Government a ge
nerosity in reconsidering its deci
sion and offering to sell its interest
in toe s.te at cost price, about
$3,000,000. v :-n :
Packed out witn many or tne
world's masteroice of painting,
and with, numbers stacked away
inj basements for lack -of apace
to show mem, the National Galle Gallery
ry Gallery is thronged witfc Common-
during the tourist season.
Just what shape tne next exten
sion will take, and even when it
will I be built, are matters still to
be decided. But those of ns who
love Trafalgar Square for its old
sort of homely grandeur its
crowds of sightseers, its tame pi
geons, its noisy starlings at dusk
and, above ail, it no we prospects
fo Buckingham Palace and of the
r Hdusea ;of Parliament will ne
ver forget this instance of Com
monwealth goodwill.-
We are .hoping, eventually for
a fine piece of architecture to em
bellish the somewhat stolid outline
toe existing National Gallery,
bqz whatever form it takes, the
facade of the new Galery will en
shrine the memory of a inendiy
deed.
NY Social Register
Continues To Drop
Former Who's Who
NEW YORK (UPI) The Whit-

neyg seemed today to be loi'ow-iDy

ing in the footsteps of the Astors
and the Vanderbilts-OUT of toe
New York n Social Register.
For the first time in its 73-year
history society's Who's Who ha
dropped a member oi the social
ly supreme Whitney clan'-without

being requested to do so., ine iaaii ioougicai. tiociety or jauuaio,- ap ap-register,
register, ap-register, just off the presses, pointed an ll-man special com-

gave the gate to torneuus van- mntee wmcn mciuaeo six dioio dioio-iforhilt
iforhilt dioio-iforhilt Whitnpv. '. eit from universitta in .tha area.

The register's mysterious .' ad-
visorv ommittee'' apoarenr.y
bounced the mining Tycoon turned
film nrodueer- because he di
vorced his second wife to marry
Mrs. Mary Hosford, a divorcee
hR met when she was playing a
rn1 in one of his movies.
. Whitney's cousin, U.S. Ambas
sador to Britain John' Hay- Whit
ney. asked, the register to discon-
tinned his' liatine several years
ago because''' he felt it was un-J
flemocraticii. JBup ;tne, wauney
eusinsnip,'wMinHis.e v
aoiei oiocinv tne'uiue. oiacxi voi
ume. omnared to the three -As
tor listings and three Vanderbilt
listinesvlhat have managed to
survive divorce, scandal and oth
er Social Recister bugaboos.
Thee wis many a shock in the
register for 4 sensitive ociahtes.
Barbara Hutton apparently gave
the kiss of death to the listing of
vountf author Fhmp van Kens
se'aer, descendant of one of New
York's oldest Dutch clans. Bar
bara.who .was dropped years
ago, travelled all over Europe
and Mexico last year with Philip,
and it was s widely reported that
they were .thinking of marriage
despite the fact that- he was" 20
vears her iunior.
Kosemary warDunon, wno nas
been vyine with Mrs. Thomas
Bancroft Jr. for the title of No. 1
New York hostess, 1 fai'ed to get
back into the Tewster by marry'
ing one of its listees, poet Hugi
Ciiisholm Jr., -scion of a -Maine
paper manufacturing, wrauy. -.The
register dropped Chisholm,
although Rosemary was once list listed
ed listed in its pages as 'Mrs. William
TL' .Vanderbilt'sdebutante daught daughter.
er. daughter. She made the mistake of
marrying an "nregistered doctor
for her first husband.
RECEIVES CONTRACTS
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Pratt and Whitney division of
United Aircraft Corp. has received
two Navy contracts for jet en engines
gines engines totaling $9,700,000.
t-ncTriM.M rwrirn with
literally hundredt of individual

Rcpcrl Of Vclccr.a!

OnEcrl!iS:!:i;;:
Tni3f Erilca Says :
".. LONDON' (UPI)-A BTitish as
tronomer said yesterday ne .naa
received full information i r o m
Moscow which convinced : him
that toe Soviet report of a volca volcanic
nic volcanic eruption' on", toe supposedly-
dead moon was genuine. ,( ;
Another Brttish astronomer re reported
ported reported he had observed a reddish
patch on the moon which i might
confirm Soviet claims -that they
photographed an erupting volcano
on toe earth's satUite on Nov. 1
. Prpf. Zdenek Kopal, head of toe
astronomy department at toe .Uni .University
versity .University of Manchester, sairfi he
talked by telephone with Alexand
er Mikhailov, chairman of the as
tronomical council of the ; Soviet
Academy of Sciences, and was
convinced the Soviet, report ; was
correct -iv. ? i'
He said he was not abl to
make toe information public "but
when it is published I think
everyon will agree that toe So So-yiet
yiet So-yiet report was genuine." :
At the same time, Dr. H, Per
py Wilkins said he observed a redr
dish atch oa the ; face f toe
moon in the same area .named in
the Soviet ;vo!cano. report, but
could sot confirm it was the "ex "exact
act "exact same place" pending receipt
of the Soviet photographs.' i
The patch showed up on- Wil Wilkins'
kins' Wilkins' 15d inch' telescope at Bex Bex-ley
ley Bex-ley Heath, near London, Wednes
day night,- the' first time sine
the Soviet announcement Nov. 12
that that section of the moon has
been visible. s
Dr. B.G. Paget, senior scien scientific
tific scientific officer at the Royal Obser Observatory,
vatory, Observatory, said preparations had
been ade to photograph v tUe
"volcano area" as soon as the
weather permitted..
Wilkins noteoVtoe reddish patch
could nave Deen caused by "gas
es anything of that nature',' or
iner, conoiuons .causing
color change on the moon,
BLUE-RIBBON PANEL
BUFFALO, NY. (UPI) -Dr.
Albert R. jShadle, president of toe
The committee's job Is to make
sute the signs- at tne Bunaio zoo
are speued correctly, 1 - v
, -'
SOME FAWN
NIAGARA FALLS. -N.Y.
(UPI) An intruder amahed out
a large window where the -Chip
pewa councumen were meeting.
apparently mistaking t toe gather-
in e lar a stae nartv
The intruder a large deer
lfled when he- saw tov stortled
wc-iiacea x we council memoers,
Rheumatism
whenever the paint of Rheumatism, i
Arthrltle, Neurltlt, Lurebagx), Sol-I
tlo, atlff musciee and wolUa
Jolnti make you mleerable,-et
ROMIND from your drugglit at
once. ROMTND quickly bring fan)
taatlo relief ao you can Bleep, work
and Uve In comfort Don't eufferi
eedleiely. Get EO1UN0 today, j
Swivel

' i I '' ,,',,,.1,,,.. '' '
1 Z 1

''if: sy'&vSS&s

' The. ins and outs of motoring, are said
l 'I i to be graceful lind Winkle-f ree with the
aturtwail fmnl asrtta tt ttsrlnA lr Tlnrltya -fnt .1

. 1959. Release A handy lever, and spring
i'vaction ;;swings 'the seat : outward. Easy

Mother Describes 90-Minute Wait
As Baby Slept. In Room JWith Lion

" Editor Notet Lion tamer.
Liberio Renslsvallt held a cir circus
cus circus Hen at bay for 90 minutes
yesterday while a baby step with-
Hn reach of the beasf claws.
It 'happened In the kitchon of a
. heme In Vighixxole, Italy, while
tho baby's mother was held by
a policeman outside. Here is
the mother's story of tha most
agonizing hour and a half of
of her life.
By MARIA MADAME PUORRI
: As Told to UPI
VIGHIZZOLO. Italy (UPI) I
lived, second by second, the most
terrible 90 minutes of my life.
I was preparing our lunch in
the kitchen. My husband Sabba-
tino. 32, was working in a factory
two miles away. Teresa, my two-
montb-old baby, was sieepung on
a few blankets on to top of my
sewing machine.
My children. Carmelo. 9. and
Luigi,. one and a half, also were
in the room. Tonino and Savino
were at school. It was just a
peaceful rainv mornina. ':
Suddenly that beast lutoned in
through toe glass panel of the
door, from the courtyard.
screamed, "and the beast jumped
out. urougn the same broken, pan
el.- ;
I wondered if I was dreamine
but carmelo and Luiet were star
ing at the broken panel too. I
clutched them and-1 knelt on the
floor", to peep out in the court-
yard.;
At that moment toe lion jumped
in again, right over our heads,
I screamed aeain and stag
gered but of the kitchen, clutch clutching
ing clutching the arms of Carmelo and Lui
gi. I tied through the court
yard out into the street.
I met a man wearing overalls
who rushed into the court yard
without looking at me
"Be c t e f ul," I screamed.
'There is a big beast in there." I
did not know then it was i lion,
Teresa! I screamed,-1 had for
gotten the little girl in the kitchn,
The lion was there. I ran through
the courtyard again but the1 man
wearing the overalls prevented
me from entering the room.,
f Don't cry, don't cry," he told
me, "the lion could get more and
more excited. ''
Somebody grabbed by arms
and. pushed me away. I stood
near the gate of the courtyard, in
the street, sobbing over the shoul shoulder
der shoulder of a carabiniere (national po policeman).
liceman). policeman). ,
They told me the -man Weiring
-the overalls was the tamer. "He

slid, "do not jrifori tsm.
jsut l saw me man laixmg to a
police officer, looking into toe kit-
chen. The officer shooK, nis Head
and handed his submachlneguh
td the tamer.
"Don't shoot now," I screamed,
"you might kill my baby. You
might kill my baby." :
Th man with the overalls shook
his bead.
"Is the baby still alive?" I
screamed again, fighting with toe
policeman who held me back.
The man did not turn his head.
He just leaned his head' on, the
palm of his -right hand, to snow
me with this gesture that the
baby was sleeping. v
He trained his submachlnegun
into the kitchen, I covered my
ears with my hands and cried,
sobbed, trembled, prayed to our
Madonna.
Other men rushed in the court-
Seats for '59

will raepna vmi rtnmrntpr uimJaMttMnnth t,

yard and 'assembled a cage to

front ot my kitchen dour.
The tamer never turned his
head. He: just kept looking into
the room. 1
The cage was assembled behind
his back. They told him .every .everything
thing .everything was ready. Then he
inched his way into toe door, mov moving
ing moving slowly.
I could hear the slight tick-
tock of toe wrist watch of the
caribiniere, who kept my head
against his shoulder. :
TWA Cancels All
19,000, As 6,700
KANSAS CITY. Mo. (UPI)
Trans World Airlines, toe nation's
largest domestic and overseas car
rier. Friday cancelled all tugnts
and furloughed 19,000 employes
without pay when 6,700 machin machinists
ists machinists refused a last ditch offer and
went on strike. r
TWA normally oarries some 12.
000 passengers per day over 60,000
miles. It serves 70 U.S. and 23
foreign ; cities with 196 flights
daily-.. ..
Flights in tne air were auowea
to continue through intermediate
stops to their ultimate destina destination,
tion, destination, but all schedules originating
after the 10 a.m. strike deadline
were halted before they left the
ground.
The company posted notices at
air bases that its worldwide opera
tions would be suspended at the
close of usiness Friday. TWA
has bases scattered over this con
tinent, Europe and Asia.
Hone flickered for some four
hours after the deadline that the
strike would be a short on. But
after almost four hours of ponder
ing a last-minute company otter,
the union notified TWA President
fcharles Thomas in New York that
it was refused.
Thomas issued a statement that

Atomic Scientists Prepare To Blast
New Nuclear Device In Jackass Flats

WASHINGTON (UPI) -'U. S.
scientists hope to take the first
step toward an atomic rocket en
gine by setting off a nuclear chain
reaction in the Nevada desert
?iiair goes is conceiv
i able
that some time in 1965 a
rocket will soar into space On nu
clear, power.
Scientists believe that eventual
Iy nuclear energy will supply the
nearly inexhaustible power needed
for permanent space stations and
the rocket liners they say will one
day carry passengers to the moon,
Mars and Venus.
Not Designed To Fly
The device about to be sparked
into furious life in, Nevada will
never get off the ground. It was
not designed to fly, as its name
Kiwi-A indicates. The Kiwi is a
New Zealand bird famous mainly
for the fact that it cannot fly.
The tests starting next month
will, however, mark an important
milestone in the project known as
Rover to develop nuclear engines
for rockets,
PANAMA
TIVOLI CROSSING
TEL. 2-1669

Suddenly the tamer yelled and
leaped into the room. -'
God, God, God, if you arc
there; if yQU...i thought. In: that
very moment toe lion leaped out
of the kitchen, and the gate of
toe cage clanged shut- behind
him. :
The tamer came out through a
window of the room, with Teresa
to his left arm.,

"She Is dead,' I cried as I
rushed forward., "No no, she is
sleeping,"; he told me. "Don't cry
like that,, 'or she will wake up."
Flights, Lays Off
Machinists Strike
any further negotiations will start
at presnt levels and will not in
clude any, previous offers of retro-,
active pay. tne machinists nave
been working without a contract
since Oct. 1, 1957.
Thomas said the union was ask asking
ing asking the company to limit the au authority
thority authority of its foremen and super supervisory
visory supervisory personnel.
The company obviously could
not give in on such basic issues
and principles and still continue
to protect the interests of its thou thousands
sands thousands of employes," Thomas said
Another main- bargaining point
appeared to be the length of the
contract in view of the coming
age of the passenger jets. The
union said it wanted a reopening
j for negotiations under the working
conditions for jet operations.
The company offered a con contract
tract contract extending until Jan. 1, 1960.
Domestic jet passenger srvice in
the U.S. is expected to be well
underway next year.
Pickets were thrown up at TWA
installations in all major cities.
Before the company posted fur furlough
lough furlough notices, the cargo handlers
and commissary clerks also walk walked
ed walked out and the pilot association
served notice that its members
Would not fly TWA schedules origi originating
nating originating after the strike deadline.
Klwi-A Is a fast reactor desiened
at the Atomic Energy Commis
sion's Los Alamos (NM) labor?
atory and developed, to make the
ri i r s t painstaking experiments
which must precede by years aoy
attempt to fly a nuclear rocket.
Sit On Railroad Car
Along with supporting buildings
.and facilities, Kiwi-A has been set
up at a cost of more than 10 mil million
lion million dollars in a 12-by-40-mile area
called Jackass Flats west of the
atomic bomb proving grounds.
The reactor itself sits on a rail railroad
road railroad car which cfrn- be moved by
remote control to and from a re
inforced concrete test cell.
i ,A nuclear, rocket would consist
basically of a tank containing an
atomic reactor whose heat would
expel a light gas, presumably hy hydrogen,,
drogen,, hydrogen,, out the bottom end at
great speed to provide thrust.
Theoretically, such a rocket
wpuld, have three or four times
the driving power of any rocket
propelled by chemical fuels like
those now used for launching saf saf-ellites
ellites saf-ellites and missiles.

Hie Greatest of Everything New!
Dodge for '59 has everything it takes to put that
"I'll take it" T look in a prospect's eye. Distinc Distinctive
tive Distinctive new styling, backed by features that sell -that's
Dodge for '59!

'''""'.i,'..ri,1iita,, p,!,,,!!-, ),!,'! 1'ni i'qu.iii..ui,i.ii S V jb

Sociaf and

Crochet Club Members
Plan Annual Buffet
The women of the Cloverbloom
Crochet Qlub will have two meet meetings
ings meetings during toe coming week to
complete plans for a buffet to be
held ; at. the .recently-inaugurated
Sombrero -entertainment center on
Via JEspana .this Friday.
The." meeting wnl he held Mon
day and,-Wednesday evenings at
The buffet is one of toe events
sponsored annually by the group
to provide' funds for helping the
less fortunate during the Christ
mas season. Tickets are avails
ble from all club members.
Orchid' Society Announces -1
Exhibit In Catun Today
The Gold Coast Orchid Society
will present a small exhibit today

inese two discoveries
helped to make the modern:!

: wrist-watch possible

THE watch you wear on your
wrist- today is a reliable,
efficient, highly accurate piece of
mechanism.-$ut it would not be
what it is save for two great dis discoveries.
coveries. discoveries. This year marks their
iaimivefsary. Twenty-five years
ago, tho Rolex Oyster water waterproof;
proof; waterproof; case was perfected ; twenty
years- ago, ; the Rolex Perpetual
self-winding movement.
"The eighteenthicentury
pioneers of horology, dreaming
of near:pcrfect accuracy in
watches, always knew that their
ultimate goal Was unattainable
until the delicate mechanism it
demanded could be protected by
Tip Moltx Oyster Wtmlint Cram
MtUriali'of all lotU, rubber, mm oil.
had btui oaed in a vmin attempt to
make a watch permanently waterproof.
It waa left to Rolex, in 1926. to ditcover
the simple principle of the aelf-sealing
action of one metal on another, and
produce the fint permanently water waterproof
proof waterproof watch.
a really waterproof case, and
guarded from the vagaries of
hand-wifldjng by a reliable self,
winder. In the Rolex Oyster easet
parted fa :iWW have the
tost, truly waterprooi case. in
the Rolex Perpetual Rotor mech mechanism,
anism, mechanism, patented in" 1931, we have u
wmdmg mechanism. I
Proof tit tyiftllriciency, :tf
proof were needed, lies in the
fact that the self-winding water-

i

J.
in Building T-100, Gatun, JCttim
ao to b p.m.
The public is Invited to attend.
and those who wish to take photo
graphs may do so, Soc.ietjLJl!i-
ciais saia. .--
Engagement Artnounced r-
Announcement habeen -lji 'Z
nama of the engagement
forthcoming marriage -oi Mi??
nes Kstella arm, daughter ot
mil Mrs Tonrinmt Brini, nl 1
dolfo Chiari Jr., son of ; Mx i I
Mrs, Rodolfo Chiart. :;?
em 4j arfawaaMi. . J
NEW YORK (UPD--1Ieaf
Corp. has purchased Popular I
chanics magazine from.!, Pop- f
Mechanics Co.. Chicago for I
undisclosed sum.
''Mi,
The M,xPrpmi8iV-mimlMmi
A radical and brifliant errta Amm ,.
all other attempta at a ecW-wieAaa m.
watch waa the aeaet or th encoeai er
the Role, Pemetual. Beta,
nammererk prmcipl waa, ae4 a
pocket watchet, but the eoetirraal
, Jerking of the adf-wmdar aatbe weena"'
walked too tokt Da thoiaiBiniiiiM.T"
It was left to llokx, m 193Utodiaeaw.
the Rotor, a aenudiateweegM
. fait amoothly on an axk, and nroavea .'
the firat dlent telf-wlniliaa ailal !,
proof watch is accepted today s
an integral part of our modern life.
Genuine advances in watch-makx;
ing science come at alt totfrare
intervals; here are two to
all watchmakers owe a debt,
By a happy colncidenoev tWs jwr.pt
only marks tba anniiwnary of the
Oyster case and the Rotor, tat also tied
more personal dates. The Oovarotef
Director of the Rolex Watch Qmpaayr
Mr. wnsaon, vm year MieoratM na
seventieth birthday and hit half ceaalB
ot aervice to toe DorotogKai inaasiry,
WwwwwwwwwwwwwHH
-ja,,-. af a. .v ,i t.'iaakiai .aV
$$TZttittfZ2Z
Thtverami el tha Botax matatst
Rolex Red Seal. BaaKfaft
tbewatdi to which k attached
hat been sabmitted to th tigw
tests- 'of- fiM Swtti' tmrrinv ;
4 Testing tiiitw naa-paased tlwm
successfully, sad has rjeea award-f
1 the coveted Official : Tk
Certificate.
'

OtkeriuiS

which

1

CENTRAL AMERICA
L E A DJ NO I E WE L t ER

Across The Chase Manhattan Bank!

wWS
COLON
10th STREET
TEL. 492-J

- A

0,: y 71:

1,1

owe,

body motion glides It back, locked into
llft;cirivinr KyJr

: 1 ? julio vos, s. MgMmiM
Second Diagonal (Old ."A" Street) .Nov 1-W
"i-v.
, ) Box No. 291 Tel. l-milp1?



"TAGS fCt

THE SUimAT AMTJftlCA

j

grNDAY-NOTIMBW l?3t

Varied Christmas Gifts For Family Family-Telescopes,
Telescopes, Family-Telescopes, Tablecloths And Tea' Carts

ly KAY SHfltWOOO
. Christmas shoppers for gifts. to
five a fsmily (their own or an another's)
other's) another's) will hsve to remind them them-selves
selves them-selves that the measure of uuc uuc-cest
cest uuc-cest of a gift is the pleasure it
affords, rather than a price tag.
For this year, there are a great
many excellent gifts tailored to a
variety of interests that are 're 'remarkably
markably 'remarkably inexpensive. It's not dif difficult,
ficult, difficult, of course, to find lovaly
gifts costing a mint of money and

t. 1-worm Hi too:
it". A bird's-eye review mf sone

general types of guts in the ll-to

S J $20 bracket most of them eonsid-

Jlerably under the maximum

turni ud eood examples.

Destined for a boom are giftsi

to spark knowledge of the world
' '1 around us from today's weather

."ft to the course of the latest s.ilel s.ilel-CJlite.
CJlite. s.ilel-CJlite. A new globe with up-io-date
. 4 maps has a three-way mount of
' "J calibrated steel rings to be used
1 J for many calculations, including

What do you. do to make your

H!v,.ckni wl imnnrtant?

Do you make a reai euon

to

f aim ins mnf) PV0.

!rrfn tv hivinc a eoou meal reauy

'' jW'put on the table, by looking
'Jtur prettiest just for him and by
fa giving him' a warm, happy wel-
! eome?
liZ'- 0r- instead, do frequently
' rush -in from a meeting or a
A budge session five minutes be be-i
i be-i 'fore your husband gets home
:irom work to trantically throw a
t 'hurried meal together?

s't JDo you take your husband's sug
i.: U..i eU. kilrteAM sor,

mmm

mtm('imttwit

Imports from Scandinavia combine old and new 'motifs In
eharming gifts. The pewter flask is a copy of an ancient Viking
one. Striped salad bowl is modern blue and white enamel on
. steel but "servers are wooden wedding spoons carved from one
piece of wood and beloved by brides for centuries. j

prone families. A gaily-striped

randy cane refreshment tame lOr

chariside use has a stem which

screws into a base for indoors or

pushed firmly into the ground

outdoors. From the inexpensive
but well-designed glass center centerpiece
piece centerpiece sets to the costly silver' and
brass sets, there's an emphai on
intrchanging part to make a va variety
riety variety of arrangements. 'Candle 'Candle-holders,
holders, 'Candle-holders, for example, will also

double as bases for peg vases or

compotes. (
Another hi eh styled addition to

the low cost cause are new salad

sets made of plastic. Melmac in

air distance between two points
and whether a satellite will sail
over your, house.
For the star-gazers or Inter Interplanetary
planetary Interplanetary travelers, there is a
celestial globe which maps the
heavens. In this vein, too, optical
aids ae freshly popular. Sporty
plaid-covered binoculars fit in a
pocket for a nature walk. Stream Streamlined
lined Streamlined 30-power telescopes on ad adjustable
justable adjustable tripods are small enough
for a desk and detachable for out outdoor
door outdoor use.

. J ..... .J.T.nH Fha.

I JeSiitaren no matter wnat they do
I CW what they demand?
I Are you as quick to entertain
f Jyoui: husband's .friends and rela-
t tives as you are your own? Or
1 'do you make entertaining his boss
I- slor having his mother visit your
i dar a week seem like an awful
Mchore?
Do you build your husband up, to
'others whenever you have a
I 'khance? Or do you enjoy com-
t 1 "plaining about him or giving the

; i impression that you are the praci
" 1 ical. common-sense member oi

" I "the partnership?
, Do you stand up for your hus hus-,
, hus-, iband when the children resent ms
!' : discipline or doing the chores he
l rets for them? Or do -you try to
f et on the good side of the chil
1, liken by telling them you under under-f
f under-f Stand how they feel, giving them
t' the idea that you, too, think: their
father 1 being hard or unreason-

J i Do you show your appreciation
for 111 the things your husband
has worked to give his family?
Qt-do you keep harping on the
things you want but haven't got?
i, 'When the. two of you go out to together
gether together for an evening do you try
to mike It a gay, carefree time'.'
4 Dr do you spend the evening wor worrying
rying worrying about the children, bringing
up problems, and acting like a
harried housewife instead of like

is woman who is in love with her

i husband and happy to be with
, aim?

oriental lacquer in a set of four

bowls and one large salad server.
It boasts the virtue of compete
washability in dishpan or dishwater.

Not necessarily budget priced

The practical fascination of the
weather has fostered a gift pack
containing an indorr-out-door ther thermometer
mometer thermometer and desk indicator to tell
us how cold it is outdors, whether
the room is healthful humid and
not too overly not, and whether a
storm is brewing. Small, well well-written
written well-written handbooks which explain

many of nature's ways will pro- but due for attention this season
bably be tacked in pth such are such needed gifts as record
gifts. holders. Among the new ones are
For modern-minded families a neat, boxy-shaped holder design design-with
with design-with home furnishing to-do, a ed to- hold 50 records in their
bountiful assortment of soft jackets with push-button selection
goods awaits. Stunning accent of the one you want, and another
rugs, fcr example, which borrow of woven walnut strips and brass
color and design motifs from which stores records in more

of South American artifacts make casual but equally decorative

no. apology for modest prices, fashions.
They are rayon and washable and A particularly welcome gift for
adaptable- to many modern In- a holiday bride might be a. piece
teriors-. iof furniture. Tea Carts with stain-
Excellent design marks new proof tops are 4ne idea.' s ''

blankets, too, in rayon or acruan
or wool. One delicate lacy de-
sign taken from an old French i
tablecloth and rendered In color;
on white background is used on an

ensemble of summer and winter-1

weight blankets.

New tablecloths sKWiuiiy com

bine modern high

sir.L a. ,.ai ss a

SraUU

f. Of ft f .-

)W

fninrnifoirni r

lUIMIMII -1111 Z l

..I

n

it i

.

J

A t -

mm

raen

a

li

ina 5

35

Starts tipio

OP

e

omaiic areer.

anama

By MARGIE ROTHROCK
and LOCHI QUINTERO
Panama gained a certain distinction last week.
It is to this country that a fellow Latin American nation
Argentina, chose to send its first lady ambassador.

She is Her Excellency Angela Constantlria Romero Vera.

Her appointment to Panama as Argentina's first femi feminine
nine feminine ambassador (or is It ambassadress?) marks se several
veral several "firsts" in her career. She had her first glimpse of
the "crossroads of the world" last week on her arrival
and she starts her diplomatic career with this assignment.
"I hope the people of Panama will be tolerant, sines
this is my first venture in this field," she remarked.

Those who have had the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to meet Miss Romero Vera

in Panama have been -impressed
with her charm and enthusiastic

approach to her service here.
While she may be holding a job

neiiallir rouorvprl for malei. slie

red or black looks much likepresents a 8trictly feminine ap-

yj4ou&eliold JJinh

United Press lntmar'onal
To create extra space for can

coors such as.ned goods, add shelves to a closet

pumpkin, Arizona blue and sage, door. An ordinary sired door can

green, Witn restramea coniempo-'.iane nine sneives, eacn ini mtura
rarv designs. One example is an deep. The shelves should hold

openwork rose design worked ia' about 60 jar or cans.

iiniui with aniM rnmr pnrrnn or

a Greek key bordering another A long, narrow hall Will appear

cloth. Flasuc-covered reversmie wider it one wau is paintea ugni,

place mats feature different pro- and the other dark,
vincial or luvenile desiens on esch

ide for a novel touch to a table. Use a moist cotton swab to

Versatility of use ranks high in clean crevices of etched punch

gifts for hostesses and party- bowls, glasses, and dishes.

pearance. sne aireaay nas aaapi-

ed her wardrobe to the tropical

climate, and received visitors one

day last week wearing a white
linen skirt, a daintily-embroidered
white blouse and matching casual

sandals.

In typical Latin fashion-,- she

"talks" with her hands, accenting

the soft-spoken vocalisms.

wnat are ner iirst lmpresiona

of Panama?

"A charming view," says Her
Excellency. "And your peole are
the nicest In the world."
Sht finds the weather "a littl
hot" as compared to Argentina,
where the s xe and terrain of the

land give it alt four Masons.

"I hope to bring a little of the
social and cultural life of Argen Argentina
tina Argentina to Panama," she continued.
"I especially hope to introduce
some of the Argentine folklore,
music, dances and art to the peo people
ple people in Panama."
Miss Romero Vera does not

know how long her stay in Pa

nama will be, but she said that
her country's ambassadors are not

allowed to stay in any one country

longer than four years. J

In line with the con.ietetien
that Britons speak "English"
English, It could be laid that
Miss Remsre V. paki "Span "Span-ish"
ish" "Span-ish" Spanish that is, the pure
'tongue w.theut even the eccent
of her native country.
She war born in Santa Fe, Ar Argentina,
gentina, Argentina, and attended grammar
schools there. She received her
higher education in Spain, and ob obtained
tained obtained a bachelor of law degree
from the University of Madrid.

Miss Romero! Vera is residing! She has traveled widely in Eu-

temDoratily In a' hotel, but she frope,-and South America, but de-

plans to establish her home he;hnej Xo singli out flde country as
soon. Like any woman, she feels sa favorite. 1
the need of her own home a home t jf v ;
with the feminine touch. i '"They are all' charming. The

The diplomat does not approach place one likes beat depends, on the

her new position without a little time -and effort one takes in dis-

trepidation. She commented, "I Covering it, she said.
feel as any man: would feel proud) And there, decides her guest, is

satisfied and a little frightened' a remark which indicates that the

wat the responsibility that this diplomat is not only s lady, but
charge entails." I the lady is also a diplomat.

, rx. I '""jpgygz l i I
M& vv -'- 1
Li I r 'k
v: .. ,ivX-w ? J i :-.:;'
I ..,..::::w:-.':-w:o:
: :.; i: i 0&l8SMijl
1 -W H ,',! v
; 1 1 ' A

Susan Shuns
Glitter I And 1
Headlines

'fiA

i

A.;m(m.tiJi

AMBASSADOR ANGEtA ROMERO VERA

fretty Czech Chooses American Freedom;
pipes Jazz Home Through Voice Of America

, WASHINGTON (NEA) -1
Jfcaeh day Voice of America fans
hCzecholosvakia eagerly listen
to' one of their favorite actresses
jipeak from a radio control room
In Wlshfgton. But the words
they near from Libussa Kopfstein Kopfstein-JPenk
JPenk Kopfstein-JPenk have no resemblance to her

kd thunderous applause un the

uJfeeaters of Prague.
They are words like "down "down-'
' "down-' ) jjpelt;' "Count Basie" and "hi-fi"
' ,.thei synonyms of Americans
- f )azz.
ifjl. Preferring freedom to fame,
I Libussa she's known to her VOA
'!als as Libby fled to the U.S.
! after the Communists took over
'j Czecheslovalcia. Today she's
considered one of the VOA's best
) iheweasters and a pretty nep gal
' s.vhen it comes to explaining jazz
J to foreigners Libby runs a 10-min-'
' t jazt news show each day
f i which is besmed tj countries be-
! 4 hind the Iron Curatin.
) 'J "MY MAIN INTEREST is to
(t ive information concerning ev
fcrything about jazz," she explains
f to an enthusiastic voice which
' handles English with both charm
' lot about jazz all ovet Europe
i f i,knd are especially interested in it
i.Ntn Yugoslavia., but her father

;v J, moved the family to Prague a few

'i i years later.

L t .- . .

' Upty, ner Dlue eyes aiert ana
auee,irlk iMtifd rka ah 4a tin

' I fxpert on the subject, But friends,

''wne Save seen the staem oi ur

Jai records in her home find this

i ,

now many re
She cn only
Id n r v i d e

music

TJbbv exDlain that i fhr b

fme interested in jazz while she
ivaslla Austris, ber first stop after

fleeing the Czech Communists. VI

; wg surprised that I padnt heard

. f ire' jaa progrims," he ,tx ,tx-;t'
;t' ,tx-;t' ::isw fl got so Interested that I

u u stuoy toe wstor oi the
' t; uloi thd listen t U tmuch fre-
'k'2y'ry'J-" ''i&'f.fci r?.$A ; ,'
; tiit Un earlier', the blonde,
tr.r- bcautf .would hive;:;, bfeen
'amazed U someone had suscested

:;:;S::v-?:;'?f:

V y-vs ox& f

- '-r h,4T

::.'::'7 W1

fill'1 MM! iK(,, t-jmmmm

La-

Midwestern Turkeys Get :
Corn Bread Giblet Stuffing

BY GAYNOR MADDOX. NEA Food end Markets Editor

Pretty Ubby holds her script in a- Washincton radio control
room before cetne oh the air.

We polled a group of Midwest
housewives to get a typical Mid Midwest
west Midwest Thanksgiving menu. Most of

them said they grew up eating

turkey stuffed with corn bread and

giblets. Lots of green beans are

used in that area, too.

And whoever heard of a Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving feast without mountains of
mashed potatoes and good turkey

gravy? they asled. They think

the dessert should be both pump pumpkin
kin pumpkin and. mince pie a half portion
each. Candied sweet potatoes bak baked
ed baked in a casserole with marsh-

mallows on top is another Mid

west choice.
Turkey Dressing
(for one 12-pound turkey) '
Giblets, cooked and diced; v 6

cups dry bread crumbs, cups
crumbed corn bread, 2 cups diced

Celery, Vi cup diced onion u'u
butter or margarine, melted;

teaspoons salt, M teaspoon pepper

2 teaspoons sage, 2 eggs, beaten;
to lu cups milk.

that she could be interested In
anything but the theater. For al almost
most almost 10 years it had brought fame
and the admiration of thousands
of European theater goers.
Libby explains that her stage
career was completely unex
pected.Altough her father was an
established aclor and director, she
didn't care anything about the
theater as a child and wanted to
be a doctor.

ion

jrach
f :r.

Shoes Will keep to the point

next year, predicts the women

shoe style committee of the Na National
tional National Shoe Retailers Association.
Look for the return of the sharu

stiletto and needle lasts. New will
be the elongated oval, tapered

square, and softened square toes.1140 degrees than in cooler waw

i no aunuuj 34uwn wc una m

shaved or pianea-on loox ana

will be used for shoes which are
a bit dressier than walking types.

Combine all ingredientes for

dressing; mix throughly. -Stuff
lightly- into body cavity end neck

region of turkey. Truss and roast

turkey according to standard di

rections.

' Easy Cent tread
One 10-ounce package easy corn
bread mix, 1 egY ft cup milk.
Heat oven to 425 degrees V. Put

egg and milk Into bag of mix.

Squeeze upper part of bag to force
air out. Close top of bag by hold"
ing tightly between thumb and in index
dex index finger. With bag resting on
table, mix by working bag vigor vigorously
ously vigorously with-fingers. (Mix about 40
seconds of until egg is completely
blended X Squeeze bag to empty
batter IntJ special aluminium foil
pan contained in the package. (D
not grease pan.) Bake in preheat preheated
ed preheated over (425 degrees T.) about 20
minutes. When cool, crumb' e corn
bread. This makes just the right
amount o corn bread for dress
ing recipe above.

tJJoujeliod J4in

i Plastic foam make a ennA haj

for dried:' floral -irraneementa.

Stems are easy to tuck in and

jan be arranged in lany. designs.
Deterffenti am mnn mftanHvm

In water temperature tof at iieast

? Add fresh peach slices to bread
pudding for a different flavor.

NEW. YORK (UPI) -Most girli
dream of the glamdur that goes
with: a movie career.' To Susan
Haywara,' who made some of
filmdom's 'biggest nits and. big
gest headlines,- the 'life was one
of being "In a cage1."
The red haired actress desert
ed Hollywood two years, ago,
when she married F Eaton1 Chal
key, a Carrollton,, GaL: lawye
and automobile, dealer..' The cou couple
ple couple now lives on a 200-acre farm
some 0 miles' southwest of At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, i
. She has no,intentionxof return returning,
ing, returning, except 'to fill a few more
movie commitments. 'When thosi
are finished, will 'she 'quit the
movies or keens?

"That's the general Idea." said

Miss Hayward, in an interview. :

'Hollywood was me. living in i

eage. J always: feltf oraxhibit, A

like a traveling piece of art."'

In Headlines Often
Mist Hayward's private life of

ten splashed her name acfosi
front pages. In April of 1955, 'sh
took an overdose of sleeping pilli
in what police called a suicide at

tempt. In November of tine sami

vear, actress JU Jarmyn chargec

Miss Haywara with attacung. net
with a uirbursh and lighted, cig'

aret when Hiss Jarmyn walked a

unannounced on a pajama clad

Hayward and actor Donald Barry.

I And ner r divorce bauie;) witn

vva cesae,4. vuej nbWti tv mm m V'V
terly contested ohe, although sh
ventually won custody of their

twin ions, Timothy and Gregory.
"What's done is done. .i?s ail

past," the actress laid today.
'ill t,.t ... ,. ; -.,..

pers." '('., .-iT
I asked her whether such head

lines also helped "sell" movie

stars. ';.;:.,..' .;.:v,...'.

"Touche," she answered, and
smiled. .. '..,,:
Played Opposite Andrews
The actress, born Edvtha Mar-

rener in Brooklyn, went to Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood while still a teenaeer. as one

of the manjinsirceesriiii'ict)iidi

dates for the Scarlett' CTHara tola
in "Gone With the Wind." r

But eventually. Waltec Waneer

signed her to play; opposite Dana

Anarewi in me universal inter international
national international ""Canyon Pause. -She

since has made a number iof box-

office iuts .and baen nominated

tour times ion w Oscar. m.

She is perhaps best known for

yer "lost woman" roles-the dip-

omaniac in amasn up, uuiae
Roth in "1'li Cry Tomorrow."
In town for the premier of er.
newest fUm,t "I.Wat to Live
she commented that" "the other
women weren't; really lost. The

tone I play in Ms picture is." She

piays cne role of B a r b a r a
Graham the adult delinquent wno
went toUhe Saa: Quentin gss

cnamper; u isss

The "big brother look'' has

placed father-son styles in boy's

wear, ssys Manny Jiagie, presi president
dent president of the Boys' Apparel and

Accesories Manufacturers Asso

elation. Young lads follow high

school and couege dov styles.

Outerwear comes in solid colors
rather than plaids this year,
Dress trousers generally are

darker, but slacks for casual wear
. . i

come in oii-ueai coios.

Paris glove manufacturers pre

sent dramatic coUecUons of ev
sent dramatic collections of eve

ning gloves. Black gloves in kid

or suede are made to accent col colored
ored colored gowns. For back dresses,

png 15 or 20 button black suede

gloves are popular.

Look what's going to Che beach

shaggy iwimsuits. Mohair, so

fashionable-' for coats, suits, and
skirts, now conies elasticized for
bathing suits. It makes up well

in the One-piece maillot type.

The blue jean gets a hew look

with a chemise oluse. It is but

like an .old-fashioned bathing suit,

comes in blue denim m sized aor

Susanne Nichols, a mother from

Connecticut, designed ,th blouse

to wear with jeans pt wrap-a

round denim Skirts, which come
lined in prbymcial 'jdenim.

A novel note in resort wear In

Miami Beach Collections a tux

edo handbag.' The bag resembles

a man a white pirque dress shirt
front, complete with collar, bow
tie, pleat!, and Jet buttons, set

behind clear, vinyl plastic.

m!f' N Tenien,

self, doesn't know

k rords- she owns.

ii aayMthat they would
. W'm' hni hours of

BUT SOON AFTER she was
graduated from high school, the
Germans invaded Czechoslovakia
and the universities closed down.
Libby refused to go to a Nazi
school,,
. She explains that during her last
year of high school she had won
a nationwide speech contest. So
the decided to ,try acting since
her, chances of 'becoming doctor
fere, ruined.
, $er father hs'ped to gel her a
Dirt-in i' plafj which opened I'
Prague. A few mon'Jis later the
tympany to'' have a 'baby and

leading actress quit the stage

Libby was given her part. From

then on, she explains that she al

ways seemed to be sble to land

starring Wes.
THE END OF her acting ca career
reer career began when the Communists
took over Czechoslovakia and
started infiltrating into theater
groups. "During the Nazi occu occupation,"
pation," occupation," she explains, "actors
new who was a spy and who
wasn't. But you never knew under
the Communist regime. The un uncertainty
certainty uncertainty was terribly demoraliz demoralizing."
ing." demoralizing." She explains' that the theat theater
er theater suddenly turned into just an another
other another organ for promoting Com
munist propaganda.
But what cinched her decision
to leave Prague was her unwll unwll-igness
igness unwll-igness to have her small son
group up under a Communist dic dictatorship.
tatorship. dictatorship. Ljbfcy won't ta'k much
about hervpf.'-.. iiM.fi,1fti
Thesmost that she will ever say
is that the made it, and 'that

she's lan she ni., a...

.it is best to use ground beef
within two days of, purchase be because
cause because it is subject to more bac bacterial
terial bacterial action, drying, and flavor
loss than other; cuts of meat. ,-
To stay, fresh, crisp and tasty,
vegetables should be kept moist
ana cold. Keep in film bags or in
closed containers in the refrig refrigerator.
erator. refrigerator.

To add sweetnets ; to fried
chicken, cook floured chicken in
shortening until ?JightJy: browned,
dd salt v and feipper; t4'' cup
chopped marashino cherries and
1-4 cup vinegar. Cover" and cook
45 minutes, or until tender.

Vary cranberry sauce by sub sub-sututing
sututing sub-sututing fesh craoefruit hiiea far

the water called for in 'the

recipe.

A new touch to eabbate llSw

snrea caDDage tniniy, dress rith

rrencn dressing comomed with
mayonnaise. Add chopped chives
and parsley.,;;;, --vo-;; (':
EQUAL RIGHTS :-
NEW YORKw tuPlw Foot

doctort aren'fc neeetsarii fav

or ,.waismg.j!v-. ,.e.'Y;j;f(Fi";i4-

The' Class at YorkV
Lewi Colleffi of Podiatrv meentlv

asked the traffic commissioner to

grant tnem the tame- parking pri

vueges wnen tney graduate at

those enjoyed by Doctort of Me
dicine and Osteopathy.

What of her life how, as a farm
wife?
,"Well, it's hardly twe" acreft"
said the star. "-We have a lake

instead of a swimming poot. I'm

usually In either jeans or riding
clothes. There's none of that HOL
LYWOOD TENSION ... NO BIS

PROBLEMS that have to be set-

tied bang. bang. And to the boys.

I'm Bow mamm.. f

"Not a movie star always rush rushing
ing rushing off temeplace."
T'I've been informed, tO' ray tttjr tttjr-prise,
prise, tttjr-prise, that I've also developed a
southern scent," she said.
"That's quite a switch from
Brooklynese. So have my boys.-,
they're now 13 and, is Georgia
.quite a. bit.,., f
"My husband still introduces me
at a Yankee, But I'm such a eon.

vert, I think we should have won

the war." .-.

OPTION PLAY
SWAMPSCOTT. Mass. -(UPI)

-Mr. and Mrt. Patrick Lyons

found it hard to decided where to
go on Saturday afternoons this
Son Tom olavt tackle on the

Northeastern University football

team ton t Terry play! guard for
Brandeit University ton Ji
play t guard for Swsmpscott Higu
School, and son Dave plays tac tackle
kle tackle for Swsmpscott High Fresh Fresh-men.
men. Fresh-men. "t--,
SOMt HANOIt MADE
t WATERLOO, N. Y. (UPI)
John Scott Valder will need plen plenty
ty plenty k of changet in the near future,
but' he won't be able to use the
first one he got for about II years.
John wat the first baby bora
at a new. hospltsl here, and among
the gifts-ho received from local
businessmen was a free change of
automobile H. vV;

I

iviit r

C4RGO SERVICE FROMIW YORK ANJ0ES. ATLANTIC
CARGO SERVICE FROM NEW YORK AND U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS AUD U.S. PAQftd PORTS TO
THE REPUBLIC 01 PANAMA AND CANAL ZONE.
PASSENGER SERVICE TOtNEW YORK AND WEST I
- m COAST SOUTH AMERICA PORTS. "": H

PAMAAAAGENCIESKCOI

AN AM A'- 3-0784 3-7999

CRISTOBAL1 21 ii 21 3$ i

- BALBOA 2150 2159

: DtSf llADOR INTEmORES

O Intcnor Decorttorg

O Cuitom-Built Fu

1 & O Bcdainff "frSox Spring (f jllattrc'fts; s
BOMESU.omcw'arts WBOttL8' :'v.
yfK'friiM lusterArotneni '40 MlfttMW-ffr
v'?V'i' ;:': x:,-H,'ifi, tj "fels., S'UZi b S-1489 r .,.'-v .i"i'' :



?r.l,'i S--" -

EUNDlT.. NOVEMBER .J J"J9J
THE, STTNDAT AMEBlG&V
pigs irm
Child's Body Found
II 1 IIW VIM'
in Pel

it

.. and happy r::.vVAn

J:

T "AND A HAPPY KAttOWEEN. TOOThe fWft U hardly in .thrpumpidn ybut ihis
' ; 'highway billboard is already spreading Christmas cheer at Central!, W, Set up by dairy, the -:
i sign, draws (touckle irom motorists, jnany at whom ari iotfthward-bouna to Florida

Canadian Premier Says British Commonwealth
Best; Equipped Struggle! For Men's Minds

'LONDON, N6v, 10 .'Canadian pies Included belief In the the eisence1, of the 'message I

state as a aervant oi tne people,
and in the rule of law with equal
Justice "and opportunity, for all;
a burning desire for peace; a re.
solve to settle international die die-putes
putes die-putes by negotiation and legal
procedure and the renunciation
of aggression..

- Prernler John Diefenbaker told a

' London audience last night that
- the British" Commonwealth is
better, equipped than any other
1 institution to meet the challenge
of the great struggle for the
minds, of men which dominates
the world today. ..

As reWteA by ."The Scots Scotsman,"
man," Scotsman," Diefenbaker said the Brit British
ish British Commonwealth had a global
unity in th things of the ebirit,
and the economic potential rto
preserve and defend the heri heritage
tage heritage of freedom. It needed; to
change to meet .changing condi conditions,
tions, conditions, but if it AM so ""It' can
never lose its ideals or its mis mission
sion mission for freedom."
The Commonwealth's prlncl-

wans to give you tonight. The

Communist world, having

changed Its direction from open
or concealed aggression to trade,
requires counteraction by the

i "These principles are nowhere
recorded in a written charter:
' they Involve n-v constitutional
commitment, but existing in,
the hearts of all the iteoples of
thr Commonwealth of nations
. they are powerful and effec-
'e.;'; ,,
v "These'' are principles worth
preserving, but to preserve them
we must stand together. This is

.Our;- v Vv

. THEl GREATEST VALUE EVER
OFFERED; IN PANAMA
v VISIT US..J0U WILL BE CONVINCED. 1 7
PANAMA RADIO CORP.

i. Central Ave, 9-13 Across from La Merced Church

te$. 2-25662-3364

i, .ti; A'-ji .(ft i-Vt-i'

AGENTS:

. Cla Henrique S Jk., Apartado 4M, Colpn
Isaac Brandon A lroj.lnu KO, Bo W, rnam City

Dad Being Sought
t WASHINGTON (UPH-A'Uation
wide search was pressed txiay
for a construction; worker polic;
bellved the fa'ter of a babv
whose body was lound buried' in
a pet' cemetery in Frederick,
M(L
; Larry Lord Motherwell. 42,. the
man to question, .ook his 14-
mnnth nlri mnnffnlnid AnnoMmr

from a Takoma Park, Aid nur-j
ing home in 1953. Sat weshKl

oaughter by bis .first wile, wh
was found drowned in her apart apartment
ment apartment here' in 1953 in what police
ruled an accidental death.
Police said Motherwe.l also'wai
wanted for questioning about the

myserious disappearance or

- w

AOvV

add beauty to your home

LA

1 ,T

"Trade has become a major
weapon In the" Communist
world offensive. The Comma-
nlst drive Is designed to under undermine
mine undermine the economic strength of
thr free World by under-trading
and sunder cutting, The
profits are measured not in the
ledgers of eommeree, but' by
the numbers f souls Vwho
trade their security and sur survival
vival survival as free men in the future
for a temporary material ad advantage
vantage advantage of the present, r
' "I believe that' exoandina;

trade and economic cooperation

among tne rree world nations Is

necessary if the ; communist
world trade threat is tfl be met'
Speaking of Canada's part in
the Commonwealth, Diefenbaker
saldr f You have the right to ask

fme, as Prime Minister of Cana

da, what role do I see for Cana

da In the. future of this new and

living Commonwealth.
. "First of alMet me assure you
in simple language of a desire to
contribute to the strength and
splrlt of the Commonwealth and
the common welfare of its oeo-

"Canadians understand. the

necessity of the ; less developed

countries speeding up economic
growth and improving the Hvlng
standards ofHheir people.
"Canadians feel a responslbill.
ty to assist their f ellow-niett In
the attainment of these goals,
and we are prepared to dis discharge
charge discharge in full measure this im important
portant important responsibility.- ,
They had found that in addi addition,
tion, addition, -to developing International
trade, there, were four kinds of
specific economic aid which
would Kelp country, spend up
its development capita) aid,
technical assistance, Educational
assistance, and food aid.
"We have used all four meth methods,
ods, methods, both as givers and receivers.
We shall continue to expand and
diversify ; our programme of as assistance
sistance assistance Within these four cate categories.".
gories.". categories.". ;tlefenbaker' referring to the
problem of helping underdevel underdeveloped
oped underdeveloped countries, also said; 'When
rou see then peonle$ In Asia, do
you realize that if all we bring
before .them, 1$ the promise of
parllame'ntAry go v r.n m ent.
stomachs' are not filled with
that?, ..,.,;. : r?'
"Something more Is needed
n the pari f the Commen Commen-Wealtn
Wealtn Commen-Wealtn a, eommon realisation
thateach has responsibility
to others to speed up eeenomie
rtwth and improve the living
tsndfrds, and thereby assist
ur' fellowmen .within the ;
Commonwealth and outside.; -.
There should be a taking of
action not to achieve an exclu exclusive
sive exclusive Commonwealth" but an inter-dependent
s and prosperous
one, thereby making a contribu contribution
tion contribution to' In interdependent and
prosperous free .world.
"The doubters wiU say that It
cannot be done. The llttle-falth-eri
will say it is out of date, but
I do not believe that."
,He recalled the words of Pitt
at the time of the Napoleonic
warg that "England has saved
herself by her exertions and Eu Europe
rope Europe by her example," and add added:
ed: added: "Today I substitute the word
'Commonwealth."' r
.Amid cheers, Diefenbaker end ended
ed ended his soeech: TWi Common Commonwealth
wealth Commonwealth has today a greater ap

pointment with destiny than in

all her glorious history

wealthy former Washington resi

aem, Mrs. rean Ada Putney, 72,
who w last seen Aug,. 15 leav
tag a HWtel in MarysvUle, Calif.
.Motherwell was reported to
have aided Mrs. Putney ia man
agement of a $50,000 inheritance,
mostly In securities, which also is
unaccounted for. She also may
Java had as much si $19,000 o
ash on her person.
Police said they dug up a coffin
containing th decomposed body
believed to be that of a female
Child U t6 It months of age.

Motnerweil od a friend at!

about the time he took his daugh daughter
ter daughter from the nursing home that
his dog had died and he wanted
to bury it in a pet cemetery, po
lice said.

. Witne ses told police the box in
which the body was found was

ouried in June 1954.

Witnesses to the burial believed

they were sharing Moherwell's
grief- over the death of a dog
which he said had saved his life

behind enemy lines in the Korean

war,, police said it had been es

umisnea Aiotnerweii never was

in military service, but had been

convicted twice of impersonating

an oincer.

No Warrant has been issued

against Motherwell because it has!
not yet been established that the
body found in Frederick was that

of his thild, Nor has it been def

initely established that the miss missing
ing missing Mrs. Putney met with foul

piay.

The second Mrs, Motherwell

told police she does not know her

husband's present whereabouts,

but that he phoned her Sept. 21

from : Jacksonvill, Fla., asking

her. tor. a flivorce. They have one

Child.

I M P GJIT XO R A: S E L E C T A

TJie tdre with the largest assortment in Panama

NOW offers the most extensive and assorted selection of articles for
all your decorating requirements.

, 1. 'to "At

LA IMPORTADORA SELECTA

"H" Street No. 11-58 Tek 2-1483 2-4662
(one block from The Panama American printing plant)

that weighs only 24 lbs.

So Easy to Take Home
Even the housewife (an move it
So Economical So Convenient

it"
. .... r

f

liljilllililii
illllilliillli

1

'.: it

mmm

4 J

mmmmmsm

liiiiiiiiiiiPiiiiiiw

if

V,

v A-

' I

' ?
'So' ;

I

f

v 4 r

No need now to stick to old-fashioned cooking fuel
no matter where you live! . the small Tropigas tank.
makes cooking cleaner, easier for the housewife!

We install ABSOLUTELY FREE a small
Tropigas tank when you buy your TROPIGAS STOVE!
Call us today for more details about this unusual
of fer which only Tropigas can make!

Exclusive Distributor in Panama and Canal Zone

Ask about our
easy payment plan

Lux Bulldlnj, 34th St.
Ttl. 3-7206

Av4 ,4th (Juato Aresamsns)
Cbrnef of 32nd St.'
Tal. 3-7424 V

, iV ?

Watch for Arriyal Announcement

: lteilfi'irB ARmmipical Motor,

IT

vi
wr.o
-
iiim
"1,'V
oks
'i

-.'
" bas
""WT i
f 'HI
4 II
JlfllV,
1
1
- BR
.

. ..."

. il
O i

::.jjftrJ

r- -re

vaa' rll

' xs

1



1 1,
'MUM ir
PAGE EIGHT
TBI SUNDAY AMERICAN
STJNDAY, NOVEMBER M, 1951,
3
owly Eighth Seriel' I
Vll A
M&ncLicara

-V?

ftacers

91MWJ-

A'

PS-
II
1!
4
5
t s
1
1
'

Chamber

Colon Junior

Of Commerce Race Tops
Remon Racetrack Card

A field of eighth series imported thoroughbreds,
the lowest class of racers at the local oval, will dis dispute
pute dispute a $1,000 purse this afternoon in the featured
six-furlong Colon Junior Chamber of Commerce
Handicap at the President Remon racetrack.

Pifitn umc a sure bet to go otf

rhu-mutuels favorite. He should be

pushed in the betting by Jump
Quick And Carraway.
.Despite his handicap of 120
pounds, Fifito figures to race close
to the leaders then outfinish them
for an easv victory. He will be
ridden by leading jookey Braulio
Baeza.
Jump Quit!?, a one time promis promising
ing promising sprinter which recently has
faned to even display hi speed
Will tote the top impos: to 122
pounds. He figures to be in the
thick of things to the homestretch
where he may fade but could haug
bn against this week group for a
win-
I Carraway, a bad-legged srpint srpint-4ir,
4ir, srpint-4ir, returns to competitlton alter
months of treatment. Her handlers
have bided their time and may
find this, the spot they have been
waiting for. 'Carraway wil have to
race Jump Quick into the ground
quickly if she is to win because
like Jump Quick, she also has a
tendency to quit in the stretch.
Also entered for this main event
are Introduction, fractious Narval,
Picararo, ZutDehn, Lanero and
Curale Of this bunch, The Squire
and Lanero rate best.
Last Week Lanero was third to
Grimilda, less than a length be behind.
hind. behind. Picararo made an impres impressive
sive impressive but shortlived advance in that
race and will have to improve con considerably
siderably considerably If he is to become a dan dangerous
gerous dangerous factor.
One of the better attractions
on the program is a seven furlong
dash for recently improted Chilean
thoroughbreds. Artigas and Ar Artie
tie Artie Princess, both winners of one
race locally, wound up a contro controversial
versial controversial photo-finish which resulted
in Cristian Rebolledo getting a 12 12-meet
meet 12-meet suspension.
. The other seven starters in the

ITODAy-ENCANTO-35-20

Robert Ryan In
"GOD'S LITTLE ACRE"
Marl Blanchard in
"MACHETE"
Not Apt For Minors I

1

race Bardouin, Last Dust, Mau Mau-ricio,
ricio, Mau-ricio, La Desiree, Ludente, Col Col-tro.
tro. Col-tro. and Cheyenne have not, won
yet. n
Nine other prospective thrillers
afe included on the card.
Yesterday Al Justo raced to
a surprise post-to-post victory in
the featured $750 one mile run
for second series thoroughbreds'
when hard-luck Gazapo was
hopelessly left at the start.
Gazapo, an odds-on mutuels
choice, was unruly in the gate
and definitely not ready for the
start when the starter sent the
field away In the tenth race.
Jockey Braulio Baeza, who had
the leg up on Gazapo, had to
grab the rail inside the starting
gate in order to avoid being in injured.
jured. injured. The horse finally started
out after the others leaving Bae Baeza
za Baeza hanging by his hands.
Al Justo, ridden by Fernando
Alvarez, returned $9.40 to win.
Playboy was second throughout
and Surumeno, the only other
starter, wound up third.
The Gabriel Ossa Vicuna
stable, which owns Al Justo,
wound up the day on a success successful
ful successful note when they also won the
nightcap at $18.60 win odds with
Chacotero.
Virgillo Castillo and Jose Ta-I
lavera shared top riding honors
with leading jockey Baeza with
two victories each.

THE DIVIDENDS:
First Race
1 Nedrey $3.6u, $2.60
2 Festival $4.20
Second Race
1 Abolengo $4,40, $2.0
2 El Agheila $2.20
First Double $6.60
Third Race
1- -Goldfin Wonder $6.40 $3.00
2 Pllluelo $3.00 i
One-Two: $13.88
Fourth Race
1 Blanquita $7.00, $2.20
2 Chito $2.20
Quiniela: $5,40
Fifth Race
1- Okiland $5.20, $2.20
2 Silver Girl $2.20
Sixth Race
1 Mar Bravo $13.20, $3.40

Marlin Trade Could
Pay Oil For Detroit,
Cleveland-Lane
By JOE DURBIN

CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPI)
General Manaeer Frank Lane of

the Cleveland Indians, forced to
eive ud two top hurlers to land

scrappy Billy Martin, said today

the deal could pay off both on the
field and at the gate.
While admitting the Indians,

"gave up plenty, to get Martin,

Lane pointed out that the fiery
infielder, "could make us one-

two-three in next year s race,
possibly the difference of 300,000

to 400,000 in attendance.

The Indians obtained Martin

and pitcher Al Cicotte from the

Detroit Tigers Thursday in ex

change for pitchers Don Mossi

and Ray Narleski and infielder

Ossie Alvarez.

Martin, 30. was traded to the

Indians exactlynone year after he

was sent to tne Tigers in a is is-player
player is-player deal with Kansas City.

The infielder, who played on 1X

pennant winning teams with the
New York Yankees starting in

1950, failed to show any visible

signs of being Jolted after he

learned he had Deen traded ior

the third time in 17 months.

Martin, sent from New York to

Kansas City during the 1957 sea season
son season allegedly as the result of a

birthday party in the Copacabana

that turned into a brawl, said, "it

will be nice to be back on second

base again.

"It's no fun moving," he added,
but I've sot a job to do there."

Martin indicated he would be

happier playing regularly at sec second
ond second base with the Indians than
shifting to short and third as he
did with the Tigers.

Although Martin failed to put
hew life" into the Tigers last

season and slipped to .255 at bat.

both Lane and Tribe Manager Joe

Gordon are counting on him as
their regular second baseman.

Lane also noted that with .Mar

tin on second, the Indians can

switch versatile Vic Power to
third, ending a chronic problem

at that spot..
For the Tigets, the trade ap apparently
parently apparently solved one of the three

major 1959 needs .-cited earlier

this week by Manager Bill Nor Nor-man.
man. Nor-man. According to Norman, the
Tigers lacked a fifth starter and

also a "finishing pitcher one

who could g6 into a tisht snot

jate in tne game and preserve

the victory. &

Race Track Graded Entries

'iSfeB.j- .'iHMMiMJiW

Tr

2 Trlrreme $2.40
Seventh Race
1 Charlclela $7,40, $4.40
2 Caracoled $9.80 -Second
Double: $50.80
Eighth Race
1 Sahri $2.60, $2.20
2 Victoria $2.20
Quiniela: $3.20
Ninth Race
1 Alcaraz $3.00, $2.60
2 As You Like Her $4.00
One-Two: $16.80
Tenth Race
' 1 Al Justo $9.40
2 Play Boy
(No olace betting.
Eleventh Race
1 Chacotero $18.60, $6.40
2 Geyser $3.40

TODAY-'iriKiEAirEgJQDAY

C'APITOLIO
J5c; i 20c.
COLE YOUNGER,
GUNFIGHTER
with Frank Lpvejoy
Also:
PORTLAND
EXPOSED
with B. Bivlnj

T IV O LI

35c.

20c.

WHITE HUNTRESS
with Susan Stephen
and John Bently
Also:
LES AVENTURES
DE TILL
with Gerar Phlllpe

VICTORIA
J5c. 15c.
RUN SILENT
RUN DEEP
with Burt Lancaster
- Also:
FORT MASSACRE
with Joel McCrea

RIO

35c.

20c.

A IME TO LIVE
& A TIME TO DIE
with John Gavin
Also:
THE BIG BEAT
with Andra Martin

1st Race "Special'

Jacket St.

' Com mat'

Imp. 5 Fgt. Purs $450.00
1st RACE OF. THI DOUBLE

I-1 04

Pool Closes 1:00

1 La Fame A. Alfaro US WouM pay MT dot v 10-1
2 Aldar J. Samanitgo 112 Not ready yt 25-1
3 Dantaiuana P. Alvarez 110 Staling workouts 4-1
4 Dona Linda S. foniandex 104 Good oarly pH VM
5 VoUag F. Justlniani l0x Compbto falluro 100-1
4 Joyoro 6. Sanchoi 113 Rates good chanco 20
7 Popin B. Bats 108 Dosn't sooift likely 15-1
t Don Cirilo A. Parti 110 Last dotsn't court S-2
9 Pardino J. Talavtra 11 Reportedly speedy 10-1
10-MartWt A. Yctsa 120 Should scert easily EVEN

2nd Race 7th Stritt Imp. 7 Pgs. Purso ftOO.ot

2nd. RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Closes 1:30

1 Valdlna Jttp
2 Ttloroo
3 Ml Lecura
4 Ban My Chrto
5 Marioma
4-P. Vanidad
7 Grimilda F.
I Don Dani

B. Bttia 112 Jockey may b difference 3-5
J. Ulloa 112 Could make it hero 4-1
A. Alftro 113 No. 1 conttnder. EVEN
S. Carv. 115 Hasn't shown much 25-1
R. Crux 102x Good chanco htro 5-1
J. Phillips 110 D.ptnds on start 101
Justinian! 107x Net against thtso 10-1
C. Quirts lOOx nothing to Indicate 50-1

501

9 Edith Pitf A. Crtdldtt 101 Usually gttt Itft

3rd. Race 4th Sritt Imp. 7

Fgt. Purso $400.00
ONE TWO

Pool Cltstt 2:00

1- Alucinado F. Alvartt 106 Early spttd only 101
2- Elko A. Lorltss 13x Would surprise 15-1
3- Latino S. Carvaitl 113 Not against those 25-1
4- Manutla P. A. AKaro 115 Hard to boat here 7 5
5- Vtspuclo J. Talavart 101 Mutuels favorite 3-5
-Netful J. Ullea 115 Could help tntrymatt 3-5

4th Race "B and C" Nat.

I FgS.Pursa f450.to
QUINIELA

Pool Closts 2:30

1 Frijelitt
2 Enganest
3 Dr. Bill
4 Marctlita
5 Argyla
4-Tintla

A. Crtdidit 101 Back in bot form
B. Batxa 112 Hard to boat htrt
F. Just'niani 103x Ran wall In last
A. Alfart 205 Sharpened for this
S. Htrnsndtx 105 Nothing recently
E. Darla 103 Dlstanct handicaps

5-2
3-2
3- 1
5-2
41
4- T

5th Race "Non-Winners" Nat. 5 F Purse $300.00 Pool Clows 3:00

Lucy

1- Miss
2 Zia

3 Marylin
4 Montalina
5 Mecocta

4th Race Ith
Purso $100

F. Sanchax 104x Waste of time
E. Dtrie 108 Farm indicates
J. Ulloa 108 Will fight it out
F. Justiniani 103x Has shown nothing
S. Htrnsndtx 105 Could get up htra

100-1
EVEN
EVEN
100-1
2-1

Stritt Imp. 4 Fgt. COLON JUNIOR CHAMBER OF
Peol Closet 3:40 COMMERCE HANDICAP
1st. RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Fifito
2 Ciiralo
3 Jump Quick
4 Zutphtn
5 Picararo
4 Introduction
7 Carraway ;
t Lner
-t?arval

B. Baeza 120 Saamt bast of bunch 3-2
C. QuIrat lOOx Early tpaad only 50-1
' B Aguirro 122 Jockey handicaps .: 2-1
. Horntndai 110 Would surprise 15-1
A. Ycasa 112 Ran will in last 4-1
A. Alfaro 120 -Weights handicap 5-1

S. Carvaal 104 Rtporttdly .rtady ... 5-2

J. Jimtnat HZ Could makt it htta .4-1
C. Iglaaia 115 -UtUally rtfutts ; 4-1

7th Race 4th
1- Heraclo
2- Sunftir
3- Bohador
4- Rlotout

Sorits Imp. 4 Fgt. Purso $400.00
2nd. RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Closes 4:10

Rtdriguti.112 Apparently washed up 2-1
A. Pari 118 Returns In shape t' 4-l
A, Alfaro 112 Last was dubious 5-2
B. Bttia 112 -Distance Indicates 4-5

Ith Rac 7th Sorltt Imp. 73 Fgt. Purso 400.00

QUINIELA

Pool Closes 4i40

Stadium

Reyes;: Hicks

In i

Ten-Rounder

. Cuba's bantamweight cham champion
pion champion Orlando (LarartUa). Rey Reyes,
es, Reyes, who 1 ifhts Panama't top
118-pound contender Heetor
Hickj In a ten-rounder at the
Olympic Stadium tonif ht, was
eonfldont today that bd would

score a convincinr win over bis ,1

unbeaten opponent and quali qualify
fy qualify for a return match in Pan Panama
ama Panama against local bantam bantam-weirht
weirht bantam-weirht monarch Edwin Sykes.
Reyes, who has been Cuban
champion for eight years lost
a decision to Svkes in Havana
last July and the veteran
scrapper has been itehtnr for
a ehance to even the score ev ever
er ever since. '
5 He" '.stays he Is unimpressed
with. Hicks' unbroken string- of
elrht straight victories and
adds that the youngster Is
much too green to be any Mud
of a threat to him.
, "TMs fight will be Just
stepping stone to get to Sykes.
the talkative Cuban declared,
"and it will also serve Ma
workout."
Hicks, whose last fight end ended
ed ended in a unanimous verdict for
him ; over Claudlo Martinet,
savs he knows1 hell be up a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst a seasoned and crafty
operator but Insists he's not
th least hit iscaredf;; -r
like Revest he Is anxious for
a bout (hut of the title varie-

' tj with Kvkes. .:.! -),

In tonlrhtV six-round semi semifinal
final semifinal featherweights Rafael
(TorOV Brathwaite and Jorge
(AvisponT Onintero will swan
leather. And In two four-round
prelims Manhattan Kid meets
Carlo Grdel, and Jose Pa-1
checo clashes with Lasaro Fru--tos.'-
: c v:-M
: General admission Is .1&i- H.

Football Results

M 3:

COLUMBUS, Ohio. Nov. 22 1

(UPI) Ohio- State' stopped Michi Michigan
gan Michigan on' the Ohio four with 23 sec seconds
onds seconds remaining to beat the inspir inspired
ed inspired Wolverines. 20-14. todav in the

final- game for Michigan A coach
Beanie Oosterbaan; a player and

coacfi at Micnigan tor 33 years.'
A nearrecord crowd of 83.248

persons watched, underdog Michi-

gan torge- aneaa and stay in front
until Jate in the third period- when

fullback 'Bob White plunged over
for', the winning touchdown.' White

saved tne -flay for i)hw with a key

LAFAYETTE, Ind., Nov, 22
(UPI) Purdue and underdog In Indiana
diana Indiana battled to a 1 15-13 tie before
43,500 fans today. their first stand

off in 52 years. 4

'EAST LANSING, Ulipli'JSwX
(UPIWMichisan State snatmed a

five-game losuig- streak with a 8 8-7j
7j 8-7j victory over Kansas -Stat here
today, & a gamj that saw the

MiU 'passing attack click for-the

first time in a dismal, season,

lowa outlasted Notre Dame today
for a 3l-2f triumph before 58,230

fftTl Affitr im CAUATirk nrit. tktTesvntff

one ueieat ana one tie'thi season.

CAMBRIDGE, Mass.,.Nov. 22 22-(UPI)
(UPI) 22-(UPI) Sophomore quarterback

(.name Aavenei uncorked bril brilliant
liant brilliant offensive perform anc r to
lead Harvard to an avenging 28-0

Racetrack Tips

By CONRADO f
' ' ,..v ''. ', ,: '. ; 1-3
1-Ptrdint t) Don Cirilo
2 Mi Locura Valdino Jeep

3 Manuals Pitdraxa, Netful t)

4 Engenes

5-Zit

4 Carraway

7 Rltttui
S-Lady Edna

y Chtytnno (a)
10-Mlchaux

II Argosy Royal

Frljollto

Marilyn
, Fifito
Bthadtr
Apache
. Last Dust
Bucaltmltt (t)
Ntbrlict (t)

1 Apaeht A. Crtdldio 108 -Distance f liking
2 Bratt R. Crux 109x Could go all th way
3 Ml Cautiva S. Harnandex 110 Would pay wall again
4 Pangal A. Alfaro 105 Can make it here
5 Maasa B. Aguirro 115 Form indicates
4 Thunderstreak A. Lerless lOlx Poor recent races :
7 Lady Edna B. Baasa 112 Unbeaten thh year
8 Clarucho A. Ycaia 118 Nothing recently.

31
J-2
4-1
.41
,5-2
10-1
3-1
10-1

9th Race "Special" Imp.

7 Fgi.Pune $450.00
ONE TWO

Pool Closts 5:15

1 Bardouin J.
2 Last Dust J
3 Artie Prlncts
4- Maurlcio S,
5 La Desiree
4 Lucienta
7 Cditro
8 (Choyannt
t (Artlgtt

Radriguaz 115 Has Imprtssiva praps
. Talavtra 112 Highly rated mar
B. Bttia 114 Dangerous again
Harnandex 108 Improved in last
F. Sanchax 105x Good oarly spttd
J. Jimenez 115 Unknown quantity
O. Bravo 113 Should be cltta up
F. Alvarex 115 Mutuels favorite
V. Castillo 122 -Hard to bta too

5-1
3-1
2-1
J0-1
15-1
25-1
5-2
3-2
3-2

UNDRESSED TRUANT
LONDON (UPI)-A magistrate
freed Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hay Hay-ter
ter Hay-ter of a charge of failing to send
gheir young son to school regu regularly
larly regularly when Mrs. Hayter testified
the boy refused to get up and
dress in the morning,
RADISH ACTION

TOKYO (UPI)-Thlrty.five far

mers took action to ahow their

displeasure at government confis

cation of their land. They dumped
four truckloads of radishes at the

entrance of the Japan Housing

Corporation Building.

10th Race 4th Series. Imp. 4 Fgs Purso S400.00 P'ool Cltsas 1:40
1 Emily M. F. JusMnlanf lOOx Must go lower 51
2 lonlas Ptt A. Yctsa 110 Hat run out of gts 4-1
8 Michiux B. Bttxt 115 Soaks third straight 1-2

V
l
41
'
o i
:

victory over Yale todav In the 75th

renewal of the annual classic.,

', WORCESTER Mass. 'Nov. 22
(U.PI) Tommy Green and Bob

Defino led Holy Cross to a 14 0
victory today over Marquette de despite
spite despite loss of. six regulars.:::

Marquette dominated the statis

tics but could not get into the scor

ing column. f
MADISON, Wis.. Nov. 22 (UPI)

Wisconsin clinched second place

in the Big ten today, breezing to
a 27-12 victory over Minnesota in

the "brilliance of Junior' quarter quarterback
back quarterback Dale Hackbarti-v I I

M0RGANT0WN.v W "Vg.? Noiv.'

22 (UPI). MdMickv: Zimmermaa
threw two touchdown passes .-to

day to' end Dav Baker to pace

Syracuse- to a 15-12 victory f-ver

west 'Virginia s seradpy Mountain

eers before some 26,000 fans, o- (
' PRiNCETON, NX,"' NOV 22
(UPl Dartmouth's iired-up Ind Indians
ians Indians won the Ivy iague" football
championship-; today,, right where

they lost it a year ago; by storm

ing from behind in the third .per

iod to whip Princeton,s21-l2, be before
fore before a near-capacity crowd of 44, 44,-000.
000. 44,-000. CHARLOTTESVILLE. Vs.. Nov.

22 (UPI) The University of Ma.

ryland, beating Virginia, at its own
passing game and running rough roughshod
shod roughshod through the Cavaliers' def.
ense, to racked .up a '44-0 Atlantic
Coast, Conference victory,
IEW BRUNSWICK, 'NJf. Nov.
22 (UPI)-Billy Austin,-, Rutgers'
168-pound all America halfback
candidate who was playing with
a broken left hand; scored 34
points today in. a superb perform performance
ance performance that sent Columbia down to
one of its worst football defeats in
history, 61-0.

fatlOdRDErtiiciie; "Farv
Tell of Yankees': public- rela relations
tions relations department stands on a
" chair -to whisper- something, to
Schoolboy Rowe. ;the "old De De-:
: De-: tfoitf pitcher and cbaehy They
' attended ai Little Rockr banquet
: highlighting B.i,lt Dickey pay in
Arkansas, honoring the "New
York club's former catcher..

-(Bualemlte
5-4 Lucky Sky

- A'Perei in -Wfl'-contenda-F.
Alvarez 108 Rtfti chtnot ttt

3-2
3-2

r

11thrRaeo-'Spelal" Imp. 7 Fgs. Purso 430.00

l-Argasyoyal: A.,Vc'aza' 115 Sttms btit htrt'

2-Vlcttrm tgms" ft. Crut 107x Early spaed anly

Pepl Closes

"J Ere:

4 Ramo
5- (Mttlchan
4-(Nabrltca

J, Phillips 104 Has good workouti

A. Credid'o 104 Could surprise' ..
4 Talavart 104 Depends on. start
O. Brayo 115 -Wil Wghtilf ovt

EVEN
5-1
4i
3-2

Service Center, Theatres

TODAY

BALBOA Air Conditioned

:30 only!
THE GLENN MILLER
ORCHESTRAL

under the direction of and

featuring RAY McKINLEY.

Playing in the Glenn Miller
tradition with the authentic
Miller arraniwmentse -feai

Ittuingthe LENNY HAMBRO

QUTNTET.

COCO SOLO 4:00 p.mv only!

THE GLENN MILLER

ORCHESTRA"
'fv '(Same' "as Above)

DIABLO RTS. t:30 7:1

uexm Ford, Shirley McLalne

THE SHEEPMAN

In CinerwtScopg as Colori

GAMBOA 7:00

Tom Swell Mickey Rooney

A NICE LITTLE BANK"

(That Should Be Robbed)

GATUN ?:30 r'7:00

"THE CAMP ON
BLOOD ISLAND

MARGARITA 2:3B 1-M

rank Sinatra Mltzl Gaynor

"IBB JOKER IS WILD".
in VistaVlsionl

PARAISO 7:00

Ray Milland Mary Murphy
- m coiort

SANTA CRUZ '; k fl :0 :
Marlon Brando,; Glenn Ford
"TEAHOUSE OF THE'
v AUGUST MOON"
In Cinemascope ft Colon

CAMP,BIEBD.r.y''.'
Alan Ladd'ln
"THE DEEP SDC

7:00

Tc8ay

"COLON JUNIOR CHAMBER OF COMiEliElliND

1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
DUPLETAS
3rd and 9th RACES
ONE-TWO

QUINIEIAS
4th and 8th Races

6th RACE

"o

8th Series Imported

6 'iBr'MiHl

rDiuiRc?f

ill

1. FiFrro .
2. CURALE

Pool Goses : 3 146 p.m. 4 J
Braulio 3aeza ?
...... .Carlos Quiros

3. JUMP QUICK .Bias Aguirre
4. ZUTPHEN .S. Hernandez
5. PICARARO . ...... . ... A Ycaza
6. INTRODUCTION . .V, . ... .'.A. Alfaro
7. CARRAWAY .... ; . . . . ...S. pirvajal
8. (LANERO v ; .;. . .. v. Jtilio Jimenez Jr.
9. (NARVAL . . ...C Jglesias

..l.,:-;

120.

100
110
112
120
106
112
115

1 N -i

t Tor the convenience
of our patrons we we
now operating at the
Arena de Colon.

V:;,;.. :

. PRESIDE N T REM' ON :

-"', j')';. r-V ,M;v.'?,, ,. ;'
:0f:S,
: : ? Allowed At The
'fT-H-l'lio Race Tfack
id"" ...JH1 1 1,1 V



.1

.v ..'
1
HJNDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 195S
THE SUNDAT AMERICAN
PAGE NINE
t
MidlSeefo n Day Game
I. ;i .j.,r .,v . -. ., A" mm,., W".j ' i i: -

V

rr

4
f '. 'i iiMi.ni ii i hi

i : '.."I.,,'; "." J,u ... ,i
GEE, DAD Gene Hicks of Albrook Air Force Base and his son.
Michael, are all smiles following the finals ,f the 1958 Fort
Amadou Handicap Golf "Championships, Hicks defeated Morris
McCullough of Balboa, 21. x(i;.S.., Army Photo)

1 I

BALBOA MIXED LEAGUE
W L L
Pabst Blue Ribbon B.
Camel-Winston-Salem
Boyi Brother Inc.
Grecha Music Shop
Canada' Dry Hi-Spot
Ideal Bread ,w
Dillon-Hickman C. ..
Turco Products
Bass Shoes ;
Paper Mate Pens
Pascual Cookies
i7 17
25 19
t 25 1 19
,25 19
25 .19
25 19 i
, 244 19Vs
. 23- 21 !,
. 20V4 23V4!
18 26
15 29
11 33
IMen), Nick-
Ebonite
Leadme averaee
l.hok 171. ...Ruriv 1fiR Riohpr
ana
.n Ita J IT f At j' rBliil'n ,tfIS'
155,
Mptigpr 148 and Smith 138
, Besides..iQlJojwithe weekly
priDt.. the euvs and dolls, put on
ifs added attraction in rolling tori
fE Thanksgiving mnner. -two
brds were foffered,for:the higb
est handicap' scries, one -for the
ladies and anpther the men. As
events turned out Mimi Metzger
and Lee CJojite, ,had -the, highest
scratch' as well atr handicap and
both of them walked off with the
turkeys, i
The regular business st hand,
proved a dill jr. bec au&e only four
poifits "separate' the first' 'e l"g h't
clubs, and five teams are tied for
second -place "only two points be behind
hind behind the top perch.
.Pabst Blue Ribbon 2
.. .'Boyd. Brothers Ine .2
The leaders of the loop, had to
do it the hard way to hold on to
. their poS4tiou,Ihe.:.Boyd .Brother
and Sisters collected dividends in
the first two acts, by 24 and lo
pins.: Trailing, the Pabst Blue
R'bbons eame out of the ttlrd act
with'-Att. even spHCi. -t
Blackie Miller was, in the ; run
for the turkey with-a 511 scratch
and 556 handicap and Dee Carter
another Pabster. posted 522 Handi Handicap.
cap. Handicap. The Boyd Brother Penguins
were not without their bidders for
the- "boiiis,"- Nitt Karst collect collected
ed collected 523, her hubby" Paul j515 and
Mel Leidner 509 ill hanuicap.
' Ideal: Bread :$fCf
Papor Mat Pans f""
Another occupant of second
place, Ideal, BaKers panned win winning
ning winning loaves in three while the Pa Paper
per Paper Mate.''Peas came -up with -a
.923 game to take the" second
same. ....
The whole roster of Ideal
Breads- made rood bid for the
added prizes Al -Barnes hit 507,
Eari ana Lena r reund, 554 and
510, and Smiline Jim Reccia 512.
the P'tner' Mate Peni: also t had
some hungry bowlers. witti their
eyes oi.,4he';turkejRi Ernie Wclt-'j
arksy give 'ood' try with '561,
Hank Dauphin from Kobbe .533
and Carfoeo Flores 518. . :
Camel Wnttori-SalonT 1
V"' ''Ebonite 1 ""' ": ;
Here; was another gang of tur turkey
key turkey seekers, only to have, the
birds al-wa.v-''Ebonites? opebd
"up bigj, piling up a 77 pin reserve.
The tcfbacco tenoihners of Camel,
J'lnswn. and Salem sparked by
esse tPate gained the second
; They duplicated the. perform performance
ance performance iltrthevWst'ct; btirthe 7T"I
EDonite" reserve meant ah' even
eplit, nd the Winstons, etc. were
erouwned into thut second slot.:
For the Ebonites, Fred Martinez
had hopes for .the: Dinner 4 with
78, the Morrows were in there
muting ne oins off,, the lanes,
Mary 1536 and Bruce sixuiore,
nd ?urt Deveau 514.
The- league's Mi, Money Rags,
Jesse Pate of Winston, went on
Jo get 559 and Hills bias Camels,
Anne 529 and Jerry, 506. With sdf-
jfcmn Salem Lindenberg 552,
vane" ury i
Pascual Cookies
The Canada Dry Hi
their 3ob cut out for
cauxe they were handing
eual Cookies and Sweet,'
per game. They hurdle V
rier in the curtain raiser
hut i tha ftlrt ,. man '.'hn
yfeaught up with 'them'ln the mid.
d'3, rpn' '!&. W" yi H

pnsr co,. ti smfiv the iffen.

i

X1.
i.'i jHHiiiiiiiwiiiitiiiMiiii utmmta
3
winninge last one and the TOP,
pushing them ;j; nat ;jampacked
second, place. X"" , -' f
This' match" produced one -1 of
the' turkey winners, when Mimi
Metzger! rolled 494; scratch' and
the winning "566," George : her
husband was ail. also ran "with
510.- The Hasslers .were up in the
running, "Brupe b r,e a Jk i a g -al4
scratch ana 550 handicap and jm-
nv 815 handican. For the' Pa-
cuals .the Blaney Family, trie to
provide 7for the he)t Thursday's
meai June aut ana isoo 344. -t
Grocha .Music Store 9 : Tureo ;1
iTha'Torcos, icrJppled by the ab-
sbuce -oi uieir ;ie numne- inauepce

A 4 m)Mwm ia BlHeam in Venezuela ior a snon

iuvuv. m
vercome"
iome-W. Grecha Music Mak
ers in three of, the four, Ta& trio
or Turco tookthe first game. 1ut
the Grscbaa unloosed a-" savage
attack roltmr. a 903 -'scratch ana
1011' handicap game,' which, tea
tured- a 2jl by J Lou Glud.v
The- Green s grabbed the'
came and TP suite easilv.
Maestro ior Grecba Was tou
Uluawim d4Z tcratch ahd ,593
handicap, vrhich' landed him sec second
ond second to the' turkey wner. Don
Rudy .311 scratch and 544 handi
cap. jVl udy 531, Helen Giud 539
and Bev .Halflday 557. all handi handicap.
cap. handicap. .Bill Nickisher and his part
ners in pin. -blasting, also broke
5C. Bill's was a 514 ssratch and
535" handicap,. Vic Ortiz 562 and
Jfirnst .lscjika 5?3, both-handicap.
' Dilion Hickman Contl 3'i
. Bass Shoos
, The Basa Shffi J wpr Airii.
less i -When -the Dillon Hickman
contractors brought out their hea heavy,
vy, heavy, equipment, in the form of Lee
Clontz and Bob Carlin to bury the
shoes in an avalanche of oins.
Lee Clontz cleared off 234 and
Bob Carlin 223. s i
With Bob-comma flown to earth
in .the v second game, the two
teams tied the. second, game. But
uie umon mcicmans resumed the
excavation of pins to take the
third and TP markers. Lee
Clontz with 223,. 178, 170 had no
sweat m taking the-turkey with
582 scratch and 821 handican Rnh
finished with 502 scratch- and 583
handicap, and- Mao- McNall made
h an u maie snow with 518 han handicap.
dicap. handicap. For the unfortunatA Ha..
Cla'us Kleischman was tops with
u eveu ouu nanaicap.
Sports Briefs
CRAY PICK LOCKWOOD
MONTGOMERY. Ala I TTPT
pownern lorces announced today
they have piekedi Don Lockwood.
i.
215-pound Tudnne tackle tn hni.
star -the Dixie forward wall In th.
annual .Blue-Gray football classic
here Dec. 27. Earier.-two Ten.
nessee stars, end Toihmy Potu
and 'fullback Carl .Smith
led bids to play in the nationally
icicyiseu game.
NAMED MANAGER
. APPLETON, Wis. (UPIWack
McKeoen of Burlington, N.C., has
neea appointed managen. of the
Washington- Senators' Appleton
farm club In the Class B Three I
League. He replaces Pete Suder,
who; will remain In the Washington-organization
as a scont.
SIGNS FOR NORTH
JVHAMI-tUWKnd Da ve Ko Ko-eourek,
eourek, Ko-eourek, S UniywsiWv of Wisconsin
co captain;t)day became; the1 first
player; 4o ,;8ign:- for. tb annual
mwummww. WMgfs, au-star chr
b1?re1 inrWjrKa v ceremonies
couster kl i Vanki Rttrtium n

imssmmmrfm&pm . Trmmmmm

vCiisjOTN'''P! xpUo1 -fceverai iwI, irjratfW taiV;; ;,for a;.bUHanV?uMrecAl!; snea
ili-4iy?-0PWPI) tmleali dTSiiTi: m andvhla aelfconfiiienoelial hpw ft VtaproVed'",outlotk," the o4 to progreaa murt ahaW

yV45;l W"4 tyr,haifbac1t

Hardison

VsJ Blaclc
The first afternoon gam ;, Of
the young Panama .rcuieNuou
oaseoau league reason win De
piayea wuav ii & o ciock at tne
Olympic tjuuiuni,witn tne Man-
boro BmoKers engaging we
Kings. ;,. .. .w -.-.;. :kV.
- jugbibAnderJim Hardison,
Salt fcak ity, Open Ciassiil Ciassiil-cation
cation Ciassiil-cation Pacific at League,
will oppose righthander, bud
Black, Little Keck, Class. AA
Southern Association.
Tht Smokers, who .beat, the
chamDion Carta Vlela Xankees
4-1 on opening night Thursday,
wui oe aeeiqng secona vic victory,
tory, victory, while the Kings, unsuccess
ful in .their league debul-when
Ihev lost 6-1 to .Cerveza Baiuoa
Friday night, will strive for. their
first win.
t Tomorrow Is open date, but
hostilities will be resumed Tues
day night with Cervesa Balboa
meeting carta Vlela; and; the
Veek's -schedule c out 1 n at
Wednesday ., with :.. Carta Vleja
playing the ..Kings; Thursday,
Marlboro vs. cerveza Baiooa;
and Friaay the Kings v. cerve
za Balboa.
The campaign's first double-
header" la scheduled for, Friday,
Dec; 12, when Cerveza Balboa
tangles with the Kings And Car
ta Vieja meets Marlboro.., f
Outfielder. Whitey Schmidt,
whor arrived on the Isthmus
Friday began working out with
the club yesterday and will see
action In Tuesday night's
Schmidt, whose arrival how
makes the Yankee roster com
plete, substituted 4y catph
er Tom patton In the opener.
The 1957-5P, champions, got
some heartening news over t&e
weekend when league- president
Raul Arango received a cable
from Caribbean Federation ores
ldent -German Ettegnl saying
that, left hander BUI Prout was
released from Venezuela's occr
dental Leaeue. and not suspend
ed as: wa first reported br-the
office of National Association
president George Trautman.
Prout returned to. the States
after betagiwlth! the Rapifios
Mbelfc he was -signed-up by
uv manager amy nnaziiz.
Etteguf adde ln hir cable
that the southpaw was at liberty
to play In the Panama circuit. :
SIGNS FOR BOUT
LOS .ANGELES (UPDr-Mario
D'Agata of Italy r?- former -world's
bantamweight champion, has
signed for his :, first: American
bout. D'Agata, who lost his title
to Alohonse Halimf of France.
will meft Joe Becerra of Mexico
nere wee. u.
BOOTS7 HOME FOUR
NEW YORK (UPI) Jockey
Bobby Ussery booted home four
winners at Jamaica Thursday.
Ussery scored on Willys Pal
($26.40) in the second race.. No-
vita (18.iO;Jn the. sixth Powder
Cap. XS5.Z0J in tne seventh, and
Greek King tl9.W) ttie last.
t
that 'to what I aald to
mnlAVM who reeularly
the ottlce with
a badly
scared -chin.

CTHIrBCpMLD I
1 ';
-'-' i

H iHMiiBHnMajajMM

prisky Baltimore Colts
Pass Important Milestone

- ..... A ..
NEW YORK (UPI1 Those
frisky Baltimore Colts,, pro. foot
ball's Joe College team, pauecj
an important milestone, this week
in their labulous rags to riches
saga.
Xhey reported tneir, ixtst ad
vance sellout id hislory-f57,, 577
for Sunday's ame with the Los
Angeles Kams and. that s tne
sweet mell of success tor a club
that was banished, from pro foot
ball ior two seasons because i.
flunked at the box-office.
Now, in four weeks or less, the
Colts are likely to thunder past
another milestone by barging into
championship playoff ior the
first time aiter nine frus. rating
seasons and a bizarre struggle to
give Baltimore a pro lootball
team and second to make it a
winner.
The Colts are T-l in the West
era Division of '.' the National
League. They have four to play-
Los Angeles, then ban Francisco
at Baltimore; at Los Angeles,
then at San Francisco.
Unites To Return
That's a tall order but the Colts
are buoyed by the promise they
soon wid regain the services of
injured Johnny Utitas, the quar quarterback
terback quarterback nobody wanted until he
became pro football's "most
wanted" man as Baltimore s
peerless passer m 1956. '
Even without unitas, the Colts
knocked over their chief rivals
the Chicago Bears, only last
week and set back the Bears to
5-3 in the standings along with
the Rams.
Johnny's fill-in. George Shaw,
is effective but a bit on the con
servative side and the Colts will
breathe a lot easier when Unitas
can resume his hell leather
tactics. He's the lad the Colts
picked up off a Pittsburgh sand
lot. two years ago when an injur
ed knee put their regular on the
sidelines. Johnny V was sidelined
threer weeks back with a bruised
rib cage as a souvenir from the
Green Bay Packer.
. Baltimore naturally is wild a
bout the Colts. A huge crowd
showd up at the airport to greet
them'on-the return from .clouting
the Bears. Ah estimated 15,000
followed the team to New York
the week before. The Colts .volun
teer band refused to disband. aft after
er after 1950 when Baltimore lost its
football franchise for two -seasons
and its's still going strong.
Frosting On Th Cakl
Thus, that advance sellout Sun
dy was froStlftg pn .the cake; for
club President Carroll Rosen
bloom and Vice President Zanzyl
Kriegejr, ,, :.-- v V
It was Krleger who, went to
Commissioner Bert Bell in 1952,
after Baltimore had been without
a pro franchise-for two years,
tidh'i W
Tom, an
came to X

9
9)

Jbl course, you can do a you
wish Tom. but there la no need

cot and

f : to injure your akin to obtain a
clean, khav,,.J ,v,.''-;

v loi Disir1bghr

and perhaps rashly promised Bert
he's "guarantee" an advance sea season
son season ticket; sale of 15,000 if Bell
only would reslore the. Colts to
-he National .League.
. Tha. Colts went over the top,
even though their highest previous
sale in the, defunct All America
Conference and one season in the
NFL-1950 had been only 6,700.
RoSehbloom then came in with
time, 'money and an acute sense
of business to make ihe Colts a
solid iirm financial.
One act was to try to lure
Coach Paul -Brown from Cleve
land. Failing that, he landed a
Brows -assistant tackle Coach
Weeb Ewbank who prompty in

stalled Brown s thorough system
which includes the kind of dis
cipliae 'hey get at West Point.
The Colts look, act and- think
iiKe pro looioau's most success
ful team the Browns.
And this year they've been win
ning that way. too.
DODGERS SIGN WASHINGTON
LOS ANGELES f UPIl-Kcnnv
Washington, former UCLA font-
ball star, has become a Dtrt-time
scout for the Los Aneeles
imagers, wasnmgton had a ma
TV 1 . 1
jor league tryout wjth the New
York Giants and olaved brieflv
in the Pacific Coast League.
Many lhanks for

HILLMAN...

mgp iffe- '1
MMgjijii jTjBuixiiBjBMLLLi-lAl-iabMft i 'JftiQtfija'J f'4t '"n'fly v" ''Vrtaaiaajafca'aji'-Tar a"-

, 1
IH1LLMAM

PAN A M A

He took my advice and went to
see a Philips PhlliShave dealer
(that'a the dryaha'ver which I use

too).

for fANAMAi Rodrlguei' Copanla" tf';tAiA,':'

Heavyweights,
Middleweighfs In
Weeks' Top Fights

NEW YORK (UPI) Heavy
weights and middleweight toss
leather is the two nationally tele
vised fights this week.
Wednesday night's ABC 10 10-rounder
rounder 10-rounder at Louisville. Ky.. brings
together middleweights Yama Ba
hama of Bimuii. British West In
dies, and Rudell Stitch of Louis Louisville.
ville. Louisville. Heavyweights Mike DeJohn of
Syracuese, N.Y, and Willi Bes-
manoff of Germany meet n a
(NBC) TV-radio 10-rounder at
Madison Square Garden next Fri Friday
day Friday night.
Tall, lanky DeJohn skis ranked
ninth among contenders by the
National Boxing Assn. Stocky
Besmanoff is trying to get back
into the ratings. Each can boast
of a first-round knockout over
Alex Miteff of Argentina.
Aggressive Besmanoff has a 37-
13-7 record that includes 14 knock-1
outs. DeJohn's 35-5-1 list includes
25 k a y o e s. He's long range
counter puncher. Big Mike is
favored at 8 5.
For Wednesday's fight, neither
Bahama nor Stitch is rated
among the top 10 middleweights,
but each is ambitious to earn a
ranking. Also each is a fast-action
performer. Bahama'scored 17
knockouts while winning 48 of his
58 bouts and is favored at 7-5.
Stitch's 15-4-0 record includes
eight kayoes.

the wonderful acceplance ol Ihe New '59

The 15 cars placed on
sold in two days.

A new shipment arrived yesterday and
the complete line will be shown Satur Saturday
day Saturday and Sunday:

COLON MOTORS

far you, but
;

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Teams M K CB
Cerveza Balboa x 0 1
Marlboro O x 0
Kings O, 0 x
Carta Vieja 0 O O
Totals

0 0 1 1 2
Today's Game
Stadium: Azucareros
Marlboro (lHardison)
Game time 3:00 p.m.

At Olympic

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

LIVER TOtJIC
H a lay liver oausea you to aufter
from indlg-aatlon, (ai, heartburn, eon eon-atlpation,
atlpation, eon-atlpation, haadachea, bad breath, dli dli-alnnw,
alnnw, dli-alnnw, blllousneti and skin blemtahcs,
get Hlgalon from your chemist today.
Higalon i a real tonic to the liver and
intestines. Get Higalon at drugstore.
display were
.pe Luxe Saloon
Special Saloon
4-D Station Wagon
2-D Husky
Convertible Coupe
INC.
COLON

After only a few weeks he aaid
to met J didn't know that dry dry-havlng
havlng dry-havlng could be ao comfortable
ao efficient!' v

H

,

CV VV
0 1
11
0 Q.
x 0
L
0
0
1
1
Ptc.
1.0Q0
1.000
.000
.000
(Black vs
NYLON
TUBELESS
TIRES
The the with
the built in
Peqce of Mind!
; -'Jt
Be sure
vour TIRES
and CAR -rr
, are, ready;,
v .' .-forvtfeclj:
INSPECTION
COMING SOON!
DE LUXE
CHAMPION
TUBE
OR
TUBELESS
Proved on the
speedway. . ;
for your protection
on the Highway!
YOU CAN'T BUY
A TIRE THAT
COSTS LESS PER i
MILE THAN
fin$tom I
"Better Rubber
from start to finish"
t-
TEfc.150l4
It

Tritflsistlimlh Highway 'J



.. j..?
. FAGE
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
I, t,w .
. V -HTmjAl, KOVEMBEll
at a, us v i
C L A S 5 I Fgl lE Di iS
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

J

-r,
.- it

i:
A
,.
;
i;
t,
't
h
,
r,
r.
-it
'ii
a
v.:

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oeeeiitid Cottage
Santa dm
a 1-1877 Cristobal J-167J.
Houses
FOR RENT: Due to travel, new
ehilet, completely furnished: liv-Ing-dinhfg
room, three bedroomi,
kiteen, garage, maid's room,
two bathroomi. garden and hot
water. Firit Avenue No. 88, El
Carmen. Phone 3-6070.
w -,v
if- I
.1
3ROWS NEST-Standing
ast is the best naval tradition,
hie "undaunted" British cadet
gnores the feathers In his cap.
ttiffly at attention, the cadet
ras mistaken for a statue by
he pigeon during a ceremony
in London's Trafalgar Square.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar 1Mb Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
arwr aiRC,Ml.lNBTV
t Exeereudnf Machine!, Torkua
the MeLevy wajr. Body MoiMge,
hath. Trained opereton tor Udlee
and (entlemea. Get teralta.
MASSAGE BALON
Services -SCH0LLS
Products
X Aieeemena Ave. S3-4I
TeL J-Bll
Expansion Valves and oth other
er other refrigeration accessories
at lowest prices in town
ACENCIAS
LARSEN, S.A.
Phone 2-3492
Opposite Old Balboa Brewery
(Next to English WharfX
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
( GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINUER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
Ail Types of Auto Insnrance
35 mm. Camera
Lens 1.9
the best buy lit town
Foto International
155 Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street -I
block from Railroad Station
NEW!
SPEEDUTE 40
ONLY $24.00
BANTAMWEIGHT
ONLY 2.3 Lbs.

FeV.

J O,"
V v
tMtjsjtjjMtjtjsSJ

Panama Colin
A ''it 1

Apartments

FOR RENT: Beautiful apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedroomsrhot water,
Campo Ale? re, phone 2-2341
and 3-3379.
FOR RENT: Brand new one
bedroom apartments, very cool,
close to shops and transportation.
Will furnish some on request.
Call 3-7493.
FOR RENT: Furnished one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. $75.00. 96 Via
Porras. Call 3-2138. Panama.
FOR RENT; A two bedroom
apartment, hot water, maid's
room. At the end of Via Argenti Argentina
na Argentina No. 75 and L Street (now 55
street) Cangrejo. Call 3-6647.
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: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, livingroom, bedroom, kit kitchen
chen kitchen and bath. Apply, janitor,
T1-132 4th of July Avenue.
FOR SALE: 7956 Chevrolet,
four door sedan, 6 cylinders,
standard transmission, two tone,
radio. Duty paid. Write box
1451. Balboa.
WOONSOCKET, R. I. (UPI)
An automobile prashpH intn a fira
hydrant yesterday, touching off a
geyser ot water 25 feet high. The
car carried Michigan license
plates with the inscription "water
wonderland".
AnOUIND
BY
This weekend at the Kent, it will
be that man of song David Watts,
the fellow who sings better every
time, and with the background to
be given by Carol Greaves and
the quartet, there is no doublting
the solid time that funsters will
have, when they put in their ap appearance
pearance appearance at the air-conditioned
joint of merryment.
Glastone (Bat) Gordon had him himself
self himself another milestone in the week.
The popular Bat getting up in
years, is like "White Label" bet better
ter better every time. Just as the famed
scotch savors to the last drop,
"Bat's" playing savors to the last
note. Bat will best be recalled tor
his great playing when Frankie Ly
moo and the teeangers came to
Panama some two years ago.
Friend Bill Gibson's post as con consul
sul consul in Jamaica is a now an ad-lu
norem job. .That is, you may
work, but no pay. .so Bill is now
stateside on his way back to Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Among other persons having
birthdays was Edna Day of the
capital. Hers was on the 21st and
as usual it was spent quietly. Ma Many
ny Many happy returns, anyway.
Carlos Dudley, Victor Minnot
and other members of the Rio Mar
Social Club, have been busy the
whole week checking the guests
list for the big dance at the Bal Bal-neario
neario Bal-neario Balboa in Juan Diaz on
Old Year's night.
Willie Moro in the meantime Is
working on the boys in the super
ork to have them sharper than
ever to blast out the old year and
usher in the new, cool like.
Friend and idol of many thou
sand kids and grown-ups, Pat
Scantleburry, arrived over the
weekend to join the Cerveza Bal
boa team.
There is every indication that
local fans are in for a real good
season, rne ranama rro L.eague
for the time being is oposed by
only one factor old man 'Jupiter
Pluvious . .otherwise it should De
solid going right along.
The Jacobses have celebrated al
most a w'hole week of birthdays.
Newsman Arturo Jacobs, had his
on Thursday, his brother tne Kev.
Solomon Jacobs, now in the U.S.
observed his on Friday, while the
other brother Daniel and his son
were in line for greetings on Mon
day.
And if that is not enough for
birthdays, Sid Lindo and Syl Cal Calender
ender Calender also appear on the scroll
for congratulations on Friday.
Out at the newly inaugurated
Sombrero restaurant, the Clover-
bloom Crochet Club, will be giving
charity another assist, as the e e-vent
vent e-vent that they are sponsoring a
buffet, is to provide Christmas
cheer for the less fortunate.
The members of the group will
be meeting on Monday and Wed
nesday in order to finalize plans
for the Nov, 28 affair.
Norrtlan (The Most) Bennett,
one of the best photographers here
abouts, will be transferring soon.
mightily soon, in order to acco
modate his many friends, follow
ards and acsuaintances. .The Pre
mier building is the new site. The
inauguration is nlanned to take
place, we have been told, before
Mother s Day.
' A lot seems to be taking place
before the Christmas. .Boss man
Brandon Eisenmann of Cigarrillos
Panama will be coming soon with

LKATK TOUR AD WITH ONE Or OUR AGENTS OR OCB OmCESsAr U-W iH"Tr,IET, PANAMA J tlBREKIA MEaADO-- SJhW Ho. M" AGENCTAS
INTERNAL OE PDBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plaza CASA ZALDO Centmt Ave. i LOUBDES PHARMACY 1SJ La Cartaagnilla FARMACIA LOM LOMBARD
BARD LOMBARD O No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th ef July Ave. A J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TivoU No. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 14 Centra) Ave.

FARMACIA LUX 1M central Avenue
FARMACIA VAN DER-J1SS Street No.
ATHIS Beside the Bella Vista Theatre
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1958 Studebaker,
V8, President, 4 door, 9 pas passenger,
senger, passenger, station wagon, Albrook
5233.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford Sedan,
low mileage, good condition,
priced to sell. Phone 2-1806,
2-347.1.
FOR SALE: 1953 Pontiae 4
door. beaotiful condition. All
ftccesoriet, duty paid. Best of offer.
fer. offer. Payments allowed. Phone
Balboa 4495. mornings.
FOR SALE: 1957 Taunus
Deluxe, two-tone, wsw tires,
radio. Excellent condition, $1250.
Call Albrook 7108.
FOR SALE: 1953 Commander
V-8 Studebaker, 4 new wsw
tires and new battery, for furth-"
er information, call Curundu
3141.
FOR SALE: 1951, Ford, four
door, $300.00. Call 2-1859,
Balboa.
FOR SALE: 56, V-8 Chevrolet
4 door, sedan, standard shift, ful fully
ly fully equipped. Call Rodman 3301
after 16:00 hours.
FOR SALE: Leaving town. Ford
'50, duty paid, 4-door, excellent
condition. T. V magnavox, book
case, metal desk, flower pots and
misc. Tel. 3-6578.
TOWN
TOM
something new for the deliffht and
oleasure of smokers. .This one
isn't entirelv husih. hush, but its
so good that its unbeleivable. .
nuff said, you just wait and see.
It would seem that Here won't
be here, right now. .Ed Sinclair,
Sharkey Francis, Dee Jay Dave
and other columnists of the two two-isue
isue two-isue pockef-mag are apparently
still working on copy for the pu-
Diication. tsk. .Tsk.
Last Tuesday Ed Burkett. .. .the
fellow that's always smiling.
had his own day. .vet. that's
r;ght it was Eddie's birthday, and
as usual he was on the mound.
Little Valerie, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Reginald was bantized
last sabbath. A Dartv followed the
l,.k.. I.!.,.., .. i i::
kinw O MIL! UUUUMUll IU I CilKlUU.' A
mong some of the folks taking in1
TODAY 60c

5)H0E-uD3
WEEKEND ATTRACTION!

mil! w
1 -if Mi
minis ji (

L lEQl': W
tiAKIl DOUGLAS i

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. f'eo. He u One Ave. No. 41 a) ruw uuni4inw ATOKmeaa ana a
S3 e FARMACIA EL BATURRO Pargoe Lefevre T Street FARMACIA f AS' Via PORRAS 111,0 MOVED AD ES
COLON OFFICE: 15th Street and Amador Guerrero Ne. UMl. .-

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Must sell entire
household goods, cheap. Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable price. For information, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 4495, mornings.
FOR SALE: Television Capehart..
21 inch screen. Polaraid safety
glass. 3 speakers. New picture
tube. Blos4 cabinet with Wrought
irori cart. Antenna. Panama 3 3-629.1
629.1 3-629.1 for appointment and de demonstration.
monstration. demonstration.
FOR SALE;, Bamboo fitting
room set, four chairs, foot stool,
two tables, floor lamp, two gratis
rugs 9"x!2. Tel. 4-1175, Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. FOR SALE: Babee-Tenda world
famous safety table with cushion cushioned
ed cushioned scat, plastic bib. New in ori original
ginal original crate. Ideal Christmas gift
for baby needing high-chair.
$50.00. telephone, 3-4921.
FOR SALE. Washing machine
$20. Electric ironing machine
(mangle) $50. Telephone Bigg
Panama 4-1092 or 2-0912.
FOR SALE: Large air compres compressor
sor compressor with 2 h.p. motor. 5 p.e.
chrome dinnette set, quarter quartermaster
master quartermaster beds without mattress,
wooden Hiboy Camel saddle, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3782.
:TRIRI ITF .TnKn Ti. Vl,. a...
. . v v b- Lin 111 .,
Chief Justice of the Supreme
i Court is. honored fori th firit
itime on U.S. postage ttamri
Stamp is maroon in color.
the get-together were:. Vlncant
Carter, Edgar McKenny, Inez
Jackman, Marva ana myrna
Wade, Daisy Sandiford and Dord Dord-thy
thy Dord-thy Crosdale.
Thooflhts for today: A timid per
son is fnghtened before a danger,
a coward during the time and a
courageous person afterwards.
Jean Paul Brienter.
- 30c TOMORROW

j I W'W-lUll.iuu,..i.,,..ulWWW.WIWU,,ilMN-Wflw(: ';
I
' t -if y j i i

Miscellaneous

' HEAR yi hear ye
Make someone happy this X'mas
with a hearing aid to hear the
joyour sounds of Youletide. All
types,, sixes 6" shape at Crawford
Agencie.:'
Make your loved on happy this;
X'ws.Yeu still have tima to
order her an Eleetrolux Vacuum
Cleaner direct.. You save on direct
order price. While they last wa
have a selection which we will tall
at only a few dollars above the
direct order price for we have
'the duty cast invested therein
and part of which wa wjll lose
while they last. Make us a'depesit
and wa will lay ana away for
X'mas.
See also the Floor Polisher.
Kitchen Machine, Fuller Brushes,
Decoration Toy, otc. at Craw-
ford Agencies on J. Street.
We have received a new ship-!
ment of pdrforated hardboard or
peckboard with ft corresponding
accesories. Thousands at uses in
home, shop or office. Visit AL AL-MACENES
MACENES AL-MACENES MARTINZ, S.A., A A-venida
venida A-venida Eloy Alfaro No. 11-159.
FOR SALE; Lionel O gagelec gagelec-tric
tric gagelec-tric train, 2 anginas, 1 3 can,' 41
track, 2 twitches, signals, station,
mounting-board, and transform-
ar,
in good condition. $60.00.
Apt. 0263 -A, Gamboa,
6-586.
phone
Save Money by buying your
X'mas presents now. Fuller bushes
make excellent well appreciated
gift. For the balance of Novem November
ber November we offer a man hairbrush for
half price "when a ladies brush is
purchased vice versa or aVen two
(imilar brushar are bought at the
same time. There ie nothing mora -appreciated
that will last as many
years a the guaranteed. FULLER
BRUSH PRODUCT. See also the
Toy and Decorations and other
Quality Item at Crawford Agen Agencie
cie Agencie on J St.
"KIDDIVILLI", Via EtpaKa Ne.
37-182. When doing your Xma
(hopping, (top in at Kiddiville
and see our display of American
and German toyi, Xma decora decoration,
tion, decoration, act. All moderately priced.
We also carry infants and chil children
dren children clothing and footwear, and
many other fteme, appropiate for
gifts.
'OR SALE: 10" Frigidair
tove. Double ever, many extra.
Must sacrifice. Call Balboa 2 2-3436
3436 2-3436 or 1550-F Gavilan Road.
FOR SALE: Bargain, piano sold
for $25.00, phona 2-1187. Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. FOR SALE: Carbed, $50 ca camera,
mera, camera, deluxe electric manale,
. console, sewing machine. Crystal.
Panama 3-6526.
Jantzen Line for 1959
styled for JET ace
Your JANTZEN line for 1959
soon to be presented at all thfr
aeaaing retail .snores will reflect
tne new jet j age -with styles
from around he world, all of
mem on me. router or. tne liv
ing Jet Clippers and many ofi
wmcn are part .or tne jantzen
international family as well.
Air-Dome iaorics Dace our
line as well as Plying colors.
jantzen has translated the Em
pire waistline into High Alt!'
tude waistlines. And one of the
key factors is the Jantzen
travel sportwear wardrobe de
signed for travel and wear a-
round tne world. Light weight,
functional, well stvled in
general, styled, for the new Jet
age. '"
Thus the Jantzen line for
1959 will be launched on a higb
key in the most dramatic event event-ever
ever event-ever organized by a sportwear
manufacturer.
Thus to be part Qf this new
era and styled for the latest
sportwear, wait and buy your
wardrobe exclusive from Jant Jantzen.
zen. Jantzen. Advt.
SLIM FAT AWAY
If tat ruin your flture or m&kea
7u short of breath and endangara
your health, you will And it easy to
lose wl(ht with th new Hollywood
method Farmed. No d rattle dieting
or exercise. Ask your dnifstore for
Formodo. and start slimmlns at once.

MARINE

n"

DESIGN CONSTRUCTION REPAIR
now offer
Limited General Services to Panama's
Fishing and Trawling Fleet
, COMPIJEtE BOTTOM PAINTING
24 HOUR SERVICE '
i Foot of 4th Avenue, Han Franclaeo da lav Caleta
rhone 3-2639 Bex 52
Ask for TONY GHtWNI

Real Estate

F0R.SALEW-4g 500 and 1.000
meters, .In the Nueva Hipodromo
Urbanixation acres the Remoej
Racetrack. .All lata with street i
front, sewage, 4 water main and
electricity. Call VV, .McBarnett.
m 3-2567. i
FOR SALE,- Beautiful farm "La
Marcels" in Cerro Axut, 30.000
square maters, with fruit iraas,
completely, furnished chalet? two
bedroom, living ream, 'dining
room, kitchen and services. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent climate. See ft. Phone 3-
,'"5167.: :
HOUSE ON A HILL: Recently
built, emphasixas comfort and
perfect ventilation. Secluded lo location,
cation, location, no neighbors, private road
within city limit. Call 3-7493
r 1-3153.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE. 1952 B.S.A. Gold
Star 500 c.c, $325.00. See or
call Brooks Claxton, Tel. Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-3493.
ST. GEORGE, tJtah-"My Back
hurts every time I even look at
a horse."
Hollywood's most famous Man
of the West i Gary Copper
spoke the words with a grinning
Wince about his love for horses
growing cold in his 57th year.
He cracked a pine nut with his
teeth, and readjusted his long
legs Which were all tangled tip
on ar-cwair in me pauo or. a i.
George motel. He was very hap happy,
py, happy, .indeed, he said, about being
included 'out of the big UJS. Cav Cavalry
alry Cavalry charge scenes Director Rob Robert
ert Robert Rossen was filming at a lo location
cation location site 18. miles away. '"7
kThen 1 thf big Coop talkeflr a a-bout
bout a-bout "dying" in movies and other
things as he cracked more pine
nuts, easing the pain of giving up
smokingon a $500 bet.
THIY CAME TO St. George to
film "They Came to Cordura"
and even the author who 'killed
off his coward-turned hero in
his novel had to admit it was bet
ter if Gary Cooper lived un the
movie.
- It wasn't because Gary Copper
minded "dying," as he was all
set to do in the script before they
came to St. George. "I've died
before in some pictures, you
know," he grinned.
It wasn't because the producer,
William Goetz, and the director,
Robert Rossen, were worried a a-bout
bout a-bout audiences "hot coming to
see their movie if they kept faith
with the book" and had -Gary
stoned to death out there in the
wilderness.
It was because Director Ro&sen
Isn't a timid man and, admits
HI READ AUTHOR Glendonl
Swarthout's suspense thriller a
bout a 1916 U.S. Cavalry charge
in Mexico and about a cowardly
ma jor, who is along, relieved of
his command, to select five he heroes.
roes. heroes. He picks the'" five and then
learns a great deal about them
himself, and a girl before the
five cavalrymen who don't want
to be decorated as heroes stone
him to death.
"It would be much more 4lra
matic for the girl to save t ithe
major s Me," Rossen said to Au
thor Swarthout. Not. being timid
as be admits, Rossen added :
"Your ending, as a matter of fact
is a bit illogical. It doesn't make
good sense.' Author Swarthout
guessed Rossen. .was right and e
ven laughed. - v
"I wish 1 had thought of It. It'sd
a better story now.:'
SO THEY HAD come to St
George, in Utah's rocky wildly
beautiful red mountains, and the
major of "Theyi came to Cordu
ra is cooper ana tne gin is ki
ta Hayworth and the five caval
rymen heroes who turn out to b
heavies are. from left to right
Van Heflin, Tab Hunter, Eichard
Conte, Dick York and youngi
Michael Callan from the cast, of

kfX MOVIES TtLlYIStONlflf
lit I by Erkm Johnaon

Miscellaneous v

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
IOX 1 21 1. CRISTOBAL, X v
PHONE BALBOA 1709 U
Broadway's "West Side Story.
But even if ; heroic Gary es
capes death, as usuaL1 in this
southwestern as he calls jt,
you'll have, to -admit they're : not
spending four jnillion dollars on
a movie about a cavalry charge
just ior tne Kiddie. :
HOW RITA SAVES Gary's life
it as adult as indoor or outdoor
cinematic luesavtng can get Mo
shooting ; the heavy in the nick
of Ume-- nor ,jr getting a message
through to the cavalry division
left chasing Pancho Villa's ma marauders
rauders marauders south of the. border. That
was before movies went adult.
The fellow who wants to kill
nfv an1 fhaM rf lnof : 4ti fVia
vi ex a. j asaau stiau f"b ivov. ui euiv
new ending. is Van Heflin, want
ed by the law to stand trial for
murder. But Van; hasn't', seen a
doll for a long time. So Rita of
fers him her all for one Inght in
exchange for Cooper a like and
he accepts the invitation and

HAIR STYLING SECRETS WITH ADORN

The festive holiday season

' ttons, parties and gala dances galore The tim to comb
" a "party look" Into your hair. TTou yourself can easily do
it "with the new Party. Tricks Hair Styling Booklet. It's
FREE! Youll find it attached to- every can of Invisible
Adorn Hair Spray during the holiday season at stores all
over the Isthmus.
It's so easy, to give yourself any of the various high high-fashion
fashion high-fashion party hair styles described with' complete step by
step pictures and easy to follow Instructions In this hew
Party Tricks Styling Booklet. AH you need la Adorn Hair
Spray and this FREE booklet.. v
And the pretty results will charm that Special Man
1 In your life.
v Invisible Adorn Is the aelf-stylinsr-halr spray.,, spray
first...then-comb in a-festive: hau fashion. Adorn Is the
best selling hair spray in the United States and Adorn
,- wlth the FREE Party Tricks Booklet attached is now a a-1
1 a-1 vailable at your favorite cosmetic department..

RETURNING TO M U.S.?
Jadohiiihuh l59 FORDS

are available at the

Miami Detroit
Huscamp Bob Ford
New Orleans ;
New: Orleans Motors

Prices available, at other locations on reqiiest

We can equal any wholesale prices
Trade inV considered

Same competitive prices

Canal Zone -'Mr'':
Noyneed td pay cash for any deiler new car.
Guarantee work ' ,i- -?!
Financlng avTallable :'- mv
Use yotir Trade In until you leave no need to be

; .without transportation
Call or see Ed. Abbott
.without transportation
t'ifM tel.;
YOUR FRIENDLY

COLPAN

VWANTED Bilingual sacretarts
witir (horthand. Sarvkias y Cole-
' cacienei, Cemara de Comercig
Na. 9.

Large U.S. Ovaneai eompaay isj
I Panama City ha opening far ana
young aggressive-: export salts
; man. r to -handle foreign desk,
i? Spanish. English required, French
;. and German desirable. University
. background in Engineering at
Jusiness Administratioo prefer
red. Practical axpertenca not
required. On the job training.
Opening foe January. Writ H
Apartade 4284, Panama.
SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICI
. W repair In your 'ham
we don't pretend to guarantae
awr work.- We guarantee S
. PHONB THE EXPERTS;
: CRAWFORD AGENCIES
Tel. 2-1905 -Tivoll
Avenue No. 11-20
Lampshade Re-covered. Call
30-852 for sample. Frag esti
mat. -'.
Cooper. delivers his little group
Cordura
Is clos at hand. .celebra-
following locations t
Jersey City
Fort Lee Motors
, Los Angeles
Hollywoofl Ford
-quoted delivered.
-vT
; v f
2'Sf iVi ''Jiy
FOKJ) DEALER

MOTORS

Sr.:: .-SBJSF M

V

t W 4



r

SCKDAY, NOVEMBER, 19S1
, TltlUlI AND IHI FIXATES
fa-' Jr .v"-- -.----. V-
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
?AGE ELEVEN
By GEORGE WUNDERITBE STORY OP MARTHA WAYNE
MoYing
By WILSQftl SCRltiG
IF OrtJE W3BPIED ABOUT
0 ABOUT DIM "K
5
CUT THAT raOW1TEir5EKSEMn" TELL 1 WWCW THE
4XMM6KTWCW
VOO THAT WET? SET TO LIVE IN A MATTfK WITH
CEUMgr UKE THIS, KEHNY-MANJT?
17

'n'l iiiiyi ictoTKKitytewBiiTi)!
.--v TWKueauweLryoug
(uyucare iax ) L ossat, he does kmow a L ;
B- Boy noBJix, Sl r iotos hjfukntul people,
S MV COMTRAa? J V AND HE'S A HREW0 !D8Ua?

'W" LEAST IT ftETTEK THAN THE SLIMY,
OAVWITOECAE FgQ

TPia AN EMPTV $ACT?
ANPeET5ETTlBJAt.
1 1 V THE ME55 HALL I? AT )
7 .7A V S ENI7 OP. THE V

WT t afm

t

CAfTAJN EAST

s

.
f REfllXS AN EJ8 IVEKSt

'fes Tried

tf MUROX RLOSSER

ACALCMQWIIM MS. J

kitchsn, iarpv ESTwSi

tieta. ttxi AM. CCAR.

A NICE 16 CALENQAR

YbU DONT UWf. OKAY- OKAY.' TPI5 TlMr ) v

Brain and Brawn

tf Y. T. RAMUS

, R30ZY.W ABOUT TH' ONE THAT FLEW Us( OKAY, OOP, AN' I I tfHWAto, A J&lHt & W
HELPM ME FIND IMISHTHPOUSHW TIN THINIt VWRfi MffllWAv' tfWjXf
THAT HUMPBACKED 6KV AN DROPPED ( W J WISE.TPICK A ''ilfflU .yeZc f
ptetodactvl wwos Y a xx smack V suy wrrw a MfMkiii.

w : ;-;" vis

MM19 AMI HUB HIWMi.H 5 t

f It Better Be

If EOOAR MARTIN

VCOOEP

1

fT7nrr in

"Tl IVGBgfe. fl'
, Jg'i 1tW lir W ihwlw, tw. rMfteg. U.. M. Wt.

rsisciiiA'i tor.

a Losing light

By AL VUMEII

'going out

fO PLAV POKER,

-r AOAIN'

WMY DON'T YOU S v
PLAY WITW YOUIV VERY
OWN LITTLE TTT ( WELL,
BOY FOR A LOVE'

RAIEYOU
TWO BLUE
i Hit f,. Hil .,c. I... Ji'PFj I I I f

JUT NO

SATISFYJNQ THAT

T.M, H... U.. fit. oSVVW

BUGS BUNNY

Change of Plans

t I ( VEAH1 W-WE
! Txsmt a etMifose somem
O'fiOLF BEFORE rt EXERCISE!

I'LL 6ET MY CLUBS-)
TiYOU BOPBER y
ftTLWLAOKW!

HEY, PORKY!

ARE YA REAPY

t LEAVE?.

r

(mi

Cb-BUT PETUNIA' HAP

PttlufM. HM. c jr. i

1M

jtrrsife True Life. Adventures

Help Wanted

By LESLIE TURNER

After wquim
AL0N4 THB WATBt
0NrATPK6KE5C(
THEN AT
POWN THVUCATAIJ

(VAST. NEAREST

in tLWJU.

NEARLY TWO DAV unr tMV

'ANO NO WOrp 0l ANVON wiot

tifN OUT: TO THAT ISLAW0

THAT B0Y,HB T HBHA5N0
IM. Vl ll Ik II L I A 1 At A u

THETT TALX 30 AuiAk OA DA I 4AiuiuM

fuwwt iniTT uwt s. iSA wri 1 criaj

II WV LtAVB V THB POUT OF llJCilJWSO

1 1 ABOUT UP. t IAI MUir-IU7 k

I I ttlKT IUB.-T l-k- I u 1 la I I

,1tMb)l unUTUI IM I a .7 .. I I

, .,..,, miiUWIWR 1 HWK.THfcH.BI II

V. W ti I ; If J II BL171 HUI7'I i lam vi

uqi v bjp .. ...

N Gets the Needle ; By DICK CAVALLI

1 '-''ij'ivil '''Brtr "''wiW " 1 r "' ' '"F"T 'in in r 1 1 nr i i 11 n .n
m- I AL'6L0W ; I W ''"hcSIwthbI -HI I Tl"
. mSSmSW OVERHEAD pomt-voorsei
SUIT 1 60(T6HOPP-, y i?- U
-" ONE BLOCK- 0DftNR3lT V vJt WTiwSeL
, sxas sggfc ; 'TPffC

MAJOR BOOPLI OUTOURWAf ."' BY J. R WILLI Al

. i.iiiMA)W.MWim.mimjiiwiinm.iuuiiii' 'i '..i""! I J 1 L

BY J. R WILLIAMS

DONTT ME55 WITH NOBODY IN THERE.

YOU HAD BEST REMAIN HEREraL II. .I7rv' ....

ADMISSIONS WHEN ONEFERSOM

CAN PHRFORM OUk LITTLS TRICK,

UNIDD.t SHALL ETS
OM WlNSSAWAY'ANO'THeN

i ATION MY6ELH DIKfcCTLY AT

THE CASHIER'5 WlDOWTHEhl

THEES WILL BE NO DELAY IN

I (lflOHl 0 I HMBf If
II v. WAIT TILL j V WBLU, YOU J II
lEfe Trf BALL" I WASH VDUR 1 II

1 'ROUND LOOKIN TO GET I 4 IF.3fet IPOtfT6Aw PAce,a?j -ii

T-yti. II X'aTMB'MJT.' '"" liii. iinn ill' 1 1 r I I I AiHI

n nvi-wi f 'f i rvN. vu sr. nT r n rr i tokii

K-f f1J 5if5l W(r ;

M9!it&fii
. feB

A BEAVER DAM PBPOSVT RlH
60lLEVESmJAJ-UV FILLING THIS AREA,
IN THIS RICH, PLAT
TRACT, L.USM ORASS

AMP VEGETATION
BOON SPRVNcS UF

Jl T ... ANP A. NENW

.MmmJ. MOUNTAIN MEADOW

WOMJUfKH.

BSAVER T?AMS ARB A, PLOOt?-dONTROL

FACTOR. FEW MOUNTAIN PRESHBTS AN PL-OVV
, THROUGH A 6BWES OF THE TANGLED DAMS
.WITHOUT iJOem MOT OP THEIR ER06IVB FORCE.

SIDE C LANCES

By Calbraith

ill : J;
I ' 1 v -t.ll. Rcf. M M. dft n
' f iwl t, wtimm

"In'my day a elrl wMn't consldortd rtady foi mar

riagi until hi could worK t ntax Duxxonnom

Faltering Philip i
PbiHp'r U ta filled vttb brnliea.
; 'if-- i
9uilr wonld leate tola home Uka new.
A. ClamrtflFda. fntt th ft 1m

Import-Car Sqles up foil 2 in Sfept.

Volume Tops 36,000

tj'.-i":

By Robert M. Lienert
Associate Editor
With overall Imported car
sales again soaring to record lev levels,
els, levels, RENAULT came within a
step of replacing Volkswagen as
best-selling foreign car, just-released
September registration
figures show.
Sales of alh Imported makes
numbered a record-shattering
38,417 units during the month,
giving them an unprecedented
11.49 percent of the U.S. new new-car
car new-car market in September.
In other words, one buyer In
every nine during the month
preferred an Imported car.
OO0-r- v
Admittedly, the sag In total
domestic-car sales in, September
magnified the market penetra penetration
tion penetration of import?. However, sales
of 36,000 would, provide a pene penetration
tration penetration of 6 percent even in a
whopping 600,000-unit month.
And the Industry hasn't sold
that many new cars in any one
month since hurly-burly 1955.
If further Indication is needed
as to the import's Impact on the
September market, it may be
noted that only Ford and Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet managed to outsell the
combined foreign-car entry.
Overall lmoorted-car registra registrations
tions registrations in the first nine months of
1958 totalled 262,823 represent representing
ing representing 7.60 percent of all new-car
deliveries in the U.S. during that
period.
A vear aeo. lmDoHs account accounted
ed accounted for 21,807 registrations In
.eptember. or 4.30 nerren of
the total. The nine-month flmu
wai 144.90P reisatloni aM
3.16 percent racket penetration.
oOo
With 'mnorts havinc account accounted
ed accounted for 7.60 nercont of re"i ra rations
tions rations thus far thti vear. indus industry
try industry observer rcall'd sttment'
by various TS. unto snkesmen
In th cast tha,t th foreign oars
wouM nose rn nrnhi"! n irn"
s the'r nre of ales stayed
be'ow 5 or 6 Derre'nt.
Has naic rolnt W

reached for U. S. makers? It Js-I

hard to tell, although it would
seem that current f igures. would
present a powerful argument for
the introduction of small cars by
the Big Three In time for the
i960 model run.
The final, decision may hinge
on performance of king-sr'59s
after they have had a thorough
market test. "i
oOo S5
In the current Hnportea-cr
sales raee, Renault spurted a.
head during September irf its
drive to toppI Volkswagen 'irvm
the latter's long-held thronfe as
best-seller. ..''
The Teutonic Beetle, jlhlch
earlier this year enjoyed
monthly margin ot mor,eian
4,000 units over runner-up- fien fien-ault,
ault, fien-ault, squeaked through SefiXem SefiXem-ber
ber SefiXem-ber with only 444 units to spare.
The score- VW, S,82; Sten Sten-ault.
ault. Sten-ault. 5,038.
Renault, however, hajt already
taken over as No. 1 Import In
several malor IT. S. markefsland
the sprightJT French .machine
apparently has a good, chancy of
renlaclnr the more conservative
VW as king of the imports
Renault set a record (ri Sep September,
tember, September, topnln? Its nrevfons
monthly mark of 4,764. VoIkwa.
ren reristrations. on the olhef
hand, paralleled those of; 'the
previous month, and have trend-
ed downward from this retord
7,957 registered n April. J
s-oOo 1
Record resristrations for one
month -arpTf slsn set. in Sapi'Ti Sapi'Ti-ber
ber Sapi'Ti-ber hw Knerl'sh vnti with,.a424

and Vauxhall with 2,206.

Fiat was off a bit after seeing
a rcord in the nrevloni month.
As comnarM with all dorriite
"ew cars. Vf1kwai'en ranked
wo. 11 enrl RENATTT.T v12.
wnflr""h Forri "aserf TiePoto'd'ir TiePoto'd'ir-inw
inw TiePoto'd'ir-inw t month to t over No
14 spot behind Chrysler. )'
Vsnxha" was No. 17 andlJMit
Vo. 1 with both irmkes outaeil outaeil-'"w
'"w outaeil-'"w Edi, Lincoln, imperial and
PpM'Prd. i. r
(Antomobile News, Noer
10. 1958) Advt.

t : .-

PANAMA
KINGSTON
i (Jamaica)

Today's JV Program

1:00 Knc: Country America T oo Can to Richta

3:30 Chapel of The Air

4:00 Art Ford'i Jan

5:15 Curt Mautjr

8:15 CfN NEWS

5:30 Faith For Today

:0O Industry On. Parade H:00 CFN NKWS

7 30 Schllta Playhouie

a iiu Ea suuivaq
9 00 Victory' At 8M
9:30 GooAvrar Plavhoua
10:30 Into The Mailt

:30 You Art Thr

11:13 Knc: Parol and

Silent Service.

if

... Xourtesy of Aerovlas Panama Airways j;
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573-16983-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 0 mi'tiWb.mSV

1V

7 i ?



- NOV 24' 195

(l; Ohio State. .20
! f.IIchlsran "." .14
Iowa . . 31
Notrbamei21
Havafcfc.
Visco
fisin
27
12
Darmoulh
1
21
12
Maryland U.. 44
Rufscrs
Syracuse ; 15
Minnesota
Princeton
VirsiniaT,Tr6
A V
west va. xizo
VUlUt.tUlil
v
1
anigOr? 47 NMhnalims
- by frank grul?or-:
, 'Cwnfct lB t rli fcuW. ' 1 Biitribm. k MU Sonet, lab

.-,-:-,. ., ..' .. -." '" ""' ." ..)."' 1 -i i i mi.. i ,

PusnfPlans

wbrWeek
14 0

useums Around World
j Adopting New Methods
Tb Interest Visitors

By MARJOPIE B. SMITH

Afrruost since man first
.things that interested him,
and small. These museums,

jects", were made by scientists and, for a long time, were

J of value and interest only to

i X museum's greatness was measured in how many ob-'5
Jjelcts it contained and every inch of space was fi lied with

pWly labeled and badly
;ame out of curiosity, hut
!awe and confusion at the

'.flted with questions for which there had not been ade adequate
quate adequate answers, i

I j The picture began to change lessthan half a century j

aio, for it; has only been within the last 25 or 30 years
Jthat the scientist has taken a good look at this museum
i and found it it wanting. As a result of his new vision,
museums today are no more like they were at the turn
of the century than women's dresses are like those great-!

grandmother wore.
i Scientists and museum directors
began by revising their old ideas
about the responsiouiues aim f"
mui nf ttiA museum. For the pu
bli, the museum's newly defined
resDonsibilitV is "to turnisn
healthy entertainment nd in instruction".
struction". instruction".
More and more this aim is be be-(oming
(oming be-(oming a reality as museums all
ever the world are rebuilding, mo mo-domizine.
domizine. mo-domizine. and changing the old
Concept of display to fit the more
Bioaern lasies oi iuuj f""" f"""-'One
'One f"""-'One of the world's newest and
'most modern museums, only
live years old, is the Museum of
the Indian in the Brazilian ca capital,
pital, capital, Rio de Janeiro.
' Although housed in a large, old
building, skillful renovation using
ih most modern techniques has
ivin it an attractive modern at
mosphere. In addition to exhibit
balls and storage rooms, the mu museum
seum museum has a large hall for showing
films and for concerts of native
music; it also has a library for
research scientists and its own
film laboratory.
Vfsitors are encouraged to take
a gaided group tour, during which
they may see the exlvbits, view
filnis about what, they have seen,
and listen to mnsic or see dances
done by the Indians themselves.
The United states' National Ma
seam in Washington is a
example of the transition
onnA
old. to new in museum display.
Unchanged for half a century,
cdnservative almost to the point
of, stodginess, it is now gradual- i
i h-ainino Mi.noa it. ...
pect
Dark crowded cases, inadequate
TAX LITTLE GIRLS
"tONDON (UPD-Laborite Vic Victor
tor Victor Yates demanded in Commons
yesterday an explanation for "dis "discrimination
crimination "discrimination against little girls."
Pe said Brownies must pay a
SO per cent sa'es tax on their
badge? while Girl Guides British
quivalen of the Girl Scouts get
their badges tax free,
mil
Weekend!
0.75 0.40
1:22, 2:56, 4:56,
6:56, 9:00 p.m.
-!
Dm
gllttsr and
lory story
of the mi
host rhythm
and Mum
beat beciM
all America's
hnrttwatl
nii
1,1 fi

NMMMTmUtl

SMS
'iiin

1

imi -J

began to make collections of
there have been museums large
more truly "storehouse of ob

scientists.
lighted specimens. The visitor
went away with a feeling of.
vast amount or material, and
overhead lighting, hard-to-read la labels
bels labels and cluttered floors are giv giving
ing giving way to open space, dramatic
lighting and labels that tell a story
for a to understand.
What are some of the other
things beinc done to make today's
museums not ony more pleasant
to visit but also fulfill their .obli .obligation
gation .obligation to teach man more about
himself and his world?
Exhibits that ate" operated by
the visitor himself are found in
more and more museums.
One of the world's pioneers in
tViia mothivt nf Himlav is the Mu
seum of Science and Industrf in
Chicago, with its many "push "pushbutton"
button" "pushbutton" exhibits and a realistic
trip through an ingenious coal
mine built :n the museum.
Nw methods of expiating
xhibits ing devised re regularly
gularly regularly in today's museums.
One institutions uses recorded
verbal explanations that begin to
pla when the visitor passes an
electric eye on approaching the
exhibit.
The American Museum of Natu
ral History in New York furnishes
"Guide A-Phones" in five of its
gr-eathaHs.,,..
jTouSctrty a small metal case.
really a tiny radio receiver, over
which you hear one of the mu mu-seunf
seunf mu-seunf staff give a fascinating talk
on the exhibit you are viewing.
One museum provides "take-
away" lables for visitors. Under

from'each exhibit case is a box of

I mimeograpnea laoeis containing
'about five times the information
fs. tfe,r.e J! on the conclse exhlblt
label itself.
In this particular museum, si-
tutted in an area where both
Spanish end English are spoken.
the labels ere all bi-linqual -so
that all may profit by their vi visits.
sits. visits. The scientists are also begin"
ning to recognize that human
weakness called 'museum fatigue'
which besets so many museum
visitors when confronted with all
after hall of exhibits.
Comfortable chairs, many plac placed
ed placed for thoughtful viewing of exhib exhibits
its exhibits as well as for resting, are turn turning
ing turning up in many museum halls.
The Archeological Museum in
Teheran, going even further to
make its guests comfortable,
provides pleasant garden courts
and the sound of Unking Water to
cure "museum fatigue".
Many museums have refresh refreshments
ments refreshments available, often in a garden
or patio.
Museums everywhere are di-
coverig that the eveig hours
are popular with visitor.
The Museum of Native liife m
Leopoldville, Belgian Congo, re remains
mains remains open on specially-announced
evenings finds that more
people visit the museum during
one such evening than enter it In
several days normal hours..
Television has brought the mu museum
seum museum to many thousands of peo people,
ple, people, and undoubtedly brought as
many thousands to (he museum.
One of the British Broadcasting
Company's m o s t popular pro
grams is "Animal. Vegetable. Mi-
reral?", or. which a Dant of ex
perts attempts to identify Unusual
museum objects of all kinds.
Many museums are offering
free courses in archaeloav. natu
ral history, ethnology and art. One
of the newest innovations in both
ethnological and science museums
is the addition of special work
rooms, where actual impjements
may oe nandiea and put to use
an Indian loom or pottery wheel,
stone-carving implements, or mo modern
dern modern surveyor's instruments.
This new policy of doing as
well as teeing i nowhere more
successful than In the special
children's museums which are
a combination museum, work workshop,
shop, workshop, ioo, school and community
'center.
One of the newest ii h Ft
Worth Children's Museum in Tex Texts,
ts, Texts, where children from
achool age to colleee heln hiilld
almnle exhib ts. nlav with llv

lienimals, join nature study cubs.

,51 ana attend Saturday
"'''H.

classes in i

i r ,y ; ti i.r ";-; -y-" in mum mm M ,rr mm n I

I iwinniirin.iai.Tnmi n .mi im ... t f ' 1 .. ' I

'I 4 1 '-$ji v vvrt' Im 'lhjv VvJ vi

1. '-aA r v::'-' J

h Nf cffitod
tern, they draw more attentZ
At this great New Yoik museum,
Museum Week's
Daily Program
Starts Tomorrow
Plans for Museum Week have
been announced by Dr. Alejandro
Mendez, Museum Director and
Richard Eisenmann, president of
the Society of the National Mu
seum of Panama (Socicdad del
Museo National de Panama).
Nov. 24-30 has been designated
by President Ernesto de la Guar Guar-dia,
dia, Guar-dia, Jr., as National Museum
Week. -
Opening ceremonies will .take
place tomorrow evening, and li limited
mited limited invitations have been is issued
sued issued for this occasion in .which
the President and First Lady Will
participate. At this affair the So Society
ciety Society will make its first gift, to
the Museum, a pew group of ex
hibits, illustrating modern mu museum
seum museum techniques, were designed
and constructed by members of
the Society, under the leadership
of Mrs. Marjorie B. Smith,
author of today's article in the
series running on the Museum.
The public is invited to partici participate
pate participate in the functions of National
Museum week which are, pro"
grammed as follows:
Tomorrow, 8 to 9 p.m.: Broad Broadcast
cast Broadcast of opening ceremony and
comments of distinguished guests,
via Radio Miramar.
Tuesday, 8 p.m.: Color slides
and lecture "Panama's Cuna In Indians,"
dians," Indians," by Prof.- Reina Torres
de Ianhello. 9 p.m.: Recordings
of Cuna music with commentary
by Gonzalo Brenes.
Wednesday, 8 p.m.: general
Meeting of the Museum Society
open to the public. Reports will
be made on committee plans in
each field covered by the mu museum.
seum. museum. 9 p.m.: Color slides on
"The Darien, Its Peoples in the
Path of the Road," by Otis Imbo Imbo-den.
den. Imbo-den. Thursday, 8 p.m.: Color film,
"The Prehistoric Past of Pana
ma, with lecture by Dr. Alejan
dro Mendez.
friaay, u p.m.: Lecture on
"Mariano Arbsemena by Rodrl
go Mir6 and lecture on "Old Pa
nama, Its .Past and Present"
by' Huben D. Carles.
Museum hours for Museum
We; only are: Monday, closed:
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday,
iriaay a.m. to Vi; t p.m. to 10
p.m. Saturday and Sunday 2
P m-
to 6 p.m.
everything from ceramics to taxi
dermy to telescope making.
Traveling exhibits especial
ly constructed to be shown to
school and other groups, popular
museum puDiicauons af reason reasonable
able reasonable prices, annual Museum
Week during which all the, mu museums
seums museums of a countrv focus the ns.
tion's attention on the winders of
us museums all these are but a
small part of the new ways thai
museums are now making them themselves
selves themselves a aprt of everyday life.
Museums are definitely Im Improving,
proving, Improving, i Thr Is new thought
and new action but no one
could possibly be satisfied.
As one well-known museum eu-
rator replied when asked if cer certain
tain certain exhibit was permanent,,
"Vfip It. .. ....... rrLii J
j a iiiiiiRui. .iuai, la,
until we think of a better way to
display itl".
The museum has begun to speak
the language of our time.
v
''A

Musfu" ofi American Indian Haye Foundation)
hon observers The MtS 5? rl?SLSlSh "6 "0t Cro!d' ?.ndu8re arrangd m 8 pleasin Pat'
d.splajl StBSliW

v I it ;-; ; v
mi7mmm"''m''mmTmmK- i utenwiiff jjjti -pr I, j j I j u'j
K- ; x i i
"' '' iff? XwiifS::!'
If
""""" I

?iSSAIf1f ?ALWpHM

'"li;iwiMiIMMtij -mjuummm,', mnmj- 1
' I I l
'- fT-)T';wr j
k t i' k X : v -:
"f V h N ' i' 1 '4
...
'' wrr .. m mm miwmwmvmmmmumt r ',v
5ti5jfel iite'lf '''iim the''
swcessfui! zr may b po?slble P,a4m Juseum mw etteirflBnU,rogrm.l
'.1, s-.c r 1 ,y 1 J v- Vt"
mi "'Ju-ff1ltw-iaiTieMel.iii-iiiril' -F'Tr -rr' i- ii vii'aNi'inlielii n j,i i i i. v...i

on Cuba Avenue npar 30th Street, has -gotten a fresh coat of

XXI

PAUL PARTRIDGE and' two
newly imported; eunmen. named
Ord and Pendleton, .were in front
of Denver's office when .Weber
came out and went to his waeon.
Rawlins came outand said some something
thing something to Partridge. He continued
on across the1-street as Partridge
sieppeo up 10 weoer s wasoa,
'txey, larmer, f anrioge ac accosted
costed accosted Weber, ')f hear you teen
makin threats against me.''.t
Weber stared at the eunman
ana ms stomacfi;. m d d e n 1
seemed to '..turn ovpr, 'L don
want anv trouble."
"You're the man jnakin trou
ble. Cartridge said, nastily," 'Just
bedause you're an old man -,-you
iiung you can say: anyxning -you
like about anybody and get away
with it.". r
Weber turned; his back back on
rariange iovcumo inia uie-v wage
on rarwiage grsnnea &is.(snouider
and whirled him around,' rf"
Weber, ierked, off balance',
threw out his hands instinctively.
One clawed .at Partridge's -chest
and the- gunfighter, retaliating
savagely, slammed Weber back
against tne wagon, - "i
Tom Weber, riding" in front the
wes -pulled up5 his horn in the
middle of the- street, 1
Charlia Weber's palsied., hands
snot, in 10. me air over hiR 'iihniii.
ders. Partridge's hand streaked
aown io m fioister, cam,e up
wun ms revolver in nis nana.
There were too many people on
the; street Wa chin?. it wi tn
obvious that.Charlfe Weber had
maae no resistance, now had his
nanas imtne asr. as raw as h m
were was one mine .Fartr-ida
could not t do kill matt whose
hands were raised
"You chicken-livered olff rnnt
fie raged,'- you wanted to fight
so bad, now" tight. y
Weber. t
- Tom Weber had turned his
novenng over the butt of hi gua.
He had not been, briefed, about the
Webers, He had seen -Partridge
attack an old man and" turn on
another' man without gun. He
was stranger in Barkerville and
wherever he had been nrevinnsiv
it had -bees against the .rules Ho-
ao sucn anings. , 1 T'6
Ord backed away .from torn
Wehptv ""Nit;. mi flotl-j h
tered.. .".
. lom Weber walked back to
raw rarmage. who was on his
ieet, nis aanns clawing at his face
nnnaea irom tne smashed nose
ana tne- power or Tom Weber's
b--s.. ..-A- v
. "I'll kUl you," he was scaV scaV-mg.
mg. scaV-mg. ' o,
Coldly merciless, Weber f Wt
him in the stomach". The blow
bent Par ridge forward, gasping;
Weber brought ud a terrific. uDDer
cut thatcaught Partridge under
the jaw and smashed his back
against the Weber wagon. Partrid
Ee hi; the wagon with a crash, re
coiled and, fell to the. ground on
bis face, i' w ,
Tom Weber, came face to face
then with his fathers tivho wis
struggling to his jf e t,, blood
streaming from his -wounds.
HE had not gone to his father's
aid, had not stepped in because
of pi'y.- He had fought Parrids?e
and the young gunfightef only
because they had attacked Aim; it
had- been self-defense.
Sheriff Moon' came miming up,
his revolv- in his fist .as Tom
started to get on his horse,
"Ho'd on there,.-Weber!" he
cried. "You're ifider', arrest"
"Get out of the way, Sheriff,"
Weber said thorugh-bared teeth.
Weber brought his feet .back to
the ground, started for thr Sheriff.
Moon backed away.vDont vou
come at me," he babb'ed. "Ston
Where you arey or by heaven...'
" Mike Denver stepped out of his
office at Moon's elbow He said
qharply, "Let it go,' Moon!", Moon!",-That
That Moon!",-That was all 'Sheriff: Monn noed.
ed.' He turned, ook a quick
jump and, passing Denver, went
into the reaL estate office c
JU,
BIS
ana
mi nk
, r mm Thwiten BAH, Oluila McSim, Li CWny K.
mtm.H NATHAN I OOVaUS tn HAR010 JACOB SM
m 'i .. ',r1's' i t--, t a -.
t,

- xxir.
. ; -,
, SOME the cowboys' had re-;
turned from their work and were
loafing about near, the bunk bunk-houses
houses bunk-houses Lily' became, 'aware then
that the sun was about to sink be below
low below .the hurizon in the west and
knew1 that it wa& late w -.
Lily went back into the office.

she Bad scarcely r entered .when
she .heard the pounding of gal galloping
loping galloping hoofXGcing to the ; door,
she saw Jeff riding into the ranch
yard. ; ".N
v Lily retreated toXFreo" Case's
desk., Boots crunched ?Hhe hard
packed ear.h outside tnev office,
then Jeff entered. '-.. --
'S3me things you and 1 1tav
ot to have out,? he said a a-rumpth,
rumpth, a-rumpth, I'd this marriage' is go going
ing going to continue' (.
, Lily seated herself in Case's
chair; "Anything you propose it
going to be predicted : upon one
condition! that you give back t
Lpbo whatyou tool; from Lobo;'
-' I thought our marriage was a
partnership,' he said stiffly, "but "but-if.
if. "but-if. that's the way you fell 5 about
it, .all right. You'll get back whac
I spent, over and above1 the1 ae-
lVal.,3r)b() expenses. A n th 1 n g
else?"
(TO BE CONTINlED
NEXT WEEK)
CENTRAL
TODAY
0.75
0.40
."Sensational release
iA husband who fights, for
tiut iiuiu, people..,, a wire
who fights Jot
.band's Jove,,
her" hus-
PETER
FINCH-;
MARY URE
I lit esi
"WINDOWS
WAY
tlN EASTMAN COLOR)
. AT 9:00 P.M: ;
Presentation of the
Sensational TRIO ;
"LOS3ASES"
Don't forget to get your
Ticket forthe Raffle
of the 3
SENSACIONAL RELEASE!
' PRICES: 0.75 0.40
TODAY
1:30, 3:05, 5:00, 7:00, 9:10 p.m.
lMtl' ;Xii
Oonnin, Knln CtiliftiM Cln Will,.,
ITM" MM M DwUO STANLEY KIUMCR
...- .f,a . a-

mm