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:
AA00010883:02741

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
- X

Us Panama uaai Library
;NOV 25.1958

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tourist US-dajr round trip

FLY NOW with

TRIE PAYMENT

.CLuODljfufi international,

14th TEAR.
f imt WV 24 (UPI)
- MIAMIt Not. K...

x tod?y bTad Sowledgo of anyt interruption -of Braniff
t;.ervie'The SexfcBraniff flight from Panama to Miami and
I'h. i acneduied for pm tomorrow,. -
to5n JfoS the 10 am sirike deadline, pickets had bekun
toinfth. ?ntrance "front of the sprawling Eastern mainten mainten-SVhopbere.
SVhopbere. mainten-SVhopbere. Worker, iett their benphe. in mall ,rop. ;
VJfrike Involved. 6me 6000 1 mal orations by midnigh( tp tp-'
' tp-' J .u. int.rnntional A-1 morrow.1

mem?er S Machinists and 600 MeanhUe," the 1,491 pUqls of
tociation o MaMW ana AmerlcI, Ahnes whiog gemg
llight M!?! dJJffi the natiTn Irom coast to coast ai4
nffrita, Se as Eastern Dies lnta" Mexico ,and Canada,
'ssir .isswss t0-ftrike at
t0K employes, '

rsome M.000 'Eastern f.n
were expeciea.w
VewwMe'a a A of 'scheduled
S against several airlines
bVltewirdesses enneerS pUot
or machinists threated to severe
cut ait traffip about the
strike thr"eat;, gainst the
.w r industry also were expected
considerably, the "urn "urn-?er
?er "urn-?er 5 Jlaaes. grounded by walk-)
So'ugb-' American: Eastern
and S lCentrar Airline were
Confronted Vith walkouts in the
next thre &t'ir t,vVwvs
brifht note' along'the yW yW-T
T yW-T Capital. Air Ijnes -returned
rrwte'nor'
StosAFiScr:::: W?
ihrt th Air Force on Dec.
S wUlatternp to shoot into arro
' 5T :;ftnftaissance satellite
Suipped with at elescopic camera.
:. av,?" "r,T r,Tsn" .aid the
CSt S eady. may have
wuT a reconnaissance satelhte into
Ch ortit?-to spy ow immense
'reas of the, easrth.
' i Th Air 'force had no official
! : "!.irJ:tta. reoort. But mi-
icoff at the" idea o the already
cxiatinff Bussian spy-moon.
, Aviation WeeC which has sup supplied
plied supplied some reliaBle lwecasts m
fhl f nnsl said the Air. Force at
gmpPt to orbifa "sentry" aateuite
wnuld be made a Vasdenberg Air
Base! Calif, It said the first
iSSt wouldcarry a 400 to 450 pound
I Sload Including, a telescopic ca-
mAr,lsecond Bring may berried
about two weeka later, the maga-
,iDl'f .ath.- project wai being
nandled by the Lockheed missiles
lyste- division, s ,
Naval Lieutenant
IrFound Hanged,.
At Albtook AFB ; :
' i. Af nnr of the" 'U.S. "Navy
, b r 1- v,. vnnm
was louna naugea -. w
; at Albrook,Alr Force Base vls--lltlng
officers quarters today. today.-.
. today.-. The officer was a lieutenant,
ed 31r who had Just return returned
ed returned fr6m a mission', in South A A-meric
meric A-meric but he was not stationed
locallyHis name is being-with-t
held until" relatives have .been
'Informed.
: 1 1 Thu body was found .At :20
' a.m, by. a maid of the Albrook
IrWeraV Club, who went in to
I make the bed.. The -lieutenant
'had been' in -the visiting off!
I cers quarters lor three days.
' The base eommandes -has di

V; reeted-and' immediate invest!

gatlon to determine- me cir cir-l
l cir-l cumstances concerning the heur
tenant's death, r. .'V
v kD-J SHOPPING
: fAJDAYS TO
CHRISTMAS
READ OUR ADS

i

DOWN
balance In:
20 mon.

Eastern Airlines mechanici'n4
Zmt ttl. at ii am today and
C. N Sayen. nresidene bf the
AFL-ClO Air Line-Pilots Associa
tion, said the pilots have not been
able to' reach an agreement with
American over wages and chang changes;
es; changes; in working conditions of a new
co"tract.
' '
. Eastern engineers dispute is
i centered .en decision by the
line te make the third cockpit
crew-rnember of Jet airliners a
'qualified pilot. The engineers
contend 1 .the' third' crewman
should be a flight engineer.
' Stewardesses of Lake Central
Airlinei seeking 'i wager in
crease?-" were set tq strike at
midnight last ingot, although the
first fights "were not expected to
be affected by the walkout until
today. '-fr' -
'."Miss .NancyA"Silverthorn master
executive chairman pf ther stew stewardesses
ardesses stewardesses funion, said pilots of the
airline jhave assured the 32 strikt
inglinion- members they would
not crotys picket lines. t
ut a spokesman 'for1' the air
line- said the pilots informed man man-agemenl
agemenl man-agemenl .they -would cross.4he
picket lines and, fly their regular
trip with supervisory personnel
manning the stewardess job.
Hiss Silverthorn,'. however, said
the stewardesses have ''-scheduled
a meeting for this afternoon at
Indianapolis to file charges with
the, AFL-CIO seeking the ouster
of, pilots if they; cress picket lines
at Chicago., Insianapolis and Co Columbus,
lumbus, Columbus, phlo,
't .j. i- . .- - r
Prbspciive Buyers
Obiccl To Leas;
Of Cristobal Houses
Some dissatisfaction was re reported
ported reported today over the decision
of the Housing-, and Urbaniza Urbanization
tion Urbanization Institute (IVUJ to lease
Instead of selling the New Cris
tobal buildings which were
turned j over o the Ianama
government by the Canal Zone.
Some 300 'requests have been
submitted, for the 16 houses
Present plans call for deposits
oi fsuo and 41000 and monthly
payments f .$60 and. $100, with
an option '.for. outright purchase
after two years of occupancy:
Objections have arise!, from
the fact that there is- no de definite
finite definite assurance that the IVU
will decide to sell the houses to
lessees after the two .years, are
up. i
lrtcs Ucnninsham
Dies Alter Crash''
On Atlantic Side
A- Canal- Zone wife' who was
riding in-her husband's car .has
died from injuries received when
the car crashed on the Trans-
Isthmian Highway yesterday.
She was Tttes Henninghanf.
Her husband, Hector Hennlng-
ham who was ('lvlng, and their
daughter Beatriz were taken to
Coco solo hospital but neither is
seriously ill.
The Henninehams. who come
trom- Hainbow City, were t near
Llmon when ft tire on their car
blew out and caused it to crash,

Speck! rr.Ll Train Will Criiig. Atlantic Sidcrs i 4
to Wcdnccisy's PalKi UovI Ali-Star FcotbsIl Game;

ru. nuiimait

' for Atlantlc-slde residents wanting to set the Palm Bowl football game, at Balboa Wednei- ;
yTnehtrain will start at Colto'and pull right up" tar Balboa stadlumrMmllarVo the" sjieclal ;
' trains pulllnr up to the stadium at Philadelphia where the Army-Navy football game, Is- pAy-
' id ' ' 4 ' ? y '" 1 x r- "i n r" 4
' The" Palm Bowl special Will leave CoWn at t:25 p.m. Wednesday, pull ou of lt.k Hope "at
5:39 p.m'., and then ehng across the Isthmus directly to the Balboa stadium,, pulling; up in
' time for the 7 p.m. kickoff. The return trip will be made Immediately after the game. t
- .i A special rati schedule has been set for the trip. Adult will be charged $1J0 for the round
' trip. Tickets can be purchased either at Colon or aboard thetrain. ' 1
School children will be charged a dollar. The regular X4-trip pass book will be accepted
from thoe who don't buy the reduced rate tickets. 1 -1 i
. The Palm Bowl footbaU game will climax the United Fund campaign in the Canal Zone
' Which has been extended to the end of this month. All. proceeds from tickets sales to tho
AU-Star game, will bo donated U the United Fund., v 'V""" "' 'vy

UN

Lef fA people
'.. -: Si' -jri if.,

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$3I75,'06 PURCHASE- The Panama government has reportedly purchased the 30-year-old Co-
legio La Salle, anore JrecentV Coleglo an Agustirv for -the .sum of $375,000 from the Augus
tinlan fathers, whe haye-'agfee to spend' the money to build a Catholic high school building
Thfr purchase has been, subject M widespread comments, most of them; based on charges that
the building does not afford all -the facilities demanded by modern school construction. Th6
government intends' to use th building, hich houses the historic Bolivar Salon where -the
first PanAmerican Congress" met under "the chairmanship' pf Simon JBollvar in 1823 for the
establishment of a "Bollvarlan-type''.'higli scboolA- ; .' , k i'f
... .i.i.-; n. i -it-' 'II' "' " "' '"' "' "h" ' "I" ''"" 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 i 1 1

D::oa u:as io;Kanamas ah Krpua,

i it
ChVnlTl'.::.!:!:ros
Within? the -next -few" days,
and concurrent with'' the- -iale
and issue of, the -195S licenses
to ar owners, -all1 autoffibbile
owners in the Canal Zonewill
receive in their) mall boxes the
1959 miniature Canal Zone li license
cense license and key -chain issued by
the Balboa Lions Club4 ; ri
ThJkevchamj wiiWbe at
tached, to a replica ot a license
plate corresponding in color
apd number to the 1959 license
mate which each owner has
purchased. The jniniaiure car
nlates have; been issued.by: :the
Raiboa. f Uonfr Club to -raise
funds lot- their activities." ana
welfare fund, and to aid the
Lions iti their, community worte
Since the- first regular .meet
ing of the Balboa Lions- Club
on Nov. 6. xney nave spent.
thousands of oollars for wel
fare work, eye -examinations,
and "furnishing of. glasses to
those ;whQ '.could not afford
them. ri i, .
Cost5 of eye surgery, plastic
surgery, and' complete rehabili
tation were paid from the Lions
activities fund. -." v
The Lions-' Club ? also of fets
scholarships, trophies for honor
students and aid to handicap
ped children?;. .' Lions also are
sponsors, of the Boy Scouts
Troop 7 of. Curundu, which 13
one of the largest groups in the
Canal Zone and has adopted an
orphanage ot 100 girls in Pan
ama City as : its responsibility
at Christmas time.
The chairman of this im
portant committee this year is
Marvin Banton; of Gamboa.
$1C0
Albrook airman Walter Archl-1
bald Erney, 22, was fined $100 by
Judge John E, Peming at Balboa
Magistrate's Court today for
driving whiles intoxicated.. He
was caught by police on La Bo Boca
ca Boca JRoad.

annnnneeit todaV It ulanr to run

i::DE;r:;:i:.i.Tl-

Mi:

know the truth' and the
PANAMA, MONDAY,
11

ytilTMTl.W

- .i '.V' r'. V
The pride, which the Greek colo colony
ny colony in, Panama feels in the promi prominent,
nent, prominent, parf that -citizen Hi Greek
descent played -during th early
days of the Panama CanaL was ex expressed,
pressed, expressed, recently-ia a "letter from
Antonio 1, Tagaopulosonsul for
Greece in Coloii'M. .nt
- In a- letter to William O. Arey,
Jr., general Chairman of the Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Roosevelt Centennjal Commit Committee
tee Committee m the Canal Zone, commend commend-ing
ing commend-ing the "magnificent work and
program'' the Roosevelt' Cen Cen-tennial
tennial Cen-tennial Weak, the Greek consul
added ' -y '1 1 1
" "As a Greek born, together with
all the Greek citizens in Panama,
we' all feel proud" that "etozen
EMPIRE LOOK-Model Carol
Filer seems to wear the ultl-'
"empire look"-candlesticks on
her hair at a London fashion
show. Actually, she wal stand-,
ing in front of a. thandelier thandelier-when
when thandelier-when the photo was taken.;'
t"
fc special transcontinental trip

;;in )uii.u..vkMWu. w,.....v....A...j;. .i-t
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mwi i..iiiidLMJLi4bwpCl I

mm m ran

country i$ safe9 Abraham Lincoln,

NOVEMBER M, 1955
7-
't Wc.
4
T)f Greek descent. CaBt.sJah CoSif.
wmjne, was csosen to pilot the An An-Oon.
Oon. An-Oon. 'vthe first' fnrnh
transit the Panama Canal
la his letter to Aref, Tagaropui
iv icLaueu own part at a
numoie eoninbutor'11 m the con
struction of the Panama r.nnai
'For a time he worked' as a water water-boy
boy water-boy an essential job during the
hurly-burly construction era whea
a -steaoy. ; supply of cool drinking
water 'was 'a necessity for men
working in the blazing tropical
heat. 1 v
His letter' Is Quoted in parf be-
1UW.

"These few lines are to Congra-,e'''?-1f1,caU8,'!!!?det !he
tulata you for the magnificent work Psfnt setup the maritime in in-and
and in-and nroeram which hav. hn r .specter -.only supervises but does

ried out oil the Occasion of the Cen
tennial of the hirth of that-.
man.pf'.the world that was Then.
dore" Roosevelt. V-c
:'I also wish to4'ake this ppor
tunity bf thanking, you ioi the in-
yitation .extended, lo 4me to enjoy
pi hhj,:, program. ,.i say
L W,""-' P:
the word f he ceremonies wbi rh
attended, in which, so much work
and effort were out forward tn
recall to the 'minds, of the people
rx (iuu Autjci mo hub quauues oi
the great man and the important
part playedt by him, in the reali realization
zation realization of this '.t treat En mnpprincr
Feat of the World,
,Vl believe that the, world also
admired the greaf work1-performed
by Theodore Roosevelt in the build building
ing building of the Panama Canal hv (he
provision, he made for people, to
wi mui, uisv ior nis- selection ot
the capable group of jtheVight peo people
ple people to perform Uut great, work"
Ready
With FDR Memorial
In Vaishihgion
' WASHINGTON, No! 24 (UPI)
-A special commission has an announced
nounced announced that it will askjhe new
Congress to approve construc construction
tion construction of, a monument to the late
President Franklin D. Roosevelt
near the exlstlne memnrlnla
hbnorlng George f.Washingtonj
jul aunui .,u,vuiu moa ;i nomas
Jefferson... f hv (. ,v.--m r&
Former ; Attorney- G e n e r al
Francis Blddle, chairman of the
congressionally appointed
stanKiin D. Roosevelt' Memorial
Commission said yesterday1 Con Congress
gress Congress would be1 requested, to pass
a resolution approving a 27-acre
site across the famed tidal basin
from the Jefferson Memorial., -'
Blddle reported that the Na National
tional National park Service and. the Na
tionaj ; Capital : Pjanninjt ; Com-;
mission had recommended the
27-acre plot, although, bU jroup
had sought only 10 acres. , i
He Said Congress might also be
asked i tot spell out details of" a
competition' for; designing the
Roosevelt MemrlaLI, .,u
.' The memorial commission Was
aopointed i by Congress nore
than three' years ago o arrange
for a monument to .the late
Democratic President who died
in 1945y 7T"

EWSPAPER,,

Liberian Oreship
Transiting' North
Rubs. Lock Wall
A large freighter, the Rio San
Juan,-'carrying v,a .full load of
ore didn t quite make it as she
was -"aiming for the i lock cham chamber
ber chamber at Pedro Miguel today. The
ship swung over and rubbed the
wing wall at the entrance to
the chamber. ,
tvShe is proceeding under, her
own power to Gtun LakefWhere
an inspection will be made of
the--vessel. ,' .. ,, .'.,:.
The Rio San, Juan is owned
by the .Trans: World. Carriers,
Inc., and was built last year in
Germany, She is registered un under
der under the Libenan flag. 1
1 She Is carrying her 34,000
ton cargo of oe irorfl, Peru to
Philadelphia and Is drawing
nearly 36 feet of water. i
There Were two pilots aboard.
The senior pilot was Qapt, s. E.
Johnson. .
The ship has a gross weight
of 12,859 tons.
Payne and Wardlaw are the
local agents.
RP Seamen Express
Vievs pit : Boycott,
Inspocticn Policy
Panama seamen are blaming
the scheduled worldwide boycott
of Panamanian merchant vessels
by the International Transport
Workers PederationaOn.theack
of interest? 'shown by' persons
who have been handling Panama
shipping,- ,s,affalrt. .foreyeral
years,. is; ivtr, j y ;
'In a communique s-published
over the weekend, the Panama
Federation of Maritime Workers,
said a similar 'boycott had been
averted in 1949 through contacts
made- by the Panama goveniJ-
Iment.'. : '
The communique went c-n to
suggest'-a chenge in the "m,riius
ooenandi" for the hoarding of
Panama-registry ships In Canal
' not "&PPV the rues."
. The communique al"o unred
I greater supoort to the idp of es-
tsblishino; a School 'for Nautical
Officers and Machinists and oth
er measures which it said "could
help to. remedy the situation.'"
. f nini '.
l.l.t nuJ.'.ll.'..
From Inferior Jump
By $494,509
A total of $10,930,478 in goods
and supplies passed, through the
Arraijan checkpoint consigned to
Panama, City, Colon and the Canal
Zone during the first six months
of 1958.
This was revealed last week by
the Statistical and Census Depart Department
ment Department which jeported.the figure as
a increase of $494,509 over the
first semesterj od:i957.5'''
Cattle, pigs "and sugar make up
the greatest percentage of the goo
passing through the checkpoint.
Other supplies' included evaporat evaporated
ed evaporated milk, grain coffee, -poultry, fre
and powdered milk, alcoholic be beverages,
verages, beverages, potatoes, oranges, lum lumber
ber lumber and tomatoes..-; A,
The largest amount of goods
came from Cocle, which "export "exported"'
ed"' "exported"' $4,139,398 worth.. Other pro provinces
vinces provinces which supplied goOds';ind
sUDolies to Panama, Colon and the
Canal Zone during that period, end
the' amounts from each were:
' Chiriqui,. $2,493,828? Losi Santos,
t,301.075; Veraguas, $1,147,512;
Herrera $947,728 and Panama
$900,937. )
( A jail sentence of SO days was
imposed on PaClflco Rodriguez,
31, Panamanian, when he ap appeared
peared appeared at-Balboa- Magistrate's
court today for loitering under
quarters 203t Balboa Heights.
8antano Herrera, 34; Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, appeared before Judge
Johh E. Deming' for overtaking
on s an intersection ; on Diablo
Road, tie wag driving a bus." He
was fined $15 and given a five five-day
day five-day Jail sentence but the Jail
sentence was suspended for one
year during which time Herrera
is on probation,".""""

I

The
judge's Bench

HoldsiRussigns
rocrrrcihlfi Pas

.a.VUJMIUl i wi
-mow-' i -;v -T r ; ". .

Ecst German Reds

BERLIN. Nov. 24 (UPI)
the Soviets toddy, stressed

in Berlin jnd held the Russians responsible for keeping
four power agreements on the city! Z

The 0.5 mission here served notice on the 5oviets4t

will continue to occupy West
the1 Communist police attack

Broadcastii'g Sy3tem television cameraman. 'v
The US. quickly seized the opportunity presented, by
the border attack on Ernst Lechner, 37-year-old West Ger

man cameraman to officially
Berlin.
It told Russia the U.S. will

for acts of East German Communists. It stressed fiftl"

Western r'ght of free movement to and within the. ci

ThR nrotest was sent to So-

vlet Army' headquarters in East'asked: 'Are we'nofto WLAf v

Beffin bv-Findley" Burns, pou-
Meat advisor to the U.S. mission
here.' ;
v The U.S. said thl Soviets
are "respon8ible,fof the .acta
of East German authorities
nrt must control Hhert"
-irt-'ptfect; the. harDly-wovd-
l-'l. .... .& '...' u. A JL A.l.lO.U A VI
swer 1to,'the- carapAlgn aaaintt
the Western position here start'
ed) Nov: 10 by" Soviet premier
Nikita. Khrushchev in his, Most
eow speech. ' s
The V.S. was saying tthatnot
only are the Soviets responsible
for the acts of Communist po police
lice police on tht east-west city bor:
der but ior all the acts of ast
German authorities.
The U.S. thus put the So Soviets
viets Soviets on notice that it also
will oppose any East Germany
attempt to take over control
of Western traffic to Berlin
or interfere with it.
Official sourcea reported last
night the West is considering!

a.i emergency Big -inree con- ouwui was m iavor or viurn viurn-lerence,
lerence, viurn-lerence, perhaps in West, Ber- ing the other cheek.", and deal-

iin itself, in the face of m-
creasing Red threats to tne
freedom outpost.
. The Communist East Ger Germans
mans Germans stepped up their demands
for control of the entire city
and openly threatened for the
first time that they might ,try
to interfere with the Allied air
corridor into Berlin from West
Germany. ,
For the first time since
Khrushchev touched off the
crisis Nov. 10. there wa an
Open act of Communist violence
Three1 East Beriin policemen
crossed into the western half
of the city and tried to seize
Lechner,
He fought them off, but
they grabbed his camera and
tripod, and took them back
into Commu n J s t territory.
Lechner said they threaten threatened
ed threatened to shoot.: him .and that he
had to fight "like .a wUdman?
to escape.- ..'.. -'
Sen. Hubert H.f Humphrey (D (D-Minn.),
Minn.), (D-Minn.), flew into West Berlin
from Geneva for"1 a' six-hour
visit. He pledged full American
support to West Berlin as a
"citadel of freedom." t
West German government
sources said the United States
Britain : and France were con considering
sidering considering whether to hold a-'Big
Three conference if the Immi Imminent
nent Imminent Soviet handover of Rus Russian
sian Russian occupation duties to East
Germany is accompanied by
threats to West Berlin's seucr seucr-lty.
lty. seucr-lty. -v
The sources said the crisis crisis-talks
talks crisis-talks might be held at tho
foreign ministers; level and
possibly in West Berlin itself
as a demonstration of West Western
ern Western determination to stay in
the city. Some -sources said
there might be a Summit
conference. v
.The East German press con continued
tinued continued to harp on demands that
the Western Allies pull their
75000-man garrison from W8
Berlin.
. The, official Soviet statement
turning over the occupation
duties in the Soviet sector of
the city to the German Reds
-was expected this week 'from
Moscow, . -.i
, The Communist! newspaper
Berliner Zeitung commenting
on Western, fears for the future
of the 20-mile wide, air corri-
Anrm infix Wast' nnrlln the
same v corridors used to break. 1

m $Ct: NT
The U.S., in a protestJto
the Western right to remain
Berlin in a note protesting
yesterday on a Columbja
state, the U.S. position on
hold the Soviets responsible
the 1848-49 Berlin' blocks
ed to know what comes edtr
lin"? Or are the ;Amis ;( Agirri Agirri-cans)
cans) Agirri-cans) bringing forbidden things
that could damage ua7
. Sources', reported Saturdays
-that the. Western military
(Commanders, had rwder t-j
meet force with force in r a -y 4
; blockade, similar orders B- -' i
truei durinr the Berlins.
lift a decade aro. 1-

-Details of. Western -plans re remained
mained remained -secret. JJ.S. Army Gen.
Henry J., Hodes, commander of
the armed fories In Europe, was' was'-summoned
summoned was'-summoned to Washington from -his
headquarters at Heidelberg,
Germany, to discuss specific
tactics against the. threat ot a
blockade. He was to leave "some
time" this week. ' .r
Reports circulating, in Lon London
don London said the Allies had. '.dif '.different
ferent '.different opinions as to how- to
meet any Communist threat.;.

. .
ing wun the East Germans, if
ne Kussians hand -over-, con-
fcrols to them,, it waa reported.
West Germany and the Unit United
ed United States we're said to be- ada adamantly
mantly adamantly ..opposed- to. any accept acceptance
ance acceptance of East German controls
which might imply; recognition
of the puppet East German
government. ..,. ;.
three was" no. Question, how
ever of any big three disagree disagreement
ment disagreement on the key point of West-
jern strategy. This is to reject
Russian arrogatjon of the four
power- agreements providing lor
occupation or jserun.
-m ',
mm

' L
I''
f ft

BONING UP-A girl who ob-,
Viously has a bono to pick withi i v f,
someone v ia Maureen SmitnJ1' SmitnJ1'-pictured,
pictured, SmitnJ1'-pictured, as she waits ht Unov,
for buf lit London, England.
I he skeleton, an amateur the
tricai prop, probably proved.' ', t

invaluable in getting Jherji teav i

v
J

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t
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..i'lvtV'-'"
tfMfciift l- HOIWjWntOVEMBER 14, MSI

V
THE PANAMA

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN

OWNCB ANO PULIHIO Y M PANAMA AMIBICAH

rOUHDIS ir NH.HN MUNUVIU H 1MI
HAKMODIO ARIAS. IDITOn
tS-ST H timt f. O. Box S. Pnm. or f
. TttOHON t-0740 IS VlNt);i
,'CLl ADOMM: PANAMniCAN. ANi
COVOH Omtft .it.lTI CiNmt AvtNue etwhh 12tm kn0 UtH triet
FOWIHN CfMlNTTIVE JOSHU B. POWERfefctNC.
? 4S MA0lON AVI.. Nw YpftK I7) .N. Y. i.
- t j. LO-i-, HIU

AfWANCt 1 7(?

ADVANCE :

IB. BO

INC.

Fw MoTH.,m

!. ON V IMy AYNei

HIS IS YOUR FORUM THI RtADIRS OWN COLUMM
Tht Mail lx it an mm Hfym r ntitn Th Pimm
MiiMr. ,
If VM mttnlmt ttr 4' imttirt 4M't iMr th
Mt-dar. VaHirt ara ullifhi ia tha arer raeaiva4.
Ptaaaa trr fa kaaa lha lattart Umiui ta a aaaa lantfh.
Maatity f tattar writart if kald in itrlrtaw eanfia'aRea.
Tkia MwtMHr aitumaf aa retaaaiiailrty far ttimtn ar aataiam
axaraMaa la latHrt franr ntitn.
THE MAIL BOX

Sir:

SPECIES OF SPEED

An embarrassing situation occurred in Norfolk, Virginia, ac ac-cordina:
cordina: ac-cordina: to the November issue of the .Coronet Magazine on pag
141 under the caption of "Situation Redface." After numerous
complaints from supposedly speeding motortats., the traffic pa patrolman
trolman patrolman checked his own speedometer andf found it W 10 mpn
too fast.
Norfolk is not the only locality where faces turn red due
to faulty speedometers,! In Bajboa. they turn crimson. RecenUy
In Balboa Mafristrate's Court, after the issuance of a .ticket for
speeding and p-ior to the hearing of the case, two of the speed speedometers
ometers speedometers of motorcycles used by local police in clocking drivers
were found to be seven mph too fait.It was also revealed the
speedometfTs hadn't been checked for accuracy for a period or
approximately two-ononths.
One of the memberg of the Canal Zone Police Force used
his privately owned automobile to clock a driver on Oalllard
Hltnway while both were driving to the duty station. The rer
suit was that the driver wan slven a tloket by the policeman
arid to make certain his testimony would hold up In court he
had the speedometer of his private! car checked by one of the
motorcycles with the inaccurate speedometer.
Paid Up

LAS AMIGAS CATOLICAS
Sir:
Two weeks ago I traveled all the way from Panama to Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa to attend Las Arnicas CatMicas' "Enchanted Evening.' A
close friend was taking part and she invited me to accompany
her on the trip. '
I did not regret a minute of it. The club certainly had a
well-balanced program and it gave me good luck good luck
because although I did not win the basket of groceries they had
for a door prize. I won more than they would have given me
from the NationalLottery. My ticket number for the groceries
erHed In 68, ard I had endeavored to purchase that number for
at least nine weeks after having such a wonderful time at the
"Enchanted Evening-." Well! 8 played in two weeks and I did
Have a fair-sized collection to make.
. I have often been to variety programs, but they seem to be
.moH'Olizfid bv rock 'n' roll. However, this program was differ differ-"entNawre'
"entNawre' differ-"entNawre' wasft a chance to get tired, of anything. No printed

programs were distributed still T must congratulate the an announcer
nouncer announcer for the job she did. She certainly put it over. After
the -first rendition I felt the 40 cent admission had been well
spent. Th lady was good.
VI have hard people talk highly of Elena Graham, and I
war disappointed when she sang only "Calm as the Night"; still,
in had announced that she vasri't. feeling well.
jThe baritone of the conservatory was. the most. The Gay
Crwuiers are nn longer king of rock Toll, having lost their
- erawn to the Moonglows of Colon; in fact, 1 think they should
retire now.
We are always happy to hear Clementina Martin with all
her styles that go with her playing. The parade of ancient and
modern fashions were well arranged, the seamstress did a fine
Job of the luncheon dresses especially the one in the finale,.
Vi was most surprised to see the .elaborate preparation 6"
delicacies served the participants and their friends after th
program.-
I think the club should have a repeat performance of its
W0 program.
Lady Luck

Ruarkous
Comments

GRIPES REFUTED

4v

Nov.-17 I picked up the Panama American and saw on the
front page this article or' plaque written by Teddy Roosevelt, and
I quote:
"It is not the critic who counts, not the man who points
out- how the strong man stumbled, or where the doer of deed
could have done them' better. The credit belongs to the man
who Is actually In the arena; whose face 1 marred by dust and
sweat and blood; whc strives valiantly. Who errs and comes
short again and aaln: who knows te great enthusiasm, the
great devotions,, and spends himself in a worthy cause; who, at
the best, knows in the end of the triumph; of high achievement;
and who. at the worst, if he fails, at least falls while daring

greatly, so that his place shall never be with those cold and tim

id souls who know neither victory nor aeieat."
To the let of this plaoue on the same front page is. a Pic Picture
ture Picture of a 552' lb. rriarlin. The article goes on to explain the fish fisherman
erman fisherman also got another weighing 830 lbs. After reading these
two articles I turned the page and saw the Canal Zoners' favor favorite
ite favorite "column. The Mall Box.

'After reading the Nov. 17 letter by G-2 I know now that

th'e' person Teddy Roosevelt has reference to really exlsits, name-

ly G-2. It seems ne is maa at me wono. Let me oner anouier
viewpoint' ori some of his gripes.
1. BINGO GAMES: I don't like them but I do not criticize

those who do.
I. UNITED FTJND: No one is compelled to contribute.

3. DIABLO MISSHALL: You ean always eat at a restaurant
In Panama. ,, r
,4. SAFETY: I suggest G-2 report any infringements to the

: I. PANAMA LOTTERY: I have won 'several times. (88 should

be a goM number. u
I. DEEP SEA FISHING: I refer G-2 to the front page. of the

Panama American, dated Nov. 17.
J. PILOTS: Why be Jealous of other people's skills?
J TELEVISION: I see that G-2 has a 5250 set. Is he.adver

tlsihg it.fcr g1 fNn thank you, I have one and only paid 150).

f. PANAMA BEER: He does not have to order Balboa Beer;

the -places he patronizes have Schiltz, Miller's High Life and va
rious other IT S. 'Beers.

It, SPORTS: I think the clowns in charge of our sports on

the .Zone are doing a good Job. In 1957 the Teener Baseball
Team were '.US. Champions. In 1958 they were defeated after a

har,d fought.battle Qt 16 Innings by the present champions. As
for golf. I can name five boys under 16 years of age that will

defeat G-2. any time he meets you on a golf course. He states

that he would like more spectator sports. Hag he been to the
Panama Open to see Sam flnead, George Bayer or any of the

oth,er 10 of, 12 big name golfers that come to the Isthmus every
year? Or is the $5 admission too much for G-?'s pocketbook?
Also Panama baseball is equivalent to any AA League in the
States. And if the coaches and instructors are to incapable of
IwrlrMt ou ttd Hector Lopes and Hum
berts Rebmsoh. two local bovs. ever make the bis leagues? From

0 aJ community-'.this small I think that is a good feat. G-2 has

;'2f the O nd turning his head and keeping his hands In his
jv pockets tTrytlme' the hat ij passed. So I suggest he see some
of tha ball, games that will be played hi Panama In the near
"i; future.,, v
-11 ..TRANSPORTATION: By all means don't use the bus
!, servjcs., tft. G-2 Use his comfortable Sedan, but: try to find
& someone to pay for the gasoline he uses as I -know this hurts
V hlswketlwk

Vfc Al: refrain from wrltlna- 'Another ftW 'isavt a-

bout the Panama R. R., 'Governor Pottar, Al Conditioning, ca canal
nal canal JEotie Military,, etc, as I already know what 'he will write
(CcMildn't.bennvthint erood). '-.

i ;. A. word of advice to him: V.nnr vowraelf Jt'a later than vou

iSSrhhjk. Bto uripinf ind .tok en the good side-of Vti? C- 'vrf
tW'toi'''''- ' y v One ef the Clewns

m
I

jj?'

I

.5?
,!!

"J

By ROBERT C. RCARK
Perhaps some young Lochinvar

will ride out of the mists to whisk

the Republican maiden to tut

saddlebow in the next Presiden

tial elections, but if 1 were s lei

low with an eye on the Big Seat

would duck tnat 1960 nomination

like a plague.

Dick Nixon is the logical candi

date for the office, being VP lor

two terms, and: If by, any chance
be should succeed Mr. Eisenhow

er in this term of ouice, would be

an automatic choice for I960.

But they are already talking

Nelson Rockefeller as a strong
challenger to Nixon, because ox

the defeat of Averell Hamaim

in New York s gubernatorial race
when jthe Democrats -were beat beating
ing beating the Republicans bloody every-

wnere else. If I were either of the

gentlemen:-1 would flip coin for

the nomination, with :, the .loser

running against the; DemdcrAU.

i or men of ambition, 1960 is

not a good year to declare for

the top job. I don't- kaow -.what

ine oaos win be at tnetnme. but

if the jackass boys produce any

thing better than a straw man as
a candidate for the Presidency,
he would look like a walk-in. The

elephant bay,(wouW be blunting

nn enorts against a practical

cinch.

Two living candidates for the'

office can attest that being beat beaten
en beaten in the first .race is not a good

practice- swing lor tne second.

Mr. Thomas Dewey took it on Che

chin a couple of times, and Mr

Adlai Stevenson's' quips have been

considerably. Jess airy sense Ike
mangled him two in a row. I ima imagine
gine imagine the most tabid Stevenson

fan would hesitate to suggest him

1 1L- J L A .. .11

iui a uiira iiioi, even u aoiii

and the party were willing.

Of course, it would be interest

ing to run a match raee between

Dewey and Stevenson, on the

theory that at least one of them

would have to win. but I rather

imagine neither party would fan

cy pe rtsK. -For
any Republican sympathiz

er, it seems a pity for the aims

of either Nixon or ? Rockefeller

that they are suddenly dangled
from the robe of the tremenriou

Democratic lynching in the recent

Congressional elections.

Anything even close would hava

kept them vibrant for the mam

event, because tha Republicans

were name a record oi peace

and prosperity, Evidently; the rec

ord wasn't good enough for the

voters.

There will.be strident shouts of

confidence and redoubled efforts

to embarrass the. opposition is

the remaining two years of. Re

publican sway, proud talks of re

organization and a concerted drive

against labor's very real voice in

ther Democratie behalf. But if I

were driving the horses of person

al amoiuon, l tninit I mieht lust

concede imw and preen myself

iot lac. '

Maybe this comes, from a Ions

association as a baseball writer

with the Washington Senators, but'

i can remember that when the

Yanks ahd the Nats 12-0 in the

seventh inning Mr. Stanley Har

ns, did not hurl one of his rea

sonably steady throwers into- the
breech. That was when he tried
out the Cubans, and the scatter-

armeo jennanders, the trade in

misnts, and the wet-chmned rook

ies from the bushes. Bucky al always
ways always figured that tomorrow is

another day.

Record Delayed Jump Without a Chutev :;:

I - I U I i -. -.-

. '. INtnka, ha. j
Walter Winchell jpi

FT

iili8 l7Asiii;:GTo:i
AIerry- G6 Round.

n irDRBW PIAROON

WASHLNGTO?l-While, Carmihe

De Sapio, 'the handsome t bbss til

xamraany mu,' was ine tni is issue
sue issue tteleating the Democrait t in
New York,' another Italian ii Amer
lean,' also- s Democrat, wis icor :
ing a tremendous victory ia Ohio.
Mine Di Salle was elected-Governor
of Ohio ina' record-breaking
sweep; "ttfk'r -'t-This
Uocuseip attentioii n v the
fact that' AmericaBs-f ; Italian o-

riga have partly replaced the W

raa as a pouucai-goyernuig group
in the JSA,t For. years .he may may-ori
ori may-ori of big' eastern cltieaiwers U-
n rwn a 1 j i

suauy insn .An JieBO. m wni wni-many
many wni-many ":f or years was.. Jrisn. v
Todar the Cove'rno? of Massa

chusetts, FoslerU:FurC61o;"''is b a-

sween the Irish and 'he Yankees

TXe new-Republican .GoVernor -of
Rhode, 'Island; Cbnstophlr D e 1

SesWlf Italian. iThe -DtfmocratictoreigB, affairs he got, fong dis' dis'-Senator
Senator dis'-Senator iram Rhode Island; Johii jtahce phone call. Irom Kixon tell-

lected. -yi-.'-ti" j h' 1

It 'Is fortunate for th fAiinfpv

that I have never entertained any

residential ambitious, but if )
had I would shelve them until a

more ..clement time. v The zodiac

ain i rignt. and the wonderful A.

merican restlessness shouts:

Change!'.' as overwhelmingly as

wnen lice came- on the arn

umiorse tne unsavories that the
Roosevelt Tram an retimes' hurt

ouui on ine snifting sands.

- i can r sav Tiow NlTn umnM

be able to sauirm out :of th bm

essity of runnint without, affmnt.

ang mi party and wrecking hfs

cnances, but if I -were Mr, Riwk.

efeller and wanted a W.asmngtcn
address I'd lay bck,wsneaky-likel
and play dog in-the manger iot

nuumer years.

TJtetu

Tyrone Power once said: "To

live is to iuncuon. I function as

an actor because acting is my

li-a." He functioned as an actor;

to the end, of course. Oddly e-

hough, the man destined to be become
come become one of MovieviUe's leading

maiinee idols, originaLy attracted
Holly woods' attention when he ap

peared in radio dramas, a proauc
er was impressed, with his voice-

Mr. Power believed that "acting

i. merely an attempt to bridge tht

gulf between dreams and reality.
A great atvOr is" magician who

em transport you from one worio

to another"...He gava one of his

memocab.e performances playing
the title role in "The Eddy Duch Duch-in
in Duch-in Story." Ironically, he portray

ed' a popular entertainer who pass

ed When he was a young man.
rtlirk headlines extinguish.,, tne.

shimmer of isW 'ahd "fflllTions

are saddened. James Dean's jour jour-nev
nev jour-nev in'.o the shadows was replete

with dark ironies common to ira ira-irediei...
irediei... ira-irediei... Dean had struggled for

many years. He literally starved
or toiled as a busboy while search searching,
ing, searching, fpr acting jobs. He did walk walk-nm'
nm' walk-nm' and bit Darts OA teevee. Hoi

lvwnod beckoned;:. SudaenlT' -iijt

ambition was luumeo ana ar ar-dom
dom ar-dom was a reality. Nevertheless,
success was full of faUe promises
for Dean. He seemed to resent his
fame and often complained: "When
I -was a nobody no one would touch
me now that P4n-somebodythey

all want to get jnto the act." suc success
cess success made him lonely and b ter.
Ai an ancaoe. be sought ekicte-

meht by challenging death in

speeding vehicles. First it wss mo mo-torcycU
torcycU mo-torcycU then racing cars.- And
sudden y it all ended with a crash.

James Dean's looklike who

conveyed the same boyish charm
and 'aetine skill was also a vic

tim et tragic" fate, the subject

of the dread coincidence was mod
ert Walker.. .He was a happy luts

band and' father while he was a

professional failure. After Walker

was embraced by that "goddess"

known as success ms terrors ne
Iran. The destruction of his' mar

riage was followed by an emotion emotional
al emotional cWlapse and then, a shocking;

accidental death, one of ms menus

later said: "Success was reipon

aibla for Bob's failure."

John Barrvmore was the Great

Lover who was unable to find en

during love in Pnygte.hle. Jie Jas
married and divorced four times:

He once explained that he wed his

first wife because sne e o u l o
blush' His second spouse divorc

ed him after seeing him make love

to another actress on the stage.

He described the snaueruuuot nts

third marriage:' "She was too

beautiful for words, but not for ar

cumen'a." About his final mar

riagea head'ine-ridden tempest

In Europe, where ho one
seems to have thought of mak making
ing making candy for its own sake,
sweet sirup was first used to
conceal -the taste of medicine. -In
the 17th century,, with ;the
introduction of large quattti ;
ties of sugar from the colonies,
candymaking began te -be a
separate art. The French cani
died fruits and develevedo
other recipes including what
May have been the forerunner'
of the New. Orlesns pralines.
. ., !;t),wriMeie-srttaawa-5 '

Ufak.. V..

BSt-1 rninnl riO WRI

uoui affair- bseTvedMy4ftmthy"f

... f ,!U1. 1 T . L. A

wue is a imie iiiiy whu miui

more to put the magic in the Ma Magic
gic Magic Lanterns than Fairbanks
Strangely, one of his most impor
tant contributions was the result
of an impulse. He received fenc fencing
ing fencing instructions before "The Three
Musketeers" went beiore the cam cameras.
eras. cameras. Fairbanks was carefully
trained for many weeks. However,
he dispensed with his instructions
during the actual filming. Strict y
on impulse, he leaped across
chairs, bounded over walls, scal scaled
ed scaled balconies and zoomed down
kinnictnri whiU rimninff throfltrh

scads of foes with his trusty b:ade J

This form of swashbuckling aero.

baic deviltry has been as endur enduring
ing enduring a money-maker as the straight straight-shootin'
shootin' straight-shootin' cowboy.
Tyrone Power was engaged' in
this type of dueling episode when
he was fatally stricken. v ''.
'""tSKSwm"'-victirr! of his
imagination. He was unable to tell
the difference between the shad shadows
ows shadows on the screen and the subs substance
tance substance of. reeiity. In his case, U
was a fatal blunder. The silent

screen Casanova was an impress
sionable hambo who literally jlivv
ed each role intense'y. When ;he

received a pubucity buildup as "a
great lover," he took his sera o o-books
books o-books seriously. Gilbert darn near I
killed himself in an eifort to fuiili;

public expectations of his- roman-j
tie prowess. For many years, ;he ;

was one of Honywooa s leaamg
Doh'Juajis-Even'the normally
cool Garbo expressed a passion
lor Gilbert. j

' '. i
After the talkies arrived!' Gilb Gilbert's
ert's Gilbert's cas'.les crumbled. His voice
was rued unfit, for sound tracks.
Within a brief period a major star
became a has-been. The tkidjTe tkidjTe-presented
presented tkidjTe-presented a perilous descent Adul Adulation
ation Adulation for GJbert was transformed
Into pity.. He sought to deadeu the
n wi h alenhnl. Relief was tem

porary from' the gnawing agoayof
wounded vanity. Gilbert lived, for
his career and when it ended

the heartache ki-ed mm. ;

In 'the annals of tragic Romeos
the lollowiLj tt pfdhably the most
melancholy stor of all...He eme
from Ita'y to be a gardener. Be.
was k simple young man who was

satisaed to: earn a uving. ,ynjn
gardening jobs became scarce Jie
toiled in. dancehaUs for penuts.
-u. iYA in M a-week fleabag

and transferred to a parkbench

when was iwawe to wa
rental. He was a bum who wex in intimately
timately intimately acquainted with the 'hor 'horror
ror 'horror of starvation. Wi hin a,deede.
he had attained the Hollywood pin pinnacle.
nacle. pinnacle. He was ot only admired
but loved. A prime exponent of the
kiss-me-you-fool school of lovemsk
ing everything he did created a
sensation. When he tango'd, ilk;
movie the tango became ta in

wnen ne virew

became a

no, according to intimates; .wasfa
gentle boy. Hit one marriage,,
was, as the saying goes, kissletj.

In the list of Celluloidia's romah

tic neroes whose lives ended too

soon there is the name of J o h o

usTtit n. His career was a rocket
t flared brightly and' briefly
Jieset by personal and profession

ai prooiems, his heart gave out

while ha wis a1 young man..' Today

u lumi on iv-ik among tne

most popuUf-;,.A We Have fre

quent y no-ed The most drama

ten-they a-e lived. ,A11 too often,

me numeos oi Movieviue seem

more tragic than yHamlet:

-(.. :-. v :,,'.;-' vi;.' i

e statement was deliberately

planned, ; and made' after a one

hour talk- with iseoiioer. r c w

people gef a- to see: Ike for an
nouir in the hrst place.- Ano wuat.
most people don't' know is that
Stas&eu launched his. t.rs'"to1-
Nixon" -campaign foA Vice President-in
1956 aiter ne-cleared it

witn ike at iGettysburr.
The president -neyer 4 Jikes ter
stick his neck out but -gave bias

sen- peruusson taaucgCieut ms.

mmcrrao,. Dpu siutpp r ,e.isen
how'er his closest,' aavisef, and
Sherman Adams,, then bis closest
assistant,, encouraged $tassin.
.Most; people also ;Jcon't know
that there' were sOmfcltfeen-seated
bifiirencei-belween. this president
ind NUonrdurihj ue recent cam campaign.;.,
paign.;., campaign.;., ; -i::',,: -.
. After Ike, announced be "was a-

gainst, mak.ng a political, uade of

OR DIRS COACH IS
CHICAGO (UPD-The Chicago
,and Northwestern Railway has or ordered
dered ordered 36; air-conditioned,, doub'e
deck suburban coaches from Pullman-Standard
Car Mfg. Co. at a
cost of $5,600,000. '

E

Wtches'

On me""othw hand;'Thiints "D-

Alesandro, long-time mayor of BaK
timore, was defeated lor the Senate.-
"'v ?;-;--

The rmaybi of Detroit. ; LdUis

Miriani,1 is also- Italian, i b t' 1 e
there are 12 italian-American Con Congressmen
gressmen Congressmen !in- the House of. -Repre

sniauves. -i.ov aiiiOj- DtM come
from the big, eastern! cltie, Dan
te Fascell is' elected, from Flori

da. Rolahd Ubooati cQmes from
nLl. .- -ml.- 'S- -T

uuiL-ago. q. uvners .Bfe, xiugn
Addonizio and Peter Rodino, both

of Newark,. N.J;t Victor Anfusd.

Brooklyn; Silvio Conte, PlttsfieM,
Mass.: Enilio JDaddario5 Hartford,

Coonj Dominick Daniels, Jersey
City; John Dent,1 Jeannette.i Pa.;

Paul Fino, Bronx,. N.x.: ,. Robm

Giaimo, North flaben. Conn.: and

Alfred Santangelo, New York Ci

ty. ;

In Cleveland the other day. this

writer met' its mayor, Anthony
Calebrezie. Clmland in one of
the "best, v run;'cUealn the USA.
has hid. a : succession'? of notable

mayors dating pick to Tom Jonn Jonn-son;
son; Jonn-son; Harold Jurton, later appoint

ed to the supreme Court; Frank

Lsusche, later governor ;nd Sen Sen-nator;
nator; Sen-nator; and TOra Burke,! ater a
Senator. 1 v
Celebrezze, who is giving Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland an. equally good government,

is a Democrat, elected by many

Republican votes, just : as Mike

Di Salle was' elected, governor of

Ohio with the help of tRepubli-

. Alongside;, Mayor celebrezze, -as.

i taieq witn: mmwasanotner
Italian-American mayor," efficient

Frank Celeste of Bear-by Lake
wood

"What do you Italians-mean by
taking all these-. joba away from

the- Irish?" I-asked,. the; mayors

oi ueveiano and xKewpoo;
"They can't complain,? joked

Celebrezze. "They were in a long

time. .. .,
STOP-NIXOH tAMMlCN

There, was. .. a lot more ;than
meets the eye to the Stassen
statfment from the steos of. the
White House carefully omitting
Vice Pi-eudent Nixon's name as
a I960 presidential possibility.
1

Ing that thia-comnletelv unset hi.

NixOh's, ; strafegy,' Hi Jiad : been

giving the Democrats Jvhat-for on
orfgn':pcy'gn;;-hV'denianud

me ngnt to continue; :
. Next day. the-President' went

through the 'humiliating experience
of reversing -himself? He' agreed

umit jmeiKB poucy couia ne inject
e Snto'the Campaign for. the pur pur-pese
pese pur-pese Aof i'snswering" t emocratie
charges. ;n V W
Mosfc -reVeallng .incident of ail
took place in Cqlprado when Nix Nixon,
on, Nixon, rested, .at Colorado Springs
from s sore4 throat while the Pres President
ident President rented t; Denver.
Thouirh iust a few mlfitt

Nixon got no phone call from Ike

w aa now he wa.r or how th

lempaiswsoirfssing.
j most President would Kav

been on edge, to fina out whether
their party, was going, to win. But,
Ike' did not communicate once
with bts. ViQe President;
All this, nlus the emergence of
Nelson Rockefeller as the glamor
boy ofVthe GOPis -vAy, Harold
SUssen's. announcement '.ifbm the

steps-oi ine, yvtut. House, consti constitutes
tutes constitutes ,a very real. ,eamDJi n to

stop -Nixon for 1960. ;

'it

Watcbes

' lhl

a

rara horse out of me again."

Barrymo-e. who was equipped

with every artistic asset, lacked

essential moral stamina. His di$

sipaUon was relentless,- progre progre-sive
sive progre-sive and destructive. At one time
he had "a baronial estate in Holly
wood that Included a mere 55
rooms plus -6 swimming "pools.
Fourteen yeari later he died, a
weary, wasted and debt rjt'den

man. Mr. -B. however, maintained

a jaunty attitude t the end ana

never sought refuge In remorse or

Self-pity. -Shortfy be ore the fmsle,
he cracked: "Only those who have

neye? lived are afraid to die,"- (l

Dmiar'ai Fairbanks, another ma.

tlnee Idol, was a vigorous and
handsome man until the sudden

grim flniih. .No performer, .i

vogue. -'.' v
Disaster struck swiftly. His !life
mi Aetrnved When he was 31

by a disease caused by years of

malnu riUon, Budoipn vaienunw.?
death was page-on news from HOI
lywood .to pombay. The screen-i
spired romantic legend continued
f!- hi ri'tk. Severa'ymon'hS, af

ter passed 200, women name'

hi r the father of their children.

The -egoing accusition -e
sort tra gl-comic aspect tVlhtl

'-!!

1

"'A 5

Watches:

i
;: f-'H,'1 i. . t v,t.i..- .,

mako hor Chrlntmno oyouo

i
with Jowolry fr-

t
i

f w, T war i iu 4

f.4

, 'Pm 7 ; v STt- i "V T " ft K

, l if i
-kJ S-C i

7...-A

f ai i, 'it. J- -A M t. if. -V r "h'l .-

ftw .of.ouffiriAny
'ujatfstlftm.Jor'f ft
.()vinc this Christmts:

Diemond- earrings

m Cultured pearl necklaces

t Birthstone jUiw

e oiampna watcties
A -new-mounting

-,rma mamorid
Fine IUlien ,18 TC

4

MM

LIADIMO JIWILURL

' Across front the Chase Manhattan Bank JL

i



t
, r erwrrUAT, NOVEMBER ti, MSf

hrt PANAMA AMERICA W JOTEfENDENT DAILY KEWSFAFEB
FAGX TESTS

$fi&8lifibfi tfndersJandihg"

f 1 V.

it.

!- A' WASHINGTON", Vov. 24 JI)

V Vice President Richard1- Of.

- Nixon has come to what amount

to a "hands off each other" po po-.
. po-. litieal understanding: with Oov-r

ernor-ejeet. Nelson A, Rockefel-
- V$ 'Ut.:-Y ?':'.;- v WV
. t ; The Republican Governor-elect

. ; of New port and Nixon conier--;-i.;Yred
lor-almost -n-hour aatur-
x-: 'Rockefeller -gave the only pub

lic account of their aiseussron;

, held as Nixon 1 was-; finishing

preparations 1 forvhis'- four-day
--! vlrifc tn london'f vf-Mff

Pa.st'.riendsth((T:aBbarently

cj' -talketf'tranKly aBdnt' their ; u- W-1

' ;GOp in, the waxe or tne nov,,i
Democratic election victories

Rockefeller, :-j his .party's vinost

, spectacular ;winnerviearca ine

poumcai air a tifue a.wisj c
port: ; ,--i-t, 1 -CBoth
atreed to "work te-
' tether In strengthening the
Rebubllcan Party.". Rockefeller

; 'said fc could liest dft Wt
?r s tending to his Job in New Tork.

' f cBotlv agreed the wo;;ma3prJ

5 .tKUlttcal parties couia, pe. st junc-

uon. ay pavmgi ;:aDie,, Hui
meawho ar well known In the

cQunlyy developed as candidates.

,, Rockefeller-replied in tne' af affirmative
firmative affirmative when a reporter asked

if this meanteveryv-man or-

- f himself and-encourage aU'Mor

the presidency. , ; ex Sf')
RockfeHer fjU hetotd Nixon
his own "sole concern' is to do a
good 1ob as Governor of New
' York. The nilllionaire Republican

saw ne nas aiwajs worsea wj,u

UAWBendixCorp
Agree On llevf ;

3rYear

. .9

rs. at eigni jseijaw pjiuw.-.-

, cross tne nanon we ww"
to start back to work today fol following
lowing following agreement on a three-
ymr-mmtt-T
patterned safter "reeenl settle settlements
ments settlements between the United Auto
Workers VAlon and the 'big
three aW producers.
The settlement, reached earily

U1IU CX1CUI.
The strUfft?fcMch began Tues

dav when corav&tw- and union

nesfotiat&rtJ failed to agree on

wageitiresifdljiscellarie,!

OUB tOiieiU aiieca. empwjw

at BenaiXi JtrocruewB rawio, euuui
Bendi ind.t Zenith' Dlvlsion and

Rendijd Mtef r piantfe Detroit;

Lakeshore Division, St. Joseph,
Mich,; Ecllpse-F4eneer, Teter Teter-horo.
horo. Teter-horo. Nl.i : Eclipse Machine, El-

mira,'lLY.vvBendix Computer,

Los Angenol.penaix-i'acwq,
North HoHywWai! Cal.
The contract Drivodes for-aft
annual ,wage Increase of six
cents' an hour for the next

three years,, with, the, firsMn
crease retroactive to Oct.. 1.
Other irovi6iBs 4B the UAW'
Btndlx contract include:
A one-cent an hour hi'

crease In cost-of-living alcftw-J

ance, retroacitve to Sept. l.r
An eight-cents-an-hour in-

crease to skilled workers. j
i New aupplententallunejrf-'

Dloyment benefits, pension lm

provements and an expanded

insurance .program..

Mkdn fn go ernment -and ob

served that teo one -has been

more' helpful" to him than the

Vlce-Presidenv" ; f

Pplltieal observers saw in the

exchange a. realistic appreciation
by Jbota. Nixon, and Rockefeller

that neither will have much
chance of winning the presiden presiden-cjr
cjr presiden-cjr In 1960 if their party is weak,
and if each has not made a good
showing in his -own job during

tar next two years, s '- i;
. Both men, particularly Rock

ereUe who isTirtnauy a poira--k!
unknown ; -will be watched
closeir by 'their own. party
dtaitng the two years. This was
emp,faasized last night by Sen,
1 ftarW' finldWlter (R-AriO a

spokesman for the GOP eon-

. scrvative winy, a wno ma
' itockefelUr mnst prove himself
,a, nqri-raflical as New York
f governor before Goldwater
wpuld consider him as a presl"
drnttaT nosslbilitT. '.

, Rockef eUet said 8 a t u r day
while ; h micht not "control"

New Tork's.bls; 1S80 presidential

convention aeiegauon ne wwiu

'"at least he theip-leader

mil i lso, likely to be true

hot Ntton and the California del-

eeation in 1960. He is tne one ua-

iifhrMft ReDuhllcan or stature

Who merged from the 1958 eiec eiec-ttohi
ttohi eiec-ttohi stiU'iif a ton post, Some
Rpublicahsi' think a Nixon-

WMeefellerv ticket in 1980. re-

the political strength ox

h; would the' irfeal answer

for a' battered GOP. The Nixoa

Rockefeller 'conference made It

Clear that, for tne moment, tne
political doctrine will he "every

.f!T

i'tkt IIamaiiimaaii

on

To Cuba; Then Jail i

MIAML Nor. Ji(UPI) Da

vid M. Richmond. 25,- Flint,

Mich, was held by the FBI here
today on a charge of transport transporting
ing transporting a stolen aircraft from Teter Teter-boro,
boro, Teter-boro, N J, to Miami on his hon honeymoon,
eymoon, honeymoon, rl '.j ; 4 '''
.Richmond, licensed ,Ao pilot

single engine pianes, wag arrest
ed at Miami XnternatKmal Air

port Saturday upon ihis arrival
from Cuba. : j -1 i

Cuban authorities arrested
Richmond on a federaf warrant
which said he waa wanted for

using a bad check to rent a car
in Montreal after his wedding

and another bad check to rent

a -plane In New Jersey. The war

rant issued for arrest by federal
authorities here said he flew the

plane first to Miami, then to the
Isle of Pihe'off Guba.

Richmond, Employed In thti

area at, various tunes sinee lusa;

was places 1n the Dade County

Jau He. goes beiore Vs., Com
mlssioner Roger E. Davis today.

Tn rnhcL Mm TJirVimnnrl ih

iormeran Marie,, Lewis' bf
Montreal, -plea9ed a lack f
funds after her husband was ar-

resicaioner ppnea to tne uan

aaian .Embassy for aid.-

'The plane'was recovered at the
Isle of pines and authorities said

it.wwt ntfo i damaged f

AusfrcUihYoufb

By Sharif

Af Swimmina Resorl

1

if', 'i

'Ll1 Jj" Hi l

PERCENTOISTRIBUTIOHj

'1957

tl

1

, 4422700 f IRMS100

rniw.Mnhitt f ....nit. Vlinitl

I mil I c 7.1,

,t ( (ONSTRUCf I0M f S

BIGiBUSINESS-Mo than
14.3 million business firms were

-an- reparation;- 4h the United

lStajtes in WSTii Thi tr is-mr

fcer at the end of 1946, reports

tthe U& Department of Com-

hne'ree. In 1937, nwrly 44 out
f every 100 concerns were en

ajted In retail trade. Propor Propor-onat
onat Propor-onat siies of other,, major

lousiness division are shown In
wewschart f bpve.

5 v-

SURFERS PARADISE. Austral

3a (UPI) Hundreds of persons at

this fashionable swimmag presort

watcnea Jive lueguaras ? oaiue a
killer- sftark toifc thes fife iof it
youth today, The shart won battle.

Thev 20tyear-old youth was dead

when the five ufesaveri got film

back to the beach. He was identi identified
fied identified Peter jGerard iSprook 'of

Hundreds of nersoni were sum

bathing on the Riviera like
hfiach.. which ia a clavtfround- int

the wealthy when thex- -12-foot

$hrk attacked the youth as he

swam ,zso, yards rrom snore, v ;
, Within minutes the blue .Pacific
was" churned into a bloodstained

arena as the, sleek killer shark

turned on its- back and dived" in

.The,-- joye; MteguardS( plunged
through the surf breakers and

raced, ta Ms aid, -while ue shark
circled .and .then swam off.
Thy found the shark had bit

ten through hisithiglr toe the bone
on both legs and bad savagely

mauled his chestl'i M hsc-i

eoasK' At this time' of the. year
schools of sharks are attracted t
the warm currents runoihs down

its coastline. ;
- Ah patrol' and lifestvera tin.

towers on beaches keep a Con Constant
stant Constant Avatch'fof lontf killer sharks
; v.,ii.TiiZ.Jv.uj. .i.'-u. ...1.

swim Insfiore andattack persons

swimming in. the Paciilc rollers.

Mi Jilt ,

,u,. finv - in' 1 1 lfl;

By fcaying your Christmas Gift at Casa Fasllichyoucan Vfiira DisnionionDecember21st

0,0, CI

OHO

V0CU

Q

Casa

- k i .' k-: -t r.'. i

COTlULlAICINil JEWELERS

"i Chritmas Merrier fop you, because
our pricei ar way JeIow those IkiXJiS.A.

;.' a.v s xjt-. ;

c

c

. ". Froro, ;j't

Z.50 i
2.501'
2.50"
2.50
2.50 j
1.50 :
2.25 $
1.95"r
1.951 S
2.80-"' jr
2.5a'; p I
r
1.25i

ft

ft-

$

JP 00

f From
Filigre Jewelry Pins, arrlpgf, bracelets 1 .25
.'Loose cultured pearl from M 0.95
Silverplated item 1.75
Cold-filled tie clips ',.;. ... 1.75

1.75
1.95
1.95
1.50
1.25.
1.40

Sterling 'liver letter openr

,Stferling silver ash traya

"Coo-Coo", clockt

" et-j rrf

-

Silverbiated items
Starling $ouvenir spoona M m.
Sterling iilver earrings
Cold-filled watch bracelets
Cold-fiird cuff links! . i
Anniversary Bracelets .. .

Htutcatj pins or earrings, gold-filled 1,50

1.65:
1.50
1.50;
3.95
1.75
2.95
2.95
2.85

-

r

. '. 1 1

Sterling Silver Charms from

Baby pins gold-filled

Silyar rosaries and box M w
Silver buckles i.
Parker -ball pen

Sheaffer pencils

Silver: cigarette holder

Solid gold; roRgiorrfMlkll . v. .

. ,;Sjlyer bracelets fcharma for children 2;75
Ladies key chains ?. 'km ... i,95
, Solid gold chains .. .. 3.95
Loop arHngs solid' gol( r..-.M.. 3.'95
. Solid gold braceleta for charms ... 3.95
1 Vt;silverp;iate.4taWscene ;3.95

Vtnuine loose Amettiysts and
- topaz. itonMl T. ,.r . ,. 3.95
Golf scoring watches ... 5.25
Zlppb; Llghtera i . - 3.95

Baby set, pin, earrings, necklace . 4195

New oullureef; piaHendarji;

New original starling- key chains

Sterling silver dinner bells

Sterling silver money clip
Pocket watches

Danish silverplated combs
Danish 'silverplated cigarette cases ...
.. Dnih', jlverplate9' ash trays .-.
Silverplated napkin, holders
Modern silverplated candlestick ...
'Danish silverplated candlestick ...
Silverplated modern flower pots
SteKlfng bracelet with charm
cultured pearl ..,
Alarm clocks original designs .

WUIItlr VIII lilkVpilVI IIVIUQI9

3.95'

4.53

1 s

S3 -W

- SiiyYritebf designed cigarette Tcaas Z
Stainless steel modem place setting
Cold-filled knives 3.951

jv-

Silver frames

' '' .!

3.95

3.9&

Silver perfume bottles

kfe, aetlEnglisri earthenware 'i-'3.9flT;
Sterling 'liver pilf -boxes' vi s W-i a 3.9'
Woolen ,rugs 2x4 4.50
Sofld gord charms rK .r m 4.50
. Cuff Jinks and tie clip sets . . 4.50.o

" "0e Krrives-wrtrf tools for Boy Scout 4.95

2.25 Sterling picture frame 3.9"a

ft.

c

Jl1 V

The New 1959 English FORD

World's Most Economical and Cfltnfortable Car!

(5

CYLINDERS
DOORS

PASSENGER
CAPACITY

C0LPAN MOTORS
CANAL ZONE $210 PANAMA $2395
f ee This Beautiful Car Today 1
. I Complete J-lne f :8ervic an&:Jgpatf "Parts

a;

"

Afi,:;ino:i CAIIAL ZOIIE CUSTOMERS

T

It

4 -t"V";

f t Cltrkf rinc1 fr n flMrf 4'

nor nuvrrv in iiiMinnri 7nhA

! i3wi vaKiss oiicryoii mc worm $

I

. - f. 1 i :
,-.' .',5 l..- :--;. "'.') j H V'-.t i :( f,
- -':' ,f V ;,: ..' '. ,.
,B,P-I,,B1 w
.' 1
'- ".' ....... .:
' '!" .t .. .- .."
SSMBMBSSMMWBWiMSeSMeH. '
,.... ;i "
....... , ; ... 1 I 4 ( I. i. (

i From
Gold lockets and chain, solid gold,. 7.95
, Ladies fancy watches in colors 9.95
Men's go1d4iH(d,;yat6hi''i . . 9.95
Ladies rings with genuine stones 8.95
Swiss alarm clocks . . 8.50
Silverplated flatware sat mMmv 5.95
Cultured pearly earrings , 9.50
Custom chockers ........ 9.50
Gold-filled and sterling bracelets M 7.95
Gold charms 5.50
Solid gold wedding bands . : 6,50
.Orchid, pins-of" 1.8Kt gold 5.95
; .-Orchid earringtof 18Kt. ;g)6ld ..-. 6.95"
! 6heaffer. and Parker sets 8.50
4 Cold earrings n W. 6.50
Silver anoS crystal rosaries r. 5.9S
Solid gold earrings with Cameos 7.95
Silver salt shaker sets 8.95
Silld golrf bacefets for charms M 5.95
Silverplated -sugar 'and cream set 7.5Q
Panamanian gold loop earrings ... 5.95
6-Pc. place setting French ( i
Vrhogei 'china 9..90
Lapel watches irtndveltyi colors S.S"
Gold-filled watch bracelets
several brands and. styj.es 5.95

-.1 JW
ft-

0'
S
ft
2

i
I
S

From
Gold pendant wfcth, stone 6.25
Charm bracelet with French charm., 895
Coral rosaries with box, French . 9.50r:
Gpld, necklaces. with, stone 7.95
Silverplated' lighters 6.50
Jie clip and cuff links of mother '
. of -pearl 7.95,
Itansri artistic figurines r, r,rmnm, 7.5
Bracelets with semi-precious stones.-. 9.50
Amethysts and topazes in Various
:.; ,forrris I.... ...-... 6.0b;;!
- Musical oharms fron Switzerland 8.9S
Danish' sily'erpjated hand mirrors 5.9',
. Silver enameled bracelets from France 8.95

Musical ..alarm, clocks r. -. m.
Girlsp ''Palpitating' Heart" watch r.
Danish silverplated musical cigarette
bOXeS V. . r. . tnt 4 mm mm t
'' Modern style silver bracelet
, (Silverplated bread trays
Silverplated butter dishes .,
, poinrnunity set for baby
with nice chest ........-.,

' Sterling brush and comb set for babv 6.95

- Pair of candelabra of sterling ilver 5.95 J j
Silver flower pots . ... ... ... , 6.Q0

6.50
8.50'
8.00
5.95,
6.00
5.50

7.50

$1

l:

1

tr3 nn

a -trt'.fafiiwiiiiiiuit

less

- a .jJ, 'r- ' : Wv1' From
. Cultured fpfcarl string j t4.y5'
Solid gold pendant Aquamarine ,.r .11.50
Men's and ladiet Swiss.watches .14.95
Silverplated flatware sets'
:fo'r 6 jpersons i-iMWw-..11.95
Birthday rings tf tetilSfd . ... 1 1 .95
Solid modern golcT'ring, French style. .14.95
Solid gold'pendantifr French style . 14.95
Sheaffer ip'eOlai; price; ,. ..14.95
Solid gold cultured pearl earrings .14.50
Tibie centers,, flower pots, trays,
gravy boats' (English sllverplate) .14,50
Swiss travelling locks, 17-Jewel 14.50
6-Po. sterllnjpr silver place, settings ,14,9$
R9h9W t"1-JPOCkef Igbttrs 1 2.50-
fiand engraved iHverplatetf or
' TGold-filled' lighters -.12.50
Tie bin with euHured pearl '12.50

iiAcjuamarlna Arflngir Synt sofid gold 14:50

- 'i-'. ." -Frorh
Ohtirii and earrings 18Kt gofa 14.50,.
Solid gold rings with initials .-. .-,14.50
Rhinestone sets w .14.50;
Solid gold fish charms . 13.50
Religious medals, 18Kt. 14.50
v Fr 'etich jewelry with colored

marquisettes .13.50

Swiss musical key chains
SifVerplated Danish vanities

..11.50;V

Brazil an ttone-' lewe rvuverv d ffsrent 1 2.95

I

with designs .10.95
Solid gold tie clips with initials .,,..12.50
4rlight' modern candelabra ....V.. .12.95-
Earthenware and Danish silverplated .. ff---
tea; sets ,- ... fc,1 1 ,50
rtaltan porcelain figurines f ,;
, Specie), prices ...... ..--. 14.5,9 ;.,('
DaniaK designed siNerplated '. f'ti'
JVXelfyAjbest ...1450?y: J 5
Italian- (amp and thermos . ;zy&;i&:gi

Salt set with sterling spoon ,WU 2.25? j

Modern neckfaces with ;:-.':c.W-N i
eriulni'fitones ..;'ilJi5!ffl I
A4iSt
''y-ftiw-
, .i
,;''
' ;""''l
'.s
.'4.j
!;' i(.rfe.',!



PAGE FOUR

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT PAIL r NEWSPAPER
HtDNVAT, NOVEMBER ti, 1851 j

it

Social ana Stn

JBij Slafferi

ierwi5e

p.

anama

ifi L V t i.La m.PUm 2-0740 2-0741 Ll.

i. 1 i

ance at the concert given by the
Glenn Miller orchestra at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Thater.

4 DAUGHTER OF AMBASSADOR FROM URUGUAY
1 IS WED TO JAIME FABREGA IN FORMAL CEREMONY
- 'ti
J kn outstanding social event of the season was the nuptial
t cereinony Saturday evening In which Miss Beatrix Pollerl,
. daughter of the Ambassador of Uruguay In Panama Felix Po Po-3
3 Po-3 Ilerfcftnd Mrs. Pollerl, became the bride of Jaime Ignacio Fabre-
ra,vson of Mr. and Mrs. Jose Isaac Fabreg a of Panama City.
J ?' Jtev. Manuel Prada officiated at the ceremony in the San San-y.
y. San-y. tnirib Naclonal del Coraion.

1." TI

j ;FTeeding the bride td the altar

-were rthe briaesmaias ana w:u
totteniJanti, Miss Ofelina Anas,
. .MissM arietta Orillac, Miss Irma

Gonzales. Federico Boyd, Alvarc

ilimenez and Roglio Navarro. The

' junior' bridesmaid was Annette

, ., i 1 1 1 f

-ijerDaua, escoriea oy ianus
nuei ; Arango.
'Ifes; Vilma Del vane was the
igraaidi.of honor, and the groom's
vthe ceremony at the Embassy re
"sidence, was attended by the fa fa-emiUejpf
emiUejpf fa-emiUejpf and close friends of the bri bri-dal
dal bri-dal couple.
j"
$Gev., Mrs. Porter Entertain
jAt Pfe-Coneert Supper
at Canal Zone Gov. and Mrs. W.
gJE. Potter entertained at the Gov Gov-pernor's
pernor's Gov-pernor's House Sunday evening at
m informal supper for a small

di prmfl(i U It-yam I iLmtm.
urn 8:00 mtJ 10 .. mff

nud'of friends.

Th i event precedd

thir attnd-

" ; lach ootlc r Inclusion In tali
celuntn skeul be submitted m
i hrae-jwrittee farm and mailed
ha oea numbar lirtad daily in So So-I
I So-I etel ana Otherwise" or delivered
l- Jbf to the erf ice. Notices af
t maatlnt anna ka accepteel by
I tateaaejie.
f t
Peart! Miami Beat Club
I JThesPedro Miguel Boat Club will
bold a general meeting Tuesday
at 7:$$ p.m. at the club. All mem members
bers members tare urged to attend this im-

ant meeting.

Mr. and Mrs. Biggs Honor ad
At Recent Cockta.l Parly
First Secretary of the British
Embassy In Pariama E d
Thomas Biggs and Mrs. Biggs
were honored last week at a cock cocktail
tail cocktail affair given by the Second Se Secretary
cretary Secretary of the United States Em Embassy
bassy Embassy Duncan A. D. Mackay and
Mrs. Mackay at the Q u a r ry
Heights Officers' Club.

Mr. and Mrs. Biggs plan
leave the Isthmus soon.

to

Pre-Thanksgiving Dinner
Enjoyad At NCO Club
The Albrook NCO' Club was the
scene of a gala pre-holiday supper
Friday evening, with members of
the NCO Wives's Club providing
the pot luck meal.
A program of Panamanian danc dances
es dances was arranged by the hosteses,
Mrs. Marie Dickson, Mrs. Neida
Stephenson and Mrs. Ruth Spain.
During the evening's festivities,
birthday congratulations were ex extended
tended extended to Mrs. Doris Olson, Mrs.
Laura Burns, Mrs. Connie Ferref Ferref-a,
a, Ferref-a, Mrs. Clarice Hays, Mrs.
Marge Armstrong and Mrs. Opal
Walters.

Guatamalan Ambassador
Entertains At Cocktails
The Ambassador from Guate Guatemala
mala Guatemala in Panama Manuel Orella Orella-na
na Orella-na entertained at. Cocktails 1st
week in honor of his ; daughter,
Mrs. Elena. O. rie Orellana, who
has since returned to her home in
Guatemala after a visit here.
The party was given at the Em Embassy
bassy Embassy residence.

(CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)

.
k 4 1 in .i in

IZ.tl, Wl Sty.

..;;Tuneful;T5picj--
' s p- n f Vri-v

I'! Answer to Previoui Puzzle I v!;

4 Stinging ant
5 tight brown
I Eastern ? :

. t Songbird
5 Musical
i instrument
: Violin's ,. ',
partner 1
12 Great Lake
13Sofan r
1 Girl's nam

15 Fiddler f ","!3,fce!i.-A. i.

1 Cloved ' '"20 MusiCal ',"""' V purple
19 S symbol- ?31 Bristle
21 "Tho Great'-- 22 Pipes ;;,'i v,?3Mountani
Cownone"' .'- '24 Speed contest nymph
25 S bed 25 Heroic poetry 35 Orgaj stops

Christiana
. t Head roatiVili
S Caper i 1 ;
t Mala singers
10 Norsafod

H WaUs-'in watef:

i

1 ISIPIEliTc EATHEM

' 11 d T V i 1 C A N A P EIf.W

A R N E A X 2 I S
senSSa RbatER r
at TaTn T"? TglgNi

27 Evict

, 2D Upper parts
32 Poise
34 Thoroughfare
3 Path
37 Cut in two
38 Underling
39 Song for one
41 .phantejM
42 Barrier in Sr'j
river :
44SeU ;
46 Shabbier H i
49 Separate
53 Equality
54 Officer
56 Employ
57 Grate
59 Network
58, white
and blue
(0 Essential
being' -''J
61 Chore
DOWN
1 Bulgarian
money (pi.)

2 Operatic solo

28 Eating place 43 Bevel'

Doroihy is always meeting the
most interesting, the most amus amusing,
ing, amusing, the nicest, and the smartest
people

Yet Dorothy doesn't have a fas

cinating job that makes it pos&ne
for her to meet "interesting" people.

Dorothy is a housewife in a

small city and the interesting peo people
ple people she is always meeting are the
same people her friends meet and
seldom find to be stimulating.
The reason Dorothy finds so ma

ny people unusual in one way or

anotner is that Dorothy looks lor
the qualities in each person she
meets that set that person apart.
When she meets another house housewife,
wife, housewife, for instance, she doesn't im immediately
mediately immediately put her in a mental ca ca-teeorv
teeorv ca-teeorv about 30. husband an -in

surance man, rather pretty' two

emmren, lives in sucn ana sucn
a neighborhood.
No, Dorothy comes away from
the meeting with anentirely dif different
ferent different picture. She didn't meet a

thirtyish housewife, whose hus husband
band husband sells insurance. She met a
woman who is interested in art,
who is taking painting lessons at
the local college, and whose enthu enthusiasm
siasm enthusiasm for her noDby was won Do Dorothy's'
rothy's' Dorothy's' attention and admiration.
.Just .hearing Dorothy describe
this new acquaintance would make
yon anxious to meet "her For Do

rothy, has discovered what it is atner can still make me feel a

V45GjitV
4Goad-
47 Comfort
48 Ages
50 Region
51 Soaks flax
52 Journey
55 Mimic

I 1 5,k P l ll
377" ; r
! if 1
rr-rf-T
prrar5 r-rrr
r f f rr-
r$r rv iTTT
I H j kl 1 1 a

Mrs. R. writes, "I .am 36, the

mother of three children; but my

that makes her different from oth

erhmrsewives.
When Dorothy speaks of the per persons
sons persons she knows it is in terms of
their Intelligence, their wit, or
their .special talents because that
is what she looks for in the per persons
sons persons She meets.
So she finds interesting people
everywhere. And so could, the rest

of ns--lf wheneber we meet a pr-

son we would look for the thing

that makes him different and sets
him apart from others.
.All .too often we housewives tell
ourselves that only women with

fascinating 'jobs' have a chance to

meet fascinating people

for tha r,epou. souj ,i the .late
Gertrude Ceombs en Saturday'
at a.rrf.,' at S. Christopher's
Church in Pirqua Lafavra.
Tha mast is being pnsered
by the decaasatt's jaushfr Rt.,
Obj Cmfct4H n;ftfS! f I

bout 4 years old.
"He belons to a religious sect
that forbids smoking. As I, no long longer
er longer belong to it, I smoke occasion occasionally.
ally. occasionally. But not before Papa. Yet
I'm. lure he knows 1 smoke. Its
the pretense he forces on me that
makes me feel like two cents."
Why is Mrs. R. afraid of her
father's condemnation?

If she is reading this column, I

wish ahe'd stop sright here and

instead of reading on to my an

swer, let this question start to fer

ment inside her. The result may
be an answer far more productive

to het than any I can suggest.

However, here mine.
I think that Mrs. R's fear of her

father's condemnation ii really

fear of self-condemnation. I think of our own

she's got some high-minded ideal We have to demolish that high-

of herself that starts scolding her minded ideal of ourselves that

whenever she does something weak starts scolding whenever we ens-

and disappointing. appoint it, so that we can learn to

If we, are persons who can toler- live in peace with ourselves.

ate our own weaknesses, we are It s our claim to virtues we

not panicked bjr the prospect of haven't developed that makes us
somebody else's ondemnation of suffer when confronted with criti-

pem. "cistti. M

m r t i

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If Mrs. R. were such a person,
she'd have long since been able to
say to her cigarette-disapproving
father, "Papa,, smoking an occa occasional
sional occasional cigarette may indeed : be

moral weakness in me. But pre-J

tending I don't do it is not gtung
to make me morally strong. It is
just going to jnake me: ; dishonest
and uncomfortable. Surely neither
of us. wants that."
The accuser that is making her
feel like two cents is the one in inside
side inside of, her. i
.It's the voice of that high-minded
ideal of herself.
So in my opinion, it's a waste
of time for her to go on imagining
tha she's scared of displeasing
that virtuous ideal of herself.
' To recover fitom' fear of other
people's criticisms, we always
have to begin by working on fear

m i im- m

IvJCl I SHAKES

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Written for NBA, Service i

NORTH
' AJ76

' e) K9 ,.:
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AQS3 1043.
J82 A10 7
Q 1045 4 A7 2 4
SOUTH (D
4K8
KQtl
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No one vulnerable

Soath West North East

1 N.T. Pass 2
2 Pass 2 N.T.
3 N.T. Pass Pass
Opening lead-r 5

Pass
Past
Pasa-

The longer I play bridge the
less I refuse to be surprised by

anything that happens, S o u t h

should have passed two no-truino.

but he bid three on his stout heart

and minimum 16 points.

, West opened the five of di.
monds. Dunny's nine forced
East's ace and a diamond came

back. As anyone can see, South
has no play for three no-trump.
He has lost one diamond and Must

lose at least three more diamonds

ana ine ace ot nearts. inow see
what did happen!
The four of hearts was played
from dummy. East played the
seven, and South the aueen. Now

South led is jack of diamonds

auu ticoi vasueu jus uiree ma-
mond tricks.
Three clubs were discarded

from dummy and declarer let a
heart and a club go. Meanwhile,

fcast found himself in trouble. He
wished he had taken his ace of
hearts or at least played the sev

en spot so he could complete a

signal witn the ceuce. Anyway.
East's wishes did him no good.

He let two clubs go and West

made the mistake of leading a
club.
Now South cashed his three
clubs and East had to let a spade
go in order to hang on to the ace

of hearts. Now all South had to

do was play his king and eight of

spaaes ana nnesse dummy's jack.
All four spades were good and the
contract was made.

I'MiliMiMBftHl

Q The bidding has been:
North East South West
I t Pass 1 Pa
1 Pass 3 Pass
3 N.T. Pass T
You, South,, hold:
AQ5 KJ7f QX
What do you do?
A Pass. Yoor partner lias
heard your Jump nbe in spaaes.
. TODAY'S .QUESTION
You hold the .same hand and
have responded one heart to your
partner's diamond opening. He
has rebid to two no-trump. What
do you do now?
Answer Monday Jf

San vAntonio 'Co-Op
To Hear Lectures
Tomorrow Night
A general membership meeting
of the San Antonio le Padua
credit cooperative will be held at
the French Society "Hall tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.

George K. Jenner, of the local

U.S. Point Four Agency; Adolfo
J. Arrocha executive secretary
of the National Cooperative Of Office,
fice, Office, and Felix A. Quiros, of. the

Inter American Cooperative

Service haye been invited to give
talks on the philosophy of the
cooperative movement.
Th meeting Is open to the
general public.
NEW TRANQUILIZER
NEW YORK (UPI) Sterling
Drug Inc. reported that its Wtn Wtn-throp
throp Wtn-throp laboratories division has de developed
veloped developed ind now Is marketing a
new muscle relaxant and tranquilizer.

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TUNING. IN XNv$PA0E-ii-A ".ZOO-tdn, dish-shaped antenna
takes shape 'hi .the MojayEfe'sei;t, Calif.,- as workmen, continue
. work on. a giant radio telescope fit' Goldstohe Tracking Facility: ;
The instrument will be capable ot tracking space vehicles by
radio signals as far as four billion miles, from earth.'

Boyd Brothers Inc. Tc Represent

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appointed the exclusive repije-n world-wide.: acceptance .and

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day. ;.;!-' -SoundsScrlber.
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leading firms, in the. ,UnItd
States engaged in the manu manufacture
facture manufacture of dictation eauipment.
TJslng a disposable disc,,, .the
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to be used under the most yf- jdealer, in Panama,-; already re re-fiCult
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I k I fr 1

, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 24,1958
Ht PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPEB ;n..
A
tAGE.rrny
-'
i io-. 1'.
A
CAREER
CORNER
1 1

TV

L

Albreek OfflcW-Wives ,;
Enioy PansmenUn. Foods
Memben ;o( the-Albrofllcomc-trs'
Wives Club were treated to
an unusual- and- delicious i buffet
luncheon at their roeeUnj a I s
month. f
Preparation- of the typteaUyJPa typteaUyJPa-namanian
namanian typteaUyJPa-namanian dishes were supervised
by MraH. 'Morgan,, and authority
on the subject After the luncheon,
Mrs1. Smith discussed local floods
and their preparation. Printed :re
cipes i were distributed : to cluo
members.

4 ah
....
4
fOl
Hbllywood Influences fashion
more than Paris,' say designer
Charles: LeMatre head of -'the
wardrobe department at 20th
Century Fo,'Wtf in Hollywood
don't creatA fashion, 'but we- 'do
endorse good fashions We see that
it is understood i by -women every
where," Md; 'M we adapt-urretot
styles to live them a tlmelessness
which -well-dressed women want..''
he said. ', '
Look for wider skirts in Cocktail
and evening clothes this year
Globular shapes and back sec
tions puff from low necks to hem.
Bodices are tight in., front. Short
'formal gowns are more numerous
than flooNenghfcf dresses Skirts of
f ull-length gowns tend to be har harrow
row harrow and subtly'- draped. Fabrics
for both types axe. luxurious," with
lots of soft satinsl metal brocades,
warp-printed velvets and satins,
moireV crepes, jehjSSsdi andwaf-1
fetas. .'"H ;?
- One ..novelty manuf acturer has
done a dressy "take-off on those
folding plastic ralnhsts which the
nation's women have 'adopted.
New York f manufacturer Alfred
Brod is, out; with a Imline veil,
Brodts'-out nth- a maUne vW,
thatf like' Ae ftainhatsj it easily
folds Into a tmyipurse v size case.
The cass lire brocade. 1
Merits formal' wear 'now goes
into.- the washing machine and
into, the? line to Mp dry1. A new
wastt-trwear dinner jacket is '50
per cent dacron and 50 per cent
orlpk (After'Sik formals. :'
Wdme'n;C9nVgo highbrow with
the rise of an eyebrow. Ah ete ete-vmt
vmt ete-vmt manufacturer (House of Vi-
iim. ;W.I has come' out whith
hand-made ion 01 for the
tn fit the feminine eye socket,
come -dotted -with jewels or flow
ers, and fit easuy into evening
bags, cigarette cases and lockejs
or mirnewora"Tniraamr
Big ganjie hmiters are 'tracking
eleDhants ; for taiK instead ; of
tusks these days. The tails con
tain hairs which are made into
shiny black bracelets, a style
brougnt backrirom-flapper days
Th bracelets, imoorted from Pa
ris, are made of single strandsf of
the elepbafiti.hair, accented r with
18-Karat Tolled gold. About six
bracelet are worn together,
l?7 per
Nobel Award Man
Viscount Cecil
Is Dead Ar94;
LONDON,Nov. 24 (UPI) 'Vis 'Vis-count
count 'Vis-count Cecil of Chelwood," Nobel
Peace prize winner in 1937,. died
today in 'a'Tunbndge Wells nurs nursing
ing nursing home. He was 94. , w.
One of the prime architects, of
the league oi nauonKgarAi
sernon Robert Cecil was 1 edUcat
ed at Eton and University College,
uxiora. t f.
He served as Minister' of Bloak
alsade 1916 to -1918 afld as Lord
Privy Seal in 1923-1924.
He served as president of the
League ofations Union from 1923
to a ? t. :
He left no heir.

AvC3iyiOTAIKI

f
thrt klifi tovaf ucn packagi
iltir if iniTit -iiidl inikWrix
t ,w--iV$-f." ."'
' '. ..lik.

MrnliMarv Duncan.' Mrs." Marge

baskins and -Mrs. -.Tina R a a r k
were 4stesses. for the luncheon
meeuns 'Winners oi me uoor
prizes fWtie junji vm!
Bo Jaefi, MrV Babaa Huu and
Mrs. Millie McCarthy.
. Theixt.Haa..r. -and Farewell
coffee oi the iv6s' Club u plan
ned -for December 2.. Games Say
wili-.be! leld on December 10. i
ArmHaVr Camt Celebrated
A'-- Amifior ttlerv mix
-Officeif boi Army and Navy
mr infill e4:tqE participate in
special ;4ctivUies Saturday after-,
noon at 18 Fort Amador Oficcers'
Open Ms'
i, The amuaY Array-Navy football
ffame wiat -b heard startine at
1:30 ,p.na iHnner a, la carte will
be -jepea .latep in "the afternoon.
X
I'l 'f 1
5mil:o Bergman
Edsf Qubstions r
0ri'!5xl Marriage ;
LONDON. (UPI) A happy,
lauehias' Irerid Bereman flew
into London yesterday with Lars
Schmidt but parried questions
about when she would wed the
Swedish impresario.
. "We are only in London for a
couple, of days,"" she said.
"Thats" nolme ttf arrange any-
thing,' is it?', ;
Someone 'asKea aDout juec. a as-
a wedtung aate. tne actress
laugha aflaln.t. U -u ..
"This' rumbrs have been fol
lowing me around Paris so it
soundl as though there might be
something' in them," she said.
"but -id like to be the first to
know ' -i
Everything hinged, she said, on
"the fjtte of my postponed annul,
ment'ifrom Italian, film producer
Roberto Rdssellini. "It has 'been
p6stpc-ned Si many times, me
actresi sighed.- y-
Thel case still is under cuscus-
Ion in Rome courts.
Schmidt was asked about a Mn-
don ".wedding.1 1 ; r
London would be a nice town
for a iwedding I should think," he
said. ; 1 v
Miss Bergman laughed and ad
ded? Of course we have made
oub pUsas but we are Keeping mem
ThuWilm star was to appear
here at) the premier of her new
picture, ,"Inn f the Sixth Happi-
ness, -rwmcn wuuuu uncnn.
have ewied her greatest iriumpn.
. n i' i . c .,
Calholic-Dauahlers'
Regent Mrs. Maher
is Dead At 72
KANE&Pa., Nov. 24 UPI)
Frances :Maher. 72. btie of the
most prominent Catholic women
Mi theiumtea .ssiaws, mcu ycB ycB-trda.
trda. ycB-trda. In Kane Community Hos-
pital. She" had been suffering
with a heart aiimem.
Miss lMaher was supreme re
gent off the' Catholic Daughters
of America, an orgamznuuu ui
200,000 members. She had serv served
ed served as-Hin. official of the. CDA
sinceMMTln 1950-snff was eieci
ed td the supreme post. In ad
ditlon.stoe had been CDS su
preme Measurer nnd supreme
vice iwuib ,-.-
i Rh f dund time to edit "News
and Vliws" the organization's
magazines
Active' in polities, Miss Maher
was the! Kane borough auditor
und 'aeryed on, the Governor's
(jonuniiH!e '"flit .vmui?u
youthi' aie also wa a member
n,f the' MBrfd. of diUectora of the
NationalVConference of Catholic
Charlie 1 -Durinel
her"many travels a
broad jMfts Maher had two au audiences
diences audiences with the late Pope Pius
All.
hat mora fo
lui tiian a half
porohEa (fefca tow' ,
;. -v. 'Vii; I .."! ;t f

WASHINGTON, (UPI)-Math

is in the-stars for 'girls wno are
keenly interested m the' subject in
hiEh schools. The stars are Dngni
est for those who follow up by
maionng in math in couege. :
Teachine is a eood choice lor
mam addicts who like to explain
things clearly and can easily
make themselves understood. A
meteoric rise can be expected of
teachers who enjoy -working witn
young people.
Advantages of teaching: long
vacations, pleasure of association
with vital and imaginative young
people. i.,
If machines and puzzles appeal,
you might hitch your math tal
ents to a bie new computer or
electronic brain.
You can work as a coder or
programmer, for the "brains are
real dunces without human beings
to guide them.
Math experts are need in the
scientific fields chemistry, phyi-
ics, biology, geology, metallurgy,
sociology, psychology and health.
. openings lir r e s e a r c n are
varied, indeed. Even before eard'
ing a degree, you might get a job
as an assistant in a research labo
ratory if you have a math back
ground.
An actuary applies math to var
ious aspects of insurance and to
pension and other employe-be
nefit plans. To be a fully trained
actuary you must pass eight
examinations, which usually takes
from five to 1(J years.
If you want to, put your math.
to work in accounting, you wilW
tackle financial activity budgets,
payrolls, costs, discounts, taxes.
Those who delve into mathe mathematical
matical mathematical laws and formulas and
develops new theories are theoreti theoretical
cal theoretical or pure mathematicians.
gmstein was one. To do this, you
need intellectual curiosity and
ability to deal in abstractions.
Write for a U.S. Department of
Labor bulletin? on "Emplovment
Opportunities for Women lathe-
vaucians and Statisticians,. v
The address: Women's Bureau,
U.S. Department of Labor, Wash Washington
ington Washington 25, D.C. Subscribe to the
Mathematics Student Journal, 10
cents per issue. For. that, write to
the National1 Coundr -of, :-Teaciees
of Mathematki.rJ.20li afeth) JSU
NW, Washington 6, D,C.
SAYS PLOT BROKEN
TUNIS fUPI) -President Habih
Bourguiba; of Tunisia declared, yes
leniay ne nas crusnea, an Jigypi'
ian-inspired plot to assassinate
him .and overthrow his pro-West
ern regime, speaking in the
southern Tunisian town of Gables.
Boureuiba1 said that Tunisian no
nce haa rounded up a group of
Egyptian otneers sent here from
Cairo to engineer the conspiracy.

: mm mm

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outdobrt

IT'S NATIONAL' MUSEUM WEEK bylvirtue of proclamation1. byPresident Ernesto de la Guardia
Jr., who inspects -one of -the special fund-raising Christmas cards put on sale by the Museum So Society
ciety Society headed by Roberto Eisenmann,: centec At right is Dr. Alejandro Mendet, Director of the mu museum.'
seum.' museum.' These three- will head tonight's opening cere monies. Beginning tomorrow and continuing through
Sunday; the public of Panama and the Canal Zone is specially invited to visit, the museum on Cuba
Avenue and attend this week's eveiUng program. c .

- s
1
INSIGNIA Volt MU S iE tf M
WEEK is 'this- design of the
runa culture, to which a new
hall. to be opened by the new
JduSeum society- is. aeaicavea.
Firnenal Sryices
Tomorrow" For f
Jlce Igersif8
PurVeral services "will be held
tomorrow for Mrs. Alice Rcars,
7r: who died yesterday, at he
. .. m t JA..UAMV4m 'fa
carrasquiua, ai a p.n. in pi
Vincent at PauTs Church.
Burial wii'foUow' "tiie Her
rera cemetery.
Mrs., Rogert J survived by
her! son Hubert, her r daughter
Mrs. Violet Simpson, her rarid-
daughter'. Myrtle Kill -M'pet$
Arrives
''CrobaB.:
;-:.;::-.NoV.'2;
.NW 29':
Dee. 13
Cr'stobal
Arrives
.vi .w-,;si ... v ;Nov",'24
. ..... .!.,..... .Dec. 11
. nr. a
.Dec 15,
.Die.'22
. ...... '.i.'lt ... ..AVV
.PANAMA 2-2904
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fkk tin ama americam Art vrntmrntm toAitT newspaper
1 MONDAY.' KOTFMBER 17 19SI

7.
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lni AWKS-TKtVWOM ft j-
JMSfciSS. Jill 1. I

MOL1.YWOOD (NEA) On
etsVo nffstoe anrt UostaEe: A

Marilyn Monroe EARLY instead Estner Williams Jeff Chandler; palun because of Internal dlffl dlffl-of
of dlffl-of late is my contribut.on today j movie, '.'Raw Wind in Eden, 'jcultles.
to a new chorus for Red But-iBut the film isn't a smile tor Ui- jn 0ne Of his most vitriolic at at-tons'
tons' at-tons' "Strange Things Are Hap rector Richard Wilson, who, with; tacks since Soviet Premlef-Nt
toening." his wife, also wrote the screen Kitat Khrushchev revived Stalin's
i caught Marilyn, the girl who play. ifeud with Tito, the Yugoslav
a chanae on the set of "Some "On paper it was a rom antic nrenldent romDared Russia pro-

like It Hot." Not in arriving loicomedy," he's telling it, "but the naganda against his regime with
work, you understand. She was studio insisted on turning it intotne wartime Navl atto nn-HIM.

late, as u&ual, and 1 support the
dress she was almost wearing
bad something to do with her tar tardy
dy tardy entrance.
Hie dress was cut plenty low
in the back and as everyone
could see, wiggling into such a
dress and staying in it would
take time.
IT WAS IN HER dialog that

Marilyn was early and by now.jpulated with numerous Bad bcu bcu-I
I bcu-I suspect, she's consulting Freud tiful young things pbtiKi'ti out as
about it. She had a whispered former girl lrlends of Errol
line of dialo? to Tony Curtis that Flynn. Today its former boy
went: 'friends of Bngitte Bardot. There's
"He was supposed to be hers! another one at Warner Bros., 1
at five minutes to one." fellow named Giistavor Rojo, work-

But in three different takes oflina with Carroll Baker ,n int

the scene, Marilyn kept saying:
- "He was supposed to be here
at 10 minutes to one."
It was the first time in her

life Marilvn ever was early andihe admits, has its advantages.

Director Billy Wilder seemed lo
be making quite an occasion of
it.
"You're five minutes EARLY,
baby," he said. "Congratulat.ons.
-But the line is: 'He was suppos supposed
ed supposed to be here at FIVE minutes to
.one.
Marilyn giggled and finally got

the time straight. idot. He told me;
BUT A MARILYN early or; "She was a delightful girl to
late doesn't botther Director; know, and it was a very pleasant
Wilder at all. "Look." he said, experience all the Svay around."

"I have an aunt in V.enna who!
would be on the set waiting at
six every morning with all ner
lines learned to perfection. But
nobody would pay a cent to see
her in a movie. Marilyn is worth
Waiting for."
HOLLYWOOD INSIDERS arc
miling over those advertise-
On the mv irpinia
21000 IONS.

Q I j

piiis

if. LI1

'ml

END OF THE YEAR CRUISE
December 29, 1958 January 12, 1959
LA CUAIRA CURACAO PORT AU-PRINCE NASSAU MIAMI
LA HABANA KINGSTON MAR ACAIBO CURACAO LA GUAUTA

.ments .'like the tide, their de-

sires enaulfed them" for the

a melodrama. "The Soviet Union and other
Considering the domestic ex-;Eagtern R0Untries call -us ban ban-plosions
plosions ban-plosions that followed, it was a dldoa the same thing we were
melodrama In, more ways thau; ,.ed bv thft Na7l propaganda

one.
JOHN HUSTON IS hoping
lO
star Marlon Brando in the Sig
mund FreUd f.lm-biography MAR
LON BRANDO?
At one time Hollywood was po
Miracle."
He's a handsome Spanish actor!
Iplaylng the role of a bull Ighter
and being B. B.'s ex-boy friend,
"Amnn? thpm nlpusant memo-
rifes." he says. But on the other I
hand, he says: I
"Most people look at you as)
though they thought you must be
Amothinfl nt a tVoak nf :ri'ivhl
a little big off your ricker." Cut
at least trie actor nas notiung nui
'nice things to say about Miss Bar-
SHORT TAKES: Williams Kob-
erls, authority on lore and legend
of America's early frontier days,
is about to see the West lor the
first time as dialog coach for 20th 20th-Fox's
Fox's 20th-Fox's super western, "Warlock."
Roberts iwho claims he's nearer
been wesftfcf itbetTMissis'sppi, jfis
a headed ,for Mob"; Utah, fKom
the canyon of New York.

Hit

Dec. 21-29,
1958
ihe Caribbean rose
DISPLACEMENT
For reservation or information
Se your Travel Agent.

7V

Tilo Blasts Soviet! -Meddling
In Affairs
Of Yugoslavia

fcELOHADE. YuWlltVla. NOV
24 (UPD Marshal Tito blast blasted
ed blasted soviet leaders vesterdair lor
fairs and hinted that Red Chi-
n loned the antl-Yugoslav cam-
xrinta-' Tn.onh flnehhftl ma
V V .
4. h. i, r Titn tnM
C11111C UUllllft tilt TY H
vouth rallv at Novo Mesto
marking Inauguration of a new
stretch of highway.
Tito charged that the current
Soviet csmnaiffn hid one chief
aim seDaratln the Yugoslav
Decile from their leaders. He
Md thpre had been "many cun cunning
ning cunning attempts" to achieve this
S81- .
DesDite tnis, ne saia. xunosm
via win continue w resist covin
pressure.
Turnin? to Chinese Comma-
nlst attacks against him, the
... i t. a...Ul
Yu'sr leader said:
"I think they have great cm-
flculties of their own. . but.thej
cannot tmenly say. so."
GETS BACK WIPE
' r
LAHORE, Pakistan, (UP.I) -Ghulam
Rasoo". 70. -of Sargodha,
was a happily married man yes-;
terday because ot marital lawn
Last month: Rasool complained to i
marital law authorities Srgod-1
ha that his 65 yer-old wife, Fa Fa-timmah.
timmah. Fa-timmah. Be had left him 13 years
ago and was living in Lahore.
Whpn nnsw oi military nonce
arrived at Fatimmah's house' and
explained the si uation: she read readily
ily readily agreed to. return to her hus husband.
band. husband. Rasoo' was summoned to
Lahore where a reunion was ar arranged
ranged arranged under the Hwatchful eye of
military authorities.
LA GUAIRA
CURACAO
KINGSTON
PORT AU PRINCE
TRUJILLO CITY
LA GUAIRA

French Elections Shape Up
' rs t r
As Crushing Defeat For Reds

PARIS. Nov. 24-tUPl) The
election of the fifth "republic's
first parliament shaped up to to-Gay
Gay to-Gay as A victory for the moder moderate
ate moderate right and a "crushing de defeat"
feat" defeat" for tM communlsta, who
seem likely to lose two-thirds of
their voting strength In the Na National
tional National Assembly!.
The big gainer la yesterday's
voting waa the union of the New
Republic tUNRl a party formed
only a few week ago by Infor Information
mation Information Minister Jacques Sous Sous-telle.
telle. Sous-telle. The UNjt, which was consider considered
ed considered to be the main "Qaulllat"
party of the dozen or so whlfch.
claimed fun mpnort tor premier
Charleg de Gaulle, captured 3, 3,-803,958
803,958 3,-803,958 ballots or 17.8 per cent of
th wpuiar vote.
The communists remained
France's largest natt with a
popular vote of 3.82,70P ot
rer cent of the vot.. However,
the Reds lost 1.572.38S of the
votes they .received In the 1958
pen era) e'ectlons and were
threatened with the loss of more
than 1QO of the 14ft seats they
held in the f ruh republic's last
nHonal assembly.
The final rcults will not; be
known until after next Pundav's
runoff elections. Only 40 candi candidates
dates candidates who received more than
DRIVE-IN
60c.
30c.
UST DAY!
WCURM
C At ITOLI O
jjc. 80c.
COLE YOUNGER,
GUNFIGHTER
with Frank Lovejoy
- Also:
PORTLAND
EXPOSED
with B. Blvins
All
jophono
k

ERNEST BORGNINE u,
asnMlfiiasMbisM

1

-

j I AvenWa

II U

.W per cent of- the yote were
elected yesterday. The other 4S3
seats will be filled next 'week
when only a plurality Is needed
tor election.
A cautious unofficial estimate
based on yesterday's voting in indicated
dicated indicated the new chamber ef dep.
utles may be made up of:

UNRr 180 seats. Socialists: 110
seats. Popular Republicans: 50 50-60"
60" 50-60" seats." Communists: Sn-o
seats. Radical ; Socialists: 23-30
seats. Independents and smaller
parties: 100 "seats.
it .'if. .j. '-i"
'TIME OUT There was a,
sttange pause "M the football.
proceedings at wregom ouue
while RefiwHarvey LUnmaJUi
leaned idly ageihst the stand
Play was halted in the Cali California
fornia California game when power fail failure
ure failure stopped ihe electrical timer
on Parker Stadium scoreboard.

tz: w.

r voi
J5c. 20c.
-v
WHITE HL'NTRESS
with Susah Stephen
and John Bently
- Also:
LES A VENTURES
DE TILL
with Gerar phlllpe

VICTORIA
25c. lSc..
RUNILET'lS!!,
RUN DEEP
with Burt Lancaster
- Also:
FORT MASSACRE
with Jelt jreay

-. ,. m,.ih,imA

mw romi
WASHINGTON
Mtoiitf Hdiiatoit DIlo
. . and Wo Connfefions f

ih9M,$4 A.
- 8 fllflhff' weekly fe.fMi ,.l'

U.S.A.! "el poroao" uwv.
end "t Cn(oiifodor DC-d for
roif, luxury service. Ffrrf eloss
and- foorsf oceommodatlofwl

yovr TRAVEL AGENT, or ca BroniM
J4 Tivoli 2I-A-38 f' Panama HiIon Horef

2 0973 Telephone!' 3-1660,
In Colom JOfh fronf Ae.
Teophonesi f 79,797

Executive Arrested
For Using Bends
stolsh In Canada

NEW LONDON, Conn. UP.t) UP.t)-The
The UP.t)-The FBI in Connecfiiu an
noun'ced the arrest of an Indus
trial relations executive yesterday
lor receiving a number of Can Canadian
adian Canadian bonds stolen in two breaks
at Canadian banks which net eaM
thieves more than fur million dol
lars.
Special agent-in-chgrge Edward
McCabe said Bernard Eihaya 45i
of Kew London, was charged with
"notation of. the interstate trans transportation
portation transportation of stolen property sta
tu.es."
McCabe said $76,000 in bonds
were ?- recovered from two New
London bankswhere they had
been used as collateral for loans.
The bonds. McCabe said, were
part of the loot from the banks.
The breaks occurred at the So
ciete National de Federcie of
Montreal last Jan. 25, and at the
Broukvi le Trust and savings
Company at Brockvllle, Ont May
tin the firs; b-eak thieves made
off with 11,789,400 in negotiable
bonds, -In the second the got $2,.
2V),00( in bearers bonds, register
ed bonds, ieweriy ana casji.
dustrial relations Associates Inc.,
dustrifl RELATIONS Associates 1
of Boston." ' '.
Parkyarcui Dies
01 Heart Attack
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif., Nov.
24 (UPD Comedian ,fParkyarcus"
whose Greek dialect humor enliv enlivened
ened enlivened radio with Eddie Cantor dur during
ing during the 1903s. died of a heart at attack
tack attack today during a star-studded
Friars Club banquet.
"Parky," whose real name was
Harry Einstein, slumped in his
chair at the speaker's table against
Milton Berle. He' died several
hours later despite pocket knife
surgery by doctors in a desperate
effort to save his life by cardiac
masage.v
Einstein, 52, "was carried back1.
ttage from the Banquet ui the
Beverly Hilton International ball ballroom.
room. ballroom. Dr. Alfred Goldman, chief of
orofesslonaU services for the City
of Hope -Hospital, Used a borrow borrowed
ed borrowed pocket knife to cut into the
chest cavity. Goldman and four
other doctors who were in the au
dience took turns for nearly two
hours massaging the heart,
RIO
35c.
20c.
V-AfTIME TO LIVE J
& A TIME TO DIE
with John Gavin
Also: -
THE BIG BEAT
:i'ltlt Andra Martin
tranlfl MrVM
men dtiu
Iht U.S.A. mr,4
ttuth AimHm
, thon any
flxr oiriin.
- j..vsv a

.r.
Zs
By DICK KLEINER
t
NEW YORK (NEA) 1 Al, Al Alberts,
berts, Alberts, the lead singer with v Hit
Four' Aces for 13 profitable years,
has quit the group to gof on ois
own. i- l;
Why?
Albert says there were (two rea
sons. First was moneyin ugum
be can make as much in three to
f,be moths as a single as it took
him a year to make with the
grOUp.. -A. . ;sf, J
hiv th main one. He Avanta in
stay Rome more, ana ne fninKS ne
can do it this way. He uywors ipr
those three to five montoj on the
rnsA than roMro'tfl hi hnmo anrt

ULJ

write songs for the rest of theience after another the hustle of

time.

"The thing that really made mechanfcing weather, the t urn i u c

Al, "wasiaphonecall,lm;ade,aJand naturally,. the beatiful build-

"Jd'hJ ffl I
. 'ilS!,! f boifh;l
a.m., after the- last shoi.? hef
phone woke up my son, who -was i
abouv 3'i then. He wanted to know!
why I couldn't Come, hiiiie and
he tried, 1 don't mind hfci crying
when I'm three but 4r the
phone! That broke me up com
pletely."
Actually, Albert says he's been
thinking about making the break
for two "years "It almost gave
me a nervous breakdown! anally,
the doctor Said 1 had "to tit her do
it or not do it, but I had 16 make
up my mind."
"My lawyer said the only thing
to do was consult with my. wife",
he says. "So I did. We sal up one
night and put things down i in two
lists if it don't, or if it do. The
'if it do' Column looked better, so
we decided to do it."
There afi" no hard feehngs on
either, side; The other three Aces
were disappointed, but they wish wished
ed wished Al well. They went and got
another lead singer and they're
still in the business. And they all
see each Other occasionally.
- For, -Ah 'Alberts at 38an old old-timer
timer old-timer ih 'the; business, there's a
brand-new career open nt up.
l couldn't be happier, He says.
"I'll never sing with a group a a-gain."
gain." a-gain." Here's i exeeut or kmc f ram ,!
letter frdm Johnny Tillotson, the
i. i-l-. ..... ot-.. ..
young university of riorida stu student
dent student who had a hsppy -summer
making a name for himself in the
TODAfNCANTO-36 20.
Robert Ryan hr
' "GOD'S LITTLE ACRE"
Mar Blanchard in
"MA.CBET
Not Apt For Minors!
Service Center Theatres
TONIGH.T
BALBOA 6:15t 8:10
Keitlr Andes i Magstt Kayes
.' AMN.-1ClTKOr-V
COCO SOLO w lj TMM
James Garner
Etchika Chourean
"DARBY'S RANGERS"
OMHI.O HT8. ?:00
Ell Wallach Robert 'Keith
"THE LINE-UP"
MARGARITA tj 7:0
Rex Reason HenrylMorgan
"UNDER FIMT
In dnemnScofte!
PABISO I
Ray MUland MarSMufphy
"A MAN ALONE"!
in Color!
"THE TRESPASSER" and
Serial
CAMP BIERD.
Alan Ladd hi
"THE DEEP lEC"
In Color!
7:00
JOYERIA
Central Ave.-flo. 15-107

ALL FROM

f r.
UP.
atSiPAUL
Every

ti

esaay,: 1 nurgaay and Saturday

ftom 12:15 to
your Community
1 840 -Kilocycle

The -Fourth Aee

Singleton
fehnny Tillotses
record whirl. Now he s back at
college, ana ne,, writes oi-
ot n s experiences.
- "My visit io'some of. the north northern
ern northern cities was one thrilling exneri-
the people, their hospilauiy, tne
'
4
'
'When J am not working. I can
always be found walking around
the town just looking. I do this in
almost .everv town 1 visit. It was
during this 4'me that I decided
that -1 really -liked New York.
f : i, V. L... ., '.
I n .Was. a little' flifficult getting
down 40 -'studying after such an
exciting' summer, however, now
everything is back in sw.ng. All
of my -classmates ask about the
record; they are really pulling lor
me. ; s
"I 'am a 'very fortunate Boy to
be working for-such a wonderiul
person as Air. Archie Bleyer and
for such a wonderful sompany as
Cadence. I am truly grateful tu
the many people, anp especially
teen agers, who have been so kind
to me. I greatly appreciate this.'
It's nice to see something good
happening to a fine boy 1 ke 1 ll ll-lotson,
lotson, ll-lotson, He deserves all -the good
things coming his way.
DICK'S PICKS: There's a truly
beautiful record out on 20th Fox,
featusing Dnit Lor. Both sides
are good, but I'Yflu're E v ) r y
where" is best. Others: "Jealodsi
Heart" (The Fon;an Slfieis,
Dot); "Treasure Hunt" (Jan Mur Mur-ray,
ray, Mur-ray, MGM); "Beep Beep" (Tne
Playmates, Roulette); "Bigger
'T-Kotl TAvae11
Than Texas" (Jo-Ann Kina, a
"And He Told Me, at Lie" (M-arj
Rayburir -libbHV "How Can
You Forget" (The Four Aces,
Decca); "A House, a Car and a
Wedding Ring." Mikt Prtslon,
London); "'"So No Baby"". (Path
and Marftlt, Roulette); "My
Greatest Thrill" -(Ry Reno,
Journal). '-
New albums featuring top male
vocalists on Roulette, "Jlmmle
Redgers Sings Folk Songs," and
that's the forte of this fine young
singer: the girls ooh and aali
over. Tib Hunier, if you want
to hear-what the fuss is about, his
first; album is out on WB: The
Amet Brothers sing songs about
the mood and the stars on RCA's
"Destination Moon," Mauri e-
Chevalier re-records some, of his
all-t me favorite ,numbers on
MGM'i. "Maurice Chevalier
Yesterday"
f vTwo fifiV' new operatic record recordings,
ings, recordings, from RCA. One is the oit oit-recorded
recorded oit-recorded "Madame. Butterfly" of
Fuscim; on this ont, Anna Motto,
Cart VValfotti.and Rosalind
Cllit are featured and it is good,
but "better Butterfly! are available.
The other is the seldom-recori'fd
t'La Gioconda" of Plnchielli, with
Zmka Mitanev; O useOpe Ol-Steta-no,
Ltonard Warron and .Miss
ilia again. It is flm roleaso,
well recorded and all the singers
In earticulariy food voice. Tlia
Butterfly is available in stereo1 as
well as monaur'al.v
HAUNTID SHIP
AtfCKLAND, New Zealand
(UPD Magistrate R.M. Grant to
day refused to al ow British sea sea-maf)
maf) sea-maf) Brian Bishop to remain in
New Zealand despite hit tesf.no tesf.no-ny
ny tesf.no-ny that he skipped ship because
he saw ghosts on i.
next to tht Fuena y Luz
m
.r
inrf hit THa
I2i30 p.m.
Network YCN
w 1090 KHocjtles

Al Alberts J

CASAL

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MOTtDAT, WUVEHIBEK: f
V&f fAWAMi' ASIERtfAJI INDtPEXOTHT JAltT XIWSPAFE

Ml'-

if

."Ft- Leei Historic Film Studio;

FQRT 'Ko2,Wb60l1hey ijounf'lhey'- couldn't
'mpt The old .World Fflm control the firV raa out of the

Studio that xiame to.:,llfe-lthbuUoit,,w,rOWcpwaiiI quoted as

died when a place called HOiiy- me youuis were. xnargea wn

juvenile' wruimupucy .a' turn turned
ed turned .ever to their parents pend

ing action y ; juveftile autftor-l

lue -- -., f
.The", historic ld bulldln

bullb In 1907 by the late

wood tooK over the film Industry,'-
was cremated yesterday
. The ashes of: bygone eva
were just about all that: re remained
mained remained today of the once proud
''home -of the old Bllent movie
Industry. '.
A spectacular i half million
dollar1 fir destroyed thai sprawl sprawling
ing sprawling four-story'., cinder block
structure that i recently-had
been used, a a '.warehouse, for
television scenery and props.

Fort Lee police cruet Tneo-

10 to 13, have admitted .' they

started the. fire accidentally.
"They made -ft 'bomb out of
discarded film.' lit It and then,

Appeals for Obedience to Law in Racial Issues

TLANtA.Kov: 144 .JUPlji-

Clerirvmen i here appealed. Aior

reason- and obedience to the

law .yesterday in a strong new

was
wls

J. Selznlck. father of David O.

Selznlck, and reigned as the
center of this country's film In Industry
dustry Industry foj a decade.

'Hare such film' treats as

tfouglas Fairbanks, St., Mary
Plckford, -Charlie Chaplin, Ethel
and Lionel Barrymoro and Lil-

blaze lo'r "2 hours befor 'It

was brought- under v control.

Flames could be seen across the

(Hudson River in New York City.

Two firemen were slightly in injured'
jured' injured' fighting the fire.'' :

dore.arieco saidOur boys; agedqlian fRusseU gestured 'swooned

ana cavorea in stacauo move movements
ments movements "for the silent flickers.
. During World War the mo-

Vies jfnigrated westward and the

bn' race i integrated public school.
The ministers significantly

i represented big city and small

neighborhood churches and
synagogues tnd conservative
and liberal groups.

They composed the bulk of

Georgia law would close any

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V. :."." -- k. uri.kl. unaten'a vu nn mbtt Ink tM

ill nrmwi M mm con- .; wryitw r"-1 T fr : . 1" ,'

Atlan; manifesto"
elaaonav '.

The statement, signed by lU
clergymen representing 16 dt
nominations, was the most outf
.,poicen;to cate, from ministers
lft 4 this -Netty thit Is faced with

two schooMntfgration suits ana, the city's approximately 400
thfi possbllity of clas roomrt protestant churches and Jew Jew-closing,
closing, Jew-closing, within a year. lsh synagogues m the metro

politan area,
Roman Catholic and Jew Jewish
ish Jewish faiths previously have
adopted similar stands.
The new manifesto, follow following
ing following by a year a previous one
on the subject, called for:
Obedience -to laws governing
racial integration.
Preservation of the public
school jystem.

Calm leadership from political;

ngures in place of the type of

"Inflammatory utterance which

has characterized too many

public pronouncements."

Encouragement within

churches of "a free and intel

ligent discussion of the issues1

we confront."

Appointmtnt of a citizens'

commlsison "to preserve the
harmony of our community."

The ministers flatly rejected
any suggestion" that church

property be used for school pur purposes
poses purposes here "as a means of cir circumventing
cumventing circumventing the law" in the
event of integration orders. It
has been suggested that church
property be used as private
schools should miblie inst.itn-.

Hons be closed- by the1 state.

ibe clergymen said they
did Hot "believe in the wis wisdom
dom wisdom of massive Integration."
They expressed belief thai if

the states take reasonable steps

wwmrq compliance with Court
maridattes. ?'tha Federal govern

ment will be wllline to leave

the working out of detail in
local hands."

The statement, bearinir th

signatures of some of the most
outstanding clergymen in the

ooutn; came at a time when
concern was increasing her

oyer pending schooL eks t.

fecting Atlanta In the Federal

couns. ine cases are expected
to be settled by September, 1959.

JMfllitfnt cone? and stirOgV?
gle of an Increasing ifumier
Of groups who arc facing the

i a n m"eattons.
iThe time of danger 1$, also
the time Of nnnnrt.nnlfn (k..

said. "It- may wel be that

are passing through.he dark-

Never has there 'been great great-VLW
VLW great-VLW ,thn n0 (r me" of
goodwill in both rar- t

thtet convictions, to exert their

jnuuence ana to maintain open
unes of communication.
"Our difficulties cannot

solved in out" own itrnm

in human wisdom out only
through prayer. obedin

lvnd under Hls Mowing.

- miuauon which con
fronts US IS One Whlflh rail fnr

sincere penitence, for earnnat

prayerifor Blear thought and
for courageous action
"We believe that the Consti Constitution
tution Constitution of the UnltM Aft.. ih

its proyislona for human rights

j. auvura. wnn divine law
and we must therefore learn
to live with and under the law.'
, ,St -"- i
Mow Orleans Office

ed Slightly

By Bomb Explosioii
NEW ORLEANS, ) Nor. 24
(TJPI)a makeshift bomb went
Off In a ventilator at the Orleans
Parish (County) School JSoard-1
office,last night.
The) building was unoccupied
and damage was slight.
Police and FBI agents began
running laboratory tests of bomb
fragments.
A spokesman at the New Or Orleans
leans Orleans Detective, Bureau said in investigation
vestigation investigation had not proceeded
far enough t-determine wheth whether
er whether there was any connection be between
tween between the explosion and other
dynamitings which have occur occurred
red occurred in-the South during the past

year.;
Thefxpibsibn occurred near
the automobile parking spot, re reserved
served reserved for Superintendent of
Schools Dr. James Redmoivd, re regarded
garded regarded in many local circles as a
segregation "moderate." How However,
ever, However, no racial tension has been
evidenced m New Orleans public

scnoois. ,

Joint Service

Set For Wednesday
At Margarita

On Thanksgiving eve, Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, members of various church churches
es churches will gather at the Margarita
Union Church, for a united serv.
ic'e, W observance t Thahksglv Thahksglv-hnr.
hnr. Thahksglv-hnr. t:'
?, The Rev. Edwin Webster of st.
Margaret's Ejplicopal Church will
deliver the Thanksgiving sermon.
A .number of other clergy men
will also share in the service.
. Special mu8l4. for the occasion
will be furnished by the Marga Margarita
rita Margarita Union church choir, under
the direction v of 0. 1. Jorstad.
The churches cooperating In- the
united worship are Margarita
Baptist, St. Margaret'i Episcopal,
Church of the Naiarene, Oatun
Union Church and the Margari

ta Union Church 'and Coco Solo

It'iojitb'a late to

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- T S. A
-
.
rAG EIGHT Vfl
-
tHB T&Nksii- AMERICAN7 lr''All INDEPENDENT DAM OTWSFAHssf jfVV' i Vi,$ '
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1931 j,
,
Ninth

-4 ya'-'k- '$

i I Hector Hkkflimips CubanGhdmpFor

Straight PrbWm

i r
4 i
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4.'
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ft
!
1
2
t

Youthful Colon Clouter
In Unanimous Decision
Over lagartija' Reyes

Bantamweight contender Hector Hicks, the Co Colon
lon Colon youngster who divides his time studying in grade
school and punching opponents dizzy, today set his
sights on Panama's 118-pound crown in the wak of

his sensational unanimous

tamweight champion Orlando (LagarUl

the Ulympic aiaaium iasi

In beating the Cuban mon-ingru, eneuwveiy, iw. -arch
Hicks, a sixth-grade stu two-fisted attack that stopped

ripnt. or UOlons itepumita. ur
Uruguay elementary, school who
will be 17 next iftdnth, picked up
his ninth straight win as a pro professional
fessional professional to keep his unbeaten
record clean.
Manager trainer Kenneth
Nightengale said he hoped for a
shot at Edwin Sykes' crown in
three months.
The winner weighed in
pounds to the loser's 113. Both
judges and the referee voted for
Hicks. Judges Jose Graham and
Freddy Middleton saw it 97-94
and 98-92 respectively while ar arbiter
biter arbiter Isaac Herrera scored 9R-93.
The Panama American had
Hicks on top 96-92.
From the outset of the action-packed
ten rounder,
Hicks showed superiority over
his veteran opponent, who
fought Creditably, giving the
Impression that he must have
been one helluva fighter in the
days of his youth.
Using an explosive left hand
with which he jabbed and hook hook-on
on hook-on almost incessantly, the local

1 boy quthit the tough little man
! frnmtthe Pearl of the Antilles,

htho-)ame in constantly to mix it
n UP. '. x ..

nvlt.ho plehth it was evident
that tagartija would have had
to scbre a kayo to win, and in
the ninth he made a game effort

i i i to dc just tnai.

' 1 idlv in the chin some six sec sec-W',"
W'," sec-W'," onds before the gong sounded to
' nd the round: and- although

m" wppf.or Insisted afterward that,

U he had not been hurt, the fact
v If Is he, stopped fighting after re-

U ceivmg me oiuw mm ju Biv,
f. at hi4 foe until the bell rang.
f He claimed Ja,tsj. that he drop-

' 'Jj red His guara ana starea ai luc

Cuban in hopes of luring him in
for a 'possible kayo punch.. Hicks
said he Cuban didn't fall for
the tiick. so they just eyed each
otheruntll the bell rang.
Hicks- known for the lethal
power of his. leftJband, used his

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

It's an
old friend
C fits H f
HAND FAST
scotch Whisky
...now in the
ttJl triangular
hoUk
MOTTA Y

decision over uiiDan Dan

Reves at
mgiu.
um. 7.1
had him helpto J Is?the gorier
ppunded him mercilessly.
Only sheer courage stopped
Lagartija from goinc down as
he vainly tried to cover up
from a savage onslaught in
that final round during in
which he hardly threw a
punch .-
As the end approached, the
badly beaten-Reyes -was absorb absorbing
ing absorbing severe punishment in a neu neutral
tral neutral corner, hlopcV streaming
from a gash Junker 'the .left eye
which got cut in'tHe tenth.
During the hostilities each
fighter complained- repeatedly
to the referee that the other was
fouling but when it was all over
both said, .the fight; had been
clc&n
Hicks added however, that a
cut he received on the lower Hp
in the fifth Came about from an
"accidental butt."
The Cuban predict eq
oftPrwntVi thai Hicks would beat
t.hev meet. He
spoke with some authority, hav having
ing having dropped a verdict to the
Panama champ In Havana in
Julv of this year.
"Sykor dtd-a- tot of. running
when he beat me the tired visl.
tor said, ''but this boy stood, tip
and fought like' a man."
In the other bouts Jorge Quin Quin-tero,
tero, Quin-tero, 13234, gained a unanimous
decision over Rafael Brathwaite,
1?.RV. in a eood eight-rounder.
Manhattan Kid. 113JA, made
short worK of San Bias Indian
, , t t
Carlos OMdeU, lt3VtMhy .scoring
a TKO in 1:10 of the first heat
of a scheduled ten-rounder.
The Kid- used a rapid com combination
bination combination of rights and lefts to
overwhelm the Indian and re
feree Jsaac Herrera stopped
the unequal malc'h after the"'
loser seemed to bfc taking blows
with one hand on the ropes
and the other on the floor.
The four-round curtain raiser
between Jose Pacheco, 116, and
Lazara Frutos, 114, ended in a;
draw.
MOTTA LTDA.

LSU Tops List
Of Unbeaten,
Untied Teams

NEW YORK, Noy. 24 (UPD
Louisiana State, which earned a
Sugar Bowl berth with its 62-0
rout of Tulane, heads a list of
14 colleges with unbeaten and
untied records.
L.S.U., the nation's No. 1 team
is the only major college on the
perfect-record list and Mississip Mississippi
pi Mississippi Southern is the only team
which has not completed its sea season.
son. season. L.S.U.'s 10-0-0 record Is
matched by only one other team
Arizona State College.
Mississippi Southern completes
its season on Thanksgiving Day
against Chattanooga.
The perfect-record list:
TEN VICTORIES
PF PA
x-Louisiaha State 275 53
x-Arizona State College 257 67
NINE VICTORIES &
x-Kearney (Neb.) 389 4Z
x-St. Benedlct'sJKaB,( 318 84
x-Northeastern (Okla.) 282 69"
EIGHT VICTORIES

x-Wheaton (111.) 357 70
x-Rose Poly (Ind.) 280 31
x-Sewanee (Tenn.) 279 28
t (Minn.) 270 88
x-Rochester (N.Y.) 237 19
x-Calif. (Pa.).Tchrs 202 31
Mississippi Souther 190 42
SEVEN VICTORIES
x-Chadron (Neb.)
225 46

X-Missouri Valley Coll. 240 6.9
x-Ended regular season.
Rey Valdes Takes
lead For Meflalisl
In Reynolds tourney
Popular Hector (Rey) VaWes,
playing with the freedom permit permitted
ted permitted by his new handicap of 5 at
Mic i an aula uuu x u i j i u
fronr2 played out a splendid" 3tt-
36-72 par for a net score of .67 to
lead in the play for the medalist
award in the championship flight
of the 1958 A. G. Reynolds
"King's Ransom" and "House of
Lerds' eolf tournament snnnsoreri
by Jack Schor of Mahza T)isTri-1
buidores. S.A;
Valdes, with his net of 67, was
only one stroke under the net of
68 scored by Marcos A. de' Janon,
who scored a fine 39-40-79 with a
handicap of 11.
Next in line of Saturdays qiialif
ers was J: Vallarmo," Jr:', with his
new, handicap of 11, .who scored
42-40-82-71, and fie" was followed
by Ernesto de la tfuaria who scor scored
ed scored 43-40-83, for net of 73.
Dr. Herb Miten, of Balboa, shot
39-41-80 for a net of 78. Herb's
low handicap offa one of only
wree at ine f anwma tiiu witn- a
2 handicap, .scored somewhat bet
ter the tees in his qualifying
round compared to his recent
match with Captain Kade of Al-
brook, who' defeated Mitten. The
popular Balboa orthodontist, one
of the longest ball hitters at the
Panama Club, will provide the
toughest possible "Competition
once his long game is back in
shape.
In the second flight, only one
name had been scored for qualif
ication by Saturday evening. Earl
Fidanque scored, a fine 43-45 for
88, and a net of 72 (with a 16
handicap)..
The 1958 ."King's a ra s o m-
House of Lords" tournament qua qualification
lification qualification will end Sunday, Decem
ber 7th, thus giving all the Pana
ma Club members the opportu
nity to sharpen up their fames fo
the tournament. All first round
matches must be completed by
Sunday, Dec. 14, and should be
played between the completion of
the qualification Dec. 7 and the
following Sunday.
Bill Schmidt Cards
Hole-In-One At'
Panama Golf Club
Bill Schmidt, managr of the
Chase Manhattan Bank of Balboa,
playing in a foursome Saturday
afternoon composed of President
Ernesto de la Gurdia. Jimmy de
la Gurdia, and" Hector (Rey Val Valdes,
des, Valdes, scored an ace' on the 165 165-yard
yard 165-yard No. 11 hole at the Panama
Golf Club.
The ball landed on the green
about ten feet in front of the cup.
and was hit off the too against a
fairly strong facial wind. Landing.
it rolled straight for the oup.
Schmidt, the last of the four
some to hit, was as astounded as
the others in the foursome, who
immediately began i chant of
congratulations At.weS is smack smacking
ing smacking (heir hps over the champagne
ther know would hoi served m the
clubhouse. ,4 k'V
Wben Schmidt com In about 6
p.m. he found that he news of bis
feat had carried around the course
with the. speed of electricity, for
ine dbck reiresnmeni room was
filled with thirthy golfers.-waiting
to congratulate" and toust: popular
Schmidt who reputedly has the
smootnest swing at tne Manama
Cluby i

Lanero Scores Upset Victory

In Colon Junior Chamber Gap

Kings Coach Gripes
On Infield Fly Case

Coach Godwin (Blackie)
Moore, whose Kings team
meets Marlboro' tonight in a
rained-out game that should
have been played yesterday
afternoon, had something to
say today about the Pro Pro-League
League Pro-League umpires.' v
Moore claims that the arbi arbiters
ters arbiters goofed during the Kings Kings-Cerveza
Cerveza Kings-Cerveza Balboa game Friday
night whn they failed to call
the infield, fly rule on a play
in the fourth inning.
Pitcher Vibert Clarke had
doubled with one out and
when the next hatter, Pumpsie
Green walked, there Were run-r
ners en first and second.
,Gail Henley then hit a short
fly toward short, but shortstop
Clarence Moore let the hall
drop in, then fielded it and
threw to second baseman Hec Hector
tor Hector Lope?. t v ,
The umpires claimed the in infield
field infield fly was called but Blackie
said nobody on the field heard
it.

Kade New Dunlop Champion

After Victory
Captain Charlie Kade of Albrook
Air: Force Base1 Saturday after
noon became the 1938 u u n i o p
Golf Champion when he defeated
Gordon Dalton, the Las Cumbres.
Tenor in the ,36-hole". final rouna
championship .fught.m atch. py ,. tne
score of 5 and 4.
As in their 18-hole match play
ed' Thursday afternoon, in which
Kade scored an 81 and Dalton an
80, neither shot sensational gojt
Saturday, although- riaae, jn nav nav-ing
ing nav-ing Dalton 5 up after the first nine
holes, shot a two-over-par 38.
Neither scored a birdie, either on
Thursday's 18 holes, nor in Satur
dav't-matclh" -
Dalton was unable to get nts
shots off the tee for the first nine
holes, during which time Kade,
with only a 1-stroKe aavamage on
No. S, was shooting his 38. Kade
closed out the match on No. 14,
with" the score V up in his favor;
Thus Dalton, who played his
way through to the final rouna,
missed becoming the first Dunlop
Champion to repeat his victory in
consecutive years. After the first
18 holes, which found both play
er even despite the one stroke re
ceived by Kade, It appeared as
though Dalton had a good chance.
Kade, having previously disposed
of Jim Hinkle and Doctor ; Herb
Mittoen, from whom he received
four stroos and six stroKes, res
pectively, was heavily favored in
the. final round over Dalton. Dal
RENAULT)
fijUL&JUlh
. )"n'. i Sff ntrt-
Luchaflzcrraga
Your Community
840 Kllocyclea
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.. .Green took off for second
'.and Clarke moved off the bag.
Lopes made an attempt to tag
Green, and missed, so said sec second
ond second base umpire Ed Metheny,
and the second sacker touched
Clarke, instead, for the third
.out, 'X'? V'X: ':
' 'A batter is out automatically
when the infield ily rule is
called on a ball hit by him.
Moore added that as far as
he is concerned the matter is
closed, as he pardons ht urn
pires for what be calls "an
honest mistake." But he said
he wanted to make the records
straight.
Tonight's starting pitchers
will be righthanders Bud Black
. (Kings) against Jim Hardison.
Heavy rains. yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon left the Olympic Stadium
grounds in an unplayable con condition.
dition. condition. The league hopes to catch
up on its sh4ule tonight.
Game time is 7:30.

Over Dalton
ton. however, was given a fair
chance despite Kade's; recent- ex excellent
cellent excellent play.
Captain Kade,' playing in his
first Dunlop tournament.' uefeat uefeat-ed
ed uefeat-ed Hinkle. Mitten and Dalton inliis.
last three matches to win the
Dunloo' Championship. His excel
fence of play has increased tre tre-mehdously
mehdously tre-mehdously in the last ;three
months, and from all' appearances
he will be a strong contender in
future tournaments. Kade an announced
nounced announced Saturday, after defeating
Dalton. that he will be unable to
compete in any more tournaments
during the next two months, due
4io flying duties (Which"' will take
him away from the Isthmus with
too great a frequency to qualify
and play.
For those players interested in
Kade'g future golfing, the new
handicap listing for the Captain
posted Saturday reduced his hand
icap from 8 to 5, which should
please those who will play against
him in his next tournament vent ventures.
ures. ventures. 1 .
In the final round match in the
second flight between Earl Fidan Fidanque
que Fidanque and Joaquin, Vallarino Jr.,
the first 18 holes played Saturday
afternoon found Findanqlie 8 up
with a Mfc Ibis SS, eompateo'W'
Vallarino's 47-41 Tor "88. The final
18 holes of this ?match"- will be
played Sunday to' determine the.
winner and runner-up in; thev sc
c onl flight play,r v.. ; "-
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Ave. Cuba end 26 Stroet
EVERY .MONDAY
6:30 TO 7:00.PJVl,.
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COLON

Longshot specialist Lanero,
which hadn't' visited the "win "winner's
ner's "winner's circle in' months, couldn't
have, picked, .a .better time to
win than in yesterday's featured
$1,000 six furlong Colon Junior
Chamber of Commerce Handicap
for lowly eighth series racers at
the President Remori racetrack.
: The victory was an all-Jime-.
nei affair. Lariero was ridden
by Julia Jimene Jr. Thev
seven-year-old bay son Of Roi
lyAtout-Las Garzas is owned
by Julio's sister, Bernarda, and
trained by his father, Julio- Sr.

' Lanero broke fyom' the: Inside
and benefited when juuo quKK quKK-ly
ly quKK-ly maneuvered him to the out
side lane while jmutuels: favorite
Flf ltd was getting one of lead leading
ing leading jockey Braulio Baeza's fre frequent
quent frequent questionable rides. In ef effect.'
fect.' effect.' Flf Ito was ( kept on the
heavier inside, going throughout
and still finished close to tne
leaders.
' Jump Quick also was handi handicapped
capped handicapped by one-time crackerjack
rider Bias Aeulrre's bunsnng. A
suirre' retieatedly took back
without being interfered with
and was practically no help to
the horse in the homestretch
despite which- Jump Quick lost
only bv a half length.
Another half-length back was
Introluction while Curale was
fourth three-ouarters of a length
behind Introduction arid a neck
in front of Flflto. V.
Lanero rewarded his backers
' with a S22.60 payoff and com combined
bined combined with Ho'Aelo in the sev seventh
enth seventh race for $106 double pay payoff.
off. payoff. Lanefo'4 odfls," however,
. werer rA Wtocft best This
was 'left toir neWcomer Last
t Iwst at S5.80'hey wln,dttcat.
Other uo"t winners Were A A-pache
pache A-pache (Sl7) 'rt it elhh nfa
?nd VWoria Reglna ($13.20) in
the plehtcan. . .. : .
Leading ,1cckey;. Baeza. desnlte
several ppor rides., was the win
ninest rider with, three victo
ries. No ether,-jockey scored
more than once.
The divHends:
'' 'FIRST RtCB
1U. Martlef $' 40, $2'.40
2 A'dar 4.(?0
SECOND BACF
T VfHina Jeen $4.20, $2.20
2 Mi Lncura $2:40
First Double: S7.40
THmnvRArK
J wn!Pdra,a $4.80, $2,20
2.Neefur $2,2, v .
, One-Two S5.80
FOTJRTF RACE -1
Engafioso S2.80, $2.80
3 Dr. Bill 7,20 ;
. OulnWa:
i ; FJFTH RACE"
JT-Marilvn $3 JO, $2.80
sixth'-race-:- .o-"--
1 Lanero $22.60. S9.20
2- iJump. Quisle SX.?o i ?
-..VSEVFNTII.RACE
ld4rrel: IS,"-jt- -v- ':
Moous.S20,;" -V"'"'
-f Second DoiiWei SI 06'
.S:' ?'IGir;ACE'
LH-Anache $17, $5,20
tMaese .... .'
j list busf $54.80. $10,20
v?-ArtlTS $4 : .. .'-'.,;
One-Two: Ul.ZQ '.
TENTH RACE ,'
tMichaux $2.60 : -7
Hytl-.W Betting-;
,-xfJEmnnnnm .-. -.
1 Vlctoria Regina $13.20, $4JI0
2--Argosy Royal $2.40 ,;
lain
fit
BERKELEY,XCaIif.r(0PI ISA
Calif orniavtormed Ittto -th? Rose
BowJ si Satusdys with; a! sleflfler
. .. : T u i j in it ....
COme: ,urumj o r u. ao-xo tiv-
tory-oyw rfi'tariftttt; 'M the 61st re re-hewal
hewal re-hewal f Be. Jmuiablg.; game."
,;,Tttung s-rvar,v wie -snaji, nre
Golden Bears. smashing ground
same took complete charge as
they rolled 80 ysrd in 16 plays
for the winning touchdown without
throwing a Single pass.
Stahford sent the 81,490 fans into
a frezy, with one minute, to go
bv scoring a touchdown on a 21-
yard pass from Dick Norman to
Joel r reis. u A
.Th'e Indians1 could have tied the
score!- by. converting on a i kick.:
However, they elected to win or
nothing and an attempt to run the
ball over for two points failed,
s Jaa .'.hard' fought? game that did
not nive i single penalty until five
minutes before tne game enaea,
California won the undisputed Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Coast Conference champion
ship ;i with a 61 record r and the
dubious nonar ot $ wangling wim
Iowa on New i Year's D;y
., The, fired-up Stanford squad,
with obvious instructions to tackle
California's brilliant Joe Kapp on
every play v' whether he had the
bill or not,' toot the leaa in, tne
second iquartef on ?ip f ace s J J-yard
yard J-yard field goal. tf.$:4.. V"
'.But the bit and 'slow Stanford
line could not bottle no the Cali
fornia running attack featuring
halfbacks,, Jack Hart, and JVayne
uow.
California,., ' i 0 I 6-16
Stanford ' ,. I 6-15

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UNDER FIRE Cuban bantamweight champion Orlando
Lagartija) Reyes covers ijp and seed refuge ui a cointj a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the ropes in the tenth round in which unbeaten Hec Hec-rtor
rtor Hec-rtor Hicks of Colon unleashed a. oairge Oi b.vws that nadi
the Cuban on the verge of a knockout in last, night's Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Stadium ten-rounder., The triumph- was; the -ninth
straight aa a: pro for the! promlstagHicks; who now seeks a

'

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Tams ' m
' Cerveza- Balboa x
Marlboro 0
Kings' o
Carta Vieja .0
Totals
.0

Tonight's Game
At Olympic Stadium: Azucareros (Black) vs
V- Marlboro (Hardison)
f V'pSrrjV.t.rrl TiZOam.

Football
;-: EAST
Harvard 28 Yale; 6' -?
Dartmouth" 21 Pnncetoh
W. Maryland 20 Johns:Hc
Rutgers 61 Columbia 0 f
Lafavette 14 LehiBh 14
quantico Marines 19 villa
Boston u. 36 Connecticut
Holy Cross 14 Marquette
Syracuse 15 west Virgiml
Ha verf ord ?8 Swarthmor e
Buffalo 38 Bucknell ft
Gettysburg? 32 i Faftt131
Hof stra Temple & ."V..J
uicKinson !84 oursmus; b xi
Albright 30 iScranton 14
Kentucky -ehiwsse'e ':f f ;' .V
Duk 7 worth- catoiina .t
South 'Caroiiha,.'-12, Nf (ari St. 1
Clenison' 34; Boston Colli 12, 12,-Florida
Florida 12,-Florida 21 Florida St. J t
Georgia ,76 ; The Citadel 0 : A
Alabama' 14 Memphis St -Auburn
,21' Wake. Fores v 9
Auburn 21 Wake" Forest
Furman 22 Davidson 2tt' t Tn
Maryland 44 Virginia 6f ? f v
J.C-Smith .42 Favettevlne St; 1
winston-aiero a &l rauimy b
St. Augustine's 26 PelawarfcjStj; 0
Knoxvrle 2Q Alabama A and M 14
Mnrohniic 3.1 Pislf 21-'; ".
Murray Stv 12 West KefltucKj" .7 i
Claflia 22 Savannah St- li. ;
Florence St. 20 ?Austin Peas. 1,
Miis: Industrial 12. M tfcif1 B ? 1
GramBling.,53;' Mis tfqL :
Jackson St, .18 Tennessee St. 13
Maryland St. 44 Shaw. 8 .'
Appalachian, ;34 iTampf 26
Guilford ,15. West. Carolina 0
McNeese St. 9NBW Louisiana 8
NW Louisiana f SE' Louisiana 0
Southern U.v39 Florida A and M 6
L. Tech 46 Northea ,L 21
Norfolk Dm, 26 Kittrell 13
V MIDWEST ;
Ohio State 20. Michigan 14
Michigan, St; 26 .Kansas '..St. 7
Detroit 27 Dayton 7
Wittenberg 51 Wash.-a,, Lee 0
Purdue 15 Indiana 15 :
Illinois 27 Northwestern 20
Iowa 31 Notre Dame 21
Wisconsin 27, Minnesota 12
Missouri 13 Kansas 13
Wichita 26 Geo Washington
- v SOUTHWEST
Oklahoma 40 Jtebrfska r1
Tcinn-Ricr 10 r. Ji
SMU : 33 Baylor :2f:-; 1""
Arsansas i lexasnecn
W. Texas St. 39 Mex. AaM 32
Air Force Acad. K N. Mexico 7
Teas vSouthi 40 Art. M4N4
Prairie ViewAaMI 13 Wiley 0
E. Texas St, 56 Sul Ross 6
Arlington JC 34 Tarleton JC 0
Arizona St.; U. -4T Arizona 0
McMurry 42 Eart. N.Mexw27
Trinity (Tex.) 4a, Texas WestO
nigniano zu corpus vnrisii i
East. Ariz. JC 64 El Centro'JC 0
Kilgore JC 14 Wharton JC 7
Delmar 37 Victoria J.C I v

it'"

(DKUIS 16

i2
0'i ;

1 !.

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Kv CB CV W I PtQ.QQ
( 1 0 .1 0 1,000 1
x O 1 1 0' 1.000
o; o o .ooo ui
0 0 x 0, 1 .000 1

Results
WEST
Wyoming 22 iBrigham Youni 14
California 18 Stanford -15
Wash St 18 Washington 14
Colorado St U.' 15, Colorado 14
Oregon 20 Oregon St, 0 0-VCLA
VCLA 0-VCLA 15 Southern Cal 15
COP 68 San Diego St. 17
Ariz St. Flagstaff 40'Chico.St 6
Colo Mine? 13 Panhandle A9tn 7
Tnriidad JQ 15 Pueblo JC 6- i
Calif. Poly (P) 36 Laverne 9
Mesa JC 21 Weberic 12
Ffesno St. 35 S, Fran. St, ft
Phoenix 14 Palo Verde, 12
Coll. of Jdaho 54 'Colo West. 12
Ik of San Diego 24 'Idaho St 0
Whittier 27 Redlands 6
Occidental 39 Pomona T) '
Cal Tech 12 Clxremont Mudd 0
Riverside JC 53 Citrus JC 0
Sa'nta Mon. CC 24 E. L. Ang.JCl2
San Diego Mar. 34 Camp Peod.
Hartnell 12 Fresno JC o V -v'
Coll. of -Sequoias 27 Glendale
Balboa High ROTC
Team To Perform
At Palm BoyI Game
The crack ROTC drill team
from Balboa High School' Will ap
pear at "half time at the Falin
. . t .;. ..... 1. rw.
Knwi came on inovemDer ,.. eo.

This group of ROTO cadets will
demonstrate the' precision .march-
ing and rifle -drills which At V
niade the unit so i popular with

spectators at previous events.
' Tutored by segeant First Class
Richard W.' Chambers', tt.s;A.- ol
the Balboa High School ROTC de detachment
tachment detachment and with Cadat -Captain
Rolando Chanisi df HlnHMiter'; th
team is compr)fa; ot thfo)low- rt
ing cadet member ; Ca'dEt'S gt,
Kenneth .Weekf Guidon MWaiWti... j.
Cadet CaptalnS'at s?Tate. ;an6f;, ;
Land TatfjiCa'Scrgeantsd-fe tt
ward fDolan.f FreU,tRoe;,-;an RUs;iJ:
sell (Wea'dep Cadets Bruce Ruiz; i.
Robert "Rambo.- Robert 'D. Srtwn,4
Samue otoi TOliamiCamp,i

chara 'Morris, Michaeiv ; lowvb, ;;,
Fred Walker, James Warcr.'Thom-;

as Bright and. James Freenian
W.W .."V-x''' '"V.-
v
Saii' tisti'lltinr Clnh fn hrAA

"turkey: shoot''- and Open House at I,

uamuoav vmo axeet nange on
Sunday. Nov. .23, at 10:00 a.m-Tha

tare ioruie uy- wiuoe ueer
burgers, baked beahs, cola -slaw, J

with liquid refreshments available
for all. All members, guests and
friends are cordially invited to at

tend" ... . ''. 1

. 1
.-.'

4
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ft

7":

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' 3
r 1
MONDAY, NOVEMBER U, 195."
Manama
.THE
AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPI1
PAGE WI)fB

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BLIPPERT WORK Stacked four men high piembers of B
Company, 1st Battle' Group, 20tk. Infantry, JFMe; climbing was one
of the many events field during he )rgawza4ron -Day program
at Fott.Kobpe, p tht way, the sole Was heavily greased.
-vvrfj 4J,.tuA Army Photo).

Organization Day

Competition Results

q
Men of A Company proved to
be the stalwarts of the 1st Battle
Group, 20th Infantry as they won
the coveted .Howe Trophy during
the Organization Day: athletic
competitions last weekly .v..-:
Climaxing the two-day celebra celebration,
tion, celebration, the battle group paraded to
mark its first anniversary under
the pentomic, organisation. vTbte ui-
ut prides
jy active
iantry.
Included in tbtf 'ceremorue. w
lie formal dedication and rebaftv.
ng of the Fort" Kobbe s parade
(round as "Sykea. Field" in hon hon-r
r hon-r of General George; Sykes, 4Civ
ril War leader of the 20th Infan Infancy.
cy. Infancy. .. ,.;:ti n
Colonel Ralph A. Jones Jr.,
tattle group confmiinder, made
the presentations the Howe Tro Trophy
phy Trophy and first place awards for
the seven athletic events.
A Company walked off with ; the
ronzed 'statu of a -World War I
fobar lor piling t up 18 "points
in competition. Captain Robert t.
McClenaghan's men took first
places in Softball and the greasy
ed pole climb and -tied with Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters Company, in the cross-'
country run. i
The latter was a close second
in all events, with a total of 17
points. They took top honors in
bowling and touch football.
, The 5158th Engineer Cmpany
(Combat), in third place with H
points, won the tug of war, while
C Company from Fort Gulick nab nabbed
bed nabbed the volleyball award.
Here is a brief resume of the
vents:
Croit-Cfturttry Run
Specialist Four Alcides Belg
final runner on the A Company
squad, came in for a phpto gin gin-ish
ish gin-ish tie with Private 'First Class
Errol Command, of .HearterR
Company. Both teams covered the
five-mile distance in 27.3 minutes.
Recently assigned to the battle
group, Private' Command was the
Quarter-mile champ at the Third
Army track meet ast year.
Tu of War 1 '
The 5l8th Engineers' pulled the
16-man team from a A Company
into, the mud pit in just 32 sec-18-man
team from a A Company
into the mud pit in just '32 secv
onds to take first; They "made
quick work ; of other opponents,
eliminating Headquarters Compa Compa-ifiy
ifiy Compa-ifiy in six' seconds and- ,D Compa Company,
ny, Company, 34th Armor, In 16 Seconds Seconds-Third
Third Seconds-Third place went to the tankers
when they pulWd- .he. handkert
chief over, the .tape defea,K;. p
Company. ; )., f
Amid botfe :mrf iand gresei 'piH
ly two teams; managed to get oa
man tq the top of .the, ifole,. .f, --f
Speciiast Four, Ichio Negate s,
five teammates from A. Company
pushed Jiim up to the top in just
70 seconds. It took 95 seconds for
the Engineers' to ; Jet: the; tap
from the pole's; top, and .within
the 20-minute; time: limit 'jo. oth other
er other aquad reached the. goal.' V-
Volleyball..
C Company's team, coashed by
Sergeant First Class Laie Fonof Fonof-moana,
moana, Fonof-moana, had to go the five game
limit to deafeat Headquarters,

rtsptf. oa- being tne vipn;
elemejjt the'oth

ii r

After holding their opponents
scorelesa in the first tussle, 45-0,
C Company? narowly squeezed
by, 17-15, i in the second; Then
George Miller organised his
Headquaittrs. squad and took the
next two, -15-13 and 16-14, In the
deciding game C Company swept
through,, if -r behind ;the height
and apikingi power of Specialist;
Four FreddvVKiM nd Private
first Qla'ss vVugustfn vFabianj;
. Ai .,k w -sV 7
r.. it, ycn roofoaii '- -On
a muddy, erassless field.
Headquarters Company scored in
the -dying .minutes to defeat B
Company' lor the championship.
Behind the quarterbacking of Spe-
mer Dmversity of. New Mexico
halfbask, and the passing of Pri Private
vate Private First Class Stewart Schultis Schultis-see,
see, Schultis-see, Headquarters Company work worked
ed worked the ball into several scoring
opportunitiei. Third place went fo
A .Company.
Bowling
' With a 23&7. point total for three
games Headquarters outbowled
the Engineers and Mortar Batte Battery
ry Battery in a close race durinc which
they were pressed all the way.
High scored (was Captain Bill
Bond and .cpmpjeting the five five-some
some five-some were Chaplain (CaotainV
Louis K. Carey, Sergeants Cliff
Parker; Ray Turton and Roy
Fowier. . :
- :' toMn'
Pitcher Albert John's teammates
hoisted him to their shoulders af t-
11111
ilp
v

BLUE ALL-STAR COACHES Paul Moser of -Cristobal High School on left and Larry Horine of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School, in center give their team a few pointers; as., -Keith Kulig; Cristobal High School
player,, looks on,., Coach, Stewart Brown of Junior,Collegeo( the Blue coaching staff was absent at
picture time r.guH- : t kptirfhh:-,

; t

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m. i i-....,-
-
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danque-Xops
Second Flight Flight-In
In Flight-In Dunlop Play

Earle Fidanque- scored a 1 no
victory. Sunday afternoon. over
Joaquin Valiarino, Jr. to take the
championship of the second iligLt
in the 1958 Dunloo-.Gou Champion
ship being played'at thf f ananla
; Fidanaue's win was not. too ea
Jsily performed,, despite having
Valiarino 3 down at tne end. ot
the first 18 holes Saturday after
noon. In the final nine, Valiarino
took, boles 11, 12 and 13 to bring
the score to only one down against
him. They both had par on 14 but
a handicap stroke put valiarino
down 2.
Valiarino, who Was giving Fi Fidanque
danque Fidanque three strokes; again came
back on No. 15 to again br.ng the
sijore to 1 down against him. Fi
danque hit a splendid shot to ao.
16 ereen. sank his out and went
dormie against his opponent. ,(
Valiarino aeam came back to
take No. 17 with a pan On the 18th
green, Valiarino sank his putt for
a par, leaving iidanque witn a 4-
foot downhill putt missing it
would halve the match and neces necessitate
sitate necessitate 18 additional holesmaking
it would win. Fidanque; hit the ball
almost too softly it ran down to
the cup and around the side,1 slow
ing perceptibly as it broke to the
right, and momentarily stopped
before it fell into the cup for the
victory.
Neither player scored a birdie
in the 36 noles, but, the scoring
showed 'good nandicappipg.j For
the final 18 holes. Fidanque scor scored
ed scored 43-43-86, while Valiarino scor scored
ed scored 41-41-82. '
Thus, the 1958 Dunlop Golf
Championships, one of the most
popular of the chib tournaments
held annually at the Panama Golf
Club, comes to a close for another
year. Sponsored each year for the
past six season-by Billy Doel of
Agendas Doel, S.A., it has incraas
ed greatly in club meraberi parti-,
cipation. v ;
The prize awards to the. winner.
runner-up and medalist in the two
men's flights,, and the,( ladies'
flight, willi be presented next week
by John '$ayles, .'General' Manag:
er of Doel Agendas.
The new 1958 Dunlob Chambion.
Captain Carles Kade of Atbrook
Air FoMe Base, and' titer runner runner-up
up runner-up and 1957 Chanpion,M"G)rdtm
Daltori; the winnerof. the second
flight, Earle Fidanque tind ruhner ruhner-uo
uo ruhner-uo Joaquin Valiarino, and the la ladies'
dies' ladies' Champion, Louise Jones will
each receive a troohy. Medalist
trophy awards will made to
Jack Lally, medalist in the cham championship
pionship championship flight with a net 68; Mike
Maduro, medalist 'iiK the uecond
flight with a net-of 69,; ana 'Mrs.
Kay Purdy, medalist in the lad ladies'
ies' ladies' flight.
Announcement of the presenta presentation
tion presentation of awards will be made later
this week. xt f;-
TTT5T
er he led : thera-fa "I' Vti
over Tano Company for"th title;
A Company's first sergeant. Mas
ter Sergeant Robert H, Anspaugh,
I 3 i, : .1 i
coatmea pis quaa 10 me viciory
which gave them' the final points
needed to clinch the i Howe Tro Trophy.
phy. Trophy. f) iK-ir t

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iiait

.Qualifiers; Tq.

Panama .Golf Club Today
In King's Ransom rTournev

J.tre nuantitiM of ffolfinff aua-
rtlfiers are- expected to swarm
ways today seeking to qualify in
Ransom and 'House of Lords'
Golf Championships, the qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications lor, which started Thursday.
--. -?. i1, ' --'
Stiff competition is expected In
the play for the medalist award
in each flight. In the 1957 tourna
ment. Dr. Massot, medalist in the
iq.Sfi tournev. tied with Bill Le-
Bran and Roberto Torres, witm
the' latter finally winning out in a
tight playoff with a score of 70.
Dr. Massot shot a capable 71 and
almost tied up the playoff for the
second time;
. .Roberto Aleman, medalist in the
second 'flight of the 1957. tourna tournament,
ment, tournament, will be back in there shoot shoot-ing
ing shoot-ing for; his second medal.
J)r. Herb Mitten, former Open
and Amateur Champion, recently
defeated ;by Captain Kade of AT,
brook, will be able to compete in
the j958 "King's Ransom" tour
ney through a change of plans. A
planned trip to the United States
previously prevented the Balboa
dentist from competing.
All' of the low handicap golfers
have been sharpening their wedg
es" and putteis for play on the
lush 6.433-yard Panama cburse;
The fairways and greens, with a
tremendous amount planning and
work carried out by the popular
club professional Macarron and
his ground crewk are spoken of
as being in the finest condition
they have been in for the past
three years- The- fairways are
heavy with short-cropped grass;
new development through the
use of a new-type compost which
kills the weeds and permits new
grass to grow thickly. Constant
rii it in? has nrovided a soft car
pet of fairways, completely cov
enng tne course. i ne g r e e n s
have been cut short, and the de
luee of water each: day for the
past two weeks has provided a
set of greens comparable to say.
Sehor and Abbe Have Party
'Jack Schor and Abbe Sanger of
' V Alianza Distributores.- distnbu-
tors of the txtoular King s ban
som'f r and "House of Lords"
Scotch whiskeys, have again do
signed cocktail party for the
presentation of. the awards to ue
winneirs, runnera-up and medalists
in each of the men's fights and
the ladies' flight which has been
popularized to art even greater
extent each year, scnor, ana ac
tive club member,-announced that
the party will be held on, Satur
day, JanT, 24. Abbe Sanger of the
New .York onice, weu-Known locai-
... "n ... s ii r
iy, win anenu uie prescumuun
ceremonies at tne party.
Bob Walker, winner and chain
pion of' the 1957 tournament, has
announced that he has every- in
ltention of repeating his 1957 vie
Ka it: -tc l -1 :i I
be disputed by at least 31 other
championship flight, low-handicap
golfers, including the 1956 cham
pion, Jim Ridse. the 1958 I s th-
mian Amateur Champion Bill Le
Brun and all the other low handi-
ft
yuui iiiwj ail, i

4 i f

Swarm. .Over

capped first-flighters of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Clubby
: : ' Toumey Rules
Players are reminded of the
following tournament rules, an announced
nounced announced by the tournament com committee:
mittee: committee:
"There will be two men's glihts,
uie cnampionsmo ensnt .. in
clude all golfers with handicaps
of from 0 to 11, the second flight
to include all Panama Club gof
ers witn nandicaps of from 12 to
24. One ladles', flight will include
all handicaps. A full handicap
will De allowed to apply for Ue
medalist play. The difference of
full handicaps wil apply in ail
match 'play .in a flights,
Prizes will be awarded, in each
of the men's flights and the la ladies'
dies' ladies' 'flight to the winner, runner-
up anad medalist.
Qualifying rounds started Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Nov. 20, and will continue
through Sunday. Dec. 7.- All tint
round matches must be complet
ed by Sunday, Dec. 14, and each
succeeding round must be com
pleted not later than 6 p.m. of the
following Sunday.
All match olav will consist nf
18 holes except the final round
matches, which will be of 36 hole
match play.
In the event of a ti after is
holes, 'sudden death" playoff will
be played if handicaps are equal.
ii raie nanaicap difference Is an e e-ven
ven e-ven number, nine additional holes:
shall be played; if odd, 18 adrti adrti-tional
tional adrti-tional holes shall be played to de-
iciiuiub me winner.

OFFICIAL LIST: OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Priie-winninz Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2072, Sunday, November 23, 1958
The whole ticket has 62 pieces divided in two scries "A" & "B" of 26 pieces each

Mo- Print No. PrliiM No; Mm No.4 Prtoof ItNo. Prlrt No.) Vrlms No. PrliM No. PrliM No. Prb.es No. Pri
Zt 156.6A 1021 168 2AZ1 1S6.S6 3021 15. i 4021 156.09 5021 156.0 6021 156.00 7021 150.00 8021 156.00 0021 15fij00
0121 1M.M 1121 158.00 2121 1S8.00 3121 150.00 4121 150.00 5121 150.00 6121 150.0 7121 150.00 S121 ISfi.O 0121 156.M
0221 2,600.60 1221 2,800.00 2221 2,800.00 3221 2,000.00 122! 2,600.00 5221 2,600.00 6221. 2.S0040 7221 2,600.00 8221 52.000.00 0221 2,60040
0321 158.00 1321 158.00 2321 156.00 3321 156.00 4321 156.00 5321 156.00 0321 150.00 1321 156.00 8321 156.00 0321 156.00
0421 158.00 1421 158.00 2421 150.00 3421 158.00 4421 156.00 5421 136.00 8421 158.00 7421 156.00 R421 156.00 0421 15610
0521 136.00 1521 156.04 2521 156.00 3521 156.00 4321 158.0 5521 156.00 6521 158.00 7521 158.00 8521 156.0 0521 156.0
0621 156.00 1621, 156.00 2621 758.00 3821 158.(0 4621 158.00 5621 156.00 6621 156.00 7621 158.00 8821 156.00 0621 158.06
0721- 156.00 1721 156.0 2721 156.00 3721 156.00 4721 156.00 5721 158.00 8721 156.00 7721 156.00 8721 156.8 (72t 156.0
0821 156.00 1821 150.00 2811 158.08 3821 ,, 156.0 4821 156.00 5821 150.00 6821 158.00 71 156.00 8S21 156.00 0821 158.00
0031. 156.01 121 156.66 1.2921 158.00 331 .18.08 4021 ,. 158.00 SB21 458.00 80214 R8i 7H1 1S808 8021 156.00 0921 156.00

1.8 S S II $ s S
8212 $20.00 4214 528.00 8216 520.08 S21S S20.00 S220 520.06 S2S3 52 06 8225 520 0 8227 620.0 822 SM.M
8213 520.60 8211 526.00 8217 528.08 8211 (28.00 8212 520.00 I 8224 520.00 I 322 521.00 8228 520.00 8230 526.0
'' Approximation! Derived From Second Prize
s s si ; s s
1408 268.8 1408 260.08 3403 286.80 4406 260.00 S40S 26.80 640S 260.00 7408 260.08 8408 260.00 9408 266.00
639 130.00 401 130.0 8403 130.00 0405 136.00 8407 130,0 0410 1301 0412 130.00 1 Mli 13000 04111 MO M
040 130.00 0402 130.00 0404 130.00 0408 130.0 0409 130.00 Mil 3C MIS 130.00 1 0415 IJoioS 0417 13s!m

s s s s $ a i
0494 156.00 1494 156.00 14M 158.8 44M 158.00 544 S.0 6494 158.00 74M 156.08 8494 56.00 9494 158.
348S 14.98 3487 104.00 3489 'lOl.OO 3491 J'I0 3493 104.00 3406' 104.00 3498 "loTo 3500 104 00 Toi Tto
34S8 104.00 3488 1M.00 3490 104.00 3492 t04.08 I 3495 104.00 3497 104.00 349 104.08 3501 104.00 I 3503 IM.M

Prise-winning- Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sed at: The 1st. Panama, 2nd. Panama and 3rd.
the Nine Husdred whole tickets ending In 1 and not inel uded in the above list whi Fifty two Dollars
The whole ticket has fifty-two pieces which comprises the two series "A" & "B"

.WITNESSES: Rogelio Ponce B Ced. 2-1-39
Felix Castillo Hernandez Ced. 47-95939

Tho winning tlckcfai with
lUlt. cipher apply only lo the
ply
The First Prize and the 2nd and 3rd
proximationa are calculated on the
a ticket should carry the numbers
claim payment lor- each.

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, November 23, 1958
Drawing Number 773

First Prixe, -Second
Prisse.
21
08
94
Third Prize.,
a.
mmmz

uiaHuiaU uy hic i I v11 u

. r-r.-r-r '. i : a i i iivt, mm

Coaches

Light

' By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Record
scores ro.led up against Yale and
Columbia this season may turn
out to be the best thing that has
happened to the Ivy League in
some years.
The humilliation of. Old Blues
and Old Light Blues puld light a
fire under the ancient circuit,
something it has been without too
long. Yale and Columbia, you see.
ate coached by men, Jordan Oli
var and Buff Donelli, who don't
like to lose any more than anybo anybo-dyelse.
dyelse. anybo-dyelse. Yale loses only two ath'etes
from this fall's predominantly so sophomore
phomore sophomore squad and the Eli fresh freshmen
men freshmen won five games by good
margins. Columbia has 22 accom
pushed peagreens.
This has been a miserab'e New
Haven season, but no one there
got overly excited about it until
Princeton amassed the most points
it has tallied against the Bulldog
in 81 meetings. Injuries left Yale
without its first-string quarterback
and stoutest linebacker, among
other hands who wou'd have been
of more than considerable help
under the dis'ressing circumstanc
es. Yale definitely was caught
short-handed, and everybody knew
it.
"If Princeton ever runs out of
material, which 1 doubt, then look
out," remarked Coach Olivar, af
tr the 50 14 shellacking. "One
thing, we sure kept Prince on wor
ried. They had their first string in
there right into the fourth quart quarter,
er, quarter, like tbey wanted to run it up."

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

8221
0408
3494

Approximations Derived From First Prize

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

Signed by: The Secretary Government DOMINGO GONZALEZ H.
The Representative of the Treasury JOEL MEDINA '-

tho last cipher and with the two but
First Prize-.
Prizes are drawn separately. The an-
First. Second and Third prizes. In case
of each prize, the holder Is entitled to
.
Fraction
$11.00
3.00
2.00
Ticket
$220.00
60.00
40.00
PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT
merj
-. rir m
f car

TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY
' -.-'( t

Getting

Fire Under.

Ivy

"NTON ""ED COLUM
.a, -; Dar mouth socked the
uoii;, a-o; ana renmyivama lec
Ihem have it. 42-0.
"I hope I have a good memory
says Buff Donelli, the old pro
coaching the Lions, "ith our
third team on the field,-' Pennsy1
vanii passed from its own goai
line in the fourth period.
"Sure there are times when
coach can't he p running up the
score. That's .when the second
stringers run better than the firs'
and the third better than the sec
ond. Bu' generally speaking a
coach runs up the sctre to satis
fy his own ego and build a reputa reputation.
tion. reputation. "Any time a team scores 25 or
30 po-nts, it reauires only enough
time to score 50 more. The true
estimate of a team's ability most
SATINA CARRIES YOU

THRU THE IRONING HOUR I

iiiu
th0 BIO Ironing
oJd in fhi fitfl

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

JULIO VALDES "O.
Notary Public. Paiiama-

1 .!!! "J'L6"." tfa1"eei with the Official l ist of Panama in
the otflces of the National BOnaf Went Lottery situated oa Central Avenue
FLAN.,.F EXTRAORDINARY DRAWING No. 207S WHICH
WILL TAK PLACE SUNDAY. DECEMBER 21, 1958
TbVhOl';Tlcket has 50 Pieces
, , rnwr prize
1 SeSnd Pr 11M-000
i Third Priae.' SSSmJ
I Approximations, ... Si .000.00 each one 18,000 00
so i v'i?J-V-,- 5.000.00 ch one 45.000.OP
to i-rizes, ..;.....,.,.,.... 300,00 each one 27.00000
wo Prizes, .... ;,.,. ..v, ,. 100.00 esch on 90.00000
... SECOND PRIZIJ
18 Approximations. 250.00 each one 4.50000
' pr,ZM 500.00 earh one 4.50010
. THIRD PRIZE
18 ApproxiniaUena. I 20OOO each one 3,60000
PrhMO, 300.00 each one 1,700.00
1674 Prlrea total 780 0
-
Prrca of a whole ticket $50.00
Price of fiftiath-part $ 1 ,00
DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

Odl? Gst

a a'r ". a

l-Af I f 1MV AALIUfin

im.ivii JVIL

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

is in 1 ipr I op Londition

Even May --

Leagui
, certainly is not based on the siz
oi the score against weaker oppo-
lition. I. musi so keep formid formidable
able formidable opponents frm scoring."

DONELLI CONTENDS THAT, V
ALL a coach has to do to keejfj
the tcore down is order his boys 'v
to keep the ball on the ground
Rushing the ball is the longest
way to a iouchdo'.vr r-:
1 1 :
If what you hear at Yale am
Columbia develops in o anything
on the fielo, however, the Bu 1- ...-
dogs and the Lions will take the J
shortest way against certain off'J.
ponents the next year or lwo.
and keep pouring it on. -v.
That would-pu some bad'y-necd-ed
life in an Ivy League which had
fallen sound as.eep.

SMOOTHLY
box.
in Panama,
f $52.00 ) each
PAJBLO A. PINEL M.
Secretary
nasi a 'a'
IIIVL
i
4 i' V '4?

i TEL. 3-1501 y

"i .4

'
I"

('tlV)a,..X.ii



1

' MONDAY, NOVIMBEK 84, 19SS
THE TAflAAM AMEKIUA .mm AH UVUtrtiUlLX UAILX V,
L SS- I F I E D S
; THIS SPACE tS FORSALC ;
.H'-' FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
.FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740 ,":
' THIS SPACE JS FOR SALE
4 '.J.-: t

1 "" -aBnapvaaaBBaaaaBaBBBBBaaaaBaaaaBaaaaaaaaaaaaaBaBaaBBaaaaBaaBBBRaaaaaBBawaBaaaaaBBaBai

i 1 .11.

r

i V"

saaTSaTalsaaTasaTasl snaTaaTal sMsaTaaTaTaTI
I Resorts Aportments

a

PHILLIPS OeeeotMe Cettatea
Santo Claro
i..Ma l-iin ctahib.i a-i67i.

Houses

FOR RENT: Due to travel, new
chalet. completely furnished: liv-ine-dinino
mm, three bedrooms,
kitctn, ft, "' "om;
two bathrooms, oarden and hot
varer. First Avonue No. 88. tl
Cirm.n. Phono 3-6070.

FOR RENTi-r-Furniihod on. bod bod-room
room bod-room apartment, $75.00. 96 Via
Porras. Call 3-2138, Panama.

FOR RENT: Riviora Apt. Homo.
Beautiful two-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, dining, living, kitchen,
porch, two baths, maid'a room
and garage. Call 2-4696,f 8 to
12 noon: :' r

FOR RENT; Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, (ivingroom, bedroom, kit kitchen
chen kitchen and bath. Apply, janitor,
T 1-132 4th of July Avenue.

Air Force Academy
Pushes On Towards
Possible Bowl Bid
tzts- as
Jed checked toward a poss.ole
bowl bid Saturday overwhelming
New Mexico, 45-7, behind the four
touchdown running of halfbacK
Mike Quinlan.
Quarterback Rich Mayo com completed
pleted completed 18 of 27 passes for three
touchdowns and 219 yards .for the
Falcons, who scored 22 points in
the third quarter to break up a

cl?'"P.h naid off for the

undefeated, loth-ranked Air Ca Cadets,
dets, Cadets, who play Colorado next Sat-
an4 i season so iar

"marred" bnly by 1313 tie
with Rose bowl representative

Iowa.

The Air Academy held a lo-7
halftime edge. Quinlan, the first
. -time he got his hands on the ball
it the second half, took a punt
fi his own 32, faked a reverse
and picked up tank line blocking
5 to go Untouched 68 yards 8 the
'longest run of the day.
U Quintan, a few moments gater
bucked for his third touchdown,
ifi&. Md scored in the second quar-

'Ttesven v "vl?
iQti&an 'smashed eight yards in

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet,
four door sedan, 6 cylinder!,
standard transmission, two tone,
radio. Duty paid. Write box
1451, Balboa:

TEEN-AGERS KILLED
UNIONDALE, N.Y. (UPI)-Two
Long Island teen agers were

killed yesterday when their car

crastred into the rear of a parked

irucjc, ine aeaa were laenuiiea
as Robert Watson, 19, of Union Union-dale,
dale, Union-dale, and Teet Rehesaar, 18, of
Hempsted. Police said that the
auto, driven by Rehesaar, bounced
off the truck, hit two parked cars
knoeked down a barber's pole and

shattered the window of a bar

bershop.

the third period to score shortly

after his dazzling punt return.
ySeero.iBy., Periods

Air Force; v212 22 8-45

rstvf jviexrca u v

LEAtOURADWiraOraOT

INTERNAL De PUoklyAtiUN e no. ""7 ; '? r' JV"7.y V -SiTi.;" r...7.v. V"riiRMAriA MTADOS UNIDOS-let Central In.

BABoS-N "h W iteeet VWSOJth of July Avik J 8t. LEWIS SEKV1CE-Av,. TlyoU No. 4
. tAKM AC1 A LCX-lir C?n tT. I Avenue HODSEHOLD" EXCHANGE J. 'o: io 1 Ooso Ave. No- l .D2JKri

r.oUr-i van nirir-118 fi Street No. 13 a EAJIMAC1A EJL BATURRO Paio.no Lefevre I Biwt ruww

ATHI8 Beside the Bella vte ineir ivwn uiihk uu amn

Arowmeaa Ave. and 33 St.

i8Aa' n roRRAs in moveoaoi

eS

Automobiles

Home Articles

FOR SALE: 1958 Studabaker.
V8. Preiident, 4 door, 9 pat pat-longer,
longer, pat-longer, ttation wagon, Albrook
5233.

FOR SAI-E-1957

lew mileage, "igi
nrieail ta toll.F I

2-3471.

Ford Sedan,
condition.

Phone 2-1806,

FOR SALE: 1957 Taunut
Deluxe, two-tone, wiw tiret,
radio. Excellent condition, $1250.
Call Albrook 7108.

FOR SALE: 1951, Ford, .our
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 pets and
misc. Tel. 3-6579.

FOR SALE: 1956 sedan 4 door
Chevrolet, radio. Very flood con-'"
dition. Phone 2-3805.

FOR SALE: 1958) Plymouth se sedan,'
dan,' sedan,' T.T. paint, w.s.w 4000
miles, like new $1935, -phono
Balboa 2-2744 or see at 0599-A
Bayane Street, Ancon.

FOR SALE : 1956 Ford.3 pas passenger
senger passenger country sedan excellent
condition,' 99-A, Gsmboa, Tel.
6-372.

'wmm.

JUFE INSURANCE

call
J1MR1U0E

ftf 'v General Agem
HI' Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,

iter rates and tniormauon
n .TeL Panama 8-855

w
29
24
22

13

TSICAMUNED''

sWdslnf Machines. Jurkirt
the MeLevy way. Bo6j
bath. Trataod operators tor laaM
tnd genttomen. Gel resolta.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOLL'S
Products
J. Areeemena Ave. S3-4S
TeL 3-22H

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 t English Wharf)

CLA&JC jLEAGUE
Teams
Marlboro
Agewood
Carta Vieja
Sovmnur Aapnev

Avcragies: alcer zoi, VOney anu
Colbert 198
Marlboro Stymour 3
Seyrnour surprised the league

leading Marlboro team, in hand

ing them 13 to l nosing. Aiuiougn
nn nn broke 200 in the opening

round, the Seymours aid not nave

any bad games and wrapped up

the opener with a three mark vie
trtrv

vw- j

The Marlboro team improved
their opener by 100 pins and it was
Bond enoueh to even the match,

and have a slight edge of four

pins,- Then -three- of the Seymours

got-gome, 'Aoiana su(, uesv

and Kunk:el-i.ZZ4 to pue up a no
pia'; advantage Ittd ive them the
edge.for ttie' night.. Bob Toland
flashed his old form for a 598 to

lead Seymours and Marlboro's Pe-

pe Damian had 56S, ior tops on nis
squad.

FOR SALE Television Capehart.
21 inch screen.. Polarid safety
glass. 3 speakers. New picture)
tube. Blond cabinet with wrought
Iron cart, Antanna. Panama 3 3-"6291
"6291 3-"6291 for appointment' and de- ,c
.monstration.'-;v'5i"- ""5- V

FOR SALE: Bamboo sitting
room set, four chairs, foot stool,
two tables, floor lamp, two green
rugs 9"xI2. Tel. 4-1 175, Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. ''

FOR SALE: Washing machine
$20, electric ironing machina
(mangle) $50 mixer and two
fans. Telephone Biggs, Panama.
4-1092 or 2-0912.

Miscellaneous

" : HEAR l HEAR YI
Make someone happy this X'mas
with a hearing. aid to hear the
joyous sounds of Youletide. All
types, sixes shapes at Crawford
Agencies.

We have received a new ship shipment
ment shipment of perforated hardbdard or
peckboard with its corresponding
accesories. Thousands of 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.

AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES DP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHL1NGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
1 All Types Of Auto Insurance

Carta Vlja 4 Agewood 0
Lanes 3 and 4, generally the fav favorite
orite favorite pair for bowlers, double double-crossed
crossed double-crossed the Jceglers in producing
13 splits for Carta Vieja and 21
splits for Agewood. Despite the
sdIRs. iour of the five Carta Vie-

ia Rum Jtunners had their best

nisfht in the league, this season,

Melanson 617. Dube 542, Vescio

S77 anri Rudv 560. and only Bill

Coffev was out in the cold, and

his average suffered.

35 Timi.' Camera
Lens 1.9

The league leading bowler Bud

Balcer, although taking a cut in

his average, still remained as tne

only 200 average bowler in ine

league with 201. ine scoring non-

ors' Went to Rollie Gleichman

with 577 for the Agewoods. with

Agewood and Marlboro taking a

drubbing this week, tne race is
getting to be more interesting.

puncS worfeing two'Tanrnattlln
keglers, ; Grimaldo mni DeLuca
with 579 and 556,1:VMenticoI' Bay

Schneider of Astxi.;whilenpt?' s
sharp- as he wssBt .the'-iMajor

League was still the Astra 'star

with 521,, Both Schneider, and Gn:

maldo had 200 games; 203 and 200
Lincoln Life Pepsi Cole 0;

Rolling three consistent games,

800. 807 and 806.' the Lincoln Life

applied ail goose eggs to the Pep

si Cola Keglers, who fell short by
22 in curtain raiser, and 21 in the
finale. In the second earn '-tbi

five botUe4tPe

arouna in a jrougn,rHannert 8 puis
to be eisAtf'.''f V." ru

The two. anchor-: men, Father

Karry of Kobbe and Lincoln Life

and Tony Luttenberger were nip
and tuck until the last game. Rev

erend Karry had 211 versus Tor

ny's 209. Then the Padre rolled 173

and Portsider Tony 172. In the last

eaort Tony pulled out in front 194

to 158, and gained the series hon

ors 575 to Rev. Karry's 542.

Cafe Duran 4 Blue Star Milk 0

The last place Blue Star milk

men, failed to gain a point while

uuran Coffee Kids went tin tn

fourth place. While the first game
was all Duran, the other two could
have gone either way, with the
margins of .victory being 17 and 15
sticks. The Durans had "two"
bowlers, Bob Toland with 542 and
Dee Carter 515. None of the Blue
Stars made the. grade, the best
was Ronnie King's 498.
Goodyear T Balboa Beer 3
After the Goodyear Tires rolled

right over them by., 19 pins, some
one tapped the Tnmehole of the

Colts, Browns

Maintain Pro

Football Leads

NEW TORS, Nov. 23 (UPI)
The Baltimore Colts main maintained
tained maintained their two-game lead in
the National Football League's
western division yesterday by
defeating the, Los Angeles.
Rams, 34-7, and the Cleveland
Browns clung to a one-game
margin in the western race by
downing the Philadelphia Ea Eagles,
gles, Eagles, 28-14.
Baltimore, galloping over its
closest pursuers with relentless
precision,11 knocked the, Rams
three games off the pace with
mly three to play. The Chi Chi-'caeo
'caeo Chi-'caeo Bears, who. feH two tames

hlnd:whe,vert8okk 170

"Whipping. Irom the tjos last
week, regained undisputed sec-
ft d Place Th defeating the De

troit Lions, 30-7. The Bears

rana nms started tne oay uea
lor second.
The -New York- Giants re-majhed-a
g ame Jbehlnd Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland py shuttlnr Out the
Washington Redskins, 30-0.
Each team has three more

games.
In, the other games the

Pittsburgh Steelers remained a

game- nenma Kew XOrK ano,
'WeWn4. Cleveland by de-

f eating the Chicago Cardinals,
. 27j-20, and the' San, Francisco

Forty-Niners scored Zt points
in the last period to down the
Green Bay Packers, 53-12.

FOR SALE: Lionel O gate elec electric
tric electric train, 2 engines, 13 can, 41
track, 2 switches, signal!, station,
mounting-board, and transform transformer,
er, transformer, in good condition, $60.00,
Apt. 0263-A Gamboa, : phono
-586. s

FOR SALE: Bargain, piano sold
for $25.00, phone 2-1187. Pa-nami.

FOR SALE : Carbed ( $5.00, ca camera,
mera, camera, deluxe electric mangle,
console, sewing machina. Crystal.
Panama 3-6526,

FOR SALE: 2 new 1957 APEXJ
electric dryers, one automatic
dish washer and five 1 957 new
' air conditioners at five away
prices to make room for new
models,' Tropelco S.A. 45th St.
and Vie Espaffa. Tel. 3-1285
3-6157.

FOR SALE: Piano Baby Grand
style. Phono, Balboa 1630, after
' 5- p.m.- f-'

FOR SALE: Whirpool Imperial
automatic washer, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, price $145. Baby bath bath-inette,
inette, bath-inette, $10, Qrts. 2317-A, Cu Cu-rundu,
rundu, Cu-rundu, Tel. 83-4181.

BALBOA MEN'S LEAGUE

the best buy in town
Fotq International
155 Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
1 block from Railroad Station

25
21
21
18
17
15
J5
14
14
13
10
6

NEW I

i

Ml NIC AM
SPEEDLITE 40
ONLY $24.00
BANTAMWEIGHT
ONLT 2.S Lbs,

Panami

Col6n

Hillman Cars
Zenith TV's
Lincoln' Life
Cafe purari
Tivoli Trayels j

KentGigaretiti V
Goodyear Tires f
Martini" Vermouth :
Astra Products :
Balboa Beer

Pepsi Cola

Blue Star

Zenith and Martini have to make

up three games and TP. Leading

average Karry 181, bane isu, 10-
land and DeLuca 179.
Hillman Cars 3
Martini Vermouth 1

The Hillman Cars were pushed

but managed to come out ahead
in a low scoring a affair. With a

753 game they still squeaked by
15 pins. In the next round the
tables were reversed and Martini
Vermouths tabbed a point and
went into the crucial game with a
44 pins advantage. But the league
leaders flashed good form and ov overcame
ercame overcame the 44 by 49. winning two

points. Only one 500 series was

recorded sad tfia13ni tfrhnny1 Palm
of Martini, a Slitand joe 3urgoon
was Hillman'l chief with 493.
Zenirh 4 Astra (
Zenith' TV's.ln the 'lost column

re tied for -st place, by sweep-

inf the series' arainsi tne asuo.

IHowVrvfcrrthey did not have an ea

lay time. The Zenith took, the first
I game by '29 sticks and the second
igSme by 21. Only in the finale
did the- Zenith's dominate the

Balboa Beers and' the suds flood

ed the lanes with plenty of strikes

ana spares, and on the crest flow

ed to three easy points. The big
hero in the ranks of the Ralhoa

Been was poker face' Jim Reccia,
when he A collected a 208 game and
a 545 series.
President of the Letgue and
Good-year's anchor? man, MacLane
tried to overcome the deluge with
the best series of the league night
with 214 and 224, for a 592 set. By

virtue of their three point pickup

me raiDoa ceers joinea tne scram
ble for top of the second division.
Tivoli Travels 4 Kent 0

Tivoli Travelers tarried not. tak-

17 nig "Hat iaoa tor tne night. The
n pack of Kent Cigaretted came

mignty close in detouring the

travelers from Tivoli Avenue, but
lost out by five, sticks. But after
that it was smooth sailing for the

Tivoli Agents, and in the end the
Tivolis traveled 204 pin miles a a-way
way a-way from the Kents. Learinrf man

for Tivoli3 traveled at the rate of

ana he was a wee slower than

the "Skipper" of the team, Ed
Thibault with 542. The best of

R.ents, was Dick Soyster, who said
goodbye to the league and bowed

out witn 488.

Palm Bowl Game
Program Schedule

8:15 n.m. Tickets cb. on sale

at stadium 'box office and entran

ce near gymnasium.

6:30 p.m. Doors open for ad

mitt a nee.

7:00 p.m.- Concert by Balboa

High School band Director, Vic

tor Herr.
7:15: Introductions of:

1. Players of Blue All -Star

Aquad

2. Players of White All- S t a r s

Squad

3. Coaches of Blue All- Stars

Team

4. Coaches of White All-S tars

Team
5. Cheerleaders
a. Balboa High School

b. Cristobal Zone Junior Col

c. Canal Zone Junior College

6. f ootball yueens
a. Balboa High School
b. Cristobal High School

c. Canal Zone Junior College

7, uame uuiciais
8. National Anthem
7:30 p.m. Opening Kickjff.

Half-Time-Exhibition by Bal

boa High School R.O.T.C. Drill

WANTEDSeicretary. take sare
ff Inflliak and Jpsniib em em-tnerciai'
tnerciai' em-tnerciai' eerreepondrfSce,'; State

FOR SALI-Lota 500 aad 1.000
meters, io the Nueve Hipodreme
Urbanisation, across the Remon
Racetrack, AH lots 'with street
fronts, sewaee, mater aula and
electricity. Call W. McBamett.
Tel. 1-2547.

'V

tote. Cia'MSA Bo 87, Panama

WANTID Salesmen for ;itfs3&
trkal appliances articles and Hi-
fi accessories, pply Tropelco,.
S.A. 45th Street and" Via Espana.

salary, previous esperiance, eeee i ? man to handle forori) desk.

Larto U.S. Ovsrseat company h
Panama City hat opening for one

youna aigresiive export sales-

Spanish, Ingliih required, "ranch

aaet German desirable. University
1 background in Ingineering or
' .Business Administration prefer-,
ysed, .ractieal. f xporionca net
'reeuired. On the iobtVaining.
.Opening. for January. Write to
r Apartade 4284, Panama.

FOR SALE Beautiful farm
Marcela" fn Cerro Aaul, 30.000
square meters, with fruit trees,
completely furnished chalet, two
bedrooms, living room, dining
room, kitchen and services. Ex Ex-.
. Ex-. eellent climate. See it. Phone -5167.
V

FOR SALE -Two storey' house;
in Campanal land vary near to"
the river, fruit trees. Payment fa- 1
cilities, eall TeL J-706.

Farm in New Arraijan, hae hae-tares,
tares, hae-tares, modem house, 2 floor. Tel.
3-5262.

FOR SALE.- Special Urge local
for Drive-in, market, boite. of offices.
fices. offices. 50th and 16th StreeH.
Phone 2-0193.

Miscellaneous;

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
- DRAWER "A. DIABLO v
nx i?n rsicTAin f t

PHONE BALBOA 3709

PpRSOfliAJLS

Mrs. Nana White: Y$ui visit ac
i counting department GASA AlV
' MIRABLI wilt baJipifMiatad

. Motorcycleg

FOR SALE: 1952 B.S.A. told
Star 500 .c, $325.00. See or
call Brooks Claxtoflv Tel. Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-3493.

Balboa Brewings

SERVICES

TELEVISION SERVICE

We repair in 'your homo -:

wo donf pretend to guarantee
' ,0wi wprK. W guarantoo
ti PHONE THE EXPERTS;
.'i'li CRAWFORD AGENCIES
v fUA Tel 2-1905
i TivoB Avinuo No. 11-20

71

E Protect yeur home and proper
y against Insect d a ma g
, Prompt ciodtifie- treatmant
' mergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1T77.

Team followed by music by Bal

hnn Hifh Sphnol hand.

Post-Game Presentation tf
Tror.hv to Winning Team Captain

and coaches dv governor rouer

escorted bv Football Queens, ire

"sentation of individual awards, aw
ards to be given in. a group, by

Fhih oSteer to:

1, Captain of Blue AU &iars ior

Blue Team.

2. Captain of White-All-Stars tor

Whitejeam, ,LV.-

3. Coachmg Staff of Blue team.
i: Coaching Staff of White

Team. '

5. Cheerleader from Balboa

High School for all Cheerleaders.

6. Queen from Junior' college

for all Queens. ,t 4

7. Referee fotf aTI officials.1

LEGAL NOTICE

WHICH IS WARMER?
FORT LAUDERDALE, Fls.
(UPI) The Junior Chamhw- of

Commerce here boasted yester

day that the sun shone brighter on
Fort Lauderdale than on Yuma.
Aris. Jaycee officials Disced a 300

pound block of ice on a scale in
downtown 'Yuma and a 330 pound

piepei on M scale here. Periodic
checks were made to see which
cake -war; melting faster as the
mercury soared to 84 degrees
here' and. climbed to 82 in Yuma.
At the end of the 12 hours, the
sun. bad ."left on'y 48 pounds of
ice lnFt. vLanderdale, while in
Yuma, the 300-pound chunk had
tnelted to 102 pounds.

'United "States Dlatrlet Court Por
The District of The Canal Zone v
. Cristobal Division
1 IntHe Wtter of the adoption of Da David
vid David Mlchele Mason, a Minor vs. Donald
t. Mason, Defendant No. 2261, Civil Ci Citation,
tation, Citation, v
...To Donald L. Mason
You are hereby required to appear
iMfore the United: States District Court

for the District of the Canal Zone, Cris
t6bal Division, at the Courtroom there thereof,
of, thereof, in Crtt6bal, Canal.' Zone, on the

20th of January, 1S5B at 10 O'CiocK in
the forenoon of that day, then and there
to show cause, if any you have, why
Wesley H. Sparling and Mary J. Spar.

Ins nhnuld not nroceea wim me near'

ini of their petition for the adoption

of the above-named minor.

WITNESS, the fiONORABkS uutnne

F. Crowe, Judge, United States District

Court tor me uistnei oi in vsiwi &ona,

this 14th day of November, lssa.
ftanrde ta Pena

Clerk of Court )
(Saal)
ByaDavid M. Jenkins
Deputy Clerk i
IV. Tlrnialil it.. Maiutn

The foreaolni; eltatioti ia served

imi m kv mublieatton Dunuant

order ot the HONORABLE GUTHRIE

f. CROWE. Judge, united states wis-

triet .Court, for, Utei ilij ie s oi tn
Canal Zone, dated the 14U day of No November,
vember, November, 1858. and entered and filed in
thU action In the office of the Clerk
iihiurf ntataa District Court.

Cristobal Division on tiie lath day of

November, 18 '
. i Rare de la Fefte

. BtsDsvIc M. Jenkins

. Deputy Clerk ,.

ed up-
' to the

'A

V.

0

Til

"jr""

ffaTOi

u if VICTOR M. CAREW
WH:J"J:
The Return ef Pat
To The Pre League
Baseball fans all over, -the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus are more than pleased to
leant" JPstricio Scahtlebury
has finally decided to return to
this country to round off the rem remaining
aining remaining years of what is already
considered an illustrious baseball
career.
There will probably be other

pitchers establishing impressive
records in years to come; but it is

our feeling vttat it wlU be cluite

some time before any one will be
able to establish a record as out-

standinp-as Scantleburv's,

The marks set by Pat bring to

the lore the remarkable consisten

cy of his o'utstandingf efforts over
the miny seasons in31i. league.

i nai .ne aviii eonunue -to job a iruiy

effective pitcher aqvf- that he ,is
back is hot too much to expect of
the able and always willing south;

paw. :.'

.:?.. r.: .;;
Pat's ereatness has been acquir

ed through,., 4etermination and
hard work generally against the

strogest opposition in the Pana Panama
ma Panama League. It was only during the
reign of the fabulous General El

ectric team could it nave oeen De
said that he formed part of the
recognized strongest team in the
Leagire. Yes, make no mistake a

bout that, when u. e.. was a-

round it definitely was the best
team. .i-'i '-ki

- Records like the lowest earned

run average, most-wins over a sea season
son season as ; well as over "the 13 years
life of, the league, most-consecu

tive' innings pitched without ."? al

lowing a base on Dan?, ana most

victories over one club, are the

kinds of accomplishments M hat

seldom can be claimed Dy lust or

dinary Ditchers. It is generally the

pitcher ,;with class who is able to

compue sucn, important marxs a
theses The? fact that, after five
yesrSi. he is able to return' arid

still nna so, many ot nis mans un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten is another way; ot measur measuring
ing measuring his greatness. .-' ".Vw'j

We'i rememoerea ior nis aesrre

to win, his return is expected to

enhance considerably the- Beer-

men's chances of copping the pen

nant. Usually referred, to as v the

Work Horse" among his more

Intimate friends, the veteran south

caw. wilf now be formin,'nart' of

one of tile best pitehiig' sUtts iie
has ever" been assoc wed with in

una country. e v ;j i

This season he is flo exnected

to-have the suppofi- Bf? powerfuji
hitting and good fielding and un

doubtedly will attempt to better.)

his record and figure prominently
in manager Leon Kellman's ef-

Only with General Electric did hjk
have such, support. With thkfota

er Spur Cola teams' that ha. olav-l

eu, n& generally ntiai poor aei-

quatt hitting.

One of the interesting observa observations
tions observations about Pat is that he is usual usually
ly usually more-successful acainst remit

edly good clubs- than, against the
obviously ,wlijr'ohIsV His Rec Record
ord Record all through the years, here as
well as abroad, heart this out. In
his tour in the Cuban -Winter

League, manager Fermiu Guerra4

oi the Aimendares Club,, as -often
as possible; reserved the-' "Work

Horse ior fluty agari9t; hisrmost

serious-,competitor, the hard-hitting
Havana Reds, This strategy
paid off to the tune of nine victo

ries for the crafty southpaw over

the Reds. Incidentally, it. was be

cause of this creditable perform performance
ance performance that Pat was offered a much

greater -sum the follonving" season
by the Aimendares Club than was
offered by '"SpuiCota? Hi "efforts
to obtain berihission tto." continue

playing in Cuba the following year

anu xoi aiubb jjjorq years ior xne

MS
li i fa

."VThe beloved author, Hams
CTiristian Andersen, -vas bom
Ix.Vjia Odensej, penmark,
the son of a cobbler; As a boy,
vounc Andersen staged his own

nliitte In th. Gobbler shoo. He

! made marionettes, sewed theirf

oaAtttneionai DUlll meaiera jiu

whtrh to loiske. them act oufi

rthViHasM Shakespeare rt,
1 those bf hi own imagination. I

A- ... iA mm V

fa.I!acyetopeaiaorianoi a

higher salary wis rtDeatedlr den

m by vthe Pahamt aguew'tfHe

ilar fabulous Afferslfrom Venesnfe

la aind'-twJvunl his fiv

yeaF,0sence;l.rjnrnr ranama.- o

?Pat; well like byajorayi

oi tne. iang for nil qaauner a a

great.rtoriipetitair, and; Jfespeeted

by opposin ipiayegs mf.ms abili

ty returns to this feague 'at a time

when Its officials are making au
efforts to develon better fan aun-

i port than has been received in the

i-.;; .'.'-.. ..; i J i A.- ..

; He, undoubtedly,- will b one of
the stellar fisuressknd it is anti

cipated that his presence i, will
serve to contribute, to a most sue?

cessful season. I

Two Heavyweight Bbii)s

Top This Week s ixin

NEW YORK (UPI) -Two inter

national heavyweight bouts com-i

mand the most attention on wis
week's boxing schedule.

Zora Folley of Chandler, Ariz..

third ranking contender, will try
to redeem himself internationally
by beating Jot -By graves of Eng Eng-ladn
ladn Eng-ladn at Leicester, Eng., Monday

nijfht. It will be" Folley's first

start since he was surpsingly out outpointed
pointed outpointed by England's Henry

Cooper at London last montn.
Bypves;;is .unrated,":, $$,r

Heavyweights Mike DeJohn of

Syracuse, N.Y;, and Willi Besmah
off of German meet in a NBC

TV-radio 10-rouhder at. Madison

Sauare Garden.' Friday nighti t

DeJohn. ranked mntn Dy ; me

National Boxing Association is

favored at T-5 over unrated bes-

manoff.- DeJohn' s 35-5-1 record in

cludes 25 knockouts. Besmanoff'i

37-13-7 hst includes 14 kayoes,

Wednesday night's TV ABC 10

ronder at Louisville, Ky., brings

together middlewights Yama Ba

hama of Biminl, British West In
ies. and Rudell Stitch of Louis-

ville. Bahama is favored at 13-10
over Stitch. Neither v is rated

among the too 10.

. Bahama scored 17 knockouts

while winning is of his 51 bout.

Stitch! 154-Orecori. J n.c 1 u.,lfj
eight kayoes t ,:-. -r. i

. Without benefit ot tv, tormer
middleweight champion -Bobo Ol

son meets Paddy Young of New
York at Oaklsnd. Galifi, Tuesday

night. They iard fighting astlight
heavyweight HA--.8 M

The -weelt'i boxing scneauie in

cludes: V .- i l. r n

Mondav niffht atA St. victor

Zalazar vs. Frank Keating. LeiC'

ester; Eng. Zora Folley vs.' Joe

Bveraves. Prtfidence. R. t;. -cur

ly Munroe vs ohnny BEAN, New
Orleans-i-Willii VaUgh 1 vs Willie

Docket El-4'aso, Tex. LudW'

wig UgmDurn' vs u Morgan.

hft'Olsoa vs.' Paddy, oung, Port

land, Ore. P 1 1 mwvt, vs lo-

Lther Rawlings. Horyoke, ; Mass.-

Jimmy Beau vs. WiUia Grfr. Da Da-troit
troit Da-troit -Wilfia Graves vs Charley

COttOn..' vf-Srfi Ai
Wednesday Louisville, ;;Ky.'

Yama Bahama -vs., Rudell Stitch,

Thursdsy-No fights vscheduiea,

Friday-New 'York i. Gardeit-Mlk.

DeJohn yat;Willk8e,sinn6ff. "TV,

rV

Saturday. Hollywood, Cafif.-' Gil

Cadilli vs. Manuel Quliano. Fort

POENIX Ind., Bobby Boyd vs,

Neai Rivera

Todav s Ooenina

ajj K fa,-, .... .V

STOCK PRICES

NEW YORK. Nov. H (UPI)

Sellinr hit -the stock-market it

volume today, siasning prices

point to 3 points or more ana ion
ing tickers and much, ft eigl ;
minutes behind floor transaction!
Tickers ran late through th

jsthoufoandling the volum

WlUCn 9VrKBeu -eueauuy as uu i
decline; gairie,d momentum,
: i'Xwo .'thihgi are seen as again; s
the market this week the Pres

ident's move ; w cut ouagei nr nr-ures.
ures. nr-ures. and' the Thanksgiving Da
holiday which many traders pla i
to. extend to a long week-end.

Advocate Asbestos

tAmer, pyanamio
Arriw Motors -:M;f'..

MAhv.TeHiftt Tel

SMaconda Copper r

Arkansas -ruei
AtianticvRefining
AVCO Mfg
Bethlehem Steel
Bicroft Uranium -British
Pet :

Burroughs
pwadian Eagle
Galanese ;
Cerro -de? Pasco
Chanceought.
Chicago -Gt West
i Chrysler-
Cities pervice
Coastal -Caribe.
Creole Pet K'
ICrown Corp' and Seal

'r, Cub Venezuela Oil

'FI PadM'Nat (tat

Evefsharrl : i'o

, Faircnii Eng
Fargo Oil -Felmont.Pet.

Gen. Dynamics
GenT'Elec

"Gen.- Motors
-Gehi Plywood
Getty Oil
Gulf Oilc- ..
VHarwwJStter ? .'
Hay den. Newport
i'How. Sound
Imperial, pflt;
Int, PetroleuM

i: Martin Co 1

, new rjigA.auu x,
l,Northrup.:i, -I
Olio Mathiesqn,
i Pancoastal rM

run- laiaca i

I Pantepec Oil J

)'.Phi1Iin Pet

lolds Metal

Bavnnlii

-'B8f.;Royal Dutch Shell

' San Jacinto
i Shell T and T

iignal Oil and Gas. A

inclair' Oil :

. gocohy Mobile
fSperry Rand Rand-ISUn
ISUn Rand-ISUn Oil N.J."
Sterling Precision
'Superior Oil
Texas Gulf. Prod
Underwood
, United Aircraft
Unit Cflnso Oil ,
US Rubber t
US Steel
' Westinghouee
.Wheeling Steel

25b
2.903
52V
33V
195
59V4
39V4
m
NQ
i 911
f 13-1C
35
H
48
53

XD69V1
26Mi
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I97b
XD324
22Vfc
10
7V4b
64
69Vb
47
U44
26Vtb
U7Hb
39
IS
12
43Va
SOVi
33V4
153V4
Z9Va
37
5yi ;
'
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44Vi
40
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' 50
32b
22

. 42 r
m
' 484
Z2Vl
IS
2V4
1800
53Ta
18Vb
66T
50D

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1

v.,'- y. .. . -THS JAN&MA AMERICAN AN, INDEPNPtNT.pAUT JEW4P4PEm ,K it

PAGE rtCYR

1 tUr AND TB E PIRATES v'

!
V

t.

I YfeAR,W(TW THf tORS.' fl WANTE7 OWFWINfl' MOKE THAN A

N IT VVA5A R3TTffNs5LUM M PICK ANP SHOVEL JO OK WWSTLlN

lWHATWA3VVRCrflS-,V? ANPIF-.VVE'C'.HUN?. f CJON THEKfB(CSOTOyillJ

T- 1 . ... .... 1 a

g VVmi WHERE WE CAWS AROUN17 IT WOOLTVE

F)?OM,ICNNy-AWN MAI7C U5 JUST UKE BWflVi

ty COKGE WUNDEt
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1"

BflJSTtNd WA5 THE ONLY WAY OUT I COULP

FI5UW.50 PON'T THY TO IOU5B IT UfJ WISHT

i

TJ!W"

Ir HIlllIU BLOS5EB

-7

HI A to

P A iCAPIT
MAtfaeSMC

A ADIP GOwiTHAT

I 6UESS its tie
Brisk kvutam
THE RNB POSTURff

AH. YES

OAA LB q

OFF.'

1 rpr... IE)rr..-I I4AD A fiCOD WIFS AMf

5HetEFrr'HUP.-.TWOr7HR?Er--

Coast It Clear

r ?. T. HAMLIN

THE STOBY OF MAJITHA,

Sounds Good'

Bl ttlLSOM ."SUCJ

. KirUKCJ66TTIUa

fDK UTTBJ6 THg6U6ST5

Vi- VWTOl IPO WORK OUT

7 atoa

ft YttH2.

WHAT ABOUT ME )TW Mora's SOT ARXX HATH

FUeWSAt$lTTMl)M0Ot )t

. .. wv

77

T.M. Ity UA.

PRBCILLA't POP

The Mldnfjht Rid

B At VEBNCI1

ALWAYS WORVCS!

TPV COUNTIK1& UPPO

! IV

MP III l l I I

PTT O

, VI COUNT,

?5

. IS IT 1 I

r l

I nw ti? w 9 I i
I ik. i-rr A r J I

T.M. Rir U I. Pt Off
:n ti "t iiirw, mi

BIGS BUNNT

Never Too Late

-Jlfaijyy'W1 this humpwoep V

WUr( 60TGUZ PI5TRESSED, ( MAY TAKE )
1 1 SOON &E RtfOFI AWVSUR&WB-SAN A UTTLE
J .THATaVlff J .. FIND TH' NEST WHERE TIME.
VwiiMM fi,V w rt RESTS? JHOUGH
u J-fl;' A'

WELL IMEREX YEP' I FIGGEREP : 17 YEP NOW THERE'S.

WEMT TW.B1G HE'O TAKE "VNUTHIN TSTOP YEAH.

OFF LIKE A PRETTY YUS;.SO CMON, I MAN-

rKic&i TUAT eiirwTCIfV. ROffi. LE'3 GO f ON TO

t Nf Srf.Tt,, T f U P.

By KDGAB HABTIN

3

tttTwb ff, w m-,

n

w

;jpf1W WA KMn. tin. T.M. V.f.

..:,(

No Luck

LESLIE TURNER

ACTK yOU HMKTIO TM

Dm tr -Hi 3S.AL'vTHe

YUCATAN II IV"TW iynw mw TUKWW UP NO

POUT OF LIJIJ tJTWMATlONi

SISAL, I

roues
HAVB NO
MEWS Of
THB MIS4-
mo oy

i tr im t

Mwrvft wauieBD for powry mile
AlOMA 1KB C0AT NEAREST THE ISLAND.
OMLY A SMALL SCAT W0ULO $B APT TO
lISIUSI' Bur m r0ljW Wti THAT
HAP SEtN THAT FAR OFFSHORE REtENTLY!

1 -"tf. ''! t

WEST 0 f. I MRU UkUK oaul

MlflHT THE NATIVES 7 SBEN WARTHB
Vtmat FAM CWAL VS.

THE DO NOT eAP

.!.)-. winiiii 'i KBwvnwisMR

..' MEMto

Mi' X,

' Character

B7 DICS CAVALU

i, it' ta

MOU 6lE".WINTHR0P

THE .SAME'RAftT lt VOUR

(8

tC0ULONTH BC V (' WINTHROP?AN- )it
52 J ANGEL? J i

"f I'll Ber wk
MI55 BOOKISH rfS,
ANOBOPyEVO
MADE HER t
I LADGH like Vvt 11
XTBEfOREy 1.

0U B0AROIN0 HOUSE : : ; wttl r I r. JU0 BOOPLff OUT OUR WAf

r a kl kO fli it Tin

LAT A (1 1ELiT Al Ay W

A MATCH. 3
MAKEtTHB

THERS'STOWllrlft ONLY
. TMfiTOUCrt 4 TUllslrt

Voa mass amV Another fiucKERjTRAerJ
IFOKMATIOMl EVfiKV TM Ht WAS 611 J

THVA 6ECR6T4 WALKS PASTT6lC0LtECr-l
I COUP IS ABOU BAIKiTHtt t ORSVl

MV PRIVATE' CIL WELt-Tf. riwi i lSSA, Xrr

AB5 A "v WHERFD WE f THEM
TKAlN&S'J 65T THAT ITO 6NE

' 1

THtSY'fiE RUMKINT

THIS 0HE3USTFOe

' "II UL II

I t-LJTl il- T THERE'S I SMART AW, TEU.H6R WE

WIMtKJW, J MOM t ( VOtft MAFTA B6 ;,

J 5iAKE f WHV VOUJ HAFTA HAVETHR6B
W SUCK? 0H6'& WSlSTSP 1 eoYiS TAKa-JlATO

OM C0MIN7 THepOtTOR.' TOO

Pt

6

I' SCHOOL

SD X I

8

1$

AWA.V

YEAH-He'Ll. 6BT

AWAV WITH ITAWRKiHt-

JUST Vlltl I CO, WHEW

i.W0MCHO6LI Irj

-i'M'II

WW

ELMEI?!
fV rl PR0U6HT VA

THANKS. OL FWIENP, BUT) I I I'VE BEEN OUT 0F BED "'
AY FWMXS .. OOPSiy

K ( WHT LUCK
lmMAYBE YAC'N
WSn USE TH'CARO
jAFTEg ALL lf

(hi o&feyip Trfle LifeMiyentures

j.

' Bn TMte Wir7HHT BLACVCKJSSS OT. TH
; PRIENP SIMILAR UOWT P1ATTBRMS
&JCH AS THOSB W!- HATCHET

si r;ion wi-ibin j-ust h-mvumj ta j nsiviotswirK

' a

Wf

i

vxrvtr v- Ta"- .-.-..

S If .v., nw:

I-wti ..1. a

'V THtt 6AMH

TOKHM, A TINV

LANTERN F.6H

MAV BLUNDER

UR3N A LUMINOUS?

K2SI THATREXPS
, ...DANGER

jS'lKI THOSB JNKV DEPTHS, KYEN

- SQUIDS CARRV 1 AHTS.

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

' T.M. U 'M. n,

'Mother! If they keep putting you on committees, I'm
r, : liable to bt n old fnaidl" ;

Filtering
.,..; .'5. .. ',' I . V".',.

rlultpli (tft fUlei with erajiea.
KpaAlrs yoeld letft hi boir hit

. 0 '"

" f ai T V -w
, ,' I L s' A .fj?re''.

DEPTH BOMB -t- Displaying her championship 'form, Zale
Parry, winner of the world's underwater depth divifjf cham championship,
pionship, championship, takes it easy on the beach at Silver. Springs, Fla.. A
movie and television starlet to boot. Zale made her record

dive of 209 feet off the California coast. But at the moment,
the diving belle is relaxing between scenes of the television

series "Sea Hunt."

1 "I'll r.1 I IT I III i ,, ,,,4. i L

AfOVAS fiAMAMA AAWAYS t
MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R. 45.70
PANAMA.MJAMI .$55.00 f

SAN JUAN, P.R. $
PANAMA

Today's TV Prognm

70

3:15 Dinah Shore
3:30 NBC Educational Scries
4:00 Mr. Wtutrrl
4:30 .Coronet toA
4:45 Industry On Farad
5:00 Roy Rogers
5:30 c PANORAMA
7:00, High Road To pari.er

7:30 It Could B Yen
1:00 Studio On
1:00 Man of Annapolis
1:30 Stars of Jaxx
10:00 Amateur Hour
11:00 CfN NEWS
11:15 Inn: Ed Sullivan

Courtesy of Aeroylas Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1 6983-1 69S
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

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Ike To Meet Key Officials This Week
In Legislative Program Conferences
AUGUSTA, Ca.? Nov. 24 (UPI)-f f admrftratioft officials begin arriving at
th vacation Whit House today for confer ences with President Eisenhower that may
Mv an important bearing on hi legitiati v program for the new, heavily-Democra--tic
Congreee.
Detail of at Mast tome of the conference at the Augusta National Golf Ctub,
where the President and his wife ar vaca tioning, were t be announced by press
Merefary James C. Hagerty.
' Before the end of Thanksgiving wee k, the President may want to consult here
on the big military budget with Secretary of Defense Neil H. McElroy.

Afso among the Presidential con consultants
sultants consultants during the week" was ex expected
pected expected to be Maurice H. Starts, di director
rector director of the budget now operat operating
ing operating under Eisenhower's orders to
maUte substantial reductions in
some of the departmental and a a-geocy
geocy a-geocy estimates for.the 196 bud budget,
get, budget, Eisenhower spent a quiet golfing
weekend here after sending the
departments and agencies memo
fafda specifically instructing them
to start planning now to "live with within"
in" within" the 1960 reductions recommend
d by Stan and his experts.
Th Chief Ixwutivt informed
Ifi
i'V.
TOD4Y.' .75 .40
3:15 4:5 :5S 9:A p.m.
CI1AIIIED FURY!
TONY CURTIS
SIDNEY P01TIER
WEDNESDAY
Out of the sun...
the start...
and the space
btyond!
V
v:
1
m
-mm.
,f COLOft by DS LUXE
i" DICK POWELL,
: WENDEU; MAYES

... UAui.JKTMT .M k T

the dirtmn(s that reqnwt to
ewt would b cMnHlaretf onfy if
the rccriiA threatenerf tw im im-peir
peir im-peir fh ntion Mtvrity ami
welfare.
In this season of strict adminis administration
tration administration economy, such appeals will
be difficult to justify with the Pre President
sident President unless they involve foreign
aid or the operations of the .De .Defense
fense .Defense Department
The President came down here
last Thursday and played golf for
four straight days in unusually
balmy autumn weather that was
fine for golfing but hard on the
farmers who have not had
good rain in over two months.

Thousands Gather As Pope
Takes Possession Of Church

ROME (UP1) Pope John
XXIII rode through Tome in a
bubble-top limousine yesterday to
take formal possession of m.
John-in-Lateran, the papal church,
with ancient ceremony.
Tens of thoufiamJs-'Of Romans
turned out in rainy weather to
watch the pap! motorcade. In
the workingmen's district around
St. John's, families hung tatter
ed tapestries and even oedsheets
from tenement window in hum humble
ble humble greeting to the Pontiff.
The Pope drove at 20 miles per
Lhour from the,, Vatican across the
muaay iiDer ana past me uios uios-seum
seum uios-seum to the Lateran Palace, and
back again, roughly the same
route ttsed for the funeral proces
sion of Pooe Pius XII last Oct. 10
when hi body was brought to the
Vatican from castei uanooito,
It was Pooe John's first trio
across Tome since his election to
the throne of St. Peter 26 days
ago.
At the Basilica of St, John's,
the Pope's own church in his
capacity as bishop of Rome, he
imparted a messing urm ei or or-bi"
bi" or-bi" (to the city and the world)
and spoke at length of his deter
mination to be a pastoral vican
He humbly pointed out that all
the pageantry was superfluous but
that even so, the event as held
was far more subdued than m
days of old when newly elected
popes led great processions on
horseback for the ceremony of be
ing installed at St. John's, the
oldest church in the Eternal Ci
ty.
A crowd of 25,000 gathered Jn
the square outside St. John's,
most of them workers and their
families from the nearby tene
ments.
The Pontiff left the Vatican
palace at 8:45 a.m. in a motor
cade of 11 cars, escorted bv lta
lian federal police. He returned
at 1:30 p.m.
His glafts topped Cadillac 11
mausine bore the license plate

RELEASE

LUX
" iiimir''"

ft, .m' ""U-

f Ull WM- REIWIN MATHEWS
WlCAUItlCHAWIOOirt
-VUiUKnttXCH

t i
j

SQUANTO'S THANKSCIVINC (1)

1605,-fln fncHish exolOfina

eorfv iailairfHram

lth ievtrolJcopUiredjndioni

la

Amona f nam .wat
yoiiwa erqve of rue

Mr. Eisenhtfwtr w mfc'm
plan for fev family
Thnk9ivin9 aWi k. The
PrkJnt ru kit wife will be
wM hre Weiiiesar fcy iWr
ton, Maj. Jobrt S linhr,
Ms wife, 8Hrf end W
yewny thildren.
Major Eisenhower is now sta

fiAnrf at fher V7hl Hduse a an
ci.tant m ftri On. Andrew J
Goosoasterl the" White- ffooe taff
Th President may not leave
here until early next week. When
the Eisenhowe-t left cburcn yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, the First Lady told the
pastor, Er, Charles H. Bibboney,
that they would be back next Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
SCV-1. The initials representing
the state of Vatican City.
It took 30 minutes for the cti
to drive acrost town to St. John's
and its apostolic pateee.
There, after being greeted by
cardinal and other dignitaries,
hnth roliffirtin anrf civif. the Pon
tiff was borne on his gestatorial
chair, a portabw throne, out into
the square and into the diarchy
Several hundred bishons. oriesf.
noblemen, Swiss- end pontifical
guards marched a the eoioriui
procession.
PEEP SHOW-About the size
of an automatic toaster, a new
battery-powered TV et with
an elghWnch screen is dis displayed
played displayed "by a model in Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, Ky. Not presently for
sale, the' unit was developed by
General Elecrfic Co,
TOMORROW

' t ' ' h
' 'If ;

NAKED TRUTH

ei Mew Yrk'$ ffir-H44m
ferment Mtniryl
Nw tnntttnA
' saiMinM
retuaet."!.

in
1 ; 'My

Sj) nin tf' waCasikirintly
frail rioted ln.itnolond("
but he longed for nil Momi,

Little League

Boys 9, Girls 8
Nine boys and eight girl were
born at Gorgas Eospital during
the week, ending at midnight
Monday. Nov, according to
the Hospital report. During this
same period; 7$ patients were ad admitted
mitted admitted and 183- were discharged.
Parents ei the boys are Mr.
andBMr; lb. Byerleyjof Pana Panama;
ma; Panama; gfc and Mrs, C. A. Brown,
of Ft. Kebbe- MSgt. and Mrs. C.
De Soto ot Ft. Clayton: A3c and
Mrs. K, B. Frost, of Panama; IX
Col. and Mrs. J. H. Merriam, of
Albroofc; M8gt. and Mrs. V. O.
Ramirez of Ft Clayton: Ale
and Mrs. James F. Tnsing, of
Loconar; Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Me-
iende, of Oamboa; and Mr. and
Mrs, B. r. g. Meicn. or oamroa.
din were torn to Sp.4 rand
Mrs. U. Hsrrt. of VUta HenHosa:
Pfc and Mrs, E. E. Nante, of
Panama; Sp.4 and Mrs. 8. S, Rto
ias. of Panama; SSgt. and Mrs.
A. M.4 Gillette, Jr of Locona;
Mr. and Mrs, R. Rowland, of
Chorrill; Mr. md Mrs. W. Lerov
Stetler; of Comndu: CSC and
Mrs, Q. C. Edwards, of Rodman:
art Mf, and Mrs. R. De Leon, of
Chtifbre.
Miss MalleWoris
Wins French Prize
For Best Hovel
PARIS, Nov. 24 (Wlh- Belgian
borft, American-educated French
housewife Francoise Mallet-Joris,
28, today was named ths years
winner of the "rax emina," one
of the big four of the annual Frenc
Bterary prizes.
Air all-woman Jury of nine pick picked
ed picked Be novel "L'Empire Cete"
over two other close contenders
after iwes hours of deliberations
and seven ballots.
Miss Maflef-Joris received five
votes. Two minority ballots went
to Marguerite Dura s for her .book
Moderate Cantabi',"' and anoth
er two votes went te Christians
Rockefort and her "te Repos Du
Gnerrief."
The prize winning novl Is the
sotnr of s tubercular Left bank
Beheminan -who plays the piano
ra bar, called the "Empire Ce
leste". in the Moiroarnasse quart
er and who writes a secret diary
that eventually costs htm his
friends and hi wife.
WEDNESDAY

the most intense
SUSPENSE...
EXCITEMENT...
EMOTION

ever generated by
motion' picture I
t tion with Cot.JoKrr$mithr

,r Z uvx TECHNIC010II' 1

Jonded at what wot later.Plymouth
end Squdnte"' returned to hi Tribe!

"- -. ... ..... ......
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-. T
Ot A?- 1
L t

- ... ..
ffr-ffimu. s
"...

LOCAL LOVELIES take a

Asilo de Nuestra Senora committee of the inter-American Women Club,. The eommittee is

start construction of a new orphanage m Paituia,

Sinclair Named As
Bogota Congress

WarnM; W Rrru. chairman ofrhave been deaignak6"ia mem-

Ijwal 900. AFSCME. AFL-CIO sent

2 tetter to Aru-vIU presiaetiiiiiie luuiin tuujiwa i unii, ure

.. . .

George L, Meany, expresf ng hiijinier-Amencan Kegionai urganiza urganiza-tifktii
tifktii urganiza-tifktii rnvw lWaiv' rfesiena-ition of the IGFTO -For your ia-

tion of international representatwe
iVilliam H. Sinclair as a mem&eria
rf h AFtTTO deleeation to the
fourth congress of the ORIT
ICFTU, scheduled to be held at
Bogota, Colombia, from Dec. 7
to 12. ...
Rerrie referred to a letter from
Meany addressed to Sinclair which
states in aprt:
"Please be advised that you
s CENTRAL
Topping the
Tensions
of "Rear
Window"!
a

sC I!

By Don Oakley and Ralph Lane

. .

- Then

On otheihipf in'Smith'flest tayd'bhindTto J:'i

I it)m

pilUHlltll. .MBIMin.'IBIfll. WMlf IHUWII WVWIH MIIU

mad them pritQnrt."Again

'-IWHII'-

dry-land cruise on this-stream-lined
Delegate To QRIT
By AFL-CI0 Prexy
ber or the Autiu aefeaation to
ii... rvo IT
formation, I am,, enclosing copy of
eiier vo ir. auohmj aancoei
Manaanaga, aeerexary-zenerai in
ORIT, listing the members of the
AFL-CIO delegation,
Rerrie said Meany' action in
favorably recognizing Sinctahr ac
tivities in the labor field also adds
repct and recognition of the Ca
nal zone ArSCME unions.
Other members of the AFL-CIO
delegation are: Wi'liam F, Schnit-
zier. secretary treasurer. AFL
cio; o. A. Knight, vice presi president,
dent, president, AFLIO and 'president, Oil
Chemical and Atomic Workers In
ternational Union Richard T,
Walsh, vice president, AFL CIO
and president, international Alii
ance of Theatrical Stage Em
ployes and Moving Picture Ma
chine Operators of the United
States and Canada: James A.
Saffriee-vice president, AFL-CIO
and President, Retail Clerks In-;
ternational Association; Ksrl F.
Feller, vice president, AFL-CIO
and president. International Union
of United Brewery, Flour, Cereal,
Soff Drink and Distilferv Workers:
Serafino Romnaldi, AFL-CIO Inter-!
American reorsentative, and Nat
Goldflnger, AFL CIO economist,
wno wm aci as aavisor to the del'
egation.
Sinclair i scheduled to leave
the Isthmus- on Dec. s to take
part in the ORIT-ICFTU seminar
on trade union organization and
economic nroblems which will take
place at the Univmidad Nacional
in wogota, before 'attendine tlie
ORIT congress. Sinclair will re
turn to uie isthmus on Dec; 12.
lher Or Not
This weather report' for ft it
hours ending a. mv today l
prevaren oy tne Meteorological
and Hydroeranhle Branch of the
Panama' Canal Cotinanv:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
Hiirh S M
Low ........... 73
97
14
HUMIDITY:
: (High ......
98
64
N-1S
.58
7S
74
Low
WtNDj
' (max, mph)
RAIN (inches)
i N-17
2.26
14
WATER TEMP:
. (inner harbors) tl
BALBOA TIDES
s TUESDAY, NOV. 25
High s Low
2:50 a.m. 9:16 a.m.
3:19 p.m. 9:30 p.m.
I.Ji... -A 7.1
bnof therri'was Squonto; J

V., :
f

r
runabout, which Is tht top prize-
i ;
fAVC CoitimfHsp
Sponsors Raffle 1
For lIsY.Orphsnsge
A campaign fo raise' addition
al iunds for the construction of
a new orphange in Panama has
been undertaken by the Asilo de
Nnestra-Senora committee of
the 1 Inter-Ametican women's
(3ub. j 't
. Through a series of benefits
and raffles, the group has raised
$15,000 for the project; a com committee
mittee committee spokesman said,' but the
sum is not considered large
enough to purchase the mate
rials for constractlon, The gov government'
ernment' government' of Panama has donat donated
ed donated a large tract of land m Pai-
tilla and offered to provide labor
for the building. ...
Plans provide for a basic steel
structure, adequately ventilated,
with room ; for expansion. At
least $5,000 more is needed be before
fore before the bulldin can be started,
it wai estimated.
"We must not let these help
less children remain In "their
crumbling fire-trap, which is too
dilapidated to r- be 1 repaired a
eommittee member said. The
IAWC Rroup is headed by Mrs.
Hilda. Vallarino Mercer,
The charity tfrive- now In
Brosress is a raffle;, ; with prizes
including ta 16-foott outfitted
runabout, a hi-fi record player
and Plane tickets to Lima. The
drawing will be in accordance
with the Panama Lottery Decv
21. -v y r
.Tickets may be obtained at
No'ey's and Coloan Motors.
wfcere the bbat Is pri display at
the IAWC office m Jthe Tlvol!
Gueit House. at 1 the4 Balboa
Yacht Club or from -Mrs. Fanny
.osa at the Balboa Administra Administration
tion Administration buirdlng, I i s
MeMel thief
For Idea Excfianoe :
ACAPULCO Mexico,-Nov, 34
(UPI) Sen. Lyndon S.-Johns6n
(D-Tex), US Senate majority lead-
er; met for two hour yes erday
with Mexican President-elect A A-dolfo
dolfo A-dolfo Lopel Mateosto discuss fu future
ture future U.S.rMexican rllations. :
, "we ejtchansed idel on how
we could undertake lhe solution o'
the prob'erns of -our people and
strengntnen me liberty and treed
we enjoy in- thisf hemisphere,"
Johnson' told newsmen later.'
He said'- the common goat -of
both nations was increased econo economic,'
mic,' economic,' military and, p-i ritual
strength. j '.. ' '
" "Our goal is to 3o -the greatest
good for the greatest number. The
answer to the problems of the
western1 hemisphere we will find
together." he said.
Johnson' was invited to Acamitco
by Lopes Mateos,. who will begin
his1 ix-year term Dec. I Johnon
described -the new Mexican-. chief
executive as mas of 'vision,, bold
Bess and determination. .:u r
Ke said that during hopn Ma Mateos'
teos' Mateos' administration the v United
States and Mexico will -"set before
the -world an eximple of trusting
tieighbor'by making substantial
advances toward the, lowering of
barrier which so longer' need re
rosin between ut' v r, .
iji..., yv Ut..-n ; I, J
SPERRY DIES -li
U WATERBURY, Conn. (UPI) (UPI)-Leavenworth
Leavenworth (UPI)-Leavenworth Snerry, 75, former
president and (chairman of the
board of the Scovill Manufactur Manufacturing
ing Manufacturing Co., died its his home here
Saturday. Sperry was named pres
Ident In 1944 and held the post
11 year until he became chair chairman
man chairman of the board. He retired

0

- A
to at raffle' iponsored "br thai
atiempung procure -funds, to
W. ...ilia,-.. ; n 0
ft. -o", jp-r- iiasf ipMr.-var s-
(L-ITTI.fi t,IS
frituition is the some thing in a
woman thdf suspicion Umdmoq,
CENTRAL
TODAY- V
ATENDER AND ROMANTIC
8T0RY INr THE HEART
OP THE MALAYAN JUNGLE I
PETER'FINCrf
f MARYURE
"WINDOW'S
At.9:00 p.m:
t Prcsenfation of the
Sensational TRIO-
"LOS3ASES"
, Don t lorget to get your
. ;Tkkit for the. Raffle
ofjhe
LOXrTODTAY
' .7S 0.40
AT.. PUBLIC REQUESTf,
A MASTERPIECE OF."
' BUSPENSEf
; h:,v.vKi:is
Vil Villi
li Villi "I
mi in"'
i ii tr in

In TECHNICOLOR!

- PHlUrS HI'FI f,r
WMIIIiaj 1 jMWSMMMW!

w

5

J
ii

from that, job latt month,
..I tw...
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