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:
AA00010883:02742

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
- J 1

TOUniST FL1TES
' ;-. ' HOMEWARD na
vL:;;--06vnco
-ltVf -THE MARVELOUS
CARIOCA CAPITAL
i IV 4l ...
. 7 I ; -;.V: Hfef tte'pYopl know tH tmtKend ls country Is ralfiiolrt. ; sJl72& CJ ?t
TeL Panama 2-0975 Col6n 77

-t:j.. . 6-:t; ; .1 .. .... ... f

.. -v-, fanama; h. jr tuesdax, November tsfi95gfv v. v.'.. "w'Cf. 'vim'aro :
14th TEAE ; - J ".- t.-.1 j ... ,- - - 1 1 - ' -'

if

pu!ccofEdinburgh

To Visit-Isthmus
I:xt April 19-20
An outlined Itinerary fw th
poke? of Ed)nburh' round
X'world tour t i r a
- released by Buckingham Pal-
'ftVff -Sam:
he iU be "tn the -Paftam.
Te tour wlU begin .Jan. M
" When he leave London In
Comet 4 Jet irlr for New
-' Delhi.- Aftef., Tisiting India
d Pakistan, he wUl .ft to
Sintapore Feb. -2S
Sen Vriou. Pactfic
before headingor hju.
' After Panama he wB l
the Bahamas and. Bermuda,
returning to ftfndon Aprd 0.
lii Passengers
Change Planes
r to YORK, (UTir
' Because 6t t aawro
ftrike Branlft passengers from
?Sm? e using oer lines to
r.. ir.v ftr t,hev teach Mia-
3"Ew.to; an Eastern
Skesman. : Branift; has onb
" in eciuipment aAg r :
...mant -with Eastern on the

InAirlihetrike

' ?X th. southbound flight.

(--'" .i;,, :Ther

r Vtni Plan. u"mVer-

t .tnnlnVes nuniber-
:n5i -.,ji the outcome-oi
rsWhat has cioyown
Cf the nation's -major, air

' lied before Christmas., f the

mruem. Walhead of

y r" VTit- ltotrineers Union,

said, yesterday: 'We-told our
feeople to b ptepweif
S Walkout,.-.". We're i not o o-Xing
Xing o-Xing back to work untU we get
. satisfactory contract..
K some 5383 machinists and
.rid Rsn flight engi-

V walked off the job ye
SSvff lit flight, touched
v Sf5Sa.n' crdwed

- .tnraire'at'the air
wheretheylanded-Pickr

, ets marpnea a1"0?,. T" r,t
' I.- m trnnt of the' sprawl

ina Eastern maintenance shops
""hrfmk carried 8,:00000
r passengers last year, and had"
' 18 In operation- belor. the
-.hutdown in. compj
passengers scheduled on Its
illght. to other," airline on
(he .am routes. , --j
Altonether. Eastern Operates
located In 25 states of the U.S
and Canada, Mexico, Puerto Rl-
A strike by 6700- machinists
aiilnst Trans-World Airlines
beeah last Friday, grounding
791 flights. : ;
r iwi-iroH Atr tines faced
Kheduled-.trik of 1500 pilots
tonight in a wage GxiJuiic.
T.Bv-'f:i!ntral Alrlints: a feed
airline, was hit yesterday by
' t.rike f its 32 stewardesses,
th.' frist walkout ,o steward-
fnrdpssp!t wcre'alfo heao
Itlating adlspute with 'National
Airlines,- u ;
v' In the? only bi ight pot In
the wave of la'njr troublse
which tfiieatem I U ham-
Imtripr the liidu'iry, Capital
Air Lines luanrt WMU oats
in the alf na 1 mited basis
. eft-r a 31 -da t fik of me
' chanfcs'and ft", ft ground
j warscnnel.; Th k s line hoped
, to resum.vfull c rations by
, tonight. --
-''The strike tan" Eastern
'. feared for the -1 -y winter
tourist traffic A "n the
teeming Eastern t rd and
- punny ilonrla.
.The machinists v asking
,5 fay Jncreascs to! aig more
i tnan 1T Per cent nom 1,
'i 1957. '.when the last .. eonUact
expired, throuRh Oct. 1, 1159.
The flight engineers said they
vcre ; walking out, over 'wage
. and woiking conditions disputes

1 7
;f: i- i
. V.. :

MMiMBIW HMIIIWIIITIiril -T

.GETRUDIS (TULE) ARACZ. who- recently demonstrated his
Jimgle lore by diving1 trom a helicopter into a river to lead
out exhausted US and National Guard members of search par
ties stalled in. thr headwaters of the Chagres.uiU a Cuna
Indian house for the' new'habitat group at the Panama .Na-,
tionai Museum. Tule, who works with the Albrook lungle- sur survival"
vival" survival" experts; is seen putting t last-mlnutr touches on th
Cuna house -before 'President d la- Quardia1 Jr.; inaugurated
Museum Week last night 1 '' (Photo Otis Imboden)
'""" f . '-'n) i f !'...J" '"'! jf

Waterspout NearFt.KobBe
Lasts' About" Five, Miriutes

The- first waterspout, officially
observed, in Canal Zone waters
ilk more than- three years lasted
only about five minutes, it oc
curred in Panama Bayai i j.m.
Sunday i" 1 '".,.,'
From the A d m h 1 3-tratipn
Buildttr at jBalboa Heights. It
annparerfto be-liear Palo Seco
anctrt..Kobbe -and tr-vell' in
a southeasterly cirecuuu.
The trunk f the wero
seemed to move bad .d ortli
nwr fhft surface f tne "trater
like, a giant vacuum cleaner. It
was, about on half anile' Mn :
front of rain storm;. r
j At ahrtiit the same time strong
winds at Amador Beach created
what-' beach-goers -called "a
sahd a storm." Practically -the
Whole Pacific area .experienced
a sharp wind ana rain squau a a-bout
bout a-bout this time,, ' -Thi!
week's SDOUt Recalled a
rash t of v the maritime twisters
that visited tne Atianuc siae m
September 1955., r
i TW occurFea wmiiain pciu ;
of fiVe days. One described as
150 to 200 ft. high moved off
nvei Liroon Bay The1 second-
' trout n.u th breakwater. -t
A third spout, seen within &
woeir if th second; went Inland.
It seated a "group of children in
a play ground and dropped what
observers called "a. ton o! 'wa 'water"
ter" 'water" on-the Holy1 Family Church
in Margarita. '.The Janitor had
miit-.h small debris' to clean from
the yard. That spout seemed to
disappear in tne nurecwon oj.
Watefsnouts are notfrequent
mnrrinfM tn the Isthmus-.
.Webster descrmes a waierspwuu
i'h?nAe runnel snaoea or
tnKnlar column of rapidly rota
ting cloud-filled wind, usually
extending irom tne unaersiae oi
an ordinary cumulus of cumulo cumulonimbus
nimbus cumulonimbus cloud down to' a cloud of
spray torn,, up by the' whirling
waters from the surface Pi an
ocean or a lake. It is 'sometimes
straight and-vertical and some
times lnciinea. xne iunnei wouu
is of fresh water.
"Our Americans weauier, 03
flpore H T. Kimble contains
the f ollowln g description nf the
marine whirling dervishes: j
"The waterspout is the some somewhat
what somewhat milder-mannered marme
counterpart; of the tornado.
However, the two are far from
Identical either in causation
' tr character. .'
Thus, A waterspout can form
In a cloudless sky, .tnougn, aa
mittedly, a cloudy sky is more
customary. j.It? can appear first
at water level pr simultaneously
at -.the-surface and in the heav
ens. It may have either a clock
Wise of an anticlockwise xota
Dosl Lciidiiia
To Cb$c Fcr Vc;!i-
The road -which provides ae
cess from Madden Road to the
hoat landine at Madden lake
will be closed to traffic from 1
o'clock in the morning on. Nov.
29 to 4 o'clock- in. the. afternoon
on Dec. 5.r':-- $ .;, -j-;';-"-
This restriction I pecessary to
permit Maintenance iDivislon
personnel to resurface the road,

r -oa-.:AMrtA.wAHrtw

tlon; k tornado irrvariablv' has
cyclonic that is, anticlockwise,
rotation in the Northern Heml
spnere.- v ; .., A
, 'It- tarely lasts mor. than, an
hour, and, is, likely to complete
Its life cycle Inside 39 minutes.
Iti may -consist sot fine mist, or
praycr oi aense ioud, u. may
ia4.ii
uwti v i may i.iuuw,R
and lail aplenty and even solid
chunks of ice," At its base there
may be' a tone of water ur
rounded by a. frosting of foam,
or;there may be nothing but a
shallow circular depression.,
'"Jts-jWind velocities mayjlbe
Very high lor very low. 'A naval
vessel that nass-d 1. fhrmnrh
hWaterspout In -the .West Indian
wawrs reported scarcely, ,-more
wihd than you would exnect. ,tn
meet In a log. ,; -: 1
"in its most developed fori
it is a writhing spiral of wa,
ter vapor and water part''-' s.
Because of 4he lowerr I t u
sure induced by. the oi Ucity
the air drawn into the spiral is"
Cooled and. condenses to form
the dark, inner core of water,
particles that i;'a .common,
feature of realjy vigorous
spouL v-,' v j. ' c, ,,'v.
-"The biecer the-, cone. the
stronger apparent! is the suc
tion power 01 the spoutrnd the
greater ,uie admixture of salt
waters- particles with ; the con
densed sweet-water Particles de.
rived' from the ambient air.-'
in a few well-authenticated
instances. waterspouts h A v e
yielded salt-water jrain, showers
xwo-or xnree hours following the
dispersal pi me gigantic water waterspout
spout waterspout that occurred off Martha's
vineyard Aug; 19. 1898. thr resi
dents of the island were deluged
Dy a sait-water downpour,, clear
ly indicating that sea- water
not only had. been carried tip
the ..'..approximately 3,000-foot
spiral In'' substantial quantity,
but also that it had been car
ried by convention v throughout
M.AU. -1 iu v-t", .... r;
Reports of waterspouts sud
denly talcing to the land are not
particularly uncommon.' -..
L On, several ,occjisions showers
of fish and frogs have been de
posited irorhi; a. broken- water water-spout
spout water-spout '.,V ) -,
rThe'aa:
t
Judge's Bench :
Following 1 another .' car. too
closely while driving a, vehicle
was the charge today in Balboa
Magistrate Court against Lyman-George
Granaer.. v
The 41-year-old Costa RIcan
was fined $5. 1
Want Some ;
Bar.' bells, archery lets, swim swimming,
ming, swimming, diving and other sports a a-quipment
quipment a-quipment are' among the, 5S3 it items
ems items tq be auctioned off to th?
highest bidders, Saturday, Dec. r,
by the Panama Canal Company.
The public sale will be held. In
Building No. 0 by he .Industrial
Area-' at': Balboa.1 V,;;i..V,;
Richard W. Chesson will be the
auctioneer for the sale, which will
brptn at i:30 in the mornuig. The
shelling will be completed at a

American In Coupon Charge of Stealing
UiCenfs Worth Of CHese from Commissary

r -" 1
4 An AmrriraM fident of Bal-
bos, Alexander Egudm, '48, 1 was
tried in Balboa Magistrate's Court
today on a -charge of petit larce larceny.
ny. larceny.
He is accused ef nav'ttg hW-
. dn r 17-ctnt peekfge of cream
cht in his pants peckef late :
test Friday, and. of bavins left
Balba com mitaary without pay-
jng for it,.''-
-Egudin, who is married, and.
the father of two children, has
been a- pharmacist at Gorgai
Hospital-f or the past 22 yeras. He
pleaded not f uilty and was repre
sented in coun ny attorney wu-
ham J. Shendattf Jr.. a
Esudm's case : was first eaued
Jesterday, but the government told
udge John E., Deming .was
wiiun? to so aionz '-wiuL-'Bun
dan's request to Canal Zone po
nce toat up ease oe conunuea un until
til until Friday, as the : attorney was
on the Atlantic Side.
The defendant, however, became
angry-and said he wanted the case
tried at once Alter some comer comer-ring
ring comer-ring the continuance was put- up
from' rnaay unm toaay nigm
government witnesses were recon recon-tacted,
tacted, recon-tacted, and all were present to to-day
day to-day ; f: l"
f.Mrt, Mildred K. Spencer
eommiaaary employe was .the
'first' witness She told hew- she
had 'spotted Sgudin -when Jia
RP'j Polite Chief
(!3T:fcTo-Cc:!rcl
- .wi. t 5r,r,rr t J-
xehg of letter ws re re-nnrtl
nnrtl re-nnrtl btwenManuel M.
Aeuilerai executive director of the
Cattle Institute, end Ne tionai
Guard commander 1.01. uouvar
v.Hai-inn nvnf a recent, lyrder 'by
th intti- r?ardins stray cattle.
Agullera, regards as lmpracucai
Vallanno'S1 orders -to nis oeparf
ment chiefs in' the Interior to at
tnmnt tiv have-cattle owners keep
their 'animal-;! Oil r.me ...-oauonai
Highway, where they tin disrupt
traffic and eause acciaenis.
illarino Referred speciticauy to
caiue wmcn are uoweu w. ais
in tinfnced fields.'
wAguilera argues that Vallarino's
orders would be burdensome and
costly to small tsttie farmers wno
can ill afford to 8ft to the expense
Aguiler also challenged! Valla-
rmo't legal right to- ciamp aown
An strv cattle. "
'"However; in the exchange of let letters,
ters, letters, Vallarino" called Aguilera's
attention to several articles 01 me
administrative code 1 which estab
lishes fines for th Awners of cat-
tie found wandering loose in m
bahilrn areas. i
Vallarino also pointed out that
Panama was bound by ,1 interna,
tionai atreements 1 ensure pub
lie safety on the f jways with
regarij to loose n .ais
T Jf ;
Cuban Arpiy ( Pafrol
Kills 5 Rebels
hiurpnss
HAVANA. Novi IS (UPI)-Pif-
teen' rebels were "killed by a Cu Cuban
ban Cuban army patrol yesterday during
a surprise attack on xareyai, a ix
muei irom 1 iioisuiu. an rm
communique claimed.
The communique said the dead
included, the leader of the -, group,
and two. .Mexicans, none of whom
was IdentjiiPd.-. v- i
Reports fi'om i Camaguty a re
nnrtpd ano'her armv-rebei .sun
battle In central Cuba' but no ca-
sualtips. were reported, and we
material damage, appeared to be
relatively light,
.Mpanwhile, in the- capital, army
intelligence agents held a Cuban
newsman arrested at his home al
dawn jetf 'v, RjiiI Cepero Bo-
mill, a r
?ren?a 1
newsnv 1
waa rri
i of the staff so
was on of, K two
H up: Hie other
oi questiu
"Hi- I '.
... k..-,'.,.

Bpr : Bcs ; Bows

pout 4 .'clock ia the afternoon, v
In addition to sporting equip equipment,'
ment,' equipment,' there will b. 'a number -of
household items including rugs,
sewing; mach:ne,v glasware and
I wide' variety of textiles.
Also Included on the lilt to be
auctioned.? are a large quantity ,of
ladies' .hamlkerchiefi. ; '. i
"The article! for sale will be av available
ailable available for inspection in Building
No.) 40 Dec. 2 through Dec. 7 be between
tween between t and 11. i o'cock in Uie

first entered the grocery w 1

tien,. and se id she had been in. 1
strutted te "watch the man." ;
Sheridan objected and the tes
timony wat throws out as hear
say.1 f t
.Later, however; wnea commis
sary, manager .William Robinson
was w the .stand, he was asked:
'Did. you instruct this young la lady
dy lady to watch ; ,the man?" Robin Robinson's
son's Robinson's reply was; "Yes."
Mrs.. &pencer told now sne
wice saw Egudin put his band
over the pacxage ot Hjeream
cheese on top of other groceries
in his tart, and finally saw bim
put the cheese in bis left pants
pocket.' She said sheviouowed mm
through the hue and called super
visor William Mcuowin, wno can-
ed Robinson. '.--- :H
Robinson and McGbwin told bow
they accosted Egudm-in the park parkins
ins parkins lot. and the latter asked bim:
"How about paying tor tne cream
cheese in your pocket?
The commv t -men laid tneyi
stood pear MUguain s ar wnue ne
rooted in a grocery jack contain
ing other "cold groceries" m an
apparent attempt to- find the sales
slip,. to take it insidje tor cnectc-
1 At the trip started bacK .to .toward
ward .toward the com my, A4cGowin a id
Robinson testified, they sew E
audin .give a 'irking er kick'
Tng motion' whieh bom" Inter
pre ted as n "attempt to ei;
poie ef semerhing." BotH took
ad under the tar .- end saw e
picket al araai' .hatso; -id
McGewIn dreppOd te- hie 1 knee
and trsbbed it. Witnesses said
1 .1. wawttfll a1d. (w-Vfi'c
r. . .... s.., it
a-i i'iaj jail
flu-i Tin), know linw. tu rhf.(i EnL
there, A, policeminv said -the, tame
thing, c v.
But later, on th' stand.: TSgudin
said he did throw the cheese- w
der the ear, but didn't kick it.-He
was very anarv. EBudin- saidbe
cause 'in 'all, his 22 years here
he'd never been accuaed of "being
a thief, -v and McGowia ; was a
mena 01 nis. v
Eeudw said he was In a hurry
it was late and thought the5 check-;
er must 1 have dad a - mistaKe
and looked in the package for the
cheese, arid thought the cheese
was charged on the slip.
Judge Denv'ng asfcad h'm why
If he thought -the 'cheese had
beri cheeked out end pa If for
he sought to get rid ef it. Egu
din said he Was Jut very mad.
' ECudin- had had 1 nis erocenes
checked out on two slips', a fact
confirmed by cash-register opera
tor lues Irving, who, -. told the
court she- ould not reuiember
what he bouSht.
The defendant could onlr find
one slip, for $2.90, but when that
was checked against the master
copy in the1 machine it tallied out
with the other groceries c except
tor pemg it cents snort.
. At one- point in- the Question
Alaskan i Balloting
In Progress Today ;
? at
ANCHORAGE Alaska! WoV.. 35
(UPI) Alaskans begin balloting
today to turn .into, reality, a long longtime
time longtime dream of electing officials to
represent them in Congress of the
united States. -r1
Polls in the history-making" e!
ections open at 8 a.nw ia each of
the giant territory's four major
time zones., iney close at p.m.
About 25.000 to 30.000 's persons
who qualify under' Alaska's liber
al voting laws are expected to
vote. There is not registration and
oersons 19 yearsVnc olderliving
T . r W . d
in the territory aUiDie to
vote. '
Forecasters predicted '"mild
weather for this time of the year
ranging '; from .round freezing
here-to zero in Fairbanks, ano
blizzards farther north -, y
. Alaskans will .choose two new
senators and a reoresentative to
)e added to the U.S. House and
Senate when' President Eiaeohow
?r proclaims the. northern terrlto-

er several hours I y the 49th state in the union ear
.' ','ly next year. 'V f

"" ' i 1 ', 1 '" f
.- -.7: ..'.'... V
Arift Arrows ?
fmornin and from 12 noon Ui 4 b-
clock is tn. snernon. j v v
As during previou. a u c 1 1 e h
sales persons planning to bid must
register at which time' be will be
furnished with a numbered pad-
rfla tnr iontifio.tlnn Tha t-piria.
tra tlon desk .-will pen at f a,m,
" fne saie wiu oe conauciea oy
the Storehouse- Branch which will
provide markers '-along-..the road
to hid bidders in finding Building
No. 40. ; . t

itigr the 'defendant said; "I was
dumb,"

Rabbi Nathan Witkin took the
stand as a character witness,
saying he had known Egudin for
21 years,' considered him a man
01 good character ana naa neara
nothing to the contrary.
: After a whispered conference
with Sheridan the Rabbi told
of recent instance in which
Egudin had had charge of the
affair, of a Canal employe
i who knew he would die short shortly.
ly. shortly. The defendant handled
! 40,000 for his friend, and the
total estate came to .9V,Qno.
The friend offered Edugin
money to educate the latter',
children, but th. defendant re
fused. ''W-'i-,.,
In summary Sheridan said he
did not know what made Egu Egudin
din Egudin throw-the cheese under the
car any more than why the de
fendant behaved oddly yester
day about hi. trial. , r
Sheridan said he might as
Well -"have put an egg In his
pocket,"' adding that to tuck soft
cheese away was an oaa tmng to
doperhaps evidence of lnstabilr
ity.
.Sheridan 'Pressed that his cli client
ent client did 'not jneed the n--cent
cheese Rh4 -said he thought him
entitled to- the benefit of the
doubt even though he. (Sheri
dan) believed, the government
witnesses -were sincere, ,,,
Judge Deming took -the rase
nnder advisement until, tomois
yoynyorrimfcfc k V:
((rurjorejciil
OrelonOr OpsDipg
t-Iaslc ForrScasor)
srrhe J Colle'a-e-Com munitv Chorus,
under 'the. direction pf Neil Bran Bran-steter,,
steter,, Bran-steter,, will present i'EWah" by
Felix Mendelssohn Dc. 2 to open
the Christmas music lesson for
the Cenal Zone. This announce announcement
ment announcement was '.made today-" from the
office of.,- the Superintendent of
The only performance' of the
umrld.famnua oratorio will be iv-
en in the patip of the Balboa Ele
mentary bcnooi. ai 01 we iavoi
it and Well-known ehofus num
ber Will be presented,, along wnn
the snloa. The entire oratorio is
considered too lengthy for mod
ernda audiences..v
. Tne cnorus. js composed w iwu
. .. . 1
groups, 'reguiariy-enroiieq stuaews
from the college chorus, and ex ex-nprmnred
nprmnred ex-nprmnred adults who meet each
week lor renearsais on music
proven value and worthwhilepess,
Admission is free to the per
formance ot ,1'H.inart, 1 inuarcn
will not be'- admitted unless ae
nied' bv Barents.:; All Canal
2one resiaenis .re uivubq 10 neip
... ,, . 1 '.'1 a-' i 1
ooen the noway season py, at
tending -tbe-annual Christreai : pro-
gram, 1. mt- t n 1 '
Rubin (llro Back s
AllsrtvoMohlhj:
Slate jiu3.3fi$il-r
Attorney Ruben Q. ,Wird ''Who
wai the star-' aetenaant t ai tn
President .vBemon, -assassination
trial,, returned to--fanama .any
today after -a vlsit -of more than
two monthv in the United States.
Shortly before, leaving Miro was
hnf it- and fninrad one n 1 S h t
while 'getting into .his automobile
outside nil oromers r-cua vii4
home. He probably escaped death
or serious injury by flattening
himself' out on the seat .01 his au automobile.
tomobile. automobile. When the gunmen drove
awav he drove himself to the San
Fernando Clinic", where a bullet
which entered hie hip was rempv-
After-leaving? the hospital, Mi Miro
ro Miro convalesced at the Tivoll Guest
House. He left directly trom tne
Tivoli to Balboa where he board--,
ed a vessel for the United Stale,
SUOPfir.j
DAYS "iO
5
7
jl
READ OUR ADS'

1

imL 1

I m

RP-flag Vessels

Put
For Dk.
Balboa Heights authorities
boycott of flag-of-'convenience

May

rect on fanama Canal trattic,,
Yesterday 16,trarfe unions in the United-Statei to -'
eluding the National Maritime Union, the Seafarers In-
ternational Union and the International Longshoremen'?
Association voted unanitnously tb join, the Deel te4bofi
cott of ships flying the Panamanian, Liberian, Honduran
and Costa Ricoh flags, The demonstration boycott :wa$ t
called in Hamburg at a meetina of the Intemntinnnl

unaiwii icuciuuuii. umoni
sented.

.In New York, yesterday. 15' owners at rnnkar

flying the Panama and. Liberia flags sought a Federal

courroraer iq keep unions
waterfront sources .peculat .peculated
ed .peculated today that most -operators
would manage to have their
ships- flying the jflaga of the
fcur countries, put to sea and
not be in port during tha four-
day boycott, .Thia would avoid
multiple jflelays.. 1 ; 1 : i
is But each -owner might elect
to leave a few .hip. .in har har-borr
borr har-borr .to be affected" se.-that,
operator.' could., be party tv
auit. for damages.
During this last fiscaj year
which ended June 30. a total
of 1,650 Vessels flying Panamanian,--Lfberlan,
Honduranlor
Costa Rlcan flags transited the
canal.
"They averaged to 4.2 ships
per" tay, The breakdown by
countries was as follows; -
Liberian.
'Panamattian-,'.'
Hondurap. .
Costa Rican.
898
j 47i'
, 27a
8
Assuming that a dally aver
age : transit of viseis of these
would all be delayed, this would
mean a traffic loss of slightly
under 17 ships for the four-day
perioa 01 me Doycoii.: a
in practice, such oelay. would
be spread over a longer period.
And if only a small, percentage
of ships are caught in ports by
the boycott the business to be
lost by the waterway would be
. Yesterday the Panama Fed Federation
eration Federation of Maritime Worker,
blamed the situation as it af affects
fects affects Panama, on the "lack of
interest" of persons handling
shipping matters in the na national
tional national government,: ?'
1 ney cnargea- a 1 similar ac
tion by unions : was averted In
1949 through contacts; made by
the government. '7,?
They also criticized the "mo
dus operandi", of ; Panama in
spection of ships lh canal wa
ters.-
Treasury Minister ; Fernando
Eieta, told newsmen In the
States In mid-November that
the loss of -her! foreign-owned
ship registry .would cost Pan Panama
ama Panama around $2,000,000 annual
ly,. It is understood this figure
4
Living .Costs Slay
Al September Level
f or US In October
WASHINGTON, Nov, 25 (UPD (UPD-Tjie
Tjie (UPD-Tjie government was expected to
report today that living costs, re remained
mained remained unchanged in October' for
the second month in a row.
- The latest report on consumer
prices by the Labor Department's
Ma lstics Bureau also was expect
ed to show increased buying pow
er In the take-home pay .of the av
era ee factorv worker.
. a continuing oecune in 100a
prices offset slightly higher costs
ot sew cars put on tne marxe
month, informed sources said.
Tha' consumer once index droo
ped two-tenths of one per cent in
August for the first, tim. is twe
...... .J-. I.... I.J ,. ., tk.t
frai 9 HUD icveicu .uu ;.w V u
Doint in SeDtember. u
-The index held .steady at 123.7
for September.. This meant it cost
$12.37 to buy what you could,, ob obtain
tain obtain for $10. in. l947-49.f;'.-;;
jtne uecune ana siaoiuzauuu in
Aueust and September followed
on the heels of. record-high prices
during -the depth of the business
iVWtlVU, 1

to Sea

4i ty T
r r
1-4 Ban
.1
foresee that the Droiected
vessels will have little' ef,

or o countries were repre 1
r

trom picketing their ships

include both registration' fees' fees'-here
here fees'-here and consular feea at -port
Eieta la still i the State.-
m New York vester 4i -i
Joseph. Curran, -president of -tha
NMV, And: Paul- Hall, head .ot
n euujv announced that pick-
et -lines ,wou!d i be. established
wherever necessary 4am, nf
'' ,.
curran, said If the trend ta
"flags of convenience" con- '
tinned, "1Ther. wont be any
,u.S merchant marine;, these
hips now-number over 2000.
totaling is million tons while
,our ships -are being laid np
;fot lack pf trade. Jf. time
.pmbody woke up. 1 ',
Reminded1 that Costa. Rica
had. already -decided to Accept
no further registrations- from
abroad and, is preparing legis legislation
lation legislation to .cancel these, in. exist existence,
ence, existence, .Curran said;-.-
;We 'are, very happy, about
their., actlort nd think tlie other
countries concerned, ought to
take this, as, a. good example..
They,, too;, should quit .exploit-
in this nefrjpus Huston.',,
'.! ""f"."l J "I"1 i'i. mii ( t
Redo Ccmin:nl:tor
1 t)
N 1,
Fined Fcr'Dsbitia
U '"
Jb?4i3 Gof KickbicRs;
A Panama radio station inaA-

agr. has t been -fined $500 for -allegedly
having. said, that set-,
eral persons, got "cuts'' out'ef
the $3ro,00p purchase of thr old,
Colegio Satle building by-the
Panama gbveirient i
Ramon Pereira, the mahager, -is
said to have made the chire -'
during a regular ad-lib radio
program .recently, t"

The building was bought by

the government' from the; 'Au 'Au-gustiniah
gustiniah 'Au-gustiniah .Fatherst'who Ugreed
to use the.' money to buHoVa.
modern school building.- :
The Kovernmeht in turn plans '.

to use the building, which
houses the Salon Bolivar where

the' first Panama congress was
held ln4828,Jor a ','BoUvarjan-
type"? school. -' i-
The purchase has also Ur -red
up some criticism ju uw 10 10-cal
cal 10-cal Spanish-language press,1' t
Dam fsArtiiSrfT r
1
rviaiorrurrojccfsj
Reo. Elfbrd ACedarbera'lR-
Miqh.) will arrive- in, the Canal
Zone next Thursday,' Thahks
giving Day, aboard' the Panama
Liner Cristobal. He will be ac accompanied
companied accompanied by his wife, '.
During ius two aayvmi to
the Isthmus, Cdarberg; who ia
a member ef -the Merchant
Marine and 'Fisheries commit
tear and the Post Office and
Civil Service Committee, t will
inspect' the major proposed
project coveted1 in the recent
consultant's report A on Canal
improvements.'
The projects in the consul consultant's
tant's consultant's 'report to the Merchant
Marine and Fisheries commit committee
tee committee include present Cxnal wid widening
ening widening operations and the experi

mental lighting program. '
'' '

I



1951
f A0 TWp
fWC PANAMA AMERICAN

:A! AN .DAILY'ot y- TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15,

1

1

! THE PANAMA AMERICAN
T-r-i- ANB PUBLISHES V TM1 AMA. AMCHICAN INC.
. . POUNDED BY NKLSON EtOUNKVKU. IN HIE
- , MAftMODIO ARIAS, editor 5
1-S7.-H rnt;rr box 134. Panama, R. F P,
4 -' t-y 1. .- . Teiepmbwe Z-074O (8 Line 1
. I ,'-t f;l I CABLE AOOKES, ANAMKNICAN. PANAMA
' r-Ot-OM OFfkCE. U.tTB CCNTHAl, AVENUE BETWEEN 1 2TH AN9 TM STREETS
iTZtv' FOREisw Ifimtativee; JOSHUA. B. POWePS. INC.
' 3 Madison Ae new Yd. 17 N.
- leeL r mail'
month in advance $ I 70 J 22
. .' SIX MONTH IN ADVANCE- 8
! Po One Year in advance SO 00
. 'jy-. . r
."TBU 1$ YOUR PORUM THI RIADIRS OWN COLUMN
t r.. 1 'Ifi urn 1 1
' vffc Mail h Uram for rtn Th Pinmi Amtrictn.
p Ltmn r rBCtivB1 frsMiiUy toi ar kana,l' in a wksllr efMBtnl
. m1.; If MRtrilsts lftr aWr bt lnBaHnt If it lMl ths
! rn 'y. Lttn ar publisharf in tk ritt relve.
j h, Hum try ktn tka IsHcrt timittJ s 4 ltntk.
' 5 Maittitr af lattar writtrt h ht M i ftrietatf canfidtn.
' W-h Tkit aawtBiBtr iiuian Ha rtiaantibititv far ttatananH ar aainiam
' "t kWjSttaa' ia lattar f ram rin.

(t 7..
i.' THE MAIL BOX

SERVICE CENTER PRICES
Sir
' 1 wonder why the governor keeps raising the prices in the ser service
vice service centers. Is ue truig to get toe Panama Canal richer .taster?
You don t ciare look; around but the prices go up two or three centi
behind your back. ....
Seeing that he is getting all this extra money, why doesn t the
Governor use it to give the Local Raters a raise? Ever since he
came here all he has been doing is to give raises to US Raters. Lo Local
cal Local Raters need money too. I guess he is interested mainly in his
own people and in the government of the Panama Canal. If it is so
easy to give his own people a few dollars, surely he should be able
to give the Local Raters a few cents.
' Raise.

LINGUISTIC SBOESHINE BOYS
Sir-
Do you suppose that Lt. Gen. Ridgley Gaither, commander in
chief, Caribbean Command, knows about a directive to Post Ex Exchange
change Exchange concessionaires that only personnel who can speak, read and
writ English be hired s attendants in the concessionaires' facil facilities?
ities? facilities? This is the most recent contributions of the officer concerned
,: to US-Panama relations on the touchy question of labor. He wants
linguists as grease monkeys, shoeshine boys, barbers, janitors and
7 lo forth.
ft' Set it beside a declaration to a group of Panamanian employes
"J'It the Ft. Clayton Exchange, in the course of an explanation of th
-new legislation covering new labor and retirement benefits. This
;r declaration went something like this: "This whole thing is going to
: be hard to imnlement because you Panamanians change mothers

-'nd wives and husbands overnight." This helps US-Panama rela

tionships?
Victim.
Smi;,.;
"5". IT'S ROUGH RIDING THE BUS
Sir:
'st ' Perhaps if soma of the tortures inflicted upon the Seventh Grade
'-toys on the Diablo and Los Rios buses were brought to light, the
pepper authorities oq the Zone might cooperate with the parents.

Several calls to various authorities have been made by some
parents. Others talk about the bullying, but are either too laic or too

afraid to name the High School
Hich School orinciDal. the head

Balboa Police have all been notified The head man from 'Motor

Transportation agrees that complaints have been made.
Hitting a child on the head with a briefcase full of books, throw throw-Jn
Jn throw-Jn -grapes, folding bobby nins in such a manner as to snap and

.-rfjinch a child, using water pistols, calling people in the bus and in
& 4he neighborhood names at the top of leathern lungs these are

r some of the activities on the bus.

-iv Los Rios alone has its "10 Incorrigibles" who are frequently re-

- moved from the bus, but who resume their nasty techniques as soon

as they are back riding it agan. For a while even some of the
young girls joined the boys in the screaming, till one mother and

neighbor stepped out of the house
Are we to be told "Too bad
It go at that? Or does' my child

bat to protect himself? This situation is getting too big .for one mo
tber alone to take care of and still feel it s worth livine here.
Mother.

PEOPLE'S
Sir:
I've been readin the paper

i, plaints about the lottery drawings of the past weeks. All I find
complaints by people wanting more pay for less work, and
other petty gripes.
I've been expecting a statement from the head man of the
lottery after all those 88 drawings notifying the public that part
of the millions would be spent to acquire a more up-to-date
I drawing svstem which would not provoke such unfortunate
'v.. speculation.
afciiM-'"-jnch- a drawing was requested back in 1950, but we still
hare this doubtful 1903 style in action. We can buy only the

FHffilmbers the yendors want to

jrBjtrlor the one-two game, or marry them with another. More
PfMplalnts from the public would remind the head man that
th lottery belongs to the people.
The take of 20 percent on chance is ample. Why should it
be tipped to 40 percent on tickets? Also, the last two numbers of
the, second and third prizes should be worth something.
It is our money that keeps the lottery going, and changes
will be made only if the voice of the people makes Itself heard.
Jf It Is claimed that the lottery's vast profits go to charity. I
am not blind to the fact that whenever there Is a disaster the
Jj Red Cross, churches, clubs and various organizations start .a
drive to raise money for the victims. The Lions Club raffle helps
i provide fpr orphans. The Social Security fund helps the hospi hospitals.
tals. hospitals. The United Fund drive, the Boy Scouts, Elks, Knights of Co Columbus,
lumbus, Columbus, VFW, American Legion, all do charity work.
f" Who then gets charity from the lottery?
My complaint is that I am a steady buyer of the lottery,
f ind the head man and his vendors make sure I cannot have
f'the numbers I want. It is as if they think the lottery belongs

'A- IV f x 1L.
b WJ mem, ana nui 10 uie jjeupie.
As I said, the more the
'better the chances of lottery
more for our money.

RAINBO.W CITY LITTLE LEAGUE PARK

Sir-

Recently our council undertook the task of constructing a
Little Leasue park under the sponsorshln of Its Youth Educa-

i I tion and Recreation committee. Much planning has, gone Into
f l this project and there are many, both U.S. RaterJ and Local
I Raters, who, unlike "Hard-working Citizen", (Mall Box, Nov. 22).
I I have contributed in some way towards Its construction. The
T ft work has hardly begun and here we have "Hard-working Citl-

shi' sen" squawking about "laurels."

1:1 the like. This is all too Indicative of the weak thinking of one

I who is not at all truly clylc-mlnded, a type too easily found in

i our community
t W asked of each home In
11 i 50 cents.' nlus some assistance
"Hard-working citizen" should

leo.tnrE. He would have been amazed at some of the asinine ex

reuses that were given, m snort, tne response was exceedingly
,r poor. ;
"Hard-working Citizen" should be ashamed to admit that
f only flvq persons, with a handful of helpers, are actually engag-
epjjn building this park. With a community boasting so large
i a population as Rainbow City one would expect at least 100 per per-i
i per-i sons out each evening, including "Hard-working citizen" who in
his haste to be critical and abusive, or. with an urge to be hon hon-est
est hon-est this once, excluded his hard-working self from the working
'!; group. '
"Hard-working Citizen" shows himself to be that type or
local Rater whose first thought is of "rubbing shoulders." Many
i of ui have been doing our bit out n the field along with those
' civic leaders he chose to slander. Some of our wives have we we-.i,
.i, we-.i, pared and served lunches to the men working on the field.
J "Hard-working Citizen" can ask Beckford or any of the others
i he mentioned.
'' We hold no 111 wUl against "Hard-working Citizen." W
would be happy to hand him a shovel, a wheelbarrow, a rake, a
hoe or a splk with which to plant grass. Any one of us, par par-Ocularly
Ocularly par-Ocularly those who are not accustomed to such labor, would be
1 more than willing to hand over our Implements.
My advice to "Hard-working Citizen" is either to forget a a-bout
bout a-bout our civic leaders, or to have lt out 'with them at one of our
. public meetings, which I doubt he ever attends.
V Meanwhile,' let's build a Little League park and a better
. Rainbow City.
J v A Farkmaa

boys responsible for it. The Balboa
of the Diablo Civic Council' and the

to see, what was going on.
such things have to happen" and let
haje to ride the bus with a baseball
LOTTERY
daily waiting to see some com-
sell us. They keep popular tlck-

voice of the people is heard, the

improvements which will give us
I Quit
"ambitious civic leaders" and
Rainbow City the paltry sum of
in actually building the park
nave gone arouna wiw our coi-

Labor; News
And
Comiiijeiils

By VICTOR" RIISIU
If this isn't the 4at confiictv it
loon mighty like i.' Al a thousand
meetings, special luncheons and
executive suite sessions, the lead
ers of American industry are po
lishing up the last phrase of the
first phase of the political' count
erattack against the leaders H
American labor. :i"
The battle is on --now. Every Every-wher
wher Every-wher industry is. telfifig its man managers
agers managers and department heads that
part tof their job it, practical poli politics
tics politics and that it is aft important
as producing, designing, packag
ing and seliing.
These sessions have been held
in New York,1 Atlanta, Detroit, Chi
cago, Milwaukee, in small umo
towns and soon industry s prac practical
tical practical political activists wi 1 be a ski,
ed to come to Washington to'brief
a special group peeled off by the
Republican National Committee..
This session "probably wilt be held
over the otc'U weekend., hut
make no mistake about it. The
practical industrialists, pun to oe
bi-partisan.
They want to influence the De Democratic
mocratic Democratic Party as well as the
GOP. This final conflict is with
labor's political chiefs and their
allies. Where labor has organized
to influence its 18,000,000 members
the business leaders are appeal
ing to the nation's 10,000,000 stock
holders. Where labor has used us
business agents 'and staff mem
bers, industry already has begun
using its district managers ; and
white collar people. Where labor
works 'round the year, industry
tern is the General E ectric Corp.
frank and pile-driving in its in insistence
sistence insistence that it is the right of a
corporation to get into politics with
everything it has, as have the na national
tional national labor leaders.
Right how GE Is readying ads
for newspaper and magazine read readers
ers readers and for radio andTV. These
will run soon. Right now. GE is
preparing "better' business clim climate"
ate" climate" posters. In the next six weeks
some 36,000 of the big sheets wi'l
be distributed to schools and col colleges
leges colleges across the land. It was GE
which was the first company to
send a political action appeal to
its 396,000 stockholders.
That is the recurrent theme of
is about to compe e with a na
tional information drive aimed at
its millions of emples the youth
oii the land and educational cent
ers. ',
This very moment, leaders of
some of the biggest corporations
are putting the last minute touches
to a national committee. It will hit
hard and publicly in January. It
hopes, then, to. nave witn it ucn
firms as Gulf OuVU.S. Steel, Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Plate Glass, Johnson and
Johnson and the Ebasco, Co., the
huge builder of such giant insta installations
llations installations as atomic energy plants,
to mention just a few.
But everywhere I a political pat pat-industry's
industry's pat-industry's new' battle hymn. Re Recently
cently Recently Philip Reed, chairman of
GE's Financial Commi tee, told
some Milwaukee business lead leaders:
ers: leaders: ". .1 sav that the voice 'of
business management simply must
be heard everywhere trom village
to vi'lage and city to city through throughout
out throughout the land: the voice of respon
se h knowledable. social-minded
m na rr oresentin t and discus
sing with their nei 1 Dors ana ie-
- .J L.n...;.l...., ym f
including the arithmetic (financial
vr concerning. .issues.
"We are doing this in GE and
are wanning to 00 mucn-more.
But ours will be a wasted effort
if we ir not ioined bv li'erallv
thousands of others from coast to
coast."
If this call for political., action
by one of the nations most, in
fluential business leaders was not
sufficiently clear cut, Reed went
on with, it is aoumy important.'
that we oarucipate-, directly ana
oDenlv in Douucai anairs as tne
leaders of the great labor unions
.are aready deeply engaged
in influencing political though and
action.
"They are well ocganled, well
financed and as yet, substan
tiallv unregulated by law."
Mr. Reed charged that industry
had "sat on ourbands" during this
past campaign. Then he charged
AFL-CIO president George Meany
with being "tops In political irf
This is the beginning of the show
down. Who wins no one will know
until the final ballot is counted
on election night in I960 and
new president of the U. S. is an
nounced. -..:':;'
This truly Is skill Igainst skill-
the eenius of oreanirstion that
made American labor the world's
mightiest against the genius of the
executive suite which made Ame American
rican American industry the most successful
in the wona. v

eTNot.CcoperdtingHe:Wbh't

Walter WincheH In

THI HEADLINIRS
Show folks dwell on,, another.
planet. It is made of greasepaint
and surrounded by imagination,
skill, vanity and ambition, mey
are like otner people, only differ different.
ent. different. In tr.umph and U;agedy they
are a unique breed and general generally
ly generally fascinating ... Mickey Rooney,
whou firecracker oersonality it
currently, baog-bangmg at the to to-pa,
pa, to-pa, has been acting since he was
two-year-yoing.;Jlia films earned
$14 milliod, but 6,yeari ago ne was
broke. Rooney; ia well-acquainted
with the scenic; railway aspects at
show but.. Her has 'commented:
'It's awful nice when people re
member 1 you, but; terrible when
they forget' A star, nowever,
never forgets, the excitement of
beinf one. It is a'MPPy, nweptic.
As Mickeyv once !Jxplitined AU
"M am is iise a rooq bhu 1
ndM taOie'pffltgtst, or
it gives you indigestion. Jiut you re
hungry twenty-four hours a day.'
In royal circles or on a park
bench-girla. ara gixla..Jn a ; pevd
tome. "Double Exposure," Lady
Furness details her romance with
the Duke of Windsor r'who wa
then the Prince of Wales. She-re
calls, rather bitterly, that before
visiting the U. S., she asked her
friend Wallis Simpson "to look af af-tr
tr af-tr him for me."
Miss Simpson looked, loved and
conquered. Lady Furness still
hasn't forgotten or forgiven.
Author" Samuel Hopkins' Adams,
who passed last week,, launched
his career as a newspaperman.
He coined the quotable linger: A
newspaperman without enemies
has no friends!" Adams attended
Hamilton College before A. Wooll-
cott but later became his unofficial
biographer. 'At Hamilton College,'
Adams wrote, "Woollcott wore a
red fez, owlish glasses and a tur
tle-neck sweater. This garb, cou
pled with his flamboyant vocabul
ary, made turn tne natural butt
of campus horseplay, to which he
responded with dogged and inef
fectual belligerency.','
Adamj added: He never shirk
ed a light and never won one
Miss Chkhi and 'Mister Topliat
attended Harry Belafonte's pre
miere' gala at the' Waldorf. His
rousing vibrations enchanted One
and All. fleiaionte has become one
of those rare performers who can
electrify an audience with his lal
ent, personality and self-assurance
...it wasn t always so easy or hap
py. Not so Ions aio he made his
nightclub debut and was co-star
ring with heebee-jeebee. The jit.
ters practically paralyzed his fa
cial musciei; as ueiaionte aescrin
ed it: "My mouth was so dry that
For the Best

H in

news and entertainment

HOG
0 PANAMA
Cast 34th St
IN COLON:
rront

-feS.VX- 1 ,. .'''V'.V Viis'.'-, '. ''" "'.'K if' A J

bVW(BIWi'I

when I smiled I had to reach uplperienced by- the theatre's

ana puii my upper up loose."
fat feport that Cecil t)t
e's Xh .Ten Commandments''
has. grossed over $60 mill.cw re represents
presents represents the latest chapter in one
01 tne most remarkable success
stories. It all began when DeMitle
gambled $5,000 on picture that
moved. Jesse Lasky. DeMille- and
Sam .Godwyn each contributed
$5,000r Out of that $15,000 invest
ment came tne zinon-uojiar mo
tion' picture industry.
ueMiue s success is based on a
simple ioea. While viewing a filin
he is uualy accompanied by one
of his grandchildren. He has oa oa-served';
served'; oa-served'; "The questions have al always
ways always been, the same: .'Is that a
good man? Is that a bad man?,'
That's, all .they ,;.want to know.
Then ihey,re. absorbed in the con conflict.
flict. conflict. That teUs you the main,,thing
'about story-telling for any age."
- Success, appatthtly, 'hasn't spoil
ed France Nuyen. Despite the
queen-size buildup,, the 19-year-old
- charmer Jremainanique level.
headed and downright wise. She
noted the other day: "It is sad that
other stars don't recognize that
many people who call themselves
their friends really aren't. They alt
on the tip of their cloud until the
rains come and then they fall
through. And men they wonder
what happened to all their
friends."
Success Has More Friends Than
Ca&'&rant''
be made of velvet So smooth and
easy;' But 1 itH Grahtaonce ex explained
plained explained the problem involved in
merely ; speaking a line'; while
drinking iced tea: "If I bring the
glass 'up too soon. I sound like a
man .hollering Jn a barrel. If I hold
it up in front of my mouth: I spoil
my expreisioh. If 1 put it down
toe hard, I kill a ceuole bfywords
on the ound track; if I ; don't, I
make It seem unreal.' I have to
hold Jhe glass. at a slight single to
keep the .refections out .6f the
lens. It nas to be absolutely still
to keep the ice from tinkline. And;
finally, I hive to 'remember to
keep my head, up becau'e I have
a double chin." : r,
Susan Strasberg, who opened in
"The Shadow of a Gunman'.'
made., her. dramatic debut in a
scboolplay, "The Wizard of Ox."
Her one line: 'The tornado is com
ing." Three years later, she rock
eted to stardom in "The Diary of
Anne frame, Before the premiere
of the Anne .Frank ? drama, her
fatter Le Strasberg i the Actors'
Studio chief) was In his "daughter's
dressing room reassuring her by
recalling the premiere jitters ,ex-
X
. i 7 : :
- YCN
10SK) COLON

MR. CAR OWNER

PROPERTY DAMACE INSURANCE
(Compulsory Insurance) v 4
All Approved Companies 7
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IN PANAMA:
MADURO, MOSES YRIMMINGTOK

No. 6-19 (across Lux Theatre)
:':,

MADURO, MOSES & DUCRU ET, S A.

etreet no. duu leiepnone 1201

Stand Still".

New York
great
stars and .how they conquered
them.. .-V,' v; ;.. "'
. .Miss Strasberg is a dedicated
actress. Jlelen Hayes, who adores
her says; fl dO; wish Susie wejen'
quUe so eanerst so soon. As a
mother I'd like to urge her not
to give up all the wonderful ex experiences
periences experiences that come only when
you're young." .
,,YouthJ ia-a brief period with the
longest memory. Susan Hayward,
who gives a tomoeliing perform
ance in the.?! Want to Live!"
flicker, experienced poverty dur
ing her early years In Brooklyn. A
film career represented an es
cape. She eventually. a c h i e v t d
... t in 1
aiuuuui uetine weauny ana
famous.. .A reporter recently visit
ed her sumptuous home. Miss
Hayward offered him a tray slack slacked
ed slacked with halvah and. said: "Don't
look. soistai$ted.vl-usea',to'buy thia.
au iue unje at a canay aiore uacx
ui jsrookjyp." :
Most interviews with movie
sparklers read as if they were ml
meographed. An exception is Pe
dro Martin's gabiesj with Yul
Brynner recorded m the Satev'
post;' Among the' thoughtful. urO'
vocative quotes is Mr; Brynners
expression .--of -his personal phi!
osopny: -au my me I've had a
certain understanding. It's this: In
tne reaiest sense you live vour
life alone; in essence you are borp
nye and oi aione.' a you ; can
ieanj to live with 'yourself, the re-
attons you acquire with other peo peo-pe,
pe, peo-pe, be they close or casual are
Her Grace and the Prince will:
oe vmring vnce samvie any
day; The Prince was smitten with
her after viewing the "Mogambo"
movie. Miss "Key's decision to
accept the 'role was dictated by
one. of those fateful vagaries. She
has stated i t 'Mogambo' h d
three things that interested me.
John Ford:' Clark Gable and a trin
to Africa with expenses paid. If
wogambo- nad been made m Ari Arizona.
zona. Arizona. I wouldn't have done It." In
retrospect, the shortest route from
Hollywood s to Monaco seems to
have been via- Africa.
Grace Patricia Kelly had a reg regal
al regal quality long before she became
a: Princess; Ater all, beauty is a
form of wyaKy. v
littlb cne
People used to think the world
woi'f krtwiow everyone knows it's
.just the inhobitonts
Tel. 3-0053

m

1
WASHINGTON
aoaar
ih!
49th slate is -holding its xirst na
uonal elecbons in history, s :?4 r. Z)
f rom JLskimo villages along tne1
Bering Sea to the great iofesta
near British Columbia, c'andioaies
of both poUtical parties have been
beating the misnes and. the ice icecaps
caps icecaps 'wooing votes; .Democratic
candidates are certain to sweep
dm atat. v i, ,'
'.Host f interesting and v effective
campaigner has been the Cabinet
official in charge o. Alaska, em-
viem, popmar secretary vie
inienor red seaton. 1 v' "l
i lying in a chartered DC-3 with
the I-top Republican : : candidates.
Seaton, shas been passing out bub bubble
ble bubble gum' to Eskimo children and
greeung gushing Eskimo women
"I meet you. oie shot." manful
lied one Eskimo lady at the Bering
Sea village of Unalakleet on a Sua Sua-day
day Sua-day morning. "I miss church but
I meet big shot" ;
She: pumped the hand of the
alighUy tlDbergaHed ecreury M
the Interior. ;
PLAIIIRGASTEO ALASKANS
. H'Seaton -was iiabbergasteo'.
however,. AUskans s who have
watchett his Tsew Deal larseu ami
simultaheousiv read the
w Dwignt D.-Elsenhower have been
While Ike was accusini;sDend
thrift", Democrats inWashington,
xrea oeaioq was promising "spend
thrift" schools, bridees.' anH d!ob.
iins to. Alaskan voters. The School
Board, of. Clinton, Tenn., which
wasn't even able to see Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower to get help for its dynamited
high school, would be, thunder thunderstruck
struck thunderstruck at Season's openhanded ge-
uerosuy, 4
In Point Barrow. Seaton nromi
ed a new National Guard armory,
a new wate system, a naural.
gas une mm the Navy's- nearby
gas well., and. a hi eh. crhinl ni.th
manual, training shos. machine
shops, housekeeping, department
tnings tnat..,itigftt,-an Eskimo's
soul.. . -,v i. ;
"For a naif: dozen -veari nconl
in Point Barrow have been trying
iu i iiaiuim gas pipeo in irom
the ;Navy's ; gas field,", later re
marked Alaskan Delegate Bob Ba.
tlett, "But Season's bureau of In
dian AJttairs opposed it. I'm clad
Seaton h finollv ant
' i -"..j Vfr VUI1U I'll
overruling nis own bureaucrats
Bstiett xnewi What he was talk-ing-
about. Ha had urged repeated repeatedly
ly repeatedly that Point Barrow should get na natural
tural natural gas.
- The fast-movinir 5iirrarv r th.
Interior also- promised hearings
ladinev40ward a ban Ml fish1 f vane
Thii js jiomething Alaskans ha ve
.wanted Jor 'yean. The trans favor
the Dig banners, liurt the',indivf
ouaj iisnerman who sees salmon
Hsnong, BWinaie- every year.
Twice -Mike StenAviVh th 1
PbUcJi whom Seatbir 'ia.birning
fiiUBVUllKl. itt.ElECL tn Illlk KADtTft.
.., uieui against tne abolition of
Jisn traps. Sut.-campawing desper desper-ately
ately desper-ately for GOP Senator from A A-askaf
askaf A-askaf Seaton reversed his -ewn
candidate ; and declared against
fish traps.- r
. SIATON'S INTOURA6I
Traveling part time with Seaton
in the; chartered DCS ha
his secretary, Miss Leola Use, and
the chief of the Interior's Territo Territories
ries Territories Division, Anthony Liusi. Be-
mocrais nave griped. that this" Is
a violation of the Hatch Act.
"They are traveling on official
uuiiness, explained
4 T..4,.t
Department spokesman. "Lausl
nas many matters ta atfnrf tn
10 Alaska. Miss Tise Jian to he
Wl'h the Secretary tn hanrll hit
day-to-day work'
ln special train on the Alaskan
railroad-which carried Seaton from
Anchorage to Fairbanka is mnr
difficult to exblain. Seaton l th
boss. of Ihe Alaskan Railway, a
completely government-pwned line
The; Senaton party lived n two
Humorist
ACROSS 4 Heps' kiln,
IAm.Hcan; "ffi'
Kw-ShS Tnw York
i (. debut la
nomatpun- vaudevUle in
" "" IMS 1
IHeaitdlna Ms,.Ml.
pistil cttian
with. Wiley
DO WW
12 Operatic sol.
Is Poem ':
14 Hindu queea
' 15 Sleevelets
garment
1 Undulate
1 Angara
S Roster
4 Newest
5 Maggots ..
I Feminine
11 Wifa of Aeglr V:
appellation
(myth.)
i-1 IWlllll
IT Soviet city g German v
lSPrue s Hhrtatiea
. 20 Property Hem, Rowing
Jl DUtrm signal implements
12 Asttm io Dirk t
2S Pauses
21 He appeared
. in Bumtrout
- motion ''
MB(ore
II Hcaru 1 r
( 32 Be seated
tSPMlalek 1
S4C6mf9rt 'r'
S Eternity'
M Garment ,'
HHilum-
,40 Female saint :
: (sb ) s
4t Stripe
41 InAn t (,
. 41 Exalts wt
rs it Gwicluelnt
f
(music)
10 writingt

- pekad ly fun
'' at the great
' gfurtt ef hia
ear
12 Alrieam river
HBIbUeal
' garden
I y

lASIII

;:gtoij
prWaa?cWBea'iV!lB rairs
rpad fof several day; in riirbanks.
'if .if W ? !2 l''.' vi' '.:-!! 'i :
'JOMNNY-COMliATIUY
t A-column published j this writ--er
last iJirly;;s iiss become a hot
itsue in the Alaskan elections. It
described then' Gov.lllike'. Stepo- r
ieh as i' ''Johny-iome4ately" lor
A askan stltehood,-pointed out that
Ernest Gruening,; loogest-tirae gov governor
ernor governor in Alaskan history has pa patiently
tiently patiently .''badgered and. buttonholed
Congressmen'? to mke Alatka the
,49 h .jtaiei'ii, y.- ?-f,r
, Campaigning iiR' and. 'down" Alas Alaska,.;
ka,.; Alaska,.; efficient popular; Fred Seaton
hal proclaimed Stepo vich no "John
K -come-late v''-Mr
- But the irre'utable 'facts, esta established
blished established by the. records of th. A.
laskan -Legislature of which $te-
povicn was a member, show:
In 1951, a special committee on
Alaskan siatehood received a me memorial
morial memorial Urging statehood. It. was
buried in commi. Ue. Chairman of
that committee was Mike Steno?
vich. y
Also in 1951, Stepovich voted a-gainst-
$35,000 to pay the expenses
of. the A askan committee to work
for statehood.
His vote killed the appropriation.
In 1956, .Mike failed to attend the
Alaska Constitutional, Convention
held near hi home town, "Fair "Fairbanks.
banks. "Fairbanks. : -' V. r
But in 1957, just before Siepo.
vish was appointed Governor, ; C.
W. Stiedden, publisher. of ttre-'Fair-banks
News-Miner, was called by
Seaton, in Washington and asked
if he had any reservations about
Mike's qualifications. Snedden lat later
er later reported to his managing editor
that he had told Season: "Not un unless
less unless it's his attitude on statehood."
"What?" asked Seaton, "you
don't mean to tell me he's against
statehood?"
"He's been sort of a ridge run run-ner,"
ner," run-ner," Sendden reported thai he
had replied, a ;;t'r'i
"I'm sure VI" caw .'chaser him
"down ff that ridge;'? 'replied the
Cabinet member Wh6'has been
touring "Alaska- telling audiences
that Mike Stepovich is no," "Johnny-come-lately"
on Alaskan sta'e sta'e-hood.
hood. sta'e-hood. : .- v
' Note Irony is that'et-Gov. Er Ernest
nest Ernest Grnehihg ws the first W con convert
vert convert Seaton to. statehood. 'When
Seaton served as Senator from Ne Nebraska
braska Nebraska in 1952, Gruening dropped
in to woo "his vote, Gruening gave
hm the sales talk he has patient'
ly given ; o many other Senators.
Following this lead, Seaton viater
made a speech favoring statehood,
but is now trying to defeat -the
man who gave it to him;'
t'
tab AilW" nd
" Agamemnon, Cyrus W
rd Kelvin tried to mn the
egrapn cable. The cable broki'
f"llyf on Aug. ia. lass vZ
e cable. After three m ontihs.
because, the electri cwrenl
won, the cable burned out
Iacjrelba.au BriUnnJea
Answer to Pre vioua PuxzJe
II Goddess et the It IUUaQ dty
- dawa- 37 Body of land
20 urcie parol 11 Chum
12 Ireland
it Citrus trull
SI Cut grain
14 Iroquoiaa -1
Indian
15 Vend
If Sit for a
-portrait
1? Employer
-21 Tumult
2 Heating'
41 Defeats, :
42 Cuius of A
, maples
41 Protuberance
44 Notion J
41 Row
W Enthufiasti
' ( ardor ;
oeviet
10 In what way!
1 1 Container SI laaiah jab.y

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TCE5DAT. 50TEMBE3 5, W3t
TOT 7JLXAM1 AMX31ICA5 AW DTDEPEKBE9T BAltT KZWSrinft
GOPer Urges i Careful Consideration
Of Demo's Plan For KMtmgTests

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v vwentTB MElETINCoI. Cecil Himes, Army Atlantic Area commander, recently addressed the

Reserve Oliicera Association vi tnc uuuc -r. ,-.
Smponent" Shown lto Himes ; are MaJ, Delos E. Keelean and Lt. CcVE. ;
r' vV ' U.S. Army Pnoto;

Big Steel Resumes Operations
After Trainmen's Strike Ends

i. 'ana g
' GARYto!..,Nov. 25 (UM)
The giant United States steel Corp.
y Gary works resumed operations to today
day today following, a short-liyed strike
by trainmen In defiance of a fe federal
deral federal court order. v v-.
. v-. Crews M the Elgin, Joilet t and
Eastern Railway set -.up picket
lines yesterday anorning 4 along
rtracks4eading to the Gary works
-andtthe mill began .shutting down

wh a only 30 per cent of its normal

work force gofpast, the pickets

The picxets represemea uie jsro jsro-therhood
therhood jsro-therhood of Railway Trainmen who

ua demandina -chanees4n working

conditions and settlement, of other'
eon-wage grievances. The National
Railway .Mediation board is seek seek-'ng
'ng seek-'ng settlement of the dispute.
The trainmen had set a strike
deadline for yesterday, but were
restrained, Saturday by i an injunc
tion issued by. Federal Judge Joseph-
Sam.Terry. Hetet a hear

ing on the mjuction tor uec-. x

vi., Z

it-"

is -a belMine-which serves about
600 firms in the Chicago area from
Waukeean. 111., to east of Gary,

Ind. The line, which employs about
4,500 workers, is independently
operated but -primarily owned by
U.S. Steel.
Pickets also appeared at U. S.
Steel's south wrfrkg in Chicago and

at other points in Gary, joiiet.

WASHING,tON TJPI)- A Re

publican wembef -of the joint Con

gressional Atomic" Gammittee urg urged
ed urged the administration 'yesterday to

give careful consideration to a De

mocratic senator's plan for halt

ing all nuclear testa that spread
radioactive fallout

Rep; s Craig Hosmer (R.-Calif)

said the plan offered by Sen. Al

bert core iD-Tenn.)vwouid put So So-v
v So-v let-sincerity to a Public test and

.niight' help break the East-West

aeadiouc a .Geneva over a plan
tA nH ill afninlH tHns

Gore,' also a member of the Joint

committee, outlined his proposal

in a meeting with President Eisen

irom geneva, tie later suomiueg

a detailed memorandum at the

President's, resquest '

lie ureed fhat the United States'

limit nuclear tests to underground
and outer, space, which would cli-

The Elgini Joiiet, and Eastern) tar-heat the' furnace .'aain. ; g

Merger 01 Guinea
An Ghzna Leaves

Brilons Vcirir.i

tlON-CUPiv-' British diV
lomata wondered -today whether
the- nroiected : Guinea Ghana

merger means the "commonwealth

has gained a, Guinea or lost a
Ghana.
The"joine announcement yester

day in whufh the two nations! said
they planned tojoinforceato.lorm

the "nucleus of a union ef -West
African slates" itiad -nn' mention

HI., and .Waukegan. Train crews j0f Ghana; membership Mn the

commonwealth.
British experts said the situa-

tion was unprecedented and

raised problems that could be
solved only by agreement "among
all "the1 commonwealth nations.'
They wondered whethef Ghana's
Premier Kwaine Nkrumah want

ed to leave the commonwealth or

planned to bring Guinea in as a
new partner. '
The JoIn,fjtatemeiit by1 Nkrumah
and Guinea Premier Sekoir Toure
said the merger was "inspired by
the example of the 13 American
colonies."' '"n
Ghana, is former British colony,
achieved independence March 13,
1957, and became a member of
the eommonweslth. Guinea be became
came became independent when it voted
against union' with "France in Pre Premier
mier Premier "Charles it Gaulle'', consti-'
tutional referendum: .,

resumed work at all points during

the afternoon except Gary, wnere

?they remained ouv until after 40.

Officials at the Gary work's or-

w'ed baking of 11: blast furnaces
'2nd. WOO oke wens in the after-

mwiti mhPTi u- itiDearea inn sirine.

which lacked the sanction of lead leaders
ers leaders of the Brotherhood of Railroad

Trainmen, would continue lnaen-
-!tl1V. ' 'Si,)!-.

After tl.S. Steel officials were

informed pickets had left the mill's
. . .. -J : J n J

gates, company oinuiais uetiucu

x1

"K

mm

fcnd director of styling, Is shown,- at the Brussels World's Fair

wlthi the 1959 Thunderblnl, Tnu picture ,wu .WKen. immeaiaxe immeaiaxe-1
1 immeaiaxe-1 fnilnwln- f nrm -ceremonies -iat which the Comity "de lle

rancr-presented the- Ford Motor Company with a, rold medal
for the stylinr elegance- of the-1959 Ford.In the background

Ie th Atomiumv prominent ivona'a rair unamars.

t

nili

p.

.

Rock Denver; Six

D::Ihs Reporlcd
'. DENVER (UPI.) -Six iMneei

were shot to death in Denver dur-

ing -hour period yesterday m

wnat autnonues auea twa douoia
murder-suicides,

Officials said a suburban Lake'

wood man shot his' -wife : and 3-year-old
son an then turned the
gun on himself, only a few. hours
after another- man killed hit
daughter, aneishbor woman' and

himself.

Sheriff Arthur Wermuthv. said

Raymond D. Bremer, 45, shot his
wife Madeline, 44, and their son,
Michael. Then, he telephoned the
sheriff's offiee and informed -them
he was soine to shoot himself.

The dispatcher on the 'telephone

at the sheriff's -office then- heard

a shot.' i
When Wermuth ; and' his deputies
arrived at the Bremer home, they
found all three dead. -. ;
- Earlier a Northwest De n V er
nurseryman, i apparently incensed
because h was in the- "dog

house," shot to death his

daughter, an ; elderly- neighbor
woman1 and 'then turned the gun
on himself.. , v
He killed hit wife years ago.
Police said Horace Siragus, 65
shot his daughter, Frances, 25, in
the back of the head while she
was at breakfast. -.-i.He
ran from the house: toe
yard of his' neighbor, where he
killed Mrg.-.MolUe Jacks, 78. She
was hanging up a wash. . -.

. Then, police- said, Siragusa shot

himself with ithe 2-caliber aute-

matie pistol. .''
' Records showed that Siragusa

shot and killed his .wife in 1938

after she had shot? him In the
back. He was convicted of man manslaughter,
slaughter, manslaughter, but was put on proba probation,
tion, probation, ', .'. X 1 ''

Qpte Uhtjuote

, rr''.
"DECATUR. AlawfConvicted

Idler Edwin Ray Dockerv. 24. on

wny Be nas wuiedju eyes to

twina ; person: j..
of fforesit1nrl: K.

j'l do so in "h belief that imy
eyes will "live to show some per person
son person who heretofore had not the

ability-to see. the beauty' that Is

oq'Uus eartn. y

LONDON Actress In grid

H Ar am an m mm am alt will

marry Swedish impresario fear

bcnmiot en uec.s: .-s ,,
"These f rumors have Been lol

lowing me w around Paris so it

wounds as though there might be
something in them. But I'd like

to be the first to know,"

TOKYO Attorney George T.

Davis, on his plan to have Amer

ican soldier William G. tefft fi41

who he is defending on a mur murder
der murder charge, testify in court under

the influence of truth serum i

'It's a gambling proposition

any way you look at it. You're

putting all your chips on the ta-

we."

WASHINGTON "Old Guard"

Republican Sen. Barry Goldwater.

on whether he will accent Nelson

A. Rockefeller as the Republican

presidential candidate in 1960:
"I'm not going to buy, so to
speak, a millionaire in, a poke."

LOS ANGELES 6ueen Tred

erika of Greece, on the' eve-irrat

mg etfecta ejf tn elty'a uuamous

"I never, tuff end ea mueJi wiifc

- 1 1 qr
f Wlfc BBJI Iri0h4rra
;V limV IWMSlli

ECCS-QUISITE 'A fiooB.ier: that surprised everyone by
laying an egg i held by iu wwi)er. X)lle, Hatch f -Mei-eeilne,
Mo. A roister t Irt evarV 'Dthfer lesnect: thk 'tut muovAKtM

2000 op to Hie minute roeim
i t 1 as- fes.. I.J..J.r

- Vfry muhdii nam inawov

Vw. rri' Yd

TthaVE.

a mail MB

s i aiavia ai.it

U ON TIMES SQUARE AT RADIO

Cable ASdrcHI THB TAIT

1

QTTj

mlnafe'the HaJIout danger, -. for
3 years 'witkka premise to make
the program permahent if Russia
agrees to ; accent the .same tea-

He sUtfUueh j'aove-would seizi

the propaganda initiative from Ru

sia. -.

At the Geneva talks, Russia has

flatly refused to agree in. advance

to the detailed inspection machin

ery demanded the Mflitea states
and, Britain "to insure1 against any

cneanflin a nuclear test ban..
-.Meanwhile, there was a grow growing
ing growing belief among some congres

sional atonVe experts that it might

be unwise tor this country to agree

to a complete halt in testing. Some

key lawmakers feared this would

expose the West to greater danger
Of. Soviet degression.

." At the same time, these law--

maxers pointed out that Russia
ganda gainst by exaggerating tho
danger of) radioactive fallout and

blaming- te united states for
refusing to' halt tests. ',
Gore s plan could resolve mis

dilemma Dy eliminating : fallout

while still permitting a comma-

tion of weapons tests. Hosmer

lointed out in his statement that
nsoection controls would not be

needed since "existing monitoring
de.vicej'ould detect ;ma"jor vlola vlola-tionsi;
tionsi; vlola-tionsi; '.5t.v- -y

lHosmer said the proposal would
put itiSoviet sincerity on the ques question1
tion1 question1 of aHout danger "to an ab

solute test before world opinion,"
He said a negative reaction wou
expose "Soviet duplicity and in insincerity
sincerity insincerity in presently seeking nu

clear test cessation policed only
by a worthless 'agreement to agree
lser' on monitoring .procedures."
Some atomics testing jisheces-

aary p;penect smsu nuciear wea'
pons needed' W deter Soviet ae-

gression' through' 'Umlted wars,'
Hosmer argued

"There is also a problem of

weaons" technology, for defense

use in anti-ICBM intercontinental

ballistic missiles,, he said.

' There, would have to .used : o-

ver our own heads to destroy in in-comlng
comlng in-comlng Soviet ICBMs. and' there

fore must be clean enough to use

witnout creatine lemai radioac
tivity.'

i- She s -i'Vw-dreaming
of a : r ;X

maA m

r i

' r, in. nwt and cmterlalnment

HOG-YHM

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THE f ANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAUT NEWSPAPER
Reigns Atfo morrow's Dinner
THE 'VOICE: OF
social ana Ksuierwioe v-ox u,
BROADWAY
fan
anama
fU JS , ni.rt, Pu -J XJ J.JJ l
bfPoroihyKWgqlkh
. 1 .0 l J .1.1 V. LrnAO 3.7J Lit

f AGE jjPOUB

Tom Turkey.

urn,;

f .' V' v

tfuseum Exhibit Hall Opens

iWft Impressive Ceremonies

I The first local observance of National Museum Week

t vpened last evening with a ribbon-cuuing ceremony Dy rrcs rrcs-,
, rrcs-, Ident Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. at the entrance of a new
I exhibit at the National Museum.
, More than 300 members of the government, the diplo diplo-fmatie
fmatie diplo-fmatie corps and the business and professional communities
t attended the presentation of an exposition of Cuna Indian
culture to the museum by the recently-organised Museum
Society.

ii ';la the receiving line were Dr.
J tejandrQ P. Mendez, museum

if trector; tticnara jisenmanu, mu museum
seum museum Society president, and Mrs.

Saenmann, coordinator oi me
rniect and publicity committee

f. lairman; Prof. Reina T. Ianello

a rrot. jtoartgo nuro, vite pi c0 c0-lents;
lents; c0-lents; and Mrs. Irvin Bennett, a
ireitor. Minister of Protocol Ca Ca-ilo
ilo Ca-ilo Levy Sakedo participated in
le reception.
Speaking briefly on the theme
Progress Through Community Co Co-Deration,"
Deration," Co-Deration," Mr. Eisenmann, cited
I an example of community ef ef-rt
rt ef-rt the exhibit, the first project
iward modernizing the Museum.
J wa( planned and executed
jr the 42 members and others
rom Panama and the Canal Zone,
Kluding professionals, business
ym, carpenters, electricians, a
'orth American lieutenant and
y Scouts.
Explaining that governmental
jpport is not sufficient for pro pro-iress,
iress, pro-iress, and giving as an example
j Natural History Museum of
ier York, which depends heavi heavi-f
f heavi-f on its museum society, Mr. Ei Ei-,'ftmann
,'ftmann Ei-,'ftmann appealed for members,
lasses of 'membership run from,
I for students to $1000 for bene bene-ictori.
ictori. bene-ictori. The extent of future pro pro-cts,
cts, pro-cts, including exhibits, will de defend
fend defend on the support received from
public. The present project
'ts financed by dues and the sale
f Christmas cards.

After a brief speech of accept acceptance
ance acceptance by Dr. Mendez, President and
Mrs. de la Guardia and the guests
viewed the new Hall of the Cunas
and toured the museum, which in
the past month has been repaint

ed. Some sections have been rear rearranged
ranged rearranged and modern lighting in installed.
stalled. installed. Of special interest are two cas-l
es containing superb examples of
Panama famous gold huacas, on
public exhibition as a collection
for the first time in the museum.
They will remain in the cases for
the week, after which, for reason
of security, they may be seen on only
ly only by appointment. The collection
includes pieces which have been
shown in other parts of the world
on special occasions.
In the Hall of the Cunas is a re reproduction
production reproduction of a typical San Bias
house, with roof of palm leaves
and furnished with actual cooking
utensils and implements from the
museum's permanent collection.
On the walls are a map of the
Isthmus, showing the location of
the Cuna culture, cases containing
books on the Cunas, an exhibit of
plans for new arrangements in
the museum, pen and ink designs
of the Cunas by the Panamanian
artist, Ciro Oduber, and photo photographs
graphs photographs of the Indians on their is islands.
lands. islands. For the remainder of the week,
through Friday, the museum will
be open from 8 a.m. to 12 noon,

and from S to 10 p.m. Saturday

and Sunday the museum hours

will be from 2 to 6 p.m.

The schedule has been planned

so that the museum may be visit

ed on Thursday, a Canal Zone ho

liday, and also on Friday, an of official
ficial official holiday in Panama.
Special lectures and film show showings
ings showings are planned for this evening,

Thursday and Friday evenings at

8 p.m. This evening a movie and
lecture on "Panama's Cuna In Indians"
dians" Indians" by Prof. Reina Torres d

Iannello will be presented. Ret

ordings of Cuna music and a c
mentary by Gonzalo Brenes als
will be featured.
The Museum Society has plar
ned a meeting for Wednesday eve
ning at 8.
Under the chairmanship of Mrs.
Marinri R Smith, with Mrs. Ma

rianne S. Burkenroad as co-chairman,
the exhibit was designed
and constructed bv Gertrudis A-

rauz, John Cordoba, Dr. Graham

B. Fairchild, two James neina neina-enreich,
enreich, neina-enreich, U.S. Army, Otis lrnbol lrnbol-en,
en, lrnbol-en, Ciro and Roser M. Oduber,
Dr. Concha Pefia de Adjes, Lt.
David Robinette, USAF, H. Mor Morgan
gan Morgan Smith, Demetrio Toral, Pfc.
David Wall, Amada Donderis.
Also Neville A. Harte, Prof. Ia Ianello,
nello, Ianello, Margarita T. Lindo, Emily

J. Price, Zoraida TMaoa ana iui iui-llormn
llormn iui-llormn Trntilln From the Minis

try of Public Works: Diogenes and
Ezequiel de la Espriela, Fernan Fernando
do Fernando Perez, Olmedo Simiti; Explor Explorer
er Explorer Post 7, Curundu. Ted Bombe Bombe-nek,
nek, Bombe-nek, John Hinek, Michael Lane,
VnnnAth Mainr George Omasla.

Gonzalo Parker, Carl and Herbert

Prescott.
Commercial contributors were
Fidanque Tours, who financed the
Cuna huts; Glidden Panama, S.A.,
paints; Halman, S. A., lighting

supplies.
Also cooperating were Prof.
Gnnriln Rrenex and the Depart

ment of Bellas Artes, Dr. Oclavio

Fihrpfrn Dr. Erich Graetz. An

dreas Poshl, Panama National
Library, the Museum of Florida

State University, Institute of Anth-

b sjmf m r& 1 rf4
If fif-; dA u fit
rVV.j - -) J

THE KING and his court The lordly Thanksglvlnf turkey attended by a plate of herb buttrted vege vegetables
tables vegetables and tiers of succulent spiced pears, apples and sliced carrots and celery.

By GAYNOR MADDOX, NEA Food and Markets Editor
To get the newest techninups in r.nastino th lnrrllv ThonWni,,

uig turkey we consulted Kathryn B. Niles, noted home economics

uuctior 01 me rouitry ana Egg National Board in Chicago.
Here are some of her suggestions:
Don't guess how lone tn roast vnnr tiirVov iTco h

gives the approximate time required to roast fresh-nr rnmniotoi

thaVed birds. Unstuffed turkeys require approximately 5 minutes

r' F""iis unie. uurerences m individual birds may necessitate
increasing Jpr decreasing cooking time slightly.

ropology and Archaeology of Pa Panama
nama Panama University, Museum of the
American Indian (Heye Founda Foundation),
tion), Foundation), Smithsonian Institution Na National
tional National Museum, Sub-committee

of Darien and the United States

Information Service.

hJT1 v-a iJXMumm-

InvltaKons Aro Issued
For Embassy Reception
The British Ambassador and La Lady
dy Lady Henderson nave issued invita

tions, for a reception tomorrow at
the British Embassy. The event

will honor visiting members of the

Hong Kong Government Trade

Mission now touring Latin Ameri

can countries.

(CONTtNUID ON PAGE FIVE)

WHAT SENSATION OF LIGHTNESS!
DIAPHANOUS BEAUTY!

NEW
tUXURY COMPACTS
IN THE FASHIONABLE
ROUND SIZE
Adorned with ME. fold

UNSURPASSED DELICACY!
Max Fictor Is Introducino a trio ef monificnt Faihion
Acctnt compacts for his populr Crm Puff Mk-Up which
will harmonize with every smart nsmblt In your wardrob....
Each inlaid in elaborate rococo design gleaming 24 Karat gold!
Each jn choice of all the Max Factor Creme Puff ihades...!
and best of all, there's no advance in price over the regular
star-studded Creme Puff Make-Up.

i the Mfttatiensl new tene... Rata Caerl
f7 . faetlve aa a ray ewa

'f' T jrT " A,M "'
i" J Brvwn netal eaae.

Crm Puff ; (registered trademark) means powder-ereme makeup by Max Factor Hollywood.

MERGER1 SCHEDULED

ST. LUOIS. (UPI) The ac

quisition by May Department

Starei Co. of Cohen Brothers de

partment store in JaksonViUe,

pleted t tf fc yJ Ah uridisclosed

amount of casn is invoivea u we
transaction.

ROADWAY nULLETIN BOARD,
Oscar Levant's j weird1 pub.icity,
resuiung f rom his tight with hi
wue anu his true con-essions on
television shows, ua paid otu He's
been ouerred movie roie as
result o the new ..'exposure". ..
GinrLollbongiua Is so tea up with
the Italian- governmental .red tape
involving her husband a Yugos Yugoslavian)
lavian) Yugoslavian) the may move to the Lou
ed States. .t he Duke and Duchess
ot Rutland are expecting their first
baby next May. 3 r
Eieanor Hotm lias been dating
Lawrence hagey, lormer msyor
Amarillo, Tex, ..The more deep-;
ly police otuciala delve into the
Anastasia murder,' the more con
vinced they are of a tie-up wi.h

the Havana gambLng casinok.

They ve aiicove.eil turn jus. prior
to his death, the gangster had mu'
witu higd-ramung emissaries trom
Havana and was telling dnums hv
had' obtained the gambling, con concession
cession concession aua tabulous new hoiel

lut when another oUuit was claim claiming
ing claiming to have the gaming rights "in
tne.bag."
Word out of London has it that
Duse Ellington is the laiefc. Amc
rican star to suffer an unpeasant
experience with tne Britain press
to the point where he almost
slugged an, English, newspaper newspaperman.
man. newspaperman. Ella Fitzgerald's Deorchest Deorchest-er
er Deorchest-er press conference wi h Ihe same
bunch left her shaking.

Ready-to-Cook

Weight (pounds)

Oven Temperature

(slow oven) degrees F.

Total Cooking; Time

(hours stuffed birdj

6 to 8
8 to 12
12 to 18
20 to 24

325
325
325
325

3 to 4
4 to 4V2
4 to 5V,
7 to 8U

If VOU bllV a (1 rose eft fnrlrov oi,kfrnl -ir 1- ..

dwaW w-5k kT. : u"' .''""T" f Per cent or me

,,T uutani tne approximaii

.20 to 30

remove trussing cords, and arrange
platter.

EVERREADY!
EVERYBODY'S
FAVORITE
HOT COCOA!
Here's v way to make
every day more fun
Nestle' EverReady
Sweet Milk Cocoa! It's a
treat for the whole family.
So chocolaty and deli delicious.
cious. delicious. So nourishing, tool
Ever Ready contains rich,
whole milk and sugar. All
you add is hot water to
make the very best cocoa
... Nestle's EverReady
. Cocoat

When dinner i., f uwiJ?eV-

minutes ahead of schedule to? aVoid delav' ahMeXkeiftake
lflr XoJ0 han estimated This : also allowSe U maKravy

the bird v attractively bit the

After the bird is done ? '" V V'X...

( Allow the bird to stand n roastin? pan 15 to 30 minutes so that
juices may be absorbed. Remove all trussing equipment, such a
skewers and cord. Place the bird on a warm large pUttrvitJse a
SvthUW- DOn w&tfarve at. table so everyone can en,
joy the full glamour. Carve with very sharp, thin-bladed "knife 'and
guests CarVe nougl meat at one time to 8em 411
"JrlM Njles ue,?ts celery, oarrots (both cut on biart,llm.'Wns
iil? C50rn' at" masoned witt. herb hutt,.r for thr feast.-Fer
centerpiece is a straw turkey, bsket with bittersweet chrysanthe chrysanthe-mi'ms
mi'ms chrysanthe-mi'ms apl wood ro.p. i ;
Herb Butter for Thanksgiving Veeetable (Makes servmits)
One-half cun butter or nvagarine. t tablesnooxx' minced chives
Si.V.M m?n?ram' pincll.of rosennary' 3 w hot. ouick-cooked
vegetable frelery, corn. hmas. peas, carrots., or otheV ftvoHtesl
Heat huUen or rna'-par'n" to a golden brown: a void bnrwin Add
chives and herbs. Paw hot herb butter in preheated small pitcher.
Or, drizzle over vegetables in vegetable dish. ; ;,

Jxrt fart, Jtm Thw i
entirely rebuilt recently, by contract, to the
highest bidder, at a rental basis fee of not less
than $600.00 per month. Bids will be received
at our main office, P. O. Box 536, Panama, not
later than 12 noon, December 1st, 1959.
This Company reserves the right to reject
1 any or all bids, should 'we deem i4 convenient.
The Beer Garden will be place., in charge ot
the new tenant December 15, 1958.
Distribuidora Comerclal, S. A.

tip at the private' screening of
siStef Manajuu'., tirst major cine cinema
ma cinema effort,' "A Ball in the cannon,"
thus feeding the rumor that' the
,;.!. ..a. ...l nfUA ;

ClilB UUU 4 lUWC LU .VU1C1. 011'
gitte's Vfiance,' Sachs Distel, put put-m
m put-m an appearance and expaiued
that his laarling was figh.ing off
at bad cold, 'Minajau's comment

it faujr.. .uusiuc juuiau auu
husband Ed Hand looked like a
happy pair as they dined in a
cozy corner of the Cub : Room
(ptaini ,What ouble!

jacK naiey jr., wna s siauonea
in the Army here, doesn't appear

to miss the Hollywood beau ies.

Whenever he gets a pass, he di divides
vides divides his time between Kejy Leigh

of "Say, Darlin" and jinger. Jill

Corey. . ',
One of the big Detroit T autb
'irms has a secret projett Van
aluminium engined light weight
small car designed to jell fo a a-round
round a-round $1,800. .Unexpected combo?
abou -town: Carol Bruce and Hunt
Ingtoh Hartford. f

5

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written fr NEA Service'

All the show business citizens
who ought Eddie, Cantor was a
miilionare from 'way bjek re
shocked by those new radio com commercials
mercials commercials he's doing for an "un "unsightly
sightly "unsightly pimple" eradictor. Hardly
liAlv to win any "tops in taste"'

awards and. the big question af-r

listening to the indelicate termino termino-loev
loev termino-loev is "why wou d he do it?"

Ingrid Bergman, one of the Stars

most in demand on two continents
has an offer from Swedish pro

ducer Ingmar Bergman to porray

George Sand in a mm. .rrince
Mohammed Pahlevi of Iran is dat dating
ing dating pretty Natalie Trundy. .John
Perona expects to move into the
new, glamorous $750,000 (so far)
version of El Morocco next Set-

tomhpr. Rnmeo Salta wonld like

to take over the present address

as an East side Drancn 01 ni

Italian restaurant.

Judy. Garland may forget about
her pending lawsuit ngaihst CBS

for an astronomical sum ana

do a spectacular for the web early
in 1959. Leonard Bernstein is being

talked of as composer of the score
Although the cast of the off-B-oadway
production of "Look
Back in Anger" includes two at at-tratcive
tratcive at-tratcive actresses Audrey Bae
and Diaha Herbert the girl who
elicits i the most Comments from
ticket-holders is a beautiful blonde
usherette, Alison Graves. Some
think she looks like .- the Ingrid
Bergman of l Trears- Igor She
wants to go on the stage, or into
the movies, of course.
Nancy Wachter of the Latin
Quarter ensemble says her adorer
is Joe Peterson, a Dallas oilman.
Local casting note: the comedy
lead in the warymount school pro production
duction production of "The Song of Norway"
has been assigned to Geraldine
Gleason. (Gleason per is another
noted laugh-getter named Jackie)

Jane Russell managed to remain
almost totally incommunicado dur during
ing during her New York stay; Instead of
checking in at a hotel, she bunked
with her musical arranger and his
wife in their apartment, fans
and reporters couldn't find her.":
Memo to a possible (if reluctant)
mother -in-law: unsuitab e suitor
Buddy Bregnyin is, driving Anna
Maria Alberghetti's car around
Hollywood .while she charms Go Gotham
tham Gotham audiences. .This is snow
biz, too: the doorman at tne play
'Make a Million" was once worth
half a million, himself. He's Harry
Conn, one-time comedy writer for
Jack Benny, Al Jolson, and other
giants, and creator, of 'such im-,
mortal gems as the theme of Ben Benny's
ny's Benny's stinginess. A series of ilmeii
es shriveled his bank account.

Mamie Van Doren will week the
divorce from Kay Anthony as soon
as she finishes the movie in which
she's co-starring with him. That's
Hollywood delicacy. i .Cheryl
Crawford is all set to produce
Speed Lamkin's second play, "By
the Country Club'
Brigitte Bardot failed to show

WEST
M7 3
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NORTH 11
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SOUTH (D)
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Horth and South vulnerable
8oMib .Weal : Nortk Kaat.
! .-:J4.,.:.Bjfi
A 1 Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V .

Here is an interesting1 hand
played, by my old partner Sher Sherman
man Sherman Stearns.
His leap to six clubs was not
particularly scientific, but. Sher Sherman
man Sherman was never one tor too much

science in the bidding.
Sherman won the opening heart
lead ahd Doted .that fee was going
to have considerably, trouble gel gel-ting
ting gel-ting to this dummy, to discard hit
losing hearts. He also noted that
if West, happened to hold the guard
ed king of diamonds he w(s going
to-.havne play at aH for his eon eon-tracts.
tracts. eon-tracts. "sA' A.

Sherman's next step .was to tr;
to figure out a combination a

cards that would let him make his
contract He might pick up a sing singleton
leton singleton king of diamonds, but Sher Sherman
man Sherman found a much better possibil possibility.
ity. possibility. West ought to have seven

hearts for his three-heart bid.
Now give East the king of dia diamonds
monds diamonds and long clubs and the
hands would make.
Sherman -simply played two toe
clubs and continued with yth
deuce. East was in the lead and
had no way to keep Sherman but
of dummy. Actually, he? led a
iptir nd and Sherman discarded
his two hearts and iack ;of dia-

monds on the eood aades,Nnw

he led dummy's ten of diamonda

and when East failed to evner

Sherman played his nine and re retained
tained retained the? lead in. dummy for ;..a

aecuuu uiamona unesse. .

KerilVr.-fca S WeaJ

- l'aa UW
lN.T:.:JPasf J
You. South. KaM

a niarvmM.e t

wnm er an ttathniau kM mJ

TOAt OWIgTKttt I
Instead of bidding one a4
ST 2"? ?4trtn,r M4 Hri
clube. What do 701 do aowT

For the Best:
in newi entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

' ''t:'j'"'':
- (The ideal way to spend a delightful, memorable Thanksgiving weekend )

j XjU y o o o

SERVES 7 COLORFUL COUNTRIES IN THE HEAR T Of THE AMERICAS

mem

(K

SUPER CONVAIR
V 340

.1

always coot, refreshing; enchantinj;

k j LINEAS AEREAS COSTARRICEISSES, S.A.
PA A Affiliate

COSTA RICA EL SALVADOR MEXICO PANAMA
CUBA GRAND CAYMAN MIAMI, U. S. A.
..
Consult Your Travel Agent or Call Our Offices
JUSTO AROSEMENA AVE. No. 31-40 TEL. 3-7011

OTrijf)e

FRIENDLY' PERSONALIZED SERVICE 1

rV

CONVENIENT-MORNING DEPARTURE

Excursion1 Farevalid for 30 tiay

days

4 -- ... 1. --1 1 a 1 Hill mwwHrtir-'lf-l r -.Hn1 Hf-ftiTtl -imWft iaMriJi'.WiW 1 jjlMMHMtWimtnWiir-rf -J"Jk i-ft wWAW'

1"



- ... '

- 1 )
I-
i

0.

Mr. WUkww "Viiltin ;

Dr. and Mr.- ai.ty- ;
Mr. Elaine- Wicken-.of Sydney,
xAutralia,itha wiater house
cutst o her min-law and "ught-
'lr.and Br... Wimm T. fal fal-ley
ley fal-ley of Ancon, .their ion .and two
dtujhter.', C.':;-i iv:.
Leaving Sydney; by M J
Spring,6 ita.Wickena traveled to
VMemiTerBX.., and .then to To Toronto
ronto Toronto for a umner. vmtwithan vmtwithan-ther
ther vmtwithan-ther : dftOgntiTi and aon-in-law."
During ihewiinmer'.ahe enjoy enjoy-j
j enjoy-j fk. .miW-vptinn. i which

included a m.ttip to Washing

ton, UJ wmiamauiu, vr
Hatter; and 1 Virginia Beach. ,
nr. KftiTdinr- tha i Panama

. line hlnW;' the Isthmus -Mrii.
' iri. in New York.

She will be here until early March,
.when he ha a wetbounT Ja Ja-jag
jag Ja-jag for -Sydney bord the South South-men
men South-men Crotl. ? ''h-.y yr'K't.

Informal Party Tenrwr- ;y
T uWt ii metts of the Buc

caaeer Flying du. of m.Kob m.Kob-be
be m.Kob-be will attend lnfwtaul buffet
upper .toittfliiTow, evening at the
lAacaa ; .Wglon.-Thr if arty

It planned jtar arT p-bu
diiiciewt:;j;;

i The regular monthly neetlng of

Club watackff artunch
at the GuUt JfflcerVOb f :
- r.nMt iMaker wi n Mr.i Pat

Morgaa of, Morgan Garden, who
demonitrated method 1 flower

mm rinf Several of her arrange'

'went ereiwf ented '.tpthefclub,
nd were won Mrd Vigil,
Mr. Genld McGurdr, and Mrs.

George Julliam,
t fnVIhe "lacki' mem-

br wenftO 'Mr. iDelo Xeelean,
who received! a- corsage of lottery

ticket. Poor, prize went to Mr,
Cnarle larlyMr. Phillip Jud-
ann nr!-MML. Paul O'Neill.,

Mr. Joeph,3reiafkprela'ent

Introduced 4he guests, who lncwd-

d Mrs. Lawrence auu ana iars

Guillerroo JRodrigue, 1 guest of
the .club; Mrs,. BsinbJ-idge Dayii,
Mr. Bruno Eisen, -Mrs., -Richard
7inkhamr"Mt. Aleiandrfe Zerega,

Mtt. unojsastuppo anan not
er Daugherty, guest of itt. Rob

art n. .vans. . '.,

bimH.' RuueQ anV Mr. Jlos

Winn, . V

Albreek Ladle Guild

MaM Maatina

The monthly :buineii meeung

of the Albrook Ladiet' Chapel

Guild, wa Held in me unapei naie-

ment. ..

Guesti at the meeuni inciuaea

Mr, i Barbara 'Hoople, ,. Mr. Ei-

ln '"Pete" Leieh. Mrs.1 Mez ul-

berton, Mr. MUdrea f ormer, ana

Mr. Helen Andewon.'

An enliehtenmc presentation ot

the devotional- entiUed "Home,

wa given by Mr. Dtrtony Bras

Befresnment. tervea oy Mr.

Anne Boone and Mr. Mary Mar-

caret Robinette. followed the

holiday theme.?

special tnanki were extended to

the Guild memDer wno neipea to

make the recent take aie sue

cessfui;' '.- f

Member" were reminded of the

candlelight service planned for

member and their husband the

evening of December 10 at 7:30 in

the Chapel uasement.

ST. LUKE'S
ANCON V

At 10 o'clock ThttWday. morn-.

ting,,, a united Thanksgiving service

win baJieid at uatnearai oi .i.

Luke, Ancon, in which the -clergy
ana congregation of the Balboa

Union Cnurcn, .the. First1 JJapUfct

Church and the) Cathedral ot St.

hake. parUcipaie f

!

rHANKS'GIVING

Mission which works In the coun

tries of Latin America. In Pana Panama
ma Panama they have work in Panama

City, David, : and Chitre.

. Spamsh Sunday School la at

8:30 and the English Sunday

School at 9:30 a.m. Last week aw

. new record attendance la i the
history of the church.,: There were

205 present.. The youth groups

t leli aetlee tot tothulo l fc'

celum taeyM tukmrtttd
Nae-wifttM far at aad mtit4 a
tkeba virmbat lufr4 daily ,'$-
(lat ana' OtfcamriM rdeliva4
tv h4 tv tha aHict. NotioM
aMttiaat caaaot ba ctpta k ;

The preacher wilTbe-the BeV.-.wjj meet oh Sunday evening 1 at

William a. lleebe, pastor of tne j !pm.t jB the evening jervice at

Oscar W. Olsen. pastor of the

(Continued on Page TX

Boys 5, Girls 2

'Mr. George Pullianv, Mrsl .Wil- Margarita,

Boy outnumbered girls five io
two among the babies bom at
Coco Solo Hospital during the
week. ending at' midnight
Wednesday, Nov. 19, according
tor theHopital report; During
this tame period, 73 patients
were admitted and 71 were dis discharged.
charged. discharged. , x i
The two girls were born to Mr.
and;" Mrs. 'Lanford Gittens, of
Rainbow City; and Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Watson, of Colon.
Parents of the toys were Mr.
and' Mr. Joseph Gill, of Rain Rainbow,
bow, Rainbow, City;' Mr." and Mfs. Clyde
Cariew, of Rainbow City; Mr. and
Mrs. DemetriO Castillo, of La Re Repress;
press; Repress; rMf. and Mrs. Alfred

mx. and"Mr. William cronan, of

Balboa Union Church will lead tie

Psalm and read tne Scripture les lessons;
sons; lessons; the very Rev; .MainertU J.
Peterson, Dean of the Cathedral
will officiate, and Bishop R. Heber
will receive the offering and: give
the closing prayer and .' benedic benediction.
tion. benediction. .' ;''.'VV-''vA.'"'JfiX
As a special feature of the ;e
ice. Gov., William E. Potter,: will
read the presidential proclamation
for Thanksgiving Day., : ;V,
. The offering gathered at .the
service will go toward the Valien Valien-te
te Valien-te Indian mission in Bocas del
Toro. These missions, i established

some 40 year; ;agq by -the Bnusnj

Methodist Church,;, have roone-f, a
great deal for the Indians not on only
ly only in bringing them into a fellow fellowship
ship fellowship with Christ,., but. in giving
them a written language; and the
New Testament in their native
tongue. -" "
The man chiefly responsible for
this work is now the superintend

ent .of the Methodist Churches in
this area, the Rev. Ephrain V,A1 V,A1-phonse.
phonse. V,A1-phonse. , j .
. PROTESTANT
'f Curundu '
The annual' THanksgiving serv service
ice service of the Curundu. Protestant
Church will be held on Wednesday
at 7 p.m. by candlelight.
The choir under the direction of
Mrs. Harold Adolph will sing
special Thanksgiving music: J,
A time of personal testimony

and thanksgiving will be a part

of the service. As in customary,
the offering will go for the sup

port of missionary work herein

the republic of Jfanama. The pu public
blic public Is invited.
On Sunday, during the 11 o'clock
Morning Worship service the Rev.
William Taylor will be the guest

speaker. The Rev xaylor is di

rector of the Central -American referred to.

7 -p.m. the pastor will deliver a

message on "The importance Of
Prayer Jn The Life Of The Christ Christian":
ian": Christian": -- 1 t1;;, 1
CHRISTIAN SCiENCI
Ancon-Crlstobal "t
.- vT ;
Spontaneous expression of gra gratitude
titude gratitude for Go'd goodness will be
featured at the Thanksgiving serv services,
ices, services, to-be. held by the two Isthm Isthmian
ian Isthmian Christain Science churchel at
11 o'clock next Thursday morning.
The Thanksgiving Day service
are ; an annual observance on the
part of First Church of Christ.

Scientist, Cristobal (Masonic Tem

ple) and. First Church of Christ,

Scientist, Ancon. The member of

the two churches have Invited
everyone to attend. ;
''A lesson-sermon for the day

entitled, "Thanksgiving" will em

phasize the importance of living
one's gratitude to God. The lesson-sermon
win be duplicated in
botK churches and In all Christian
Science "churches observing the na
tional. Thanksgiving day. This con consists
sists consists of selections from the King
James version of the Bible and

from the Christian Science .' text

book, "Science and .Health '., with
Key io-the; Scriptures'' by Mary

Baker Eddy. ..,

A, period devoted to voluntary
statements of gratitude is a feat feature
ure feature of these services. The spont spontaneous
aneous spontaneous testimonies include reports

of the healing of sickness and sin

as well the solution of other
serious problems through prayer
based on spiritual understanding
of God. '
- The services will' open with an
organ prelude, to be followed by
the Thanksgiving Day proclama proclamation
tion proclamation by the President of the United
States to be read by the first
reader., The lesson-sermon will fol follow
low follow and prior to the closing hymn,

the testimonial .period previously

8

'", ; This Christmas .

Altar Guild ;
, The raohthly meetihgg of.the 'Al 'Altar
tar 'Altar Guild bf the Catheoral of St.
Luke will be held in the Guild
in the Guild Room this evening .at
7:30 p.m.,.; t
Bonney Club

The ; J4 Henry, 3onney .C!iub will

nave meeung k me regular
place. thlsj evening, 7:30, in Pa-
Cesfa Rlcaii Group ;
The Costa Rican PhilantWDlc

al Group wUl hke ji regular meet-
n..l i t

in giuiirsuay evening at o at the
French Society Ha,U. Thi will be
a social meeting.
ttrmer Topp)mmI
Is Found Hanging
In Cellar Of Home

. MELROSE, Mas, (UPlf A
man who pulled one of American,

communism's biggest boners" has

takes hit own life,'

The- body of-Franklin P. Collier
Jr., 52, who issued -the 1946 Com" Com"-munist
munist Com"-munist Party card : to key FBI

counterspy Herbert :A. Phubrick,
was found hanging -in the -cellar

of mr home yesterday. .
Dr. Thomas P. Devlin,' medical

examiner, ruled the death "sui
cide' by naneing.".1 r.

Dr. Devlin sij Collier had been

dead about three weeks. His body

was discovered by a brother in
law who was ihvestigating Col

lier' f ailmg to answer the door
or telephone; '
Philbrick, author of the book "I

Led Three Lives," identified Cob

lier as the man, -who issued him

the 1946 card. In .1949 Col'ier con confirmed
firmed confirmed it. Philbrick, whose under
cover work later aided in' the pro

secutlon of top. American Commu

nists, said Collier .was one the

leader of Melrose' Communists,

Beginning a three-week disolav

at the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center art gallery in coo cooperation
peration cooperation with the Canal Zono Art
League ia' the; art exhibit of Mal

colm Delvalle of Colon.

Presently m France where -he

has graduated in June of this

year xrom the Sorbonne Universi

ty course for professors in French
and in modern and ancient art,

under the guidance of M. Duval,
cuartor of the Modern of Art in
Paris, and art 'professor; at the
Sorbonne. j

A tour in the United-States Arm

ed Forces, which included a stay
at Fort Clayton as chief illustrat illustrator,
or, illustrator, entitled the young artist to

utilize the G. I. Bill of Rights to

return to Paris to continue his
studies which he has done to the

present day
Many one-man shows in Paris
earned him a summer vacation

in Switzerland, where he now

plans to return to hold another
one-man exhibition. Most of these

new pictures which are now. on

latest eftorts and the results of

latest efforsts and the results of I

v

Mom Use Mexana On Mel

Mnwna prevmtcd diaper rash, in over
91 of hospital case tetledl NoordW
iry powder, it's mdlered,4ntlieptie,
bat absorbent cpraMtrch bit dins
low, prevanu heat (Mh, cbafe.' lea.
. Vh tfitr titty thfitft. ',.!. tiG
MEXANA
MEDICATEOJPOWDER,
lMkMM Muo Skin Crura Mm tml ;,
'Mrsinl fcind. la anui haolia ielW."
.prirfn.

Delvalle Art Exhibit. On View
At Balboa USO-JWB Gallery

hi artistic work while in Switzer Switzerland
land Switzerland and Yugoeslavia.
Among the paintings are those
of the well and barns of the
chateau that belongs- ttfMadame
Aurora Sands, grandaughter of
the world famous George? Sands.
The chateau' attsfined historic
value as the house where Sands
and Chopin lived till his death.
Madame Sands hips attended most
of young Delvalle's exhibits and
has expressed her pleasure and
interest in. his works.
Delvalle has gathered and stor stored
ed stored away varied impressions of
multi-splendored sights to utilized
in his studio at 120 Rue: la Boetie
Paris. Communication with the
mother of the artist reveals that
he has the welcome mat 'extend 'extended
ed 'extended to Isthmians who chance to be
in or around the neighborhood of
Paris.
The art gallery Jias been newly
painted in a off white,. according
to the trend in modem galleries,
against. Which these modern and
colorful works are displayed most
advantageously.

Plot Of Murder For Love
Aired In North Carolina

GREENSBORO, N. C. Nov. 25
(UPI) A plot of murder for love
of a handsome married state
trooper has been charged to a
pretty girl who, authorities said,
paid $500 to a man she thought
was a "gun for hire" but who
really was a city detective.
The detective, Richard S. Ruth
of Charlotte, signed the warrant

last weekend against the girl,
blonde Barbara Ann Massey, 22.

As an aftermath of the charge,
veteran Highway Patrolman Ran Ran-some
some Ran-some Smith 35, of Greensboro,
submitted his resignation from the
patrol. Officers indicated that
Smith apparently had 'no know knowledge
ledge knowledge of the action by Miss Mas Massey,
sey, Massey, who is accused of trying to
hire Ruth to kill Smith's wife.
. Smith said he resigned in order
to avoid any reflection upon the
highway patrol. He said he had
known Miss Massey while she was
a student at Wake Forest College,
but that their meetings had stop stopped
ped stopped ome months ago,
He laid there was "no such
thing" as a sexual relationship.
Patrol officers indicated that re

ports of Smith' seeing Miss Mas'

sey had been "mvestigatedsome
months ago but that since July

rchere had been no evidence "-of

' misconduct. : r"i'4i'.v
It was underoc4?tftaioll6V underoc4?tftaioll6V-ing
ing underoc4?tftaioll6V-ing the highway patrol' investiga investigation,
tion, investigation, the meetings between-Smith
and Miss Massey were broken off.
Awarrant charged Miss Mas Massey
sey Massey with soliciting to commit a
felony. The charge, amisdemenn

or, carries a maximum penalty
of two years in prison. She was

freed under 51.000 bond pending

ma) rrida in Mecklenburg

County Recorder's Court ?
The girl's attorney Welch Jor Jordan
dan Jordan of Greensboro, said In New

York where he- is on a business

trip that he will be unable to be

in Charlotte Friday;; Ho said v he
hopes the case will be postponed.

The warrant charged that on or

aDOUt Nov. 15 Miss Massev naid

Charlotte detective Richard S.

Ruth $500 to murder Mrs. Smith.

Officers refused to sav how Miss

Massey nad contacted RuiH nor

would they discuss the motive for
the alleged plot.
A spokesman for the Charlotte

police department said details

' will have to come out in court."
The girl had been emuloved bv

the Guilford County Welfare De

partment since her, graduation

lrom Wake Forest thjs summer.
Her father, D. F. Massey, was

a memDer oi me lireensooro po police
lice police force until 1948, when he was

arrested for store breaking and
sentenced to three years in pri prison.
son. prison. He was found dead- on a
roadside about three years ago.

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IN OUR XMAS RAFFLE?-

or the Best
n news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

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""TUESDAY, NOVEMBER IS, 1951

aaA&jnBcv r.-,.iv
Southern

as iiror

Leaders See New Lease of.

Lie

erne

Court

ApD

roves

Alabama

s

Pup

Fori States Ri

ght

s;

Pla

Law

?r ATLANTA, Nov. 26 (UPD Most Southern leader! expressed hop todty that Suprem CourtapprovAl f the way Alabama worded Iti pupil
tfrUeamont law haa flvan the doctrine of fitatee' Righta a naw leaae en I ife. :" ;?V' 'v v
o. Alabama attornay-fceneral John Pattereon, who will b aworn In at governor ttrly in 199, eommanudt 1
"I hopa tha decieion reflecte a trend toward letting ua handle our Wn domoitio affair without outside Interftranco; Which la tha only way
"thinea can bo handled without ehaoa and dliordar." '- .' V
pattaraon axpressed fear, however, that "rape agitatora". might poee a future threat to tho law a application.
Th supreme Court said In iti ruling yesterday that tht Alabami atatute Is conatitutional "on It face," alnca there la no provfelon Inlt
' tii ..ngntiAn fit h MIC6S. 1

The ruling would not necessarily apply to all application of the la W. however, the court aaid. W adminirtered In auoh a way aa to keep

it couia do siruoK sown a unooniiaunonai.

Negroe from white achools became of race,

t" The case wai taken to the
court on behalf of four Negro
flatudent turned down in efforts
Ijto transfer to white schools in
Birmingham, Ala.
The Supreme Court said a
' lowr court correctly ruled that
;;he pupUi failed to show their
.xcusion was in conflict with
V. their rights.
In a brief order, the Hljh
Curt affirmed the decision.
' last Maf of a three-judge Fed Federal
eral Federal court which held that the
law is talid prof ided it is proa-
erly administered and not used
' merely ta keep Negroes out of
the pnelifl schools because of
-thelr race.
The lower court said the state
law on its face sets up machin machinery
ery machinery lor administering schools "in
; a constitutional manner by the

amission of qualified pupils up

ki,i m viivlrfiiai merit

without regard to their race or prem court had ruled directly

color."
The opinion said the record
did not show that the four Ne Negro
gro Negro children, who challenged the
law, were excluded from the
white schools of their choice on
the basis of anything but a
proper test.
But the lower court empha emphasised
sised emphasised that the statute could be
declared unconstitutional in
some future lawsuit If It was
administered in such a way
that race was th primary fac factor
tor factor in assigning pupils to va various
rious various schools.
in affirming the lower court
decision, the High Court made it
plain that it was acting only "on
the limited grounds on which
the district court rested its decl decl-sion."
sion." decl-sion." Its order wis unsigned,
indicating it had the unanimous
decision of the nine Justices.

It was the first time the ou-

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

an pupil placement laws which'
ere enacted by 10 Southern
states in the wake of the court's
decision banning the segregation
of Negro and white atudenta in
the South's public schools.
The court has refused to In Interfere
terfere Interfere in the past, however,
with lower court xulings striking
down pupil placement laws of
Virginia and Louisiana but up

holding the validity of North

Carolina's law.
The wa the laws were admin

istered was the controlling factor

in these lower court rulings.

The Alabama statute directs
local school boards to consider a

number of factors in assigning
pupils to schools.
Among these are available
space, psychological qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications the possibility of disor disorder,
der, disorder, and "the maintenance or
severance of established social
and psychological relation
shins with ether pupils and
with teachers." Race Is not
mentioned.
The four Negro atudents start started
ed started the case by applying in Au August,
gust, August, 1057, for a transfer to whit
schools near their homes in
Birmingham, Ala. When the
board of Education failed to act
on their applications within the

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THANK YOU VERY MUCH

PA Gets Credit For Success
iOf Tropelco Opening Day Sale

Advertiser reports over 2000 customers (earned of sale
through advertisements In English and Spanish edl-

law's time limit, they, filed suit
in Federal court.
In their appeal to the Supreme
Court, the lawyers for the chil children
dren children contended the fact that
race was not mentioned in the
law is immaterial. They said the
law was clearly intended "to pre prevent
vent prevent non-segregated public edu education
cation education in Alabama at all costs."
The father of one of the chil children,
dren, children, Rev. F. L. Shuttlesworthi
recently was fined $100 and sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to 90 days in jail for vio violating
lating violating Birmingham's new ordin ordinance
ance ordinance regulating seating on city
buses.
Meanwhile ah attorney for
Virginia told the State Supreme
Court In Richmond today the

U.S. Supreme court had invali

dated Virginia's constitutional

mandate requiring public schools

when It Outlawed segregation.
Robert Mcllwalne III, assis assistant
tant assistant attorney general, made the

statement in the opening of a

vital hearing in the state's high highest
est highest court testing the validity of
five laws making up the core of
Virginia's "massive resistance"
program.
' Mcllwaine based his argu argument
ment argument on the contention that
the framers of the Virginia
Constitution of l96t nsvar In-
tended that Its provisions for a
public school system apply to
integrated schools.
lie aaid the writers of tht

state constitution were free to

choose, between segregated or
integrated schools and "unequl "unequl-vocably"
vocably" "unequl-vocably" decreed a segregated

system.

tlons.

guess at what the framers would

have done at the time" had they
known the U.S. Supreme Court
would outlaw segregation, he
said.
State Atty. aen. AlbertuB.
Harrison filed the suit being

heard today, to obtain a state
court decision on the laws be before
fore before a Federal court has time to
rule pnthenv x
Virginia's Oor. I. Llndiay
Almond today labelled the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court "nine fawning
puppets of political pressure
groups" and. felterated his In Intention
tention Intention never willingly1 to per
mlt Integration ef Virginia's
publle schools.
Almond said to concede Su Supreme
preme Supreme court decisions to be law
would he to "concede we are In
utter chaos, because no man can
predict from one day to the next
what new theories dissolving
Other righta will be expounded
' "

under the guise of a decision 4f

the Supreme Court.

"I do not concede an ooinion

of the Supreme Court to be the

law of the land," Almond said,
"If I did, 1 would be Just as
guilty of displaying lack of re respect
spect respect for the Constitution as
were those nine fawning puppets
of political pressure groups who
handed down the school deci decision
sion decision In May of 1984."

Almond charged before- "the

annual convention of the Virgi Virginia
nia Virginia Farm Bureau Federation
that the Supreme Court, in or ordering
dering ordering desegregation, ''hag ig-

norea the 9th, the 10th and the
14th 'Amendments" to the U.S.
Constitution "in addition to all

vreeeoencs na the Judicial re

auauH mat should accompany
Its every decision."
"It wa with the deepest re re-gret,"
gret," re-gret," Almond said, "that I
w tness the Insatiable NAACP,
with the ready and prompt
obeisance of the Federal
courts, close Schools In Warren
County and in the clti8 0f
Charlottesville and Norfolk,
depriving thousands of pupils
JLth? UM.of the,f elsanoms.
'I place the blame for the
present situation exactly where
it belongs with the NAACP and
the Federal Judiciary. "Thev can
never escape that responsibility
in the mind and conscience of a
shocked and beleaguered neo neo-pie.'!

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RtD SHIP TO ANTARCTIC
' MOSCOW (UPI) lhe Soviet
ihip Ob left Kalingrad yesterday
for the1 Antarctic with a team- of
Soviet scientists, the official Soviet
news agency Tass reported. The
report said the team -would es
tabllsh a bdie of Queen Maud's
Land, 8,000 miles west -of the
hialn Soviet outpost ;' at Mirny.
Geologists in the expedition will
investigate the mountainous belt
of the area, and a party will at attempt
tempt attempt a vehicular march over
th southern geographical pole to
th Soviet Latarev station, Tss
said.

TOMORROW
PARAISO

mm

BIRTH

. urnocic
Shews at 9:30 and 9:09.

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Paul Burke Irr
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BIRMINGHAM. Eneland fTTPt

A holdup man pulled a gun on

Vm- . tt J u ulum.-l IHIldlX

ine cguri w nws jBquireu wraromn yesterday and demanded

the money in the cash box. Brown

quicKiy grabbed the only weapon
Within reach an oil squirter and
let the thug have it. Brown said
the gunman fired three wild
shots, then fled m panla lih his
overcoat splattered with hllT

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Edmond O'Brien in
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Bill Elliot in
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NOVEDADES RARARI

Central Ave. I 166

SUPER
HARARI
(SHOE SHOP)
' CaUdonli'No. 25-41

-PRESENTS-
EVERY MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, AND FRIDAY 1
from 12:15 to 12:30 p.m.

A CALL FROM PAUL

US PAUL Mi bit TRIO
C3 0

Your Community Network YCN

840 Kilocycles
PANAMA

1090 Kilocyclea
COLON

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S. A.

ANAtu. it, es a

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PeiUtos, RetrenW ir, 19fP

nornoclio Arlae $tt
SI TunhM AaerleA
raaa, R.pc
Bear lantedloi
W opening day eale.ot; our Central vnue i
iEl WlZ?S .:fUaa... Many ...taia
eesipared It lth a Saturday aftornoon at San Ooedy'e To
Mip us detsrnine the alloaatian r t,u i. .... 1 AC A J

3f the sure than 2000 euotomere who visits 7i.,l.

Ti. 1T? 01 eaie ana opening. I on hap-
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the Panama Aaerlean than through the eoablned tapoat of all
ether advertising media used for thlo proration.
. -1 M Wt to your nnntlne this
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talnoa ob-talnoa wore eminently fair dnee ih tarkst value ef tine,
andor materials expended on other rvje exeeoded the ex ex-pendltvro
pendltvro ex-pendltvro for prese edvertleljif ...

Tewe truly,
fcOPIMOI.i.
Sey H. Oettlr
IVesldent

MBeep

4

'ft- '.

oifiaiivi of hkiioi QiAtny suctionk tour

TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
GREAT FORTUNE NIGHT!

IN GASH
PRIZES!

Be One of Tbe tueky winners
ef These Cask Prises!

$150.00
te One of Tbe
ef TheM (

1st Prlzo $100.00

Jnd

Ird
4th

1 .
t-i I I ...

25.00
1S.00
10.00

THE rORTTJNE NIGHT
PLATI ATliOO P.M.

.', '' On ih '.Irsreeh'i e
ORJ5AT DOUBLE FEATURE!
Mel Ferrer Dana Wynter in
"FRATJLEIN
in Technicolor!
Tommy Sands till Gentle In
"SING, BOY, SING"

Unlet Cintir Thtatrts
TONIGHT

BALBOA 1:15 1:05
Trevor Howard
Elsa Martlnelli
"BfOWAWAT GIRL"

COCO SOLO j 1:00
tdmond O'Brlerl v
Mona Freeman
."Two World Wes Hli 3ntj"

DIABLO BTS.
DAVTO COPFlRFIiLB
'r r (terat Rum v i

"JftNOtf WtAT"

'fTVB ALWAT8 t6VP tpP"

MARGARITA 9:00
"BHOWANI itNCTION"
; Repeat Rwni i 1

FARAIgO:''V!0
"iomethlnr !r Valdet en
I'Af fairs of I)oRi C.llllg"

SANTA CRUZ t
''i-r;""'Oena'KlW't
'Lrs-GiBiJB'"

hit

CAMP B1ERD 1:00
1 "THIS IS RUSSIA" and
"TBE IRON MAN"

CERVECERIA

s' jii j a gi

NACIONAL

(National Brewery, Inc.)

S. A.

and

DISTRIBUIDORA COMERCIAL S. A.

NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC

On

November 28th, Panama's' Independence.; f rom

Spain, all; our- plants and offices will be closed.
PLEASE PLACE your Orders for BALBOA BEER and
. CANADA DRY products on time. r

TELEPHONES : Panama
Colon

3-7400

620

z4Always Ask For
; V.i S;y ; ;-..' '' .J"-!. .;;.(,... 4-. ',,i4!S'.'j'''4,'iii,..'i'r''iif

rCOJ



r

. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25,1931
TBI, PANAMA AMEIWf AH lAUtfUlim PAllf JSWSPAPI1
-
Soda iiiw'; fDttii
Almost Everything :" and Everybody r: in

'I
' 1

if
. 1 ,fH- -..-: '
. E : .... r
r I .. '
v. I 'v V M f U f

I ... J i ...

at I Y V 4. JWIH t

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HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMAS Three members of Headquarters Company, lit Battle Group, 30th
Infantry reach out-to get their high achool dlplomas-trom 1st It; John W. King, executive and
education officer of Headquarters Company. The men who received their diplomat last week
are, left to right: Sp4 James Housden, Pvt. Robert Boucher and Pfe. Bernard Andrews.

- i u a. Army motor

- ; irwt,ll ...... , , ,,,,. iiniiiir..
l'i Itil 1:4 1: ? sssst-.v. 11
? .l?H jij ill-'
vtu ftf-'ft f if-?
. fNf f -V,-" wfM T-1 1

PROMOTION CEREMONY Mrs. Erna Foster-plfis a silver bar on the uniform of her husband,
1st Lt. Marvin L. Foster, denoting his promotion to that rank. Lt; col, Benjamin Taylor, execu executive
tive executive officer of the 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, watches the ceremony. Foster is assigned to
the battle group's headquartera company ; T ,. (UA. Army Phbto)

f For the. Best

in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
- 840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

raiNci HAI COLD (
London- (Mi) Prln
Charles hat been confined to bed
at his boarding school with a ca

tarrhal cold for the last eight
days. Buckingham Palace

tpoketrnan ,stid today. His eon
dition wat described si not seri

ous and he wat expected to re

turn to classes' it Cheam School

In a day or two. Chsrlet caught

pMMItii
. i
l s.

(Dsd-WloJi

SPORTSWEAR

By ALTMAN

VtRt TttSDAf
f ROM
" r

.1 WiV .W J.UU UI.

I f

Your Community Network YCN

1 'H
1 n Si

his 10th blrthdi v Nov. : whn

he lDftt tha birthdiv wWftnri

with his parents at the country

noma o( an M0untDttten

Doctor' WWe Ptf ;-'..
Hubani At Supper ffttf's -ik
A supper, party, ittt H tn plan.
sd by -members off" doctor,
Wives Club and their husbands

for Friday evening at ftiM at the)

Wuar heights otflcers' Club.
Wives of interns and residen't
will be hosteaies, with Mrs. Bon
nle Tanquist thajf man.
Dinner Party Henera :
Chilean. AmaaiiJer
The Ambatitdor of France la
Panama and Mri. Lionel Vane
entertained with t dinner party
yesterday at the Embany honor-,
ing the Ambanador of Chile-Admiral
Enrique Ltgrese Echevarria.
ApprMchlni Marriage V :
Is Announced '.,.!'.-. 1
Mr. and Mrs. George B. How
ard announce the approaching
marriage of their daugh'er, Agnes
Virginia, to Francis B. Thiel, son
of Mr. and Mn,. James F. Thiol of
Milwaukee, Wis..
The nuptial vows will be ex exchanged
changed exchanged Thuraday morning at ten
o'clock at Si. ; Mary's ; Mission
Church in Bslboa.

Ingram Is Soloist
tomorrow Evening

In Emperor Concerto

The Nstiontl Orchestra of Pa'

name will give the last, concert

of its present season tomorrow
with Jaime Ingram, distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished Panamanian pianist, at solo-
The performance is at t.lS p.
m. at the National Theater.
- Ineram will nlav in one of Bee

thoven' masterpiecet, the Em

peror a Concerto.
The vorformsnce it expected to

be a top-flight musical event for

bath Panamanians and Canal
Zoniana whos enjoy classical music.

When Beethoven composed this

concerto, extremely adverse con

ditions surrounded him. his oeat oeat-na
na oeat-na wss incressine: domestic

troubles harrassed him. And Na-..

poleon s troops occupied Vienna.
"If I know strstegy at much as
counterpoint, I will show some something
thing something to thlt French soldier," he

said. "Everything disturbs me,

"he added, "in this lavage uie.
Only drums, cannons, men, mise misery
ry misery of til Hindi."
But his strong personality pre

slledv And so wss born in ltw,

the Concerto NO. I it E flat maj major,
or, major, Opua 73. ,
The name "Emperor R'r incident incidentally,
ally, incidentally, did not come from Beethov Beethoven
en Beethoven tt.it uk tuokait Yin ltr hv ktl

unknown admirer. Though dedicat

ed to a nobleman friend, th work
owes nothing to emperors, much
less to, Napoleon, very much dii dii-iiked
iiked dii-iiked by Beethoven himself, or kit

concerto.

Ingram- mtiteri thi concerto

and hat Pltyed lt in South Ameri

can musical cneters.

Reservations are available at.
the Department of Fine Arts, Pa

nama 2-0258. up to 12 noon, to

morrow and later at National
Theatre ticket office, Panama a-

Z3W.

Altamira Club
Tp Attend Church

Sunday Morning

Memben of the Aitimiri Club;
tallt Hnit i Think-ff1wl lru.

tho cold during the celebrition otji Sunday morning at 7:S0 In St,'

Chrlitopher'i Church, Parqui Le

levre.
All members shd friends, In ad addition
dition addition Uo the general public, an
bemg urged to attend. ;.

. Tho -frcrieh Ar -Hvlnir hlsrh'4 f -" -; : V 1 -- Arr tw mkin tiroottaaTTL'

The. French ire livlni high-

er and handsomer than ever

before in their- history, and it
would take a lot to get them

down. Few of them, in fict.
still put any stock in that old
saw About ; whatever i goes up

must come oo wn. or, in me
past decade, everything es essential
sential essential In, a Frenchman's life
haa kept rtght on going up
and up.' -'
Political dander, la ill the
World Is witness, it always up.
Birthrale, a sure sign of
elan and security, la the high highest
est highest in Western Europe.
Production la double the pre prewar
war prewar total, and hai been ex expanding
panding expanding at the rate of atounc
10 : percent a year tops in the
Western world.

Employment ia ao high that -
thi only persona with little to th,lt probably are as accurate For rent, and for furnishing
do are the couple of civil K'nersil sampler polls can and equipping his home, the
aervanu s supposed to be oc- Provide. average jenenman spends I8.il
cupled in making unemploy- "OOD Pr cent ,6f his budget, since
ment payment!. Other, kiuro- 0ootl e1"! ing what it Is I960, however, hli household
peant and citizens of the ln France, lt should as icnisn spending hat g6h .up 49 pet
overseas French Uniori "In fact no one thRt even wlth 8reat" ctnt- This is due less to' high high-have
have high-have been flowing acrott the Increased incomes, 9.6 per er ren,. than to larger rx rx-frontlert
frontlert rx-frontlert to fill the Jobs ce"t the. average French- pendltures for furnishings, ia-
Productlvlty (output cer m11'1 budget still goes into ctlities, eltctrlcal appliance and

man-hour), hat increased 31 thi sacred national institution, th like, which have climbed

percent in the past five years naturally, tnt proportion 01 no percent to a total of 227
alone., i Tate higher than that individual income allotted to billion francs t$540.8 mlllidn)
in any Western nation. food expenditures diminishei In 1957.
Prices in Franca at else- M the earning power rises. An On actual rents, the average
where escalate over th e'lgricultusal worker, for ln-manual laborer spends' only 4
blocks and atona and- lut avt stance spends 51 per cent of his per cent of hit smaller bud&et.

seem to hold still or even take money on food, whereas a pro- while a professional man spends
it oaty. fesslonal person spend only 9.2 percent of his large in-

wages and salaries have P" cem- mc- 4
JKfif. u te?1)y to keep pace A definite trend toward the CLOTHING
with productivity and nroflts. nnhi nt innorim. mmiiiv an. iiMMai iM,.n ii

ana 10 keep ahead of rising foods t evident, and French- nn avpraos ti.it n& ctnt of hi

1 men re etlng more meat, and or her budget to clothlna. More
new income, for the bulkof dairy products, relatively less is. being spent on this item to towage
wage towage earners, at least, as far starch. For instance, expfcndl- day than before the war or
.pre,2S level turM ior meat- nd fowl even eight years ago,
Exports in 1957 earned In have gone up 41 per cent alnce
all-time high, the franc equly 1950; butter and margarine LEISURE AND CULTURE
valent of $3,27 million. (the latter accounting for on- A Frenchman'! leisure time
Imports in 1957 attained A ly 10 per cent of all butter and interests and activities take an
record cost the fane equiva- margarine used In the country) average seven per cent of his
?L? i4'?7Lmll,lon- have shown rapid Increases; budget. In this area, his ex-
tonsumptlon over the past cocoa and chocolate purchases pendltures have shown an
eight years has increased in have soared. But there have average rise of -five per cent
V iu!?bytsoin8 ,40 per cent betn only slight increases in each year tince 1950. This is
f?d"d have been th amounts of frultt ind Vege- attributable chiefly to purchas purchas-rising
rising purchas-rising at the average rate of tables consumed, and cereal of radios, television sets
4.5 per cent a year. product! have remained steady. nd "cords,, particularly in the
EARNfn iNTAKr Som two per cent of the Pft"t four years. At the same
By being up to all ihu nr expenditures on food goes to time, individual expenditures
duction and I nSdStl tl Pf hl restaurants and cafs. on books have -gone up an aver--iSrU
p 1 tmt1 th He of six per cent a year.
ffi...Kf ly vha!f arned BEVERAGES (SlrfCe the Frfnch have alwavs
j2iJL i!;.i o'.o'ltBer and. A fall In the demand for had a comparatively high rate
il tut J? r,i A.!!d ln keeP aperitifs (the strong before- of book-buying, this would In In-uJrL
uJrL In-uJrL onw0f e ntion's meal drinks), and a large rist dlcate that reading has not
lrLr'J u ,tiM a Con" in the consumption of quality been set back by television
iintiption and living standards wines have taken place. The viewing). Arid since 1950, Rales
i fkS5!?w P.ri d 1 Tr,y equftl demand for cognac continues of toys have doubled.
'i ?clleograph- to be considerable, but there is Vacations are longer (for
ti th citizenry. still little call for whiskey or most French, the -legal oald
?7.'" 11 !'r!?jpl'ench- gin. The greatest consumption jiollday Is now three weeks a
u,i hi8 TW" 'nd; increases rhavr cflnfe m BottIidJyiat rr taken tufUfte way
J, 4"tt I nard-arned mineral water, soft drinks and frohv horde. Car camps : have
7i?u .te,feLnt.s.tudlM teer, possibly a sign that the become popular, and although
uT.I?...i. 2. Pubshed ln th national anti-alcohol campaiah more Frenchmen are going a
VniJH!l.T!onso,wmttlto ("Con- is having some success. broad, the homeland7! 2,000
lumptloa ), tuggest. answers HOUSES AND HOMES miles of ocean 'coattllne re-

m'afna the main attraction.,

, TRANSPORTATION
k Imvtt ai n an V a 4 t k am ''

average French budget, goes
for transport' BpendlnrVfor
trlnsportadon- since ;190 has

the significant growth ia thi
amount spent 00 lndlrlduai
meant of transport cart, no no-torscooters,
torscooters, no-torscooters, motorblket And fei -cycles.
There are 5.4 million
autos, trucks and btt.s, la
France today, or oni for iviiy
eight persons. i
MEDICAL CARE
Provision for health and
medical care has moved up
over the past eight years' foia
5.1 per cent to seven percent
of tne average French budglt.
Medical expenditures from,
pharmaceuticlt to water tpa
cures hav rise an amazing .; ;
85 per cent since 1950. Thla
development ia due to im-'
provemenls ln sanltatlorr.'ind
meaical equipment and tchnl-b
ques, and expansion of tocial
security coverage.
KIDDING THEMSELVES? 'I'
Tne pollsters in these ttudila
find that consumers often-, re-
veai amusing mental quirks la -tnelr
responses. Thus, the Cob- -tre
de Kocherchea et d ? Da -tion
(C.K.E.U.U.C.), an Indm Indm-cumentation
cumentation Indm-cumentation sur la Consomma Consomma-trial
trial Consomma-trial research center keeping
an eye on consumption, com comments
ments comments that persons questioned
during a autvey "invariably
undei estimate quantities con consumed,"
sumed," consumed," for certain categories
of purchases. For example 5
housewife filling Out a ques questionnaire
tionnaire questionnaire will naturally under
estimate such items at tobac tobacco
co tobacco and alcoholic beverage; '..
bought by her husband outsio
the home." (Estimated under-
estimation: SO per centi.Alto
''expenditures for such item
as lingerie and, minor pieces pf
clothing are understimatsd "in
filling out the questionnaire,!'
CAN ALL THIS BE BAD? .!
There are those wno think

the Frencn are spending ,. too

much, too fast. Thlt could Be -1
true, in the sense that til
country at present is spefJdktg
more, in franc value, thanit 1
earns; i.e.), the nation imports
more than it: exports. ButtAl i
individual French Ire taving
and investing as much and
more than ever before. A&d
the magazine Consomnatfon,
notes that consumption ;jn
France it not higher lnooo-
lute value than ln similarly
industrialized countries, InJMjy
case, the French have never held
it so good, and on thiir prM, -duttlve
record hivi nlver dl ',
served to have it so aood. arfd

lt would takl a lot of convinfc- f
ing to make them belitvi thit
thlt could be bad. iil

1 .' 1 'j

Cornptri our prloi and

v gjuiranti w1h athir
brandi bifort
piirchMing,'''

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providing the Republic with the finest passenger

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pasiengeri and cargo will receive efficient and safe
handling all the way.
You can fly with. confidence via COP A,
the oldctt airline urving thi Republic.

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illMlfl.,. I I I II ij ij Hill, I iff 1 1,1 ill tl I II



B"1

t f
1
". -.
... i
V 1
v TUESDAY NOVEMBER iS,"19SI
V- PAGE EIGHT
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER .1 t
....... ... .. f
To Tan
lime This '"'--Seaion
Champ Carta Vie ja, Cerveza B

alboa

die For First

t
i

J.
I
ft
1
I
j

:

:

Anderson Versus Mesa

In Exi

oected Mound Duel

Carta Vie ja, the 1957-58 champions and Cerveza
Balboa, the team generally considered as the one to
eat this season, meet tonight at 7:30 at the Olympic
Stadium for the first time of the current campaign.

Bighthanders John Anderson,
Buffalo, Class AAA Internation International
al International League and Pete Mesa, Sacra Sacramento,
mento, Sacramento, Open Classification Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Coast League, have been
named as the starting pitchers.
The Yankees will be shooting
Jor their first win, after having
suffered a 4-1 loss to the Marl Marlboro
boro Marlboro Smokers in the season's
opener last Thursday night.
Cerveza Balboa was successful
In its first start, having drop dropped
ped dropped the Kings 6-1 Friday night.
The game between the Kings
and Marlboro which should have
been played last night was rain rained
ed rained out for thev second straight
day. The eontest, which had been
originally scheduled for Sunday
afternoon, will be played on a
date to be announced later.
The Yankees' lone tally in the
llrst game was unearned and
they left eight runners stranded

Coaches Pick Starters
For Palm Bowl Game

The coaching staffs of the all all-star
star all-star teams have announced their
probable starting line-ups for
the Palm Bowl game tomorrow
night at Balboa Stadium.
Blue All-Stars
The Blue All Stars probable
starters as announced by Coach Coaches
es Coaches Horine, Brown and Moser will
be:
; No. Player p-
12 Jack Corrlgan (AC) QB
2 Phil Cage (BHS) LH
1. nfll Pankln (AC) RH
3 Keith Kullg (CHS) FB
12 Burt Mead (JC) C
18 John Feldt (JC) LG
20 Bruce Sanders (JC) RG
17 Don Bruce (CHS) LT
16 Gene Burch (JC) RT
8 Jose Crooke (CHS) r LE
13 Harry Keepers (JC) RE
White All-Stars
Coaches Ingram, Trout, and
Anderson of the White All-Stars
have nominated their starting
line-up of:
For the Best
i
m

news and entenammeni
HOG-YCN
840 PANArVIA 1090 COLON

' '
i BUY THE PAINT J I L
, THAT'S WORTH JM JJ
W THE work aH
iri 2 ? j
' l ; Mi ?
I I I Q l
rif 1 I JL &

Washable,

nV'DU PONT DUCO ENAMEL (fives-lastine beauty to furniture. It
U ''keeps Its rich, bright appearance through countless washln? And
rrv,('Duco'e Just right for all your household painting walls and
t woodwork in the kitchen, baths, any room In your house.
! )iwn' ndfirless durinr application, roes on easily, spreads

inmlv. dries fast. Choose
I j Gloss r velvety Semi-Gloss
Dealer today.
: tout Base;
" 'j .- i
ay where you see this sign
"fill nriN
BelUw thins lot bettor living.
' FAN AM A! Gnu-rill m
0AV1O4 Blcr Prti A

v.;

on the base paths. It was an er

ror by second baseman Alonso
Brathwaite that spoiled Hum-
hertn Robinson's ShutOUt.
The addition of outfielder
Whitey Schmidt tp the Yankee
lineun tonieht should contribute
to the champions looking better
than they did last 'raursaay
night.
v The Beermen, early season
pick to cop the bunting, appear
to get stronger ana stronger c
prv dav.
Left hander Pat Scantlebwy
Tnmntn. nlass AAA Intemauon
al League, arrived last saturaay,
and yesterday the squad was
completed with the arrival of
righthander Chuck Page, St.
Paul, Class AAA American Asso Association,
ciation, Association, and catcher-outfielder
Jesse Gonder, San Antonio, Class
AA Texas League.
No.
5
2
1
22
13
20
16
18
21
10
14
Player
Don Alexander (JC)
Chas. French (BHS)
D Hunu'irey (CHS)
Dick Scott (BHS)
Jim Palumbo (CHS)
Charles Rentz (BHS)
Bob Fearon (AC)
Lou Taber (AC)
Tony Dyer (AC)
P.
QB
LH
RH
LH
C
LG
RG
LT
RT
LE
Ed Cunningham (AC)
Tom Curt'ham (BHS) RE
Spectators desiring to sit in
the open stands are requested to
use the entrance near the gym
nasium where a ticket booth
will be set up for their conven
ience. The Blue team's bench
will be on the side-Iifles In front
of the covered stands.,Thtt White
team's beilch will be on the side sidelines
lines sidelines in front of the eperi stands.
Tickets 'Will' go on sale at the
stadium office and at the booth
at the gymnasium gate to the
field at 6:15 p.m. All proceeds go
to the canal Zone United Fund.
.
extra 'durable
your favorite color In sparkling
at your nearest Du Pont Paint

PAINTS FOR
Aat$E

mmm

COLON: Rcott Scoll
Cte. COCLEl Alfonso JM

Sporls World Pays
Final Tribuie Id c
Immortal Mel Oil
NEW ORLEANS, (UPI) The
sports world paid final tribute Sat Saturday
urday Saturday to Mel Ott, hall of fame
baseball figure -and National
League home run king. ;
. Funerals services for the .mo .modern
dern .modern day hero of the New York
Giants were held Saturday after
noon at the McMahon Funeral
Home in New Orleans. Interment
was at Metairie Cemetery. Luther Luther-na
na Luther-na religious rites were held at the
family home in Metairie, a New
Orleans suburb.
The immediacy of the funeral
prevented many from attending,
and a few paid their respects as
the body lay in state Friday night.
But the majority of baseball
players who knew and loved the
former player and manager of the
New York Giants during. 22 years
with the National League team ex expressed
pressed expressed their synpathy to the Ott
family with telegrams and wired
flowers.
Ott's brother. Charles, said the

messages from across tne nauon
"too numerous to- try to cdunt",
had poured into the family's sub suburban
urban suburban New Orleans home since
Ottls death.
Banks of flowers lined the fun
era! homes where the services
were held. Slightly over 100 per
sons attended the services.
But in another part of New Or
leans, over 81,000 football fans
gathered at the Sugar Bowl to see
the Louisiana State Tulane
football same. They paused for a
minute of silent tribute to the little
man who swuns such a bie bat
Ott, 49, died Friday after a des
perate attempt by doctors to over overcome
come overcome a kidney infection called
uremia.
Ott suffered several multiple
fractured and internal injuries
Nov.. 14 m a neaa-on iranic acci accident
dent accident that killed Leslie F. Curry,
the driver of the other car, and
critically injured Ott's wife Mild Mild-rpd.
rpd. Mild-rpd. Ott's condition took a turn for
the worse-. Thursday. He was
transferred to a New Orleans bos
pital, where he underwent surgery
late Thursday night.
Ott is survived by his widow,
two daughters, his mother a
brother and a sister, and a grand
son. all from the New Orleans
area.
His wife has not been informed
of her husband's death because
physicians fear the shock would
be too much for her condition to
bear.
She is listed as convalecsing, itf
the Gulfsport, Miss, hospital,
where she and Ott were taken
for surgery after the accident.
Pro Grid Loop
Standings
NFL Standings
Unitd Pres International
. Easttrn Division
W L T Pet. PF PA
7 2 0 .778 250 1
6 3 0 .667 190 146
Cleveland
New York
Pittsburgh
Washington
Philadelphia
Chicago Cards
5 4 0 .556 li5
3 6 0 .333 166
2 6 1 .250 211
2 6 1 .250 212
185
233
24J
268
Western Division
WLT Pet. PF PA
Baltimore 8 1 0 .889 306 125
Chicago Bears 6 3 0 .667 237 176
T os Angeles 5 4 0 .556 260 216
San Francisco 4 5 0 .444 161 256
Detroit 3 5 1 .375 204 222
Green Bay 1 7 1 .125 138 276
"f'-nH 26 Philadelphia 14
New York 30 Washington 0
iMisburgh 27 Chicago Cards 20
Baltimore 34 Los Angeles 7
Chicago Bears 20 Detroit 7
San Francisco 33 Green Bay 12

QUIEN MANDA- EXIGE

QUEEN ANNE

EZ3 frl"

r

Daily at

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PANAMA

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.; .V-m-xw .....
4aMlim imiiiirwnn"'riTT'"""i-""

GULICK LITTLE LEAGUE Over 100 boys' between the ages of eight and if tried out for the
Atlantic Area Baseball Little League recently. 'Coaches for the-' various 'teams -were present to ;
look over the young athletes. Organized play will begin next month, .with Little League competitions'
starting in January 1959. Among the Army vdluri leer responsible for the success of the Fort NGu NGu-lick
lick NGu-lick Little League, are: Capt. Austair D. Munrq. League player agent; Sfc John L; Jamesy assist

ant, and Lt. Cou Carlos Betances,

Robin Morland Brazos Brook

Low Scorer Over

The team of Paul Richmond,
Captain Qeoffrey Thompson, Err
nesto Berrio and Robin Morland
each won a Thanksgiving turkey
at the Brazos Brook Country
Club this past weekend dup
mainly to the torrid play of
young Morland who toured thje
layout in 72. strokes which was
low score for the day and Inci Incidentally
dentally Incidentally the best, score of his
brief golfing career, hu partners
got pars on 3 of the 5 holes
which he hogiea (ne naa 4 Dira-
les) to brlnir their combinea
score down to 69 which was good
enough fonirst place.

Fastlich League Rookies
Assigned After Tryouts

The1 Fastlich League Diamond
came to life Saturday morning
when its full complement of mag mag-agerial
agerial mag-agerial personnel met the new new-crop
crop new-crop of rookies who reported for
tryouts with the loop.
The weatherman, cooperated
with cloudless skies and a bril brilliant
liant brilliant sun that lasted throughout
the day., The prospective players
were tried and rated and assign,
ed to one of the six teams accord according
ing according to rules and regulations set
up by the board and executed by
fh tplprtion committee. The as
signment of rookies and their re-
. i ; . i nl 1 nine
Ocelots
rnawer Battrton (CPO Batter
nn nhone 25-22871 will contact
tti. fniiowine nlavers who have
been assigned to the Ocelots:
Mike Rudge, Joe Cooke, Rob Robert
ert Robert Knox, Richard Morse, Rob-
; ert Morse, Charles Metes, Hen Hen-ry
ry Hen-ry Cerwatowski, Tom Archibald,
Dirk Van Loon.
e

SCOTCH WHISKY

Silvestre y Brosllela, S.A.

S Ave., 27-24 mi 27th Street

7:00 im.
, ,109Q,l(ilocycl;
" i" COLON

counselor ana aavsor.- t'A

A lie i(-aui via.) vvu ?wj )
Percy Alberga, Wrgil Reed, and
Babe Marquard tied "With Attlbal
oaiihdo. John Horan, deorge Si
mon and Gladys Brayton at 12
and the first named aggregation
won out with the .dice box. They
each won $5 in merchandiser--,
courtesy of Powell's; Qatage, CO-'
lonv .. ..x. : -'.V-',
Here again, these winners of
the runner-up prize relied heav heav-ilv
ilv heav-ilv on the skill of voune Mar
quard who shot the ih4rd3 best
lowest score of the day with a
76, thanks to a sizzling back nine
of 39i JScotti.e Mathieson' was sec-
Time and place of first meeting
will be scheduled by Manager
Batterton within the near Mure.
Pumas ; S
Manager. WiUijm. E, M un t S
(pnone a-zswj will contact ms as assigned
signed assigned players as to time and
place for the first meeting; of the
team, flayers assigned to the. pu pumas
mas pumas are as' follows: i ;
Patrick Bartlett, Fred' Levee,
Alfred Quiros, Thomit. Pearson,
George Fitigtrild, BrOct Love Love-lady,
lady, Love-lady, Tommy Ganglt, Osmondo
Auttiit, Robert Thompson, Wiri
liam Nordstrom, Julius Lusky.
"' 1 Coneiot "'y
4205) hat been, assigned the olr
Jose Q. Huertet, Jr., Gtorg
Hovan, Jimmy Dykes, Bobby,
James Hovan, Craig Stbudnor,
Che rlet Aberrtathy, John Vo Vo-cher,
cher, Vo-cher, 'Warland Griffith, Michael
LoBrun, Ben Horten.
Manager Hovan will contact th
above players as to time and
place of the: first meeting to be
held." .,;
Palomat
Manager Moises De La' "i'eni
(2"-3170) has been assigned. the fol following
lowing following players:
Stanley Btro, Thomas Ebden
Robert Myers, David Boostrom
James Riley, John Adamt Bob
Bob McGrath, Colin BradshaW
Herman Htnriquei, William Ben
mr John Barrett. ';.,
Manager De La Pena will con contact
tact contact the assigned player for forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming practice sessions. v '
. PERICOS
S. Ness, manaeer of the Pen-
cos, (277-6208; has been assigned
the following playerst" o?-
Sam Rodriguez, Joe Rodriguez
Douglas Attron, Pacjflce Cosce
" Robert Wheeler, John Carlson
Thomas' Perantie Jemes Fame
worth, ..Will-Jordan Robert Bur-
M.i.'t,b'-...' ' - 1
Manager Ness Will schedule fiis
first meeting and.notuy nis players
as to time and -place.
';,.wS''V:-:i.:-:'ii.v
Manager Robert Smith (273-5200)
will contact Jne foiior'ttg players
who have binJ .ssvf ed to the
Macaws:..
v-.';
e:
Frank RalehartA William ;
Mounts, John McCerrsgher O-
mar Root, Orlav Reese Ronald
Carroll, William) t. Mounts Ge;
ry Meyer, Bob Emmett,' Keimy
Smith. Bill Coy, Terry Southwell.?
Regularly scheduled practice
sessions, meetings and general
business of; the teams will be han
died by each mmttf and all
players notified of ; scheduled by
ioe inaiviuuai

? y

' i u.b. Army ruuioi
Weekend
' : ....
ond to Robin Morland In the In.
dividual scoring; with a 74.
Marquard and Morland have
improved tremendously In no
time, at ail .with the .result that
the handicapper has. been left
at the post. Babe recently shot a
73 and has Dosted severalscores
in the seventies of late. He has
a handicap of 12 something
must be flone.
Robin's lowest score up to the
present month was 78; on Nov.
15 be shot tf 74 arid now a 72. He
haata handicap of VS. Something
will be done. ..
Cus D'Amato Admils
VNEW YdRKJPlMCUs D'Afti D'Afti-ato,
ato, D'Afti-ato, 4 admitted ttsattsfactory pro progress"
gress" progress" today In the New York
conferences about! a million-dollar
title fight between World heavy
weignt cnsmpion i rioya jranerson
and Sweden s. Ingemar Jonans
son, unbeaten, champion of Eu Europe.,.
rope.,. Europe.,. ; ..-.v; -'
D'Amato, Pattersdn's manager,
has been, conferring secretly with
Johansson and Manager Eldwin
Ahlquist sib!e they flew into New
Y?rK irohi Sweden "last i Thurs Thursday
day Thursday or. :Fr,iday," D'Amato said.
Cert a j p misunderstandings
have bfeen- icleared up" about this
proposed internatidnal classic be between
tween between the champion and the
world's number .one contebder.j
the cautiously reticent Cus ex explained.,..
plained.,.. explained.,.. -),. .- :.;'!? .'
i' HoweVe; declined, to reveal
what date dc site was ..being con considered
sidered considered r; for; l young ?i Pattersbo's
fourth defense, of ;the crown. But
he' did saV personally, I would,
like to have' Floyd fight at Colo Colorado
rado Colorado Springs; i Colo,, where those
wonderful people. have offered
Floyd the' biggest" guarantee f
his career:" '-:
Most. boJding' men had' taken for
granted that the snatch,' if made,,
would be staged' either at New
York's iYttikee Stadium or the
huge Los Angeles Coliseum.
Whatever0
Happened to .
JAMP5 (RIP) COLLINS
'Rip Collins; : a first baseman; by
tridett iwabne of baseball's
''split, personalities." On the field,
he was as rowdy as they come
and Droved it often enough as one
of the Old Gasbouse Gang of the
St; Louis carainais; uu tne fieia
he;.; was i polite, gum-chewing
non-swearing type. Collins spent
si seasons with the Cards i om
1931 through 1936,' then moved to
Chicago Chicago Cubs where be
-helped: win a .pennant in 1938.
Once A with the Cubs ;in; 193T, : he
played a full nine4nning game at
first base without accepting a
single fielding chance and later
offered to pay the club the price
6fr ''one admissioni ticket because
I, was strictly' a spectator that :
dayMIt liutTbim In the1 Record
books with three other first base basemen
men basemen who had done the same.
. Watevei haoDeHed to Rio Col-
lkis? Now.53, the vold "Ripper,'?
whoti hit am over tt bis ': major
league career, still- ls on-" the
baseball- beat a' a representativt,
of the: WHso Sporting Goods Co.
m; Chicago,:'.: ; lMj,,'
:SIT,'VALLTIME HBCORlii'l.'.
RO 'Nevada (UPJV The
trhivefsit -.oi Nevada set the all all-time'
time' all-time' jseolleee 'k record' for '.most
yards" V rushing end f oassing pei
game -by averaging 487; yard per
game, in 1948. -';'.:':

mm M

; Panama Professional Ieague t l:

Teams
M
K
CB
Cvcz8 Balboa
Marlboro
Kings v
Carta Vfcja
X
0
O
P
0
x
Of.
1
v ...
x
O
Totals
, TONIGHT'S
At- Olympic Stadiumf Carta
ry Boninoa
V ;;-Gam,tim-

LAST NIGHTS GAME

At Olyrhp'io Stadium: King"vf MrlboroJpotpofled
Wet grounds V.-V .v

Braniff Big 5 Medalist
Playoff This )$0$ff;

At the doe of two weeks of
qualifying rounds a five way tie
existed for1 the medalist honors
in the first annual 1958' Braniff In International
ternational International Airways Golf Tourna
ment new underway at ,tne
mit HiUs Golf and Country Club
with Amador's r Rus in Chaffman,
Panama's m-Hinkle and Jeff
Kline Jr. and Brazos' Pon Hause
and Anibai Galindo, deadlocked
u,ith thMr tarn- over oar 74 S.
Ruth Tortorki copped ; meoaust
honors among the fairer sex with
hot verv nice eleht over par 78.
Ruth, olaying out of Brazos, shot
the lowest round Mf golf in-, her,
Hfo tn edse Cleo Burns for the
mwiniiKt orree dv one sixukd.
- Well over 200 Isthmian golfers
and dubbs toured the 'Summit
u vout in what ia hoped to be an
annual fnlf tournament. .Tourna
ment officials feel very ; plea'ed
with th bin turnout for this tour
nament. and soecial prasie should
he paid to those diehard goiters
who braved4 the elements and
Summit's 'No; -3 to sheet their
qualifying rounds.
Tfturnamentiehairman-nickl E
eolf: has set 'Saturday. Nov; 2ft-as
the date for tne pipy-ou or me
Ricr "5" medalist CfimDeuuon.xee
off time will be 9:00 a.m. with
the goUefs going out in a nve nve-some
some nve-some .for the 18 hole match.
j In an effort to, create, additin additin-al
al additin-al interest in this match a Calcut
ta selling party will be held at
the Summit Golf Club on Friday
evenme.-Nov'i 28 tub. 7:30 pm
' Official startink. time for all
match olav rounds has been set
for 9:00 aim., Sunday v mornings,
, prior agreement for other
lataptintim if.. hen.made.
Telephone numbers oi au oppo
nents may be had by contacting
the Manager, .Summit Hills Golf
Club on 4,388.
- Championship Flight -t
Upper Bracket
Don Hause vs'. Vinme Lombroia
, R. Kapp vs; A. StUbbs i
J. Hinkle -vs. Jim Rdey
J. Kincaid vs. W. LeBrun
Lower Brackef
Russ Chaffman vs R Euper
Al Saarineh vs.- Norm Lewter
Anibai Galindo, vs. D. Howard:
J. Crichton vs. Tony Jacks
First Flight
-h i Uppep Braakt
G. Riley vs.' U. Beall
C. MacMurrajr Vs. W. Conger
D. Francy vs. M. Muller
W. Hearne vs. Bye
Lowsr Bracket
J. Schlagel vs- Dr. Earl 1 Ger-
rans -::
J. DesLondes Sr. vs. tByej
Tony Jankus vs. JE, Comptron
J. DesLondes Jr. vs. Bye
Second Flight
Upper Brcket -J.
Kline Jr. vs. H. Engelke
J. K. Lally vs. G. Kosik
F. Day vs. P. Mat an,
J T. DoUblewiez Vs. E
M
Turke
Lowsr Bracket
May Jr; vs. Dr.
W
sott
iJ.
ger
Al Mas-
E. Thompson vs. R. Medin
V. J. Annachorko vs. E.- T
John Qlsen vs. R; Walker v
i Third Flight
Upper Bracket
'C. Cavitt Jr. Vs. W. R. Ffank
lin
Mike Greene vs. Jim McNama-
ra
Jack Whitelaw vs.. W. A. Fuffus
C. J. Murphy vs. J. Bongiorni
v Lower Bracket
IE. D. Carr vs. F.J Wainio Wainio-:
: Wainio-: Jack Stuart vs. C. R.' Lilly
al. h. Ma none vs. H I i'eran-
E-P. Scott vs. Baft EUch
Fourth Flight
Upper Bracket
Ted Jordan "vs. Mike Zombory
R. Morland vs. M. V. smith
Babe Marquard vs. Bill Rogers
B. J. Williams vs. D. E. Myers
Lower Bracket
U. R. Smith vs. D, N. RUev .'
W. R. Jamison vs. G. E. Bell
R. 11 Butler vs R E Betron
II M. rThomas Jr,' vs. C. V.
YoUAgblobd vx r M 0
y.v Fifth' Flight
. Upper Bracket
R tC Coffey Vs, W.' A. Sullivan
' Ki P. Bergera vsJ H. R. Perry
, W. T. Grow vs D E McGuue
, C' Fr Kline Vs; 'BobBoyer -:'''
' Lower'. Bracket
H: Bob Wlfer vs. .C. L. Bridges
1 3. fi Cain vs. 31 A. Smith

'W4
1
0
0
O
ivfc,oootf.riv
v
GAME,
Vieja (Andr'ton) Witt
mesa; e ;
7;30 p.m. : ;4 -r- C

CV

M. L McCuDoogb'Vi. A Jf

nor
Bob
Ausnedtmer-vf Ctlty
Franch
Upper Bracket a ,
i?,mei Johnson yt. John Terry
m Baaley v. W. X. McCue
M. Wheeler vt. I J. Ebereni'
U L Jones vs. 'L. D-HummeL
A L. Cieslirvs. A. F Enzef
Joe Salterio, taAF.. thh
moor' .- 4"t
' n"I,Baor.1y, v, G- P- 'Nelson 'Nelson-f
f 'Nelson-f u Staples, ar John'.Saltertt
f $t
Seventh Plight V
l resket'4S.
E. Dunn va.-T. l,.Donwn,,
W. C. Watson H.L1I St.
son "
R V. Honhcprv
bjns

- ,wu y, j u Micnei ..
D C Puu6tt vs E. Clemenl f!
tadies' Champidnship Flight.
wrid v B;tty HeBao
Edjth Mattoieson vs. Louise Rey Rey-nolds
nolds Rey-nolds r y t,
Pari Trim ft- Connie Bishop"
Louise Jones vs. Helen Oweni
. Lw,r Prhat 'i
Cleo Burns vs.. JHeten Stempel
' Sfi ,Wiml.v- B J.'Nelsoi
elpantie v:"Jo Alexander
Chi McCue vs. Maxine Hood
r First Plight
f Upper Bracket v
Elizabeth Weber-vi Prfhr Zot '.
Faye Day v. Maggi Bailey'

wuma Riley va. Helen, Thomp-
Shirley ,Zupancicivj. Bye
' Lower Bratket,
Bobbie Husher Vi VTta ha
Betty MGuire .vs. Helen Borgil
Mary Ausnehmer vs" Lois Thom-
as ' r o

Ruth" Rign'ey vs." Bye
: .-. ... "'I t ii in i n'ij ri iiiii'iT-n

Brovn May Have
Feud
Vilh Buck Shaw
.1

Stirred Up

CLEVELAND. 1 0hio'f UPI) -

Paul Brown may have, stirred u-,', J
trouble fof his : Cleveland-; Browns
by failing -to shake bands with
his old coaching riveUBuck Shaw
of the Philadelphia Eagles, aitar J
Sunday's game. 1
Shaw appeared hurt ''because, "'
Brown didn't shake hands-with
him after the game. But Shaw's ''
players, beaded by not-tempered
Norm Van Brocklm were t down-

rigiht mad.' They took Brown's ae w,
tion as an insult to- Shaw.

"We'll -give them a walloninl

next Ume," Van Brockhn said. vn'
The Eaglea, who dropped a 28
14 decision Sunday, play 'the
Browns again at Philadelphia '

Dec.(t.
fl walked '.,tft-".thei 50 yard" line
but Brown, already was moving
toward the dressing foonx,", Shaw
seid. 'Maybe 'it's ,oply 'custom
fos high schools (coachess. shaking '
hands after1 a game) haven't
seen Brown since -1953 nd- was
looking forward to meeting Vbira.k
but I don't want to make an issue

of it." .j4 ;
Shaw Coached many memorable
games 'against the Browns while
directing the San Franciso
Forty-Niilers In the-oid .All-Amer
ica Conference and .National
League. After leaving the Forty-,
NUiers' lift 1954, he coached at the
Air orce Academy before be-
U.I.I kA.J M..ll m tki.
this season.
Browiti apoarently unaware that
he had ruffled Ihe "Eagles"' feath- Vl
erF praised Van Brocklin In the
Cleveland dressing 'room. The
Philadelphia, quarterback : com-;.
pleted 18 of 29 passes for 219
varri ind. a hiirhi1nurn

van uiiKKiui iiau 1 Kieai uaj
and It wasn't -a matter of poor
pass defense, Brown said.. "I
told bur. players they beat k good
footbaU team."

I I DM..IiU t i .......

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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER-
PACK MM
5 HP sh

Uf r rsf : Annual)

Halm Bowl Game Seems Assured
... J . ... .. A 1 t ' .... 1,
t I

uccess

-v?l!'i5ej(we9wat:-
i
1)111111111 Ill MPWMWWv:mWIHi-viM: I

COACHES OF WHITE ALL-STAR TEAM plot itrategy for Palm Bowl Game on November 26 at
Balboa SUdium, In picture from left,to rlght:,WaUy Trout, Athletic Club Coach- RMi Andetton,
n.ik.. ui.h. o.Ktsm aaoSh- ratH Tncrnm. Crlst6hal Hieh School coach. 1 ': ': r ; "i

Suga Iw! (Officials
Congratulate Selves
On Landing Great LSU

By TIM MORIARTY
rriu t startv print

i H.Vot to" the Rose and

Orange Bowt classic yesterday,
while officials of the Sugar Bowl
congratuated Hinsevs en i and and-ing
ing and-ing top-ranked Louisiana State for
their New Year's Day spec spectacular.
tacular. spectacular. .'': ; ;? V
The pairing fee twS of the four
oldest bowl gaines -Vere complet completed
ed completed Saturday when California Won
the right to oppose Iowa in the
Rose Bowl "and Syracuse was se selected
lected selected to meet Oklahoma in the
Orange Bowl.,
QU asJtpectedagreed
e as "fhe oE teainaf "We
Sugac Bowl after completing its
first pterfect season in 50 years by
crushing Tulane, 62.0. The lead leading
ing leading candidates for the openJ)erth
ire Clemson, chaptoitt t "'he
Atlantic Coast Conference, j and
Mississippi Southern, the nation s
No. 1 small college team.
in nnrtif ""weekend develop'

Chr stian won me

second touchdown of the game
and a two-point conversion pars
from Joe Kapp to Wayne Crow.
Stanford then scored with a min minute
ute minute to play on a Dick Normau to
Joel Freis aerial.. That reduced
the Bears- lead to. 16-15.;
. The Indians elected; to "shoot
the works", on a rushing attempt
for two points. The gamble failed
and California walked off with the
marbles and the bowl bid.
Syracuse accepted an invitation
to the Orange, Bowl after fashion fashioning
ing fashioning a 15-12 victory over West Vir Virginia.
ginia. Virginia. Quarterback ; Chuck Zim Zimmerman
merman Zimmerman led he .'Orange ; 0 is
eighth victory in nine games by
tossing a pair of touchdown pas passes.
ses. passes. to end Dave Baker, :
Johnny-i Rebinsooaeoi)ed mioiie
touchdowns and Billy Cannon
added three as LSV clobbered
Tulane before 85,000 fans at New
Orleans!:'' ItA was the South' larg-:

est regular-season' football turnout;

ta.history. -V-' t:

TCU Crthd Owls i

Texas Christian spotted Rice an

early touchdown and w then
bounced back to crush thfe Owls

Tvii. rw-ntian won

sni.fhwMt ronferente chaWion

i J A M n IT i rift luklHrh

!:;T lwfTtu M' lcow-: period ore by Marv.
in the Cotton wi Dy luriuuB.. ; T .. Sfttb11

hurt Rice.' 2M0:M l"ne nprnea

nnnnmni In the Dallas "bias

sic is expected to be the surpris-
ii- rA keaAetnv which

rolled to a 45-7 triumph ovef -New

Mexicov-- pV'f-"':
California Makes Comeback.'
California sailed o.-'oW'
Bowl by posting a comeback '6
15 triumph over Stanford that: en enabled
abled enabled the Golden Bears to clihcn
the Pacific .Coast Conference
championship. The new two-point
conversion rule figured prom prominently
inently prominently in the Beat1 victory.
California went ahead, 16-9, -in
the third period on Jack Hart's

Cheerleaders,
Queens Ready
For Bowl Game

The all-star plasprs will be. the
center of attraction at the. Palm
Bowl game Nov. ,26, they may
have to share some of the atten attention
tion attention with the four Canal Zone Foo1
ball Jamboree QUeens and the

hprlpadprs from Balboa High

School, Cristobal High School and

Junior College. f
The four jamboree queens arc:

Miss Margie Reimann, represenl-ins-
the Athletic Club; Mis Eileen

Damerau of Canal Zone Junior
Collesei Miss Kathleen Cox of

Balboa Hiah School: .and Miss Pa

tricia Lawioa of Cristobal High

School. Thev will be on hand to

lend their support to the activities

and escort Governor potter at. the

award presentation. ,
The cheerleader of C.H.SJ'B.H.

S. and J.C. have been divided, into

two croups to lead uie follower1

of each team in vocal .support, of

their xayonte , ,f ( ,,,.4,
Paeticipating cheerleaders will

be the Balboa, High School group

01 snaron uevore, yioria, LEiy
Barbara Klioper, Eleanor k Stan Stan-cook,
cook, Stan-cook, Sar,ah' Whitener,,. Barbara

and Mina Pierce. ;,;.;;: ,:

Lasater and Jack Spikes, while
the Air Force ; Academy remain

on the road to Dallas with the
help of a four-touchdown splurge
by Mikif QjUinlan. ; -;4 V';
i Iowa's Big Ten champions
closed their regular season by

downing Notre Dame, 31-21, be

fore a sellout crowd of 58,000 and

a national television audience

Willie Fleming's two touchdowns
and the passing of Rafidjf. Duncan
led the Hawkeyes t their seventh

Victory in nine outings.
In. other games involvins toD

ranked teams, Oklahoma wrapped
up its 11th straight bi eight con conference
ference conference title by bombing Nebras Nebraska.
ka. Nebraska. 40-7: Auburn ran. its unbeaten

streaK to -23 games via a 21-7 vic

tory over Wake Forest: Wiscon

sin turned back Minnesota. 27-12:

Indiana, a 15-point underdog, held

ruraue to a 15-15 deadlock, and
Ohio State stopped Michigan, 20-

1410 ruin isenme uosterbaan'

farewell as coach of the Wolver-

mes.

Olemson kept -its bowl hopes
alive with a 34-12 victory over

oosion couece out uuke ruined

North Carolina's Sugar Bowl

dreams by edging the Tarheels

i b, wray canton scored the Blue

Devils' lone touchdown and also
booted the decisive extra point in

uie tnira penoa.
However, the greatest individ individual
ual individual performance was turned in
by Rutgers' Bill Austin, who ac

counted tor 34 points in a 61-0

victory over Columbia.
Indiana Holds
Purdue To Tie
LAFAYETTE, Ind. (UPI) -Underdog
Indiana, hitting the
Comeback trial in the Big Ten in
big way, held mighty Purdue to

a .15-15 tie Saturday, their first

tando'f since 1936.
The inspired Hdosiers, who
Couldn't win a conference game
last year, finished with a 5-3-1
recprd. Purdue, beaten only by
Wiwusin, closed ut 'at i-M;
Indiana, which had dropped, this
traditional season finale for the
"old. oaken -bucket" the Jast ten
years,, went in 0 the clash a 15 15-point
point 15-point underdog, but Purdue's sev-enth-r
a ted B oiler m akers were on
the defensive mos' of the first
half wheaall ithr scoring oc-

H,;Th .crpwd of 43,500 ecorded

Indiana 1 roustnc ovation when
tailback Tom McDonald passed t-
Earl Faison five yards for his and
the .Kos-ier's second touchdown
for a ,15-8 ead, buv It was short-

From Critob,a -Mgh,,,? $ ti 0,0 1
there will be; Huey;Leer Nancy
Gibson, Diane fHickey; Molly ; En En-gelke,
gelke, En-gelke, Sharon McElhone and Shir Shir-lev
lev Shir-lev Bonneau..'' 1, s, .:v,.4lri jA

a ie; Canal Zona Junior. College
irt v.:ill b? .Jackie Duni, JML.ld JML.ld-Gibl's.
Gibl's. JML.ld-Gibl's. Jo .Annir1 Hjrte. Amv

Lui' ifv Frances. Pagew fid GIaibs.'Furdue, : ? v jiSalft J.juajs em. Missouri

MUlcTT ,,f';-,;fe!.vJtodiaBa' t t pr tisitoit- (Neb.)

lived;

Score by.irri.

All-Star
Bowi Teams
End Workouts

The Palm Bowl teams complete
thejr practice schedules on Mon Mon-dav
dav Mon-dav nieht in Drenaration for their

big game Wednesday, November

26. Both teams are in exceuent

conqtion and will be at full
strength for the game.
- The Blue Team appears to have
a slight edge in the bakfield with
such veterans as Carl Tuttle, Jack

Corrigan, Keith Kulig, and Phil

Cage. However, they may find it
roueh eoine aeainst the big center

line of the White All-Star which

has such proven stalwarts a Jim

Palumbo at center, Charlie Rentz

and Bob r earon at guard, uu

Tabor and Tony Dyer at tackles.

These players will te providing
plenty of protection for the pas passing
sing passing and kicking of their quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, Don Alexander.

' The Blue Team will be far from

Overshadowed in the line a they

can count on. Rum Favorite,, Gene

Burch. Irl Sanders. Dick Lomedi

co. Ken .Fulleton, John Feldt and

many others to? wwhtere wy
ning threats of 'Charlie FrenToh',
Dick "Scott, Don Humphrey and

tneir team mates.
1 ... ..,' .
While neither coaching Staff has
released their probable starting
line-up it i expected that they will
nake their choice' after their
final practice.
It is certain that both teams
will present several offensive sys systems.
tems. systems. The White Team will depend

heavily on the deception of the

double wing and split T while the

Blues will be using the T and the

pile; driving single wing. Both
teams have the speed, power and
passing capabilities which will

make them a threat on every play.
Given a reasonably dry field,

the fans will be treated to the

most wide open, hard Dlaved foot

ball that they have seen in a long

time.
Rserve Wednesday night, Nov.

26 for the Palm Bowl- Game at

7:00 p.m. in the Balboa Stadium;

All proceeds go to the United

Fund.

By TREVOR SIMONS

1. wa not .planned that 'way,
but the officials of thte United
Fund are probably happy ;. that
their Annual drive take place at
the ame time that the Canal
Zone football, league is under

. .Response Was aomewhat liitee

warm to the Canal zona version
of football in the days of nouch."
and "flag"; the change was. im immediate
mediate immediate ;irhcn.the sn.ooi
switched over to the real Ameri American
can American game of tackle football, back
in 1949. ,? From, that date 4 until
now, football, the most expensive
of local school ports because of

the- amount of f equipment re

quired; to: field; each, player, has

more, man pam ror itseu.
The annual Jamboree' featur

ing the three school and. Athle Athletic
tic Athletic tJlubr signals; the opening, of
thegritt season oh the Canal
Zone and ha never faUecl td
patk Mount Hope Stadium to

the rafters. V ;
".' its little wonderi then that

John PettingUl, chairman of the

nrset annual "paim Bowl" game

scheduled for Balboa Stadium
Wednesday night, feels that this

event will top all attendance rec

ords-ana provide a tidy sum to
add to the United Fund's 1958

drive. .

Titer best available coaching

'Easy Ed; Mac Auley

Makes Toughest Pro

Cage Job Look Easy

They call him "easy Ed" and

he, sure is making one of the

toughest jobs in pro basketball

look easy.

"Easy Ed" i Ed MacAuley, of

course, and he s turned in two

straight victories at new coach of

the St. Louis Hawks since he re

placed Andy Phillip in a tunning
shakeup last' week. In fact, a few
more' victories like Sunday's na

tionally-televised 100-89 decision

over the Cincinnati Royals andjfessional

MacAuley would oe rated a so-ao
chance not to be fired by Hawk
owner Ben Kenner before the end
of the National Basketball Asso Association
ciation Association season.

Perfect Record
Football List
Shrinks To 14

NEW YORK (UPl i-College

football's list of perfect record
teams shrunk to 14 during the
weekend when little Florida A
and M dropped from the ranks
following its first defeat in seven

games this season.
Louisiana State, the 'nation's

No. 1 team, concluded it "perfect

season with a whopping 62-0 vic victory
tory victory over Tulane. That gave the
Tigers a 10-0 slate for the year

Arizona state college also

wound up the year with an un untarnished
tarnished untarnished 10 0 record by crushing
Chico State, '40-6 Saturday night,
but Southern University put thei
first blot on Florida A and M's

record with a 35-6 upset.

Those were the only three un

Phillip Was canned by the tem tempestuous
pestuous tempestuous Kerner despite the fait
the hawks had won of 10
games under him- and were lead leading
ing leading the Western Division of the
NBA- Kerner explained his team
"had to look good" a well as
win,
The Pistons romped over the
Minneapolis Lakers. 124-109, and
the Philadelphia Warriors downed
the Syracuse Nationals, 110-107, in
the other games.

and playing rosters will be as

sembied for this big event in

Isthmian football. Coaches Daa
IngrainHCHS); Ro&s Anderson

(BHS) and Wally t rTrout viAC)

will nteam feup- i to -direct, the

fWhlte".team while Larry Ho Ho-rlnertBHSK
rlnertBHSK Ho-rlnertBHSK Eaul Moser CHS)
and. Stewart Brown (JC)-wlll be
in charge of -'they "Blue"1 team.
These six football mentors sat in
on tjtiet player selection last Mon Monday
day Monday night and divided the top
44 players on. the .Canal Zone in into
to into two teams.
; -f -. ... , rt s ;
v The top brass on the Canal
Zone, will, be on .hand for the

Palnji Bowl game with Governor

potter listed to make tne presen presentation
tation presentation of awards after the game.
Individual awards will be pre presented
sented presented by Phillip Steers. Music
for the event will be by the Bal

boa High School band under the

able direction of Victor Herr and

to : make the night a complete

success, financially as well as in

a crowd-pleasing way, the oiii oiii-dalsthat
dalsthat oiii-dalsthat wilL; work, the game

have announced that their serv

ices will be donated to the Unit United
ed United Fund.
Tickets will go on sale at the

gate at 6:15 p.m. and Victor Herr

and his Balboa High School band

will begin activities with, a band
concert if rom 7 until 7:15 pJH
After the .band concert the play

ers and coaches will be introduc

ed followed by the Introduction

of the cheerleaders and football

Queen from Cristobal, Balboa

and C.Z. Junior College. The of

ficlals will then be presented to

the public and Balboa Stadium
will be about ready to enter in into
to into the record books the first an

nual Palm Bowl football game.

Kramer May Wreck
Australia Davis Cup

Team After Defense

,- 1- i

-Tv

it

M ft
far

wmmmmam

it,.

OMnHtoeNV

BLUE ALL STAR PLAYERS loosen up In the mud In preparation for Palm Bowl Game In th
picture: John Morris, Balboa High School, with back to camera; Keith l KuS cXSbsJ hK
School, in foreground; Phil Cage, Balboa High School, carrying the ball Cristobal High

Wisconsin Second
In Big Ten Race
MADISON. Wis. (UPI) Wis

consin captured second place in
the Big Ten Saturday, romping to
a 37-12 victory over out manned

Minnesota on the all around play
of junior Quarterback Dale Hack.

bar:.

SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA (UPI) "SLSF IS

--- .- w & vvw vs BUU

Jack

Kramer, Los Angeles

tennis

pro-

promoter, indi

cated last night he will wreck

Australia's Davis Cup team by

an overall mark of 7-1-1. Iowa won
the title with a 5-1 record. Min

nesota Went down to its eighth

Aus raiurs uavis defeat in ni
signing Ashley Cooper and Mai Hackbart d 0,

Anderson after next month's chal

lenge round.

Kramer would not confirm a

Hackbart scored on an 8-vard

run, passed 44 yards' to halfback

uuiie noDos.ior anotner score,
and direc'.ed a 74-yard march in

UNCI WORLD RiCORDS

FRANKFURT (UPI) Sergid
Neder, a Chilean driver, won the
first lap of the Santiago, Chile to
Lima, Peru auto race Sunday
when he : was clocked in three
hours,, eight minutes and 20 sec seconds
onds seconds for the 258.5 mile .course.
The race continues today over a
574-mile lap from La Serena to
Antofagasta.

"PnaL? "d. nine plays for".

curreuuy regrueu w ? J," Hackbart also intercepted three

xop anwicua, wuu ju passes to set $cnool mark of

ntl, '. Z ZmZ evei foe the season.

would turn professional after de defending
fending defending the Davis Cup at Bris Brisbane,
bane, Brisbane, Dec. 29-31.
"I, will take a new troupe with
inew 'stars to America next year"

Kramer sad. "I have wfered Coop

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

The Badeers Kot their fourth

touchdown on a 20-yard run by
senior quarterback Sid Williams.

Sophomore quarterback Larry
Johnson was Minnesota's only of-

mi riTnft e game unUl 'the third per
$200 000 mentioned by Sydney iod with he Gophers trailing, 21 21-sports
sports 21-sports writer. But id these boys! 0 He pajsed to"end Dick J0son

lujuimi ..vw, t-. fof a 77.yard touchdown on the
l0,". i r e o rv ft"1 Py ar hickoff.
"What can I say? What can they
say? I refuse to confirm they JohnS(m also led the h
hav sl8ned Profe,slonal con-; yards in the final period, com com-!,
!, com-!, j.j i ipleting five passes in a row and
Cooper, and Anderson also "-'goingn over himself on a 2-yard
fused to confirm they plan to turn ,,

proiessionai out uieir bcuods indi indicated
cated indicated Kramer is about to make w;s 7 7
another raid on Australia's bump- mn 0 0
er crop of tennis talent.

7-27
627

JOE WILLIAMS

Rheumatism
Whenever the nalna of Rheumatim.

We know what you're going to Fans Don't Count,
say. A fellow who'll put the zing(
on sportsmanship is dangerous But much more important were
and must be watched. Next thing the people who bet on the Austra Austra-you
you Austra-you know he'll be rapping mother- lian horse, well supported on beck beck-hood,
hood, beck-hood, the flag, evert the Lunts. oning credentials.
Now don't get us wrong. We are It is conceivable these people
for sportsmanship 107V& percent, might have argued that sports sports-It
It sports-It just so happens there are times manship was not precisely the ap ap-when
when ap-when it seems too narrowly de-propriate word in the circumt circumt-fined,
fined, circumt-fined, too fuzzily applied. This stances. Robbery might have been
takes us back to the International their impulsive selection,
a Maryland race-track promotion.' Considering that racing, as a

Sailor s Guide, tne Austrauan, popular diversion wouldn't last 10

Whenever the nalna of Rheumatiam.

Arthritla, Neurltia, Lumbago, Sci Sciatica,
atica, Sciatica, stiff muaclea and awollcn
Joints make you miserable, sat
ROM1ND from your drurnlat at
once. ROMIND quickly brinm fan
taittlc relief ao you can aleep, work
and live In comfort. Don't nuffer
eedletaly. Oat ROMIND today.

' fik i
y Automatic
f i A

r A

, From $50.00

At a flick of your wrist, the
Tissbt Lady's Automatic Watch winds
itself, regularly and silently
SWISS JEWELRY STORE
11th & Front Street COLON

horse, second in the running by

several was eventually awarded
first place on a foul. The owner,
trophy and purse secure, profes professed
sed professed to be appalled.
"In our country this couldn't
have happened. A jockey can't
claim foul unless he has the per permission"
mission" permission" of the owner or the train

er, '." It developed the jockey.
Howard Grant, had rolled his own.

Tne visitor irom tiown unaer

was saluted a man of rare mobi

lity. .which, indeed, he may very

well be. . and the breed im improvers
provers improvers uncovered as though in

the presence of divine revelation.

We had been given a Isesson in
pure sportsmanship.

Grant wa we dastard. But nan

staffer on one of the horse, organs
suEgeted. had the American jock

ey been urged to this infamy by

Eddie Arcaro? .Another source
ptlt the finger on an American

trainer, 1. N. Bond, who saddled

Sailor's Guide. At sny rate.

beaten and untied teams to play grant's action, was indescribably

durini the weekend...

Only on .team on the perfect

record .list, Mississippi -soutnern,
has not concluded its season, The
Missisippian. who were idle on

on Saturdays wind up their ea ea-son
son ea-son against Chattanooga Thurs

day. Mississippi Southern will be

shooting lor it ninth victory.

The perfect record teams:, Lou

isiana State ; Arizona State Col

lege,, Kearney. (Neb.), St. Bene Benedict's
dict's Benedict's (Kan.), North eastern

(Okla.). Wheaton (HI.). Rose

Poly tind.). Sewanee (Tenn.)J

(iustavus AdoiDhus iM i n q.)
Bochester (N. X California

(Pa.) Tchrs., Mssissippi South-

vauey tou.,; vnad-

Tchrs.

minutes without the lemming-like

bettors Who blindly defy the ex exorbitant
orbitant exorbitant tax take-out and lurid
fluctuations of form, they should
be the first concern of all who
have an interest in the game.
Instead, they are the last.
The reaction was similar when
Willie Shoemaker, misjudging the
finish line, blew the '57 Derby.
And though he incurred a sus suspension
pension suspension so brief as to be ridic ridiculous,
ulous, ridiculous, there were expressions of
shock by the professional pillars.
Why humiliate the boy for an
honest mistake? The bettors
were humiliated, also victimized.
And it wouldn't have been any
easier to take it if had been a
dishonest mistake. In our book

be actually done this sordid thing Shoemaker still owes us 50 bucks.

on' ms own7 ur, as a distressed

PeintlaH Mov
Philadelphia's John McShain
was all but drowned in the Inter Inter-natonal
natonal Inter-natonal treacly hymns of soorts soorts-manship.'
manship.' soorts-manship.' He owns Ballymoos, a
fine 4-year-old, whose rates

abroad won hint recognition as the
best in Eurooe.

. If it is conceded McSahin has no
need of $70,000, he had nothing to

gam oy nsKing detest in an un
distinguished field on a short nar

row n-aca. un tne ressomne an

owner has certain obligations to

tne prestige of a horse, this was

less a sporting gesture than an as

founding; example of poor Judg
ment. i

.PosiblV McShain was IwHarz.

Md by the promotional extra vag

anceiaoeieo tne race a a world's

championship

This it isn't. and ouite1 likelv.

never cam be. A a criterion.

geography is not an absolute. If

it were, the United Nationi build

ing ; would now be an -avilary.

warmmg wisn ooves ot peace.

asncne..- v

' Sportsmanship connotes fair
Hay and justice, and to disregard

foul tactics is to pervert its mean

ing, This is particularly true when
a cash prize is at stake, and;' as

in this esse, the owner is only one

of many possible participant.

.Why shouldn t Grant have pro

tested? it i meant, .J7000 .to him.

10 percent of the. winner's purse,
A, like sum hung la the balance
for the trainer, Subsequently films
of the race established Sailor'

Guide had .been flaerantlv fouled.

A reluctance on the part of jock jockey
ey jockey and trainer to contribute $14.-

000 to an, owner' oortmanehip.
no matter how ; admirable in ttan.

cept, would be understanble.

F0T0 INTERNACIONAL
Central Ave. and "K" Street near the Central Theater

olrt

PRESENTS

Every day from 7 15 to 7:30 p.m.
Dti. (.

IJour Community letwqrk (9. Q.

840 Kilocycle

PANAMA

1090 Kilocyotts r
COLON ;. r.

1 K

iff

' '.t'

.:P"V,'i



. . t-
,

"-. :' ..'.', -t
-f"" -rTCISDAT, XDTEMMOt to, 9S'
PAGE TEW,
TK1 rAIf AMA AMtRICJLH AH DTDIFETOENT DAILT immfim
I ,t t.THS t?ACE
13FC3SALE' i
, FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
V THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
' f OR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0748

If L S il F i E D S: I

. ,.A ,. ;

s

it

l L

i
'V
r

Resorts

laldwia's furnished apartments
at Santa llara leach. Telephone
Smith. Gamhe4 801

i PHILLIPS Ocoaasioe Cottages
Santa Clira ft. do f.RwJf
name l-lin Crtatokel 8-1471.

Houses

FOB RENT: Due to travel, new
chalet, completely furnished: living-dining
room, three bedrooms,
fcitcen. garage, maid. room,
two bathroom!, tardea end hot
water. First Aenue No. 88, H
Carmen. Phone 8-6070.

Slralolanker Burns
After Takeoff Crash
On Practice Flight
airmen were kUled today when
fjet Stratotanker crashed and
burned at this air base while
pKtelng -touch-and-go" land landings
ings landings Two men survived.
: It was the second similar
'mishap at' this northern Maine
SlielS within four days A
,B-47 crashed on takeoff Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, killing four crewmen.
The Air Force listed these
survivors of today's crash:
Capt. Herman J. Dosenbach,
35. married, father offour chfl chfl-dren,
dren, chfl-dren, living on the base. He is
an instructor navigator and
was a member of a three-man
standardization board checking
out the proficiency of the crew.
Dosenbach's home is at fit.
Louis.
Tech SlP Charles A. Hols Hols-claw,
claw, Hols-claw, 31,Warried, father of
three children. He lives in a
Limestone trailer camp. He is
an instructor-boom operator.
is route 2,

Madison, Ind.
The three million dollar KC KC-135
135 KC-135 had taken Off at 4.45 am
. -, ...... M..fUtn t.nlltn-

ana naa nccu vhk-,
and-go landings and takeoff
It crashed at 7:27 am at ap approximately
proximately approximately the same place as
Saturday's Jet bomber.
Causes of both crashes have

LIFE INSURANCE

call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0551

Apartments

FOR RENT: Furniihed one bed.
room apartment, $75.00. 96 Via
Perns. Cad J-It 3 1, Panama.

FOR RENT: Riviera Apt. Mouse,
eeutrful two-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, dining, living, kitchen,
perch, two bathi, maid's room
and pirate. Call 2-4696, g re
12 noon. v V

FOR RENT: Modern email
apartmente in building about to
be finished conatructinf, Via Ar Argentina.
gentina. Argentina. Tel. J-4994.

Junior Baseball
Tryouts Slated
For Coco Solo

Tryouts for American Legion
Junior Baseball are again sched scheduled
uled scheduled for the Atlantic side this
Saturday beginning at 10 a.m. at
the ball field opposite the teen
club.
Cue to the large .number tf
last years' players who re Ineli Ineligible
gible Ineligible because they are over age,
many vacancies exist for ball
players on the Atlantic Side.
All boys attending Cristobal
High School who are interested
in playing ball and were born

Sept. 1, 1841' or thereafter are

eligible for American .Legion
Baseball.
Players trying out for Junior
Baseball and are later selected
for the High School varsity team
will automatically become ineli-

ble for Legion Baseball, however,
those boys who have reported for
Junior Baseball tryouts and are
not selected for the high school
team will be assigned to an
American Legion Junior Baseball
team on the Atlantic Side.
Candidates for Junior Baseball
who find it impossible to attend
the coming tryouts are request

ed to contact Ted Flnnerman
(Tel. 38-616) who will set up a

more convenient tryout date.

ttmtmillMrrril Nr. -ft'r rttlk aSENT7osi ufj nsTICTX rA 1HT "H" MTlCT. PAMAMA IIBHTKIA e-RKCTASO-r Street Mo.U A6INCIAS

OiTEWiAt OB PDBLCCACIONES-K.. '.'tJUtteri s ASA lALDO-Centeal Ave. 4 tOlIRDES HAMACY--18Z

otu uumz anna aiwmiwi atve. bju u h.

OA "as vu roaaAj) ut hovxbades

HARnn Nn. is; h" street a morkisu or yiny av. a i e uwu umi-

. iiiuiru rtiTiiu rtri a mm a, HmrSFJint.n nrilAMr.B j. Fp. a la Oasa Ave. No. 41 r

fARMAriA VAN DKIUJ1A M Slieet Ke. (I PASMACU PX BATURKO Pareaa tafevre t Street a) VABMA

ATHIS Baide the BcUa Vlita Theatre COLON OFFJCH: Uth aOeet and Amada Gmmi No. UJZL

Autdmobiles'

FOR SALE: 157 Ford Sedan,
lew mileatov food condition,
priced, tAkipB. Phone 2-1 106,

FOR SALE: 1957 Taunus
Oelov two-tone, wsw tires,
radio,',' Excellent condition, $1250.
Call Albrook 71 OS.

FOR' SALE: 56, V-S Chevrolet
4 door, sedea, standard shift, ful fully
ly fully equipped. Call. Rodman 3301
after 16:00 hours.

FOR SALE: Leavinj "town. Ford
'50, duty paid, 4-door, excellent
condition. T. V masnavex, book
i case, metal desk, flower pots and

misc. TeL 3-657.

FOR SALE: 1956 aadaa 4 door
Chevrolet, radio. Very food con condition.
dition. condition. Phone 2-3805.

FOR SALE: 1956 Ford. 9 pas passenger
senger passenger country sedan, excellent
condition, 99-A, Gamboa, Tel.
6-372.

FOR SALE: 1953 fldiek sedan,
excellent duty paid, $675, 1 950
Ford two door, radio, "excellent
tires, Balboa 1297.

FOR SALE: 1953 Volkswason
Deluxe, duty paid. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. SI 00 under average re retail.
tail. retail. Robert Wehner, Box 622,
Colon.

Home Articles

FOR SALE : Modern furniture
including lampY and threa lar
ruis. Phone: J-6775.

FOR SALE: Mantel ironer.
Used throe times. Barflain, for'
quick sale, leavinp. Phene 3-
6775.

FOR SALE New J 6" fas stove
$120, inspect at U.S. Army,
transportation depot, hangar No.
4. C.Z. Call 1-0099.

Sports Briefs

SET FOR m
NEW YORK (UPI)-Ths East East-emLeague
emLeague East-emLeague announced Sunday it
will operate., in 1959 with the
same eight clubs ra in 1958 Al Albany,
bany, Albany, Allentowtt, Pa., Bingham Bingham-ton.
ton. Bingham-ton. 'Lancaster Pi.. Reading,

Pa., .Springfield, Mass. Williams-

port Pa., and York, Pa.
GIANTS SLIGHTLY INJURED

NEW YORK (UPI) Quarter

backs Charlie umerly and Don
Heinrich suffered slight injuries
in the New York Giants' 30-0 vic victory
tory victory over the Washington Red Red-skins
skins Red-skins Sunday but each is expec expected
ted expected to see action next week
against the Philadelphia Eagles.

Miscellaneous

Real Estate

-IrHIAR YE HEAR Yl f ;
Make eemeeoe happy this X'maa
with a hearini aid to hear the
syous aounds ef Youletido. All
types, aim b shapoa at Crawferd
Agencies.

Wa hav received a new ahip
ment of perforated hardbeard er
packboard with its eerrespendint
acceseries. Tkfuiands of uses In
home, shop or office. Visit AL AL-MACENES
MACENES AL-MACENES MARTINI. S.A.. A1
Venida Eloy Altera No. 11-159.

FOR SALEi Carbedl $5.00. ea- :
mora, deluxe electric mangle,
console, sewing machine. Crystal.
Panama 3-6526.

FOR SALE: 2 new 1957 APEX
electric dryers, one automatic
.dish washer and five 1957 new
air conditioners at flvo. away,
prices to make room for new
models. Tropelce S.A. 45th St.
and Via Espafta, Tel. 3-1215
3-6157.

Expansion Valves and oth other
er other refrigeration accessories
at lowest prices In town
ACENCIAS
LARSEN, S.A.
Phone 2-3492
Opposite Old Balboa Brewery
(Next to English Wharf)

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

ft

From Radium Pellet
On Kitchen Shelf

Neutralist Nations

New Outer-Space Proposa

35 mm. Camera
Lens 1.9

r the best buy In town
Foto International
155 Central Aye.
Corner "K" Street
1 block from Railroad Station

WHEELING,' W. JVa. (UPI)-A

widow who' lived in a house where
10 milligrams of deadly radium
had been lying for a year and a
half shielded only by a frying
pan was assured of a healthy fu future
ture future today.
The widow, Mrs. Anita Bel Belgrade,
grade, Belgrade, said she was. given a clean
bill of 'health by physicians who
told her she apparently suffered
no ill effects 'from the dangerous
rays.
Last Thursday, Mrs. Belgrade
asked Prof. Robert W. Shramm
at West Liberty Cbllege if he
wanted to purchase the radium.
The scientist, during the tel telephone
ephone telephone call, found that Mrs. Bel Belgrade
grade Belgrade had taken no precautionary
measures with the element.
A hurried visit to her home by

the professor revealed that the
radium about as big as a shot

gun pellet was in a leather

covered box. Shramm said expo exposure
sure exposure to the substance for several
consecutive hours could be fatal.

He said his Geiger counter "went

wild" in every room of the house.

FOR SALE
Frigete Air conditioner
for automobiles.
' $270.00
Rattan Lux Furniture
Tl. 3-1293

Three "neutralist" nations

sought to break an East 'v west
deadlock today by proposing
that Russia and the United States
form a two-member committee to

determine- what the United Na

tions should do about outer space.

The first Western reaction was

cool. One diplomat said the West

Drobablv would so ahead with Us

own plan for a 18-n ation prepare
torv committee..!.!''., ufes. a.

IndiaiBiirma 4 "ahdVB United

Arab Ramuhlic introduced to the

main political committee a draft

resolution stating there was an

urgent need to take-constructive
steps in the field of the peaceful

uses of outer space;
It would have .the General As

emhlv ask "Russia and th United

States, "consider this matter aftdl

. j it-i :i.a & i :

to report w uus comnuwee me
general assembly on an 1 urgent
basis on an agreed and practical

approach to this problem.

The tnree-power wait retiecieo

concern among several nations

not strongly identified with East

and West over the impasse be between
tween between Russia and the U n i t e d

states on composition of a prepar

atory committee.
Russia' insisted tm' a "committee
comprising six Communist and
"neutralist" countries and five

Western

aligned

Bob Tiefenauer
Most Effective
IL Hurler In '58

Western and

powers!-',

The United states and 19 other

power have proposed an 18-mem-

ber group consisting of 'thre
Communist, countries, three each
from, South America and Western

Europe, tour, Afro-Asiani plus the

TT.'i l ,u.aJi JS. .- Ji

umna states,,' vanaaa ranee,

jjntaw and auatranaiU. 3

i: mother respecta, the Ruisitn!

and, 20-power drafts, war i toarallel

,Th- 20 power ..idopbM much of

the, Soviet txt 14 n; ffort to

compromise, '-'r

, the three-power nusurf would

give txw prepararonf worx to mos-

inating all otherr powera.T;

Indian Defense Minister V. K.

Krishna .Menon told the political

committee tht both fii Soviet

and western reaoiuHfljji, were

'cokrvyraj;"? documents,";,.

Burmeie Ambassador" u Thant
said his country could not accent

any formula not endorsed by both

me united states and Russia.

U.S.; Ambassador Henry Cabot

Lodge- told the political commit committee
tee committee that Russia had tried to di

vide the x membership of the prd-J

paratory committee into two
sides" rather than take a more
universal approach to the subject

01 outer space."
Lodge said this was a concept
the United States could not accept.

"There are no 'two sides tn

outer space," he said. "There are

not ana mere never have been

'two sides' in the United Nations."

Sava Monsy by kiiyini yeur
X'maa presents now. Fuller bushes
make meallant wall appraciarad
gifts.. For tha balanco ef Novem November
ber November wo offer a mans hairbrush for
half price whs a ladies brush is
purchased vies versa or ovan two
similar brushor ara bough! at tho
ssmo tima. There Is nothing mere
appreciated that will last as many
years as the guaranteed. FULLER
BRUSH PRODUCT. Sao also the
Toya and Decorations and other
Quality Items at Crawford Agen Agen-cioa
cioa Agen-cioa en J St.

FOR SAL!: lota SM and 1.000
maters, in tho Nuavo Hipodromo
Urbaniiatiop, Croat the Rama
Racetrack. All lota with strict
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. CaH W. Mclarnatt.
Tel. LZ5C7.

Farm in-New' Arraianr t bee bee-tares,
tares, bee-tares, modeni bouse, 2 floor. TeL
1-5262..

FOR SALIh-Speclal large local
for Drive-in, market, baite, of of-ce.
ce. of-ce. 50th and 16th Streets.
Ph.ne2-01J.

Motorcycle

" WANTID -Secretary take' care
off English and Spanish com'
. mcrclai eorrespenaonce, f State
salary, previous experience, send
foto, Cia MSA las 117, Panama

WANTED: Salesman far elec electrical
trical electrical appliances article and HI HI-Fi
Fi HI-Fi accessories.. Apply Trepelcsv
S.Ai;45th Street and Via Espana.

, Large U.S. Overaeas company la
; Panama City haa opening for one
voung aggressive export sales sales-.'
.' sales-.' man to handle foreign desk.
" Spanish, English reeuired, French
$ Corman desirable. University
backgroued in Engineering at
Business Administration prefer.
red. Practical experience net
; roeuired.. Oa tho iob training.
. Opening, for. Jannary, Writ t
k Apartado 4214. Panama.

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS 'ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "AM. DIABLO v
IOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
PHONE BALBOA 170

PERSONALS

FOR SALE: 132 B.S.A. Sold
Star 500 e.e., $225.00. See or
call Brooks Claxten. Tel. Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-S49S. N

Mrs. Mlcnon lonthe Oranth: Your
visit eeeeuntiag department CA-

SA ADMIRABLE will be
elated.

Man In Moon Has Far To Go
Predicts Expert Von Braun

FOR SALE: Piano, Baby Grand
style. Phone Balbea 1630, after
5 p.m.

FOR SALE t Whirpool Imperial
automatic washer,- excellent con condition,
dition, condition, price $145. Baby bath-1
inotto, $10, Qrts. 2317-A, Cu Cu-rundu.
rundu. Cu-rundu. Tel. 13-4181.

Oustanding selection 'of beautiful
and exotic U.S. and European
Christ ma ornaments, decorations
and lights -r idsal for homes,
stores, club and organinationi -.
at budget price.
American; Supply Co.. ,J,r Street

13-06. ?.

4

"KIDDIVILLE", Via EspaKa No. v
37.112. When doing your Xmas
shopping, stop In et Klddivllle
and see our display of America)
and German toya, Xmas" decora decorations,
tions, decorations, act. All moderately priced.
We also carry infant and chil children
dren children clothing and; footwear, and
many other Items, appropiate for
iff.

The New
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewflnder System

i.i.ai"

t Panama r" Colon

Don't
Buy One
RENT

A

CALL 2.2374
o Low Rental Rates
o Immediate Installation
TELE-RAD

MONTREAL, Nov. 25 (U?I)-
Bobby Tietenauer, 29-year-rold
Toronto relief aoe, was the In International
ternational International League's tnost effec

tive pitcher -this year. According

to official averages released to
dav.

Tiefenauer, obtained by the
Cleveland Indians at the end of
the season, led the league with a
1 ri named run average. And his

won-lost percentage of .773,.

made un of 17 victories and on

ly five losses, also was the best in
the circuit.
The six-foot, three-inch Right Righthander
hander Righthander from Desloge, Mo., didn't
start a single game for the Ma Maple
ple Maple Leafs but he finished 52 and
appeared; ill 12 others. All told,
he hurled -157 innings, yielding

only 3 eajrned tuns and 49 bases

on bajls While striking out 105
Tommv LaSorda. Montrea

southpaw curve-baller, posted
the most victories. 18, while los los-Ini
Ini los-Ini six. LaSorda also pitched the

'most complete games, 16, and

his five shutouts tipped him lor
the lead in that department
with teammate Bob Giallombari
do, Emlllo Cueche and Miguel
Cuellar of Havana, and Gary
Blaylock; of Rochester.
Tlefenauer's 64 appearances
was tops in the league although
Dick Rickets of Rochester start started
ed started the most games, 32, while
compiling a 19-13 record. ...
Ca,l Browning of Rochester
emerged as the strikeout leader
with 173 victims, while at the
other end -of 'the scale, Bob Wles Wles-ler
ler Wles-ler ofv Richmond was high man
with 108 bases on balls.
Bill Bethel of Richmond lost
the most games, 18, while win winning
ning winning only four. Rip ColeWn of
Buffalo committed the most wild
pitches, 18, and Blaylock and
Joe Cibbon of Columbus each
hit 11 batters to tie for the lead
In that Category.

US, Red Chinese
Envoys Resume
Inconclusive Talks
WARSAW, Nov. 25 (UPI) U.S.

Ambassador Jacob Beam and
Chinese Communist ambassador
Wang Ping-Nan resume- their in;
conclusive talks here today. It
was their first meeting since Nov.

Beam- returned recently from

consultations in Washington but
there were no hints he had

brought back any new instructions
for the talks which have been
deadlocked almost since the day

c-egan.
This round of talks beean Sent,

15 under tSe pressure Of ChinSe

as the Chinese bombardment

switched to an every other day

Montreal's1 armisnce. v-

There was Jdme sneculation

JBeam might try 'to switch the dis

cussion back to the U.S. demand

for release of four Americans still

held in communist prisons on es
pionaee charges.

The-imprisoned Americans were!
the -subject of a three-Year series

of talks held in Geneva. Most Am

ericans in "Red- China jails were
released but four are .. serving

long sentences.

Most observers b e 1 i e v e d the
talks might continue indefinitely

with sans of tw oor three weeks

between each, session. The talks

give some diplomatic contact be

tween Washington and Paining
snd neither, side appared anclous

io nreaic mem on,

FEW ft I FUO I IS RITURN

WASHINGTON,- (UPI) The
Seriate internal security subcom

mittee has reoorted that only

per cent of the refugees who fled

tho Hungarian revolution have re

turned home, u, despite 'persistent

and at times even physically ag,-

gresstvv communist pro p a
ganda.

Make your loved one happy this
X'mas. Yeu still have time to
order her an Electrelux Vacuum
Cleaner direct. You aave on direct
order prices. While they last w
have a selection Which we will sail
at eiHy a fesf dollars above the
direct order prices -for we have
the, duty cost Invested therein
-and part of which w w,ill lose
while they last. Make us deposit
Snd we will lay one away for
X'mal. ', f'"
.So ajsw'-rjNMv'folbliet,
Kitchen Machines, Fuller Iruihes,
Decorations Toys, etc. at Craw Crawford
ford Crawford Agencies on Street.

SERVICES

J TELEVISION SERVICI
( We repair In your home
we don't -pretend to guarantee)
wr work. We guarantee It
, PHONE THE EXPERTS;
-CRAWFORD AGENCIES
- OTel;i-190S
' t. Tiyoli Avenue No. 1t-l0

'rotacT your homo and propoe.
t aaainat Insect d a n a g a.
Prompt scUntifle treatment e
emergency or monthly Wdget
basis. Telephone Pronto Sorvioo,
"fMsma S777 er Colon 1777.

NEW YORK (UPI) The na

tion's ton missile expert predicted

today that the next shot at the

moon will have small chance of
success because the Army doesn't
have a rocket guidance system

that is accurate enough.

Dr. Wernher von iBfaun. the

Army missile chief, said that "we
just don't have a guidance sys

tem that is light enough and yet

accurate enough to hit the moon."

However, he added, he and his

staff will be happy if their mis

sile gets anywhere near the

moon, because that would give

them most of the information
they re seeking.

An aviation magazine predicted

that the Air Force on Dec. 15

will attempt to shoot into orbit

big recon n a 1 s sanee .. satellite

equipped vr with a telescopic cam

era.'
Aviation Week 'magsiine. pub

lished Sunday, also said the Sr
Viet -UniowJ'alredy, jnay have
Git a reconnaissance satellite into
gh orbit' to spy on immense
areas of the earth.
The1 Air Fores', had no -official
comment on either- report,!.' But
military officials were inclined to
scoff at the idea of the already already-existing
existing already-existing Russian spy-moon.
Aviation Week said the Air
Force attempt to 'orbit a satellite

would be made at Vanderberg
Air Force Base, 'Calif. It said the

first shot would carry a 400

450 pound payload including ; a
telescopic camera ki-

von Brut said ,in -a"iiscttssion

Aiert;Bystander -Holds
Bank Bandit
With Unloaded Gun
COLUMbU CITY. Ind. (UPI)1
An alert hvstanrf.r r a

taptured frightened young ban ban-aw
aw ban-aw yesterday minutes after he fled

iVr!?, 4 M State Bank rith

of spacev problems on "the : televis- L PotuT wrfi.4 m. v m m-ion
ion m-ion show, 'Cpeit Hearing'that hefp.Tc- jM.
thought United States usht 5

to move ; slowly and eantlously

lowara puqng man into space.
"We'ean really hurt the space
program as a whole quite badly,"
he said,' "if there are any lethal
accidents early in the game."
' He said it would be possible to
send a msn spinning through
space W the next two or three
years, but when it is done will de depend
pend depend on the amount of money -and
effort Americans are filling to
give the project. l

William Holder

Obsequies To Be

HeldvTomorrdwv

Funeral services win be held

tomorrow at 4 B.m fat St Paul's

Church for toe late William Hc4d-er,7l-yesr-old
vS;badiaiv;-fFh9

(ueo. Bunaay.

Burial will follow m m puodio

Nuevo Cemetery. 1

Mr. Holder, a retired employe
of the Panama Canal, is survived
by his children: Mrs. Irene Hayn Hayn-es,
es, Hayn-es, Mrsta Justine Griffin,. Mrs., Pan
Una Cumminrs. Josenh "tnil Ra

to phael, and -three. grandchildren.

IPerOUAt: Columbia HHr

couple..;.; v,r ; v
B,Hf.M f ehase was Jack
2 a Tia vMTtt-'
run out of. the bank with a red
bandanna mask dangling from bit
face. ,j
Black Jumped bto. hit tar.
chased the, 'Ueeing holdup mar
two .blocks lochia

J vu.... i v.

u uiucucu ftHoaas irom

away rrorn tfi urb.

Then Black Jumped rl' ef Ms
J?' i"1"5 'LnIaded ihot,
gun from' the back seat, and heid
S,. fuspoint until Assist Assist-nt
nt Assist-nt police Chief Lee Gross and
patrolman Morris Carlilg who
had seen the robbery in prov
ress-reaehsd tha seana and Wl

pullini

FOR SALE: Large ait compres compressor
sor compressor with 2 h.p. motor. 5 p.c.
chrome dinnette cot. guarter guarter-master
master guarter-master hods without mattress,
wooden Hibey Camol saddle, Ral Ral-boa
boa Ral-boa 2-3782.

Costumed Dancers

Enfertcin Patients

' L.

At Gorgas Hospital
' Last Friday evening the Red

Cross Lounge at Gorgas Hospital

was me scene m a colorful entert entertainment
ainment entertainment presented by a group of
students from Paraiso High

School.

A Spanish dance In costume was
presented by. "Yolanda Holder,
Maida Icaia, Carmen Sanchez,
Antolink Jimenez, Dilsa Rivera,
Celestina Granum and Xecilia
Seales. A samba in costume was

cancel by Lincoln Jackson, Joan

communist attacks, on i Quemoy flairs, Sandra Brathwaite, Vincent

ana men awinaiea,; into aesdiock Ford, Violet Gaskin, Doreen An-

aerson, ieo uiaaes, rnctua Jor Jordan,
dan, Jordan, Federick Scott, Jabez Wal Walters,
ters, Walters, Florence Morgan, John King,

Palston Kirton, Mormoa Jones
and Carlos Gonzalez.

Rock and roll dancers were

Agnes Blades, Dolores Oakley,

Joyce Lawrence, Elicia Marshall,

Yolarida Holder.- Raston Kirton,

Ferdinand Chene, Elvarado Bap Bap-tiste,
tiste, Bap-tiste, Carlos Garnett and Ernesto

Stewart.
The group was accompanied by

Mrs. Laura Perez, Miss Luz Pin

zon and Miss, Colombia Delgado,
teacher at the school.

Requiem Mass
Members ef the Court Sancta.
Maria 447, Catholk- Daughter
f America, lalbos, announced
today that the I a.m. mass Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at St. Mary's Church will
bo ottered for the repose ef tha
soul of Mist Frances M, Mahor.
All members are urgod to atn
tand., y-.
Miss Maher was supreme re-'
gent of the Calholie Dsnghtore
of America. She died this weak
at her heme In Kane, Pa.

TRAIISAMERICAII INDUSTRIES, INC.
Notice of Special Meetins of Stockholders
Notice Is "hereby -riven that a special Meeting- Stock-:
holders Of TRANSAMERICAN INDUSTKlESy INC.. will bo
held In "Panama City on December 6,4958 tt 4:00 o'clock lr::"
the afternoon, lri tha office of the company. at Ko. 83 Cen--tral
Avenue, for tha consideration of th follftwirig:
-',"- 1.4,
1) To amend Article S of the Articles of Incorporation (ts
amended), so that the total number of shares,. which
may be Issued by the corporation be 6,000,000 shares
having a par Ttlite $0.10 per-share;
2) To amend Article fJ ; of tho Articles of IncorpWatioh io
as to change the name of the Resident Agent of the
corporation;
3) To amend Article 11 regarding the requirements for
providing any Increase or decrease in the capital stock
of the corporation. In jhe Issuance of shares of the cap- -ital
stock not approved by tha Board of Directors prior
to September 1, 1958, for any merger or dissolution of
the corporation, or for any sale, mortgage or pledge of
any substantial portion of the assets of the corporation;
4) To amend Article 12 regarding le reqiuretwri1 or;, a a-mending
mending a-mending the Articles of Dicorporation;
5) To amend Articles I and II, section 1 of tho By-Laws,
regarding the registered office ef the corporation: and
the place of meeings; ;'v'
6) To amend Article II, Section 2 of said By-Laws regard regarding
ing regarding the annual meeting; v
7) To amend Article n, Section 4 of the By-Laws wgard wgard-iv
iv wgard-iv lng the notice of meetings; ", ,
8) To amend Article n Section 4 of the By-Laws regard regarding
ing regarding the special meetings of the Board of. Directors; y
0) To amend Article in, Section 5 of the By-Laws regard regarding
ing regarding the quorum required for meetings of the Board of
Directors for certain matters;
10) To amend Article VI, Section 1 of the By-Laws regard regarding
ing regarding tha form of the certificates of stock;. 4 ;..
11) To amend Article 10 of the By-Laws Indicating the re re--
- re-- qulrements for thf amendment of the By-Laws; xe

12) To amend Article tl, Section 9rregarding thfwqtUrt-

. v ments for approving increases or decreases in tne cap capital
ital capital stock of thecorporatlon, the Issuance of shares,
the-merger or dissolution of the corporation or any sale
merger or pledge of any substantial portion of the as assets
sets assets of the corporation; ( .V'.'
IS) To elect the Board of Directors for the ensulng'year;
14) To consider for ratification, approval and confirmation
' all resolutions previously adopted br the stockholders

and by tha Board of Directors and all actions taken t

; -wereto; .v .yfyfm
h 16) To transact such other business as may properly come
before the. meeting or any adjournment thereof
-Secretary. i

Today's' Opening
STOCK PRICES

NEW YORK! Nov. U rtTPT

FurUier aellins hit tho itwk- mK

ket at an active opening todai
after the market suffered its wid widest
est widest break since Sept. 26, 1855 ir
the ..previous session.

Losses in-'Mfurt lirui hM 4.

fractions. Good aunnnpt Hvinori

for-a long-list wtaich held at the

previous close.

, ACF Ind T
. Advocate Asbestos

Amer.cyanamid
; Amef Motors
Am Tel and Tel
Anaconda, Copper
Arkansas Fuel
Atlantic Refining
AVCO Mfg.
. Bethlehem Steel
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet :
Burroughs -5
Canadian Eagle
. Celanese
Cerro de Pasco.
Chance Vought
..Chicago Gt West
' Chrysler

VMiW ova. WJLVW
Coastal Carina
Creole Pet
Crown Corp and Seal
Cuba Venezuela Oil
DuPont
El Paso Nat Gas

Javershsrp

, 'Fairchied Eng
Fargo XMl
: Felmont Pet -'
Gen Dynamics
Gen Elec
Gen. Motors
Gen Plywood
Getty Oil
. Gulf Chi
Harsco Steel :
Hayden Newport
. Howe Sound s
Imperial Oil f
Int Petroleum
Martin Co. v
New Eng T and-T
Northnip
Olin Mathleson
Pancoastal .,t .,
. Pan Israel
Pantepec Oil T
Phillips Pet :
r Pure Oil x "X!
, RCA .-'i
, Reynolds Metal
. Royal Dutch Shell
San Jacinto
Shell T and T
Signal Oil and Gas, A
Sinclair Od
- Socony Mobile
t. Snerry Rand : ri
rStan Oil- N.J. C
Sterling Precision
' Superior Oil -(Texas
Gulf Prod
; Underwood -v V
United Aircraft :
4 Unit Csnso Oil
..US Rubber
, IIS Stool 1

Westinghouse
' Wheeling Steel

49
285b
30
3Vk
1934
58
39
47
97b
t 11-16
7?4
2594
43&a
46b
- sm
ZD5794
IV
694
25 V
9-lg
195
Sl4
2m
lOWb
54
7s
63
67
46
18b
26
11694
3814b
12Mb
12
4294
49b'
31H
152
.2894

5b
H
m
4394
394
$m
64V4
50
3094b
21
40b
60 V4 V4-47
47 V4-47 22
ST
294
1759
S24
, 18Vt

62

50

'4

6594
4fl

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f, i

TTESDAT, NOVEMBEE 25, MSI

THE PANAMA AMERICAN '. AN INDEPENDENT DAILV NEWSPAPER
''l. 1 J I i'i li i ii i ii, n in i i ,i niiii I,,

PAGE ELEVEJI

u. if ,r. i. t, mm -yF -ByfcacCKWVKDt.a-TME -TOgy CP MARTHA ffYNt

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KM

rim

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2Q

air

"i

iu rtstmLEt and n nuxKst

PEN.' RA5T YOU you Y MAKING THESE
WOT 5ALUTE THAT MAJOR.' I OW WRN 15 ABOUT

THE 017 wAt LEFT

TO HAVE KICKS.

i r. r

13

r i '.b aw- .

TORAdE

iAlCCKltV.U& 1 ABOUT THIS SHESfiOUJA'

tuk 5T-up iu w '-.-mwuceA'.'

m -sm- r -AMOr RMI3

Lti Land ; fy MClfILL BL03SE1

't

as THff nasr op we united

er.MfA BASSIN0

I

AV WAY j r.J Shi

SCHOOL

,Bl...W65 CRONE, V00 DONYSOf'POSETMERES,

A (VANCE CANAuA WflX cvtR. CZXAC

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AJLLI1 OOF

ClosinK In r

ty T, T. HAMLIN

.icy tn ruuiK wtwo wiui..t riAsm

C 1 HUNTIN'.THIS VARMINT I LAWP SOMEWHERE.

JUNfiLE focuornS

OF 03URSg,-JT- V BUT THIS'N'S THIS'N'S-,
, THIS'N'S-, RATHER TO SAY AUWAVS,'
OUITE PLAjIM, WE'D, SEEN COMIN"
00 MUCH BETTER FROM THIS
)N MOUNTAIN r- DIRECTION-

.S0 r FIGSER V
HE MUST HOLE n
UP'OUT HERE A
tSOMEpLAE y

TrwiHikiowiSAsoin'jwJET

POPS WHPJ SHE HEARS r 'J

fj

i

TP SPgAK TP SQP 4. y;

Si

CP3BaWQTV'

misaLLA'i POP

vi nuinvi

At VMMfJCT

My wif o !$ always

I viashin clothes,
It 6iv her.

raat delight;..

BIGS BUNNT

Y r" V

lb se them bahin

- on tn iin.
. All clean and
dazzling briht

But every yfrtue

nd this, too.
has its tub..

Why must she put a
wash-load through s
While I am in
the tub? u7

On His Back

'"B001t AND. HE
2.

. On the .Lam

. B BbQAl MAtTIN

in mi

CATTAIN east

f , I ."Gpint- Fihlnf

TTMBM

LESLIE TVKNIB

X IT P055HI THUF V LWTftAvT
I -UP 6y NATIU PTOIA, r

MILE5
NTOTH

wm vrui a ,wriu. ciuui iAiu&'r iiuvn tt

TAKS MB TO V MB JAIpWIWIVtaKR HIM TO

1TNBIM VVA 'VnAV TIM IMrl

; J

HOltl MEEKLK

, Undermined

By DICK CAVALU

A -r ioonTlike '-'.
- THE WAYVOAC. J
rMSsLATELJtC:

YOU'RE AO OOLD

ANO DISTANT. TELL

'MC.TWE TRUTH.

i THERE A
oSELi ( r I L SOMEONE J
. i' I V ELgE? jr
lm LnVi.M niiiiiii' mm ''i,, ii' l

OUK BOARDING HOUSE" vitk . MAIOf BOOPU OUT ptTR WAf

...- i.' r "... u . .1.'

liiiKiAUAv?iiLteii act

MiiS'JfiSSl.SlTffBBlAKEM lftlD 181MIS KACfe

40 H6 OjLbhND WIS FWulZJuA

SrVsiHi B?; "I&CHEWE A9 ,j THIS FAT ,0UY-
JTHIS RACE- PyOU SET vont?aiiU-y uciW um?js

- I
ESAD.VOO WOSTlTWlS IS tH FOURTH

CLEANlKy

RUIDYj

MF-AMT TO-OC t J

to

m

one-

6ETZO0M

BY J. R WULIAMS

'j. vsiefee not p
BilS WfcTORE OF V
( JWSH AUNTIE, j
J'L WE'RE JUST i
vAs RRACTiaw r

WELL SHOOT THE MEM..

. BECAUSE FROM ALL 1

TH' HOSE OPERA fwe

EEM AMP REAP THERE'

V ISN'T A MALE LEFT IN-
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The Pacific Sf earn Navigation Company
(II!i92RPORATED B ROYAL CHARTER 18M) I
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE

TO COLOMBIA ECUADOR, PERU AND CHUJC
M.V, "POTOSI" Dee i
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,.i1J!"TED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GLA1RA,
KINGSTON. HAVANA. NASSAU.- BERMUDA. SPAIN I
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faltering Philip i
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TELEPHONES:
Cristobal J-16545 Panama 3-12371 Balboa MM)

AF0dbAS PANAMA A A WAYS

PANAMA 1

LIMA

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Today's XV Program

s.-ep orw news
S:15 Dinah Shore
3:JO- Ounrlte Smenter
4J vv,p-
5:00, It-Could BC YOU.
5:3(1 PANORAMA
1:00; Ozal A Mit

7 :30 You Btt Your Lift
11:00 Kraft Theatre
9:00 People Are Tunny
9:30 The Ruulaa
10:00 Alcoa Hour
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Knci Studio Ont

. Courtesy of Aro?ias Panama AJ'WArs
PHONES: PANAMA.' 3-10573-1693- 3-1699
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-;loahes la

V

To Resist

Restates

Reels

US Determination

Berlin Challenae

LONDON, Nov. 25 (UPI) Vice-president

Richard Nixon bluntly told the Communist world today that the

West intends to stay in Berlin until an, acceptable ioluti on to the city's problems is reached. 1 "
Speakmg at a lunqh of the Pilgrims Society, ar;Ang lo-American group dedicated to preserinp-..closer frtnd
ship' between the two nations, Nixon :Vrhed against falte ring in the face of Red challenges. ;
"The lesson of history is clear,' Nixon .'said JA the speech which marked the first formal writ of his four-day
goodwill visjt to this country. '. ' v t
His program got ff to a delayed start when his plane from Washington ran headlong into a London fog and
was diverted" to another airfield 30 miles away.
"Rewarding aggression does not stop" it," "the vice p resident said. "It only encourages more aggression In the

future.
"I think it is apprapriate also
to reiterate the position of our
government with regard to tne
latest Soviet probing action di directed
rected directed against Berlin.
-"When the resolution of the
free world is tested by such
operations, we believe it is es essential
sential essential to show our unmistak unmistakable
able unmistakable determination to stand
firm.
"We have made clear our
determination to remain in
the city until a German set settlement,
tlement, settlement, acceptable to the
German people, has been
achieved.
"This is a matter about which
there exists no shadow of am ambiguity
biguity ambiguity and I am confident that
mir two eovernments will con

tinue to remain united in this

nolicv."

Russian officials in Berlin
disavowed any use of military

force to drive the Western al allies
lies allies from free Berlin in the face

of a stiff American warning

that- the Soviets will be held

resnonsible for actions of the

East German Communists.

The formal note, delivered to

the Soviets by the U S misison
I Weather Or Not I

. This weather report for ths 24
hours endinr 8 a. m. today is

prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographie Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:

Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:
High ..' 88 83
law 75 74
HUMIDITY:
. Hirh 98 100
tow TO 94
WEND:
(max. mph) NW-12 W-10
RAIN (Inches) .32 .57
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 81 83
BALBOATIDES
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 26
High Low
8;25 a.m. 9:53 a.m.
1:55 p.m. 10:07 p.m.

in Berlin, emphasized again the

Western mtenuonvor remaining

in West Berlin under : Four-

Power occupation ; rules.:

Soviet Embassy spokesmen jh

Edht Berlin ana Bonn reiterat reiterated
ed reiterated that Russia will transfer its
occupation powers in East Ber Berlin
lin Berlin to the German Communist

regime. Bui. both said there was
no threat of force or violence.

"There has been no thought
that Soviet tanks will drive
into West Berlin and disarm
the Americans," the Bonn
embassy spokesman said.

"There has been np talk of

war," the East tjernn emDassy
said. Soviet Premier Nikjta S.
Khrushchev's statement.- has
been misunderstood completely
in the West"

This was Khrushchev's Nov.

10 announcement that Russia

will hand over occupation rights

to East Germany and that the

Western Big Three should quit

Berlin.

Supplies for the 7,300-man
American, British and French
Garrison in the three West Western
ern Western sectors of the city travel traveled
ed traveled from West Germany to
Berlin without difficulty to today.
day. today. The United States seized the
opportunity presented by an
attack Sunday on a West Ger German
man German cameraman in West Ber Berlin
lin Berlin to inform the Russians of officially
ficially officially of the American posi position.
tion. position. The note sent to Soviet army

headquarters by Findley Burns,

political adviser to the VS.

mission in Berlin, denounced
the attack on Ernst Lechner,

,who is employed by the Colum

bia Broadcasting system.

Russia will be held respon

sible for all such East German

acts and the West will continue
to have free movement to and

from the city, the note said.
It demanded punishment
for the East Berlin police
who crossed the Berlin bor border,
der, border, seized Lechner and tried
to drag him into the Eastern
sector. His $600 camera was
confiscated but later returned.

The East German Reds in insisted
sisted insisted Monday that Lechner was

in East Berlin territory. The 37

year-old cameraman denied it.

In effect, 'what the United
States did was to warn the
Russians that even if they had
over their occupation powers to
the East German Communists,
giving them control over the
Allied lifelines to Berlin, the
West still will hold Russia re responsible
sponsible responsible for anything that
happens.
West German newspap e r s
continued to call for a West Western
ern Western Big Three foreign minis ministers'
ters' ministers' conference to take up the
new crisis.

It appeared that the West

German government favored
such a meeting, although Sec

retary of State John Foster
Dulles in, Washington threw
cold water on the Idea of such
a conference now.

TONY CURTIS
SIDNEY POITIER In
"THE DEFIANT
ONES"

LAST DAY!
3:15 4:50 6:55

75 AO
9:00 p.m.

Soviet Diplomat

Georgi Zarubin
Dies In Moscow

MOSCOW. Nov. 25 (UPI) Depu

ty Foreign Minister Georgi Zar

bin, former Soviet ambassador to

the United States. Great Britain

and Canada, died today at the

aee of 58.

Zarubin served as ambassador

in Washington from 1952 until ear early
ly early this year. He was replaced by

Mikail Menghikov and returned

to Moscow to take over as depu

ty foreign minister.

Zarubin, after graduating from
the Stalin Industrial Academy,
directed the Molotov Industrial A-

cademy in 1931 and then headed

the education network of the Com

missariat for Light Industry.

After serving as vice commis

sioner of the Soviet section of the

New York International Exposi

tion in 1941, Zarubin entered- the

diplomatic service as chief of the

foreign ministry's Consular department.

He headed the Soviet foreign

office's American department from

1941 to 1944 when he was named

ambassador to Canada. In 1946
he was appointed ambassador to
Britain and served there until

1952.

"V
West Berlin ; Mayor Willy
Brandt, in an Interview with
the National Broadcasting
Company's "Today'' .TV show
vowed that ; West Berliners
"would do whatever they 'can
to defend "their liberty, -their
city, their lives and 'their future."

rp. 'Keppnnows

Increase In Crime

For FirsflMpnlhi

I LIYTLM

'W u I Kf II 1 71 in r

: When people said there wos no
ose crying over spilf milkt wos;

probobiy only about a nickel a

I

J. quart.

"KM

Eisenhowers to Divide: Rest of Vacation

Befiyeeh; Budgefiinanksgivng and Golf
v AUGUSTA,- Ga., Not. 15 (UPD President Elsenhower apparently -wUI divide his remaln-
Inr vacation time between a study of budt m atters, celebration of Thanksgivinr and further
bouts with par at Augusta national golf course. ) . j
". Jtday, the President announced the creation of a special committee to advise the ad-1
ministration of how foreign aid money in fiscal 1960 should be divided between military and
uTSowfnorid Srn cHairmatt William H. Draper Jr; who ran the BerUn ajrt
The committee. Instructed, to make a cIo studyof this; country's miUtary assistance woJ
jrram, held an organisational meetlng;ln Wash tagton later jlnjhe day. T "V.

TOMORROW!

WEEKEND
RELEASE!

Streaking from the roof
of the skies. ..comes the

first great spectacle

of the jet age!

" "i 1 'epufoaa-wt I

a ii'tnfini

ROBERT ROBERT
MUM WAGNER

RICHARD MAT
EGAN BRITT

ran v

xi' I

mm

W:nUmm

COLOR by D

CtNtMAScOPE

DICK POWELL sby WENDELL MAYES

Vincent McFarlane

Dies; Funeral Set
For Tomorrow

Vincent McFarlane of Panama

City died yesterday morning at

the Santo Tomas Hospital. He was
a member of Justice Lodge,' No.
832, I.B.P.O.E.W.

McFarlane, who spent a great
portion' of his life as a resident of

Colon, was born Sept. 5, 1900, in

Panama City. While living m co colon,
lon, colon, McFarlane was an employe
of the Panama Coca Cola Bot Bottling
tling Bottling Co.
At the time of his death, Mc McFarlane
Farlane McFarlane was employed by the US US-ARCARIB
ARCARIB US-ARCARIB Exchange Service Of Office
fice Office in Fort Clayton.
He is survived by his wife,
Melda; daughter, Dandra, and sis sisters
ters sisters Dora, Constance and Ida Has Hassocks.
socks. Hassocks. His sisters are all residing
in the U.S.

Funeral services- are scheduled

for 4:30 p.m. tomorrow at St.

Paul's Episcopal Church to be

followed by burial at the Jardin
de Pas cemetery in Parque Lef-

evre.

Howling Winds,
Heavy Snow Sweep
Across U.S. Plains

CHICAGO, Nov. 25 (UPD Howl-

ing winas propciiea cum ir mm

a broad area of the mountain ana

plain states today, threatening

fnur mmes ana more oi mow wt

part of the northlands, closing
schools in part of North Dakota;
and bringing cold wave warnings

ly an eight-state' area.
Winds in Busts ud to 100 mph

inidrerl two nersons and caused

thousands ot aoiiars in damage in
southwest Adams County near

ripnvor todav. wrecking some au

tomobiles' and carporti and lash-

Inu homes.

In North Dakota, winds reached

fiS mDh. u to even inches of

show was expected in tne north north-ern
ern north-ern part of the state and motor motorists
ists motorists were told to stay ff the high
wav Hiehwav eauipment "was i-

died ai the storm struck and
schools were closed Traffic hi
ia Minof was paralyzed.
At Chicaeo. a weather bureau

summary said an eight-gtate area
of the nlains and the eastern-

slopes of the Rockies faced a cold

.wave today and tonight as the bit

ter, Arctic air drives souinwara,

WASHINGTON f ,f UPI) The

mi-' said toaay that major U.s

crimes jumped 11 per cent in the

first nine months of 1958 over the
same period of 1957 with robbery,

burglary, forcible rape and lar
ceny leading the, way.

The figures were given In the

first of a new series of FBI quar

terly 'crime, index" reports
aimed at showing the nationwide

crime picture more frequently.
The FBI's regular "uniform
crime reports" will be published
once instead of twice year.
The first "crime index," based
on preliminary reports-for Jan January
uary January through September, showed
the following rises in tile seven
major classifications:
Robbery, 18 per cent; Wglary,
14 per eent; forcible rape, 13 per
cent; larceny exceeding $50, 13
per cent; auto theft S per cent;
murder, 3 per : cent; and ag aggravated
gravated aggravated assault, 2 per cent.
The report noted that' the for former
mer former classes of negligent man manslaughter,
slaughter, manslaughter, mostly traffic deaths,
and larceny under $50 have been
dropped from previous, Categories
for purposes of the,index. It added
that police reports of rapes since
Jan. 1, 1958, have been limited to
forcible rape instead of the for former
mer former category which included stat statutory
utory statutory rape involving an under-age
victim.
The Index showed the largest

percentage increase in total

crimes occurred in cities of 500,

000-750,000, 250,000 500,000, and

25,000 all up ,14 per c e n t;
and the smallest overall rise m

cities 75000-1,000,000 up l per
cent.

Half-And-Half Car
Irrilales Owners
Confounds Police

LONDON" fUPn Police today

found the patieneet-of Job no sub substitute
stitute substitute for the wisdom of. -Solo

mon. They still couldn't decide

who owns -a car put together from

two stolen vehicles.

'To get in you open my door

and you drive with my steering
wheef," said Charles Capell, a

truck driver.

"You have to sit on my driving

seat. And you could not make it

go without my engine," said Mrs.

Fay Strom, a nousewue.

Each claims the "mongrel" 1939

eight horse power Morris se

dan, rebuilt by arcrooked mechan

ic from two similar cars. Tae

mechanic5 complicated the prob problem
lem problem by selling the left over

nieces as snare narts and scrap.

Capeu has oneretK jars, strom
$28 for "the bits and pieces that
are hers." but she rejected the

offer. "No. it's my car, The body

work and the -chasis are his and

I would be willing to give him
a, few pounds for those" she said.

The argument Has been going on

for nearly a week now most

of the time at police headquart

ers. The police would gladly give

up the car, but cant until capeu

and Mrs.- Strom agree who owns

it.

After meeting .for 40 minutes

with the President, Draper told
reportersr M- 7-,
"This is neither, an economy
or antf-economy drive. It is
meant to be e non-partisan,
cold-bloQded and- careful eva eva-luatjon
luatjon eva-luatjon of the "military asslts-ance-program..'.
,
One of the e.sslgnmei)ts Is to
determine ; how the ; worth pf
military aid stacks up with that
of economic assibtance, accord according
ing according to Robert E. Merrlman,, de

puty Presidential assistant on

governmental. -matters who en

gineered plans' lor? the project.

-' The administration has set
maximum economy as Us goal
for the next fiscal yeaV and
plans : .cutbacks ;- in Federal
spending wherever possible.

Cathojic Pontiff
Observes Birthday

With Mass, Prayer

: VATICAN CITY, Nov, 25 (UPI)
Pope John XXIII began, his

78th year today with prayer and

meditation in his private chapel.

Today was the birthday of the

Pontiff who was born the son of
a poor Italian farmer Nov 25,
1881. But there were no special

ceremonies

Pope John, who became spiri

tual leader of the world's almost

half a billion Roman Catholics

four weeks ago today, carried out

a normal work day scheduled.

He was up before dawn, as is

his custom, to retire tn his tiri-

vate chapel for two hours' of pray

er and meditation. He arises as a

rule about 4 o.m.

This morning members of his

papal household joined him for

mass, which he celebrated at
a.m.

TODAY

SPECIAL
RELEASE!
3:15. 4:39, 6:42, 8:48

mm

BEIIItlD-THE-SIIOWnOOr.lS EXPOSE!

Sensational Reader'

Olgest revelations of

racketeering In Now

York's bflllon-dollar

garment industry I
rFrom tho samo

company that
tk-.. A .....

iDrougni you.

Ml IIH'W I II I.l.-M. V

id'

Oiith. l

Watorfronrrirf J I v A

T V ealil

mmm

LEE J. COBB KERWIN MATHEWS GIA SCALA
RICHARD BOONE VALERIE FRENCH

The iChlef Executive 'thus, far

has ecempted the national 'se

curity; and welfare bracket from
reduction nlans. and foreign aid

falls in this category."

. .: Mrwiwnut m vice iesiaent
Richard U. Nixon rrived In

fog-covered England, today after
his -plane circled .the London

area -for rrearly an- hour trying
unsuccessfully to land.

A -thick fog-, that 'sprang jup

eany ior, me iirst t time this

week closed In London airport
and threw the vice nresldent

. The vice president wai thus

forced to take a train' Into Lonfr
don; -where he was arrivinz at

12:15. - $
, Nixon originally 'had beefi

scheduled to land -at 10 am.

which would haver given liinj

pieniy oi ume visit botn
Buckingham : Palace- and Clarl

ence -.v,HouseK the Royal -resiwv
dences before making ,hls firsl

uutwaiivw

- American' embassy Officials

and- security-men made a fran,-

DeGaiille Emerges
As Counter-Balance

In llexl Cabinet

PARIS. Nov. 25 (UPI) -Pre

mier Charles de Gaulle emerged

today as a possible counter-bal

ance to right wing elements in his

next cabinet;

The first round of France's' two-

week general election Sunday, show
ed that the next National Assem

blyand therefore the cabient

will have a strong right-wing bias.

De Gaulle has been accused by

communists and other left-wingers
of going all-out for -a. right wing

"regime,

But the election results indicat

ed he would be farther ttr the left
than: most members of the new
caibnet

Bieeest winnef !n the first

round of the elections, which saw
only .42 of the J 465 deputies pft-om

Metropolitan Frapce eiected,rwas
the union for the' new republic, a

party set up by ambitious infor information
mation information Minister- Jacques Soustelle
a few .months ago. ; The UNRi ca m m-paigned
paigned m-paigned on an outright Gaullist
platform and' won much support
from Frenchmen who regard -the

general as the man who .'saved

the nation from ;vivil. war. last
May I. V.
' 1 ii fir"
Prince And Grace
Shop for Trinkets

On Fifth Avenue

nf.W YOK.TC.- Nov. 25 CUPII

Princess Grace and Pruice Rain

ier of Monaco spent the first day
of" their month-long vacation in
thisi country buying trinkets for

their paiace in rum Aveuue
shops. '
Grace's mother, Mrs. John B.
Kelly ofPhiladelphia, and her
sister, Mrs. Donald le Vine, yes yesterday
terday yesterday helped the Prmcess pick
out hnens and accessories in sev several
eral several expensive shops. Le Vine
went along with Rainier to give
advice on ties;
The two shopping groups got
together for lunch, then visited
friends. All will go to Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia for Thanksgiving dinner at
the Kelly family mansion. .

tion i carrying Nixon and iis

party finally set down K at
Gatwicfc airport, a" diversion
airstrip '0 miles south of
London, (

speech the. Gufli
'la.-SO. -V v .'v
" American' embassy

two hours oft hl packed-sched-! tic dash to Gatwlclc tf be on
IraM r'vr" l Ume 1 iot President'f
The-' MATS Superconstella arrival.-'. 4i t

J THURSDAY L

r; mm

I bV"

I rF"arnrrjtyr

Nixon -smiled whea ha te

ped-off the -plahev4, Then- hi
turned ud the oliar hf nix Harfc

Lbiue oat. He needed-to lnj4ihe

chilly, weather, ; 4

COKMMIWWII

Rotary Governor
To Hold District
Assembly Here
The Governor of Rotary Inter International
national International District No. 424, Dr, Gui Gui-llfermo
llfermo Gui-llfermo Pafla Zelaya, will arrive
Dec. 1 for meetings with the three
Rotary clubs in Panama.
His itinerary will be as follows:
Cristobal Colon Rotary Club, Dec,
2; David Rotary Club, Dec. 3; Pa Panama
nama Panama Rotary Club, Dec. 4.
Pefia Zelaya will conduct as as-cemblies
cemblies as-cemblies with Rotary club officers
and chairmen and- then address
the respective clubs at their regu regular
lar regular meetings.
He heads the District No, 424 of
Notary, which is made jup of
Panama, Costa Rica, Nicaragua,
Honduras, El Salvador and Gua Guatemala.
temala. Guatemala.

UUUUMULSLJ, UUL3U UUiiyUU

1 r
. H ...

,f ALFRED HnTHCDCK'S

l

-
r

v-v

V

-

Not since the terrors of, "The Man Who Knew
Too Much," the Violence of "Rear Window thi
. love-making of "To Catch A Thief" has Hitch
1 cock. hit you so hard! In the most intense susS
peise... excitements emotion ever generated

by a motion picture in "VERTIGO" OPENING

TOMORROW AT THE CENTRAL.

SQUANTO'S THANKSGIVING (2)

By Don Oakley and Ralph8 Lane

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