The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02744

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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J4th TEAR
1 PANAMA, R. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER ,1951

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.A

- 1 IAX BILGRAI AT THE TROPIC (
Colon s Symbol Of Boisterous Era

Max BiSgray Being

"j'Max Bilgray, symbol of the
Atlantic 1 Sldfe's lost Jay of
boisieroitt glory, died last night,
- HI oft heart v and Tnard
tangu made his Tropic Bar the
Caribbean's -most liamous- can
tin -Urthr'days.when .tourists,
1 servicemen- and Zonians -built
folon reputatrorrrasT-eoeof
the world's wild towns. t i
Colon's reputation Jru chang chang-'
' chang-' "ed.'but when he.died uddenly
.-tTJ home last, nicht' 73-year-'blcTMax
Bilgray .was jstfll bi -the
ttown witiuwhlcH h was- for-o
,4ong and o -closely Identified.
' Funeral tservices iiave been
set 4or. S .Pin' tomorrow- .RabW
, iathart Witlciri will conduct re religious
ligious religious services, at xh. Bilgray
residence at S070 Ninth4 Strtet,
uen the' burial will take,place
at-Mt, Hope cemetery,
I Max Bilffray had a simple
formula lor the success of his
Tropic Bar "Give 'tha JiejrT,
' Iceman a fair, break.
, Up(3hot,bf Jrls application of
, this formula,-and Its extension
U anyone who' came .through
i je -never-shut "' doors of the
',.hot)ie, was that' the rugged
t nina became-, all the offi offi-..;z
..;z offi-..;z NCOS' and enlisted med's
c.vibs-ori the Atlantic sidpoll-
' ej into one. Alse All the'Club-
houses and other clubs.
' Thers was-'-fiEhtin-f and

laughter, .customers famous and
infamous, wealthy and broke,
i nrm- barman remembers cash
hig ft check-, for sc. Junioi; offiH
cet" name or aisennower um
always there was Max Bilgray.
' He r attributed his arrival
fere ?to a 'Stateside legislator
v the name of -Volstead, who
sponsored w some :.v .legislation
detrimental to a bar Bitgry-
- niu runninr inx Chicago.
After -1 owning a couple Of
Colon bars' in other locations,
he 'bought the Tropic,' and con converted
verted converted 4t Into as crucial a -part
'of the .Atlantic Side complex
as the Cristobal breakwater.
i Atlantic Side Zonians .who
went broke on Stateside "Vaca "Vacation
tion "Vacation would cable Bilgray' -for
the fare home. It always came,
in the Depression the Tropic's
Jree lunch was, the United. Fund
of tne Atlantic siae. v
i When failing- health com compelled
pelled compelled nlm to sell the Tropic
in 198 he tore uo'-wnat he es
.timated.to be $40,000 In faded
IOU's. Such had been tne ex
tend of his lending down "the
-j ears -.that he, regarded the
$40,000. as a fractional percent-'
iee- of default, and 'remained
confident of the honesty of Zo
nians jind others: who- he help-i
ed over, the tough spots. 1
The doorlesi Tropic waf'a
iJ4-hour operatloiv and, rare-
.. Jy closed.- Election days, When
all cantinas ate required by
' l aw to close, a token pier vf
wood would be nailed across
,.',fhe ehtranctw' w-.'
And the Troblc"'.Was closed
' for one day following tne .Colon
Jire. t -. ,- c ,;
; ; Though capable 'of '- infinite

pTll SHOPPING
f Jl DAYS TO
CHRISiTMAS
l"
READ OUR ADS-

BnriedT6lnorr6y

forgiveness,; "Bilgray did, not
find it.nepessary to suffer Jpois
gladly. At" incisive ';mind; and
a far-ranging imagioa t to n
blended -to ; produce tlyrlc-; de denunciations
nunciations denunciations of Isthmian nin nincompoops,,
compoops,, nincompoops,, great and smajl. Un Un-fprtunate
fprtunate Un-fprtunate ior -history, these 'Ac 'Accurate
curate 'Accurate : vignettes', are perforce
denied the permanency of .the
printed, wpr4. j. fV a
sHeis'or record- rtegarding
concessionnalres .of 'thai tropica
kitehen. jxi a pimt pamphlet
of his own composition he ex explained
plained explained certain aspects of the
cantlna business' to his custom
-rr
''Thev- concessiormairesy are
a$ good 'for a-short time 'and
live up to their promises. But
sooner- or latef that customer
that patronizes his kitchen and
wind up Denmd tne eignt
ball. He does not -Hive the cus
tomer what he is -supposed to
give i him Jor hi money; -ne
doesn't keep th& kitchen clean,
and misses target practice when
it comes to paying ; the rent.
Naturally tne only ''thing left
lor me to do is throw -him' out
and look for a new'concession-
naire with, a .lot of .new prom promises.
ises. promises.
"As a rule the'tpromlses of
the- new concessionnaire .are
that he swears by all that's
iioly that he is not -Interested
m nis owni weijare, i anu-tnat
au ne wanu to do :is a good
deed, to serve the customer well
and be prompt in"payins:- his
rent,, but sooner op 'later the

customer and I are In or tt.menfi.

awful disappointment ,' the
food becomes lousyK the kitchen
stinks and he himself does not,
ny far. emeu as though he came
out of a rose garden'-
h,' "WhUe"! was miking fcl."
terations In the kftohen dur-
Ing the past fivelweeki I
hare, been, keepings my eyes
peeieu ion some kind of bug
In the kitchen that bites the
concessionnaire and 'puts Dim i
out "of. gear...." y -"On
openrna dav afod the fol
lowing few day theV the cus
tomers! need nave io :fear! ot
getting- ptomaine poisoning or
dysentery as thev kitchen will
be clean, ana the food fresh. v
"I am not asking or begging
you' td, patronize this restau restaurant,
rant, restaurant, but if you are, among the
cursea wno nave to eat in these
different beaneries 'why don't
you give our; new concession
naire..; a snot at & .x
I have done a good" Job K
thtw Irttr.hn uhlch nnun fnr
the food Is concerned you are
on-, your own. I cannot promise
tne puoiic anytnmg, as I do
not know how Jong the conces concessionnaire
sionnaire concessionnaire will ..live ; up -to hls
wnen- tne iu oegan so cod
away from Colon, and .the
Tropic started "to, run at a
.loss, Bilgray t gave Hoihdught
te elosing iti.-lt woUtd nave
meanV be aid, -throwing, 39
eld and faithful entployesJbnt
-of work. Be was not the sort
'of man to do- that,
It was not- Just uhe aerVice aerVice-men
men aerVice-men :,who Max Bilgray gave a
fair break.' It was everyone who
earn Into his World-famed bar,
Anc.everyohe;'he'oftlt with In
hi widespread 'other fntersti.
fiayy an oldtlmcr.hd-.'.lirst
knew.;.the.Troplt

ar chler. petUoffU'er at-Cocoi.ded.somewnece in, tne i-anai

5olo-lrithi a,H-I920,SrJ4ax'
Bilgray treated everybody so-
ncely.v You- was never- wrong"

Thanksgiviiig
Datins Dour;
ffright Later :

Todsy's Thsoksgiving morning
dswnea damp and dour ,on ..the
Canal Zone; but skies- had Clear Cleared
ed Cleared before turkey-eating time t
middav. :
Most of those who were not tax taxing
ing taxing advantage of the holiday to
emov a long, weekend out of town
were planning for an early after-
noon or evening cunner at svmi.
Hundreds ywere having theirs out,
nowever, ana ai pressuinc huu-lies-'
in their near Sunday best
. .
were gathering- .at Hotels, ; clubs
and clubhouses. ' k.
lav Panama .today, it was busi
ness as' usual, but tomorrow will
be a holiday to mark" coiomai in
dependence from pain. j
Neither- Panama nor the Zone
reoorted- any .serious accidents io-
day traffic in the.Xone war paru paru-cularly
cularly paru-cularly light, Zone police said.
Meanwhile. In the United- Stales.
Americans celebrated the tradition.
al family Thanksgiving holiday at
home with turKey leasts a sym symbol
bol symbol of the blessings enjoyed by
many in iisr.
,, i i
For millions of Americana, Bf Bf-tins
tins Bf-tins "heme" reqwred trips end
travel -was reported at heavy
despite inclement weather in the
north and two eirline. strikes
which tied up. about one third
ef the nation's-demestie i airlift airlift-era.
era. airlift-era. I- ; I It ...
The traffic death toll mounted
slowly for the lQ2-hour holiday
weekend i which began at p.m.,
yesterday and. ends at midnight
sunaay.
A United Press International
count at I-a.m. showed at least
11 persons killed n traffic acci
dents. Miscellaneous accidents
claimed one life ior aft voerall
aeath total ot 12.
Tennessee led the states with
five dead in traffic: Michiararr and
New York; recorded twe,viirtmi
' The National SafetyCeuncIJ.iiai
not isstied "an estimate 0t holiday
traffic deaths', but noted that an
average of 476 persons are kill killed
ed killed in traffic dunns non V holidav
periods of the same length at
mis time ot year.. -"
Last year. United -Press Tnfr.
national counted 554 traffic deaths,
or- s over tne average for the
iour-aay jiianksgtving houday..
FAO Shrimp Expert
Dr. Finn Arrives
To Study Industry
Br. Donovan Bartley Finn, a
United Nations fish expert ar arrived
rived arrived in Panama last night for
a three day visit to look at the
progress being' made in re
searches, for the shrimp Indus.
. Finn, a Canadian; Is the Divi
slon of Fisheries director of the
Food and Agricultural Organiza.
tion which gives technical as.
sistance to 86 member govern
A laboratory lias been operat
ing tot about two years now in
Panama, tackling the puzzle of
how many shrimp can be taught
without endangering the stocxs
1 Finn said that there was some
concern over this problem in
Panama and a number of other
countries, but it was likely to be
'another couple of year at least
before it would be known how
much Panamanian .waters can
be shrimped,
"Tt l vitAr InVratA nrnhlant
he said. "You have to find out1

many die naturally and, how. fapt that the request waa, beam beam-many
many beam-many are caught. But the trou-jed in this direction. j 'm
ble is when vou have done all The peccary fat ie to be used

nnv mint innmn in ntrn nnv
that you still dont know how
many shrimp there were in the
nrst piace." '
Dr. Finn will visit v Colombia,
Haiti, Trinidad and then return
to his headquarters In Rome.
Chinese Garden
At Limits Falls
In Bridge's Path
Demolition work has started
on the buildings Which are. In.
the path of the approaches of
the new Canal Bridge at La
Boca. First property ,$w go was
the Chinese garden .at the
: Limits en Balboa Road and the
proprietor) Tom Kong Yu Is
going out of the garden buai buai-iless.
iless. buai-iless. ir'
. -. Tom Kong Yu took over the
gardens one of the oldest on
the isthmus, tit 1953. For many
Nrearl ft vrasrun'by Tom Klem.
'The license section of the Fan
Canal offered, to find torn
Kong Yn space, for a new gar
zone but he retusea,- saying
he was too old to start a new
1 garden. ; r

Tcftk loth -i9mrV; im&; :W '0,t3
i Russians Switch
. sv n fiffi Tactics, Still Aint

f l 1 .'" Xy.'. I 1 w I
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swsMSjMMiwsadBWsse i ssaf ir aweaoeaewaaeieatsaAlsi ;

FOOTBALt QUEENS and Gov. William E, Potter at last night's All Star game which, netted
$1100 for the United Fund, (The queens are (left to right) Margie Reimann; Athletic Club;
Eileen Damerau, Canal Zone Junior Colleger -Patricia Lawson; Cristobal High School; Kath Kathleen
leen Kathleen 'Cox, Balboa High School. The -White All Stars (in red Jersies) upset the Blue All Stars
(in maroon and yellow J ersies) 6-0. .Story and more pictures on the back page.
' a, ; (Photo: Bill Klrkland)

Aquilinb Boyd Counsels

took Toward
lino Boyd today paraphrased" a a-etmnssion
etmnssion a-etmnssion which he credited to
- n i ..j. U......I,. I
Horace .. Greely, "Nind ;urged Pana
manians t Hlook .towards toe ta-
nal." x '.'
Boyd, who returned to Panama
yesterday after resigning bis- post
a Ambassador to Mexico, made
the paraphrske in an interview
granted to tne tabloid La nora.1 1
Boyd intends to' return to- his
seat in the National Assembly Mon-
I feel Panamamans should iook
Need A Peccary?
Canal'Zone Police tave Just
filled what they believe to be the
most unique request ot their his
tory1. j-, :
' The ponce are q,uite accuswm accuswm-ed
ed accuswm-ed to receiving frantic telephone
calls from zonians weekending
mme anterior, who ""-j
may have left thetu, electric irons
connected. They 1 are usedrto
rounding up a Housing man
when a Zdnian had locked him himself
self himself out: They have even turned
off a blaring radio whose owners
had gone to the States, leaving
It turned on full ; blast. They
have supplied gasoline and tires
to hapless motorists and rounded
up tayucos for Boy Scouts Want Wanting
ing Wanting to race through the Canal.
But not until the other day
had they ever ,een asked to pro procure
cure procure eome peccary fat.
The request came from tne
Massachusetts institute of Tech Tech-nninms
nninms Tech-nninms rd' the fact that the
niece of the niece of the Canal
Tnnm'u rhlpf 6f Police IS dOUlg
graduate work there
han nmpi.niiiac iai uu v,
in tPu tr, determine the rela
inn of fata to hearts disease-
When oils are hydrogenated to
make shortening, tne aui ouieu ouieu-tlst
tlst ouieu-tlst wrote, a mixture of trans.
f.tw orii am formed. Small a-
mounts of such acids are present
In butterfat, in the meats bf
certain animal 'and in even
larger amounts In pig fat. Since
the peccary is tnp omy
Hilton Heir Wed
To Oil Heiress;
Flying Td Berlin ;
-Tmrt yorsvxov ?r (UPir,-
Hotel heir Conrad N. (wicicyj u;.
tod, Jr.-, and his bride ot a y
wui luava nere tomorrow ior. on-
lin where they will honeymoon at
the new Berlin Hilton noiei. va
HUton, 33, was' ,:marnea-j ; u
night to oil heiress Patricia Mc Mc-Cbntock
Cbntock Mc-Cbntock in a quiet ceremony at at-tnri(t
tnri(t at-tnri(t nnlv hv members of Wieir
immediate families. A reception
following the wedding wax -., at attended
tended attended by several hundred friends.
".The 18-year old bride Is the
daughter of. Mr. Horaca gchjnid gchjnid-lapp,
lapp, gchjnid-lapp, -Nw York' social te. and
Frank G. ltcChntock,,TuliaOkla.
oilman, - '-'n .a
)kv'.i'.,.. ... v 't r-''.-- -.-
''.'-"' '" "'i ' .,-v"' -."' lf- a-
..V'.J )'' ''' -'i'y : --if'K'

Canal For

u.i, t-lJ k ii.t L1,Lji..M.il4'iaM.nWf

oyd.toid his intewiew?rr--t ."'
Gar erenttst inches' are 'fliere
and Pansma, is justly entitled to
demand a greater share. in; the
benefits 'of tuat project in which
We have joint and vital interests
with the United States," Boyd de declared.
clared. declared. ' :' '-
The youn yoliticisn, who is be being
ing being mentioned as a prpsiit TituI
prospect in, the coming elections,
said he resigned "for personal rea reasons,"
sons," reasons,"
Regarding a rumored "third par
Ask A Policeman
latiVe of the pig, Its fat Trill be
useiui in these experiments.
The police had no peccaries
nancy out tney Knew someone
who-has. They turned the whole
matter over tdDr, carl m. John Johnson.
son. Johnson. Wrectbr ii" of (the V Gorgas
Memorial Laboratory; HtXT.. will
get its peccary fat tahd science
may be the rldier Sp

I. -November 25p958j!;,U
U,r toeweiy ld indicate. s V f ife

, : f be of assistance to yoUson thecasion oftyai ratting Lrffs:
liliiiiilillllfiWM

liaiIilS
i iiii liiiiiiiii
, im iiifu-iriii '-; -'--"- f" J'--". --".-v.--.- --ikAto,. ,,.. .mhra

Panamanians;

Bigger Share
Panamiandjnot ior ine forma
tion of any third. Darly.'The pro
ject of Jforming a. third tarty is
very interesting. .but the truth
is, there are more urgent wings
for which we should tight, for the
good of Panama." ;
Bovd is a member of the Libe.
ral Democratic faction of the Na
tional iPatroitlc Coalition. He has
been mentioned recently in con
nection with the rumored third
nartv movement alone with form
er Finance Minister Dr. Gilberto
Arias and 'Assemblyman Alfredo
(Baby) Aleman Jr.) who is also
a member 1 of the Coalition.
Boyd said that, during, a recent
interview between U.S. Democra Democratic
tic Democratic Sen. Lyndon; Johnson with
Mexican President-elect Lopez Ma Mateo,
teo, Mateo, the U;S.., solpn refered to
Greely's advice to young men to
"look to the ..West,"; and said the
phrase shouldVbe changed to-read:
"Young man,, look to the South;
look to Latin ..America." 3
I liked this? phrase so. much
I that I would ,add for Panamamns,
"young man; look to the Canal."
.iv 'v. -a V '-!.. -w

BERLIN, Nov. 27 (UPI)

Khrushchev said in a Moscow
the Soviet proposals on Berlin
u cancerous abscess" in the
to ease European tensions, the
ADN reported.

,Meanwhile American officials jsaid in Washington to- :
day the. Russian note on Berlin appeared to reduce the im immediate
mediate immediate military threat but throw it into the realm of dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic and propaganda pressure. .J
They said, however, that the Russians have now mads
it abundantly clear that their eventual aim is the com complete
plete complete ouster of. Western allies from the former German -capital.
c '.
This was true, they said, even though the. Kremlinis
trying to reach this goal by successive sugar-coated steps
instead of a single blunt approach

A spokesman said there would
be no formal comment from the
State Department until, off lclals
had received and studied a
trarislation of the lengthy docu document'
ment' document' released, and -studied a
today. Jrs -. V
Th fwiHWi- 'Jnffntl V HrhWftVtlr!
Hx(ribedi the Russian apmrdurri-
cation aselng-more nr less a a-long
long a-long the' iihe .of -what they had
expected from the-Kremlin.
They noted that Secretary :ot
State John Foster Dulles yes yesterday
terday yesterday had saHt.tlie5 Russians
might be trying to decide how
to present .their demands in a
form which would appear more
reasonable than' Shtushchev's
t,lmil Nm in bldxti.
. The Russians demanded the
creation of a "demilitarized free
city1! nnderUnited;Natpns f; ob-
Krvnt.ion. :
It was noted that the Russians
id it. was "natural" that such
a "free city" shouM eventually
be brought togetner wua om
munlst-controlled East Berlin.
Soviet insistence that who whoever
ever whoever is in West 'Berlin must
there deal with the East 5er 5er-man
man 5er-man Communists o access
emphasiied that iheblookade
problem eventually would have
in bit met one way or another.
r,itMau in Washington wel-
v-.:.--..-.::".1.Vfi.':V1?'-
'.'. (''.'. (; '.; '"Mi.. .';-. T'-Vif KVrt

Soviet Premier Niktto

press conference today that
were designed to eliminate
city s Western sector and
East German news aaenev
. '., u '.. V
corned the fact that the Sua
sians had given a "breathing
spell" in the crisis because they
believed this would cool down

some or tne tensions for the time
being. But they had no illusions
S?1. te. problem rmataed.:.
Jtist aaerious as is-ever- was'.

-v'iivwjs saia tne sovjt wiil wiil-tngness
tngness wiil-tngness t admit some form of
TW observation in West Ber Berlin
lin Berlin on an interim basis obvi obviously
ously obviously was meaningless except 1
as a device to try to Invest
Russian tactics with4 a cloak of
respectability. :
They said, however, that the
Russians have arreaa establish,
ed the insincerity: of any refer- -ence
to the TJ.N. They said the
Soviets in the past have repeat repeatedly
edly repeatedly claimed that the UJJ. char charter
ter charter forbade it from considering
problems of postwar Germany.
Officials said the lengthy Rus Russian
sian Russian note, with it? devious pro proposals
posals proposals and reasoning, n no way
altered the legal aspects of the
situation. i
The United States and oth other
er other Western allies, they added,
would certainly not retreat 1,
from their resolve to remain
in West Berlin and kecn ih.

supply lines open by all means
available, Including force if
necessary.
It was expepted .that this1 po
sition will again be made clear
to the Russians.
Unifruil Sponsors
Medical Meeting
Al Puerto Armuollcs
The United Fruit Company Is
sponsoring its third annual
medical convention at Puerto
Armuelles this weekend. A total
of 36 doctors will attend. They
Will be from the Tropical Divi Division
sion Division of the United Fruit Compa Company,
ny, Company, Gorgas Hospital, Santo To
mas Hospital and the Panaman-
lan Ministry of Health.
The convention takes place
Saturday and Sunday. The doc-
tors will be guests of Dr. Mark
T, Hoskenga, medical superin-

tendant of the Chlriqul : Land
Company.
The doctors will be discussing
the whole field of tropical dls
eases and ailments, with special
emphasis on malaria. r
Members of the Gorgas Hospl Hospl-tal
tal Hospl-tal staff who will attend are -Dr.
Rogelio E. Arias (Ob-Gyn
Service), Dr. Ferruclo Bertoll,
(Laboratory Service), Dr. J. L.
Correa (Medical Service, Gastro-.,-,
enterology), Dr. M. J. Szciukow-.
sky (Radiology Service chief i -and
Dr. Rodolfo V. Young (Cbest
Service chief ). ,

FRANC I FIILS T HI MOM t
TQCLOUSE," France (UPI.--Several
earth tremors shook the
Pyrenees region' of southwestern -France
yesterday. Damage : wae
limited to a few cracked walla
and toppled .chimneys. 'No casual casualties
ties casualties were reported. Three tremors
were reported in the Hautes Pyre Pyrenees
nees Pyrenees Departmntt beginning at
3:30 a.m. Simultaneously, the. io io-moges
moges io-moges and Dordogn ; regions of
west central France were shakes
; alightly. f -z:--.-,--' r

I

1



rAGI TWO

THE fANAMA AMERICAN r- AN INDEPENDENT" DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1951

-THE PANAMA

i-- OWNt AND UBLIHID r TM PANAMA AMCMICAN PRIM. INC
' FOUNDfQ NtLMN MUNUVIU. IM tM
' HAMMOOIO ARIAS. EDITOR

" 1S-JT H tcit P. jO. Ben 134, Pan, of P.
'jr ; TfLtFHONC i"-6740 5 Line)
j ClLt ADDRESS: PAN AMIPlCAN. PANAMA
. COLON OFFICtt H.17B CENTRAL AVENUE SETWEEN 1 2TM AND 1 STH STREETS
FOREIUN .EFRtSENTATIISi JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
' V 343 MADISON AVI.. NEW VORK. (17 N. Y.

"
mamtm mi Advance :
Pal SIX MONTHS IN ADVANCE.
r one Year in advahce
i A 1 1 i nil.

THIS IS YOUK KMUM THt HEADERS OWN COIUMN
! Tka JyUil W k farun lor Naders af Ths Panama Amoriciii.

Icttsn trs receive fratt fully ana

Manner. . ...
, If yoa contiftur a loiter dos't Impatient if it 400(111 apdear tha
Mart say. Utters are published is tha order received.
lease try to keep the letters limited to one eaoe length.
Identity of letter writers is held in strictest confidence.
' This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
expressed in letter from readers.

THE MAIL SOX

COUNTRY SCHOOLTEACHER
' You may ask why our school throughout the Republic are al always
ways always short of teachers. The answers to the question are numerous,
but the following experience may suggest at least one of them
Three years ago a young lady teacher from Colon, reading her
Panama American, came upon her own name and thereby learned
for the first time that she had been appointed to teach at a school
somewhere in the Interior.
The next day I took her in my car over to Panama City. !he
checked at the Education Ministry, and her appointment was con confirmed.
firmed. confirmed. Next she was sent over to the educational supply book store
to pick up supplies for her new school. I helped her fill the trunk of
my car was fully loaded.
Then came the question of who was going to pay for transport transporting
ing transporting the materials up to the school. There was also the question of
where the school itself was to be found. We managed to obtain some
sketchy directions at the Education Ministry. I filled up my car n
gasoline, and wc headed for the Interior.
After arriving at the town to which we had been directed we
managed to gather from a National Guardsman and the alcalde s
wife that the school was 12 to 14 hours on horseback into' the hills.
Tie new teacher was told that two little-pupils would be returning
to the school the following morning, and if she wished they eould
bt detailed as guides for her.
Siie asked what were the prospects of hiring a horse. The boys
had one, she was told, but it was for carrying their own supplies.
They might, however, be able to take a few of her supplies in ,addi-
tl0n-We decided to leave all her school supplies in the little shop
that marked the start of the trail. We then returned to Panama City,
where the new teacher stayed at a relative's home while she packed
a few belongings, canned foods and clothing.
The following morning in heavy rain we again left Panama City
for the Interior, this time accompanied by a relative of hers. Arriv Arriving
ing Arriving at the Interior town where we had been the day before we loaded
whafwe could of her baggage on to the boys' horse, but there was
too reim for tny of the school supplies. Her cousin and I decided to
accompany her as far as we could along the trail.
We set out at 10 a.m. The rocky trail led oyer Ms and across
rivers large nd small, all swollen by heavy rain. We fell a dozen
times on the muddy path, till we looked like pigs. Many times I had
to carry the teacher and her cousin on my back across near-im-passable
spots. two or tnree hours without seeing a single
PC Six O'clock in "the evening we reached thef jungle settlement
on the trail, and learned by battery radio what had I played in the
lotterv. By this time we were all dead tired. The teacher almost
fainted. She wept bitterly.' ;
We learned that after having walked from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. we
had accomplished little more than half our journey.
The judge of the settlement treated us courteously, and decided
to take good care of the teacher. He said he would get a horse on
Which she could continue the journey next morning. He told her she
tould never reach the school that same night as. in addition to the

aim there were two hours of steady mountain cnmninK aiieau
Her cdusin and I bid her adieu and started on the return

L l2u- th. .,!;. m th viiitr All we have was a flashlight

fchiehTburned out after a time. We continued to fall down regularly,
once got lost crossing a large river. The jungle was so dark we could
not see where the trail resumed on the far bank We had started to
drift downstream when we suddenly saw a torch approaching. Two
mere arrived at the river's edge and, learning of our plight, directed
!" efinahy got back toJhe Interior town at the beginning of the
trail at midnight, took my car and drove back to Panama City,
i A week later I drove back to the Interior town to try to learn
how the new teacher was getting along. A letter awaiting me there
told me she could come out to civilization once every three months,
but it was a $4 round trip on a horse.
' By now this young lady has. transferred from that first jungle
'school to another which is not so far away, but which is etill away
off In" the mountains. . ,,
It is a three hour horseback ride out to the roadhead, and it
costs her $2 round trip. The rivers she has to ride through are often
flooded, and the trails so muddy I have seen horse and rider fall to-
Now you may see something of the reasons why many teachers
refuse to work in such remote places. The teachers in the little
schools in the mountains and the jungles are making great sacrifices
to the cause of education. They are sacrificing the comforts of their
homes, the company of their loved ones, their churches, dances,
theaters and varied meals. Some married women teachers have
even lost their husbands.
Someone has to go into the mountains to teach the children of
the isolated people there. The teachers who do so should be honored,
respected, and granted all recognition for th hard work they are
doina in these faraway places. They should be paid more than city
school teachers a sort of bonus differential lor working away
from home, such as US-rate employes receive on the Canal Zone.
Apart from being teachers in these distant communities they
also have to act as nurses, community councillors, district judges
jind liwvcrs
Hundred's of the schools they teach in are never seen by offi officials
cials officials of the Ministry of Education. They are built of mud and bam bam-boe
boe bam-boe and thatch by the villagers themselves.
The teachers' work in eradicating illiteracy from the nation
should be more justly rewarded.
George.

BEST BARMAN
Sir'T have been in Panama for a little over two months and will
be here for onlv a short time longer. During my two months here,
1 have had manv pleasant experiences as well as a few unpleasant
ones In a country as cosmopolitan as this beautiful little isthmus,
everything is expected, therefore, I am not the least bit surprised at
most of the things that happen here.
Amnntf mv most nleasant experiences so far is that I hav been

able to get, here in Panama, ray favorite cocktail (Sazarac New
Orleans Style) well made. When I first came down here I tried most
nf th nlacr s advertised as first-class cocktail lounges. I even went

over to the Canal Zone and tried the clubs.
In some places the bartenders were honest enough to tell me
th.t ihv had never heard of the drink- but in others, apparently not

wanting to lose a sale, or probably thinking that I requested the
cocktail out of curiosity, the bartenders threw together concoctions
that after drinking some, I waited expecting explosions, in my in innards
nards innards at any moment. Others I only tasted, too scared to take

chances by swallowing them.

I had just about given up hope when I was introduced to an of officer
ficer officer from the U.S. airfield here who had also been in New Orleans.

When I mentioned the cocktail to him, instead of recommending his
Club, which has good bartenders, he recommended that I try a place
In Panama City, which I had by-passed because it is primarily noted
as a restaurant. Uoon visiting the olace. I asked the bartender if
lie could make the drink I wanted. He informed me politely without
moment's hesitation, and without referring to a book or manual
Jhat he could make it but that he would have to a substitution for
.one of the ingredients because that item was very difficult to obtain
Sn Panama.
J Wl' to b hrjjl I got the best Saiarac I have ever tasted out out-ld
ld out-ld nf New Orleans: substitute and all.
V Since then I have become a regular visitor to that place and
tried "flther cocktails. They have all been verv palatable and to my
Utmost satisfaction. Because of this, I have also discovered that the
jfned served in the nlace is excellent. Since I am not in the adver-
tising businnes, I will refrain from mentioning the name of the res-
A W I 1 I A v .... J 1 1 a

Tiursni. ins omy mm i win five is inai you oon i nave 10 iravei
! iar Iron the Zone to. get there.
. Call him wht you will Booze Blender. Giggle Soup Dispenser,
tor last a plain Barman: if prizes were being given for Panama's
best, this young man would get my vote.
' Even speaking to him is a pleasure because his English is per perfect
fect perfect tnd hit knowledge of Panama, the Canal Zone and conditions
Jn .the country in general, la comnlete. These qualities constitute the

makings oi a perfect bartender.

AMERICAN

COCl MAIL
I I 70 z oo
60
13 00
IS BO
24 OO
ars handled is a wholly conf is'anNal
journ-
Panama is sorely In need of some.
kt
Sazarac Joe.

Labor News

And
Comments
By VICTOR RIESIL
(This Is an exclusive trans-Atlantic
telephone interview with
West Benin's Mayer. Willi
Brandt. The buroermeiiter and
this columnist spoke shortly af after
ter after Herr Brandt 'conferred, with
Western military and diplomatic
loaders.)
In defiant but not bellicose tones,
Mayor Willie Brand. the voice
of the millions on Berlin's front
lines told me today that his city city-s
s city-s ate, deep behind the Soviet bord borders,
ers, borders, can stand off a six months
Communist siege.
Speaking from the ancient, floor floor-creaking
creaking floor-creaking local Doint of freedom.
I the Berlin City Hall, Herr Brandt
aisciosea mai me cuy aireaay an
a ration system ready to put into
action. It has enough luel, lood and
raw material stockpiled ui ware warehouses
houses warehouses and underground storage
bins to keep even its big electro electronic
nic electronic and ladies grament factories
humming for six months.
The city can use supplies, of
course but its ?,300,000 pe iple with
its 950,000 workers, can keep going
without the 1948 sky-filling airlift.
In fact, Herr Brandt urges us not
to think in airlift terms.
"I think we would be making a
mistake if we concentrated on the
problem of a blockade. That would
return us to a situation which we
had 10 years ago. I am not sure
this crisis will develop in the same
way. I think, instead of a block blockade,
ade, blockade, we will be facing a series of
small attacks," Mayor Brandt said.
Then he added, as bluntly as
international diplomacy permits,
that he believes that Soviet Prime
Minister Khrushchev is feeling for
a toft spot through whi ii to hit
the West and stir revolt' against
West Germany's government. I had
asked Herr Brandt if he likened
this crisis to the assaults on Matsu
and Quemoy.
"I am not too familiar with Mat Matsu
su Matsu and Quemoy," the embatted
Burgermeister replied. "I would,
however, prefer the example of the
Near East this summer. I think
it will be that we'll come up to a
point where people in Parts
(JNATO military ana diplomatic
headquarrters) will get the impres impression
sion impression that this is a very serious
war crisis."
The inference is clear. The West j
Berliners believe that only the moj
ment of large numbers of heavily
armed NATO troops can discour discourage
age discourage the Russians.
But if NATO's striped pants bri-;
gades bog the fighting divisions
down in shaky sloganeering, then
the inference seem 3 to me to be1
a straightaway warning that only1
U.S. soldiers from our South Ger German
man German bases can dissuade the Rus Russians
sians Russians from sending Eastern Ger German:
man: German: Communist Troops into West
Berlin.
I asked Herr Brandt what the
Soviets are doing right not to ds ds-rupt
rupt ds-rupt the city he leads.
"We know of their plans to tear
up the subways which go from one
part of the city to the o'her," he
discloses. "We know they are rea ready
dy ready to cut off the S Bahn (an elec
trie inter-sector elevated; rail line
such as runs between Milwaukee,
Chicago and South Bend VR).
We know the Communist police
are ready to string certain tech technical
nical technical equipment and electrical wir wiring
ing wiring through the heart of the city,"
he reveals.
"They want to hurt their own
people. There are still some 40,000
border-crossers, as we call them,
who live in East Berlin and earn
a living in West Berlin. They come
over and see every day what a
free pople do and how we live.
Of coulee, the Communists want
to reduce the number of refugees
who stay over.
'"But just remember this the So Soviets
viets Soviets want to prevent Berlin f om
being the meeting place for peo
ple from botn sides oi tne city,
from both parts of Germany yes.
from both worlds. They want to
shut this window on freedom and
pull the shades."
, I had telephoned Herr Brandt
after talking to labor and industry
leaden oho wanted to know what
Bertt wuld seed. Once we knew,
we could raise funds, organize to
send in material and bolster gov government
ernment government action.
Herr Brandt said the ci'y needs
world support now mrore than ma
terial things, though he knows that
the Americans-had planes stand
ing by.
"Tell our friends that we are
not afraid of this threat. We are
lust going on with our normal
work. And tell them that what has
been going on here in the past
ten years, the successes we have
made, the fact that fully 350.000
more people have jobs and al almost
most almost 1,000,000 people- go to work
every day has been the result
of cooperation between the Berlin Berliners
ers Berliners and our American friends.
"In the next two weeks, we are
going to defend a common cause
and hope that we will be in closer
contact within these next two
weeks."
New Jersey Major
In Lindbergh
Kidnap Case Dies
WEST ORANGE, N.J., Nor. tf
(UPDMaJ. Gen. H. Norman
Schwarzkopf, whose investiga investigation
tion investigation broka the Lindbergh kid kidnapping
napping kidnapping cue, died last night at
his homa here.
Schwarzkopf 61, died "sud "suddenly,"
denly," "suddenly," relatives said. His physi physician,
cian, physician, Dr. Colin Campbell refus refused
ed refused to divulge the cause of death.
As superintendent of the New
jersey State Police, Schwarzkopf
conducted t two-and-a-half
year investigation that led to
the arrest of Bruno Richard
Hauptmann en Sept. 20, 1934.
Hauptmann' later went to the
electric chair for the kldnap kldnap-murder
murder kldnap-murder ot the 19-nonth-o!d son
of aviator Charles A. Lindbergh.

Walter Winchell In

BROADWAY
The power of Rodgers and Ham
mers tein: Their next musical
"Flower Drum Song") doesn't o o-pen
pen o-pen until Dec. 1st but is alrea already
dy already sold out for the firs. 5 mounths
Jut continues to De Dig dox-
office. The last 3 hipster bills at:
Carnegie Hall packed that digni dignified
fied dignified place. .Ted Lewis, starring
at The International,., is in his
48th year of trouping. : .RC A-Vic-tor
will fly to Germany (with e-,
quipment)' in Feb. to record El El-vk.
vk. El-vk. .Sammy DaW new Decca
disc, "I Never GotOut of Paris,"'
is so good. .The Darling Award
goes to the Tot on Art Linkletter'i
"People Are Funny" TV frolioi
Shirley Temple's look-a like when
Shirley was that age. .King's lor
tune, they say, ii estimated at 14
million. One ot the richer million?
aires. .years ago $25 could Buy
$1,000,000 in stage money. Now,
it's tripled. .Skewp -bf-the-Yearj
Zsa-Zsa's real first name is Sar-
fu (Hi, Sadie!)
In his ..28" years as an actor
Franchot Tone has appeared in
only i wo Broadway hits. .Jackis
Gleason's library includes over juu
books on spiritualism. .A dra
ma paee reported tnat Aitrea
Lunt directed only one play, "Un "Undine."
dine." "Undine." He also directed Maxwell
Anderson's "Candle in the Wind"
in the early 1940s. .Show Biz Is
No Biz: The average show must
sell 75 per cent of the tickets just
to break even. .The price of bore boredom?
dom? boredom? The average literary cock-
dull party costs $700. . .if you
want to sponsor a one-nour mgiu mgiu-time
time mgiu-time TV show, it'll cost you onl
$180,000... James Russell Lowells
typewriter-ribbo:n A wise skepti skepti-cism
cism skepti-cism is the first attribute of a
good crisis." :
La Bardot's latest feat: A cm
rent mag is completely devoted
to her skin. Over 100 photo of
Miss Torso. Showing every C ve
and Dimple. .One soapera has 6
writers. Apparently, misery loves
company. .Public Service Note:
Most published diets are only for for-normally
normally for-normally healthy adults. Other Otherwise,
wise, Otherwise, don't diet without a medic's
gorlight. .One survey reports
that Westerns are watched by
more grownups than kids. .Ben
Hecht is candid about everything,
including himself. His autoibog in includes
cludes includes his personal Kinsey report.

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" S-Z5M V

' Thanksgiving ,;Treat

Starting when he was 12. .Can't
understand those mag pieces that
report Doris Day fears live audi audiences.'
ences.' audiences.' She; starred her career- in
show-biz singing with a dance
band. .Stop complaining. The
Bri.ish amusement' tax is twice
ours 40 pc.
Truman Capote'r book; "Break "Breakfast
fast "Breakfast at Tiffany's," .is witerature.
His stuff and nonsense r. i ve the
punch and poetry, you someUmes
7 i n A In fshsfM) DvAniiuiau nliru v
Ainu aii vaucjii iiiuaavrn' wiuuia
. .The food, faddists, in Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood and al6n: 'Broadway have
a new one: -Drink liver f u i c r.
vugn;. . .in nus&ia mey leiecjrei
those interminable chess ames.
(Your, move,; Ivan K-jJaioa ffto ffto-brads',
brads', ffto-brads', 'Jr.-aue shortly in the play.
"The Disenchanted," is a grad of
TV 'Univ. He appeared in over
200 teleplays before Broadway
beckoned via "Long Day's Jour Journey
ney Journey Into Night". .Alan Ladd has
a shivery knick-knack. A gold
dagger that once belonged to
Goenng, the Nazi. . Those ram rampaging
paging rampaging Indians in the redskine redskine-mas
mas redskine-mas nave their hair braided by
studio beauticians. Hmf.'Big Chief
Whoops-My-Dear!
Anna Magnani is unique. Tells
reporters her true age. .The re recorded
corded recorded reprise of Bix Biederbeck's
"Fidgety Fee is a jazzinger; .
M. Vincent Gazzo's forthcoming
play, "Night Circus," can't miss
financially. Sold it to Money Money-wood
wood Money-wood for $400,000. Mr. Gazzo, who
used to shine our shoes at the Ro-ney-Plaza
barber shop, has Jiis
first big hit 2 years ago with
"Hatful of Rain". .It was his Ini Initial
tial Initial effort, too. .Nat (King) Cole's
album, "The Very Thought Of
You," is a must-enjoy, r .Things
I Never Knew Til NoW: That the
Waldorf's immense staff includes
200 cooks. .One ciggie sponsor
spends $2 million a year just for
ten-second commercials. End of
Money-To-Burn news). How is
Radio doing? Over seventy mil million
lion million dollars from advertisers in
1958.'
Judy H f liday was a bright lit little
tle little girl. When she was 10 she au authored
thored authored a drama. .Most tasteless
pun is in the title of an alleged
song: "The Teen Commandments"
. .The few quiz shows left have
hustlers on street corners offering
free tickets to passersby. Some
ask: "What's in it for me? What
do I get out of it?",, ; ..Lou Wal-
;
Only, .DO
PER WEEK :
Weeks
LA MERCED Chtirch '.

Radio

r

-.i ;
I

y ; i j
New York
ters' "Ziegfeld Follies' is playing
the "Vegas Riviera. Clyckie James
and Simon McQueen are emcees.
Lynda Jones and Joy Karing.on
embellish the Line. J?aii Silvers
won $10,000 at the Riviera crap
tables. He has oona ed lois more
than that,- however. .Author
James-: Hilton's accurate Mzeup
"Holly woodiles "have built; lor
themselves a concentration pamp
that they are all lighting to stay
insiae."
The song. "A. Message' to Her
Heart," was written by Lucky Ar-
pa and Don Compeau. Between
nits they, are .the: doormen at the
Embers, k .Copa regulars' should
recall a talented team known as
Bev and Jack Palmer. At the Co Co-pa
pa Co-pa '2 shows ago. Well, they've
struck it rich Texas oil . .We
nave a new. boxer, no kin to the
fqrmer champ, who calls himself
Joe Louis, 3rd. What happened
to the 2nd?. .Delia Reese's
"Sermonette is almost 2Vi nun
u.es of finger-snapping fun. .
Don't invite Roxy singer Mark
Reddy and comic Alan Drake to
aie same ring. .Douglas Burden,
Jr. whose father is a Diamond and
uranium mine owner, will combat
Broadway in the soon-due "nil
story." junior was an ace on we
Broadway in the soon-due "Tall
S.ory." Junior was an ace on the
Olympic Ski Team. .Voice-From-
The Rear: "But Can He Act?"
J. Arthur Rank is paying Orson
Welles and Cur. Jurgens $150,000
each for their roles in "Ferry to
Hong Kong". .The rich-get-rich
er: My iair Lady" is refrded
by 23 different albums. .Buddy
Bregman hasn't enough trouble
with Anna Marie Alberghetti's
mamma, so his ex wife Gloria
Haley attached his music firm
for back alimony and child sup
port. . .Nea est Trick fo the
Week: A Broadway show-doll (just
call her Houdini) dated two chaps
at once at the Copa. One down downstairs
stairs downstairs .and one upstairs in the
lounge. She left the olace Alone!
Wi h neither beau knowing, about
the hanky-panky. .Grace Downs
would have you believe she heard
two kids playing soldier. One
said: "I'll be a General and you
oc my gnost writer i"
Singer Charbi Lancelot has a
unique way of making people re remember,
member, remember, her. .Wherever she
goes she leaves a small turtle
with her name apainted on its
sneu. .Have you noticed the
charming little woman (in her
40s) who pedals her bike along
5th. wearing the choicest apparel
and a fur piece? She works Aot
a messenger service. .. .Queen
Mother Wilhelmina's title for her
memoirs: "always in a depress depressed
ed depressed mood". .Say, some buddies
make you like that!. .A French
starlet, who resembles Brieitte. is
fetting the Bardott-type buildup,
er name is Sidonie Patin. ..Su
gar Kay Robinson makes his .de .debut
but .debut as a singer on Steve Allen's
show Dec. 7th. "Jtfaverick," must
be worried silly. .Errol Flynn,
who lives only for today and 'nev 'never
er 'never worries about tomorrow's inhere
itance tax collectori.-shrugs: "A "A-nybody
nybody "A-nybody who leaves riore than
$1,98 is a sucker." iv,?
' V '"" ."..1 """C
ENTIKS MONASTERY
.... -v.-
- RANGOON, Burma (UPI)-ror.
mer iBurmese Premier U Nu re re-aounciog
aounciog re-aounciog worldly affairs for a
week, entered a Buddhist monas monastery
tery monastery Monday night in fulfillment
of a vow made when he was still
head of the government. The for former
mer former premier f took; the name
"Shin Dhsmmadata',' shaved his
bead and donned a yellow robe
for his week's stay in the monas monastery.
tery. monastery. He wis to be ordained a
priest by a Buddhist bishop and
later go out with other monks
from the monastery to collect
alms on the occasiog of Burma'
Festival of Lights.

r

F.lEhffiGo-RoujiD
' ay DRSW PEARSON : -'

l m sssssJ
WASHINGTON It'i been
331 ytu Mace ihe Pilgi'uii-a-uieii
lirsk gave tnaniu lor beuig
aoie to : witnstaiAi ; tneir iirtt
year on ., toe .North American
toutinbiu, Hnd naice uim, tunc
some peupe have el a.iw e tl.
ixunkiigiving Is getting too. com commercial.
mercial. commercial. v-:':-.-
A iioii t believe it Looking over
my mail i wouia wy vniti toe
iunencan. people are a long ay
ixom going commercial, placiu
oi letters ana ieiegranu are on
uiy aejK lnuivaunp mat ptopie
cuj still tnimdng very mucn a-
oout tnelr;ieilow men. i
One telegram, comes front Paul
Wlntner, toe uceana interna international
tional international Co., w 1331 ttaisey aureet,
lirooklyn. He had'aeen my.col-
umn- temng- ot toe third grade
at the Osage, w. va., school
which was oynamlted and how
toe pictures they had drawn of
the Pugrun Fatners : carrying
turkeys still remained, 'on the
walls amid the; broken glass, the
oroken chandeliers,' ana the bro broken
ken broken piaster. He hti also read of
the miners but of work; In that
little town. ,
So Wln'toef, wired: "Would like
to send 60 or more turkeys to
the needy families of Osage.
Could you be of assistance in
helping us contact the proper
individual in Osage?"
I telephoned Mayor Stanley
Solomon in Osage and arranged
for the turkeys. I telephoned
Wintner. He didn't ihave time to
send hi own turkeys from New
York, and since he wanted them
to be in Osaee on Thanksgiving
Day, he sent his check direct to
Mayor 8olomon. ,. f ;'- .
Winther didn't want any nub
licity, but I'm ignoring his wish.
It eems to me -that seeds of
eood will planted on inanKsgiv
ing Day lead to other seeds on
other days. ... :.u
' HITLER'S GANGS
Here's another letter from
Polish lady In Philadelphia,
Bella Kaplan, 1344 Hellerman
street, it s aaiea nov, n ana is
addressed to the Clinton School
Board in Tennessee:
"Todav Is Veterans Day and I
thought of wars. I have a good
reason to tnuik oi iu timers
gangs killed every one of my
lamuy in poiana. My son:
young ani brilliant student,
closed his books in Temple uni
versity never to open them a
gain, but to linger in a living
death in a veterans hospital and
his father dying of sorrow.
"Thinking, ot, all., this, your
school came to my' mind and I
know how you and all the citi
zens of; your city feel so I
send you as much as I can; that
it Is very Iltue, but will put
couple bricks in a new and
hope the most beautiful school
in all the land, for your children
of all groups and colors, arid
these wonderful children will
become the citizens and teach teachers
ers teachers of a peaceful world. Amen."
CLINTON'S EARLY PRINCIPAL
Here's another i letter from
Mary Roberts Scott, &5 years old,
of 330 Winding Way, San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, Calif., whose father was
one of the early teachers in
Clinton, Tenn. She writes:
"1 want to send 410 to Clin Clinton,.
ton,. Clinton,. Tennessee, and with It send
a story 'that happened about
1865 or 1866,
"My father, Thomas Roberts,
was administer and scholar
'egghead' he : would be called
now. He' was t chaplain of the
12th Ohio Cavalry and was mus mustered
tered mustered out in east Tennessee, He
was principal of the school In
Clinton, and my mother taught
with him.

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

flancho (Bsuih $ahdm

" entirely rebuilt 'recerftTy.' by contract! tVtKt"
- l f t
highest bidder, at a rental basis fee of not lets
than $600.00 per month. Bids yvill be received
at our main office,. P, O. Box 536, Panama, not y
; -IJater than 12 hoon',' December 1st; 1958
' This Company reserves the" light to' reject '.i
', any or all bids, should we deem Vonvenient. s,

Ths Beer Garden will

' ,ths new .tenant December 15, 1958. V;'

Sit' Ifv. J) ?'f1?
Distribuidora

,1

"Many adult men sitteniierf
who wanted to learn 'flKrerimr
This meant higher"- arithmetic".
tMy rather Introduced eipmon.
tary 'algebra which was not weU
known at that time.) -.
"One day man I think his
name was T)'Armond one i of
the leading families, persisted in
disturbing the class. Father ask
ed him to cpme out in the hall.
D'Armond called him an in
suiting name and accmed him
of favoring Negroes over whites. -Father
said he was afraid that
was pot true, but that he had
more respect for a Negro than ?
for a white man that mlsbehav-
ed. D'Armond knocked him down
and mother shoved D'Armond 1
down the stairs and hurt him.
"My parents lost the job. Thef
went to Knoxvllle anrt often had
hard times all throusrh the Re
construction period.". ;
OSAGE, W. VA, INSURANCE ;J
Some of the best Thank'saav'
lpv news came from. Bill Hart-
. Jl. u A.t r 1. aJ.
cuiwir ot mo- laorpanwrwn p jo-
minion-News, that the school at
Osage, W. Va. is almost certain
to be comnletelv covered by in
surance. At first It wps etlmti
that the school hl-91.000 of
insurance with damages of
However, editor Hart, who" is
one of the most dvnemic ftMres
In the Morgnntown-Osasre area,
claims that th ln-urance com-
nanies,. under the county's insur insurance
ance insurance nolicy, are liable' for' the
entire damave. Knowing Hart. I
predict he and the sohool board
wi" ronect... .-!..
With ya wonderfu) resnonse,
coming in from th building
traces unions, the building in industry
dustry industry sumjliers. ard a lot of
other peoole. we should soon be
within gunshot-of .the necessary
funds for the Clinton school.'
; -. t- f
PRINCETON PROFESSOR
Another letter, from a "Prince
ton prof essor,' Melvin Turmn. ex
presses his sympathy for '-what
many Northerners don't realise
the point of view of the South.
'Here in the North-if Weasf
for us to stand off from, the, day
to day troubles Involved in de-.
segregating the schools: and to
berate the South for their slow
pace. Perhaps I. shall :by Jhis Itfc
ter be abie,.tO)?opveypto lypu Ah
sense that many of us share that
your actions and your, courage
are worthy of the most profound
admiration."
The first college in the
United States was Harvard,
named after Its first benefactor,'
John Harvard. It was founded
at Cambridge, Mass,, in 1638,
By the time of the Reyoiu-
tionary War, the colonists had
founded 10 colleges. The num-
ber has steadily Increased until
... today there are more than
1,700 institutions of higher"
learning in the United States.
Encyclopedia Britanhle
r
1
be plact in charge or
.4
Ljf if ntf;if
Comercial, S. A

jgflu mn ijti nets, .;. L'3x'

-

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v"'v.; "'i;:""'i''-v'''' ''



GoldMrTclasiirl G rARP's ;SI(illed Aborigines
' f S ; -. v w r -. ... i. ... ., r.-.v. ., -.-i

Uisplayed I his1 Weest urily At Cuba Ave. Museum

ThiW wlc for the first t mi

- at tha Panama Museum Avtnioa

Cta and 3vth Street,' Panama's
valyablf .. collection f goVdhifa
cat i on display.' For reason
; of sacurity, they are ordinarily
on' View, only by 'appointment, t

The gr6up" of washed and pure

. gold .objects ray be seen in two

large xases tomorrow morning
from 8 to?' 12 o'clock, tonight, ami

tomorrow evening from S to 10,

and Saturday, and Sunday after

noons from 2 to 6. These are spe

cial museum hours for the week,

Huacaa f rom the : Museum'a co-

llectioff have beea displayed w im

- pojtaotK exhibits m other cities,

, and similar examples of the sola

work pf the Indians of Central -A-

menca .-iorm lmponam paria oi

permanent collections of other mu

scums, jntereste to the ar astic
world is the recent announcement

thai the Boston: Museum of Fine

Arts will Display j the famous pri

mitlveart treasures of Harvard

University's; feabody Museum.

winch include g old ornaments
founrrin Panama.
Threo axamplis ara pictured
- ip the art taction of last week's
Issue f 'Tima"- magazine.
Since 1859. wnen Chiriqui farm-

ersdiscovered on their land gold

ornaments made- no l knows now

man hundreds of years ago by prj
mitive settlers, many huacas have

found their k way to museums ail

over the world., though many more

were doubtless have been melted

for the metal
In the 15th century,: an earth earthquake
quake earthquake had orlven the inhabitants
of upper Chiriqui from their pros prosperous
perous prosperous settlements,' and "the inva invasion
sion invasion of th? Spaniards finished the
destruction, o the old- Indian civi civi-lization,
lization, civi-lization, so that the secrets of the
skillful goldsmiths have been Iosl
Vast- iS known is that the In Indians''
dians'' Indians'' extracted .he gold rfom the
rivers, washed it in trays, filtered
it; i melted it in, furnaces ot mud
and stone, and cast it. It is be believed
lieved believed .that' they' used, beeswax in
the, molding 'and aeids from- the
juices of 'plants in- the processing.
They moldtd, hammered, la laminated
minated laminated and soldered tha metal,
and 'used Jt for covering copp'r.
The exact rtehnques, howe ver,
ara .not known. ;
.Foe their designs," the1 primitive
settlers weri' inspired by the. ob ob-jecttaroiipd
jecttaroiipd ob-jecttaroiipd them deer jaguars
snakes tortoises,, lizards,1 alligator
birds, -especially "ea,gles often
stylized, and many times wJh two
heads,; as in designs of, other pri primitive
mitive primitive people?.
Tne figures "were; symbolic and:
often grotesque' especially the" huV
man face's.- v "-'
Found in graves, the objects, xf xf-ten
ten xf-ten attached to cadavers include'
pendants, necklaces, bracelets,:
beads, ear nose and ginger -rings,
pins, breast, plates, helmets, and
idols. i i i v
Tha workmanship considered
aqJar tft tha mst belutiful and

artistic of any "civilisation, -Va.
vtals a" hhjh'degraat of skill and
a natural' intelligancav-
Among ,the projects planned by
thet Myseum1 Society when ? fynds
from, public support permit, is the
permanent display of the, gold co collection
llection collection and the acquisition '4 of
other exaniples af the ricft:'inbe ricft:'inbe-ritanc
ritanc ricft:'inbe-ritanc 'of the Isthmus. r
The New Hall of the Cunas, the
first, project' of. the -new organiza-

4

1

T 3 4

J'

I

I.

mi

MRS. ERNESTX) DEXA GUARDIA (left) and Prof- Relna Torrt de Ianella vlegold -huacfts In
their special case lor National Museum Week, PubliQ display willcontinue through the week.

Iff V V

Complaints Of Discrimination In US
Industry Reported At Record Figure

WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi

dent Eisenhower's Committee on

Government Contracts reported

yesterday! that complaints of dis discrimination
crimination discrimination in industry rose to a

record nign jn r the: year ended

June 30. i i'?
But je committee emphasized
in a. report to., the president on

its first five years that-the sharp

jump in. compiamts did not nec necessarily
essarily necessarily mean discrimination was

increasing' i,:

The complaints, last -year num numbered
bered numbered three, times higher than in
any previous year. -tThe
group, set up in 1953 to

wipe put discrimination in firms

handling : government contracts.

said its program was "gaining
momentum,". It said there was
steady: growth" in its fifth year

and predicted "the future holds

jugo promise.';-

The committee said the-, num number
ber number of complaints might have
jumped because more people
knew about its work.

Supply Of A-Bombs
Could Wipe Oul
Entire World

WASHINGTON' (UPI.) Every
person in the world could be
wiped out by the nuclear bombs
now in the possession of the Uni United
ted United States,, Britain and Russia,
the' Federation of American Sci Scientist
entist Scientist said las night.
The scientists called for the
United States to end .atomic tests
fnnuioi e s first stpn toward

rf Vice President Richard M. Nix- placing nuclear weapons under

to, caairman .oi tn committee, international control,
hailed the report in a statement This country, they said in a
as "as highly encouraging rec- statement, should ;all off its tests
ofd of progress in employer rec- with a single condition that a de-
ognition of the va'ue of minority tection system be set up within a

Kroup memDers 1 in responsible sDecified time.

positions in American industry." The federation describes itself

last year, 216 mostly from Ne- over 2,200 scientists and en en-groes
groes en-groes charged discriminatinn trinpra nf all fipldi concerned

because of race, 164 because of 'with the interrelations df science
religion and 21 because of nation- and world afafirs."
I' origin. Fifteen did not mention Th srientists said "recent cal-

the type, of alleged discrimination, 'i culations based, on official infor-

umers said tney were being dis- i mation?' indicated the three atom atom-criminated
criminated atom-criminated against for more than ic powers had enough nuclear ex ex-one
one ex-one reason. nlosive in their stockpiles to de-

Of'the 94.' complaints whlchsstroy the human race.

came- from individuals. 74 were

filed ty Negroes. 12 bv whites ., ,.

and S by persons of various na
tional origins.
The other 257 comolaints came
from organizations. Most of them
- 205 were submitted by tha
Anti-Defamation League of IB'nai
B'rith. The rest came from the

Bureau of Jewish Employment

Problems. National Association
for the Advancement of Colored
People,, labor unlpns and urban
league chapters. j
?;The comrittee has no enforce-!

l-ment powers. It merly investi-1

gates discrimination charges and
makes recommendations to the
asentfes which hav contracts
with the companies involved.

t' ,,'.; .V '...,,. mii .. ; .. '".,! 'II11111!1.1!; ""Hiiiiim iiiii
I'JKSl.0?!" f0UHd lfl,tmt)s of prlmiUve settiers ot Yeraeuas and
, Chiriqui Pbvinori public display this week a t the National Museum. ; Ci8uaa ana

tim, ift whioh is displayed the cul

ture-ot the'Cuna Indians, will .re .remain
main .remain xm exhibition for, some time.
The new impetus given, the Mu Museum
seum Museum is expected, to be a decided
asset ,rn ihterestmg tourist visitors
and encouraging longexi'stops in
Panama. (
This week's, proeram. to which

the jiublicjs invited includes at!
8 tonoghtjin "The Prehistoric Past

of Panama" with commentary by
Dr. Alejandro P Mendez, Museum
Director,' and Philip Dade; and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow .evening- at 8 a lecture on

"Mariano Arosemea,, by- Prof. R
drigo Miro, followed at 9 by a

lecture on "Old Panama; Its Past

ano Present" by Kuben D. Carles

Official Sayis Letter Writers1 Try
To Sway: Civil Aeronautics Board

;:;lv 4 f life
It a" i r ; K

ANCIENT 6RNAMENTS: Breastplate, discs nose-ring and beads
?nH?oUJe11l'.fburfieinJVe!;aguJls and Chiriqui, provinces with
Indian inhabitants hundreds of years ago. -f

i VFor the Best

' in ;new8 and entertainment

V : HdG-Yf!N

r 840 PANAMA 'i-"j 090 COLON ' ; I'"

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

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WASH.' iGTON, (UPI) The
Chairman n, tlv Civil Aernnnntina

Board said yesterday he believed,
airlines seeking a multi-million-

aoilar New Yorit to Miami route
inspired a flood of letters and per personal
sonal personal contacts attemntinir in in.

f luehce the board's decision.

the official, "James K. Durfee,
told the -House influence Investi Investigating
gating Investigating .. Subcommittee that no
board member was swayed by the
pressure attempts in the J956
"gold coast" route case;
He said; the CAB -rcelved "four
volumes' of letters' regarding the
case, He did not immediately
identify any of the letter writers
but said most were written in be be-half
half be-half of various airlines or1 cities
seeking additional air service.
Durfee also said he and other
board members deceived "s o m e
phone calls and personal coi.
tacts" regarding the 21 applica applica-tions
tions applica-tions for;the rouft, richest in the
country, :' which; finally went to
Northeast ; Amines,.
He said" he told -officers he
could, not discuss u the case be because
cause because it, still was pending before
the agency. If they persisted, he
said he -told them: "I'm sorry.
I've got to hang up.4 I'm busy." busy."-Asked
Asked busy."-Asked who was behind the let letters
ters letters and calls, Durfee replied that
"You would have to jump to .
the conclusion" that they were'in were'in-spired
spired were'in-spired by the airlines seeking the
route. v ., ',:
Durfee said most "of 'the letters
were behind-the-scenes efforts in
behalf; of one of the applicants
without regard to 1 theJ others,
(But he said disqualification of
an applicant because of such con contacts,
tacts, contacts, s recommended recently
by attorney general: William P.
Rogers. was of doubtful useful usefulness
ness usefulness to he CAB ''unless a Very
flagrant case'-,was ; involved. 1
He said the method may be a
'practical remedy for; th ; work
of other agericies'Vbut not : for
the ,CAB.( h0V:;,, A
'The, influence1 investfgators set
aside until .later ; tjieir inquiry ;
qulry into; whether, applicants for!
Pittsburgh TV Channel ; 4 deliber.
ately "manufactured" : rumors
that former FCC Chairman
George ; C McConnaughey p u t
pricr laps1 ori ,hi' wtrr;"?'
P.) John Belf WlllJama4 t '(D
Miss.;), a 'suDcommittee member:

said all -the rumors appeared to

"funnel to Earr Reed'V president
Of Television; CtnC, thi uc,
cessful apnlicabt, -'fA ;;.:;
i The CAB awarded "the 71'gol d
coast'.' route the nation's richest

10, 1956, adding a third airline': to
the run. It. overruled tha

menda tioh, of a CAB examiner who

lavorea ueita Airlmesi; V .;
'''' '-,r .' ,"'
The- award-and a lucrative stock
market kiUingresulting from it
came under, a double investiga-tion-ohe
bv the SttbiiHttke fv.

change Commission and the other

oy me aenaie permanent Investi'
gating Subcommittee,,

8

9)

Y 1

our

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AGENCIAS MUNDIALES
P.O. Box 1900 Panama

' n lift

TRANSAMERICAH INDUSTRIES, INC.:
. Notice of Special Meeting; of Stockholders

Notice is hereby given that a Special Meeting of Stock'
holders of TRANSAMKRICAN INDUSTRIES, INC. will be
held in Panama City on December 5, 1958 at 4:00 o'clock to
the afternoon, in the office of the company at N6. 33 C$1-
, tral Avenue, for the consideration of the following;
' i
1) To amend Article 3 of the Articles of Incorporation (as
amended), so that the total number of shares which
may be issued by the corporation be 8,000,000 shares
having a par value of $0.10 per share;
2) To amend Article 6 of the Articles of incorporation- so;
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 the issuance of shares of the cap capital
ital capital stock not approved by the 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 the requirements for a a-mendlng
mendlng a-mendlng the Articles of Incorporation;
5) To amend Articles I and II, Section 1 of the By-Laws,
regarding the registered office of the corporation and
the place of meeings;
6) To amend Article II, Section 2 of said By-Laws regard regarding
ing regarding the, annual meeting;
7) To amend Article II, Section 4 of the By-Laws regard-'
ing the notice of meetings;
8) To amend Article HI, Section 4 of the By-Laws regard-
ing the special meetings of the Board of Directors;
9) To amend" Article III, 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
ing the form of the certificates of stock;
11) To amend Article 10 of the By-Laws indicating the-re
quireitfents for the amendment of the By-Laws; ) V
12) To amend Article VI, Section 9, regarding the require
mentr! for approving increases or decreases in the cap capital
ital capital stock of the corporation, the issuance of sharesj'M
the merger or dissolution of the corporation or-any sale,
merger or pledge of any substantial portion of the
. sets of the corporation; I
.
13) To elect the Board of Directors for the ensuing years a.
14) To consider for ratification, approval and confirmation,
all resolutions previously adopted by the stockholdera""
and by the Board of Directors and all actions .taken
thereto;
15) To transact such other business as may properly coma i
. before the meeting or any adjournment thereof. -i.
7 X

WILLIAM G. DILLON :

Secretary.

-to Northeast tAlrlinea '-;' on Aug. 1
'''-ii':;:vi' vj'.;' ';.;( -,,1

";v XA :'.' 'I i; A, '"A,
1 v"v! '



ocu ana y in

8, Staff,

mwA ftm tuna n iff UVD

atxeception honoring new chief of staff
Zlt. Gen. Ridgely Gtlther, Commander in Chief Caribbean,
andMrs.,Galtbr, were hosts Tuesday evening at a reception hon hon-oring.
oring. hon-oring. Brig Oen. James W. Coutts, new Chief of Staff of the Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean Command.
"The party, held in the ballroom of the Albrook Air Force Base
Officers' Club, wa attended by mort than 300 people, including
military and Civilian dignitarioi from the Canal Zone and Pa"n Pa"n-miCand
miCand Pa"n-miCand members of the diplomatic corpi living In Panama.
Among the distinguished guests!
fronrl'anama were Minister oi from 8 a.m. to 12 noon ana irom
Forei'en Kelat.ons and Mrs. Al;- 5 to 10 p.m., me schedule alter-

ueH"J. Moreno ir. Minister uijeu iu ittuinuuflt; h'juuuj viwiuio

EaUSttion and Mrs. Canos autre,
nf Auriculture and Mrs.
Alberto Boyd and Col. and Mrs.
Bolivar Vallartno.
United States civilian and mill-
-re : AtUiwIind inpllllifld
U.S. Amoassador anu ivirs. J Uuarr
t'iske Harrington. Mai. uen. anu
Mrs. Charles I. Dasher, Brig. Gen.l
r.onroo f Schlatter, aria. ien.
and Mrs. Milton L. Ogden, Lt.
Gov. and Mrs. J. D. McElheny
General Coutts arrived in iiie
Canal Zone Saturday to assume
his duties as chief of staff oi int
unified command. His wife, with
their children. Kathleen, lfl; Mary
U., 12; and James, 12, now in
Puerto Rico, plan to join him in
January.
Saturday Cocktail Party
Is Postponed
Due "To the death of Mr. Max
Bilgray, well-known and long-lime
resident of Colon, the Colon Free
fcone is postponing the cocktail
party scheduled for Saturday eve evening
ning evening In honor of the Zone's new
magsxline, "Panama, This Month''
Tne party, which was to be held
at tne bohio of the National Distil Distillery
lery Distillery in Panama for Hindi Diamond
new editor of the magazine, hat
been re-scheduled for Saturday,
December 6, from 1 to 10 p.m.
Mm Showtaf Tonight
At Nstlenal Museum
In conjunction with National Mu Museum
seum Museum Week and the opening of a
new exhibit hall the National
Museum of Panama, a film on Pa-
hams will be shown tncre tms eve
aing at 8 p.m. The commentary j
TT 11 bailie Wllt V V
will ne made oy ut Aiejsnnvo
Mpnrfez and Phillo Dade
The museum will be open to vi visitors
sitors visitors both today snd tomorrow
Blemishes Cone-SflbySeft

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On y!irriav and hati'ia. the ree
ular hours ot 2 to o p.m. will ut)
observed.
The museum is located at Ave Ave-nida
nida Ave-nida Cuba and Thirtieth Street.
Christmas Luncheon Plans
ri nnouno louay
The Fort Clayton ameers' Wives
Plnh will hnvo ile annual Christ
mas luncheon Tuesday at 12:20 at
the Clayton Officers' Club.
Musical entertammtiu lor the
occasion will be provided by Mrs.
Max Turner organist, and Miss
Vena Bennett, vocalist.
Wives of the Fourth Gun Batta Battalion
lion Battalion will be hostesses, with Mrs.
Wendell P. Knowles serving ns
chairman. All members are urg urged
ed urged to attend with the.r guests.
Reservations should be made by
noon Monday with Mrs. John J.
Templeton, 87-4244.
Nuptial Vows Recited
In Ceremony Today
In a nuptial service this morn morning
ing morning at St. Mary's Church in Ual Ual-boa,
boa, Ual-boa, Miss Agnes Virginia Howard,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George
R. Howard of Panama, became
the bride of Frances R. Thiel, son
of Mr. snd Mrs. James F. Thiol
of Milwaukee, Wis.
Curundu Women's Club
Entertains Husbands
Mnmhflri nf the Cumnriu Wom
en's Club will entertain their hus husbands
bands husbands at. a dinner party tomorrow,
evening In the Community Build-,
lng. I
ftpdnrvit Inna hnu1H hr rnnrip
. w.v.vn.
with Mrs. Lily Blumberg, 83-6233.
Redman Clubs Have
Pre-Hollday Affairs
Festive parties st Rodman Nav-
Skin Returns tn 7 Doys

Talcum with C- Hachioropnenej,
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anamfl
al station last evening ushered in
today's Thanksgiving holiday.
a nuffet suDDer-dance was held
in the Rouman Officers' Club, and
at i hp Knlisiad Men's Club, sua
cial entertainment- was provided
for the gala o-Mion.
Slides Te Se v. .i
On Summer Camp
The expenenct'S of two local
Girl Scouts who attended the Alt Alt-State
State Alt-State Camp, Oslto Rancho, near
Big Bear Lake, California, will be
shown In siloes Monday evening at
7 at the Diablo Gym.
The girls who visited the camp
are Martha Miller, senior Scout,
and Christine Huff, Girl Mariner.
All Girl Scouts, Brownies and
other Interested persons are invit invited
ed invited to attend.
jCNTlNUSB ON PAOI IVI)
Senators Question
Membership Choices
For Study Project
WASHINGTON.. Nov. 27 (UPD
Two Democratic senators today
questioned the direction and com composition
position composition of President Eisenhowei's
new foreign aid study project.
Sen. A. 8. Mike Monroney (D (D-Okla.),
Okla.), (D-Okla.), who fathered the idea of
an international development loan
program earlier this year, said
the nine-man aid stuay commute
was a "jury overbalanced on the
military side."
And Sen. Dennis Chavez (D-N.-M),
military appropriations sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee chairman, said in a
separate interview this country
should be giving "more attention
to the hunger of people than lo
military might."
All but two of the nine commit committeemen
teemen committeemen appointed by the Presi President
dent President Monday are retired military
commanders' or former officials
associated with the nation's mili military
tary military effort. Its chairman is Wil William
liam William H. Draper Jr., now of Mexi Mexico
co Mexico City, a retired major general
and onetime ambassador lo the
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza
tion (NATO).
Its primary assignment, as out outlined
lined outlined by the President, is to "ev "evaluate
aluate "evaluate the results" of the mutual
defense' program and recommend
means ot insuring the tree worm i
defenses.
Easy Way To Kill
Roaches And Anls
Scientist recommend, that Jon roll.
Irol roache and ants Ih mAdm
way with Johnston1! NO-HOA1 H
Brushed )us1 where fa want Ii
(table legs, cabinets, iilli, asphalt
Die, etc.). The enlnrlen reatlni hills
these pests,' It's effective (a months,
sanitary, and easy to nsa.
Sox. SSe.i elnl i.S at Helta Vista
nprrmarket, and all local commis commissaries,
saries, commissaries, any light!
y-
.I.v...!!.
Face Powder
Liquid Makt-vp
YOU I

i.i:iM until

D"
Wk-
,":T.S
h.
I st i V
'
:fet;e. ''-
. Hi: mm
4 in

TEA GUESTS Mrs. R. A. Jones, left, wife of the First Battle Oroup Commander, entertained
at her Port Kobbe home for members of the NCO 'Wives' Club. Shown with the hostess, from
left, are Mra. Edward f. Metrick,' Mrs1. Polly Barret and Mrs.. Edward J Augustine, club presi president.
dent. president. . s (Army Photo)

Negative Jons May
Aid In Relieving
Various Complaints
BLOOMF1ELD, TO- (UPD V-
llef for a variety of ills including
asthma, hay fever, arthritis ana
mental 'depression may result
from successful experiments with
negative Ions, research scientists
said today.
Westihghouse Electric Corp. sci scientists
entists scientists here were conducting ex experiments
periments experiments with ultraviolet lamps
which produce sizable quantities
of negative sir tons, according to
E.. G. G. Arnott research direc
tor for the lamp division of West
inizhouse.
Dr. Rudolph A. Nagy, Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house manager of ultraviolet de development,
velopment, development, said a survey of find findings
ings findings by researchers indicate that
when people or animals are sub subjected
jected subjected to negative sir ions there
was a definite improvement in
comfort.
"Patients with hay fever, asth asthma
ma asthma and sinusitis found relief,
wounds healed more rapidly ,and
arthritis and rheumatism were
reduced," Dr. Nagy said.
He said that on the other hand,
when the air Is charged with pos positive
itive positive air ions, "there. Is-a notice noticeable
able noticeable Increase lfl discomfort.:'
However, Nagy warned it was
too esrly to say that by producing
negative ions illness and mental
depression could be eliminaiea,
He said evidence indicated be beyond
yond beyond a reasonable doubt that ions
do play an important role.

For the Best
in news entertainment
HOG-YCN
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you
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oat
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top quality meat

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When vou feed vour doff

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lote of flavorful tender mwt. You $n iur Of qwllty,
because Ken-L-Ration um only thi eholceit gridei
of U. S. Qovtromtnt inrpcted cuU. This means mon
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Ken-L-Ration is economiol too! Got somo today at
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u

r.t A ,x V
titer aetlee Ht lesluilea la this
eeluma should fee tubmlMsd m
te-wrlea farm sad mallae" ae
the kea aumktf (Utsd dally In 'te 'te-eiai
eiai 'te-eiai aed Othsfwm ", er delivered i
ksid N the efflse. NeflMS si
meellnis asaaet ee ssseeted a
foleeheae.
Orchid Chapter, O.I.I.
Orchid Chapter One, Order of
the Eastern Star, will hold an int int-tiatnrv
tiatnrv int-tiatnrv trmetlntf Friday cvanlnn at
7:30.. The, meeting will be iouW
ad hv a slide showifla entitled
f"8tars In Germany," All members
are urged to attend.
SDA Choir Set
For Voriety
ram Tonight
The officers and members of
the Panama Seventh Day Ad Ad-ventlsts
ventlsts Ad-ventlsts Church choir, have
completed all arrangements for
a variety program which will
be held at Jamaica Society hall,
tonight beginning at 7:30. Tick Tickets
ets Tickets are being sold bv mombcts
cf the choir. Featured on the
urogram will be Mrs. Elaa Wil Williams
liams Williams Skeete, David watts, the
Ryan sisters,- the Harmonette
Quartette, and Albert Barrett,
a baritone who recently grad graduated
uated graduated from the Baritons School
of Music.
u
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UEN-L-nATIOM

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111
Insurance Agents
Join II AACP Drive
for More Members
CHICAGO (UPl)-Th National
Assn. tor the Advancement of
Colored People has enlisted the
agents of 10 insurance companies
In a drive to boost its member membership
ship membership among Chicago's large Ne Negro
gro Negro population.
Chicago NAACP President Ted
Jones, himself an insurance ex executive,
ecutive, executive, said the companies will
send their aaents to homes most
ly on the cities South and West
side to solicit members.
"Chicago's NAACP membership
total should br- flv tlmts what
It Is now," Jones said. It is now
shout' 18,000 but the drive is only
shooting for 2S,000. he ssld.
He said that tne 1 ns ora nee
agents signed up to participate in
the drivt are all -Negroes but will
make some calls h -white neigh neighborhoods
borhoods neighborhoods where they have policyholders..,.-
- ; s-.
. Jones ssld be and other Insur Insurance
ance Insurance directors who thought of the
plan bellevg such campaigns ire
necessary Iri ,aorthern.i ciUif be because
cause because belonging to. the NAACP, in
the South has become "increasing "increasingly
ly "increasingly difficult' v
"Negroes in the South who be belong
long belong to the NAACP sr. gub.lecting
themselves to uncomfortable sit situations,"
uations," situations," Jones said, H said
some could stand to lose their
job": because of it.
"It's not popular to belong", he
said, "so fewer do now." :
The insurance firms participat participating
ing participating in the Chirago camDaien ara
the American Woodmen's frater fraternal
nal fraternal Insurance Assn., the Atlanta
life Insurance Co., Golden State
Mutual. Mammoth Life anH Acci Accident,
dent, Accident, Jsekson Mutual, Chicago
Metropolian Mutual Assurance.
Peoples Burial A sn.. Standard
rial Inirafice Assn.. Sunreme
Liberty Hf, Unity Mutual and
VHnry'; .Mutual.
"The Idea is practical." Joseph
Thomas., president of the Chicago
insurance Assn., said, "because
these agents are very Influential
in their '.-client area. .They are
"1os to the people and know
them."
RESUME TALKS
WARSAW (UPI) TJ-.S. Am Am-bssssdor
bssssdor Am-bssssdor Jacob Seam and Chi Chi-n
n Chi-n e s e Communist Ambassador
Wang Plug-nan resume their In Inconclusive
conclusive Inconclusive tslks here today. It
was their first meeting since
Nov. 7.
Help Yourself to
lor
; The juices of I different garder.
fresh vegetable are blended int
this famous drink, You'll love its
' )lvel flavor, and thrive o Its
, .vltamln-packed goodness, At
''mealtime or betWM" twal--V4
, lives you the Refreshment 62
jrou want, and the nourish-
v snent yoi need. j t

Daily Vic

.Js&'a x v
WTtKjUjpcSHa fth
la v i Jfy' MiMiaal-'
I CIVl Cawehalll um

BirdlanrJ

ACROSS
, t ftawkhkS
0, bird ut in
, hlwklnK f
T Lapwing m
tntwatic ;
, 14 Whirl
IS Tendtnrit -lSKnsnare
tT Alwsys ',
(Pt
IS Child
JO Including V
psrtlculsr -avtrss
()
Jl Msrlntr's,--.
dirseUoa, -SI
Her
' 33 Evening r
icontf)
14 Many birds
mskethslr
' nitin-i
V Iteauirss
10 Disencumber
S3 Perched ;
33 Anger
)4gea esgle -ISprsclplteuS
17 grouse
40 Wax (comb.
form)
tt Robin's
44 United States
Marine (sb.)
15 Winillke part
. IT Born
ISOresnlsnd
Eskimo
IS Checktd, ss a
horn's gait
MMsrlsand
Clsui, for
Instance
IS All
IS Hand
I? Tried
t Dinner course
DOWN
1 The Weird
Sisters (Kors
myth.T
STake mtoi -.-
custody
S Binlitar gr
4 Peruse -SAfetl
t S Birds' homes
TOitenUtlan
S Mr. Cheney
i Baseball
s immortal
10 Birds have
colorings
11 Storshouses
13 Put in a pan
I sgsln
II Exclamation
et surprise
Qu:te Unquote
WASHINGTON-Vlce President
Richard M. Nixon, on reports
Communists have urged he be
given a "South American type"
welcome to Britain:
"1 expect to find a friendly
welcome from the traditionally
hospitable (British people."
ATLANTA Governor-elect Van-
diver, on a u.s. Supreme Court
ruling that upholds Alabama's pu pupil
pil pupil placement law "on its face":
"This ruling has held only that
the Alabama : law is 'valid on
its face,' which mess that when
tne law is applied to preserve
segregation, it will fall at the
hands of the members of the
same court who today upheld it'
WASHlNGTON-Rep. John Ta-
uer (h...y,), expressing confi confidence
dence confidence the Democrats onTt to on
a big spending spree in' the next
umgress:- .
'There Is loini to be i lot of
disappointment on the part of the'
Treasury irkideirs.,M',!; ':wt
CINCINNATI -1 The Rev.'Maif Rev.'Maif-rice
rice Rev.'Maif-rice McCrackin, on being convic convicted
ted convicted of contempt of court and sent
to jail because he refused to, pay
income taxes which he said would
be used partly to buy arm armaments:
aments: armaments: "I have no fesr of jail. I feel
that morally 1 am not in con con-tempt
tempt con-tempt of court. Maybe I can do
some good for people while I'm
ia Jsiii."
COPT CHASM IS x
REGENSBURG, Germany
(UP)-A U.S. Army helicopter
crashed onto a busy hlchwav
near here yesterday, the pilot was
injures seriously ponce said the
copter fell on a bare spot and
no csrs were hit.

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Answer to Previous Puzzle

c-Ai f-l'-kij'i
Jl Indian SSUndad
JS Bmerald Isle" property
33 Auricles 40Hawksbill
38 Volcano la turtle
Sicily 43 Tapuyan
31 Railed y? v 4txploit
33toddesl of thd 45 Billiard Strokl.
mooqr so Lousa egf
SS Characteristics 61 Before v
31 Musical &3 Alder tree
instrument S4 Seine

mi

llii i H y 1.1, 'if
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US Makes Fresh
Demand Thai China
Release 4 Americans
WASHINGTON, Nov. 27, (UPD (UPD-The
The (UPD-The United States has made a new
four American prisoners lf tin

raping government nopes to im improve
prove improve relations with this country,
Informed sourcesaid. last night
the demand was presented in War
saw yesterday by U.S. Ambassad.
or Jacob D, Beam at his' meeting
with Chlhese Communist Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador Wang Ping-Nan.
tThe sources said Beam made it
clear to; the Red Chinese envoy
t h a t there, ? was absolutely? n
chance of, Improving relations un-'
less Red; China made good its
Sept. 1955,;! agreement to ittSM:
eantiva rnfiant ttsn1! W.

r .- ............ 1 u ..
MMMMM .1 I J
edvfrFh,
isuiciccu Aiucncaus were in
Chlfleae fterl hands at th t4m&

the IMS agreement, but since that
time' SIT but four 'haVe'been'releasv
ed. The, four were accused of "es

pionage.- ";",-..,;!;.'...

Tney included two civuian em employes
ployes employes of the tJ.S. Army who wers
tttrmbfoA uhabfi tftAtt n1ta
MkAivtww n mci vaav.ia yMmif TV 01 SI
forced down while ea roue from
aorea to japan.
The two civilian Army employee
captured IJov. 29, 1952, are .Joha
TJomas Downey, New Britain
Conn.v who was sentenced to life
imprisonment, and Richard Fee.1
teau, of Lynn; Mass., who drew a
20-year sentence.
The two businessmen are Robert,
McCann, of Altadena, Calif., who
was arrested in June, 1951 ia
Tientsin and sentenced to IS years
Imprisonment, and : one surnam
ed Redmond, of Yonkers, N, Y.,
who was arres '. March, 1952 in
Shanghai and given a life senten senten-ei.
ei. senten-ei. i 't i
,li.
4. vii.
1, J

4
t



-

THOt'DAY, KOTESIsn 27, IWI
TEE PANAMA AMERICA A5 ICDCTFXDPTT IMILf N1WSPAFE1 V
?A6i rral
Socta (ancl Ollt
F7!
. nnii ik,
6 1 wise

I.

4
4

I"

fet tv TnV nn rmn! -hoi; N. E.. Powel. (riant of the' center) Caribbean Air Command

Chief of Staff, presents a Department,:.of the Air Force -Achievement- Award to Cfcii. Arthur, J

P Jiurr AibrooK s case commanaer, lor me excellent purucuwuvu jtwrB iirum ufiii,ouf
gestion-Program. During fiscal year 1058 the Caribbean Air Command achieved the highest
suggestion rate among the major air commania of the Air Force, Uwking on are Edward A.
Kieloch, director at civilian personnel, and M'.J. Albert Tlfione, chairman, Join Management

Improvement Awards Lommuiee,.. umiciai- uf raav' :'. ,. r ' "-

Seneca Indians Protesting Loss
Of Land For Pitts burgh Drainage

WASHINGTON P(tIFI)Ao en envoy
voy envoy of Pres.dent George Wash Wash-Ingtqn
Ingtqn Wash-Ingtqn told the Seneca Indian ,ih

it4 ihnr ( ions mtj

Tine ,. the grass la

er despite a 1794 treaty In which
the United States promised .'"nev

er to Claim tneir ianos.

me iiuuu

Newspaper Accuses
Duke Of Slaughter
mh A Cun

-LONDON (UPlj Thf Daily

Herald, yesterday a c c u s e d the

uuae m ainmiri 01 riiauanter

control, dam i nr wun a gun on a snooting ext

greet), tncKlnzoa, Fa is designed to pro-'anion- Monday in which seven

.1. .nin.ai.i... icTT.nu.nn I n i. aaa w h i iiii. iihi ail 11 t. i i I hi -a I m r mw .kiwi n m r. a

hi. uni ia vnufi until vou' chops 'isr-about, 12 miles upstream In

to sell It." ,

The moon still rises, the grass
Is still green and the sun, still
shines. But the U.S. Court of Ap Ap-pas
pas Ap-pas -told the Indians yesterdsy
that-' Congress wants W
dam, across the river. So they
'must give up their land. '
vThe court ruled the government
can go ahead with a dam' thai
would flood most of ihe Seneca
reservation- on the Allegheny Riv-

College-Conimunfty
Chorus VIII. SIng
At Balboa Tuesday

."Rain "or shine, he C.ollege C.ollege-Couimunity
Couimunity C.ollege-Couimunity -Chorus, will ;preB,e4t
a program of selections from
"iiiijan" by Mendelssohn, Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening, Dec. 2 at 8 o'clock
In ttoe-patiO o fthe Balboa Ele?
tnentary School, ghfilter will be
available for s both performers
and audience in casd of rairf-
Keil'V. Branstetter, Supervisor
Of Music in the ;anal Zone
fcchools arid Director of Music
ltr the Canal Zone Junior Col College,
lege, College, will be the conductor r for

"Kiijah."
The.chorus is made up of reg regularly
ularly regularly enrolled studetnj In the
local college and experienced a-fiuita,-
including military person personnel
nel personnel from the canal Zone ;. and
pp.nama.
The orchestra s a small en-t
lemble of select musicians, with
organ, The musicians are from
the Albrook Band, Panama and
the Zone.
The soloists are Mrs. Edwen Ct
Webster, soprano; Mrs.5 Harold
Adolph, Mezzo soprano j James
B. Baxter, jr., Tenor; Robert U.
Schulta, Bass; and Earl C. Kee Kee-Iiey,
Iiey, Kee-Iiey, organist. .
' There will be only 'one N per performance
formance performance of this program and
Udmissicn will be free.

Salvage Laundry
Equioment To Go
On Sale Dec 1 T
i.j n y i 11
l'K. variety 'of salvage laundry e
uipment no Ion ge?, needed by the
federal government,' will be sold
by the U.S. Armr Caribbean Pro Property
perty Property Disposal Office,' Sealed bids,
In qUadrupllnte, must be submit submitted.
ted. submitted. They will be opened it 9 i.rrt.,
Dec. l, aV Building 706, CorozaU
included in the lot are extract extract-tors,
tors, extract-tors, laundrv nreisel. a starch

Cooke:, shirt finishing table, sleeve;

iinisner. ana a commercial 4 type

A

terty may be made, by calhng
orozal 4149, ,'
,1

New York State and much of It
would be flooded by the xesulting
lake.,
The Indians cited the treaty
signed by President Washington
which they said pledged the Unit United
ed United States never to disturb the
Seneca in the ufe of their landi.
, But both- sides agreed in recent
court arguments that Congress

can unilaterally break an Indian
treaty and that Indians are' sub subject,
ject, subject, to land condemnation with
just, compensation the same' as

AflVAIt P SB ;v i ( . ...,-,-:-.

Judges Henry W. Edgrton WH-V

bur k: Miller and Walter M.- uas uas-tlan
tlan uas-tlan said the only issue was

whether Congress specifically In

tended to' rtvoke the treaty in v
thorizlng the Klnzua Darn.

.Congress did not mention the

treaty in so many words. But the
judffc! held, unanimously that

hearuiga before congressional,
committees showed Jhi, Congress
knew the Seneca lands were to

be flooded. :

They quoted Sen. Irving. 4

ives (R-.n.y.) at faying in sen

te- debate that "the government

has tne legal riant to ao what, is
proposed. But what distresses me
is .the -moral responsibility .'we

have."

Edward E. O'Neill attornpv for

the Indians, said he probably
would take the case' 'to, the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court.
"The Seneca Council ''has au-

thor.zed me to fight this thing to

the end ana the end is the su

preme Court," he nld. 'If this

stands, no Indian treaty Is worlh
the paper It's written -on. They're
all. mil th UflnHnur."

About 700 members of the 3000

member Seneca nation live on the

reservation. Some are railroad
workers and many are skilled

steelworkers who travel about the

county working on bridges and

msn aams. -

The Indian iiav the kinrua

Dam will flood most of the usable

part of their reservation, leaving

them, only the steep valley hill

sides. But' the;, government told
the court lht hot all the Valley

lowands would be flooded. It said
some would be under water oniy

once every ;ioo years dur.ng cx
treme foods.
J A h
TUNISIANS ON TRUl
TUNIS (DPI) rifty-eight Tu

msians are being tried here on
charges of plotting with Egyptian
agents v to assassinate Presid-nt

Hablb Bourguiba and overthrow
his pro-Western,, govrnment.

Wm4 IrWlli

m4 .'CJj

mHUVMW sipi!a

1;

2000 up to the minute rooms
Very Sensible Rates Include
v TV and Air Conditioning
7S HOTEL
' r i r t i t 1

'jaiianvtaj
ON TIMES SQUARE At RADIO QTf
CblAdilrHl 'THC" rt

t:a DAf,7 nam

S

Mom Uses Mtxcma On Mel

Mexaoi preveniM diaper rath iaavw
. 95orhospiulcaiMilMMdtNoonit
Sry powder. It"mdictled, antiseptic
feat absorbent corntiarch bate. Clingi
(kite, prevenu hS rtih, cbafe, to
Uit afttr tver? chtnfi.
MEXANA
MEDICATED EOWDflt
M tdm fi Mcum Skin Cream rwlr kwl
, tcrtl rundt In nit blin toMt '':

; "Pheasant for breakfast, pheas pheasant
ant pheasant for lunch, pheasant for tea
and pheasant for supper," said
columnist Henry Filding. "They
will get so bored with the things
at Windsor (Castle. V after Prince

Philip's little shooting party yes

leraay.
The duke and six friends shot
the birds at a day-long hunt in
great Windsor park. i

Queen Elizabeth did not accom

pany them. -,

"What they do not eat they will

sell and give away to local hos hospitals,"
pitals," hospitals," Firlerjin" said: "But 600
It's an awful lot."

Mrs. Brtwrt Feted

At Farewell Lvnchtnr

Mrs. Al Alexander and nn

John Mallahan entertained esler-

day at tne Mauanan noma in
boa In honor of Mrs. Ed Brown ot

El Cangrejo, who will leave soon1
with her family for their new home1
in Trinidad.
: After the luncheon, the hosteas hosteas-e
e hosteas-e presented a crystal bowl to Mrs.
Brown.w- h n
GuMtS attending the luncheon
included Mrs, ; Brown, Mrs.' Bob-

Ctrncgid Corp.
Announces Grcnls
01 3 Million $$4:4"
' NEW' YORK (UPI)-The Car Car-nesie
nesie Car-nesie Corporation it New York
announced grants totalling almost
13,000,000 yesterday.
The foundation also announced
the election of CD. Jackson, vice

S resident of Time, inc., to its
card of trustees. i
The largest grant announced
Tuesday was $590,000 to the Uni University
versity University pf Illinois to develop new
pi'ograma for teaching mathema mathematics
tics mathematics in elementary and secondary
schools.
The new Lincoln Centervfor the
Performing Arts,. to be, construct constructed
ed constructed in New York City, received
XSOO.OOO for the Juilliard School of
Music for, scholarships and tber
aids to younf artists.
Research on sub-Sahara Africa
will be conducted at Massachu Massachusetts
setts Massachusetts institute of Technology with
two.ooo rrant, Barbara Ward.
British economist and writer, will
review technical and economic
sistance programs under an
oon trant to Radcliff Crlieee,
-Other large'" grant included
A300 O0O to th;socil Science Re Research
search Research Council and $250,000 to th
American Afsodat'on for the Ad Advancement
vancement Advancement of Science for -Its na national
tional national ",or?i to Imorove cl cl-na
na cl-na a" 'thematic teaching In
high schools.

'lZr.'' 'S '
ert Elmore,.; Mrs.v Johnny, Felt;
Mrs. Hannah Kcllv Mrs. Betty
Dustisman, Mrs, Ernie Lancina,
Mrs. William Jones and Mrs. Roo-

ert Dean. ,
Auxiliary Of American tacitty -Plans
Coffee Soial
Mrs. Richard Dehlinger will be
hostess at, a co. fee meeting for tim
Women's Auxiliary, of the Ameri American
can American Society of Panama Tuesday

morning at 8:30 at her home on

Avenida M. M. Icaza.
All members are urged to at attend
tend attend the meeting and bring gueats
who are interested in joining the
group as well as newcomers to Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. v.V
- Members will discuss a Christ Christmas,
mas, Christmas, party which will be given
by the auxiliary for the 500 stu students
dents students of Escuela de los EStadoa
Unldos.

CFN-TV To Air
Steve Canyon Show
Starting Tomorrow

"Steve Canyon," a new 39-week
adventure' series, will have its

premiere over Crw-TV at 9 p.m
tomorrow.
Based on the exploits of the U S

Air Force colonel depicted In the
comic strip originated by Milton

taniii, the program was introduc
ed to television viewers in the U S
only last month.

Each show runs for SO minutes.

and the first is entitled "Opera

tion Towune.

EHSAPPGAR
The application of NlxeaVin clear
pimples from the akin, Uie Nlxeatrnt
tonight and aee how your akin b.
tome elan, clar and toft. Nlxedtrm
I a modern treatment that kill
aermi and paranltea thnt aue eo
tema, Itchlna and pimoiea. You will
not get rid or aklr. trouble until you
kill the aermi that are hlddfn in the
pori. Bo ft Nlxoderm rrom vour
drugglat today to clean out plmplet
and clear and soothe your akin.

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

- that rfM flivor"? 1-y-Z. . t yr, 2

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prepared with MAGGI Tomato Sauce!
Mike your dlthtt tlitt If in bitter: u MAGGI Tomato $aur for
that "final touch" to your favorite dishes of iiiurHroni, jiaglictti,
beans, meat or fish. j V-
, '..v .r.. : : : -y ,- r
Only stlecttd juicy ripe tometetl ire uoed in the preparation of MAGGI
i.ToinrtJo Sauce. lis natural fUvor has been cnhmiml Ity lic. ailition

. of black pepper, hot peppers, salt and spicfe.,

Try this delicious sauce next time; your

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YOU COOK BETTER WITH
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' rN.' ? y .". v

v"fce $eeret of that rich flavor' Buy some cans today!

V Sav

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O PURER O FINER ,! O RICHER

w

r

a,
t it

9

6

7 -? v- -rfl:

MAJ. A. L. MUNSON, deputy post commander, Fort Amador, receives a United Fund contribu contribution
tion contribution of $45 from Pfc. Leo D- Juffer, the proceeds from a piano concert rendered by Juffer on
the night of Nov; 17, at the USO-JWB Armed Forces Center, Balboa. He plaved before a capa capacity
city capacity crowd of 200 military and their dependents and civilians of the Canal Zone. The military
and dependents were admitted free end the civilians were charged one dollar to hear Juffer
play works of Bach,-Chopin, Mozart, Debussy and KabalevBky. At the right Is Rabbi Nathan
Wltklnk head of the Canal Zone Jewish Welfare Board. Included in the audience wag MaJ. Gen.
and Mrs. Charles L Dasher and daughter and Chaplain (Col.) Silas E. Decker, U8ARCARIB
chaplain. (U.S. Army Photo)

with FLAICO
. ,m OUT PERFECT PASTny
. O0 air $

... .rr... -k l-r1 .r-u i.-v ?(-:-:'' -.: -itek,

J.i' k. I -i.

vV nil-

it -V

If you have hot tried Flako, you don't
know how quickly and eaaily you can
bake your own delicloua pastry. With
Flako there's no measuring ... no weigh weighing
ing weighing . no kneading. Just empty a
package in a bowl, add water, mix and
roll out! In Flako, all the ingredients
for a perfect pastry crust have been
blended for you. This means you save
time-and 'yW'tuYn out the tender,
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av

FLAKO fh compftfo
pastry mix

Alto fry Plakorn Corn Muffin Mix and
. .Flako Vanilla Cup) Cake Mix.
f
One Flako package makes a big fanuljr- J
1 pie orJ6 tosjfcirta., r j j

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Try Lanolin Plus beauty aids for face -skin -hairs



1

klERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY. NEWSPAPER- .l,"!:;, NOVEMBER 87, 1951
PAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Constantino vs

1

4
V
Hi
ii
V
A-
1
' t
If
1 Jt.'t
1
I it v

Pool Closet 4.1V u. rnv, rt Mi; ; j f J

guest of honor and will head the
delegation of firemen sure to be
on hand for the big event.
Several other interesting races
are included on an attractive program.

Racetrack Tips

Michiripa, Playboy, Kadir,
Critico RouihI Out Field

A half dozen of the President Remon racetrack's
second and third series imported thoroughbreds will
match strides tomorrow afternoon in the $3,000 ad added
ded added one mile and one-quarter Firemen's Corps Classic.

Michiripa, Playboy. Critico,
Constantino, Kadir and Dependable
are the thoroughbreds, whose own
ers paid up entry fees of $90
each to participate in this annual
feature. As far as most turfites
are concerned, however, the clas classic
sic classic ,is a matcnrace between De Dependable
pendable Dependable and Constantino.
In their only meeting to date,
Constantino came from far back
to whip Dependable by half a
length in the fast time of 1:25 3-5
over the seven furlongs. Since then
Dependable has scored twice, one
of his wins camimj over today's
starters excepting Constantino and
Critico. Dependable sped seven fur' fur'-longs
longs fur'-longs in a sizzling 1:25.
Critico, nose winner over Gua Guadalcanal
dalcanal Guadalcanal his last time out, has been
working well and could be an up
setter. He will be ridden by AJe AJe-jandro
jandro AJe-jandro Perez while Constantino will
have Jose Ulloa in the saddle and
Fernando Alvarez will do the boot booting
ing booting on Dependable.
Michiripa, a come-from-behind
horse that has never performed
well in a long race, will be ridden
by leading jockey Braulio Baeza.
Playboy, who should be at home
in this distance, will be ridden by
his favorite rider, Julio Rodriguez
Playboy was second to Al Justo
last Sunday over a mile.
Kadir, a once-classy veteran who
could be counted on to give the
best a run for '.heir mor.ey when
right, hasn't been doing much re recently
cently recently but could surprise with 3
good performance now that their
is an added incentive.
Fire Chiefs Raul (Lul) Arano,
Luis Carlos Endara and Tomas Ga
briel Duque will be the track's

B CONRADO

1 Mouch
2 La Dtsiret
3 Don Vito (t)
4 Victoria
5 Rabiblanco
6 Apacha
7 Double Q.ee
ft Artigat (t)
9 Michaux
10 Dependable
11 Enganoso

Mar Bravo
Mauricio
Rock'N'Roll
Mimi
Julie
Trirreme
Neeful (e)

Last Dust

Horacio

Constantino
Ciria

Panama Tribune Tips
By LUIS ROMER

1 Mouche
2 La Desiree
3 Den Vito (e)
A Victoria
5 Rabiblanco
6 Crews H I!
7 Amah
8 Cheyenne (e)
9 Michaux
10 Constantino
11 Enganoso

Mar Bravo

Baudouin
Don Grau

Naranjaie
Linda Susy
Apache

Vespucio (e)
Coltio

Horacio
Dependable

Cine

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

Race Track Graded Entries

.P. Horse
1st Race 5th

- 1 .Jockey
Series Imp. 7
... 1st RACE

Fgs. Purse
OF 1 THE

$500X0 s
DOUBLE

04

Pool Closes 1:00

1 La Generala S. Carvajal 106 V-Nothing m aces
2 Lark D. Barret 103x -Good early speed
3 Manandoagua A. Lourless llx Contender this time

4 King

5 Mouche
fr-Colifato
7 Mar Bravo
8 Baranoa
9 (Zumar
10 (Dagon

Phillips 112 .Ran well in last

R. Cruz 112x Hard to beat here
C. Quiros lOlx ,,'ould pay off
V. Castillo 113 Dangerous contender
A. Credidio 110 Should be se up
J. Talavera 110 Disappointed in last
F. Sanchez 99x Nothing recently

100-1
201
' 5
3-1
2- 1
15-1
3- 1
8-1
5
51

2nd Race "special" Imp. i Fgs. Purse i50.00

2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Ben My Chree F. Sanchei 102xGood early speed
2 Festival V. Castillo .115 Ran well in last
3 Baudouin J. Rodriguez 118 Didn't show'much
4 Meta Fierro F. Justiniani 102 -No:hing lo indicata
5 Cleron R. Prestan 107 Not jeady yet
6 Roina C. Iglesias 105 Early apeed only
7 Luciente s. J. Jimenez 116 -Could get up here
8 La Desiree B. Baeza 112 -rJockey should decide
9 Mauricio C. Ruiz 115 Can make it here
10 Cordial C. Delgado 102x Will score soon

3rd Race "H" Natives

Fgs.
ONE

Purse $375.00
TWO

1 Guacamaya
2 Mr1. Tivoli

3 Don Grau
4 Rock'n Roll F.
5 Filon M

6 Bagdad
7 (Don Vito
8 (Silver Girl

J. Avila 113 Rates chance here
J. Talavera 108 JDependj on start :,.
A. Ycaza 110 Usually, disappoints

Justiniani 105x Always close up up-Guerrero
Guerrero up-Guerrero 104 Could be upsetter

A. Gonzales 103 Would pay nice odds
B. Aguirre 110 Should beat these
S. Hernandez 114 Rates top chance too

Pool Closes 1:30

581
,2-1
15-1
25-1
25-1
10-1
8-1
32
2-1
201

2:00

si
24
3- 1
-5-2
4- 1
8-1
2-1
2-1

Pool Closes

4th Race "F"
1 Solito
2 Victoria
3 Noticion
4 Folletito
5 Bugaba
6 Golden W.
7 Mayrita
8 Mimi
9 Naranjazo

Natives 5

Fgs. Purse
QUINIELA

5375.00 Pool Closes 2.30

C. Quiros 107x Nothing recently
. A. Alfaro 115 Form indicates
S. Hernendez 104 Fractious at times
F. Sanchez 99x Would pay off
A. Lourless 105x Aiming for payoff
J. Talavera 108 Distance handicaps
F. Justiniani lOOx Distance to liking
R Cruz 11 2x Sharpened for this
A. Ycaza 113 Could, get up now

15-1
3-2
8-1
10-1
5-1

10-1

5-2
3-1
5-2

5th Race "E" 'Native 7 Fgs. Purse $375.00 Pool Cirra 3:00
1 Napa R. Fre'stan 105x Early speed only 50-1
'2 Julie J- Jimenez 115 Enjoying best form 2-1
3 Black Bee J. Talavera 110 Always dangerous 4-1
4Rabiblanco B. Baeza 113 Mutuels favorite 3-2

5T.inHi Susv S. Hernandez 110 Could makeit this time 5-2

6 Daniel F. Alvarez 115 Will fight hard here 4-1

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

1-Crew Hill'. J.Uiioa' 115 Way down in class, 1-

2 Cypress Bull jSi1 Carvajal 106 -rDistance handicaps 1;.
3 Apache ; ( ,: '?" A.! AIfaro.llJ'. wSeems bast here :
4 The Gipsy Alvates no Could go Jill the way

5 Greco r' r t cR, Crui: llQx -Early speed .only ;
ft Town'ft Wall j.' Talavera 110 .-Nothing; in months
7 Trirreme s Baeza-113 r-Usually disappoints
8 Fudge- Girt S. Hernandez lfl6 BanJ well in last
9 El Fakir y ; R.iCruz lOOx-Early peedionly1 :
10 Coronation D"A.:Credidib 103 ; Nothing to indicate..
11 Elko v .1 B." Aguirre 113. Could make it here

Race tth Srs Imp. 4 Fgs. Purse 1400.00

. t -Und RACE OF THE DOUBLE :
1-i-Del Vecintf A.? Alfaro ilS'Rates' good i Chance
, 2 Amah ; B. Baeza 112 .-iflest early speed '-'..'
3 Latino ; k ,. F. Sanchez 105x Not, against tbese -4X;prviglia
:'i;titfV Quiros 105x Must improve more
5 Sober View ',VJ. Phillips 115 WDoesn't seem likely
6 Victoria B. G. Sanchez 112 -i-lmpressive win last
7 Double Dee J talavera 10SIn figW to finish;.
8 (Vespucio 'a A Credidio 108vCan Jscoi-e here
9 r(Neeful J.1 Ulloa, 115 i(-Forni indicates

3-1

10-1
3 2

5 2

25-i:
10-1
5-2
"15-1
3Q-1
4-1
4-1

4- 1
'. 31
25-1
, 20-1
15-1
5- 1
2-1
EVEN
EVEN

Ith Race "Speelal" Imp. t

Fg. Purse $450.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 4:40

1Coltro JfyyvCtitiBK-ltt Usnally. .mat up. 5-2

2Last Dust Jv Talavera ,118 Has class; dangerous 3-2
3-Mariman' S HernandeZi 115 Unknown quantity 10-1
:44-Ringside AvPerez 112 5-Not. good enough 10-1
i5-CCheyenne S Cruz. 106n -i-Better. thJs week . 3-2
frArtigas J; Ulloa 120 "-Despite high weight 3-2
7 Neasham Bel) B. Aguirre 112 Reportedly rlassy ,- .4-1
8 Carlyle) S." Carvajal 115 Has good workouts : 4-1
9 Santillam B. Baeza 115 Excluded from betting XXXX

9th Race 3rd Series Imp.

1 Distirtgo

9 Fgs. Purse
ONE TWO

$450.00 Pool

Closes

A. Gonzalez 103 Must so lower

2 As You Like H. J. Tala, 113 Ran well. in return

3 Horacio J. Rodriguez 110 Back in good form
4 Guadalcanal No boy 108 Will be scratched
5 Abolengo V. Castillo 110 Impressive win last
ft Red Label. F. Justiniani lOOx --Diatarce to liking

B. Baeza 115 Seer best Jiere
R. Cruz 105x Early pacesetter
A. Credidio 103 Mtust go lower

7 Michaux

8 Cervecero
Phillipipoh

5:15

50-1
3-1
3-1
5-1
5-1
1-2
25-1
25-1

10th. Firemen's Corps Classic 1-V Purser $3000.00 Pool Closes 5:40

1 Critko
2 Play Boy
3 Constantino
4 Dependable
5 Michiripa
6 Kadir

flMv:

- Af.tperez 113 Would surprise
J. Rodrigdez 113 -Distance to liking
. 1 Jv XJUoa 113 Hard to bea here k
F. Alvarez 105 Could go all the way
- B. Baeza 115 Jockey may help
A. Alfaro 108 Has good workouts"

Race "B" Natives 7 Fgs. Puree $450.00 Pool Closes

1-Jabalina A. Ycaza 112
2r-tFriioHto- A. Credidio 106
3 Enganoso-' -B. Baeza 116
4 Ciria G. Sanchez 118

Better this -week
Can make it now.
Enjoying rare from
In fight to finish

10-1
8-1
3-5
7,-5
5-1
101

2- 1
. 5-2
7-5
3- 2

By OSCAR FR

MEXICCveiTY.4JPi:5l:akt is
east -and west is" west anu, wflen

t iiom es to '' noli v gajlef ie you

may aiso auu -uiai iimin i uoiuj
anu souths south. rS.-
On top of which; nowhere ever
is 11 expectetj ; tnat- an of the
various twains tnerein snail, ever
meet. -v y'i. ;4 ,.
It was driven home at the just

concluded Interaati'onal Trophy

and Canada Cup, marches that no no-wjere,
wjere, no-wjere, sectioaailyi t.o 'goK galler galleries
ies galleries act alike."" Pro ing,; pifobably,
that people are people and "you
can get but of the steW' pot just
what Went in. '
Y01I can close your eyes at 41
golf tournament and tell where
you are, v .-."., -.-i,
- ' '' .?-:'.;-,,.-V
As example; the : galleries in
Japan are quiet and respectful.
Their applause is velvety, much
Mke people clapping with their
hands encased in woolen mittens.
On American courses' the ap applause
plause applause contains much familiar
self association bordering, at
times, on .rowdyism., There .ypu'il
hear; raucous yells of "atta boy,
Sam,"' or. "yeah you Snead."
Get Screaming .Ovation

In these bull-rihg precints, the

applause for a good snot is ex

actly .(.what ; you would' Ixpect' of
the lodtfacimis Latins. At a bull
fight tneire yyen appreciation of
the courage and audacity of the

matador brjlgs forth an erUphon

of Dueno ana "oie, oie.
A, cascade such as' this, bdntin bdntin-uing
uing bdntin-uing anywhere ; up to Jive min minutes
utes minutes if they fare "renzied enou'H.

means that el toro s ears are

slashed is to a separate packagf

and deuvereo' to the matador.. t
If the eheeTs are prolonged.

he ll even get the .tail.
The Latins nave shifted this en.

thusiasm to the ieolf eours.' and-.-

Uie Canada; Cup playerr lound it"', t
an uimsual biti Once whea-Sneadf? If I
hit fine, recovery, anot Jto taft? Wt
greeny the jammed ..in :;salleryjli:i 2
smothered him -with rie8,.VaBf2$
''ijuenosihe; roar, simply behz
came stronger as Sam strooe o J

o i tne- the green And when h 4J

wppea nis nt-tnat .really, bittt.fiit
down '" the chouse-; in Unother
screaming ovation which rolled -1
on, anl on Qind, on! i $?J
' ". :-' v. i ;. 1
Sam winked, at a youngstel1 anjl.l

t only madev.ihe boy sream'j

louaer, serving !up 4 his "ite'tZi m
piping hot i":'rv' '""'ts..--T.,i
; V'''' : -i.- i Mic
- British -Reserved .. v?STX j

;' Which, agaiVfs uite some dife j.y,
ferent than f in other sections nk JJf-

k Jul i 11 TT-'WW

i wui 114. u&c siiau we say. 1 in,

me raisea-eyeorpw ; precincts of

aneiand and Scotland. t

Claude Harmon, the former
Xrn.. u:- -i. .l.4

umatcip, Vliauiciuu, IIQUAIIS I'll
nnrp in PlnflarM ho Viit nhv hm

th(ri-"-t was od hot to.stvSid--den
green. There was nafy a" J
sound irom the gallery b n'&l
around the green ; and Har,i'''& 1
thousht the- ball might have bjerf '41?
tronnaH ,w oatia ak mim t ... 7,41

- ,, nsdft
But when he" struggled up the'Jsf
hill-and approached the gr:on he ";.!.
saw 'his bll rpstina iust a fw".iit
inches to the'side of the cup Ai,;-v
Claude walked tip fo his b-lt, 1
there still Wasn't a sound -front- jtt
the gallery. Look ne .-noiHyy
around the circle of Wank fc-,,
Hrmon bounced in a vo:C 1
which could be heard in London: J
."I" guess, I pulled it a JWl.i;:r
. Which, once asain drives nomeu af,t
thfl .n diference in golf gallT'es..
And the pros who competed in be, ""t
Canada Cup loved it here. It i n't3
everywhere, that When you hit a

good shot you get lioth." ears and
the tail. '' ;

10th RACE 1

.1.

1.

Children Are Not
Allowed At The
Race Track

COLONt
For the convenience
of our patrons we are
now operating at the
Arena de Colon.

14 MILE

1. CRrrtco
2. PLAY BOY
3. CONSTANTINO
4. DEPENDABLE
5. MICHIRIPA
6. KADIR

POOL CLOSES 5:15 P.M.

Ski .

99

A. Perez
J. Rodriguez
J. Ulloa
F. Alvarez
B. Baeza
A. Alfaro

113
113
113
105
115
105

.1. 1 S 1
v,r,V

i

Hi u

Ut, 2nd 6tii, 7th RACES
DUPETAS
3rd and 9ib RACES
ONEWO

Kir

i v.-

4th and 8th Races

PIES

IDE

nt m

A

- C6i

St;;.
v,.r iv

m Ok q

f1ll(il

"7 iil

J a'.'

Si!

Mi

'.: ''..'"'j ;4'i.;l',i'r;.
"' 'h' .f-'T,! m

H i

4 i



j TRTBSDAT, NOVEMBER 27, list

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT. DAILY, NEJVSrArEn
PAGX 8ETEN
Cerveza Balboa
First Time Tonight
0
u
,r ,.A$
t - -
Robinson :vs. Maranda
More or Les(s)
7
V r x jf

Maribomi loM&efc
..'r , '- 7 .' i. tr j m v ; r-. m
, '......-... - -' .. ... -:

Of

7V5 "I I

K5t" re-nrr i. jtv ivrvTvy

TV

1. t
I.

On Mound;,

2 Honters as

' Humberto Robinson, the Milwaukee Braves and
Marlboro righthander ; whose specialty during the
winter islbeatinsr Cerveza, Balboa; sets another as assignment
signment assignment against the Beermen tonight at the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Stadium. Robby's mound opponent will be George
Maranda, Austin, : Class A A. Texas League .right"
kuito ':
. r- Latt jilgM at. the Stadium catcher Les .Peden
was practicaUy th whole show: as he blasted two
two-run homers to lead the Kings to a 4-2 win over

the champion Carta yieja
Robinson, cerveia Balboa
lemesls for geverai campaigns,
von tlfcht games last season and
wth of them were t the ex
nmi of t.h Beermen. a
.Thi Hn aldearmer.-who Was

X wedlted for the win when Marl-

jtVooro aowned carta vieja -i m
Isthe season's opener last Thurs Thurs-i
i Thurs-i Vlay, will o vmaklnr his second
i pafanee of the young season.
J; ? and ne run ivmtkinU) n i

Inr 4 sllf htly blisterefl middle
llnjer. ,. ,.:
M.r.n1 win tt miklns his
-debut in the Panama profession.
1 IAS (Hit 'h
. Last night winning hurle? Bud
BUtek and th Joser John,; .An
derson,- 7. held the opposiupn
scoreless for three innings; They
got good fielding support as
they( worked themselves out of
jams until the bottom of the
lourth came around, y
T.ft fitir Ken Hunt bunted
safely .down the thirdbase line
lu 0baib. va
two-run smash' over the fence,
Just within the rightfleld flag
pole, gaye Black J;wo-run mari
in t ' : "" ' If

Vieja picked' up rah'H'ufiarhedT'rhf:ihfid?r wUlV.t pack'n

i Tony uarurome
JIMUv, nv
rh'A Second on secondbase
man dwen Friend's two-pase
throwihg error, advanced to
third oft rightfielder Whitey
sjchmiit's single and scored on
econdbaseman Dave Jacob's
bleeder toward third base, as
fichmlftt reached second.
The rally petered out how however,
ever, however, when cleanup hitter Gair
AUie bunted to force Schmidt
at third and eenterfielder Bill
Parsons and leftfielder Bill

iy
JOE WILLIAMS

Our memory was that Trts
Speaker then one of the brightest
, stars in the game, had turned
r iown what contemporary writers
described as a princely, sum i to
Uoin thi Federal league. a third
Hi league that had advanced well
rkton& the committee stage. ; ;
, Sit was1 mostly in promises,
I tfehed" the famed Gray Eagle,
eioiung long distance from his
Adme in Cleveland. ''The orer
f . .1AA AAA U nl.H 1.1 tWm Allt.
field and manage their Brooklyn
' team for three years.
, "Naturally, I had to be interested
Just as naturally, I had to be cer cer-Iiin
Iiin cer-Iiin I'd get the money. But $25,000
km as high as heyd go as a
one-year binder, and when they
. refused to pur me oaianc m r
It II. .11 V.J I. .All...
on m mnn dmui' ..wuir
he had surely managed to exploit
the sltuatiqn to obtain a substan substantial
tial substantial salary increase from the Red
SOX? f i-'I'W-f
i wisn
1 could tell you I that
was true out .mi n i, ojh:i.c
H in tis (MO. Mv recollection is
I setUed forrlll.oqO,.. -And he
bad just successively hit .3W, .383.
; Continuing, the game's greatest
center iielder. .greatest i when
k.f am imnhllitT aiwi inletlisen-
ce are considered.. .exploded the
i .Arr,a mvth tnar nnlll v.. innsA
JUli. aiiu wivb. "
h put, grandly Improved their fiscal
. ur JnnhtiM the lsaim : wnilli!
last. The fear of being blackUsted
by organiied baseball Was' an-
other deterrent. I imagine Walter
; Johnson d4 better than anyone
else. He jumped, then got $10,000

; to rtium ACiuauy, me reus ibuu-
:V aJ um fain fllsis nlavAM

" 111 TVlJI 5W vmeia iwawe..!,,!,,
Very few Is right. A fading Joe

Tinker ; was the first, Hal Chase, j
'if even then a suspect character,
- was the next. Chief Border and
Eddie Plank followed adter Con Con-(
( Con-( nia Mack's A's lost the World.Ser-
les in four straight, i.'i, stunning
v upset which Mack attributed to tin
rest' among his players caused by
, pressure to mp.lvii..,7M7.
'f -Hk'JiPntMt Pensions. '?r';-
Bender was over the hill, and,
w though t in his Oi, Plank pitched
. a no-hitter for the Feds. A rookie,
Benny iKsuff, fast on the bates
)''.:' and a fairly good hitter, was the
I invaders answer to Ty Co Wn. thin

'. ,, i .a..., mm nmmtw : w
Falling to attrsct big leaguers
in numbers the Feds also raided

Peden Blasts

Kings Win
lanKees.
Kern filed out
threat. "' y
to end the
r Peden's second roundtripper
with Hunt wha hud bunted
safely, again on base, made the
score 4-1 inr tne sixtn sianza.
Peden's clout sailed far over-the
right field fence this time.
A sintle by Bartirome and a
two-bagger ty Schmidt in th
eighth provided the final run of
the game. .-
Stanley Arthur took over for
Black in the ninth after the lat latter
ter latter "save ud a double to Snider
Wilhelm with one out.
Tne pmi-sizea ignmanaer gai
nlBchhitter Qerrv Thome to fly
ta.Tlaht and forced cinchhitter
Tom Patton'to pop to short for
the final out of the (tame.
K.nia(.lr cravp no nix hit.s while
Anderson, who Was, relieved in
the seyenw by biu siacK, per
mitted; nlneof, tht: winner's
13
safeties. i iv '' : v :- ;
Barurome turnea in tne dsi
of several 1 Of the game's fine j
fiPiHincr nlavs when he went on
his belly to dig out a low throw;
from Jacobs, out of the mud to
complete a first-to-second-to-first
doubleplay (he started in
the sevetnh. -...
Jacobs left for the States
last night after the game to
take care of matters relating
gararaay wun wirs. jauuus. n
wjw alao reported that .he would.
contact ana mane arrangements
for the contracting of an infield-1
er the Yankees are negotiating.
tor. "'.(
. The Yanks don't puty -again i
until Sunday at 3 pmr jWhen'
they tangle with Marlboro, at the1
Olympic Stadium,, jr,
A Kings Ma'rffioro looniest
which wai rained 0ut: twice;
Sunday and Monday, will .. be
played Saturday mgnt at 7:au.
the minors. And it Was here that
they struck pure sold in Ed Roush!
League. The conflict ended after
two years or osuy. ruute strtje,
Roush went on to a lengthy tenure.'
of stardom in the National Lea-
gue.
It developed Speaker and other
name players had been unneces
sarily concerned over tne DiacKiisi
threat. Any Federal Leafueer who
looked as if he might help was
welcomed by the old line majors. :
Even Chase. And, as evidence of.
what he could do when he leveled,
Chase, playing with the Cincinnati
Reds, promptly led the league'
in jutting.
Speaker, Aow an executive with
the Cleveland club sees no chance
whatever for an independently
operated third league,, ."If ; the
mreai oi Diacxiisi sioppea us, me
positive loss of pension, must
stop today's player dead in : his j
tracks." I
Ind BefiuMt, Too.
In Speaker's judgment a third
league is the wrong approach to
baseball s .problems, anyhow, riis
belief is that the answer lies in an
unrestricted draft which would
permit a faster; fuller distribution
of material.
"That's the line your boss,
Frank Lane, is trying to sell," he
was reminded.
"There's n law against bosses
being right once in a while," was
,lu. counter, h '-.
! The Lane plan. .more correctly
a plan envolved by a i ninenvn
committee, headed r by the 1 In Indians"
dians" Indians" general manager.' .would
give any club the right to draft
i .minor leaguer after only one
season of experience.
I "This would also end the nou
Sense of paying $100,000 bonuses
to pea-green squirts who may or
may not oe ate to catch a nail,
Speaker i added. t '.-n,
This wag a curiously narrow at
titude for' the old Gray-Eagle to
WLtK why, the Red box nad given
nim au oiswu to sign.
iWAHOO! $115.00
P Richard TOdd en
?A M ANT CALLED ETER"
, Forrest TuckerMn
"Tb Abominable Snowman"

Cart Vieja Ad R H Po A
Bartirome. lb 4 2 2 8 2

Schmidt, rf . 4 0 2-2 0
Jacobs. 4 0 1 1. 0
AUie, ss . . 4 0 0 3 6
Parsons If , 4 0 0 0 0
Kern, c.t '" 4 0 n i n
Wilhelm, 3b . 4 0 12 a
snantz, c tw . 2 o o 8 l
Thome.! ..... 1 0 000
Anderson,' p . 2 0 0 0 0
Slack, p ..... 1 0 0 1 1
patton ; v 1 0 0 u 0
Tpta y,. 55 2, 6 24 12
Thorno filed out for Shanti in
Patton popped out for Slack
in 9th. i
. Kinrs
Green, SI ..... 4 0 2 2 3
Henley, cf . . 4 0 2 1 0
Osorio E., lb ... 4 0 0 11 1
Hunt U 4 2 3 4 0
Peden; c ; ... 4 2 2 4 1
Gladstone, rr . 4 0 2 a o
Friend, 2b .... 4 0 1 1 1
Heron, 3b .... 4 0 0 1 2
Black, p 2 0 10 4
Arthur, p ; .... 0 0 0 0 0
Totals
34 4 I) 27 12
ScOre By Innings
Carta Vieja .000 001010 2 o 1
Kings 000 202 00X 4 13 4
- SUMMARY Errors: Heron
2, Kern, Black, Friend. Runs
batted . in : peden 4, J acoba
Schmidt. Two Base Hits: Hen Henley,
ley, Henley, Schmidt, Wilhelm. Home
Runs:. Peden 2. Doubleplay s:
Green, E. Osorio, Peden; Barti Bartirome,
rome, Bartirome, AUie, Bartirome; Allle,
Bartirome. Struck out by: Black,
2; Anderson, 6. Base on Balls off:
Black, l; Anderson, 1. Left on
Base: Carta Vieja, 7; Azucare-
ros, 7. Pitchers Record: Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, 4 runs, 9 hits in 8 innings;
Black 2 runs, 6 hits in 8 13 in innings.,,
nings.,, innings.,, Winning Pitcher: Black
1-0. Losing Pitcher: Anderson
0-1. Umpires: Williams, Mather
ny Corrigan. Time of Game:
2:13.
DRIVE-IN
.::TMAV;:;8'
A FUNNIEST COMEDY I
Jerry Lewis in
Vjr .I'
'THE SAD SACK
ll
, y,MQMQRROW
POPULAR' KlGHTI V
.'arVfi. 11.10 PER CAR! v
Gregory Peck in
" 'VTHfYARLlH(S"
4 ; ,InlTECHNlCOLORL i
E SANTA CRUZ J
BIRTH
OF
7 -A-THE
ROCK
Shows at 8:30 and 9:00
A Gay Crooners Production 1
i I UMU K Iv U W
CAMPBIBRD
Tickets On Sale Starting
3:00 P.M..
On the Screen:
"Mister Rock And Roll"
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA Air 'Conditioned
1:45 4:00 6:15 8:30
Sophia Loren v
Anthony Perkins
"Desire Under The Elms''
In -Vista Vision
STRICTLY ADULT FARE
Tom SOLO ?fi! 7:00
Al Hedison. Patricia Owens
Vincent Price
. "THE FIT .-
in Cinemascope it Colon
diablo ms'wim
"JUPITER'S DARLING"
(Repeat Run;
In Cinemascope 9t Color!
GATUN -I'M
Rex Reason Henry Morgan
"UNDER t IKE
' In Cinemascope!
MARGARITA 1:00
Cyd Charisse Dan Dalley
"Meet Me In Lai Vegas"
In CinprnaBpone St Colon
PARAISO "! ; :08
OABY"'.-!'
. In Cinemascope .tf ;.
"CODE TWO '
?8 A'N'T"AtaC'It:lIl!'.:
8:30 and 9:00 p.m.
."The Gay Crooners Show"v
"BIRTH"' OP THK- POCK"
CAMP B1ERO ,B MJ,t50f
Edmona o srien f ;
.... jiv Mona Freeman 5
The World Was, HJs Jury
lit

,1

x Jt -aT
ft tNe

THERE'S NO .PLACE LIKE HOME Catcher-manager Les Peden of the Kings is welcomed
at home plate In the fourth inning by teammates Mamavila Osorio, Granville Gladstone and
others after the slugging receiver hit the first of two two-run homers last night to be the
big batting star in the game which Carta Vieja lost 4-2. Peden's second "round tripper came
in the- sixth. On each occasion left fielder Kan Hunt hit singles to score ahead of the power-hitting
backstop. 1

Ax? 4
rT,VxfA,

II I ? J3 1 f I!

FILLING OUT THEIR APPLICATIONS Legion hopefuls employ
the backs of fellow candidates in completing their American Le Legion
gion Legion junior baseball applications at the tryouts held at the Fastlich
Ball Park last Saturday, Another tryout is being scheduled after
the Thanksgiving holidays and if sufficient boys report Legion of officials
ficials officials Will add another team to the the Pacific making a total of
four from 'the "Balboa district'.

(Don't ask us how the boy in the front filled out his applica application,
tion, application, the photographer didn't tell us either.)
',
Over 30 Boys Report
For American Legion
Junior Loop Tryouts

Legion junior baseball got off to
a good stan mis past saiuroay
with aooroxlmately 30 boys report
ing to the Balboa tryouts held at
the tasmcn nan rare.
Leaeue officials were men in
their praise of theis years rookie
crop which Included many of the
past DaseDau starts ot tne rastiicn
and Little Leagues. Mol de la Pen a
league player 'agent "remarked,
"These boys are so good tney are
Koine to give a stiff battle to some
of the regulars for a starting as assignment.
signment. assignment. '. -All
boys were Put through a
tough two hour workout where
each one of the managers had the
opportunity to look over some of
their new players. Each boy was
given an opportunity to display
his talents at fielding, batting, and
pitching' after whirfh player agent
Moi de la Pena -,d M- aff scored
the boys on then ability.
League officials were so impres-

d c A? i to. ami n victoria" i ? Rio I "gsl -L .J. . tow

rHOMTTmKAtON Ml&XniZy -.with JameYbean Tres Desgraclados I! nlll I ( XcWjl fj t
liA.' .d SEO -,ft.;. with-Antonio Badu I ifcS il ldV 1 Z

fj. Ill .;'' r7 I I REBEL WITHOUT a I "i ""V- HE .itOVV -.:,VVOa; A..v:,f

H TEAHOUSE OPV ,.f'r. AAUSE',rvi;s;R ',Dios No to Quiera Hi wV llW : J
! I II AUGUST MOON '.VI AMOR SE PAG A with JftmB Dean I with Silvia Pinal III I T, 5

sed with the talents of the group
that they all were unanimous in
stating that the Junior Baseball
League will no doubt have some
of the finest teenage ball players
to be seen in theseparts in many
a year.
Arrangements are being made
to conduct another tryout some sometime
time sometime after the Thank.giving noli
days and if enough boys answer
this call Legion officials announc announced
ed announced that they would add another
team to the Balboa district. Date
and time of the tryouts will be
announced at a later date.
TELECAST HOLIDAF BOWL
NEW YORK (UPI.)-The third
annual NAIA Holilay Bowl foot-.
ball game at St. Petersburg,!
Fla. will be televised nationally
by. the Columbia Broadcasting;
R"'tem on Dec. 20. Four teams
will playoff Dec, 6 for the right
to meet in the Holiday Bowl.

f
x x

Gymkhana Sunday
AlKobbe Hangar 4;
Meeting Today
The Panama C.Z. VW Club's
first gymkhana to which the pub public
lic public is invited will be at Fort Rob Rob-bo,
bo, Rob-bo, Sunday. Nov. 30 at 1:00 p.m.,
near Hangar No. 4. The gymkha gymkhana
na gymkhana is a test of driving skill and
not a race.
All Volkswagen owners and driv
ers are invited- to enter the con
test. Prizes will be awaraed in
each class. In the United States,
as weir as' Europe, these events
are Very popular with drivers of
sports cars.
Proceeds from the sale of soft
drinks will go to the Fort Kobbe
Youth Activities f und. Bring your
family and your thfists. The gym
khana will be held, regardless of
the weather.
The Panama C. Z. ; VW Club
will meet at El Panama Hilton Ho Hotel,
tel, Hotel, in the Panama Salon Decem December
ber December 1st at T:30 p.m. Sgt. Robert
Engelke of the Balboa Police De Department,
partment, Department, Traffic Section, will
give a talk on "Traffic small
cars vs big cars" (including Vo'ks
wagens). This will be a very in interesting
teresting interesting discourse, due to the in increasing
creasing increasing number of the "little fur fur-nn
nn fur-nn cars."
Guests of the evening Will be Mr.
and Mrs. William Malsie of Kan Kansas
sas Kansas Cijy, Mo., who have driven
tneir Volkswagen Kombi, from Phi Philadelphia
ladelphia Philadelphia to Seattle, Wash., South
thru Mexico, Central America,
visiting the Canal Zone and Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, on South from the east coast
of Colombia over to Ecuador. Pe
ru, Chile, Argentina, and back to
Lima, Peru. For the people who
plan to make a trip of this sort,
here will be an opportunity to get
first hand information.
Whatever
Happened to .
JOHNNY VERGEZ
Johnny Vergez, a third base baseman,
man, baseman, came up to the New York
Giants in 1931 and became a
regular his first season with a
278 batting average in 152
games. Johnny held the job for
four seasons, figuring in New
York's drive to the 1933 pennont
but missing the World SerieJ
that year because of an appen appendectomy.
dectomy. appendectomy. Vergez moved on to
the Phils and, briefly, i the
St. Lou's Cardinals before wind winding
ing winding no his major league career
In 1936.
Whatever happened to Johnny
Vergeze Now 52, he I manager
for a liouor distributor in
his native Oakland. Calif.
Johnson replaces liston
CHIC.AOO fUPn-Hirold John
'on of Philadelphia has been
dened as a nubstituu for
Charles Liston in a Dec. S
heYi't'p(ht boot aftainst How Howard
ard Howard King in Chicago Stadium,
''"'"i was forced to w:fh-'-w
because of t virus Infection.

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
Teams CB M K CV W L Pet. QB
Cerveza Balboa x 0 1, O 1 o l!oO0
Marlboro o x O 1 1 n 'a

l v,
'"8' O O x
Carta Vieja ....0 0 0

Totals ....0 01 2 3 3
TONIGHT'S GAME
Ot Olympic Stadium: Cerveza Balboa (Maranda 0-0) va.
Marlboro (Robinson 1-0).
Came time: 7:30 p.m.
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
At Olympic Stadium: Kings 4, Carta Vieja 2

HOOFBEAT3
By Conrado Sargeant

Several changes have been re
ported for the racing programs I
tomorrow and Saturday.
Crews Hill, Vespucio, Guadal Guadalcanal
canal Guadalcanal and Abolengo have been
scratched from the Friday card
while Oranadero and Nebrlsca
will not race on Saturday.
Sandino Hernandez will be
Roina's rider in tomorrow's
second race instead of Catali Catali-no
no Catali-no Iglesias. Jose Talavera will
replace firaullo Baeia aboard
Geyser In Saturday's ninth
race.
Pepin has been included in
Saturday's third race. He will
break from the No. 1 position in
the gate with Julio Rodriguez
scheduled to ride Jiim,v- -w
oOo
Tomorrow's ninth race for
third series imported thorough thoroughbreds
breds thoroughbreds has been named the Cuban
Architects Handicap in honor of
a delegation of Cubans now vis visiting
iting visiting on the Isthmus.
Distingo. As .You Like Her, Ho-
racio, Guadalcanal Abolengo,
Red Label, Michaux, Cervecerp
and Phillpipon are entered to
participate in the $650 one mile
and one-eighth route race.
oOo
Four more newcomers are
scheduled to make their -first lo
cal starts tomorrow and Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Mariman and Carlyle are
entered for tomorrow's eighth
race while camakas and Suns
que are scheduled starters In
Saturday's third race.
Mariman is a four-year-old
black son of Alcatras-Salagar-da.
He Is owned by the Stud
Rio Grande and trained by
Eustacio Garcia d Paredes.
Carlyle, a five-year-old chest
nut horse by Boato-Mansita, is
owned by the stud Venezuela
and trained by Tomas Black
burn.
The Stud Chlrlqul owns speedy
Sunsque, a bay three-year-old
filly by Solonaway-Lorimer. She
is being trained by Sotero Rudas.
Recent lmportees Madame Cu Cu-cu
cu Cu-cu and Chiusa are working out

For the Best
in news and entertainment

HOG
840 PANAMA

a sweet dit

And what droam dessert I Royal Gelatins
art just naturally delicious. Kids go
crazy for 'em. Good thing, too, 'causa ail
seven flavors are packed with
Vitamin C. Best of all you can
nuke them in a Jiffy

w I. WW

1 1 1
.500
.000
x 0 2
well and will soon make thlr de debut.
but. debut. Madame Cucu, a four-year-S.
daughter of Cockney-L
lilt' lt owned M"- Viol
suSra and trained by GerfUd
fiiiiTV ""-year-old brdwn
rilly by Dust Devil-Cantinera la
the property of the Stud Oemi-
m ralned y Milan Thom-
putu nro niiean-ored.
ooo
Bugaba and Semipleno hava
new nurture BniuL.
.. -....x.ia. uu(i, wmcn goes
in tomorrow's fourth race, is
uwuru ay Mrs. oreiina To Torres
rres Torres and Emilio Mejia Galvez la
in charge of the training
Semipleno, which returns to
the races after a layoff of one
year, will perform under the
" i me oiua nita ana So Soft.
ft. Soft. Ernesto Parrls trains the
hefty brown gelding.
oOo
Leading Jockey Braulio Baeza
now has a total of 218 victories
this year. He won. BZ in the
nrst semester and already has a
record-breaking 126 in the sec
ond six-month period with one
mohth left to go. His total of 213
for one year Is also a record. No
other rider in the history of lo local
cal local horse racing has ever acored
175 wins in one year.
oOo
Romancero, the winningest
racer at the President Rem on
track thus far this year, has
chalked up 14 victories and is
also the leading money-winner
amonr natives with $10,833.
Lady Edna, winner of seven of
eight starts this year, is the
runnerup with $5,915 In earn earn-Ing.
Ing. earn-Ing. oOo
Imported thoroughbreds are
topped in earnings by Perdula Perdula-rio.
rio. Perdula-rio. winner of seven of ten
start)-. With a total of $31,395.
Double Four, which has won five
of 12 starts, is second with 111. 111.-050.
050. 111.-050. Embassv has enrichened his
mimr. Vx,. o mo en wLh.
.ix, t a w tfo.AV'.ilu Willie I1TW-
comer Ou'diTt in one start is
i our in wiui jy.bw.
YCN
1090 COLON

4
:4
m
4
t
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"I

i,.'::yiyy,; .; '.f ...



"'i'j if.
PAGE EIGHT
'.' THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXDEPETfDEKT DAILY NEWSPAPER ..v..r, ,i -1
THURSDAY; tfOVIMEZB T7, Wt
C L A S Sf I FJI EI?0i5S
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
, THIS 5PACE IS C3 SALE
I '' f -a 1 ;
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE" 2-0743
3

1

L r

1 K

r

wo I

1
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I? I
) f
i
1
I
I''
1
Vt .i
1
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V V 4
1 H
mi;':
!

Resorts Apartments
i i

Baldwin' furnished apartments
at Santa Blara Itach. Telephone
Smith, Gambak 302
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottagaa
Santa Clara R. 4a P. Ptieae Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1177 Cristobal 3-1673.
: Unemployed Baker
Confesses Beating
Girl To Death
NEW YORK (UPD An unem unemployed
ployed unemployed baker was held today on
charges he beat to death a 10-year-old
nighbor girl and tuffed
her nude body under a stairwell.
.folic said tnat Jerry Roth. 23,
confessed Monday night after six
hours of questioning that he
' grabbed Rose Ann Breen on the
1 second-floor landing Monday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon when she was on her way
; up to her parents' fifth-floor Bronx
a apartment.
Roth allegedly a dm it t ed he
flung the girl into hii own apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, tore her clothes off, apd
tried unsuccessfully to rape her.
Pniirn said that Roth became en
raged at his failure and beat the
child with his fists and battered
her head against the floor until
she was dead.
Detectives said they followed a
bloody trail from the spot where
- body was found, under a
Orwell, to Roth's apartment.
-r sa-d they broke the door
j and found him in bed, wear-fns'nly-'nundered
underwear
; 1 crying "help, help."
'.fter police announced Roth's
i ession he reportedly led them
- a soot not far from s aparU
nt building where he was said
nve 'dumoed a large blood blood-carpet
carpet blood-carpet that had been on
ivin? room floor. Roth and
s 18 year-old wife moved into
the apartment only last Saturday.
Mrs. Roth Is expecting a child.
H"-"n she learned of her hus-hr-.nd's
alleged confession, she col-,
-'--sen" and was given a sedative.
H;s mother and father collapsed,
n, and had to be' taken to the
hosoital.
The dead child came here from
Ireland only two years ago. She
w student in a parochial
school and had the day off Mon Monday.
day. Monday. LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDOE
Genera) Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins Co..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama t (1552
F-xpansion Valves and oth oth-refrigeration
refrigeration oth-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 DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile f'.ow
Phone 3-49R4 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
35 mm. Camera
Lens 1.9
f the best buy In town
Foto International
155 Central Ave.
'if,. Corner "K" Street
1 block front Railroad Station
f, The New
L5
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Vtewfinder System
H all la.

Si

Coldn

FOR RENT: Furniihad on. bed bedroom
room bedroom apartmant, $75.00. 96 Via
Porrat. Call 3-2138, Panama.

FOR RENT: Modern im.y
apartmantt in building about to
ba finished conttructing. Via Ar Argentina,
gentina, Argentina, Tel. 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apir apir-ment:
ment: apir-ment: Large livingroom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, two bedrooms with two
baths, kitchen, private entrance,
locked garage. Phone 3-0S73.
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment,
livingroom, bedroom, kitchen
and bath, $67.00. Inquire, ja janitor
nitor janitor at Tl-132, 4th of uly
Avenue or phone Hopkins, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2966.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, independent service.
Ave I No. 43 San Francisco de
la Calcta, Tel. 3-1221.
FOR RENT: Cangrejo one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment furnished in new
house, with new furniture. $85.
Call 3-1789.
Hillsdale College
Frosh Confesses
Killing Roommate
College freshman told police to today
day today he beat his colee rommate
to death with a shotgun as the
aftermath of a quarrel over keep keeping
ing keeping their room tids.
The slaying occurred in Hills Hillsdale,
dale, Hillsdale, 70 miles from Detroit. Pat Patrick
rick Patrick Flannery, 18, of Berkley, told
police he killed his roommate,
Thomas Frank Neitling, 21, of
Tecumseh, Mich., in their room
above a lunchroom near the col college
lege college campus.
Specks of blood were visible on
Flannery's face when he walked
into police headquarters in De Detroit
troit Detroit after driving to the city in
Neitling's car.
"I think I've done something
real bad," Flannery told the of officers,
ficers, officers, and then he launched into
his story of the slaying.
He told Inspector Richard- H.
Miller that he, returned home late
Tuesday and found his room lock locked
ed locked and his clothes in the hall. He
got a ladder and crawled through
a window to his room and found
Neitling -in bed.
Flannery said Neitling denied
moving his clothes into the hall,
but that they, argued over keeping
the room tidy. Flannery said he
was supposed to have mopped the
room Tuesday and had not done it.
After the argument Flannery
told police, Neitling went back to
sleep, but Flannery kept brooding
over having found his clothes iii
the hall.
Finally, he said, he got the shot shotgun
gun shotgun and beat Neitling over the
head until the stock broke.
3 Helpless Children
Brned To Death
In Oklahoma Fire
OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 27 -(UPD
Three helpless children
were burned to death and at least
one other critically hurt y o d a y
when fire swept through a private
children's convalescent home in
the suburb of Warr Acres, 10
miles northwest of downtown
Oklahoma City.
7at least 17 other patients were
rescued from the building, which
was a converted private residence.
The fire was discovered shortly
before 8 a.m.' at the Mary Flake
Home and several rescues had
been completed before fire truck; truck;-from
from truck;-from Warr acres and nearby be be-thany,
thany, be-thany, another suburb, Arrived.
Thirty minutes later, after rein-
torcements arrived from the Ok
lahoma City fire department, the
flames were quelled so that
children cbuld be rescued from the
second floor rooms of the rambling
frame apd brick structure.
William L. Brown, a Civil Aero Aeronautics
nautics Aeronautics Administrations employe
who lives next door to the home,
groped into the smoke-filled rooms
and carried at least 12 of the
children 1o safety some of the
youngsters were mentally retard
ed, some victims of cerebral pal palsy,
sy, palsy, and others of congenital de defects.
fects. defects. Sports Briefs
HAWKS RECALL MIKITA
CHICAGO (UPI)-The Chicago
Black Hawks have called up
center Stan Mikita to replace in
jured rod Moan. Mikita, 18,
played for the -Hawks' St. Cath Catherine
erine Catherine farm club and was the
leading scorer of the Ontario
Hockey Association.
HAPPY GOLFERS
NEW YORK (UPI.V Harry
Bradshaw and Christy O'Connor
were a couple of haopy golfers
Tuesday as they left pr Ireland
vi(h the Canada Cup, won 'In
Mexico. The winning twosome
will receive replicas of the dip I
for keepsakes when they arrive!

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OCR AGENTS OH OC! OFFICES AT ISJT H" WTJET, T AlfAMA tlBRFJtlA MF.OADO VStrtet IS ACENCIAS
INTERNAL DE PUBLICACIONES N. S Lottery Flaa CA8A EALDO Central Ave. 4S LOUBDES PHAKMACT 181 La CamsqnUla-a FARMACIA LOM-BARDO-No.
2 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. at J St. LEWIS SEBVICS-Av. TlvolJ N. 4 a) FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDQS-rl4 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenm HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE I. Fee. a"e la Oim Ave. N. 41 FOTO DOMY Juste AreienMna Ave and 13 St
FARMACIA VAN DER-JIS M Street Ns. 63 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Farqne Lefevre T Street FARMACIA "SA8" Via PORRAg 111 a) JHOVKDADSS

ATHIS Bedde the Bella Vtota Theatre
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1957 Taunus
Deluxe, two-tone, wiw tirat.
radio. Excellent condition, $1250.
Call Albrook 710.
FOR SALE: Leaving town. Ford
'50, duty paid, 4-door, excellent
condition. T. V magiavox, book
case, metal desk, flower pott and
misc. Tel. 3-6579.
Bl
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford. 9 pas passenger
senger passenger country aedan, excellent
condition, 99-A, Gambea, Tel.
-372.
FOR SALE: 1953 Buick aedan,
excellent duty paid, $675, 1950
Ford two door, radio, excellent
tires, Balboa 1297.
FOR SALE: 1953 Volkswagen
Deluxe, duty paid. Excellent con',
dition. $100 under average re retail.
tail. retail. Robert Wanner, Box 622,
Colon.

Nixon Pays Unscheduled Call
At Churchill's London Home

LONDON (UPI) Vice Presi President
dent President Richard M. Nixon paid an
unannounced call on Sir Winston
Churchill yesterday as a fitting
climax to ceremonies honoring
Americans who died here during
World War II. i
Nixon broke his planned sched-l
le to drop in at Churchill's Lon London
don London residence. He said later he.
and the veteran statesman dis discussed
cussed discussed recent world events, with
particular, emphasis on the im importance
portance importance of Aiigto-Araericart rela relations.
tions. relations. vl
Sir Winston, still his country V
chief exponent of the Anglo-Amr-
ican alliance, said he hoped to
be able to accept an invitation
from President Eisenhower to vis visit
it visit the United States next May,
Nixon told newsmen.
Nixon, here on a four day
visit, called op the former. British-
prime jrunisier alter taking part
in ceremonies at St. Paul's Cathe-
RCA Expands For
Greater Buying
Of TV, Phonographs
NEW YORK (UPI) Radio Corp.
of America announced Wednesday
plans to expand and realign its
television, radio, phonograph and
electronic equipment production
facilities in the Midwest to meet
wnat tne company said is increas increasing
ing increasing consumer demand.
The revamping program is
scheduled to be completed by
June of next year and is expected
to result in an increase in overall
employment at the company's
plants in the Midwest, the an an-announcement
announcement an-announcement said.
Frank Sleeter, vice president of
RCA's manufacturing services,
said these changes will consoli consolidate
date consolidate the company's home electrol
ics production at recently-expanded
plants at Cambridge, Ohio,
(Bloomington, and Indianapolis,
Ind. Another pLnt at Findlay,
Ohio, will become a manufactur manufacturing
ing manufacturing facility for transistors and oth
er semiconductor devices, Sleeter
said.
RCA' also announced production
of radio receiver at the com
pany's. Canonsburg, Pa., plant will
be shifted to these midwestern
plants, another type of electronic
equipment, still to be determined,
will be produced at the Pennsyl
vania factory. However, the com
pany said the shift in production
will result in a reduction in
the-work force at the Canonsburg
facility.
FOR SALE
Frigete Air conditioner
for automobHs.
$270.00
Rattan Lux Furniture
Tl. 3-1293

Closed Tomorrow
(Nov. 28, Independence from Spain)
t
. Will be open this evening until
9:00 p.m.
MORRISON'S -LEWIS SERVICE
Both across from the Old A neon P, O.

COLON OFFICII 15th Street Ml Awador boenereAe.14.Z2l.

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Modern furniture
including lamps and three largo
rugs. Phone: 3-6775.
FOR SALE: Manga! Ironer.
Used three times. Bargain, for
quick sale, leaving, phone 3-
-6775. ; -.v.1
FOR SALEt New 36" gat stove
$120, inspect at U.S. Army,
transportation depot, hangar No.
4, C.Z. Call 3-0099.
FOR SALE: Hoover $10 Elec Electric
tric Electric Ironing Machine (Mangle)
$50. Two fans and mixer, tele telephone
phone telephone Biggs Panama 4-1092 or
2-0912.
AIR BINGO
HAVANA, (UPI) Passengers
on Cubans Airliners will play
bingo beginning tomorrow on
flights between here and New
York.
drar where Queen Elizabeth un
veiled an honor roll contain
ing the names of 28,000 Ameri
cans who died in an around the
British Isles during World War II,
The vice president spent 25 min
utes with Sir Winston, who will
turn 84 years, old next Sunday.
His parting words, referring to
Cnurchill s prospective visit to the
United States, were "I know the
President will be glad to see
vou.
Sir;. Winston had Intended to eo
to America last spring, out illness
prevnted him from doing so.
xesieraay morning, in l x o n
stood at tne elbow of Queen caiz
abeth as she unveiled the honor
roll in the new American Memo Memorial
rial Memorial Chapel of St. Paul's Cathe
dral. The vice president flew here
Tuesday to act at personal rep
resentative or President Eisen
hower at the televised ceremony.
It was the first meeting be
tweea. Nixon and the Queen.
On the monument were the
words "'This chapel commemo commemorates
rates commemorates the common sacrifices of
the Britisb. and American people,
those American terricemen
jvhose names are recorded on
uu, ron of honor."
Bids
To Renew Eleclrical
System At Pier 18
Bids are being asked for the
replacing of piling and fender sys
terns at Balboa and Cristobal, ac
cording to an announcement from
the Engineering and Construction
Director of the Panama Canal
Company.
The work, in general, consists
of the replacement of fender pil
ing, walers, chock blocks, and
hardware at both Balboa and Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal and replacing the piling at
the ferry slips.
This maintenance work Is done
annually except for the replacing
of piling at the ferry slips which
is scheduled for every two years.
Plans and specifications will be
issued tomorrow and bids will be
opened on Dec. 22.
Copies of bid schedules, draw
ings and specification may be ob
tained in the office of the Design'
ing Engineer at Balboa Heights.
DENY MASSU RPORT
PARIS (UPD A German press
report that Maj. Gen. Jacques
Massu, Algiers security cmet
would be named French com
mander in Berlin, was termed
ridiculous today, by a spokesman
for the French National Defense
Ministry. Massu was one of the
generals who masterminded the
May 13 uprising in Algiers which
helped bring Gen. Charles de
Gauiie bacs to power in France,
ARGENTINA INVITES BENSON
WASHINGTON (UPI)-Argenti
na has invited Agriculture Secre
tary Ezra T. Benson to attend
the famous Palermo Cattle Show
near Buenoi Aires next June.

Miscellaneous

. HEAR YE HIAR YI
Make someone hapey this X'mai'v
with a hearing aid re hear the ..
ieyeus sounds of Yotiletide. All
types, slits 4V shape at Crawford
Agencies. ;':.
We have received a new ship shipment
ment shipment of perforated hardboard or
peckboard with its corresponding
accesories. Thousands of uses in
home, shop or' office. Visit AL -MACENES
MARTINZ. S.A.; A
venida Eloy Alfare No. I N 159. :
FOR SALE:2 new. 1957 APEX
electric dryers, en. automatic
dish washer anal five 1957 new
air conditioners at give away
prices to make room for new
medals, Tropelce S.A. 45th St.
and Via EspaAa. Tel. J-1285
3-6157.
Make your loved one happy this
X'mat. You still have time to
order her an Electrolux Vacuum
Cleaner direct. You save on direct
order prices. While they last we
have a selection which, we will sell
at only a few dollars above the
direct order prices for we have
the duty cost invested therein
and part of which wa will lose
while they last. Make us deposit
and we will lay one away for
X'ma.
See also the Fleer Polishers,
Kitchen Machines, Fuller Brushes,
Decorations Toys, etc. at Craw
ford Aienciaa on Street.
FOR SALE: Piano, laby Grand
style. Phone Balboa 1630. after
5 p.m.
FOR SALE. Whlrpool Imperial
automatic washer, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, price $145. Baby bath bath-inette,
inette, bath-inette, $10, Qrts. 2317-A, Cu Cu-rundu.
rundu. Cu-rundu. Tel. 83-4181.
FOR SALE: Photographic
Christmas cards, $15.00 par
hundred. Your negative er ours if
available. Foto El Halcon, tele telephone
phone telephone 1-1179.
FOR SALE; 30 Metal Uuver
Approx, Six 32"x72" 2 Metal
Louver Approx Six 50"x66"
$100 each Or will negotiate a
aala for entire lot. May be seen
at ELKS CLUB, La Boca Road.
Save Monay by. buying your
X'ma presents now. Fuller bush
make excellent well appreciated
gift. Far the balance ef Novem November
ber November we offer a man hairbrush far
half price when e ladies brush is
purchased vice versa or eVen two
similar brusher are bought at the
same time. There is nothing more
appreciated that will last as many
year as the guaranteed. FULLER
BRUSH PRODUCT. See also the
Toys and Decorations and ether
Quality Item at Crawford Agen Agencies
cies Agencies on J.St.
HEARING AIDS
For the Hard of Hearing
Examinations with Audiometer.
Dr. Marcial Diaz's Clinic
Rochet Street. Phone 2-2541
2-6 p.m.
FOR SALE: Lester Spinet
piano, in good condition, $300.
32nd street No. 7-1 1; apartment
121, Calidonia. :
USSR Says British
Holding Cyprus
As Threat To East
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y,: (UPH
The Soviet Union accused Brit Britain
ain Britain today of holding on to CVorus
because "by dominating Cyprus
she can always threaten the Near
Eastern countries.
Moscow Radio, in a comment
on the u.in. debate on Cyprus,
said the fate of the Mediterrane Mediterranean
an Mediterranean island could have been settled
long ago had the British observed
the U.N. charter and given the
Cypriot people the right to self self-determination.
determination. self-determination. U.N. diplomats .viewed the
broadcast as a possible clue to
Russian intentions to enter the de debate
bate debate on Cyprus now underway m
the U.N.'s main political commit
tee.
Britain, Greece and Turkey, the
three principals involved in the
dispute, delivered their opening
speeches Tuesday. France was
listed as today's main speaker.
The United States has played
the role of an aloof relative. Hav Having
ing Having close ties with the three na nations
tions nations involved, Washington is
seeking to maintain an attitude of
benign neutrality toward aU
three.
KIDNEYSnmst
CLEANoutACIDS
J Tour body clM.ni out exea acids
and poisonous wastes In your blood
f through millions of tiny delicate tubee
! er filter In the kidneys. When eerma eerma-invad
invad eerma-invad theae delloate tubee susd lrrt-'
tate the bladder, making you feuffef
from the discomfort resulting from
the Infections, then you feel old.
tired, nervoua and depressed. Try
Cystex and tt effective relief from
; these ailments. Cystex ,comheta
furma, cleans out excesa eelda from
Idney and bladder and aoothaa irri irritated
tated irritated tiasues. Ask for Cystex from,
your druarlet today and aee how
much better and happier you will feel
aaaln. Get Cystex from your drugflat.

, --

Real Estate
FOR SALE Lete 500 and I.OOO
' meters, in the Nueve Hipodremo
Urbaniiation, across the Remon
Racetrack. AH lets with etreet
front, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarneH.
Tel. 3-2567.
Farm In New Arraijan, 6 hee hee-tares,
tares, hee-tares, modem house, 2 floor. Tel.
3-5262.
FOR SALE: Special lane local
for Drive-in, market, boite, of
ficas.: 50th and 16th Street,'
Phone .2-0193.
Lessons
v.
Dancing and guitar lessen, exsr exsr-cise
cise exsr-cise for ladies. Atlantic teenager
Clutr Coco Solo. Regittratioe
November Thursday Friday
from 2 to 4 p.m. Mr. Donalson.
Tel. Coco Sole 753.
Lake
r Had
, Eroded
Told
CLErRT,AlvT. fthift fTTPnTfi
freighter Carl' D. Bradley, which
same in uaKe JHicnigan witn 33
lives lost was found to have
weakenw halls st tank and haH
rivets in inspections earlier this
mis year, a coast ttuara inquiry
reveaiea yesterday.
Lt. Frank M. Sperry of the Ma
line Insnection Of fir tpxtifiod he
fore an investigating board that
he inspected the Bradley in Jan January
uary January and April and found more
man i,wu missing or Dadly erod
ea nveis in me siae 01 tne vessel,
Soerrv said he found th ai
year-old ship seaworthy but issued
a requirement inar more tnan 100
rivets be replaced. ; He testifid
that the V were beinff rpnlaoeH hv
kiiBt" Inspector also told
Hievwsrfls; pi inquiry s tnatJtne
side tank Dlatinff shnwalrl viHano
of general erosion; bot not,; suffi-
ciem 10 require replacement.' He
said the nwnere tnlH him th chin
was due to have these side ballast
tanics repiated.
Sperry said that ta view ef the
proposed replating of the tanks he
was "satisfied with the bolted re-
nairs
The ship, owned by the Bradley
TransDortation Lin. hrannk f
U.S. Steel Corp, broke in half and
sans in a storm in the Mackinac
strait the night of Nov 18.
The invpsfionHntf Vinoi-1 tnif
-0 t, . UIBU
d by Rear Admiral Joseph A.:
aemm commanaer 01 tne JNlnth
Coast Guard District with head
quarters nere.
r

CHRISTMAS

The greatest assortment in town
MORRISON'S and LEWIS SERVICE
(Both across from ths old Ancon P.O.)
and
CASA ZAIDO de CALIDONIA

(Nsar Tlvoli

Hew CHANNEL MASTIRT-Wpolkm
, CUkmw Picture In De fWeje Ahjm
: Willi wide variety t fltennaa and

nununfi evauaDie' iron xinn euicaM,'M
your .local- distributor will be happy .to """ n

- five yea a) Mtlmite and mak
. 'nstallauon of a better antenna
;'. f.V. aod for ,)rr. 9 M, receiver
. A
Closed SAf. P.M.
. TEL. J-2374
iy; -thy:

WANTED Salesmen for elec electrical
trical electrical appliances articles and Hi
. Fi accessories. Apply Tropelce,
S.A. 45th Street and Via Sspana.

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANON TMOUS i
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
: BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
; PHONE BALBOA 1709
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE-i957. ohnen it
.,k.p., with extra fuel tank. Nw
T condition, never utad In salt
i1rat $325.00, Tel. X-J325,
Balboa.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: 1952 B.S.A. Gold
Star 500 .c, $225.00. See er
call Brooks Claxron. Tel. Pan.
m 3-3493.
WANTED
WANTED TO BUYi Volkswa Volkswagen,
gen, Volkswagen, 1 956 on, without duty paid.
Phone 3-1301 3-7096 Sr,
Echeverria -.v,
WANTED TO BUY. 1950 to
1953 Chevrolet, atandard shift, H
cheap but cash. Phone 2-0740
Mr. Diax. v J
Croff Group Seeks
For West Indies
PORT OF SPAIN. Nov. 27
(UPI) The Croft Commission on
Tariffs and Trade for the West
Indies called upon Jamaica- and
some other members of the West
Indian federation to lower their ta
riffs, informed sources said today

A report rf thcommissuw whichlQ

was laid before Trinidad's' execu
tive council yesterday is expected
to De released fxiday. The com
mission which is headed by-. Sir I
wmiam VE011 recommenas tne es
taWishnftrtt of a common external
tariff for the federation.
f It also idvises a transitional pe
riod during ,wnicn mem hers either
will have to lower or raise their
duties. The leneth of the transit
tional toeriod would be "decided by
me ieaerai government.:
Political cricks believe the tro
posal for a customs union will
bring a protest from Jamaica
which has the highest tarriffs in
tne west indies. Other Sources
thought lt unlikely now that the
proposed three million pound ster
ling oil Refinery, would be esta established
blished established in Jamaica, following the
oDjeciions 01 iraimiaa's cnief Mi
nister Williams against the 15-year
monopoly the Jamaican: govern
ment gramea.
Theatre)
:.4 Xit&M
PADED.V
WEAK.. ;
NOWV
TV PICTURES
vsoatry astoa
lnmedlata -5 X
foe your :
M-well. .Ti i
era.: iv

CARDS

;:v.,.).'-V

iimM froni Keen. 'Cola .''": ;:.

at Franjlpanl

WANTED) Inglih.Spnkh.t
; secretary. Excellent talary 'far
.Tight person. Apply ikard,jle,
na Libra, SJk.r Colon. ,v i -'-

WANTED j -Refrigeration me. 4
. hanic for household ref rigare
' tort, freesar end air cenditionere
: Bic salary plu percentage ef
ficem Apply in penen to HaUr
man, S.A. Via Espaaa Ne. 1. 1
SERVICES.
TELEVISION SERVICI 'fittf
,We repair ja your home i t
we -doir't pretend t flsMrantet ''
ewitwork. We guarantee It 1
PHONE THE EXPERTS. r
CRAWFORD AGENCIES 1
H Tel. 2-1905 s !'
. TivoB Avenue Ne. ;
vfrotect ur hem and preaee.
ty against 4ncl 1aaae.
Prompt Kintifi treetment ea
, emergency- er monthly budget
basis. Telephen Pronto Service
Panama 3-7977 er Celen 1777.
Investiture Ceremony v i'
At Camp Bierd
The officers of Troop No. SrLB
S.C.Z. held their annual investitur
ceremony at the Camp Bier,
scout shack recently.
. The program was directed b
scoutmaster, Edgar C. Husband
asst.. scoutmaster Owen Noel Pai
do, and .cubmaster -Carlos Nunez
i"c vuaixiuaiiBiup wis nauuei
sisted by Ms staff of. committee
meh' eomprised of Joel Dona wa
Darnley 6. Rawlinsk' Harold Cot
John Pascal. E. Ayre. G. Cumber
batch,' and -others. -:i-A
total of .11 Cubs and 19 scout'
received their badges which, fwa.
wimessea oy meir parent wn
was given the honor e4 pinninj th
badges on their sons.
Following eeremony, Sr
parents1 were entertained if Hk
officers of the troop .(-.-
Other persons present at this al
fair were; W. Jumpi J. Hassoek
V Laing Sr.; J. Raye; A. Dogud
D. Stanley; and other members
the J.B.S.C.Z.
;4'.- 1 r(.;:;.-i-
Canaj Zone Officer
Scheduled To SpeaS;
Af Join! Meeling
Cotvoh D. McElheny, leuten leuten-ant
ant leuten-ant -governor and vice nresidery
of the. Panama Canal Company
and .Canaj Zone government, wil,
if r; guest speaker at the joint y'
Iternal-Auditors and the 1 A'1
Government Accountants' As v v-tlon
tlon v-tlon on Monday, Dec. : in iVd
fiFern Room of the Tivoli CJi-
IHnnce T
I .The dinner meetinff will h tw
ceded by a "hospitality hour,"
starting at 7 p.m. and is open tc
all members of the F.G.A.A. and
I.LA.,? who may bring, guests.
Tickets ar,e available from Roscoe
Cleveland, Fort Amador 3247; Maj.
A. A. Tisone, Albrook', S221:
James Fulton, Balboa 2538; and
&auneen jacuuigan, aiooa, 2515.
Storts TOMORROW!
PRESIDENTE
THEATRE No. i Ferd Ave.
sis iiurnjics issaf
'gxaaajMWT1 eoloe) MlrtcTF-a
S'eW
' CAST Or THOUSANDS!
VUejTECw.
"

1 gs' a I

I

I,

11

7

II f,
TJ.
home.
1 ata oealana1amiiV' Ti 1-in ntim mni ielistii -- -- m 1



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
t AGE HWt
TERRY AND .JHI PIRATES
By. GEORGE WUNDER I THE STOKY OP MARTHA WAYNE
Truth Bnrta
ti irnsoif scEUGGf
ITHEMAN WHO RJITE7 THAT OSAKETTE
wto. pick rt up immediately.'
6AME5..;,
VCHMf BB4 fUMMfJ MOTHER
LOPf VA0LDPI6ER
Si
PRISCILLA'g POP
Iff Official.
Br AL VIRMUt

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 19Sg

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(jkf&tstys True Life Adventures

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MARINE

HITCHHIKER.

IfUDUiSW A CTRONd SWIMMER, THE REMORA,
PREFERS "TO AVE HM3 ENEROV. BV MHAS1
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8-2S

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

HOW'S YOUR TEAM WELL, THERE'S

COMING, YANCEY? ) A LOTTHEy

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MAJOR booplb octourwAi

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Tie EASURV, 3ASOg.'VOU

HUNCH WA9 CORRECT AND

ft FOOLISHLY Ol5f?ESATOED -TWAN THEV F I VlfiHT
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OF THE OWLS PICNIC?

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TITANIC

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HAKES MIS-
.m TAlsES, MAJOR

BY J. R WILLIAMS

TM1 MORSE,. IS

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:00 CARTOON ISLAND
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- : -' r : -i ,' 1 -! 'i ;. : '-V .4.'.' . ( 1 r : .. ,: .'J r ,. -" J i '" i : : ; r

Whit

. 77 77

Down Favored Blues 6-0
In Post-Season Classic
.A

. i i. iamm,

GOV. WILLIAM E. POTTER presents the winners' trophy to
White team co-captains Charlie French and Don Alexander.

Cloverbloom Club
To Hold Charity
Buffet Tomorrow

To raise funds for its annual

Yesterday Just
Wasn't His Day
WATTIESBURG, Miss. (UPI.)
yesterday was by no means F.M.
Cooley's day.
Coolcy, a farmer, drove his car

into town yesterday morning to vis

Christmas cheer activities, t h e it a relative in the hospital. On

Cloverbloom Crochet Club, will be 1 the way home, his car was de

host to a large segment of the
Isthmian community at the re recently
cently recently inaugurated Sombrero res restaurant
taurant restaurant tomorrow.
The entertainment center locat located
ed located on Via Espafta offers ample
accomodations for the buffet,
which the ladies have been busy
making arrangements for during
the past several weeks.

molished in a collision

He returned home unhurt.

Yesterday afternoon he decided
to pay another visit to the hospital.

This time he drove his pickup

truck to town.'
On the wav nome, and exactly
on the scene of the morning acci

dent, another collision knocked the
pickup out of action, again, Coo-

ley was unhurt.

Story by TREVOR SIMONS -Photos
by BILL KIRK.LAND
Th 1958 trend of unpredictable football results arid
thrilling games held true once again in. the first playing
of the Canal Zone "Palm Bowl" football game at Balboa
stadium last night.
The "White" team, outsiders in pre-game prognostica prognostications,
tions, prognostications, scored a single touchdown; it was all they needed1
as a vacuum-tight defense held the favored "Blue" team
at bay for a 6-0 win.
The even battle betwen the two -All Star teams se selected
lected selected by the Canal Zone coaches was short-lived as the
"White" team took advantage of a break to scoring th
winning touchdown.

Don Alexander had just, got
the White team out of trouble
with a nice boot to the Blue 10-

yard line.

Phil cage ran tne punt dsch.
to the 25, but a bad pass from
center on the first play from
scrimmage-.put the favorites
back on their own one-yard
line, second down and 35 yards
to go.
Jack Corrigan, leading punter
on the Canal Zone, kicked out to
his own 35-yard line where
Charlie French, White team
halfback, took the ball and, rac racing
ing racing around to his left ,side, was
not halted until he had reached
the Blue four-yard line.
From there it was no problem
for Don Alexander to sweep a a-round
round a-round his ri?ht end for the
first score of the Palm Bowl
and the only score of the
game. French's attempt to
break through for the conver conversion
sion conversion failed.
It was not until the fourth
quarter that the Blue team stag staged
ed staged a serious threat; but a stout

TODAY BELLA VISTA

PRICES

Shows 1:00 2:45 4:45 6:55 9:10 p.m.

: 0.75 0.40

iflfei r ROBERT A sc.
I'Cw ? P MITP.MIM ,-i
h robert t 'mLJ)

m, ""'OS

"This should have happened before

.before I got married!.

1 W J

"You've been seeing my wite!
Let's compare notesr

ROBERT
WAGNER
RICHARD
EGAN

MAY
BRITT
LEE
PHILIPS

"Wait'tl you see me do my stuff,

doll! I'm hot... real hot!

"When you fty wijh me, Hot Rod.
you'll fly rightrpr die fast!"

"You re the Iceman- no nerves,
no feeling ...no fear!"

COLO by DC LUXE
MODUCCiD WO DlKtC'tD tt
DICK'POWELL
WENDELL MAYES

hearted eight-man line defended,
the White end zone with
strength that made it impregna impregnable.
ble. impregnable. ;
The first big threat to a White
victory came when Carl Tttttle,
shaking loose from his own 46,
broke away in what seemed to
be an almost certain touchdown
run. He was halted by Jon Snod Snod-grass
grass Snod-grass on the White team's 15 15-yard
yard 15-yard line.
Phil Cage managed to pick up
a yard on the first down, but on
the next two lost two and three
yards to come up with fourth
down and 14 yards to go on the
White 19.
Jack Corrigan then unleashed
a pass that Harry Keepers re received
ceived received on the White nine-yard
line, just a bit over three yards
short of the first down, But that
defensive bit by the White team
was not to be their last nor most
brilliant stand.
When Keith Kullg recovered
Charlie French's fumble on the
White team's 25 yard line, the
Blues seemed surely headed for
the victory predicted for them.
On a buck lateral Phil Cage car carried
ried carried around the right side to the
14 and then up thi middle to
the White six yard line. Carl
Tuttle picked up the first down

v ?
I A r
p

:

ft

1

AIR
(20)

EXPRESS i" Phil Cage (2), Blue team halfback, takes to the air as White all stars Ed Cunningham flOV rharip ppnf?
, Bob Rathgaber 7) and others take aim to shoot him down. - iunmngnam no;, Charles RenU.fc

sweeping around the right to the- ham. The line of scrimmage was
three.l But again the eight-man-his own 26 and, standing bacK

wall held fast, pushing the anx anxious
ious anxious Blue All-Stars back to the
seven vard line. Keith Kulig

tried a pass on fourth down and

it was intercepted Dy vni"c
French; from then on out the
Whites ran out the time to wind
up winners by a 6-0 count.
. Carl Tuttle, who raced 39
yards in his touchdown bid,;
was top man on the ground
from scrimmage with 57; fol followed
lowed followed by Phil Cage, 1958

ground gaming staf, who naa

49., U1CK OCOlt jiicrcu up
yards.

There were a pair oi

some 10 yards, coolly evading
would-be tacklers and taking
fullest advantage 'of his -strong
line, Alexander uncorked his toss
to Cunningham on the Blue
team's 34-yard line.
The game, was a success In ev every
ery every respect. It featured some
good football and added some
$1100 to the 1958 United Fund
drive.

PORCELAIN PURCHASED

34

BERN. Smitzerland UPI) A

150-piece Sevres porcelain set or-

in w,r, w hv f r the most dere1 by Napoieon in 1805 for the
completions, but by far the most TlliWi41'..p.A, ,,. hotk

thrilling seen in trus game anu chaged fof $ at an

m many a' game i"r we

several years, was ijon f"c":,Thp set belonsed to the colleciton

oer'S toss oi oywwjwm of the late Bron Pierre de Cou

was compieiea to xom umiuig

here by an anonymous collector.

3:01-
1 Y

(LW2X-

RELEASE!
4:42 :4S S:S4 PJII.
0.75 040

D
A

I ft
Iflirs. m w

SIX-FEET-TWO
OF MAD-DOG

KILLER!
With the lynch-mob
at his heels
...will his own

fathet
shoot him
down?

Van HEFLIN O Tab HUNTER
CINEMASCOPE TECHNICOLORl J

Ibertin, flounder of

Olympic Gaines.

the ; modern

Weather Or Not

This weather report f or tk 24
hours ending S a- today its
prepared bv the Meteorological
and Hydrographie Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:." f
v "-Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE :
High
Low .........
HUMIDITY!
High ........
Low .........

87
74

98
72

WIND:
(max. mph) NW11
RAIN (inches) T
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 81

BALBOA TIDES

FRIDAY, NOV, 28

82
75

100
81

NE-18
.40

82

High

1:37 a.m.
5:09 p.m.

Low

11:04 ajn.
11:20 p.m.

... vv v'Av.-w-'.-.-.-Ou.. :

r

-

t
K

CHARLIE FRENCH, White team, half back, carries (a) 'the ball

, andtDJ

a' limpet-like Blue teanv tackier,-

flE)AV-

cuowc 1-iS 3:46 8:17 8:48 P.M.

0.75 0.40

33

SQUANTO'S THANKSGIVING (4)

-Ike:

s 'P i If r i m souring"

rtfceirrfirstrwwtirx in the

:NewIWold,V:ojight"6nly
bnefglimpses pf Jndions
I itHtKeTdistonc'tVT-2"

kfiSTOi-i"-sprii7.S j y
F.Vrod koldly1in: rheir setiM

- tiemnr.n no is" i.
Vg1t5hief;MosMiT??d :
of S)iioiiro7ho;onct Jivid:
-!inrrhe,PilgimVw"lo'",-!
r.------r --------

Swirh Sqono"ori"irpir7riilgrims oiMIMiMS formed
"o "trKiry7of f4oc7r Boied in mtitMl'frusrond:jiipect,jf
.Ttood'iinbfokerr for half ocVerury."r-r

-; In "n fwdoyf:So?OMtidjW

By Don Oakley and Ralph Lane

IX

VJ

llf' 'km

Wh.'thT1ndianr left Hie ftl- Jf.

I Vrimi f teri Ki gf irst ir, f
l:tlgntoilod'f rtmoined:-xMtfji

'never left thimuntiimi otqrn. m

NOTICE: See It From The Beginning

THE MOST INTENSE SUSPENSE... EXCITEMENT... 'EMOTION EVER

GENERATED BY A MOTION PICTURE!.

1 v vttiim autijuuuuii

- V"V.
1 x
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