The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:00915

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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to LIMA.
THE CITY OF THE
VICEROVS...


i'.BRANIFF
INTERNATIONAL Al RWAY8


I.-


Le he people know he ruh and he coUNtry is sa






"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" -


s Seaam's O.0
A 1955

S L.CANADIAN WHISKY
P-- ~ b^ it


Abraham Lincoln.


31st;YEAR


PRINCESS ATTENDS SERVICE Britain's Princess Margaret,
making her first appearance since her decision not to wed Capt.
Peter Townsend, enters St. Paul'.7 Cathedral in London to attend
a rededication service. She is accompanied by Robert Matthews,
Dean of St. Paul's Cathedral.
(NEA Radio-Telephoto)


AFTER ELOPEMENT Nina "Honeybear" Warren, daughter
of Chief Justice Earl Warren, and her husband, Dr. Stuart
Brien, cut their wedding cake after their marriage at Las
Vegas, Nev. The couple eloped one day after announcing their
engagement.

Commerce Secretary Sees


U.S. Economy 'In Pink'


PANAMA. R. P., SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1955


Peron


Anti-Clerical


Wave Hits


Great Britain

LONDON, Nov. 5 (UP). A
wave of anti-clericalism engulf-
ed Britain today amid angry
protests at the part the church
of England allegedly played in
getting Princess Margaret to re-
ject divorced Peter Townsend.
The Daily Mirror, the largest
circulating daily newspaper in
the world, reported there is "a
growing view that the leaders of
the church are hanging on to the
shreds of a threadbare code of
conduct."
"Oopinions are being voiced
tha the time has come for the
Church (of England) to be dis-
established for the strong ties
between church and state to be
severed."

San Bias Fined

For Trespassing

At Albrook
A San Blas Indian who stop-
ped to say goodbye to a friend
at Albrook before returning to
his homeland, was fined $15 in
the Balboa Magistrate's Court
Friday afternoon.
Antonio Vasquez told the Judge
he was on his way back to the
San Blas Islands. He was arrest-
ed for trespassing on a military
reservation.
"You were taking the long way
round to get home,wereti't you?"
the Judge asked the defendant.
To which Vasquez replied that
he merely went to say goodbye'
to a .friend who Worked at Al-
brook.
The San. Bias was apprehend-
ed while trying to climb over the
fence at the south gate of Al-
brook.

Mrs. Gable Has


Miscarriage;

Will Try Again
HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 5 (UP)-
Screen star Clark Gable and
his wife, who lost the baby she
was expecting next May, say
they will try to have another
child.
The couple's physician, Dr.
Richard Clark, confirmed that
the former Kay Williams had
suffered a miscarriage as the
result of a severe ease of flq
which bedded her three weeks
ago.
The doctor said..."both Miss
Williams and Gable were pret-
tv broken un by the news that
she would lose her baby and
they were almost in tears."
He added.. "They are not
going to let this get them
down. As soon as she recovers
they tell me they are going to
try to have another baby."


WASHINGTON, Nov. 5 (UP)- by industry. But each quarter BALBOA TIDES
Secretary of Commerce Sinclair still is expected to be better
Weeks said today the nation's than the corresponding quarter SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6
economy is "in the pink" and is this year. HIGH LOW
"expected to hit new records Weeks said other consultants 8:02 a.m. 1:59 a.m.
next year. He said "old marL doubt there will be any decline 8:40. p.m. 2:29 p.m.
prosperity just keeps rolling a- at all.
long." "Confidence is high, income
after taxes is at an all-time a r 0
Predicting record Christmas high, the desire for a higher
sales this year, Weeks said toe standard of living is keener ea --
old pioneers' dream of "gold in than ever," he said.
them thar hills" is coming true "The cost of living which had Forty-six years of continuous
almost everywhere. No genera- doubled during the preceding 15 service with the Marine Bureau
tion, he said, "ever has been years has shown a change of .ess is the record chalked up by
blessed with such general pros- than one per cent in the past Hushman Livingston Garcia, 62-
perity as we are having right three years. Every dollar in to- vear-old native of Old Provl.
now." day's wage boosts is worth a dence island, who retired from
He added a note of caution by whole dollar." Canal service this week.
declaring "we must watch care-
fully the quality of credit and Hale and hearty after his
be aware& of the possibility of a M9 MPH peedster many years as a seaman aboard
d Aduatu i".eA re. Ru. Bt he said Pr C nanu l ti srs lanch-


inflationary pressures are less
than a few months ago.
Weeks made his highly-opti-
mistic statement in a speech to
the annual National Savings
Bond conference. The confer-
ence also is aiming at a postwar
high of $5,650,000,000 in sales ot.
series "E" and "H" bonds next
year.
Citing records in employment,,
earnings and income, Weeks
said technical consultants to his
top-levelqd Industry Advisory
Council believe "pretty unani-'
mouslv that 1956 will shcw a
higher rate of activity than!
1955."
Some of the consultants see a
"modest slide-off" in the second
half of next year, he said, fol-
lowing an inventory build-up


Chooses Jail

Instead Of Fine
DES MOINES, Iowa, Nov. 5
(UP)-Howard Prettyman, 36,
Guthrle Center, Ia., served a
self-Imposed one-day jail sen-
tence today for speedlag.
Prettyman pleaded guilty
late Thursday before judge
Ben L. Tidrick to a charge of
driving 39 miles an hour In a
30-mile zone. He was fined $5.
Prettyman said he could pay
the fine but he thought "It is
too easy for a person to reach
in his back pocket and pay a
fine."
"I want to serve the time out
in jail," he slid. '


es, his length of service is a rec-
ord for employee in his division.
A descendant of seafaring
stock, Garcia ha* years of ex-
perience as a boy aboard fish-
ing boats in his native Old Prov-

Ohio Patrol Gets
1st Negro Officer
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Nov. 5 (UP)
-- The Ohio Highway Patrol to-
day commissioned its first Ne-
gro officer.
He is Louis D. Sharp of Col-
umbus, a former Florida A&M
college football player.
Sharp was among 26 new pa-
trolmen receiving their creden-
tials. He will be assigned to duty
immediately.


Masked 'Trick Or Treat' Bandits

Stage Smooth $30,000 Holdup
0---
CHICAGO, Nov. 5 (UP).-Masked bandits, shouting "trick
or treat" and levelling a sub-machine gun and automatic
rifles, cleaned out $25,006 to $30,000 in a smooth suburban
bank holdup last night.
Three of the gunmen's faces were covered by blue silk
stockings when they stepped into the Maywood-Proviso state
bank, which was oven for late Friday evening customers.
"Trick or treat!" they yell and the man with the tom-
my gun took up a station in the middle of the floor. Five
customers and seven employes were told to turn around and
kneel on the floor.
Outside. another bandit stood guard at the door and an-
other sat at the wheel of a brand-new Cadillac getaway car.
The other two bandits, brandishing automatic rifles,
vaulted over the counters and scooped up money from the
cashiers' drawers.
Bank officials managed to touch off alarms which sound-
ed in Maywood police headquarters. But the gunmen had
fled 45 seconds before police arrived..
A squad car chased the gang car at speeds up to 100
miles per hour, but was outdistanced.



Faure Gets Mauling


At Party Caucus
-0 -
PARIS, Nov. 5-(UP)-Pre-iand it appeared clear the con-
mier Edgar Faure briefed a for- gress was in Mendes' pocket. So
mal Cabinet session today on much so that at one point Faure
his battle to get France to go to pleaded:
the polls in December. "I have (in foreign affairs)
Fresh from a .severe mauling continued the Mendes policy-
at the annual congress of his but agreement is one thing, and
own (Radical socialist ) Party negotiations are another."
yesterday, Faure went to the Most of the time delegates
Elysee Palace this morning for could hardly hear Faure for the
a full-dress Cabinet meeting un- shouts and, insults hurled at
der President Rene Coty. him.
Foreign Minister Antoine Pi- Faure's final plea was to turn
nay was prevented from attend- toward the pipe-sucking Grand
ing the session by bad weather. Old Man of French politics, Ed-
He was to fly from Geneva. ouard Herriot, who had accept.
Faure has known some rough ed the party leadership at the
an~toJpa1ned debate in congress' morning session.
the National Assembly, but he "I ask him (Herriot)," said
got a really noisy going-over at Faure, "what ought I to do?"
the party congress. Herriot said nothing.
Leading the attack was Mendes got an ovation when
Faure's bitterest political ene- he followed Faure to say:
my, his one-time friend and "A hope was mounting in the
mentor, ex-Premier P l e rre country. Young people hoped for
Mendes-France. renovation o the Republic
When Faure walked into the They hoped the Republic would
Congress session last night at speak."
the Salle Wagram, a top Paris
sports arena and dance hall, he r C hag
was greeted with vigorous boos Severskylv charges
and a chorus of:
"Resign, resign! Get out."
When he got up to the ros- Ai tae
trum, with Mendes-France sit-
tine right next to him, Faure l
flatly told the delegates: IsO t o
"All this yelling is a cover- O u m
up for tearing the party in CHICAGO, Nov. 5 (UP)- Maj.
two." Alexander P de Seversky, a fre-
Both Faure and Mendes had quent and outspoken critic of air
their innings on the rostrum tactics and defender of air pow-
er, has charged that U.S. air
strategy is outmoded because a
Chinese Student single light plane could "wipe out
Chine s tudent s one of our overseas bases."
In US In rSeverzky, author and lecturer
n U gn re on air power, said that small neu-
J, Of clear weapons which can be carri-
India s Offer ed on fighter planes has rendered
the concept of air power tied to
TAIPEI, Nov. 5 (UP)- Dr. La bases as obsolete.


Hsi-mou, who returned from the
United States last week, declared
yesterday "not a single Chinese
student in the United States" had
requested Indian assistance to re-
turn to the Red-held China main-
land.
He said some Chinese had return-
ed to Red China because of "strong
family ties" but said India's offer
to help students return had been
ignored.


"In the last war it took thou-
sands of planes to destroy a base.
Today one plane, even a Piper
Cub, could do it," he said.
Seversky told the Chicago Tech-
nical Societies Council that the
United States has lagged behind
Russia because Russia concentrat-
ed en the development of long
range bombers after World War II
instead of building "militarily un-
tenable" bases.


U.S. Urges

IA;AA\ Fct


TEN C1 A '


Tocumeii



S0 -Somoza Far

Somoza Farm


liUI b.caragua


To Stop Warn Nicaragua_


WASHINGTON, Nov. 5-(UP)
mi- TT d tei qtat todav y u -


Tn RP Hnvpn


gently appealed to Israel and
Egypt to agree to United Na-
tions' cease fire proposals in the -
Sinai desert battle area.
Assistant Secretary of State After four dnys of uncertainty, it was anticipated aot
George Allen outlined Ameritan
views on the seriousness of the former Argentine President Juan Per6n would makr a
Egyptian-Israeli fighting and short stopover this morning at Tocamen Airport.
hopes for settling it quickly in*
sepaarte meeting talks with am- The dep ,sed dictator, traveling in a Paraguaeys
bassadors ofethe two countries military plane was scheduled to leave Caracas, Venezue.ka
Allen conferred first for 32
minutes with Israeli ambassador at 4 a.m. today and arrive here shortly before 10 a.m. -
Abba S. Eban. Then he met with It was expected that Per6n would remain only for a
Egyptian Ambassador Ahmed short time to permit refuelling of Phe plane.
In Managua, Nicaraguanw~warm welcome in Nicaragla. "
Eban told reporters that Allen were preparing to receive Pero though Somoza insists that
discussed United Nations cease- and President Anastasio Somoz presence of the former Argeo -
fire proposals and expressed the was p t nsthe welcome ine President will cautn'!i6
views of the United States on was pulling out te welcome problems, some agitation .
ending the Mid-East fighting, mat for his friend, evidence.
The Israeli envoy said the Somoza declared that Peron s Somoza said he will welvo0e
State Department would publish visit will present "no problem Peron as a personal friend-and
a statement on the situation. whatsoever for Nicaragua slce in reciprocation for the swank
The United States charged his visit does not represent any- receptionsrwith which hes ,SW
Russia and her Communist sat- thing but a friendly visit to a received during his visit to
elites with chief responsibility aditioally noble and hopita- re during hi visit to s.
for the bloodiest Egyptian-Is- ble government and people. However, he will not go to
rae- fighting to rock the Mid- Replying to criticism of the report to meet the Paragu.s
ie Eas in seven years. press regarding Peron's immi- plane in which Peron is
nent visit, Somoza said that the en wich Peron isfl
The State Department said Nicaraguan people know of the Peron will be greeted at the.
the present situation in the Ho- 'great social work" which Peron pocretIn Somoza's name ~y
ly Land is far different from performed for his country, secretary Felipe Rodrigu ..
conditions which prevalied be- He added: "I have no doubt rrano.
fore the Reds offered modern that -they will receive him with -
arms to the Egyptians. The the affection and, respect due
fighting hit new peaks only aft- him," absce Peron's-work speak .S fla e '
erLe armoaffer. e tloqugpf'... eoccupp w 'E .
The 'Reds are reportedd delt- witlMwoet fare. .. .. .. -
ering MIG-15 .gthM .B,< Somoza plans to taker- the-
medium jet bombers, and other much-discussed visitor to his rI O Ve
modern weapons to Egypt, possi- Tamarind farm, about 50 miles
bly including submarines. from Managua. Peron might re-
'_- main there during his entire
stay in Nicaragua.
LBanks E exchanges Informed observers are of the Crim e Clue
n opinion Peron will get a luke-


Will Take Holiday

For N. Y. Elections
NEW YORK, Nov. 4-(UP)-
Election Day, Tuesday, Nov. 8,
will be observed as a holiday by
In omi mef nf the finan-


cial community although some
commodity and securities mar-
kets will operate as usual.
The New York-a'n American
stock "exchanges, the Boston,
Cincinnati, Detroit, Philadel-
phia-Baltimore and Pittsburgh
exchanges will be closed. But the
Midwest Stock Exchange in Chi-
cago and the marts in Salt Lake
City, Los Angeles and San Fran-
cisco will operate.
The Chicago board of trade
and other grain markets will be
open; the New York and New
Orleans cotton exchanges will
operate and there will be trad-
ing in the New York wool mar-
ket and New York produce ex-
change.
Banks will be closed, and
there will, therefore, be no for-
eign exchange trading. Commo-
dity Exchange, Inc., the Mercan-
tile Exchange, Coffee and Sugar
Exchange and Cocoa Exchange
will be closed.


Id Chalks Up Record Canal Service
idence before he came to the
Isthmus in 1909 aboard a coast.
al steamer to work for the Isth-
mian Canal Commission.
His first job was as a mess
boy in the old Aspinwall Hotel
In Colon. He worked there only
a short time before he was em-
ployed on one of the Dredging
Division launches.
Since the Canal was open-
ed, he has been employed con-
tinuously in the Marine Bu-
-reas and since 1914 has work-
ed on a number of Panama
Canal tugs on both sides of the
Isthmus. At the time of his --
retirement, he was boatswain
on the tuo Gatun in Balboa.
Although he is proud of his
many years ofeservice, Garcia .i
also proud of the fact that hej
had only one minor accident ini
all that time and that he has
extraordinary good health. In
all of his 62 years, he has been
In the hoanital only three times.
After all these years on the
Isthmus. Garcia still considers 46 YEARS A record equalled but few times by employees in the
Old Providence as his home and Canal organization was the 46 years of continuous service rung up
intends to return there onal by Hushman Livingston Garcia, right, in the Marine Bureau.
ship leaving Cristobal Dec. 8. He He is being presented his retirement certificate by Capt. An-
will be accompanied by his wife thony C. Rotssler, Balboa Port Captain, while assistant Port
and 18.year-old daughter. captain Elmer 0. Abbott looks on.


USS Columbus Will

Call Here En Route

To. Callao, Peru
The heavy cruiser U.S.S. Co-
lumbus will participate in joint
American Peruvian maneuvers
prior to calling at the port of
Callao (Peru), Nov. 19, a Wash-
ington announcement revealed
today.
The maneuvers, designed to
promote closer contact between
the two countries, and amplify
naval operating procedures be-
tween the U.S. and Peru, will be
under the direction of Peruvian
Rear Admiral Alberto Armillas
Arana.
The Columbus will leave Bos-
ton Nov. 8, proceeding by way of
the Panama Canal. The cruiser
will be joined by six Peruvian
ships, upon reaching the oper-
ating area in the Pacific.
Rear Admiral Thomas M.
Stokes, commander of cruisers
and destroyers in the Pacific,
will board the vessel at Panama
to participate in the maneuvers.
The Columbus will visit callau
until Nov. 22, and then proceed
to Long Beach, California, stop-
ping again at the Parfama Ca-
nal on the return voyage. She is
expected' to arrive in Long
Beach. Dec. 1.
The last major U.S. Naval ship
to call at Callao was the aircraft
carrier Franklin D. Roosevelt,
which stopped there in Feb.
1954, while journeying around
the tip of South America.

P's South Pacific


Manager Missing

I Days Found Dead
SYDNEY Nov 5 (UP) -The


NEW YORI, Nov. 5 (UP)
"High society" failed after ser-
en days of questioning to tgiv
police any evidence that nMt10t
indict Mrs. William Woodwal,
Jr., for the slaying of her m1 t
lionaire sportsman husband.
Woodward, who was killed last
Sunday on his palatial Long I.-
land estate died only a fetw
hours following a party witlbthe
Duches s of Windsor and tle in.
ternatlonal set.
Dozens of socialites have
questioned by detectives.
has given evidence of ia
difficulties or challenged
Woodward's statement she
her husband in the belief h?
a prowler.
Woodward's mother. 73-jy.
old Mrs. Elsie Cryder Wood f
breaking her silence yeste
openly supported her wid
daughter-in-law and sai4$B
marriage between her son
the blonde former showgilr3
"quite compatible."
Nassau County chief of d60e6.
tives Stuyvesant Pinwell oi0l
the dowager "queen" of' W
York society as saying. "--' .'
"I would not like to be In thte
position of this irl. kndwfnk
that I had killed the man I lov-
ed."
Deputy chief inspector 149
Farrell conducted the hour ,
interview with Mrs.,.Woodw .
He quoted her.-'-4A'iv her
and daughter-l~ 'aw had 6tl
a "happv couple." 'r
More than 50 persons, so of
whom attended a ;artrVt bt
Woodwards and-the Duetig
Windsor before thfbamied
er of the racehorse*Nahua
slain, have been oe'i alons .]
Investigatin'r officers h
failed to substantiate r4
that Woodward's wife was a"
set" because she was not .r
comed into international aMli
society.

Lung Cancer Film
Shown Toninht At
Nazarene Church


body of Peter B. Gruening. Unit- f w l 0
ed Press manager for Australia, A film dealing with lung chn-
New Zealand and the South Pa- cer will be shown tonight at th
cific, who was missing for eliht Nazarene Church, 448 Frangiptl
days, was found in his car today Street, Ancon at 730 p.m.
near Castle Hill, a suburb o fSyd- This color film tells the try
ney. of an individual from the
His body was found by four cover of the disease, inclq
boys about one-quarter mile the actual operation and ti*ft'st
from a road in bush' country tient's everftual recovery. r
about 20 miles from the city. The title of the picture
Police said a length of hose in 20,000" comes from the
led from the exhaust inside that this is the proportion .I ,
Gruening's car. The investigat- population in the United
ing officers said they could find which will die of tunte
no clues indicating a motive for this year. Thie effect
'he action. in lung cancer is a el


I. '


0


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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1955


: PROGRAM SCHEDULE e-
tum M FP. O. Box 3141

-,.--l H O G -- YOUR COMMUNITY STATION Telephone. 2-.
840 KILOCYCLES PANAMA, R. P.
,' SKDITeRA paNAMA AMrICeA--**tM--I27


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All ed" miusin by N K rthmae
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EXPLANATION 0 SYMBOLS AND AIBBIRVTIONS


I


-S -

MALEFACTORS, MALCONTENTS AND MASTERS,
it wasn't a good week for love. As, if any week is a good
week for love. I was besieging a'brew at Rolando's Hide-
away when word first reached me that the girl Margaret
was not going to marry the guy Townsend. --
No sort of character to pop off without mature
thought,. I calmly ordered and overwhelmed another ale
before doing any further thinking on the Royal romance.
No panic in this corner, believe me. Margaret and Town-
send may have been a bit upset. I myself bore up ex-
tremely well under the strain.,
I was going to ask Red the taximan what hei~hought
about love. Figured he must be an authority, because of
the tender emotions commonly in evidence in the rear
seat of his cab. How do I know about these tender, emo-
tions? Didn't I hear a passenger totter forth froi that
rear seat one day after riding with Red, and say that rid-
ing there was just like going through a tenderizer.
But Red was not available for consultations on the
Margaret business. There had been a recent shower. He
was out at his sieve-like vehicle making like a submarine
commander who had forgotten to close the conning tower
hatch before submerging. Only place there was no water
was in the radiator.
With Red unavailable to confuse the issue, I was
throw back on my own resources.
Those of you given to the relieving of painful ex-
periences will remember I grew gruff in an earlier column
about this Margaret business. Those with better sense
will have forgotten it.
In brief, my inquiry was If an Englishman who led
a squadron in Britain's finest hour (That's Churchill tljk-
ing), who has been around the Court long enough to know
silkeh knee breeches from Bermuda shorts, is not good
enough for Margaret, who is?
Seems the Archbishop of Canterbury got himself into
the idyll in a big way. I don't lnow the details of the
part he played, but there's one thing I'm clear on Mar-
garet was not seeking to marry the Archbishop of Canter-
bury. Nor was Townsend either, to cover all the angles.
So what was he doing there at all.
The same goes for the Duke of Edinburgh, and sev-
eral others named as doing a hatchet job on the love
story.
All right, then Margaret has made her decision, and
addicts of love stories are revelling yet in the heartache
of vicariously sharing a romance shattered in the best Sir
Walter Scott tradition.
Me, I'm unsure of the difference, if any, between
heartache and heartburn.. But the papers said Margaret's
fans had heartache and I'll go along with that till the
cucumber lobby tells me different.
With modern hero Townsend out of the way, who do
the traditionalists expect Margaret to marry? Who do
they consider good enough for her?
Can't be Aithony Eden, because he's been the inno-
cent party to a divorce. You can be as divorced as, you
like to decide what every Britoin should pay in taxes, or
whether he should go out to war.
But divorce, if I read my news correctly, is held to be
an impossible barrier to a career of opening flower shows, '
and breaking champagne bottles over ships' bows, and
other Royal chores. I'm sure you all see the logic of this.
It must be just me alone who is stupid, and tan't. 6)
So, as I indicated in the earlier column, the specifica-

tions of a candidate to marry the pretty, dancing princess
must be about these:
1) Have ancestors who were near lickspittle ward-
heelers in the days when the reward for such activity was
to be made a duke, instead of being elected dogcatcher;
3) Or have a quiver-toting ancestor caddied for bow-
toting King at Crecy;
3) Or have some ancestor the father or brother of
a babe Henry VIII wanted to employ as a research assist-
ant in his project of finding out how the common people
lived.
Ancestors with the achievements listed started off
what time and force of habit has brought the shellbacks
to regard as nobility. Others got their start through the
same sort of specialized talent as made the Brinks Bank
robbery in Boston such a success.
You will notice the specifications concentrate on long-
dead people, rather than the character who will to bring
Margaret a cup of tea in bed in the morning, before she
gets up to cook his breakfast. Whether Margaret is flat-
tered at having the dead accounted more important in
her love life than the living in her love life I wouldn't
know.
What I do know is that Peter Townsend, a nice bow-
man who was atop the castle wall throwing the enemy
back into the moat when his country most needed him
there, has been railroaded but good.
I also note that Townsend has one quality conspicu-
ously missing from the chinless specifications for Mar-
garet's mate. He i a man.

PERCY S PEERLESS PORTENT for this week would
' be less than patriotic if it did not acknowledge the debt
so many of today's hangovers owe to November 3, and 52
years of this Republic's independence.
0352
therefore is the loyal number, for such of you as can focus
the figures through the gloom.


PANAMA


AMERICAN


Spirit Of The Vikinag (RNS) Sons Of Fanc (IDP)

Inasmmenal Cap* n Dae Int Hollyrod


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SUNDAY. wflw.am1~#.. 13S~


A- WILL AND A WAY--Allsn Cribles, paralyzed from the tecik
down by polio, operates this electric car by moving his head. The
car was adapted for Criblet, 28, by. the University of Illinoo6
research hospital in Chicago. With the ear Criblez is determined
to styou hisPotomac, Ill., tarm with his wiftL Lillian, above,
ana their four children.


ANE-FPUL SEPARATION-Crouched to pounce, this alley cat
comes within a whisker of a sparrow dinner in New York City.
The bird isn't frightened, however, because a pane of glass is be-
tween them. Sparrow flew inside a cleaning shop and, as it flew
*bout-near the window, the cat made repeated leaps against the
glass. The American Society for'the Prevention of Cruelty to
V Animals rescued the bird, andkitty went away, still hungry._


SHOES THE POPE-Shoes for Pope. Pius XII are made by
j cobbler Dpmenico Cangiullo in his little shop near the Vatican in
Canglullo, shown usint a discarded Papal, slipper as a
i inherited theprlvilege of shoeing th Pope from his former
teacher, Giueppe Cft Cteoglila was cobbler for three
'Pontiffs In 50 yea picture of the P
I ~ ~ m u 11n Pon I II


It was the purpose of Stanley Kramer, prodgeer-direc-.
tor oF"'NOT AS 4 STRAN'GiR," United Artials release,.to
convert his actors and actresses info doctor and nurses.
p "inside andout," tfor the during of production on the screen
adaptation of Morton Thompson's beAt-selling novel about
the lives and loves and aspirations of men of raedicine.-
Krgmer was determined that his film version of"NOT
AS A STRANGCIt,' no less than the novel on which it was
based, would be .;osolutely faithful to the realities a .medI-
clne. To that ct!a, he saw to it that his actors, and he him-
self, learned all here was to know of the teeh*ieal and
human side ol their roles. And he -accomplihhed it in the
only way possible putting himself and his stars -Robert
Mithinnu, Olivia de Havilland, Frauk Sinatrt,- G4lrib Gra-
haie, i roderwek Crawford angd Charles BtRkford- thra gh
;-t Intensive. rigorous course of medical "trailing." Advt.


Village Doctor's

Removal Cause

Rebellion On Island
.THORSHAVN, Faroe Islands,
Nov. 5 (UP).-The stubborn vil-
lagers of Klakksvik rebelled
again today in a continuation of
a struggle with the government
over removal of their village doc-
tor.
First reports from the town on
southwest Bardo island in the
Faroe group said an old building
used to store supplies for the
Danish expeditionary police force
had been dynamited.
Police and Klakksvikings clash-
ed in the harbor area shortly
after the explosion.
A spokesman for the autono-
mous faroese government at
Thorshavn said it was difficult
to get details because radio tele-
phone communications were bad
due to atmospheric conditions.
It was reported that one po-
liceman suffered a broken arm,
and several other policemen and
islanders were hurt in the bat-
tle.
The villagers have rioted on
and off since last winter because
the government at Copenhagen
removed their doctor to face
charges as a wartime Nazi col-
laborator. Two new doctors were
sent to the village, but the vil-
lages refused to accept them.

UP Man Missing

In Australia
I SYDNEY, Nov. 5 (UP).-Police
Were searching today for Peter
B. Gruening, United Press man-
ager for Australia, New Zealand
and the South Pacific, who has
I not been seen by his office and
friends since last Friday.
Gruening was at his office on
Oct. 28. He left in his auto-
mobile after telling aides, "see
you later."
Gruening is a son of Dr. Ern-
est Gruening, former Governor
of Alaska. His assistant said
Gruening was under treatment
for a spinal ailment which his
physician said was minor.
A maid at his apartment said
he had left there about noon
Friday-without taking any bag-
gage.
His wife, Nancy, from who he
was separated, said she knew
nothing of his whereabouts.
Though Gruening had ap-
peared concerned last week be-
cause of his spinal ailment, he
had returned a short time be-
fore from a vacation at a sea-
side resort and seemed healthy
and happy.
At first his stafl assumed he
must have gone away on an as-
signment as his job required
frequent trips. When he had
ndt been heard from this week
the police were notified.
Gruening was named to his
present post on June 15, 1954.
In his absence U.P. headquart-
ers here are in charge of Eric
Riel, his assistant.


q ff4 I
W asal


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THE SUNDAY AMEERCAN


:- lFire Started In '52

Still Burning


IT'S NOT WHAT IT SEEMS-Pat Percoco of Staten Island
N. Y., isn't getting a ticket for parking her boat next to a 'To
Parking" sign. Patrolman Walter Conboy is merely getting in-
formation about the boat, which was hurled up on the beach
during a recent storm in the New York area. ...


:I::., ..;..t ': ':I ';s~~


S Hemisphere-Wide
0 Weather Forecasts
May Be Next
LOS ANGELES -(UP) -
Hemisphere-wide weather forecast-
,.Ing may become possible as a
S., result of a study made on the.
L'nive sity of California campus
here.
The study was. of the complex'
mechanism that controls mhe gen-
eral circulation of the atmosphere
and was a six-year project.
The scientists found that, the
circulation of the atmosphere was
marked by a general movement of
air from east to west relative-to
.the earth in equatorial and tropical
HIS PRIDE AND JOY-Framed by an ,elght-poupd.cushtw heri;jgrpns and by a general west. to
grew is 10-year-old Bily LUbar of Brainards, N.J. Billy was so eAst movement in temperate and
proud of it he exhibited the cushaw at the New Jersey State Fhir polar regions.
An Trenton.


TB TWINS-This year's Christmas Seal of the National Tuber..
culosis Association will be a duplex affair. There iare two sealedd
paired in sheets of 100. Designed by Jean Simpson, of New Yorkt
City, one shows, against a dark blue background, a little boy with
Christmas package, brandishing a sprig of mistletoe. The other,!
with chartreuse background; shows a little girl, also bearing a.
Christmas gift and presumably headed for the mistletoe. The 1955
Christmas Seal sale will be conducted from November 15 through
December. The funds will be used to support the TB control work.
of the 3000 voluntary tuberculosis associations affiliated with NTA.


In Coal Mines
MEDORA, N.D. -(UP)- Plans
are being made to txtinguish a
fire in a coal mine in the Roosevelt
National Memorial Park which is'
believed to have stated in 1952 as
the result of lightning.
The park superintendent, John
Fay., said the fire should be ex-'
tinguished now because in 10 to 15
years it might become a serious
prairie fire hazard The fira w s..
idiscove aI this spring. Ranm:c at:
the park tried to extinguish the!
fire, but the burning vein of coal!
'was too large. Now, mo rel.
elaborate measures will be taken.


One Application

0Of New Chemical

Will Kill Weeds
RIVERSIDE, Calif. -(UP)- A
o new weed control technique ex-
- pected to save commercial rose
growers thousands o. dollars ha,.
been developed on the University!
of California campus here. I
A single application of the newi
chemical has been found to pro-,
vide effective control of weedsi
during the spring months when
growers normally are forked to
;weed by hand.
The chemical, CMU, was select-
ed after hundreds of tests involv-
ing 15 heribides and its use cuts
costs from a normal $60 per acre!
by hand to about $5 per acre
through the chemical treatment.


R OLEX
Geneva, Switzerland .


Then Rotfx RedsoIf W tafta w
the chronometer to WUhcha A
aromeds. AM., pa ise e a '4Swia Gma .
meAre siki Ssesw.
Bd whas bme -m-
an Offuica sTi
Conifcato.


DUTV a/a a/tih
PREE WATCH CENTER
STORE 161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA


*--*--*--- e *h


NEWS-- FROM THE FORWARD LOOK '56


All-New Pushbuffon Driving! All-New High Torque Get Away! All New Aerodinamic 5yling!


'56


'56


PLYMOUTH


0t dlipla oWnda 9lov. 7th at 5p.m. a :


IlEURTEMATTE & ARIAS


Ave. Jos4 Fco-de la Ossa
PANAMA


M. A. POWELL


COLON


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PAGE T l4H1"
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CHRYSLER


--T~--_-' -II-*=__- ---I ~ .. I --


1111 1 '


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More than r


just a watch

T HE Rolex Oyster PFerp
As a great deal more thei
Just a wat4h. It is a paragon of
Accuracy, unperturbed byI the
worst excesses of climate and
/ rough sage. It will keep tine,
right t6"the second, at the bot-
tom of ithe sea r on the topsof
the highest mountains.
/ "But my watch," you pay say.
\ '"'will not lead this kind of life,"
S Perhaps i. But it is through the
unique capabilities ,af this Rols
masterpiece, permianently water-
p/ roof in ,it famous Oyster case
silently and smoothly self-wound
by its patented Perpetual "rotor"
S mechanism, that.a man wins for
himself a rare privilege: the right
to take the perfect accuracy of his
watch for granted.











w m -M UNA NOMtIWER 4, Am RE.5


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j amiM, cekes Uver or bas app ei are 4("eteu.

"!E Fed aNd Market Editor
S-o-

Now here's something even more, mustard. Cut Poscuitto Ham
bhan just good-a heo corn meal (about % pound) into pieces a
iastry wrapped around ham, or little seanle than each piece of
* chicken livers or bacon, then enough; place ham on each; roll
,;I roed as a piping hot appetizer up and cut each in half. Place
for yor arty. cut side down on greased cookie
) Joe Goodln, young New York i sheet. Cut slits in top. Bake in hot
tdl vertising man, gave us his rec even (425 degrees F.) 8 to 10 min.-
. He entertains well. utes. This makes 30 small appe
"Try a variety of different fill-Markzes.
No with the same rice corn meal
stry as a base," suggests Mr. Chicken Live Snacks: Roll
tfidiH "Wrap thinly iced Pros-
u stto or Sooled ham in the pastry dough into 12- inch square. Cook
Substitute bits of shredded dried tablespoons finely chopped onion
. wrchapped cooked bacon or in csaup butter or margarine. Add
ed asa living" hot tr cup finely chopped uncooked
S ty.chicken live and cook abo ieut
S HCor Meal Apinspetiers minutes, stiing often; add 'al cup
Safinely chopped mushrooms, % tea-
Corn Meal Douth: One and one- spoon salt and teacplun pepper,
baTry up ift enriched flour Cook a few minuvariety of differtes, stirnt fig cones
gs with the sam eaice 1 tea tantly.Stir i. slightly beaten
ult, or bo. hortenaming, cup halof the padtrydoughinto 12-Ignch ithsquare. Cook filling;
r substitute bits of shredded dre d tablespoons finel chog, press-d oion
e.dtk lnti mixture res M 1,. Using finely chopped uncookutter,



caee crumbs. Add afterr a little cut out "sandwicook Pabce u
t a time until mixture will jst greased cookipped mshooms, bke hot
C toretrl Doi b One and one!spoven sa(4lt degrees .) 8 to 10ppper.
half cup lfd enriched flour Cook a few minutes, sUro ittleon


cup dozen hedco meal, 12 "sandwiches." (Stir inOddslightly..ad ends
nches bak into S piwd er, ea ch mayor be baked on cookie sheet for
wt 4 ic d wth ptpaed fairy nibbling.) Aflig, p s


Codmeticj


Seds Jite/et A- poack


THE problem of cosmetics fo
kIds is one not so easily solved
laying dressup can easily b
managed If mother gives he
Saugh er worn out clothes an
e.oes to wear when she feels lik
it. It's a constructive .-an eater
tailing kind of play,
But a wonian certainly canno
do thib with her cosmetics. Man;
@ them can be employed unwise
ly-ilpstick can be eaten, for in
lance. And even if used correct
Z, many adult cosmetics are en
{trely unsuitable for a child. It i
aot safe, for instance, to turn
child loose with an old box o
mascara or eye shadow. It's
Mwnright dangerous.
So a child's natural desire to
y ay grown-up has to be satisfied
u safe manner, And It probably
aght to incorporate some goo
Erown-up habits along with th
When it comes to the cosmetics
mother ought to be sure what
ne's giving her child to play
with. She alo ought to be sure
that there's a balance of the vari
0" elements. few women own
mere eye shadow than soap
There ought to be a nailbrush t


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Woren s


World


IOalrean C/lti Can IG o 4aJI


fMachine 3j


P-a


Te gab are the onee who have e me e of ability a from a.pleted skirt that's too short. Socks complete the outft.
I- -l wt the eedle;fer there the oamwhowear ouet Deorated sweaters centerr) add lots of glamor, even It they're
Andgrew'out lothesastthegrt rate. O T h eeid nexpeansively made, rather than bought, that way. A favorite
C"tret. a wastrobe budget ae*ug way, sf aganm her wits blouse, worn out at the armholes (right), cab become a dickey
M sewing ewing. A Bermuda shirt (left) easy to make for a dress that goes dickeyless at night.
BY AUCIA HART
NAA e y diit o or from ones worn at the buttons. the ribbon in a tiny diamond de- dickey to covert an open-necked
u y E or A white sweater can. be dressed sign. Trim the organdie close to dress for day and night wear.
Teen-agrs row 'out of the up with a ribbon banding this the stitching. The sleeves get cut off at t he
clotheaters.ow'out of their way: shoulder seam. The blouse is cut
great shas larmnh rates. It's Get enough back grosgrain to Holes in sweaters can be con- off seven inches below the neck
est when that one isn't rich- go up each side of the front and cealed with a felt design ap- in front, nine and a half inches
est whce n the teean'tns, fort a nt around the neck. Also get twice pliqued over them, using the in back. It should be cut in an
er woman .aq.d ha sut.. fol~ as much organdie for backing, narrow satire stitch on the zig- oval shape and hemmed. To an-
r woman lean o-wea suor f or Baste the ribbon on the top, the zagger. If the hole is in an odd chor the 'blouse, put snaps on the
Revampia and dre in o double organdie on the back -of place, several designs can be put dickey and the dress, inside. A
wore a an .dressing uP Old, e sweater. Miter the corners, on in other locations. narrow black satin stitch, jet but.
one wr y tair alveteens, er- Then, using the automate zi-I A favorite blouse that's wornttons and a black vel vet bow
oete nshea. r slimat it With .er gager, go around the edges oout at the arms can become a might complete the dickey.


sewing machine and occasional
aid from her local sewing center,
she creates a wardrobe of bright
and seasonable clothes each sea-
son.
Here are three do-overs for
aging clothes that most teeners
can manage. The imaginative ones
can see even further possibilities.
The popular Beimudi s kirtsr
can be made from two-short
pleated skirts. A Bermuda skirt
is usually 21 inches long, or three
or four Inches above the knee.
With a chalk 4kirt marker, the
skirt can be pinied tip, turned
ender in a twovinch hem and
there it is. Knee socks complete
the look.
Decorated sweaters can be
made from inexpensive new ones

LasLetallf


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Overlouse


.S~wea erJr


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Career,


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SHow long the myths cling! Just
Young beauy as Ms 9wn e- recently a woman remarked, "Oh, '
t metl, e es to his akbend she'll never blossom out. She e
eite with Itown as a dis plays basketball too much!" .
oe r ttl. dVigorous athletics ar2 part Of ,o
l every teener's school life. Soccer
and field hockey, basketball and I -
there's going to be a "grownup" simming, softball and tennis are
Smanicure. much a part of today's femi-
t i c nine currlbulum as plane geome-
Happily. the leading children s .... & We- wald.e u t nari- t t
I cosmetic manufacturer realizessd an dntn hav en.. ad the h

thi ot very ...r cas e .o. .w ealtc de. a
very rocosmet. saprolirams this way if it were bad
in his line h avpe jus been augment for the health of the students.
ed with a hand lotion in its own Eve
squirt bottle. Such an item is fun Evee..y once in. while, on ,o'"
to ust, yet obviously belongs mrto ee ts a ot hs is oeer s r ng the s
after -hand washing time. A nd ths slown developing afigure. he...y si l
is the way wtis mothers will han. may be very athletic or she may e t
e d down a hockey fieldIuf. she's
things the grown-up wayg drae t woe te ou o rn cl
athletic, the granmothers
Aren't intelligent in tehe a i r ap- t l oe at
preach thk-tok about 'ais d a y Twel d take to glwyer e oar In both jeweling and fur trm. Lightweight Scottish tweed is


a& W and ageo sIfhe'scd sedentary, they used (it) by Verraro well or suit with shawl collar and tu n-ack cuffs of sheared otter. Suit
rumt every s o age around for home reme- Ir t Ie e s1Ip eb sui In two-tone gray l ghtwe ht British tweed (right) has
iees o~f m .y bunot an s le-I&Att- l Jacket.---By G a t oUAS, NEA Women's Editor.n
Old JO .' Ve a t Is individual. It's
fulanr l--,ri lo asindivid u l as color of eyes and
hair or t he htsorshoesi o It is NEW YORK- (NtA)l- T h edthe college girl does. The sweat- open, notched collar face with t
wnot "eld back" bv standing on careers gio finds sweaters useful er for office wear should have re whi ribbing. We show it here
t v -iery tt e a r hit O by a additkas to her wardrobe'in just lithe, lean lines, its color shouldibn charcoal but the career irn
almost er wAoman oa uio- ce am, a Ithe way that her campusbe slightly more subdued and, could have it in honey, heather
tieed how very dowd haer carge- Tn c omoeraty o n os b-r oe -d'to alt does. n may not own asipreferably, it should be colormat-oor mink thbrown.
fully-laundered lingerie 1 a e Par of It 'is the many but sher can' t .get a t Ion atg, Ie h ed to a skirt.
a new d nT he.f t :en aione*s bo "yin without several new ones e a c hI e s A second overblouse (I I X h t)
wne kput on io mpesinaton u bit bttato v ,epmaule a b ndcy o ose soi We show here two sweaters froet this same designer has rib-
It's khind depressing, but one o iwon twthe iitse c m asle t ia l lo t hat are equally suitable for of- bed collar and yoke detail in,
of those inevitable happenings i Formerly it was either forced to She doesn't, however, possess fice or campus. The long-torso o- white. This is the ideal sweater'
the life of ua wardrobe. At just a' e p te a r srng the same freado t in buying that verblouse (left) by Rosar.na has to color-match to a skirt.
few financially oflushr times n_ a Th- ne ona chr hamt ed asstonb an d o
gal's life does she have every- unhealthy shop enwith the n- eo-
thing brand new at once: her des- 'thany as w i fao e a _.th thaete h ea
parture for school, her wedding, i dandi eain
big anniversary trip. Young American women a r e As orAYorm m mf

But where it psertains to outer me ra.ondb atballt t It woui takW t a person highly -generally that she's as sound weeks that she was going to have
clothes, this matter b q o mue W "stroy~ tg finio ty skilledinla# i ewschology or wom as her favorite dress. a baby after all these years, only
more sig nificant because It's vi-oat- ry _ras m th ptc_ en to explain why some mature to find out she wash commencing a
ible t, the public. A brand-n e w .I o. women woeid ju st as soon break The answ erothat the psychol- perfectly usual new stage, in life.
hat can make a third-season time; usually in the fallor ingtheosir favorite teapot as to go to gihs r would p-tato they give is that r ...
dreSl look dowdler than one ever Th-y go through the years to- the doctor. manywomen prefer to go about Good health is indispensable to
dremed. gether. The second season, the i .unknowing worry rather than beauty.
Of course, thrdwtng out every- suit or coat leaves the category At few points In a w orIn an's Bnud out a truth that they fear. I.
thing whe, one buys a new hat of "first best" it generally ctinlf# it sMa important tog ..theof Y Y. some women complain of'
for mLrale reasons is Impractical. to the accessories of almost doc tor asduiftn the a wn -years. .Yet, oth.,.numbers of womenubackache or fingernails t hat[
Uany ,Wom en solve the matter same vintage. ,Nothingdetra cs from a woman's who do finally g3 to their dot-Ibreak easily without ever gong
by-the "Easer Outfit" technique, Whet, it gets Into the everyday natural attractiveness as-much as tor, the majority return homeeto the doctor to see what can be
a"d t work. well. A coat or suit, category. it craves the protective worry. Yet many -mature women i relaxed about tGeir well-being 'done. Can it be they'd r at h er
ta at, gloves and a handbag en co'orat;on of not-son, e comps- 'go about worried into a t iZ y Almost everyone has known a'complain? If that's so, it's an Im--
I 1.t0e wardrobe at the saineniona -*,withioutovtr ilndintoout As t= t mature wife :who thought for mature kind of maturity.


eenagers le 7o /lo


Cfuasion5, Spin Platter3


Study-playroom features desk-table top for masse or 1say, fah.
ioaed of flush-surface door supported by bookshelf and chest

BY KAY SHERWOOD shelf hung on the wall out of the
NEA Staff Writer way of a little sister's inquisitive
fingers.
Voted as the gift most likely to As a Christmas present, her
succeed in "sending" a teen-age parents plan to add a regular rec-
member of the family is a good ord holder outfitted with some of
phonograph and-or records of her her special favorites. The desk-
preference. 'ieens top the list of: table not only affords a w id e
record buyers, work surface for notebooks, text-
According to the survey made books And phonograph, but with
by a manufacturer of radio and study books cleared away it be-
pnonographic equipment 86 per comes a table for serving s o f t
cent of their moderately priced drinks and sandwiches when the
high-fidelity sets were sold to or young 'uns throw a party.
for. teen-age listeners. These sets,
I should add, are not the elabo-
rate, custom made installations,
but compact, portable models that
cost frem $70 to $148.
Although in our household the
younger generation has not pro-
gressed, musically speaking, be-
yond the need for a phonograph I
which is above all sturdy and a- ..
ble -to give a passable rendition, e doctor said that he knew
many of our young friends haveithe text books said Baby's teeth-
keen and critical ears. They ls- in couldn't cause fever or bowel
ten to records wn to records when they study, trouble; but he'd seen it time
read, day-dream, iand time again. Chalk up one for
If music and youth are so in- the mothers. They knew it all the
separable, maybe mom and pop! lwme.
would be well advised to give w t
them a niche to call their own. It' a very encouraging moment
Mrs Lillian Sloane, director of when Baby begins to learn what's
the Tray Ler Home Institute, expected of him in relation to toi-
who hes interviewed and worked let ig. But don't expect that the
with several teen-age groups ad-!1first week of good results means
vises locating a music n i c hejhe end of soiled diapers. He may
where the floor and furnishings rebel or he may just be having
can take punishment of a teen- good luck. Be consoled that you're
age- group. Portable phonographs on your way, and you don't force
don't pose the problem that con- he matter.
sole models do because the for- --
mer can be moved from bed- Pretty soon the hot-water plate
room study to recreation room or bowl won't hold enough for
party. Baby's appetite. Many Boethers
For one young girl whose bed- switch to children's china bowls.
room isn't big enough to accom- However, if you have a Baby who
modate any desk, Mrs. Sloane throws things on the floor, better
and I worked out an inexpensive seek out a metal or plastic plate
arrangement in the playroom big that's more durable.
enough. to t a ke phonograph, No matter how you push or
booss, records and other supplies. restrain, Baby will stand up when
On the theory that w h e n he's ready and not before. If it
there's homework to be done, the seems early to you and you note
gang won-t be cutting up, t h e that his soft-boned little legs are
playroom offered the obvious ad- bowing slightly, don't worry. He
vantages of space, hard-surfaced! wants to stand up now and his
flooring and colorful, but strong legs will straighten out soon.
furaishings. A There comes a day of nearac-
The desk-table is simply and cident to Baby. Suddenly, all of
easily made from a flush-surface;the hcuse and outdoors seems full
door mounted on unpainted chest of possible dangers to him Try
and open bookshelf. The door (a to strike a balance between sen-
second from the lunber y a r d) sible precaution about windows
and the chests matched up so and toys, but don't hamper his
well in the natural wood tones explorations into the world more
'1e just shellacked and waxed than is necessary.
them for protection. On the ply- ..
wooo partition which screes off In the end, mothers can often
the furnace and laundry area, we tell doctors about their own Ba-
pasted cheerful, bright colored bies. So if you knot that Baby's
travel posters. A pear crate from stomach sometimes is empty
the grocer's, which our girl fan- within 20 minutes, tell the doctor
cied-up with cut-out record-maga- so and don't be overwhelmed by
zine covers, makes a sturdy shelf his textbook generality about
for albums, s.ne wanted her 'three hours.


It's Mistake To Think Mate

'Doesn't Need Me Any More'.


What can a woman do when the and your answers may shop you
husband she helped to success ways in Which you are still very
beaches a place where she 'feels much needed by your so-called
he doesn't really need her any "self-sufficient" husband.
mor? What About Home Life?
That is the question of a reader Is his home still important to
who devoted 15 years to helping him? If iti s, then you are ce -
her husband get set in his career tainly needed as a homemaker. It
and now has suddenly realized it isn't, then perhaps your big job
that with success he has become right now is to try to create the
pretty self-sufficient. kind of home that he can enjoy.
The first thing to do is to put As a couple, do you have as
out of your mind the notion that many good friends as you should
your husband doesn't need youany have? If so, keeping them is to a
more simply because he no long great extent your responsibility. If
needs pou tL help him in bis strug- not, you should be making the
gle toward success. kind of friends you both enoy.
It is probably truet hat he no Now that you have reached or
longer needs you to help him fight; have come close to the ambitions
his way to thet op, if the big strug. that were once your goal in life,
gle is behind him. have you any new goals to work
But ask yourself a few questions toward? If not, then your husband
_ i_ still needs you to help him plan
for the future.
Can you honestly say that pour
interests and development have
kept pace with your husband's? If
ot, you have a big job to do,
for every man needs to have his
wife stay in step with him.
Tt isn't as easy for a woman to
see in what ways her husband
needs her orice he 'achieves the n
success she helped him attain. But*)
the ways are there, if she will
|ffr |only look for them.
A man never gets oer.needing
a woman's contribution to living
and a wi'e is mistaken' whtn she
starts thinking, "He doesn't I"'
me any more."


*14


__i f


I


a.


am


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 195s


WONMM AL|| souroi lml.


!IV









SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1955


fmmm mutmA m isiuu


C. lJM I N j And don't forget we are going Come 'n Get It!. \
to serve desserts, cake, pies an
ice cream, banana splits, coffee
and soft drinks, so desert for the at our
family will be no problem the eve.-
nmg of November lth. Perhaps. SUNDAY BRUNCH DANCE!
Saun.a Claus will drop in during
the evening.
--- And what a wonderful combination you get for only $2.25! 11
Pat lorgan's Classes Choice of complimentary cocktail and delicious menu, '
In Flower Arrangement music by AzcArraga and his Trio to entertain.
S1e filth lesson in the flower ar
H rangementclasses at the Balboa A c Our "King of the Keyboard" 1 H.P. an
YMs-A- W ill be heldo on M plays from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. In the Balboa Bar
ore than two hu.m. andred nd .m. Tonight, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday.
ty persons are enrolled in the two from
classes. Have you visited yet the refurnished and newly e2 O C
T u This session will deal with ar- AIRCONDITIoN)D BELLA VISTA ROOM. C
T n in rangements of fresh cut native ine and nance in c9ol comfort with
flowers. Mrs. Pat Morgan, instruc- CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA "" -
tor, has asked each student toCLARENCE MART
come early bringing all the neces-
K sary materials xor makig such
Ian anrngement to have it ready --_
Keep clas time. Mrs. Morgan will
analyze all arrangements indivi-
n ouausy and impersonally. He. cons-
I~ e~ nottructive analysis will be helpful
listening! preparation or those submitting21-02 7th Central Ave. T
arrangements in the Flower Show t Central A
on December 5th.


argarita CIvidelt.h e .oner lakaemeNt e
Tbe Civil Defense meeting fo r womut Dittflo',-
argarita will be held at 9 m The Thursday Morning Stud#y jL'f.mi
wednesday Nov. 8th at the Marga. Group of the Cafial Zo toegojAs tie "
t Service Ceter Theater. club will meqt Thursday Nov, lo. .*w C b .
at the 'home of Mrs. JilUam N.The A
W. G. Dolan, chief of Civil De- Hornish, Quarters 84. Fort Clayton meet at the 0 ay
nse will discuss the meaning and Mrs. Herbert C. Bathmann will ba aight Part of be
tion to be taken when Public co-hostess. 'devoted to a the
action Signals arc sounded on the This is the second in a series of rest will be a*-, lrime
raid sireas Motion picture Me- meetings devoted to Money Man- winning films -
cal Effects Atomic Weapon will ag 'mcnt for Women. Mr. Bruce PSA m Compe are
shown. Carpenter of the National C ity welcome.
I | | | ||


0 I A the Gamboa Civic Ceateg friday,. C T
*S^ocia/' an (I i)1I~erwije -I If -5037,l bncon Ia. W t rais funds for the
Jl a n4 9 .. 'L club's civic and charitable projects. IIdTII
ta Lu:Aess and reservations may be Ja^ "ae
o Or made by calling any one w toe fl- --
,. uwing; Mrs. tampbeu -$40, Mrs. i tl
? S f M i & i Pa na r iaoeim -165, Mrs. SMllu 6 ia I'" M
-r r Miss .idaigo, BalDoa 154. acn
aci
'Birds Of Panama, as f o n to therAcr
paW ^^^ ^ ak Sa emNext In Auves 'Series eaI A 5air
"Biros of Panama" will be the g 3l 3Snd0ar so5*L. 68
a4 ohf .w, Pwanm 2-0140 2 -dIt4d A.. Q9JO 11 IO 10 &a& an. subject o a taslk at be tealboa toan m RooS be
,. YtMCA-USO on Tuesday, November ** et be Up bp
h. at a 7:0 p.m. Mrs. Paul D.
lBarnard well known authority on Caribbes Command
local oir afe, will show sides Distaff Executive Coupcil
covering bot field trips and back- The regular monthly meeting of
yar a .ventures in ird watcamg the Caribbean CQommand's DistaffI
and nest watching. A-Executive Council will be held at
ths is park of ue "Outdoor Ad- 0930 Thursday morning, 10 No-
ventures in Panama' sar i e member, 1955, at the Coco Solo Of-
wien has attracted as many as ficer's Club.
two hundred in one evening. On Highght of the meeting# will be
successive tuesday evenings in tne a report on the Yucatan-ampico
weeks ahead, sun subjects as A- Disaster by Captain R.N.S. Clark,
amais ot ne ingle, Aoaans of Chief of Staff, Pacific Sector, Carib
Panama, Plant Life ot the Jungle, bean Sea Frontier. The meeting is
bmn Diving and Deep 3ea pesn- open to all Disaster (hpntrol volul-.
.ing will be presenteR. teers. Zone Counii Presidents
.0. This course is open to the pub should be Mon acted or esiera.
lic without charge. tions. a y
Collins Family IAWC Bela Vist-
4nuounces kiarth Committee
It Daughter A meeting wil. be held Wednes-
Mr. and Mrs. Alfredo Morris day morning, 9:30 o'clock, at 2
Coluns announce the birtn 01 ner the home o M 3 Harold J. Zier at
fourtn child, second daughter, at of Diablo, of the ladies serving on
ban ernanuo Cl imc yea er d a the baked cake sale committee rof
No name has yet been chosen the Bella Vista Children's Home
o namh e .has yet been maternal benefit card party, tea and fashion
.*: -. ?for the little girl whose maternal show. being given under the spon-
ploy grandparents are Capt. and Mrs. sorhp of e lIter American Worn
a Set rovie of Ch an iriqui. a n's Club. The benefit will be held
,oquete,'Pr neo.Tuesday, November 15th, at the
Paternal grandparents of the new dor.
baby are Mr. ana Mrs. John C.
Collins of Vacamonte, in the Arrai- Coal chapter"
jan area of the Republic of Pana- A stated meeting of the Coial
ma. Chapter No. 3 Order of the Eastern
.Both families are longtime resi- sonic Temple, Tuesday at 7:20 p.m.
dents of the Isthmus. There will be regular business, bal-
Mr. and Mrs. Alfredo Collins lotig ad
EAGER BEAVER ARTISTS Entries for the an nual Commuilty Art Show got off to a flying now make their home in Paitilla. Rainbow City Cbvl Defense
start Friday afternoon at the Tivoli guest house with several picture-laden artists lined up at The Civil Defense meeting for
opening time. Lilian Davidson (far right) got the number one sticker slapped on one of her Tomorrow Last Day Rainbow City wll be hel
several entries in various oil painting categories, while Elenor Edwards (next left) here becomes For Art Show Entries Wednesday Nov. th at th
entrant number two as Mrs. Otis Myers, entries committee chairman, officially tags Elenor's Tomorrow is the last day for Gymnasium. W. G. Dolan, Chief
watercolorentry. Observing the proceedings is R. K. Morris, president of the Canal Zone Art Isthmian artists to enter the an- Civil Defense ill discuss Blast f.
league, which !s sponsoring the show jointly with the National League of American Pen Women nual Community Art Show in corn- fects of Nuclear Weapons and the
this year. Entries for the show will be received between 4:30 and 7:30 p.m. today. memoration f American Art Week motion pict Self Preservation
for which entries are being rt- an Atomic Attack will be shown.
Rainbow Girls' ceived at the Tivoli Guest House
FAYE JOBERTS, ROBERT QUINN Card Party in Ancon. Mrs. Otis Myers and
S ]T PATE FOR WEDDING Balboa Assembly No. 1, Order her committee will be on hand
hen w e sr ed a nd fft f Miss Fay e el Robrts a card Party to be held on Nov. 12 take last-minute entries for the
andl Mr. Robert Martin Quinn has been set for Nov. 19. The beginning at 7:00 p.m. The party take last-minute entries for the how.
marriage will take place at 3 p.m. at the First Baptist Church, will be held in the Wirtz Memorial show.
Balboa Heights. M on Balboa Rd. There will be a This art show, being sponsored
Miss Roberts, who is the daughter of M/Sgt. and Mrs. Her door prize and table prizes. Re- T his art show, being spal Zonsore d
bert Roberts of Fort Kobbe, nli be attended by Miss Joan freshments will be served. The pub- n
Blankenship as maid of honor and Mrs. Douglas Suddaby as lic is invited to attend. Players are eage and the National League of
Smatron'of honor. asked to provide their own cards. American Pen Women, annually
-sbe. Tickets may be purchased for 75 turns up many new arrivals in
Both Miss Roberts and Mr. Kui oen ts .ing cr ar cents at the door or by calling 2- Isthmian art circles, especially a-
are graduates of the Canal Zone Among those in charge of ar 4265. among armed forces families. It is
Junior College. Miss Roberts is em- rangements for the benefit a r e expected that as usual this year's
played as a stenographer at the Mrs. Clifford Payne, Hono r a r y Carnival Dances show will give the opportunity of
US Naval Station of Rodman, and Chairman; Mirs. Frank A. Munroe, augrt At USOWB a debut for artists who have come
Mr. Quinn, who served fou r years Jr..and Mrs. Elmer G. Abbott, Ca nival Dance nstruction in the recently to the sthmus. FO R TH E
in the US Navy, is now an lec- co-chairmen; Mrs. Benjamin Chen, Tamboito and other native folk
trician for the Panama Canal Com- roor Prizes; Mrs George V. Da- dances of P anama will begin at Original paintings or graph I c s
an. niels, T Mrs. Harold J. Zierten. heU c S JWB Armed Forces erv- may be entered in seven divisions
PMr. Quinn is the son of Mr. and Cake Sale; Mrs. Robert G. Mathe..
PhifeQ Ms- n m or pets; Mrs. Fr ice enter on Thursday, November be abstract or non-ob tive oil paint
aftrh d O t.. 10th at 7:30 p.m. These classes ings; landscapes or stil life in oi
mi Florida. gerrardt, I ma e ore conduct annually prior to the portraits; water colors; drawings;
and Mrs. JaMes P. Robert.' P"- Carnival Season and have been a prints; and pastels. In class two
IAWC Card Party, Tea liceity, popular activity at the USQ-JWB art craft may be entered in ceran-
The Card Party, Tea and Fashion Work Under Way For Early Bird Club for many years. The class is mico, textiles, woodcarving, me-
Show, whichad the nterAmein c a n Christmas Bazaar attended not only by those who are tal, plastic, and sculpture catego-
afternoon, Nov. 15th, at the Army Saviour and St. Margaret are folk dances of Panama to better ion ali th e judges meet dur-

and-Navy Club, Fort Anadr, i r hart t February, but also by those who Ing the coming week. The exhibi-

Womees Clubr will s da y T he w omen lfctieg insh ohOre ntes tneu haba u i.O fu ir o ad on h r f
a~.n avy Club Fotl Amador, w irit, be hare to a oue oml to h a ei n ma, the ch gay Carniv heasonein sw i wh teu s e e u
also feature a home baked cake projects for the Early Bird Christ- ithotin opens to the public n ext Sun-
sale and the sale of Christmas mas Bazaar and ce Cream Social ae interested in the folklore of to which the public
aio ht e held at St. Margareent's Parish will the country. ay, with a te
de orations. The tea is being gi- r es is cordially invited by the A r t
en for the benefit of the Bell Vista Hall in Margarita on Friday, No- Mr. Aniceto Moseoso, well known League and the Pen Women.
Children's Home of Panama City. member ogth starting at 6:00 p.m. professor of the Native Dance at
The Card party will start at 2.00 if you're lacking in Christmas the National School of Dance in
p.m. and continue until 4:30 p.m. spirit, be ue sure to com e to the ba Panama, which is under the direc-
when tea will be served and fifty zaar and we'll help you find it with tion of Mrs. Cecilia Pinel de Re-
lovely young ladies 'will model a pretty Christmas corsage. There mon, will be the instructor; teach.
clothes of their own making. The will be, lovely ones to pin on our ing the national dance of Panama,
fashion show is being presented shoulder and the teen-agers will the na is e Tamborito, and other dances,
ents of the Canal Zone schools. band corsages. Prior to the Carnival season, ex-
Following the fashion show, door hibitions of the native dadces will;
prizes will be presented. The first Usingn negg beater .and spatula be scheduled, also a',display of the
prize will bea a round-trip air flight the. omen ari creating candies native dress of both the men and
to San Jose, Costa Rica, donated like you've never seen be f o r e, wonen, the pollera, the montuna
by Boyd Brothers. they're pretty enough to eat, fat and th e montuno.
Tickets for the benefit are $1.00ones and slim ones, tall and short Everyone is welcome to join the A D
and may be obtained from IAWC ones, squat ones and square ones, Carnival Dance Classes w h i c h
House, Ancon, or from members which can be used in a variety of at 7:30 p.m.u
of the ticket committee. They are ways. The patio candles were espe- T
Mrs. Otto G. HausmaI n of Panama iaily designed and decorated for Gamba Women's Club At E
City; Mrs. H. W. Schull, Jr of Bal- Christmas displays when you are spt Shirt Danee v.
come of Ancon; Mrs. W. E. Laid- ticaly decorated tapers will also 7.5,,8.5 ..10and
law of Fort A-ador; Mrs. W Out- be available to use when you're.
ey decorating your home for the holi-
Rasomo of Fort Amador; a n d day season.









F A L f ~ and see them. .. ....ii "


9
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IA TU IIAAN E


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FOTO DOMY
Just Aronen Ave. ta 3 t.L
FARMACIA VAN-DER.DIJS
50 Street No. 0 U


FARM AGIA 'EL BATURRO
S'aegoe lefetve,? Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
fe Por n Il. .
, -NOVEDADEO THIS.


--- U.


_ I i.


COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
; + -


\ CtANAL ZONE POLTCLINIC
MENTAL MEDICAL
S C i Pters Or. A tle Jr.
i.s~.< Gotowu Ulvrsity) M..
rintt (4th 44 July) Ave .So. tIA2#
opposlto Ancon School Playialnd)
Tei. 2-2011 PanamA.


RETIREMENT. LIFE
QOUCATION INSURANCE

IM RIDGE
i Phone Pansma 2-0552
... --*- T-P''
It !*' not true to say "we did
eve iving possible" unless chiro-
prmcUe wa included.
(lIROPPACTORS
t O"s A. and. O E titV.AC
(Palmer Graduatel
I s Pert Aveniue TOeL -1P
(I blo'k from Lui Thea re)


TPANSPORTES BAXTER. S A.
Packsq Shiers Mover
P h o n e l 2 2 4 5 1 2'2 6 2

PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Rwin i Jumeine eleses dol01
a .S $.^, Phone 3-0279
r by opelntet*.

*IJI .now


"W abtae' Your Monr*"
BODY-REDUCING
famous Mlct.evy Macilines
v rjqish Mlesage Steam Bath
ORTER)DIA NATIONAL.
94 JLsto Arosm"ena 3b4 5-2217


BALBOA SERVICE

SPaE AVY SHPEL
SPECIAL
p COLD WAVE


L or p tpontment
. Balboa 2-2959
For V.S. personnel
and their families only.


H.FI I


l ahojany Cabinets


*cTgai. ;a, lor



S u. I aia ElIfaia
S TeL S-uS3


-SANTA



ItSANTA


is


COMING


to


FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Metal bedroom
furniture, ivory enameled: chest
drawer*, dresser, night stand,
bed, mattress and springs $50;
curtain stretchers $2. Phone Bal-
boa 3549 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE:- Household furni-
ture, bamboo, mahogany. Satur- .
day I to 5; Sunday 9 to 5. Via
Argentina No. 59, Apt. No. 3.


FOR SALE:- Living 'room set:
couch, 3 chairs; kitchen' table,
black top table. House No. 761,
Baseeby Street, Balboa.
FOR SALE:-Now Philips radio,
also complete housihold.funmish-
ings. Call 3-4494 or apply 9th
Street Rio Abajo No. 2612.
Owner leaving, will sacrifice.
FOR SALE:-Brand new West-
inghouse Laundromat, 60-cycle.
Phone Albrook AFB 5294.
FOR SALE:-Sofa-bed, bed, 25-
cycle refrigerator. Good condi-
tion. Fair price. Call Peterron,
SClayton 7155 or Balboa 2585.
FOR SALE:-Car baby bed and
chair, stroller, porcelain top
kitchen table, Quartermaoster


I ood sidchoard and round table.
House 519, Mansanillo Street,
Ancon.

Tokyo Paper Warns

Against Traing


FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:- REAL BARGAIN,
$650 dow n payment, $25
monthly, nice cool house, high
land, Monte Oscuro, light, near
bus, price $3650. PATTERSON,
Avenue "A" 16. 2-2346.
UNBELIEVABLE:,- Only $500
down payment, $20 monthly,
level lot and small house near
now race track, 800 metos,
light, water, near bus. PATTER-
SON, 2-2346. Avenue 'A" 16.

FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: Chalet. Carras-
quills No. 160. Phone 3-0715.

Diaper 'Flag' Used

To Announce Arrival

Of GranddaughlerL


SOUTH PORTLAND, Me. -
(UP)- Neighbors kept asking Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Ftter day after
day if they had become grand-
?arents.
When their daughter, Mrs. Bar-
bara Romano, finally gave birth
to a seven-pound, 12-ounce girl,
Etter found a way to make the an-
nouncement to the neighborhood in
a blurrv. He ran -jp a 'diaper .withI
pink ribbons fluttering from it on
the flagpole in the front yard.I


STOKYO. Nov. 5 (UP)-The Main- "'
chi nrW'Tw er' today edlito"ial!
I warned against the Use of U. S. *
bases in Jdpan for the training of ASsembly Linel
Nationalist Chinese soldiers be-
cause it is "apt to irritate. Corn For Apple' Pickers
munist China needlessly."
The Mainichi was commenting
on unconfirmed reports that A. EAST LANSING, Mich. -(UP)
merica plans to brine 400 military Michigan State, University has
men from Formosa, 350 from Thaa- Put apple-picking on anr assembly
*and, 40 from Indo-China and 10 line basis.
om the o train o U.S. bases Experts claim efficiency is in-
"If, for Mltalse, 'he military creased from five t 10 per cent
men of Nationalist China are per- b applying .the scientific method
ipitted to train at Amerlcaa bases to an age-old process. Under the
in Japan," Mainichi said, "it is modernized system, picking crews
apt to irritate Communis, China are divided into three groups. One
needlps'sly." of them stands on the ground and
The 'newspaper added, "if $lpan picks all the apples it can reach
which is not a member of SEATO before moving to another tree.
permits military men of various
Asian nations to receive military The second group specializes in
training within its borders, an un- covering a zone from about six to
favorable effect will be caused i 12 feet off the ground by using
India and other neutral nations." six-foot stepladders. The third unit
The newspaper, one of Jaoan's forms a clean-up squad, using tall
largest, said that an agreement ladders to clamber among the
I between Japan and the U.S.S for I ree tops
I the training of soldiers from a
t third nation "is not one that to the birth of many headaches,
'should be entered into lightly." both internationally and within Ja
S"There-.a dai-er that t iead pan,' it said.


Exce nt Opportunity!



If you have a lovely complexion, speak
Spanish and English and would like to earn
a good. salary managing the Cosmetic and
Perfume Department of the new Felix B.
Maduro, S.A. Store. Kindly mail references
enclosing recent photograph to P.O. Box
-1078 Panama. All replies strictly confiden-
tial.
:+t


RELEASE


'TODAY at the "LUX" Theatre

DEBORAH KERR and VAN JOHNSON, in

I "THE END OF THE AFFAIR"


Satf _Oe bobbv-soxnrs for many years, Van John-
a*ow~ l r .Wotred by filmdom an actor to be reckoned
w -! Bi jrIamance as Lt. Maryk. the storm center of
was" a far cry from the fresh, pink-
f f ad h current performance in Columbia
Pttre k OFU THE AFFAIR." which aleo stars
Dvbori k6r *4f S";i MUIls. offers Van a new kind of
"The Caine Mutiny" as that picture
was from an~y l Va's "juvenile' vehicles. Advt.


FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:- Special Pre-Xmas
Package deal on brand new cam-
eras and lenses: Rectaflex with
Voigtlander F/2 lens and case,
28mm wide angle 90mm F/1.8
and 135mm lenses $360. Alpsa
Model 5 with F/2.8 lens and
case 38mm, 90mm, 13Smm
lenses, and new Makro-Kilar
40mm lens $315. Here's your
chance to get a Linhof 4xS with
135mm 3.8 lens, 90mm and
270mm all coupled with optical
V. F. Rolex and Polaroid back.
case end flash, first $425 take
this outfit. A Grey 2'/4 x 31/4
Linhof with 105mm 3.5, 65mm
and 180mm lenses coupled in
case $250. A 2 /4 x3/4 Linhof
with 105mm .5 lens with Roe-
lex back $175. A beautiful red
2/4x3'/4 Linhof with 2.8/105-
mm lens, 65mm wide angle and
180mm telephoto all coupled,
Rolex back flash and case a gift
at $350. Additional lenses for
all above cameras at 40% off.
Take advantage of this only one
special offer. PORRAS, Plaza 5
de Mayo. -


Defense Official

Wants Everybody

[n U. S. Tattooed
CHICAqO, Nov. 4--(UP)--An
assistant Secretary of Defense
said last night that every person
in the nation should be tattooed
with a medical record of his
blood type.
Dr. Frank B. Berry told the
41st -annual meeting of the
American College of Surgeons
that the tattooing is necessary in
case of accident, civil disasters
or war wounds.*
"This may sound radical," he
added, "but it is the, simplest
and only sure method of mak-
ing available what may prove to
be life saving information."
Beraytold4 the medical group
that It not sufficient for per-
sons to carry tags with their
blood type, because the tags
may be missing when they are
mI st needed.
e sdid the tattooing of the
blood type "can be done at the
waistline, an area usually pro-
tected by the belt, or in the low-
er armpit, another protected
site."

Stolen Car May Be

Clue To Killers

Of Chicago Youths
CHICAGO, Nov. 5 (UP) A
stolen car and a set of ripped-
way seat covers were sought to-
day in the search for the killers
of three young boys;
A three-state alarm was broad-
cast through Wisconsin, Indi-
ana, and Illinois for a 1955 green
and white Chevrolet stolen from
a Northwest side corner on Oct.
1 the day after the murders..
A search was also ordered for
seat covers which were stripped
from a car which was stolen
from the same corner on the day
the boys were killed, Oct. 16.
TLe latter car has been recov-
ered and police said nothing was
taken from it but the tattered,
green-plaid plastic seat covers.
Officers theorized that the
first car might have been stolen
to heio in the murders and that
the seat covers became covered
with blood. The killers may have
returned to t)ie same corner on
the next day to steal a getaway
car, police said.


Orders were Issued that if the
second car sl found, p o 1 c e,
should keep their hands off of
It until It has been examined by
crime technicians.
The boys, Robert Peterson, 13,
John Schuessler, 13, and his
brother, Anton, 11, were killed
sometime on the night of Oct. 16
as they wandered about the
northwest side.
Two days later their nude,
mutilated bodies were found in
a forest preserve ditch. Two had
been strangled and the third
beaten to death. One of the big-
gest manhunts in Chicago's his-
tory has failed so far to turn up
a single concrete clue.

John King Dies
At Santo Tomas
John L King, a local West In-
dian contractor, died yesterday
afternoon In Santo Tomas Hos-
pital
A Barbadian, he was 74 years
old
Mr. King ls survived by his
daughters, Ivy, Girlie and Mrs.
Iris Smythe two sons, Elbert and
Freddie: 18 grandchildren and
five great-grandchildren.
He was the founder of Loyal
Progress Lodge No. 18 and a
member of the Sojourners Bene-
volent Friendly Soci ty.
Funesal atV t wUl be
announced later.


MISCELLANEOUS FOR RENT
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Apartments
sOX 2031. ANCON, C.z.
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.Z. ATTENTION I.f Just built
modern fursihed pertments, I,
NEWCOMERS Top quality 2 bedroom, hot, cold wator.
beauty service is offered you at Phone Peanme 3-4941.
Cocoli Clubhouse Beauty Shop.
Experienced Stateside licensed FOR RENT:--2-bedroom apart-
operators. Navy 3812. meant unfrlisbed, nice and cool,
comfortable. San Frencisco. Tel-
ephone 1464 Belboa.
LESSONS FOR RENT-One-bedroom fur-
nilhed apartment, Golf Heights,
"LA MACARENA" BULLRING, G.I. only $70. Phone 3-5445.
Sunday 2 p.m., free bullfight- FOR RENT:-Apartment 2 bod-
ing instructions by "Morenito de h
Cadi," courtesy of PeFol Taur- rooms, 2 bathroom, hot water,
i, "E el'" maid's room with bathroom. Al-
berto Navarro Street No. 52, El
Cangreio. Phone 3-2803.
FOR RENT:-MBod nm apartmont.
USFor informaBe erion phonPrepared -4946
or 3-6737.
T U e NU learFOR RENT:- Furnished apart-
ment on San Francisco Highway
W an n WNo. 120, beside Roosevelt The-
esp o n ... yI an Soter, overlooking S.A.S. Com-
missary. Phone 3-5024.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 5 (UP)-
Gen. P. Weyland, tactical air FOR RENT:-2-bedroom apart-
commander, said today there ment with garage. Excellent lo-
will be fewer casualties on fu- cation, near Hotel "El Panama.".
ture battlefields because tactical Entire backyard concreted. For
atomic weapons will decide .the information call Mr. Abernathy,
outcome quickly. Phone 3-0264 or 3-3765.
FOR RENT:--Large and com-
Weyland said the United States portable apartment. First street,
today "is better prepared than Perejil No. 18. Inquire upstairs.
any other nation in the world -
to use nuclear weapons. He said FOR RENT:-2-bedroom apart-
this gives the United States an ment with maid's room in Cam-
advantage over any potential po Alegre. $110 per month. Call
enemy with great masses of Panama 3-0972.
manpower. FOR RENT: Completely fur-
Weyland said tactical auclepr nished apartment, kitchen uten-
weapons are tailored for preci- sils and linen, one bedroom.
sion work on military targeets living room, porch, dining room,
and will be no greater m3nace to kitchen, garage, garden, hot wa-
innocent civilians than weapons ter. 9th Street. San Francisco,
in past wars. near bus stop. Phone 3-5356.


2 Southern Governors Doubt Reports


Of Rep. Powell Desegregation Nears
o -
MONTGOMERY, Ala., Nov. 5 our state university in Janu-
(UP) Two Southern Gover-ary the inevitable is here
nors disagreed, in varying de- now.'"
gree, with a Negro congress-
man's statement quoting them nghPowell was reported to have
that school desegregation had left for Birmingham immediate-
come about or. was imminent in ly following the address which
their or was imminent in was sponsored by a Negro citi-
U.S. Rep. Adam Clayton Pow- zen's group.
ell spoke to 1,500 persons at Ala-
bama State College for Negroes The New York congressman
and said Gov. James E. Folsom said the segregation problem is
of Alabama toldhim racial in- the key to the survival of the
tegration "is inevitable. It is United States in the world of to-
here now" t morrow." He said the recent
Powell (D-NY) said he visited Emmett Till murder in Missis-
Tennessee Gov. Frank Clement ippi "did more damage l to
last week and "I was told that American prestige than a billion
not only will Negroes soon be dollars of Marshall plan money
admitted to their state colleges, can rectify.'
but that whites will also be ad-
mitted to the great Negro col- Powell said Negroes should no,
leges of that state." fear economic reprisals for ad-
Clement today flatly denied vocating integration.
Powell's statement. "If we must lose our jobs to
"I have never had any con- et integration, then I think
versation 'with Congressman ets a cheap prieon, then I think pay.
Powell about anything, on the t's a cheap price to pay."
telephone, in person, or other- The Congressman, a Baptist
wise," he said. minister, said he drank scotch
"I have never met Congress- with Folsom. He said he men-
man Powell and apparently ne d tohe governor "the Bap-
was either misunderstood or tiedts" might hae govern somer "thing Bap-
misquoted in as much as we say about itave something
have never had a conversaiton. say about it
Folson declined to directly Folsom was recently criticized
confirm or deny Powell's quota- by a Baptist association at Bes-
tion of him, but he said "inte- semer for appearing at a press
gration already in the nation, conference at Point Clear, Ala.,
but it is not in Alabama wiwitwith a highball in his hand.
the exception of Judge Hobart _________
Groom's recent order whicn
opened the University of Alaba- W as
ma to Negro students." e W.opped
A spokesman in Folsom's of-
fice confirmed the governor CHARLES CITY, Iowa., Nov. 5
and Powell had a meeting (UP)-Wayne Hull didn't show
Thursday. up to follow through on his an-
Powell told his audience "this plication to take an examina-
afternoon I had a lengthy visit tion for the police force.
with your governor. During the
conversation he commented, 'theI Authorities explained he was
courts have ordered us here In in jail at nearby Allison on 'an
Alabama to admit Negroes to assault and battery charge.


Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Puz-
zle No. 609, published today.
Answer- for Sunday, Sept. 25, Cryptoqulps:
WHILE ON FIRST EUROPEAN TOUR, WOMAN
EAGERLY GATHERS MATERIAL FOR PARTY
CHIT-CHAT.


















RDttRbutt bA y KlN atEureN SyRlctA


LOST &.FOUND
LOST: SmaU black ftemle
monit. brown paw., white
blaze p. chest. Call Balboa 3-
328U Reward.

Hetp Wanted
WANT ~.-MHouselteoper to live
in and care f" two young chit-
dren. Must 4peak Inglish and be
.net. indatrieus, intefllgnt.
Musr have refterncs. Apply .Box
17&., Balboa.


FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:-Molded fiber glass
lapstrake boat 15'x 64", brand
new. 10-hp., Johnson 1955 mo-
tor. Less than 20 hours. Balboa
2-1588. 874 Morgan Avenue.


FOR


RESORTS-
Shrepool's tfarnshed hopa 9
beech ot Sant Clere. TohIwa.
Thompson. Balbo 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. ae, adle
past Casino. Low rate. Pheme
salbeI ., 1
aPHoLLIP Oeen4id( Ctl5, e.
Phone Panease 3-177. Crirte

GENELL BLISS Santa Clar I OME
ano GUEST HOUSE varu1klns.
Iean. Pfiv o. st p" ts _4$ h>
Gas ranges, eralgrto"r, ptint-
pong, puettit green, etc. Call
Navy 3812 offic hoame aid
Navy 3121 *,fnings.
Gramlick's Santa Cl a r a Beach
CottaUes. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gambo4 1
6-441. -


WILLIAM BADDERS,'whbts a holder of the CongressionalIXedal
of Honor and the Potentate of Abou Saad Temple A.A.O.N.M.S.,
Is shown receiving his tickets for the Veterans' Day Dance from
W. W. Huffman, Chairman of the Dance Committee. The' dance
will be held Nov. 11th at the Stranger's Club in Colon. Dancing
will be from 9 p.m. until 2 a.m. with two bands supplying the
music. Proceeds from this dance will be used for V.Po.W. char-
ities: It is being sponsored by the Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow Me-
morial Post No. 3876, V.F.W. DoOr prizes include a roupd&trip
ticket to David, Panama, tot two.


0


I M]

1t
+1


MINIMUM


FOR


LII

Agencies


WORDS


I


HOG


Tune in!


...Keep



listening!


a


i I I I


-- '-'-----





i l i


LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. TvhoU No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) Ceatral Avenue
FARMACIA LUX
18O Cenlral Avenue


-~IILI---------~L


NP


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il


Tai


111=2=- "- i -- .. -i


T


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 151


IT


*


-' GE 4


THE SUNDAY AMERIC N


j


I












3I3~DAY'KGVM3U6, 151 EE 3NDA AMEICA


Cinemacope and
Oltot Also:
NEW ORLEANS
UNCENSORED
.. ., ?- *


Platillos Voladores
Also: -
La Venganza de
Villalobos


Robert Mitchum Olvia do Haviland
Frank Sinatra Gloria Grahame
n -
NOT AS A STRANGER


-


Deborah KERR Van JOHNSON
in-
THE END OF THE AFFAIR


Faith Domergue Donald Curtis
Kenneth Tobey, in
IT CAME FROM BENEATH
THE SEA


KIRK DOUGLAS, in
MAN WITHOUT A STAR
Also: -
LAND OF FURY


CinemaScope and
Color! Also:
HER TWELVE
MEN


VERACBUZ 1
Also: -
BLAC K
TUESDAY


- I -


Half Stardust, Half Printer's Ink



Is Touch On Ed Sullivan's TV Show


in advance because "the compe-I
tition is so tough I have to." The!
paper was covered with trypewrit-
ten lists of the guests for eac h
Sunday's show, with many chang-
A. in nanif


SULLIVAN IN REHEARSAL: Like writing a newspaper story.
By DICK KLEINER makes it ar.-ong the most success
ful shows in TV's brief history.
NEW YORK (NEA) Ed And this highly-rated show is
Sullivan' is hardly the type of per- all Sullivan he is undisputed
son you'd expect to be a s t a r. boss. It is his show, from the ini-
He admittedly has no special tal- tial casting to fade-out.
ent, he isn't overpoweringly hand- Sullivan has cut down his
some, he exhibits no tremendous
emotion, his voice is flat and newspaper writing to a mini-
mum to concentrate on the
hia-enoiation often- faulty. program and on the public rela-
Yet he has a quality, a s o in e- tions work he does for his spon.-
Ythe has a lt s e sor, Lincoln Mercury. Now-
thing that makes him highly suc- sor, heLincoln s- Mehcury. ow.
cessful, both as a master of cere- adays, hi plans' his 'shows of-
ssful, both as a masterofcere- ten four months in advance.
monies and as a TV salesman. I '-Carnmine,' he said. "let me
And his "TV program, like the see the show schedule." Carmin
man,'has obvious flaws. There are ISantullo is one of his two secre-
shows with better production, big- aries; the other is pretty blonde
get budgets, more elaborate, sets. Jean Bombard. He brought a
It sometimes stumbles, on occa- sheaf of papers held together with
sion fals" onat its face, seldom clips.
goes through an entire hour with- "See,'" said Sullivoni but he
out some very weak spots. 'Yet it held itM'too far; away 'to seE. He
has a quality, something 'that'explained that he books that far


FINERARIA NATIONAL
"TilE PALACE OF UNDERTAKING SERVICE"
;- Tfhb most: odern equipment
West 6th StriNo. 13A20 Phone 2.1473

.
Stmperiwr CLacilac

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because our service is superior!


OUR MOTTS

PROMPTNESS:


TAKEN CARE OF:


HONESTY:


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Careful Attention
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Because we give rapid service.
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Because we have the Best in our
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Here we do not try to fool any-
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WE ARE YOUR FRIENDS AND SERVERS, and
because of that we ask your attention, and co.
operation so we may attend to you as
you deserve.


Men And Women In White Highlight


Central's Film 'Not As A Stranger
"Not As A Stranger" now play- and Charles Bickford. St a n I e y ery person, very pertinent piece
ing at the Central Theatre course, Kramer directed as well as pro- of machinery-was subjected -to a
the film adaptation of M o r t o n duced. saturation campaign involving
Thompson's runaway best seller The novel had been praised doctors and hospitals.
about men of medicine t h e i r highly for-among other things- Actors playing th roles of doc-
lives, their loves, their hardships its wealth of fascinating and ac- tors-Mitchum, Sinatra, C r a w-
and their-triumphs. The picture curate medical detail. K r a m e r! ford, Bickford-lived with doctors,
co-stars Olivia de Havilland, Rob- was determined that the picture,' rode the ambulances with them,
ert Mitchum, Frank Sinatra, Glo- if it was to be successful, had to put on their white scrub suits in
ria Grahame, Broderick Crawford be informed just as thoroughly, the same locker room, kept the
___ just as accurately, with the same same fatiguing hours, suffered the
sense of honest reality that flow same anxieties; Olivia de- Havil-
ed through the book. There wasiland, in the role of Kristina,
only one way to accomplish this spent as much as six hours at a
by actually living in a medical stretch in the operating room,
T he milieu., learning OR technique, courtesy,
Cast, crew and equipment--ev- terminology.


Spotlight's


I es, in pencil.
"That's the first step in putting
together "The Ed Sullivan Show.'
As the show date nears, Sullivan!
meets with the acts and goes over I
the material they'll do. He has A HILARIOUS NOVEL by Pat
definite ideas, too, and his ideas Frank about a shy scientist who
generally prevail. becomes the only male in the
world who is not sterile, has been
Once, as a recent example, he'd i bought by the King Brothers for
booked Dick Shawn, a young, tal- a movie. "Mr. Adam" revolves
ented comedian. Shawn had ap- around the bureaucratic handling
peared on some opposition shows of a red-headed scientist who, for
in what the trade calls "Book some strange reason (he was in
shows"-meaning that he had a a lead mine at the time) has not
part to play. Sullivan figured that been affected by atom rays which
Shawn would be better as "stand- have caused every man on earth
up comedian"-meaning he'd just to become sterile.
do his act. The screamingly funny satire in-
volves the different government a-
--- agencies which want to "apportion"
Mr. Adam's valuable powers; the
The week before the appear- hundreds of women's organizations
ance, Shawn and his manager which are clambering for their
showed up with a new act for share and the eventual split-up
him to do, Sullivan said no, he with his wife who resents the in-
wanted the same old act. Shawn trusion on the privacy of her mar-
and his manager said he'd done it ried life.
on TV before. Sullivan said yes, Producers are hoping to interest
but he'd done it on the program Alec Guinness in starring in the
opposite Sullivan's CBS-TV spot movie. Frank is also the author of
(the inference being that nobody a serious war novel "Hold Back
watches that) and besides he the Night."
wanted him to do the same act. Paul Douglas and Judy Holliday,
the team which first won fame in
Sullivan writes the script f o r the Garson Kanin comedy "Born
the show himself, but doesn't IYesterday" will be reunited again.
memorize it. He figures that he's This time they'll co-star in Colum-
better at ad-libbing-and you can bia's movie version of the stage
either stretch or shorten an ad- comedy "Solid Gold Cadillac."
lib introduction-so he only uses The play on Broadway featured
a script for the commercials. And veteran actress -Josephine Hull in
those he reads from a prompting the lead.
device. Filming will begin in New York
next month.
--- Many people wondered how Hol-
lywood would treat the controver-
His studioaudience guests-the sial novel "Trial" which won the
one he asks to take a bow-are Harpers' Prize Novel for author
often planted just before sh o w Don Mankiewicz.
Time. Sometimes, though, they're It opened ir. New York last week
1 booked months ahead. Many of at Radio City Music Hall and
them get paid the same scale as won wide acclaim from critics who
though they did an act on stage. called it an "overwhelming move,
one you won't forget."
So the Sullivan touch lasts right Glenn Ford stars as the college
through the show. It's a t'o uc h professor of law who in order to
That's half stardust, half printer's keep his job is asked to go out-to
ink. His friends say he's till ba- get practical court practice during
sically a kid who worships stars, the summer vacation. The task he
likes to be near them and knows finally stumbles on involves de-
how to make- them feel good. fending a young Mexican boy ac-
They, in turn, like to be with caused of raping an American girl,
somebody who so obviously wor- the sister of a schoolmate.
ships them and so they do their In the book the lawyer gets tang
best for him. ed ap with several pinkish organiz-
ations which want to latch on to
S"I'm a newspape.man,"' he a "good cause." The boy finally
says, "and I plan my show like faces the electric chair despite the
a newspaperman would. There lawyers' eloquent pleas. How the
Should be more newspapermen movie turns, out, remains to be
in show business. Be much bet- seen when it comes to Panama.
ter. If you're writing a newspa- Starring with Ford is Dorothy. Mc-
per story, you lead off w i th Guire. the cast includes the late
the best fact you have, the John Hodiak (his last movie), Ar-
most exciting, most interesting. thur Kennedy, Katy Jurado and
I do that on my show-I lead Rafael Campis who attracted at-
off with the best act. tention in his portrayal of a Mexi-
can schoolKid m "Blackboard Jun-
gle."
i. took a while for that philoso. According to Lewis Funke of the
phy tt. be accepted. Sullivan, in New York Limes, it looks like the
his pre-TV days. used to MC Spanish-language product i o n- of
vaudeville and benefit shows, and "T'he Teahouse ot the A u g u s t
tried to sell acts on that. Usually Moon" may be heading for a La-
he wasn't successful. 0 n c e, tin American tour. Jean Dairymple
though, Bill (Bojangles) Robinson has been trying to persuade the
said, "Ed, I get so tired waiting State Department to help finance
around to go on, _'d love to open the project in the interests of in-
your show,' and that was the o- ternational goodwill. The cast, all
opening wedge. from Mexico, may soon be stop-
ping off in Havana on the first
He still gets some compalints- leg of their journey. A Stamford
Lionel Hampton virtually refused man of means, Jess Hartman has
to open his show, even when Sul- stepped forward to help by deposi-
livan coyly said, "You'll be fol- ting $10,000 as a token of his in-
lowing Jack Benny," who had the tent, and Miss Dalrymple is seek-
show just before his-but n o w ing dates, for the venture as soon
the principle is fairly well set. as At closes south of the border.
Sullivan has been on the CBS Time Magazine recently reported
network) eight years now, in the the success of the Mexican troupe
same bpot. His budget for his which has also presented The
first show was $1,350. Last season, Glass Menagerie and other Broad-
!his figure for talent alone w as way hits in Spanish.
:$16,000 a week, and this year it's
$25,000. Sullivan's salary, unre-
vealed, has risen in the same
curve. W U flag
To CBS. i s worth it. He an- FlaW. Ii, '7 fintC
ehors the important Sunday night I
programs. He brings important ELIZABETHTOWN,TII. --(UP)-
names to the network. And he, T. Hearell, a former sheriff has
himself, has become a big audi- an unusual hobby. He obtained a
ence-getter. He loves it, too. flag which flw over the Capitol
in Washingtea, D. C., and started
"My greatest pleasure," ,he it on the rounds to the various
says, "does not come from ap- states, asking that it be flown over
pearing before the camera, oddly, the capitol buildings and returned
I get my greatest pleasure from to him.I
presenting people correctly on the So far, 37 states have obliged
show, doing new things, finding Hearell, but Iowa turned down his
new talent." request. The flag is 5-by-10 feet,
Sand Iowa regulations call for flags
I And he's getting a lot of plea- of only 5-by-t feet to be flown over
sure these days. |its capitoL


E I netCntrai l he


T ,7 '


SUNDA,; NOVEMBER 8, 1959


THE BUNDAX AMERICAN


I






t-


sAi inWt


THE SUNDAY AMERIC N


Mufti


Seeks


Fourth


Straight


In


Spri te


Oro Purito, Rio Negro


Rated Top Contenders


* The Stud Buena Fe's entry of Mufti and Esco-
r1al are sure to go off heavy mutuels choices in to-
day's $550 six and one-half furlong sprint for Class
E imported thoroughbreds at the Juan Franco race
track.


Recently imported Chilean
horse Mufti will be the reason
for the majority to stick with the
entry. Mufti has three consecu-
tive victories to his credit, each
more impressive than his previ-
ous effort.
Stablemate Escorial also per-
formed creditably last w e e k
when he lost by a head to Lion's
Clay in a thriller.
Alfredo Vasquez will ride Mufti
while Concepci6n Ruiz will be
In Escorial's saddle.
Oro Purito (Fortunato Hidalgo
Jr,) and Rio Negro (Julio Carre-
tho) are expected to furnish the
entry with their stiffest competi-
tion. Oro Purito wound up third
In the blanket finish with Lion's
Claw and Escorial last Sunday.
Hidalgo replaces Bias Aguirre
aboard the Peruvian horse.
Espagirico, Mirzatoats and Tl-
lamna round out the seven horse
field. Any of this trio could
spring another surprise and leave
the moonshooters happy.
7 odolfo Ycaza will ride Espa-
grico, Alejandro Ycaza has the
let u on Mirzatoats while Cris-
tian Rebolledo will guide Tilama.
Ten other prospective thrillers
are included on the program.
yesterday the Stud La Enea'S
Inconsistent Chivilingo went off
a rauk outsider and registered a
almashing upset victory In the
featured $800 Class D seven fur-
Jockey Blag Aguirre got Chi-
yillngo off on top and he made
every post a winning one, out-
lasting second favorite Persian
Countess by a half length after
a-terrifie homestretch battle.
Maria Stuardo,. the mutuels
ectic6, wound up a badly third,
four lengtha behind Persian
Civflingo's backers eellected
toihet e of $24.20 per win du-
acs. Thi was the day's best
tlaght payoff. 'o rider mian-
a&d to score more than once.
fit dividends:
::W rMST
1-:4lDTh ln Pt' e(e) $2.40,
-Jto T~Yadid $2.1. 230.
S--aek Gold (e) $2.0.
ECONDACK

.Trunda $7. .
Vodor 1-1.40, 8, 4.80.
1 Pp Nrh8C0, 4.20.
-oVeIllarreal $3.80.
;s-Twot $57.2*,
OURTH RACE
-iMarilu $6.60, 2VS0, 2.20.
S-SWlnaaba $2.40, '.20.


, 1 Fil u roS. arao



'=* 2 __ A ar_


tlha Liboria

p, anty Duehu Pyontn D
iitm nader Newbrighton
*^llftjOre Purito
1 .I darling My Dear


2-Daniel $4.20.
SIXTH RACE
1-Valley River $4.40, 2.80, 2.40.
2-Eric $3.40, 2.60.
3-Bright Blade II $2.80.
SEVENTH RACE
1-Vulcanizado $8.40, 3.40, 2.40.
2-Ciprodal $4, 2.40.
3-Supper Girl $2.60.
Double: $27.20.
EIGHTH RACE
1-Tampol $10.60, 3.40, 4.80.
2-Don Grau $3.20, 3.
3-Rina Rol $7.60.
Quinlela: $15.
NINTH RACE
1-Polemon $4.20, 3, 2.20.
2-Fellac $7.20,. 3.20.
3-Money Maker $2.60.
One-Two: $29.60.
TENTH RACE
1-Chivilingo $24.20, 5.60, 5.80.
2-Persian Countess $4.40, 2.40.
3-Maria Stuardo $2.40.
ELEVENTH RACE
1-Montero $6, 3.60, 2.20.
2-Don Pastor $6.60, 2.40.
3-Chepanita $2.20.

Juan Franco Tips


By LUIS ROMER


1-Salustio
2-A. Fulmar
3-Curasalefia
4-Joe
5-Dofia Barbara
6-Reflector
7-Regal Bliss
8-Calixto


Matruh
W. Stranger
Liberia
College Girl
Golden Fun
Iguazu
Tempestad
Aliminar


9-Armador Dofia Beatriz (e)
10-Mufti (e) Escorlal (e)
11-Vain Darling My Dear

OLSON LOOKS AHEAD
CHICAGO (NEA)-Bobo 01-
son, world middleweight cham-
pion, says he intends to bor for
two morq eears.
...........


-l ]


loaded gun. in

the car


_ remove cartridges
from the magazine
and chamber of your
run prior to storing it any-
where, says the National e
Associatlo6 of America.
I


UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
: wSericArrive
WO ea Service Cristobal

Great White Fleet
8. "CIBAO" .....................................Nov. 7
8.S. "YAQUE" .................................Nov. 13
PS.8. "MORAZAN" .................................Nov. 20
S.S. "AGGERSBORG" .........................Nov. 21
S.S. "HIBUERAS" ................. .........Nov. 27
S.S 'TELDE" ...................................Neov. 28
"S8. "YAQUE" ................................. Dec. 4
.5. MARNA" .................................Dec. 5
S.S. "MORAZAN" .................................Dec. 11
8.S. "HIBUERAS" ................................Dec. 18
*Handling Refrigerated Chilled and General Cargo

New York Service Arrives
Cristobal
SA LIMON" ..................................Nov. 7
.8. "ESPARTA" .............................Nov. 14
8. "BTFJORD" .................................Nov. 19
L8.. "CROLUTECA" ..............................Nov. 20
.8. "J IOR" ..................................Nov. 21
A Steamer ..................................Nov. 28
A Steamer .......................................Dec. 5
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles. San Francisco
and Seattle.


cil d tip fare from ristobal to New
Y mAnele, San Franacsc and Seattle.


Toe wYork ....................240.00
TYeL-iAn lA e sd sa-LFraaEei.E,...$270.O
To -tt.l ............. .........$36.0S
TELEPHONES:


_~___~hi


Yale Outgames Army 14-12


For East's Biggest Grid Upset
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 5 Dartmouth quarterback Bill -Ohio State scored its 11th
(UP)-Yale's underdog Bulldogs Beagle, the nation's No. 1 pass- straight Big Ten victory today
sprang the biggest upset of the er. ignored the airlines in fa. edging a fighting Indiana team
today when captain Phil Tara- ground attack today and his Cassady scoring twice.
sovic recovered two Important fine field generalship produced The victory kept the Buckeyes :
fumbles that led to a 14-12 vic- victory for his team. unbeaten in Big Teh play. It was I
story over Army. a new record for Ohio State in
---. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 5 (UP) consecutive Western Conference
BALTIMORE, Md., Nov. 5 (UP) Notre Dame recovered from wins.
-Underdog Duke missed a 16. an early surprise from a fired- A crowd of 80,730 watched the
yard field goal attempt with on- up Pennsylvania team today to Buckeyes score twice in the sec- 71 .
ly 41 seconds left to play today roll to a 46-14 victory over the ond and once in the fourth 'e- r
and settled for a 7-7 tie with Quakers before 44,226 fans at riods.. ,-
Navy before a crowd of 27,119 at Franklin Field.
Memorial Stadium. Penn rocked the heavily-fa- COLLEGE PARK, Md., Nov. 5. ... -0 -
M Ivored Irish on their heels by (UP) Maryland's big line. a Vine BendMiel n Se d Offers Prie te onal arl Torhament
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Nov. 5 springing loose Frank Riepl for bristling red wall in the clutch. FornMar l Osr ea \OstesdMa ya1
(UP) Once-beaten Michigan a 108-yard touchdown run with wore down fighting Louisiana SOUR STUFF Vinegar Bend For Marlin Tournament was caught yesterday at 1 pm. ro
State. the nation's fifth-ranking the opening kickoff. At the half. State in the second half today Mizell applies the stuff to the Goanou r n ohcd tt eybo d has by John McCon hy fro .he
football team, blasted Purdue Penn had Notre Dame at a 14. as the favored Terrapins swept ball after setting a new 'con- anuncedthat the Panama Can-Vking. It weighed 276 lbs. and
today, 27-0, before 41,800 fans 14 stalemate, but Irish power to a 13-0 victory before 28,000. secutive strikeout record in the al Company will award a trophy was brought in within 19 min-
to keep alive its Big Ten title asserted itself in the second Cuban winter League. Working to the Panama Marlin Club for tes.
hopes, half. PITTSBURGH. Nov. 5 (UP)- for the Havana Reds, the big the target Marlin caught during
SEnd Joe Walton caught two left-hander fanned 13 Almenda- the tournament. Louis Schmidt caught the first
NEW YORK, Nov. 5 (UP) COLUMBUS. O., Nov. 5 (UP) touchdown passes today to set a res batters, 'six in a row. He The trophy will be a rotating one, sailfish from the Calman off
new school record and give rejoins the St. Louis Cardinals and each winner will have his Trollop Rock at 9 yestprdty
Pittsburgh an 18-7 victory over next spring, name engraved thereon, and the morning. The estimated weight
S underdog Virginia. year and size of fish that won it was 110 lbs. Shortly afterwArds
llan Frant Sorade E t efor him. the second sailfish wascaught
SPROVIDENCE. R.I., Nov. 5 by Felix Abadia from the Sol
(UP) Big Billy De Graaf. a First Day Of Tournament tura.
o classy trivle-threat quarterback portsrThe first marlin in the 4th n-
MP.. Rorse. 1o^key Wgt. COMMENT ODDS from Clifton. N.J., passed for, ,
.. orse Jockey WCOMMENTOD neDS Cornell touchdown and ran
Ist Race "H-I" Imported 7 Fgs.Pure $400.00 Pool Coses 12;45 for two more today to Dilot the Fall re
Big Red to a 20-7 win over SALEM, New Hampshire. AF.
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE Brown in rain-soaked Brown new $750,000 clubhouse will be --
Stadium. built at Rockingham Park, New
1-Discovery H. Ruiz 100-Rates outside chance 8-1 Hampshire, for the opening of Dartmouth 14 Columbia 7 Manchester 13 Indiana Cenlra
2-Salustlo L. Giraldo 110 -Hard to beat here 3-2 CHAMPAIGN, Ill.. Nov. 5 (UP) its 24th season next year. Note Dame 46 Pennsylvania 14 13
3-Cames A. Valdivia 115 -Nothing to recommend 10-1 Illinois upset Michigan, un- The two-story clubhouse that Ohio State 20 Indiana 7 Iowa 26 Minesota *
4--Matruh S. Carvajal 112-Dangerous contender 2-1 beaten in six previous starts and nas been at the track since 1933 Yale 14 Army 12 Michigan State .2 Purdue $
5-Irish Profit 0. de Le6n 97-Rates good chance 2-1 rated the best team in the na, already has been demolished. Maryland 13 Loulsiana State 0 Illinois 25 Michilan 6
6-Devonshire Cl. C. Chivez 117-Could score here 5-1 tion. today, 25-6. on touchdowns The new clubhouse will be larger Cornell 20 Brown 7 Kalamazoo 20 O0fer 0
by Bob Desenfants, Abe Wood- and completely grassed in. The Harvard 7 Princeton 8 Wisconsin 41 Nofthwester
2nd Race "I" Imported 7 Fgs. Purse $375.00 Pool Close 1:15 son. Bob Mitchell and Rolla Mc- clubhouse also will have an air- Vermont 6 Middlebury 0
Mullen before 59,960 fans. conditioned restaurant. Delaware 36 Gettysburg 0 EAST
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE Pittsburgh 18 Virginia 7
Professional football begins the Carnegie Tech 12 Franklin and Northeastern vs. Connecticut
1-A. Fulmar L. Giraldo 111-Form indicates even TOWA CITY. Iowa, Nov. 5 second half of its season tonight. Marshall (Cancelled, raint ").
2-Lord Basur A. Valdivia 110 -Coukl get up here 3-1 (UP)-Iowa used ground power The Baltimore Colts are at De- Worcester Teth 2 Norwlc'
3-Lot 0 Trouble H. Ruiz 102-Usually close up 4-1 and tricky passing to crush troit and the Pittsburgh Steel- Muhlenberg 7 Temple 6 Massachusetts 1 Ilrandeis.6
4--Sweet Windsor E. Gastell 100-Would pay nice odds 5-1 Minnesota 26.0 and reFain the ers play the Cardinals at Chi-Lehigh 39 U.M.I. 0 Alfred 19, K g i.Point 0
5-W. Stranger V. CastUlo 114-Distance handicaps 4-1 Floyd Rosedale Trouhv before a cago. Navy 7 Duke 7 Junata 47 G C
6-Our Fancy 'A. Ubidia 106-Not good enough 30-1 crowd of 52,459 in Balmy Stadi- Lafayette 1 Rutgers 7 Moravian ,. 0
-Sismo F. odoy 107-Rates longshot chance 10-1 um today. The Lions are favored by one Pn State 21 Syracue 2 U.S. Coast Guard 3, R.P.I.
8-Fangio 0. de Leon 105-Nothingto indicate 15-1 field goal (three points to beat Johns Hopkins 19 Swarthmore Drexel Tech 34, Western Mary.
KNOXVILLE Tenn., Nov 5 the colts for their first victory Tufts 34 Rochester 0 land 7
3rd Race "E" Natives 4 Fgs.(PurUP $275.00 Peol Co 1:5 d of the season. The Steelers and TrinIty 38 Amherst 14 Fairmont State I, West Virgini
d Race "" Nti$2 00 ool 1:4 led Tennessee 52 yards to an the Cards are rated even. Maine 54Bowo 8 Teh 7
opening period touchdown and Maine 54TBowdoip 8 Tech 7
ONE-TWO, his inspired supporting cast Acton Colgate 35 Bucknell 7 Clarion Tchr.20, Slippery Bock
1 S. Velliidf A. Valdivia 117-Rates -chance here ll- turned back every Georgia Tech Aciton continues Sunday with Bates 20 Colby 12 Tehrs. 14
1--S. Velluda A. Valdivia li--Rate chance here 8-1 turned back every Georgia Tech the Cleveland Browns favored at North Carolina State 40 Boston Penn Milltary'36, Dickson #
fotner 2Pthrust but one today to ain he Chlao Brs ared at 1,twot
2-Curazalefia F. Godoyv 105-angerous contender 2-:1 thrust but one today to n ar two touchdowns (10 points) over U. 13 Albrlght 2 Lebanon Valley 1
3-bora A. Ycaza 115-Should be close up -1 7-7 upset tie before 47 ans.the New York giants. At La Weslyan 40 Williamsncoln (P St. Paul'sPoly
4-Panchta S. Carvaal 105-Returns fromover Ken- hiladelphia Eagles are one- layoff10-1lorda Angeles, the San FrancFlsco For-rda 19, Georga 13
5-Carlota R. Cristin 113-Best early foot. 21 NyASHVILLE. Tenn., Nov 5 e hse ni No- S outhMarylandStae Delawaret,
A (UP)-W Vanderbilt turned. loose ty-Niner are slight (point-aol Nod CaroIfaeo 3, St. Lawrence
-Biscay L. raldo -- urn' Charley Horton- .e a-half) favorites over the Ramins. hf Oklahoma 20rd 19, MioNurY .1
for 62 -yards- and made Bob The Chicago Bears are rated at Clemson IV V.P.L 16
4th RaNe "NW Natives 6 Fgs.Purne $250.00- PoCle 25 Hardys asses his own worst two touchdowns (10 points) ovr The CitDak. 13 Newberry Som x Fa
2Gold Fu de Len 9-Showing improvement 2-1enemy today to score an aston- the Green Bay Packers. And the Florida State 16 Vlndlanova 13aron pon
NIELA i shngup 34-02 victory over Ken- Philadelphia Eagles are one- Florida 19 Georgi 13 FloridA 19, Georga 1OTBALL
--C le Jr ez 101-Earuld onlhewy 4-1 tucky. tledtouchdown (seven point) favor-North Carolina College 26 South Richmond 19, Davidson 0
1-Miss Marrta Er Ortega 11306-Usually gets left 51 items over the Washington Red- Carolina State 7 Shaw 7, Bly uefIeld ESS
2-Joe A. Vsquez 118-Regaining best form 3-2 JACKSONVILLE Fla., Nov. 5 skinsU. 40 Western Michigan 14 llen Benedit
3-Lad Edna B. Aguirre 10- 7 F -Should improve now 31 (U) -FlSBURorida's smoldering 5 (UP) -- WsNorth Carolina A and T 8 For st- Vanderbilt 34 Geo. Watucky
4-Folletito A. GonzAlez 110-Would pay long odds 15-1 backfield power exploded in In Pennsylvania, a hIgh school Ida A and M 28 Tulane 27, Alabama 7
5-Moonshiner F. Hidalgo 113-FNothing in months 20-1 runs of 85, 30 and 52 yards to. game scheduled for today has North Carolina 32 South Caro- Auburn 27, M Tssissippi St -e 8
6-Verticogreida S. Carvaal 103-Rates good chance 103-1day to shatter a carefully-bnilt been called off because several lina 14
7-La Pampanini A. Critaza 113-Outside chance only' 15-1 CGeorgia lead and give the 'Ga- players have been accused of tMIDWEST
8-Asegurada A. Enrique 120-Good early speed 103-2 tors a 19-13 comeback victory vandalism. Elizabeth City Tchrs 20 Fayette-
before 37,000 wild fans. of Eight members of the Jenkin Ba ville Tchrs 15 Oklahoma 20, Msourwest an 13
th Race "-2 mpr-$% Fs.Pu $40.00 Pool C 4:05 each other in the first peri township high school team have Dak. n Weslyan3 e35, 21 uxalld 7
5th Re "Non-W -. $250.00 Pool lo 2:55 MILWAUKEE, Wis.. Nov. 5 been barred from all athletic ac- MIDWEST Nebraska 10, owa Prey teantt
1-DHufia rbarano BA. Ycazauirre 115--Long overdue even (UP)-BMly Russell, who h hardy tivities, ending an investigation Carleton 5, Rpon 14
2-Goldn Feiun de Le6n 102-Showing improvement 2-1 looks big enough to lift a foot- by police and school officials. Ohio State 20 Indiana 13ie
3-Eriontax A. Gonidalez 100-Should be close up 3-2 ball. lugged one all over the field Police say the players will be Wooster 27 Mount Union 13 RIDAY'S COLLEGE FOTBAL
4-Real ChnBlissto J. JGiraldnez 101-CouEarly speed only 4-1 today to lead Detroit's Titans charged with breaking desksownd Miami (0.) 7 Bowling Green 0 RESULTS
5-Miss Marta E. Ortegauiz 106-Usually gets left 5-1 to a 20-7 victory over the-Marl causing other damage in the Akron 46 Oberlin 13 By UNITED PRESS
7-Tempestadquette Warriors. school. Ohio U. 40 Western Michigan 14
6th Race "G" Importe 7 Fs.Purse $450.00 Pool Closes 3;35 LEWISBUR t Pa, Nov. me UP Western Reserve 19 John Carrolls. Generalst Virginia 13 Ge. Wasnvited-
aw- Colate unctured Bucknell's 7 ton-
FIST INIRACE OF THE DOULLAreen line for lon scoring drives TENNIS Hope 40 Albion 6 Hardn-Simons23 Texas
1to defeat the Bisons today, 35Wittenberg 27 Capital 20 ern 21
1-Verticordia A. Ubidiaza 113-DisappointeCoul d score n last price 10-1 t a- Promoter Jack Kramer must Franklin 12 Anderson 6 Hostra 13 Wlkes
2-Gay Sot A. Credidoes R. 100-mpovLongshot specialist 10-1 7, before at homecoming crowd of wat until next week before Indiana (Ind.) State 14 Depauw Mam (Fla) 14oston e
3-Florera F. Godoy 110-Back in winning form 2-1 6,800 at Memorial Field. learning the decision of tennis 6tosten26ouege 7
4-Dark Sunset A. Reyes R. 100 -Ran well in lastoon 84-1 Abe Attell, James J. Brad tar Rex Hartwig. North Dakota State. o
--Reflector R. Cristis 110--Should be close up 250-1 COLUMBIA. Mo.. Nov. UP The Australian player says he Normal 20 Upsal 13 Ithaca 7















5-ACalexto F. Hidalgo 120-Has class plu even bn, Gus snevich. BarneM Ross |" Mic Ste 3
6-Iguazd C. Ruiz 120 -Form indicates 3-2 Halfback Tommy McDonald will decide "about next Wednes- omah 30 Wayne 13 E tC al a 7
sparked Oklahoma to two touch- day" whether to accept an offer Omaha 35 Wayne 13 East, Central (Okla 7 ofN -
downs within 40 seconds of of $28,000 to turn professional. Baldwin-Wallace 28 Ohio Wes- west Rangers 13,
7th Race GaleH-2"s L.mpo Giraldo s.Purse $400.00,- Pool C 4:05 each other in the first period Tennis experts in Australia be- leyan 13 K eary 21 Midland 7
and scored another later to give lieve Hartwig will okay the offer, Grinell 13 Knox 12 Stetson 6 Presbyteriann
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE the nation's second ranked team but think he is delaying the an- Evansville 38 Ball State 0 Westchester Tehrs 26 Millers-
1-Hurlecano B. Aguilrre 115-Dismal effort in. last -1 a 20-0 win over Missouri today nouncement while trying for a Detroit 20 Marquette 7 tille Tcehs 13.
2-Sino Feiner F. Godoy 1025-Showing improvement 3-1M a betteree Two other Aussie
4--Regal Biss L. Giraldo 120-Could win in upset 5-1 wal recently turned down of-

6-Dainty Duchess H. RuLs 100-eCould get up here 0-1 Oarden Wall S
ig t1Outboard motorboat races t Pedro MigelhBoat Club.
-40through the halls of which some GaTrA 3 hours of thrills. General ubiie cordially Invited
8th Race "'Special" 6-$ Fgs. Purse $500.00 Pool Closes awfully dull fighters pass these Edi
QUrIFlthe Boxin Hall of Fame was dod-
1--Dixie R. Ycaza 103-Disappointed in last 10-1 stated in The Ring magazine of-
2-Alminar A. Reyes R. 107 -,-improving steadily 3-1 rice at Madison Square Garden. From the stor of man's great heroism
3-Grey Juan H. Ruiz 105 -Will win soon 8-1 Abe Atte.l, James J. Braddck,"

5---Calixto F. Hidalgo 120--Hasnclass plumo even ibdcc1 Gus Lesnevich. Barney Ross

9---Brisk H. Reyes 108-Didn't show much 25-1wa ll.






5--Moon Beam A. Ycaua 132--Weights handicap ra inr-N1


6-Turf Lodge F. Godoy 103-Not against these 30-1
7-Choya A. GonzAlez 109-Hasn't shown much 20I-s lQ t, Q tS..


10th Race "E" Imported 6 Fees. Purse $550.00 Poal Close 5:40 broke into the starting lineup for
the first time against Duke, has
1-Espagirio R. Yea 115--Dropped in class 10-1a record of luck for firsts.
2-Mirzatosts A. Ycadz 115-Could score in upset 8-1 The first time. Neft ha dled the
3-Rio Negro J. Carrefio 118-Rates fair chance 44 'ball in college, he scored a to uch-, u
4-Oro Purito F. EHdalWgo 115-Will fight it out 2-1. dow 0 on a quarterback sneak-a-
5-E.ioial) RCr ls B110-Lit improve reg ev -1 against Oklahoma. In his afi r s t Probably tue ast Imd eted vi en ti. se W
6-Escrial) C. Ruiz 110-Lit wts revealing evenstarting role this season, he show- public's atirrin drama 40M ETRNAL EA," ws 3m'
7-Mufti) A. Vasup 11S-Better each time out evened the way to ai upset againsteAdmiral John #L.a h se of Ameross x es
previously undefeated Duke. dKeep ad ra Comander of .ih. leet. A er. *. Re -s ..
!11t Rage.- "1" Impuiul .-7 .Jf Pass-r $5T5.- Pell 'ssee.... Wekds' k cu tntefit in the picture ease41mso
go uA.(u -Light eight will kelp 3-1 WRIGH "= RE Iurall hin view of the fact tkat "TR TRUN*6 =A-U
1-Paques A. GnAs t iht help 31 bRIGHT UTURE based on his colorful and romantic career.
!-Vain Darlinit A. a_ 120-Form indicate ecn TLL.nHASSE. Fla NEA, -- Inayden.SAleris Smith ahd Dean Jagger, with arn SC
4-My Deer y. 112--Dangerous contender 3-2 Only two of 16 Florida Stat eVirginia Grey aLd Rithard Crane e w-stred. Co r
5-Wild Wire :.-IIda di02-Must improve more 10-1 backs are seniors. There are 11,
6-Parag6n 1. 86n U112-Nothing ir months 15-1 sophomores.


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All-America Guglielmi Is Lost On BenchWith Losng
__________ s /-s ^' *. .enf


-- By riv r BRESLIN
WASH~IGTON (NZA) -It's
different or MaJph Gugaesmi now.
Waio he was at uranoview
Hign, Columbus, 0., or o t r e
Dame or in an AU star game, ne
J ut tiP ta, Gugea nl 1 a d
himself, every abuay ternoon.
taking a Mat oa tn e Wasnigno
Cl o


*AIC- E R;-Dtr611s Metro Pryal flnd I h. m a rider
S n in.e W.Yow rk Janger' Lou Fontinato during a scramble lor
he puck. Also in the. action are New York's Andy Hebenton (132
fnd,- Red Wingt Marty .avelich (l). .



by



JOE WILLIAMS

You can never be too sure what's going to come out of a
bottle. One night It was a pitching:arm. Turned out to be the
property of W4liIam (Bucky) Walters, the Giant's new curator
of elt.ws.
"I had to get Bucky a little plastered to convince him he
could be p. great pitcher," was the way Jimmy Wilson told the
so'hls was in the spring of 1935. Wilson was managing the
Phillies and Walters had joined the club the year before as a
third baaeman. The Plulhes were going nowhere. They were
snort oa everything, pitching In parnicuiar.
'Walters had te strongest arm on the club," Wilson said.
"The way- he tired the ball irom third to tirst you could see he
couldn't mtas as a pitcher. But aching him was something else."
Walters was in his sixth year as a pro and was having
his best season. A competent fielder, he was hitting .260 ana
going for the long ball.
"Be hit four or five out of the park," reealled Wilson, "and
every time that happened he was more determined than ever
h wanted no part of pitching." .
Then came that moon-bathed night in Orlandt after a
spring game with the Washingtons, and Wilson and two- of his
coaches persuaded Walters to join them for a late steak at a
zoadhouse on the palmy perimeter of the Florida town.
"I don't know yet whether It was the last bottle of wine, or
the glowing picture we painted of a star pitcher's pay," admitted
Wilalp, "but before the party broke up we had him ld. Not
only that, we had him winning 20-30 games a seasam. I was
to ave but one regret. I never could remember the name of
the wine."
Walters, as the records attest, developed into a pitcher of
notable skills and, such are the strange twists and turns of base-
ball fortunes, the time was to come when he would be the
pitching hero of a World Series and his catcher was to be
none other than his old scheming friend who introduced him to


BELIEVE IT OR NOT
Both Walters and Willon had shifted to Cincinnati and
now it was 1940 and the Reds were playing the Tigers In the
fall classic, For the second year in a row Walters had led the
NL pitchers. Wilson, 40, no longer active, had watched his protege
from the- sidelines In the role of coach.
As the Reds rolled on to the pennant, nothing could have
been more absurd than to suggest that the battle-worn, over-
weight veteran would co-star with the brilliant young pitcher.
But that's how It was to be. Ernie Lombardi, the mainstay, had
come down with a busted ankle and in the extremity only Wilson
was available.
He caught six games, hit .353 and stole the only base in the
series... Tain in itself being something one had to see to bedeve.
Indeed, to make sure disbelief wouldn't implacably prevail,
Wilson asked for, and got, the bag as physical proof., It is a
happy memory that I was one of the hunDreds who -was asked
to autograph it.
How far Walters would have gotten in the majors under
different circumstances, in different hands and on vintage
grape less congenial, who can say, Few 260 hitters make the
headlines. As a pitcher, Walter had them as a daily diet for 10
years a1d more.
THE PITTSBURGH DEAL
Whezi president John Galbreath says Joe Brown, son of
the beloved Hollywood comic, Is to be the Pirates general man-
ager in fact as well as name, you can go to sleep on it. Gal-
breath wouldn't know how to play it any other way.
SA littedly, the circumstances might tend to a contrary
impression, what with young Brown's contract calling for only
one year, while Branch Rickey, former Incumbeat, stays on in
an advisory capacity for five... And as probably double the
newcomer's salary.
Even if Galbteath hadn't wanted Rickey to stay... and there
is no evidence he didn't... he still would have had to pay him
in full. Rickey bsad a foolproof, holdover option at $5#- per
year. It is always more sensible to get something rather than
nothing for your money.
.The trutth is this is less a defeat for Rickey than appea-
aMce& seem to Indicate. No doubt he would have preferred to
see hIts son get the assignment but Galbreath's associates were
antagonistic to the Idea. Rickey has great fondness for young
Brown and his dad, so the compromise... If that's what it
was... couldn't have made him too unhappy.

KATHARINE HEPBURN and ROSSANO BRAZZI in
an unforgettable adventure...

"SUMMERTIME"
GREAT RELEASE NEXT THURSDAY AT THE
CENTRALL" THEATRE.


Eddie L..Baron is the quarter.
bais up nerse n ire prosasinmai
league an Uuglem, evyrywr
ay's Al-aerni last yoar, u a
substitute wee sometimes uoesa't
syve ggt into toe game.
"Iva never been on a team
tha; wani use me In a game,"
UOgUelmi saI. "t's a zunay
teeinc 1 mean, ad my lite ive
tte up toe ay ofT tAe gaS
% a sog f eeinug. You snow.
sof today anu you want to
SMouu.r jut, B"ow, I wake up
Ste t imuc-"l eont e.
vn knows ipay."
la three of his first six Na-
tional League contests, Guglieasi
won a get into the game. ate
played on defense against Clev-
iand, ran toe Medasa in te
waning moment ot a return
game. Tao "as used him s or
a quarter against te cardinals
mnu he competed live of 14 pass.
es.
"There's. no trouble with
Ralpa," Pick SacLanA, the Wasn-
m)gon general manager, sail. "At
just takes tUae for a quarteroac
6o develop up here. Luok at AlID'
by Layne and Norm Van Nroce-
an. 'iney were around ior sever-
al years before developing."
"ate ceuls ao it or us right
aow,'" sal Joe Kunarica. ",s.
only thing he needs s experime.
The only way to get a Is by
playing.
"And I'm using LeBaron. 'Why?
Because he's aomg tae job for us.
Why change?"
'iae proessional game, Gugli-
elmi eule, isa' toe reason.
"ainey re bigger up here and
smarter, especially on that keep
play," ae explained. "You can6
ta&e enas so easily.
'They pass mord up here. We
were a ground team at Notre
Uame. We aon't pass as muce
as they do here. I've got to wora
on my passing more.'
somebody men med thk year's
College Al-Star game. Gugilemi,
the quLrterback was remneea,
had donp everything i cluding
.arowing-nm ear-perfect yst y l
against the champion Browns.
uion that show he could do the
same is regular season play?
"I thought so," said bgdlielmi,
"but that isn't up to me."
Gugliemi had a clean uniform
oa in the Washington dressMng
room waite teammates who play-
ed stomped around bruised and
dirty.
He felt conspicuous, because of
it and changed the subject to his
successor at Notre Dame, Paul
Hornung.
"He's no surprise to me," he
said. "He's the kind of a ball-
player you know is going to be
something the first tune you see
him. He's just learaiat his way
around. Wait till you see the way
he does it next year.
"He had very little experience
at quarterback last year. I play-
ed &5 minutes or so and he was
either at fullback or on the
bench. If he had gotten so m e
game experience he'd be much
better this year."


Why the promotleal minded
Redskins don't capitalize on the
Guglielmi name this season-if, as
they say, he can handle the job
--.J something a lot ad people
dn't understand.
The lamed Subway Alumni
started a "Put in Guglielmi'
chant as LeBaron ran the 'Skins
in a losing effort against the Gi-
ants at the Polo Grounds.
"I wonder why they didn't use
him?" somebody asked in the
dressing room.
Ralph Guglielmi walked away.
He doesn't like it ea the bench,
but hi will be the last guy to
answer that question.


SANTA


0
IS


COMING


to


HOG


Tune in!


Keep


listening!


WAViL


Another of a series written
for NEA Service
By JIM FINKS
Steelers' Quarterback


JIma j Ina


GOODNESS knows, there have
been lots of times when people said
The one I remember best hap-
pened last year in Philadelphia.
The Pittsburgh Steelers got off
to a good start by winning the
first two games, and we were
more than holding our own
against the strong Eagles.
Late in the game, the Steelers
led, 22-17, and moved the ball to
the Eagle 18, fourth down and
only a couple of feet to go.
The clock showed two minutes
to play. If we make the first down,
we surely hold the' ball until the
clock runs out.
I called Johnny Lattner on a
dive play over tackle, and he was
stopped, so the referee said, short
of the first down. The movies
later indicated Johnny had picked
up enough yardage.
Anyhow, the Eagles quick ly
moved to a touchdown to pull
out the victory, 24-22.
What I should have done in that
situation to insure ball control was
keep it myself on a sneak play
over center, A quarterback has to
have confidence in himself to pick
up those extra yards in crucial
spots.
Besides, I was operating behind
a great center like Bill Walsh, who
could be depended upon to clear
a path for me.


CALUMET TO FLORIDA
.HIALIEAH, Fla. -(NEA)-Ca-
lument Farm is returning to
Florida tracks this winter for the
first time in several years.

Today Encanto .35 .20
o In CinemaScope!
Clark Gable, in
"SOLDIER OF FORTUNE"
Plus: Peter Reynolds, in
"BLACK 13th"

Today IDEAL .25 .15
Edward G. Robinson, in
"TIGHT SPOT"
Johnny Weissmuller, in *
"JUNGLE MOON MEN"


[s9u oII4 &Iad& cht diti


'Skins~
-I'


Brennan, On Own, Proves


Right To Coach The Irish-

By HARRY GRAYSON ITerry having had them as fref
Imen and sophomores. These ii
There have been numerous clude the extraordinary, 19yeso
changes at Notre Dame s i n c e old, sir-foot three-inch, 205-pou
Knute Rockne coached there 25 passing quarterback Paul Hor-
years ago, but the football is nung and backs Jim Morse and
much the same-excellent. Dean Studer. Among the strictly
There may not be as m a n y Brennan iaportees are backs Au-
players as there has b ee n in brey Lewis and Dick Wilkins, end
South Bend in past years, butt Dick Prendergast, tackle, GeorjZ
Terry Brennan deploys eno u gh Nicula and guards Bob Gaydos a*
good Ones to beat .he b e s t, Johnny McMulilon.
which happens to -be the "moini '"Terry does it differently," sa
idea. the Notre Dame kids. "He's .oq
uf 1 14- auer #1-c+ea.


ov


0 us--a member of thne team-
Notre Dame's smashing victory You play relaxed football under
er a fine Navy squad demon- him,'
rated, among other things, that
llege boys do not have to be "Players respected Co a c,
atooned to win. Coach Bren- Leahy," recall the Leahy veter,.
n limited substitutions to four ans, "but you wer,. tense undi
until the Irish had the Midship- him."
en beaten, 21-0, with only three
minutes remaining in the third, BRENNAN STICKS TO the Lei"
riod. Navy replacements were hby split T with quarterback og
ually sparse. This was a big nung, well equipped for it, do&
e and the field marshals wisely a lot of running on the option.
uck to their more accomplished Brennan is one )f the first t
nds. ruh the split T from an unbalanr '
Notre Dame's smooth perform- ed as well as a balanced life.
ce dispelled whatever lingering The Irish come I'ght out of t
ubt that might have existed a- huddle into the unbalanced lIl
ut young Brennan's capability the backs taking the same pos.-
a head man in the swiftest of tion as they. would behind t ht.-
liege leagues. Last fall, when balanced line. This forces the d"'
rencL broke in with nine and fensive line to shift over Zo-1p
c, those who expected a more more man. !^,-
perienced head man to be ap- That's how Aubrey Lewis ws,*'
inted, saw the Celts moving on shot around Ron Beagle's le ft.
ank Leahy momentum, asked end for 12 yards and ND's: wni X
w a coach could do much worse ning touchdown against Navy. Thio
th forwards like Dick Szyman- ND brcks remaining in the nlr.-
i and Frank Varicchione and al position and the Annapoll4
cks on the order of Ralph Gu- line shifting over one more mumn
elmi and Joe Heap. practically made it a race be
twcen two individuals and Lewuuo
ON HIS OWN THIS trip, Bren- the decathlon man, runs the 12r
n rallied his forces after they in c.6. S'
re outpalyed and b e a t e n by Notre Damfe may not have tiIw
a han State. quantity of the past, but the qu#,,
Ul of the present Notre Dame lity is still there. 7
g guns matriculated while Lea- t
was running the works. Backs *f
n Schaefer and Dick Fitzger- PAR FOR BURGLARS -'
I, rnd Gene Kapish, tackles
y Lemek and Wayne Edmonds, NORTH PROVIDENCE R.. I..
ard Pat Bisceglia and center (NEA) -Burglars s to i $7,-
n Mense had a season under worth of equipment from Joe P
e Master. zullo's pro shop at the Loulsqu
All the others are Brennan men, sett Golf Club. '1


*: :~


: LO. I GO IN NOW, COACH?


j




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orm wyn~ Aww~


I


SUNAY, WOVMBER 9. 1955






'* IB.


I' I.' 11O

NOV 8 195

_ BY RAY LAPICA
C- r in t 1955 bL NEPA Ser


ovpyrng5 17 yWW 'fF^ W*


THE STORY: Years ago Claii Holinsky's testimony
sent three men, the Traskis brothers, to prison. They
'swore vengeance. Now they are free, pursuing her. The
only protection for Clair and her small daughter Sharon
Is Tim Rogers, who 's a coward. Tim has followed Clair
4to Cleveland to warn her that he has told the Traskis
brothers where to find htr.
IX I Clair didn't believe him. "That
:money was stolen, wasn't it,
TIM ROGERS tried to evade Tim?"
the question. "I guess I was too Before Tim could answer, the
busy trying to find you to le t doorbell rang. Clair went to the
the police know about the check." door. It was the Richmond
"The police don't know an y- Heights police chief, an old, port-
thing about that $10,000 check ly man in a neat blue uniform,
those hoodlums stole from you- his face pocked and his eye sock-
she insisted. "Surely you men- ets lined with wrinkles. Chie f
tionce it!" IAdams had come up from t he
"I told you I didn't go to 'see highway patrol after many years
the police." of law enforcement. He exchanged
She shook her head. "Don't greetings with Clair and told her
you see, there's no reason to ar- he'd received a message f r o m
rest the Traskis brothers, except Beaver Falls about the Traskises.
that I suspect that they tried to "If they come at all," he said,
run me down in Pittsburgh. And smiling, "it will most likely be
I can't prove they tried it?" after dark." He looked from one
Tim felt trapped. "Surely theto the other. "Afraid?
police know the Traskis brothers 'Clair nodded. Tim never moved.
are dangerous? They'll catch Clair introduced him as James
them and put them away again! IFenimore. He's got a brother
he exclaimed. named Cooper," she said with a
"For what?" Clair asked. "All Ftwinkle. The joke did not regis-
they know is that some men an-Iter with the officer. "With Mr.
swering the description of the Fenimore spending the night here,
three Traskises gave my care- Im sure we'll all be safe."'
taker and you a bid time, and, The chief looked at Tim dubi.
they only have the caretaker's ously "Got a gun?"
word for that, But we can trap "No. Haven't got a license for
them if you'll help." one."
,How?" .Tim!" Clair "One of my men will sleep
"By the money, Tim! Clair here- if you have room, Mrs.
gaid.-"Don't you realize h o w Holinsky."
stupid it was for them to steal "Of course.,"
that $10,000 certified check? Any- The chief asked a few ques-
pne that stupid won't be hard to tions about the Traskises and
trap. It was lucky for, e that then left. Tim thanked Clair for
they did take that money. Now not telling him about the stolen
We'll tell the police about it. check
That's evidence enough to put A moment later, a tall, thin,
them away." youngish patrolman came in. He
Tim shook his head. "No, grinned. "I'm your new boarder.
lair," bhe said. "I can't. Please. Chief says keep your blinds
e mustn't tell the police about down Don't walk by an unshaded
hat money. An4don't tell the window. Don't go out. And call
Police my name. me if you hear anything. Now
Clair studied Tim Rogers. where can you put me?"
I'Why didn't you talk to the po-
Nce in Beaver Falls? Why did CLAIR showed him to a guest
ou let Mac do the talking? room. When she returned to the
"I wanted to come here a living room; old Fritz was com-
Warn you. I didn't want to waste ing down the stairs with Sharon.
ny time. The little girl had slept most of
"You could have reported the the afternoon. Her resemblance to
heck being stolen, at least. Al was striking. Tim picked her
"I forgot about the check," Tim up and squeezed her. "I got a lit
lied. tie boy who'd make a good play-
mate for you," he said.
"What's he like?"
"He's got blue eyes and yellow
hair and he likes-" Tim paused.
He couldn't think of a single ac-
tive thing Billy liked to do. He
finished lamely, "Well, he likes to
TODAY ----- .75 .40 read and work puzzles and things
1:00, 2;50, 4:50, 7:00, 9:10 p.m. like th was not to be put oft.".
"So do I! I'm glad!"
Fritz Gebhardt greeted Tim
warmly but didn't remember
him. The old man wore a hear-
0 in aid in his ear. Clair told him
only that a policeman was spend-
ing the night with'them. He nod-
Forbiddent Yet the ded briskly, then promptly forgot
outn the incident.
Prodigal Son Could -about the inc
Not Resist Her! Clair prepaid the dinner her-
self. Later ,4 the living room,
dishes, they talked.
2 Years "You shotudn't have taken that
to Produce money," she said.
to Produce "Half of it's loan."
Thousands "The other 40 thousand was
in Cast! that a 'loan' too?"
"No, Clair. Believe me, it's all I
onthe level."
"Can you tell me now who is
in the Group with you?"
Tim thought a long time. Then:
'Not until the last 10 thousand is
made good."
"Will it be?"t
"Yes. Somehow."
Finally, Tim could no, longer
concentrate on what she was say-
ing. Tim was afraid. Even Clair'
could see it.
At last she said: "Tim, y o U
Can't stay here."
"' 'I


oan
IPJDREY DAI.TON- JAMES MITCHELL
(EVILLE BRAND WALTER HAMPDEIt'
TAtNA ELG FRANCIS L SULLIVAN
10SEPH WISEMAN-SANDRA DESCHEF
AN i944 PIIUi


WARD


'ie. Inc


Tim told them about D a n Tim shook his head. Then sud.
Traskis in short, panicky grunts. denly he took her by the shoul-
"We got to get out of town. Now ders. His iron grasp hurt her but
before they come out here. I've se didn't notice. "The war made
got a brother in Detroit. He's gotiall of us do cruel things. Never
room for you. You can stay there ask me again what I did."
till they catch them." He let her go. When the numb-
Clair took him to the kitchen ness left her shoulders, she walk.
and poured some whisky into ed away from him to the window.
him. The patrolman grinn e d. The blinds were down. Turning
"Just two mug&/and all this out the light so he couldn't see
stew? We got a patrol car half a her face, she asked softly in the
block away with two men and darkness:
a tommygun. Take it easy.',
Tim gulped another drink but "You killed him didn't you?"
wouldn't be mollified. He begged. The pause before he spoke was
He shouted. He drowned Clair's so long she thought he hadn't
common sense in a flood of rhet- heard her. Then his words came
oric. He told her the police would to her, hushed and sad:
capture the Traskises whether she "What happefied was so terrible
stayed in Cleveland or not. He Ill never be able to talk about it
tbld her she was endangering her so long as I live. Even if I could,
grandfather by remaining in his it wouldn't help. Let it be, Clair
house. He grew more and moreIt's over."
frightened as he raced on, not
moving her, until he began to AND she turned the light
blubber, and whined on him with savage


She motioned to the patrolman
to leave the room. She came to
Tim sitting head down on his
hands at the kitchen table a n d
put her hands on his huge shoul-
ders.
Tim's trembling subsided at
last. "I'm sorry."
"Al once said if you live with
something long enough you'll
learn haw to get along with it.
Have you tried eyerythingn Tim?"
"Yes except jumping off
a bridge. And so far I've ee en
too scared to do that."
THERE WAS a long silence
Clair watched him the s h o r t,
fat, frightened c man, s ittring
hunched in her grandfather's
kitchen, weeping because he was
a coward and because he 'knew
he couldn't stop being a coward,
and suddenly she knew what she
must do. She and Sharon would
be taking a chance. But she could
end itkwhen the game became
too dangerous.
She had to try it, for Tim must
be given a chance to regain the
courage she knew he once had.
This man had given Al and her
10 years of his life. She could
risk a little to give him back the
rest of it, to make what remain-
ed worth living.
But first she had to know his
secret, fearful as it might be.
"That money for the school"
she said, "there wasn't anybody
else in with you, was there?"
He shook hif head dumbly.
"Why did ybu do it. Tim?"
He shook his head again.
"I know it's something that hap-
pened over there. Wasnt it?"
Tim nodded.
"Can you tell me what it was,
Tim?"


Ancon Parish

Hopes or Return

Of 'Nilo Dis'
Parishioners of the Sacred
Heart Chalel in Ancon were
still hoplng today that their be-
loved 24-inch high image of the
Infant Jesus of Prague stolen
earlier this week from the small
side altar would be returned to
them.


The beautiful hand-nainted
image, worth about, $100, was
stolen on a rainy afternoon, and
from all indications, the theft
was carried out by an adult.
Father Michael J. Wye said
today that Canal Zone and Pan-
ama police were making an in-
tense effort to locate the sculo-
ture which has been in the
church for several years. It was
purchased in the United States
and was given as a. gift to the
chapel by a Zone couple.'
Father Wye said that children
were very fond of the littlI "Ni-
fio Dios," and were heartbroken
at its loss.
Anyone with clues leading to
lia u ..i. t a j 1tl


THE young police patrolman 11e wniicriruuua uo JeL uZt L no
who had been assigned to guard image are requested to call Fa-
Clair seemed surprised w h en other Wye at Balboa 1747.
Tim left. Tim managed to con- He said today that there will
ceal his fear from the officer, but be no prosecution if it is return-
he was shaking as the cab drew ed.
up before a hotel downtown.
Tim started to pay the driver Al uA
when he saw a short, dark, 7 Of 10U lonvYICI
gorilla like figure at the hotel
entrance. It was Dan Traskis. IR a lA-u a
Dan looked across the sidewalk K cUlUlwU-
into Tim Rogers' e yes. Tim
turned to the driver. "Quick!" he ||
whispered. "Turn around and go 3 SIi| Al Large
back to Richmond Heights!" He
shoved a bill into the surprised WALLA WALLA, Wash., Nov.
driver's hand. 6 (UP)-Three more of the 10 EEEEEEEE
"Forget something?" convicts who escaped from the clad Kathh
"Yes," Tim stammered. "Hur- Washlnoton State Penitentiary clad at
ry I through a 60-foot tunnel were puts on h
The car lurched forward and tured tonight, prison officials
Ti fell backward ino the seat said. Only three still remained
in a half-faint. l
No car followed. Tim watched at lar test capture was made.
closelyandmadesureoThe latest capture was made
closely and made sure of that. at Milton.Freewater, Oregon. a-
At Cait' hoeusve. lim threw a bout three miles south of here.
$10 bill to the driver and di s Warden Lawrence Delmore, Jr.,
missed him. He rushed up to the said. Four escapees, who bur-
front door in the moonlight and rowe out of the institution last
rang the doorbell furiously. The n rht, were captured about 16
house ruf vw. d called out:" Who miles north of Walla Walla to-
A.gruff voice called out:- Who day.
is it Associate warden Bob Rhay
Something moved behind t h e and three other orison officers
glass doot as Tim shouted his recaptured the other four esca-
Sname i.,oees after getting a report of ,
They let him in the patrol- barking dogs from a resident of
man in his trousers and under- the Lamar station area. Officers
shirt, barefotsed. and Clair, in a went to the icel* and apre-.
negliee, her thick brown hair in handed the eontletk They were s131t M m
a net. unarmed. oww


fury, her brown eyes blazing, her
b.e'asts heaving the color glow-
ing in her cheeks and the blood
pounding in her temples.
"For you it's over and for-
gotten! But not for met Not for
me, Tim! For 10 years I've
wanted to know what really
happened to Al. I never believed
he died in combat. I have a right
to know, 'Tim. I demand to
know."
He shook his head. '"I love
you, Clair. I can't hurt you any
more. Help me. Don't make it
worse for me."
(CONTINUED NEXT SUNDAY)


iCZ KIDS HAVE FUN


EVEN THOUpH SHE WAS 'Just visiting' little Rosemary Ram-
beau, in Dutch girl dress copped a prize for 'best dressed' of the
1st and 2nd graders. She and Nat Freeland (Davy -Crockett)
were only contenders in this group.


ITS IN THE BAG... Playground Supervisor Lee Kariger hands George de la Guardia (skeleton
costume) his prize for 'Best Hallowe'en' get-up of 5th and 6th grades, while other prize winners
look on. Left to right: On her knees in a San Bias Indian girl's mola is Patricia Calhoun;
Katharine Rambeau, Rafael Vargas and Douglas Major.


KK! It's a ghost. Even if she's only
een Chandler, (judged to have. the
er scary act.


making believe, youngsters shriek as sheet-,
best Hallowe'en costume for 3rd and 4th graders)


PANAMA, R. IP., UNBAY, NOVEMBER 6, 195


BOY THIS IS FUN! A couple of third graders life up for Inspec-
tion before the judges, Mrs. Lee Kariger, playground supervisor
and Mrs. Margaret Morris, Asst. recreation director at Ancon.


SWING IT SISTER says a girl Vivian Nahmad (left dresset.as
a hobo, to George Gattoni wiggling his hips in the hula costume
Gorgeous George's Jet black-repe paper wig and -slinky hula


get-up Was made by


his mother. They won prizes for 5th a
Oth f'raader*


Swine-died
ATLANTA, Not. 5 (UP)-Et.
ward Scott Holler, who hated
e U.S. Penitentiary so much
ltoe nine pigs from its farm
after was released, was head-
ed back 4re today.
Holler drfka 2%1 year sen.
tence for the wjne theft. Fed-.
eral agents saild e-lso paid of'01
seven men who helped im nhul
the hogs with bad checlkd.


w CENTB


NotreDame .. 46 Yale ......... 14 Navy.. ...... 7 Maryland .... 13 Ohio State.. 20 low .-:....... 26 Mkh. State .. 27 IiR ......1 ,

Pennsylvania. 14 Army ........ 12 Duke ........ 7 L. S. U....... 0 IndIana ...... 13- Minnesota 0 Purdu' ...... 7 Mihigan ... 6


e rri aa nn

'Lee the people knou the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.


~C


Ia .


__ __ ~__________


.'a


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TEN


' i


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CELEBR" NQHAUPOWEE

S An equal Ixture of kids
grease-paint bits ofoId
4 clothes apells a happy recipe for
S fun, asI= who watched the
shenanigans at the Ancon Play-
shed discovered this week.
Hallowe'en perennially a
favorite With youngsters war
the occasion for crazy costume
capers at Ancon Wednesday af-
ternoon.
Shrieks ofdelight greeted con-
testants who yied for prizes by
strutting their Otuff around the
Anon gYnmasn for all to see.
Girls were disguised as boys,
and vice-versa. While some shall
fry stood shyly watching the go-
Ings on, other more demonstra-
tive souls put on impromptu
dances in keeping with the .Af-
vor of tho1r costumes.
There were so many original
get-ups that judge's Lee Kariger
and Margaret Morris were almost
stumped, until they hit on the
wonderful icea of giving a few
extra prizes. Nobody seemed to
object.
Winners from 3rd and 4th
grade included Sherry McClain,
Louis Austin, Beth Whitmore,
Ricky EMsenmann, Stevie Dia-
mond, John Campbell and De-
borah Morrison.
Picked from 5th and 6th grades THE MARTIANS' INVADED
were Pat Calhoun, Jimmy Chirie- Ancon! Here pretty Carlyn
leison, Douglas Major, George 'de takes a grateful pose in. her
ia Guardia, Vivian Nahmad, Pa- tol heavy olat-ot-this-world
tricia Calhoun, Rafael Vargas costume straightrom Mars,
and George Gattoni. she say .








IN 2/66d


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HOT
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SUNDAY AMEBICAft
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER l|5j
I m


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HOG YOUR COMMUNITY STATION
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GKANTLAND KICK STOKY
(Leu Glud)________
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NESCAFE OIGAN
MELODIES
HOW CH11STIAN SUENCJ
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n-lANATrON OB IYMBOU AND ABMIVLATrONS
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MALEFACTORS, MALCONTENTS AND MALSTERS,
it wasn't a good week for love. As, if any week is a good
week for love. I was besieging a brew at Rolando's Hide-
away when word first reached me that the girl Margaret
was not going to marry the guy Townsend.
No sort of character to pop off without mature
thought, I calmly ordered and overwhelmed another ale
before doing any further thinking on the Royal romance.
No panic in this comer, believe me. Margaret and Town-
send may have been a bit upset. I myself bore up ex-
tremely well under the strain. '
I was going to ask Red the taximan what he thought
about love. Figured he must be an authority, because of
the tender emotions commonly in evidence In the rear
seat of his cab. How do I know about these tender emo-
tions? Didn't I hear a passenger totter forth from that
rear seat one day after riding with Red, and say that rid-
ing there was Just like going through a tenderizer.
But Red was not available for consultations on the
Margaret business. There had been a recent shower. He
was out at his sieve-like vehicle making like a submarine
commander who had forgotten to close the conning tower
hatch before submerging. Only place there was no water
was in the radiator.
With Red unavailable to confuse the issue, I was
throw back on my own resources.
Those of you given to the relieving of painful ex-
periences will remember I grew gruff in an earlier column
about this Margaret business. Those with better sense
will have forgotten it.
In brief, my inquiry was If an Englishman who led
a squadron in Britain's finest hour (That's Churchill talk-
ing) who has been around the Court long enough to know
silken knee breeches from Bermuda shorts, is not good
enough for Margaret, who is?
Seems the Archbishop of Canterbury got himself into
the idyll in a big way. I don't know the details of the
part he played, but there's one thing I'm clear on Mar-
garet was not seeking to marry the Archbishop of Canter-
bury. Nor was Townsend either, to cover all the angles.
So what was he doing there at all.
The same goes for the Duke of Edinburgh, and sev-
eral others named as doing a hatchet job on the love
story.
All right, then Margaret has made her decision, and
addicts of love stories are revelling yet in the heartache
of vicariously sharing a romance shattered in the best Sir
Walter Scott tradition.
Me, I'm unsure of the difference, if any, between
heartache and heartburn.. But the papers said Margaret's
fans had heartache and I'll go along with that till the
cucumber lobby tells me different.
With modern hero Townsend out of the way, who do
the traditionalists expect Margaret to marry? Who do
they consider good enough for her?
Can't be Anthony Eden, because he's been the inno-
cent party to a divorce. You can be as divorced as you
like to decide what every Britoin should pay in taxes, or
whether he should go out to war.
But divorce, if I read my news correctly, is held to be
an impossible barrier to a career of opening flower shows,
and breaking champagne bottles over snips' bows, and
other Royal chores. I'm sure you all see the logic of this.
It must be just me alone who is stupid, and Can't.
So, as I indicated in the earlier column, the specifica-
tions of a candidate to marry the pretty, dancing princess
must be about these:
1) Have ancestors who were near lickspittle ward-
heelers in the days when the reward for such activity was
to be made a duke, instead of being elected dogcateher;
3) Or have a quiver-toting ancestor caddied for bow-
toting King at Crecy;
3) Or have some ancestor the father or brother of
a babe Henry VIII wanted to employ as a research assist-
ant in his project of finding out how the common people
lived.
Ancestors with the achievements listed started off
what time and force of habit has brought the shellbacks
to regard as nobility. Others got their start through the
same sort of specialized talent as made the Brinks Bank
robbery In Boston such a success.
You will notice the specifications concentrate on long-
dead people, rather than the character who will to bring
Margaret a cup of tea in bed in the morning, before she
gets up to cook his breakfast. Whether Margaret is flat-
tered at having the dead accounted more important in
her love Ufe than the living in her love life I wouldn't
know.
What I do know is that Peter Townsend, a nice bow-
man who was atop the castle wall throwing the enemy
back into the moat when his country most needed him
there, has been railroaded but good.
I also note that Townsend has one quality conspicu-
ously missing from the chinless specifications for Mar-
garet's mate. He is a man.
PERCY S PEERLESS PORTENT for this week would
be less than patriotic if it did not acknowledge the debt
so many of today's hangovers owe to November 3, and 52
years of this Republic's independence.
0352
therefore is the loyal number, for such of you as can focu
the figures through the gloom.
PANAMA AMERICAN
y
VVAIIf AD*
mal
WOOUtSKttl
"ff.2.
l8&
INfCOTOOtfl
CAIS FILL YOUR NEEDS!
.


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FILES


9 I
*
I
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 195S
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE THREB

H


f
-
*
a

t

'
r..
'A WILL AND A WAYAllan Criblez, paralyzed from the neck
j down by polio, operates this electric car by moving his head. The
I car wai adapted for Criblez, 28, by. the University of Illinoi
| research hospital in Chicago. With the car Criblez is determined
to atay on his Potomac, 111., larm with his wife Lillian, above,
! and their four children.
D
PANE-FUL SEPARATIONCrouched to pounce, this alley cat
come within a whisker of a sparrow dinner in New York City.
The bird isn't frightened, however, because a pane of glass is be-
tween them. Sparrow flew inside a cleaning shop and, as it flew
about near the window, the cat made repeated leaps against the
glass. The American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals rescued the bird, and kitty went away, till hungry. ,
Village Doctor's
Removal Cause
Rebellion On Island
THORSHAVN. Faroe Islands.
Nov. 5 i UPi.- The stubborn vil-
lagers of Klakksvik rebelled
again todav In a continuation of
a struggle With I he government
over removal of their village doc-
tor.
First reports from the town on
southwest. Bardo island In the
Faroe group said an old building
used to store supplies for the
Danish expeditionary police force
had been dynamited.
Police and Klakksviklngs clash-
ed in the harbor area shortly
after the explosion.
A spokesman for the autono-
mous faroese government at
Thorshavn said it was difficult
to get details because radio tele-
phone communications were bad
due to atmospheric conditions.
It was reported that one po-
.iceman suffered a broken arm.
and several other policemen and
islanders were hurt In the bat-
tle.
The villagers have rioted on
and off since last winter because
the government at Copenhagen
removed their doctor to face
charges as a wartime Nazi col-
laborator. Two new doctors were
sent to the village, but the vil-
lages refused to accept them.
UP Man Missing
In Australia
SYDNEY. Nov. 5 i UP i- Police
were searching today for Peter
B. Omening. United Press man-
ager lor Australia, New Zealand
and the South Pacilic, who has
I not been seen by his office and
'friends since last Friday.
Gruening was at his office on
Oct. 28. He left in his auto-
! mobile after telling aides, "see
you later."
Omening is a son of Dr. Ern-
est Gruening. former Governor
'of Alaska. His assistant said
Gruening was under treatment
i for a spinal ailment which his
i physician said was minor.
A maid at his apartment said
he had left there about noon
.Friday without taking any bag-
,gage.
His wife. Nancy, from who he
was separated, said she knew
nothing of his whereabouts.
Though Gruening had ap-
peared concerned last week be-
cause of his spinal ailment, he
had returned a short time be-
|fore from a vacation at a sea-
side resort and seemed healthy
and happy.
At first his stall assumed he
i must have gone awav on an as-
signment as his job required
frequent trips. When he had
not been heard from this week
the police were notified.
Gruening was named to his
present post on June 15, 1954.
In his absence U.P. headquart-
ers here are In charge of Eric
Rlel, his assistant.
jHE SHOES THE POPE-Shoes for Pope Piua XII are made by
gobbler Dpmenlco Cangiullo in his little shop near the Vatican in
VRome. Cangiullo, shown using a discarded Papal slipper as a
tnodel. Inherited the privilege of shoeing the Pop* from his former
teacher, Giuseppe Catteia&lla. Cattefoglia was cobbler for three
Pontiffs In 50 yean. A picture of tha Pope hangs on the walLaaM
una Ti^ fJ
Washable
Wall Beauty...
Guaranteed
11
in tu
r^ The washable
m LATEX
I* wall paint
^ivm.
RELEASE
Robert Mirchum, Olivia de Havilland, Frank Sinatra,
etc., get real training for their roles in
"NOTAS STRANGER''
Continued today at the "CENTRAL" Theatre.
It was the purpose ot Stanley Kramer, producer-dtrer-
tor or "NOT AS \ STRANGHR." I'nited Artista release, to
convert Ms actors and actresses into doctors and nurses.
"Inside and out." tor the during of production uu the screen
adaptation ef Aiorion Thompson's best-selling novel about
the lives and love* and aspirations of men of medicine.
Kramer was determined that his film version of "NOT
AS A STRANCi It.' no less than the novel on which it was
based, Mould be ansoiulely faithful to the realities of medi-
cine. To that i nt!, he taw lo it that his actors, and be him-
self, learned all ihere was lo know of the technical and
human xlde <>, their ro'es. And he accomplished it In the
only way possible patting himself and his stars Robert
Mill-hum. Olivia tie Havil'and. Frank Sinatra, Gloria Gr-
name. Rrodri irx Crawford and Charles Rirkford through
;'n Intensive, rignrous course of medical "training." Advt.
SANTA
is
COMING
to
HOG
Tune in!
Keep
listening!
Fire Started In '52
Still Burning
In Coal Mines
MEDORA, ND -il'Pi- Plans
are being made to txtinguish a
fire in a coal mine in the lloiiseve't
National Memorial Park which 1
believed to have -' iitrd in 1952 a-
the result of lightning.
The park superintendent. John
Kaj, said the fire should he ex-
tinguished now because ill 10 to 1:1
years it might become 3 serious
prairie fire hazard The fus w
discute I this spring Raii-e- .it
the park tried to ixtingu-1 th<-
fire, but the burning vein of coal
was too large. Now, m )ie
elaborate measures will be taken
TB TWINS-Tliis veins Christmas Seal of the National Tuber-
culnsis Association will I* a duplex affair. There are two seals,'
paired in sheets of 100. Designed by .le.m Simpson, of New York'
City, one shows, against a dark blue background, a little boy with
Cliristin.is package, brandishing a sprig 01 mistletoe, The other,'
with chartreuse background, shows a little girl, also bearing a
Christmas gut and presumably headed 101 the mistletoe. The 1955
Christmas Seal s.,1.- will be conducted from November 15 through
December. The funds will be used to support the TB control work
01 the 3000 voluntar} tuberculosis associations affiliated with NTA.
One Application
Oi New Chemical
_______Will Kill Weeds
IT"S NOT WHAT IT SEEMSPat Perneo of Staten Island,. RIVERSIDE, Calif. -(UPl- A
N. Y., isn't getting a ticket for parking her boat next to a '%o n'w weed control technique ex
Parking" sign. Patrolman Waiter Conboy is merely gelling In- pecteil to save commercial ruse
formation about the boat, which was hurled up on the beach growers thousands dt dollars ha"
during a recent storm in the New York area. been developed on the L'niversitj
of Calumnia campus here.
A single application of the new
chemical has been found to |>">-
. vide effective control of w--eds
during the .spring month when
growers normally are forced to
weed by hand
The chemical, CMU, was select-
ed alter hundreds of tesis involv-
ing 15 heribides, and its use cuts
costs from a normal $60 per acre
by hand to about $5 per acie
through the chemical treatment.
Hemisphere-Wide
Weather Forecasts
May Be Next
LOS ANGELES f IP 1
Hemisphere-wide weathc- forecast-
ing may become possible a> a
result of a study marl on the
University of Cr.lifornu campus
here.
The study was of the complex
g mechanism that controls the gen-
8 eral circulation of the atriesphere
and was a six-Near project.
The scientists found that the
circulation of the atmosphere was
marked by a general movement of'
j air from east to west relative to-
HIS PRIDE AND JOY-Framed by an eight-pound cushav, he regions' and T^'generaf wet to'
frZS/^rar'dK-,B!|lyKLabarK Branards- N J" Bl1* was ''" movement m'tempe.atc anS
1 proud of it he exhibited the cushaw at the New Jersey State lair polar regions.
1 In Trenton.
More than
just a watch
~*i'- ; 1 is a gieat deal r
- yw '\-' !............u ......
more than
just a watch. It is a paragon of
accuracy. unperturbed by the
worst excesses ot climate and
rough usage. It will keep ttme
right to Ihe second, at tttc bot-
tom oi the sea or on Ihe lops of
the highest mountain*.
"Bui my alen," you mav nay,
"will not tail this kind of life.'*
Perhaps nui But it is through the
uuique inabilities .of ilm Rolex
masterpiece, permunnuh wier-
pioof in its irtfirous Oyster case,
silently and smoothly sell wound
t>y iu, patented Perpetual "rotor"
mechanism, that a man win* tor
himself a rare privilege, the right
lo lake :hc perfect accuracy of hit
watch tor graoted.
"*OP^
ROLEX
Geneva, Switzerland .
The ft,. >. ftfd Seal tmtratts thm
the cMroncmtttr to vJmck H if
attoched has paut Urn
trsit of a Swiss oo-*-
ment tiling Station,
and hai #*ti awarded
an Official Thnuig
Cninut.
^ J
THE
DUTY
Ca/a fa/ich
WATCH CENTER
STORE) 161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA
NEWS FROM THE FORWARD LOOK '56
All-New Pushbutton Driving! All-New High Torque Gel Away! All New Aerodinamia Styling!
i

CHRYSLER 56


PLYMOUTH '56
on diplczy Vnondaif TLov. 7th at 5 p.m. at:
I1ERTEMATTE & ARIAS M. A. POWELL
Ave. Jone Feo le la Ossa
PANAMA
COLON
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