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:
AA00010883:00920

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
f
to LIMA
THE CITY OF THE
VICEROYS...

INTE R NAT ION A 1.^ AIM WAYS
anama
"Let the people knout the truth and the country is safe*9 Abraham Lincoln.
man
-$mouAdit(6t%(%eK,

Slit TEAK
'
i
. TAKING A BIT OF PANAMA
with them to the Antarctic (left)
are .crewmen from the Navy's
powerful Icebreaker TJ8S Glacier
which left Rodman early yester-
day, with the next it op to
be Fort Lyttleton, New Zealand,
In three weeks. Two thousand
Doles of Panama bamboo were
loaded on the silks hen and
will be used to serve as flat-
staffs after they are cut lato
smaller sections. They Will be
planted in the snow to mark
trails between camps in Use
South Polar region. Photo above
shows the deck of the MM which
will set up two camps and an
airstrip in the Antarctic That's
a Canadian Plane Otter in the
hangar at left.
Next 'Deepfreee" skip due to
transit the Canal is the assault
cargo vessel Araeb which sailed
from Davisville Rhode Iiland yes-
terday and will oat is briefly at
Norfolk enroute.
allarino Flying
To RP Today
rJose Valliriao called St
State Pssuimt yeiterdiy
for a viiH Ml Assist! Sec-
retary of Stste for Interameri-
cia Affairs Henry F, Holland.
The Ambassador Is flying to
Pausas today for s week or
K days of discussions witk ale
government ,
PANAMA. B.F, FRIDAY, NOVEMBUt 11.1M> FTFB CaMlH
Brazil President Out
CZ Hills Make ^verLead
In Honoring
TV Expert's
Job Difficult
A television expert making a
survey on the Zone has con.
fronted more technical problems
here due to sharp hills and
rough terrain, than .any place
else In the world.
This was one of the conclu-
sions revealed today by LaVerne
telter, civilian television engi-
neer of the Army Signal Corps
who is leaving the Isthmus to-
morrow after having completed
a pre-lnstallatlon survey for the
Canal Zone's phase of the De-
partment of Defense's TV pro-
gram lor Armed Forces person,
nel overseas.
Tfte Amy's equipment which
will be assembled at the Dage
Corporation in Michigan City,
lnd^ will cost approximately
$70,000.
Servicemen who are teenni-
clans will go to the factory
where they will be given com-
plete training at the plant on
West, Russia
Schedule 1st
Washington Readies Huge
'Welcome Home Ike Parade

WASHINGTON, Nov. 11 (UP)
The captol was ready to roar a
tremendous "Welcome Home,
Ike' to President Eisenhower te-
dsy when1 he returns to the White
House from his long confinement
in a Denver hospital.
Some 200.000 persons were ex-
pected to line the streets and
cheer the convalescing president
on his drive from the airport to
1800 Pennsylvania Ave. In s piss-
tic-topped car.
Flags will fly, military and
high school bands will plsy snd
1 600 servicemen snd Nationil
Guardimen will stand at five-pace
intervals along the route. A huge
"Welcome Home, Ike" banner
will flutter over an archway of
Are Udders near the Lincoln
Memorial.
Officials expected the reception
to be the warmest Mr. Eisenhow-
er has received since his inaugur-
?tn.
The President will be greeted
personally st the airport by Vice
President Sichard M. Nixon and
his son snu daughter-in-law, Mai.
and Mrs. John Eisenhower. Di-
plomats, government officials and
Congressmen also will be on hand.
The Eisenhower grandchildren
will be waiting st the W h it e
House.
The President will speak brief-
ly from a temporary platform
leading off the second step from
the ground of his plane's ramp.
He will reply to a few formal
words of greeting by Nixon.
Their remarks will be heard by
part of the crowed waiting along
the motorcade route by loud-
sp>|kers set up st three points.
Officials ssid there will be do
"formal reception" st the air-
port because it would tax Mr
Eisenhower's strength.
'Eternally Grafeful'Ike Leaves
From Wind-Swept Lowry Field
%
Paris Flights Cut
As Control Tower
Workers Walk Out
PARIS, Nov. 11 (UP) -
French and German airlines
scheduled a small number of
fllgnts to and out of Paris today
despite a crippling strike by 3,-
600 radar and control tower
workers.
Ah- France said 17 of its over-
seas planes would take off from
OrlrTwld during the day. The
West German airline Lufthansa
scheduled flights from Orly *x>
British airways was switching
Its operations from Le Bourget
to Orly, where operations weru
made possible by French Air
Force men working nearby Bre-
tlgny air basa.
DENVER, Nov. 11 (UP) .Pres-
ident Eisenhower left Denver to-
day "eternally grateful" for the
messsges snd prayers of people
all over the world during his if
day bout in the hospital here with
a heart attack.
Mr. Eisenhower, standing on a
cold, wind-iwept airstrip at Low-
ry Air Force Base just before- his
place took off from Washington,
said he departed with "a full
heart' of gratitude for the good
wishes and prayers during his ill-
ness.
The President and Mrs. Eisen-
hower were scheduled to reach
Washington shortly after 4 D,m.,
spend the weekend at the White
House and then go to their farm
at Gettysburgh, Pa., for ah intend-
ed period of convalescence.
As the President left hit limou-
I line to walk to the p 1 a n e, he
ducked back inside the car to kiss
bis mother-in-law, Mrs. John 8.
Doud, goodbye.
Mr. Elsenhower lood fit.
' has voice wss fina, but he quite
obviously had lost considerable
| weight duriag Us kespttalisa-
Thc field was heavily guarded
for the President's departure and
onfy close friends of the Preii-
dent and Mrs Eisenhower and the
White House staff were permitted
near the White House plane, the
Columbine IH
Mr. Eisenhower, standing on the
sixth stop of the pumo ramp, said
it was time again to say good-
bye to Denver, but that this .time
he departed "under somewhat un-
usual circumstances."
He said quite soberly, however,
that his "misfortune" bad served
one valuable purpose he had
heard from friends all over the
world and it made him realize
"how nice people can be."
Me express! his "eternal grat-
itude to the medical 11 a f f at
* ltzsimons and the Air Force
staff at Lowry where the Denver
Wnite House was based during
mr. Eisenhower'! stay here of
nearly 14 weeks,
s Repeatedly Mr. Eisenhower ssid
be and bis wife ware deeply
touched by the thousands of mes-
sages, flowers, and gifts that have
come to Denver sinos his illness.
The President said before de-
parting he wanted to ssy anoth-
er word of gratitude to friends
over the country aad the world
who "have sent up their prayers
cfor s sick person."
"I leave wan s full heart of
gratitude.'' he said, turning in the
cold wind (the temperature wss
36) and walking slowly up the
rest of the ramp into the plaae.
The President's doctors now
Isrssec a period of recuperation
extending into February before
they know whether be has msde
s basic recovery fresa his heart
attack.
Despite rosy political forecasts
from seme of the President's u-
(Ceattoaed em Page a, OeL i)
GENEVA, Nov. U (UP) The
West mspped plans today for
winding up the deadlocked Big
Four Conference without an open
East-West breech.
The Western and Soviet foreign
ministers scheduled their first
secret session at 3 p.m. to discuss
s face-saving way of keeping alive
something of the "Spirit of Gene-
va.''
In preparation lot this, West-
ern delegation experts met st U.S.
and British headquarters to re-
view again how the West stands
on the two key issr-e* of security
snd Germsny on the one ha n o
and disarmament on the other.
The Western ministers t h>e m-
selves did not plan to meet before
getting together with Russis s V.
M. Molotov this afternoon.
Molotov completed the deadlock
yesterdsy by rejecting President
Eisenhower's opea sky inspection
proposal. And the two sides failed
to agree even on promoting East-
West contacts. ,
Informed sources said an
were snxioui to try snd paper o-
ver the cracks enough to leave
open the road to future talks.
Western diplomats believed Mo-
lotov still may have up his
sleeve some new proposal on Ger-
many designed to save the propa-
ganda war that Russia has lost
here. ^______
Peron Scribbles
Away On His Book;
Pascal Dismissed
Deposed Argentine President
juan D. Peron remained lockea
in his Washington Hotel room
this morning writing his book
on the recent events in Argen-
tina. .
Peron is expected to stay a
the Washington, located In co-
lon, until he completes the boo*.
which he says will be callea
"Force is the Logic of Beasts.
Meanwhile, Argentine Ambas-
sador to Panama Carlos Pascal-
11 who was fired from the dip-
lomatic service yesterday for
greeting PeroB on his arrival
here, said today he planned to
move out of the embassy ren-
dente tomorrow.
paaealll said yesterday he had
resigned his position here about
a month ago for reasons of
health. His resignation had not
yet been accepted. However, yes-
terday In Buenos Aires Foreign
Minister Mario Amadeo an-
nounced Pascalll's dismissal.
Amadeo also said PascaJTs
diplomatic passport bad been
withdrawn and replaced with a
regular one.
Pascalli, who brought peron
from Tocumen to Panama City
in his auto, was quoted as say-
lnt he will in in Paaa
how to assemble the costly
equipment.
Stelter. who has been on the
Isthmus lor over a week said
another obstacle he has never
run into before was dealing with
communities which have only
25-cycle current.
"This is a rather unusual-case
here." he said referring to the
25-cycle current, but explained
that there are two ways it can
be corrected, (1) by modifying
the receivers, and (2) by con-
verting the seta from 25 to 60.
cycle to conform to those which
come off the production line in
the States. .
The construction and Instal-
lation plans will probably go in-
to effect about Feb. 1. and dally
television transmission will be-
gin about the middle of March.
Stelter said that when he re-
turns to the States he will con-
tinue studying the problem of
25_cycle converters and will send
Information concerning cost and
availability to the Zone.
The TV expert explained that
the television equipment assem-
bled as a "package" unit in the
States for shipment to overseas
areas will be Installed in the Ca-
nal Zone to operate on Channels
8 and 10. The decision to use
these two c
Panama
tlons already assigned charm
1. 4. and 8 by the Republic of
Panama. _
SfeJtor stated that Panama
actually has the three chan-
nels considered to be in the
choicest areas, and still has its
pick of channels 12 and 13
should they set up a /ourth.
station. i
After 120 miles distance. Stel-
ter explained the network of
channels from 2 to 13 can be
used anew. After an area of 60
miles, adjacent channels may be
used, he said. ,
Studios for the Armed. Forces
television outlet will be at Fort
Clayton, where a microwave re.
lay link will send television sig-
nals to a 200-watt television
transmitter on top of Ancon
Hill. The transmitting antenna
will be located on top ol! a 204-
(Continued on Page 6, Col. I)
Local 595, NFFE
Names New Officers
Local 595 of the National Fed-
eration of Federal Employes
elected officers for the coming
year last night at a meeting
held at lto Chiva Chiva Club-
house.
Virgil Wareham of Albrook
AFB was chosen president.
Mrs. Sylvia Scandrett of IAGS
was elected secretary-treasurer.
First, second and third vice-
presidents in the order named
are Forrest D. Wagner of the
Signal Corps, Joseph Werts of
Albrook AFB, and Chertes W.
Carlson of the Engineers, Ft.
Davis.
John A. Toothman of corozal
was elected guardian.
Elected to the board of direc-
tors were Saul Wynshaw, of
Public Works, 15th Naval Dis-
trict; Norris Fussell, of the
Comptroller's Office, CAirC;
and Ralph Zachary of the En-
gineers at Ft. Clayton.
The new officers will be in-
stalled in December.
Veterans Day
Hallan 'No Comment'
On Jets To Egypt
ROME, Nov. 11 (UP)- Italian
government spokesman said they
had no immediate comment to-
day on reports that a* Italian
firm is selling jet fighter planes
to Egypt.
Government spokesmen said
they had no information on the
reported deal but promised a
statement later today.
The Mace hi Company of Vre-
se, which Is reported to hsve con-
tracted to sell 30 British-type
vampire jets to Egypt in a cash
on-dettvery deal msde last April,
iiiwii w r<
to, was quo
ill remain
s sida.*
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11 (UP)
Former President Hoover led the
nation today in honoring the lesd
snd living of psst wars in the
second annual observance of Vet-
rans Day.
Mr. Hoover was chosen to re-
present President Eisenhower at
the solemn, military eeremoniei
in Arlington National Cemetery
overlooking the nation's capital.
On behalf of Mr. Eisenhower,
Mr. Hoover waa asked to lay s
wreath at the tomb of the un-
known soldier st 11 a.m. the hour
that marked the end of World
War I, 37 years ago. Following
the wreath-laying, Mr. Hoover
was to deliver the major speech
at memorial services in the mar-
ble-columned smphitheator behind
the tomb. __
As tha 81-yesr-oid former Presi-
dent represented Mr. Eisenhower
st the Arlington-eeremoniei, the
President was expected to be fly-
ing back to the nation"! capital
after a seven weeks hospltaha-
tion in Denver.
The ceremonies by the tomb of
the unknown soldier symbolized
the nation's gratitude and tribute
to the soldiers, seiiors, airmen
and marine of past wars. In
schools across the nation, school
children stood in a minute of si-
lent tribute to the war dead, in
towns and cities and century-old
battltftelda, veterans organiza-
tions conducted eeremoniei honor-
ing their fallen comrades.
a? the
eld at
program in
__ation of s Utm
National Commander J. Addlngton
Wagner and reading of Lmcota s
Gettysburg sddreis oy film star
George Murphy.
The day was onee known ui Ar-
mistice Day in memory of tne
end of World War I. In June of
M it was redeiignetod Veterans
D is a more fitting tribute to
the 571,588 American, who died
in two world wara and Korea
and to the 21,000,0 living veter-
an of ail wars.
Atlantic Side,
Paraso Mark
Veterans Day
fwrjsa&^
?narade on the Atlantic Side.
* The Veteran, of Foreign
Wars, American Legless aau
Boy Scouts were among the
leading organisation, taking
**! detachment from the
Panama National Guard par-
ticipated also. __
Veterans' Day ceremonies
were also held in Paraso,
where Boy Scents and Girl
Scouts took charge of the
flag-raising.
Carlos Luz Flees
As Army Takes
Control Of Rio
(BULLETIN Tha Chamber of Deputies voted
to depose Carlo Lu and install Nereu Ramos, head
of the Senate, as President.)
RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil, Nov. 11 (UP) The Army
seized control of Brazil today and Acting President Carlos
Luz boarded a warship and sailed from Rio de Janeiro.
The first report of military action came when the
Copacabana fort at the mouth of Rio's harbor opened fire
on the Brazilian cruiser Almirante Barroso and other units
of the fleet outside the harbor without receiving return)
fire.
Luz messaged Flores da Cuaba, president of the
Chamber of Deputies of the Brazilian Parliament, that lie
intended to retain his post as President.
"I communicate to Your Ex-
cellency and the Chamber," Luz
said in his message to Da Cun.
ha. "that respecting the author-
ity of the position which is in-
vested in me as President of the
Republic, and, considering the
grave happening of this morn-
lnsr which injure our constitu-
tion. I am remaining in exercise
of my position aboard a unit of
our Navy In territorial waters."
sized Control of the country,
and despite a oledge by the Air
Fores, and Navy that they would
resist efforts to oust him from
the presidency.
The crisis in Brazilian af-
Srs has been breicma since
t montK when Juscelino
Kubitschek was elected Pres-
ident and Joao Qoulart elect*
ed vice president.
Some Army elements consider
them to be the political heirs of
the late President Getulio Var-
gas, who committed suicide in
1954 after a dispute with the
military.
The dissident group of Army
colonels forced Vargas to dis-
miss Goulart as Labor Minister
in 1064. This same group bad
indicated it might move to keep
Kubitschek and Goulart from
talcing office.
Gen. Henrique Texeira Lott,
the Army minister, was deter-
mined to ''keep the Army out of
politics" and to have the mili-
tary accept the election results
in accordance with the Brazil-
ian constitution.
When he sought to have Col.
Jurandir Mamede, a leader of
the anti-Kubltschek and Goul.
art forces, removed from his
post In the superior war college
and returned to the regular
Army. Luz refused to fire him.
Texeira Lott resigned last
night and Army troops took
over at 4 a.m. today.
Police Seize Bundle
Of Pare Heroin Said
Worth $10 Million
MONTREAL, Nov. 11 (UP)
Police lsst night seized nearly 31
A special session of the cham-
ber of deputies convened lssme
to hear the message sent from
President Luz. The chamber was
guarded by military police, but
movement In and out of the
building was unimpeded and the
galleries were full.
The session began in an at-
mosphere of tension. When the
head of the chamber finished,
reading the massage from ~
members of the Nattonal r
oratie Unten party stooi
cheered. Members of the
and Social Democratic
which support Kubii
booed.
Flores da Cunha had difficul-
ty In keeping order, which was
restored only after party lead-
ers appealed to their members
for order.
It was expected that a mo*
tion to replace Luz as acting
President would be put before
t/ie Chamber of Deputies m
short order.
Outside. Rio de Janeiro ap-
peared tranquil. Troops were In
evidence at the Chamber'of De-
puties, the presidential palace,
the military ministries, and at
the post office and telephone
center.
Censorship was Imposed on
press dispatches.
The main fear of the capital
was that fighting might break
out between the Navy and Air
Force on one side, h*jrirtg t~m
in the presidency, and the Army.
Texeira Lott announced thai
he had taken over and that
"the Army chiefs have decid-
ed to give me authority to set
the situation in order."
A communique Issued by Tex-
eira Lott announced that the
commanders of all 10 military
districts in the country had ad-
vised him they were supporting
his stand. ~
Texeira Lott also said that the
governors of the states of Minas
Gerais. Rio de Janeiro and Ba-
ha have also notified him bT
their support.
Soviet Nuclear Blast
Stirs Speculations
II May Be H-Bomb
LONDON, Nov. 11 (UP) _Brit-
sin s first public announcement of
Soviet nuclear explosion stirred
Musing Fliers
From Fort Kobbe
Reported Safe
The two US. Army fliers re-
ported missing yesterday en
route to Buenaventura, Colom-
bia managed to radio word to
Albrook Air Force rounf? .,, -v. ,. .. .~.
noon today that they are ^narcotics haul in North American
and uninjured. history.
A UB. Air Force olflclal re-
ported the pair as saying they rht hnoin wo cont,ined in 14
were forced to land on a *aa-'one-kilogram plastic-covered can- ery of an important Soviet na-
bar at Bahia de Salano, approx- vti bagl hidden in the ceiling of clear development may have cat
imatelv 200 miles south-soutn- a crewmember's csbin aboard the ed the Defense Ministry to break
east of Colombia. Preach line freighter St. Malo.! its previous silencesuch as tesV
The ship wss searched en route ing of a hydrogen device.
from Quebec City and followed VI Diplomatic observara aim be
a police bost in csst contraband, lieved the Russian test was tiste
wss tossed overboard during the
trip up the St. Lawrence River.
pounds of pure heroin worth tto.-lfP^cualtion today that the weapon
000.000 aboard a French freighter i nave been Russia's second H-
and described it as the biggest ] bomb.
For the first time it was Brit-
ain, not the United States, t h s t
broke the news.
Observers believed that discev-
The Rescue Coordlnatnon
Center at Albrook has begun im-
mediate plans for their evacua-
tion.
Be was jailed overnight.
refused all comment.
In Cairo, a reliable Egyptian overdue yesterday 20on
source who requested that a 1 s and a search was organised by
name set be mentioned ssid mat the rescue center
of the reported deal were Weather had tbrdeatened to
hamper the bunt today.
The filen, piloting a small
U.S. Army L-20 aircraft, are
Capt Hector R. Mendieta an Lt. Walter C. Harvey.
They left from Fort Kobbe
yesterday morning on a mission
for the inter-American Geode-
tic Survey. They are assigned to Roy si Canadian Mounted Police
the 91701 Aviation Engineer teamed with agents of the U.S.
Company at Kobbe. Bureau of Narctica. New York,
The aircraft was reported snd the U.S. Treasury stteche's
' office here in sn international in-
vesitgation that led to the St. Ma-
lo, which also was csrrying s car-
go of foreign-made automobiles
snd champagne.
fo- the Geneva foreign ministers
conference ss unmistakeable preet
tha: Russis can back up its pre-
One crewmen, identified at Fire- pojis with power.
msn Robert Blanchl Maliverno.l The new explosions disclosure,
30 a French citizen, wn arrested first by Britain and then by the
on' narcotics possession charges, i United States, also coincided witt.
the East Berlin announcemei
that Communist East Germany Ja
establishing an Atomic Energy
commission.
East Berlin radio broke Uto rs>
programs last night to report far
mate of a "council for the
peaceful exploitation to Ateasjf
Energy" headed by a Nobel prio-
winning nuclear physicist, Df,
iGustev Her.


rAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICA* AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
W NO PuauaMID av TM PANAMA ANJINHTAN .
pounmd av NIKON ROUNalVaU W WW
HAMMOCIO AMIA*. IDITp*
7. H mar P. O Sox TlLPMON 2-0740 < ImiH
Cabl Aooniaa. PAN.IMIBICAN. Panama
OfflCt< 12.17 CKNTRAL AvtNUI aCTWHN ISTM AN *TM
POKtioN WPlNTATIV8. JOSHUA POWIRaV INC.
>4B MAOiaoN AVB. NCW Yoaic. N. V.
me.
MR MONTH, m APVAMC
PO IX MONTH. IN ADVANCI_
rea ON va. in AOvANca _
1.79
e.eo
10.SO
a* auta,
a.so
s.e
MOO
TWtl I TOOT fOUUM THI MAOWtt OWN COtUMW
Tk M4 iox h aa apan farum MeAsea Of The Psae* **|I",JJI
Letters ar. rw.lv, .r.rarylly ... MM M wWrv ca.Maaa.UI
If w> *?* talHf Wt k Irapatiaat If evese/l Of *
xt day Latan at SweJbrMd la rha *f>r racaiva.
fhMM try r. k. rha lettera limrtad ta MM Ml ".
laarrtity ef Uttar rtton is hal In rleras CO****.
TlTwMM> aa r^IBrir fee .tHrMt. a. ,..!
That '^^f
ill tattar. ram raaaan.
THE MAIL BOX
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
Sir:
Halloween passed with a few broken window in the north
sida of Salable* auto windshields. Very ,ulet in our part
of town.
The weather man keeps ut op the lookout for that cold
rwrther tnat never quite reaches us and this morning finds us
back to summer weather. ..
Looks like this weather was made to order for me but it
cM'ttoSI And according to the old ""Mj"*?^ tott
came off the press yesterday, we are In for a ?we wtotor.
We won't toro anyway, for the country goaded downwith
all kinds of produce of good quality; The ptok-frapefrult we
are getting can't be surpassed.
Had cards and lettoM last week from wraM old friends
and among them was Edith, widow of our old Wend R. Z. Klrk-
Patri5y' acquaintance dates back to 1908 when he was peddling
mapsto krt trough cofege and I was changing steel rails on
"" oSe htoTTil'ft as far a. I.went. and nej* found him In the
Canal Zone. >~~
Mr. Klrkpatrlck writes she had a slight stroke the first of
the year and the doctor wouldn't let her do anything, but has
united to her making a short visit to her old home In In-
dUi8he and her son, Qlen, Uve In Rochester, New York, and
Ralph, Jr., Is still In the Canal. ; '
Thanks to Judy Paradu for October to Panama.
till keep up with Panama thanks to my friends and The
Panama American.
Labor News
And ;
Comment
Sincerely,
j.


- W. J. (Pop) Wright
SIDE GLANCES
By Calbraith
'Myton at college say. he hasn't heard from ntt for tte
*mk+-*lil you please look over my checkbook tuba
and a. if that'. riehtV
----r-r
(jkt&tosnk True Li
'At tub bnp cm summbk,
Stor
By VICTOR RIESEL
Beefy Willie Bioff may have
been a bum who deserved to be
blown, to bits, but his murder Is
troubling a lot of honest laor
leaders who cleaned up Hollywood
after this Capone shakedown col
lector wa convicted la 1941.
They see the dynamiting of the
late Chicago hood as a warning to
those now in the laor rackets
never to talk.
This warning comes from the
manicured, millionaire mobsters
who have woven together the heirs
of the Capon* and Purple gangs
of Chicago and Detroit.
This la the most powerful mob
combineo f all time-killing less
spectacularly and less frequently
because it prefers to buy up its
critics In and out of politics. The
specialist In the purchase of po-
litical power was one of those Bioff
squealed onCherry Nose Charlie
Gifte. Cherry Nose got to know too
much and unvoluntarily departed
from this earth, full of lead.
This mob combine now wanti to
play it quietly and for bigger
stakes than the old unsubtle boot-
leggers who carried their own iron.
This mob Is a combine now with
s stranglehold on a bloc of.unlons.
It takes in millionsnot in kick-
bacKs, petty shakedowns or pro-
tection money. That's seed
pickings for the birds.
It takes millions out of some
insurance funds, pension and wel-
fare pools snd especially from the
creatiin of ctrtaln companies to
sell supplies to industrialists who
depend on he mob for tworkers
snd peaceful, coninued produc-
tion.
You get a measure of the po-
tential tak* in this field when you
realize that some $8,000,000 pours
dally into labor-management wel-
fare and penalon funds...Commis-
sions on* placing this money with
insurance companies are enor-
mous. Generally the labor trus-
tees of these funds place the
businesswhich totals $8,000,000,-
000 snnuslly. .
Enormous, too, are the commls-
suns on union real estate deals.
Wall Street investments, and, of
course, the sal* of heavy ma-
chinery, construction material and
other products to businessmen.
And sll this is "lag a!.'
To protect all this "legal' opera-
tion, the combine hss been known
to meet snd decide to fight other
thugs who have become too m>
torioui, thus drawing the publicity
rlhght so consistently that pub-
Investigstions are provoked. In
other words, the mob wants to
play ssfe snd "legal" terested in speed, whether it waa
Then why was Willie Bioff dyna- boats, aircraft, polo ponies or
mited? The labor people la Willie's steeplechssing. I like the idea of
old theatrical union believe that
the mob wanted its own under-
world to know that no one squeals
and gets away with It-eyew
especially about the Combines
lsbor rackets. t '
The honest union people who
fought Willie a lona way back now
sito fear that Willie's murder is
the signal for a tough upsurge
of the mobs inside labor who are
truly worried by the merger of
the AFL and CIO.
The mobs know thst once tne
ATL-CIO is merged under the new
constitution one of toe first de-
mands of a powerful eoriMon
around George Meany will be for
a wnro n the racketa. Jta Carey,
leader of the CIO's Electrics
Workers Union, practically ssid as
much in an off-the-record speech
at a July 20 CIO .Executive Com-
mittee meeting. f- ..
So the theory that .after the
mobs discovered Willie s hiding
Elsce, whleh so many of ua have
een seeking for over 10 years,
they watched him try to operate
on the fringe of the rackets snd
Las Vegas gsmbllng. They hsd
watched him operate for quito a
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11. IMsJ
End Of The Line
As' an old fuddy-duddy I find I
drive a lot slower these dsys and
I also find I have less and leas
sympathy for people that get
killed to "sport car' accidents. It
makes me even a little angry to
think that a fine career diplomat
like Jack Peurtfoy or a fine actor
like Jim Dean is wasted forever,
utterly lost because of an infatu-
ation with speed.
For some particular reason, bas-
to is unknown, I've never been In-
By BOB RUARK

'AFTWr TWS A4M|a.V,TH0 VLOCK TAKBB
on vok rm con* rumr to rns yvtwnjffMeM in Scut MrmcK
Ann iaNwiii|ii
Faltering Philip!
Philips Mm Is filled wttfe
Well
and raga ha
. .
hss stow* Oka new.
fase the right els!
while now. They knew that he was
making contact in Las Vegas, and
with one or two old friends else-
WThey knew that Willie, living
under government P^" ?
Winlam Nelson, was *"K
man with no real underworld
backers, and no little army of
"troops" or "enforcers" as in the
old day*. The combine could have
amred Willie out of any activity
rnyXrelrfto-. dim. phone caU,
instosd of sn expensive rubout fl
costing thousand! of dollars for
'XSrSST*. S.M.S
Paul (the Waiter) Rices and he s
lot troubles with the government
of his own. Riccs's iml&ely to get
mixed up In a murder rap now-
, ""it anyone get anything ofhim
i Furthermore, the mob now
j whe Georg. (Brownie) Brown.
B lives under an alias. "*
t a Ike d and helped send the
Chicago six to J?U. Why then u
the mob no', molesting Brownie
BaciSa killing Brownie would
be shear wasteand bring tar-
?her notoriety. It wouWjserve: no
purpose because everybody inside
{bamobe knows that ^J-
, reluetant Brett swtaywr. BtoJ
.imoly told him ****
anybody Knocking off Bioff may
But to many aside lsbor it rreans
that toe meb has put up a Kg
silence slg nas it begins its bife
push-
ettlng from here to there in a
urry by plane because It sdds
another SO years to your life in
terms of opportunity to travel, but
It would never occur to me to fly
for fonV- a < v ?
This comes on, I suppose^ be-
cause I drove a car In the rein
the other night on bad roads with
an unwieldy load, and every min-
ute in that car in that traffic was
a beckon to death either mine
or somebody else's death. When
I finally wheeled the old girl into
the yard I felt like I had played
about four 60 minute football
games. There could be. I guess,
as sn alumnus of a war, a large
objection to getting killed foolishly
and unnecessarily.
You take your ehances every
day because you must, and a man
who flies as much as I do from
business necessity Is taking
chances enough. Trains crash,
lightning strikes, and bugs bite
you. These see chances enough
without hastening immortality by
seeing how fast you can turn a
corner on two wheels.
Somebody is almost certain to
ask right here, what about running
around begging for elephants to
stop on you, buffalo to gore you,
tigers to chew you, and the rest
of what you call fun The answer
Is automatically that there ia no
real percentage of danger to what
you know about if ordinary pre-
caution is exercised and sccumu-
lated skills employed.
I would much prefer to wait out
sa elephant charge than to drive
w&b .many of my friends. Polo,
boRssledding'. mountain climbing.
sport flying, amateur bullfighting,
steeplechssing these are all to
me unnecessary ways to court the
big sleep and up to now I ain't
that sleepy.
Horses scsre me to desth; I get
vertigo in high pieces, snd s two-
there sn hour later than my hair-
breadth friends, and possibly
alive.
Recently I was buying a car
and the salesman said apologeti-
cally that I would only stretch
out one to 113 miles an hour while
the other would do 135. I must
have looked at him aa If he were
nuts becsuse US miles an hour
la exactly 55 miles faster htan I
need.
It is probably callous of me to
feel little emotion when I pick ap
a paper and see where some
chump hss busted his neck in an
auto race, or by way of a horse,
or hss skied into a tree and be-
come part of the bark. Bui, I can't
muster up any emotion except to
say what a waste and for what?
In my life sll my accidents were
just that accidents. You
off k hand helping Mams In the
kitchen; you go through s war on
ammunition ships and wind up in
the hospital because of jeep up-
set; you get on a horse and he
jumps through the window -with
you.
No more for old Dad. I sm care-
<^rne Washington
Merry-Go-Round
St Dftafc-W PsEAWfOllv
i
year-old heifer, to my mind, can ful on the steps and I watch that
shove ss much horn In you as a bathtub like a hawk. You can nev-
five-year-old bull on a fast charge, er tell when one of these things
I get out and walk now if soma- will turn and rend you.
body moves past 60 miles per Copyright, 1*55,
hour. I figure I can always get I By United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
Walter Winchell In New YorK
Man About Town
Jayne Mansfield's 180 lb. Cieat
Dsne bit a hunk out of a Life
photographer in Centra! Park.
(Goooooaboy). The Gaud
(25 years wed,) Rains sre blowing
up a storm. Pala fear they mean
it this time. Grace Kelly Is
giving her bestlook-down-the-nose
treatment to Look's Rupert Allen.
He loves it, Including The Whole
Girl. Who sent pro-Russia
Paul Robe son (recovering st Sy-
denham Hosp) that bokay of poi-
son Ivy? Had the entire staff jit-
tery. Evelyn Nesbitt Thaw
and cameraman Wayne Tillmsn
(he worked on her filmed life
sags) ara a local Date. .
Paulette Goddard and the Marquis
da Portago tipping sodas at
Hick's? (Oh, Mrs. de Portago! Oh,
Roy (John!). ... The Ben Gas-
zaras (he was the lesd opp. Bar-
bara Bel Geddes In "Cat") have
farted. Alan Hall (Time's
eople editor) and model Sybill
Mosse (of the mag covers) have
been stitched since July. .
alario Lanaa's latest comolex is
thst Nobody luvs him. (Wuzza-
raatta Boobee?).
girls .but his sotto-voce amour Paramount jerk fired him when
is Roberta Sutton. .Actor John he needed a friend. We item'd:
Bromfield and Larri (Goldwyn-l"Does Barney Balaban know
gel) Thomas are Long-Kisstance this? ... Mr. Balaban didn't,
phonera. Scott Jeffrey will:. He ordered Freedman re-
get richer, in January when he hired at once. ... At Paramount-
middle-aisles with "Pat Richer
of NBC press. He's with Colgate-
Palmolive. Crooner Andre
Phffilpe Is making with to. baby-
Famous Music. ... He Is mended
now' and weds Helen Poper about
Thanksgiving, thanks to Barney
Balaban, one of the movie Indus-
talk at Betty Furness, who In- try's greats.
ventea it!
The forced closing of The Pa-
vilion (following the demands of
unions) sstounded lovers of ex-
ceptional cuisine. Owner Henri out. Smith s been in six B'way hits
Soule worked like a busboy daily,that have had more-than-a-year-
from 10 a.m. to long after mid- runs. Sammy Kaye's pianist
night. "Even with capacity," Peter Townsend has a wife named
The Matchmaker'* cast hopes
vet actor Loring Smith's luck holds
fait CmU1>'. U.__ ;_ lu T9'...... I.1A
WASrlNGTON It used to be
that when a government official
received a 12-pound ham it made
the front pages. Now, when a gov-
ernment official rewards s friend
with a 516,000 contract it doesn't
make even the inside pages.
Maybe that's because the public
can eat and understand hams. Or
maybe it'a because some Washing-
ton reporters can smell a ham
but they can't smell a contract.
At any rate the trail that Peter
Strobe!, In charge of Ike's govern-
ment building contracts, left be-
hind him before he resigned this
week becomes more interesting
every day.
Here is one interesting chapter,
developed by sworn testimony be-
fore Congressmsn Caller but neg-
lected by the press.
It's s chapter showing that Stro-
bel, partner in an engineering firm
similar to Secretary of Air Force
Talbott's, was an eager-beaver in
soliciting business that would help
his firm, even while working for
toe government.
The evidence came from Edwin
H. Lawton, Strobel's regional man
on the East Coast, who .told how
he wss summoned to Washington
to discuss with Strobel alterations
for the New York City Immigra-
tion and naturalization building.
Strobel recommended that a $16,-
390 architect fee itr the alteration
go to Serge Petroff and associates.
"Strobel told him thst he would
arrange to have Mr. Petroff in
my office the following morning,''
Lawton testified.
True to Strobel's promise, Pet-
roff thowed up the next morning
in Lawton's New York office and
the contract was signed without
further red tape.
No Competition
There are 40 or 50 different
firms in New York qualified to
do this job, but not one wag con-
sidered. It is usual government
policy to invite competitive bid-
ding. However, here is the damag-
ing testimony of Mr. Lawton as
to why no other firm waa con-
sulted.
"Mr. Strobel Inferred," he ssid,
that It wss to do business with
Mr. Petroff snd not with any other
firm."
There sre two other interesting
aspects to this contract to alter
th.- U.S. Immigration office In
New York City.
One is that ordinarily govern-
ment architects draw plans for
federsl buildings in the New York
sres. It saves money. Government
architects are kept on regular sal-
ary and can do this type of job
without celling on outside help.
Only twice in five years have out-
side architects been called upon
for this type of work snd the first
was Petroff who got the 116,300 im-
migration-office job on Aug. 17,
ISM
,.d most important de-
was what Strobel's firm
Strobel and Salzman, got from
Petroff, before he was favored
with this unusual little contract
from Uncle Sam. The answer is
that Petroff has given $22,000
worth of business to Strobel and
Salzman since Strobel took charge
of government buildings in Msy
1953.
Scratch Year Baek
This policy of you-give-me-a-con-
tract-and-I'll-give-you-one seems
to hsve continued under Mr.
Strobel right up to the time when
the Washington Merry-Go- Round
published the first exposure of
Strobe' on September \.
For instance, one architectural
firm In New York with which
Strobel snd Sslmsn hsd not been
able to do business was Ferren
and Tsylor. Thst is, they were
not. sble to do business up until
last summer by which time Stro-
be! was occupying a key position
in government. Then suddenly, out
of the blue, Strobel's firm got an
$18.000 job from Ferrens and Tay-
lor to draw engineering plans for
New York City Junior High
School No. 45.
This work was actually solicited
by Strobel personally last sum-
mer -when he was working for
the government. In return, there
is indication that he had started
to scratch Ferrenz and Taylor's
back with aid inside the govern-
ment just before his activities
were published in this column snd
investigated by Congressmsn Cel-
ler of New York.
Strobel's partner, Sol Scbwsrz.
appears to have perjured himself
in testifying about the deal It
illustrates bow far some people
will go In making denials not only
sgainst newspapermen but even
to government committees under
oath.
Who Lied?
Here is Schwarz'a testimony
when questioned by Herb Mslets
of the Celler committee:
"Maletz: Did Mr. Strobel have
anything to do with getting that
job (the Junior High School No.
45) T
"Mr. Sehwarz: Nothing what-
soever.
"Mr. Maletz: To your knowl-
edge, did Mr. Strobel ever sea
Mr. Ferrens, of Ferrens and Tay-
lor, concerning the possibility of
getting thst job?
"Mr. Sehwarz: He never did.-,
Whst Sehwarz did not know,
however, wss thst his former boss,
Strobel, now working for the gov-
ernment, hsd sworn directly to
the contrary, also under oath.
Here is what Strobel told Mr.
Maletz under cross-txemulation:
"Mr. Maletz: Is It not true that
in August, 1955, you personally
secured a contract from the archi-
tectural firm of Terrenz and Tay-
lor for Strobel and Sslzmsn to
draft the engineering plans for
Junior High School 45 in New
York Cityy ,
"Mr. Strobel: I don't think it
would be totally correct to say
that I personally secured that con-
tract. I did personally see Mr.
Ferrenz, together with Mr.
Sehwarz, saw him once and that
is all."
Later Maletz asked Strobel:
"Now Mr. Strobel, after you and
Mr. Sehwarz solicited business
from Ferrenz and Taylor, Strobel
snd Sslzmsn did obtain a contract
from Ferrenz and Taylor, Isn't
that correct?"
"Mr. Strobel: That is correct."
The facts, it would aeem, speak
for themselves.
Meanwhile, Ferrenz and Taylor
filed a brochure with Strobel's
Public Buildings Administrstion.
In order to be considered for fulV
ture government architectural
work. This occurred in July and
August, just ss Ferrenz snd Tay-
lor were giving an $18,000 job to
Strobel's firm, Strobel snd Salz-
man. ."
Strobel ha* now screened vari-
ous applications snd narrowed
down the eligibility list, keeping
Ferren. and Tsylor on that list.
I predict, however, that in view
of the present Investigation, no
contract will go to Ferrenz and
Tsylor.
I
*%
8oule sighed. "It would be Impos-
sible to pay the bills!" .. Vincent
Astor will mske big building news
sny edition. Robert Ready is
ready to wed Ann Grady.
Pop'a veep of the Waldorf.
Ascap pretty Standley Adsms andnsmed
his Bernlce marry any moment.
. New Redbook managing editor
is Pobert Stein. Havana is
outbidding Vegas for stars. The
Tropicana there just signed Nat
King Cole (in March) st double
Ve^as wages.
Margaret. ... Dr. Ralph Bunche
will present Marisn Anderson the
Bill Robinson sward (for '55) st
the Negro Actors' Guild annual
His I show Nov. 20th. Janis Psgie
of "It's Alwsys Jan" is ackchelly
Marilyn Monroe has an infected
ear. Curing it with heat and sun-
lamps because she's allergic to
antibiotics. Started with s code-in-
da-nose. She
2 Sutton Place under
Greene. ... She ia enrolling
TOO MNY BONKS
INDIANAPOLIS (UP) -Ber-
nard Gray Is a mild, loog-suffering
parson, but he finally decided
enough's enough. Ha complsined
to people that a born honking
neighbor has boon distrublag him
for two yesrs.
fencing lessons
touche teacher
tog (British Boyal pbotogger) was
to take Mrs. Wm. Woodward, jr's
portrait two dsys after the trage-
dy. Mrs. Woodward, a dead-
shot, is nearsighted! .. Josephine
Bsker's Montreal floppesrance ia
booking-agency gab. Godfrey
shrugs off the front-page publou-
seity with: "None of it hss affect-
ed my $1,600.000 annual net!
Add Goldie's
Kay Francis
Allen.
Donna Mse Tjsden.
Jim Hackett (of the Old Crow
Clan) and Westchester's Janice
Ballard are wedding bell shopping.
. The 3rd Avenue El demol-
ishers are way ahead of schedule.
May finish 30 days before the New
Year's contract deadline. .
Leonard Burnett, clothing store
heir, proposed to tv dancer Fay
Lafayette for the 10th time to bear
. her 10th nope. No hlnt-aker he.
Duchess of W-s life-fable he would I 8inger Rosalind Paige drove
have ealled It: 'Untitled.' .|h Carleton
tires?),
skinny: "They
Wags chuckle that if ghost
Cleveland Amory completed the ner
w wren a coae-in- nave cueo n: untitiea. Bw etr *o Detro't to sa
Is te peeing at Chas. Colling wood (CBS com men- Took .ion litre agent
ider the name of |tator> after seeing a show theCoie (To change tires
is enrolling for critics thswt was skinny: "They! .
"rS &** llfji, < & L\Z thin But Iml !* Cables: Fslzee mfrs can for-
Dorothy Wild- tired of th thick ones.' ,,t bout sending them to Italy.
r2$ftl9\^"fl '^k c"vc '"' there tell women they
vorito) shelved literature to bo or-
dained a Presbyterian minister.
Docs there tell women they are
unhealthy, etc. ... to Britain,
the riepburn-Brazzi film, "Sum-
is titled "Summer
. Iagrid (ssy Pari-
Whleh got sugsry notices. I^sms) breaks into the weeps s lot
_* (*J!.T,r Amb#r Wl"or for no obvious resson. At theaters,
spent $90.000 on her new all-white parties, cafes, on the street, etc.
(floors "n everything) two-room!. Lover-Boy signs ps.h notes:
apt. ..Fleurll^kMsglCowles-Kin, Farouk of Egypt." .
Sascha Guitry's friends report the
His books include "A Long Day's mortime "
Dying" snd "The Seasons Dif^-lMaxtoess'''
nee' Which got sugsry notices, [.u-.i bri
no
Key
hand-holders Chic is hospitalised. Al Fodor says
snd actor Dennis Nancy Berg's in Yurrop "looking
for a nice, small country to keep
her proas clippings in." g-r
Dolls: Myron McCor- still is the best-selling plot. Nor-
man Mailers 'The Deer Park"
jumped into the No. 10 spot of the
best-seller, list to* 1st week.
Guys A
mick (of "No Time For Sgts")
and a Boston non-pro are on the
verge of a merge, chums say. Her
ladder runs s restaurant. .
Betty Bets weds her long-time
heart in about t atontas He just of Hollywood's longtime experts,
got his abrogation Ty Powers suffered agony in a coast crash
gets into the papers with the Cabo last year. Nearly died. Some
reason be works so fast is that he
feels he's doomed and wants to
complete things before he becomes
a harp-player.....Things Yes
Never Knew Til Now: They have
lady attendants in the men's re-
treat at Madrid's Hotel Welling-
ton. Stop squawking about
W5&!!r: ^ F"tdm". "your parking ticket, to Brasil toe
EBEI. MEN'S WATCHES
Gold filled.
Waterproof,
Shockproof,
19 Jewels,
1 year guarantee
Beg. ISAM FIESTA PRICE $|9.50
SOLID GOLD LADIES
WATCHES BY EBEL
Modern design
11 kt. cold
17 Jewels
1 year guarantee
Of. $14i.H FIESTA PRICE
$70.oo
WOOLEN CARPETS
PLAIN AND IN MODERN DESIGNS.
BEAUTIFUL COLORS
State S*W
Bag. tiis.ee
i
STA PRICE
$80.00
Fiesta Prices' for this Saturday,
November 12 ONLY
don't give tickets. Just let
(Continuad on Page 7)


FfclDAT, NOVEMBER 11. IK
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INUEFKNIMWT DAILY NEWSPAPER
JU Wc/H
LOOK FOR BIIQHT SIDE OF
TEEN AGR PICTURE
Maybe there is tn idea in a story
from Chicago for all adults who
are alarmed at juvenile delin-
quency and vandalism and are
quick to notice teen-agers' bad
m 'nners,
On a recent morning in Chicago
four young girls boarded a bus
fir a parochial school.
One girl impressed three adults
on t.ie bus by her neatness, her
good manners and her general air
of refinement. The other three
m de a far different impression.
But instead of concentrating on
the lack of tidyness, good manners,
etc. o' the other girls, the three
passengers wrote, a letter to the
head of the school pria.iing3the one
girl whose manner and conduct
Wiey felt deserved praise.
They also enclosed $100 to pay
her tuition for a year.
Let's Criticize A Little Less
Vite m^ney isn't the important
part of this stdry. The' important,
thing is that, instead of condemn-1
fn\ all teen-ager when they saw
saveraJ behaving in a way they
disapproved, these grownups'
stooped to praise the girl who won:
their admiration. I
,'A adults have harped so much'
on uvene delinquency that we'
have almost forgotten about the!
well-mannered teen-agers, who are
' actually far in the majority. What:
effort do we ever make to let them I
know that we are proud of them? j
The delinquents make the head-
lines. The delinquents are all too!
often the ones we have in mind
when we talk about teen-agers.
But what of the kids who are
growing up in a way to do us and
their country proud?
If we would pay more attention
to them and be a little more gen-
erous with our praise, we might do
more to encourage the kind of
teen age behavior we approve
then we now do by jut viewing
with alarm the kind of behavior
we know ih wrong.
^Amtrican lllUnn
Panama Line
Sailings
FIX OVEN-FRIED CHICKEN
OR A PARTY IN ADVANCE
By GAYNOR MADDOK
NBA Feed and Markets Editor
To make things more pleasant
for yourself and your guests, use
your oven to finish frying the
chicken for your dinner party.
Party Fried Chicken
Two chicken* for frying, J cups
flour, 2 tablespoons salt, 2 eggs,
1 cup milk, 3 pounds shortening
A, for frying.
Have chickeni drawn and cut
into serving pieces, or, if quick-
froxen, thaw according to direc-
tions on box. Rinse in cold water
and dry. Use drumsticks, thighs,
and breast pieces, the remaining
piece* will make n excellent
second day dish.
Dip pieces of chicken into flour
and salt sifted together, then into
eggs beaten with milk, then again
into flour. Melt shortening :n a
heavy kettle to 350 derees F.
(cube of bread browns in 60 sec-
onds. Lower pieces of chicken
into kettle. The temperature of the
shortening will drop to 300 degrees
F. As the frying continues, the
temperature of the shortening
should rise but not over 350 de-
Srees F Fry for 7 to I minutes,
epending upon sire of pieces of
crtcken, until crisp and browned.
Place on a rack in a flat pan. Put
bout Vx inch hot water in the
bottom of the pan and place In a
slow oven (300 degrees F.) for 40
minutes or until tender. This
method allows chicken to be pre-
pared in advance.
There's another good way to
cook chicken. ,
What we do at home: have try-
ing chickens cut into 4 pieces.
Wash, dry, season with salt, pep-
per *nd paprika. Place in greased
roasting pan and dot genreously
with butter. Slice a whole onion
into bottom of pan. Place in mod-
erate oven (350 degrees F.) and
bake for 1 hour or until tender.
Turn and baste frequently, adding
more butter when needed. Thats
all there is to it-BeautifuUy
browned, tender and delicately
flavored.
U. S. Representatives Lawrence
H. Smith and Dean P. Taylor are
among the 70 passengers schedul-
ed to sail from New York today
aboard the SS PANAMA of the
Panama Line for Cristobrl. They
will be accompanied by their
wives.
Representative Smith is a Re-
publican from Wisconsin and a
member of the Foreign Affairs
Committee. Representative Taylor
is a Republican from New York
and a member of the Judiciary,
Committee.
Twenty-seven passengers are
scheduled to sail on the PANA
MA for Port-au-Prince, Haiti.
The complete advance passeng-
er list for Cristobal follows:
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Bamford,
Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Berry,
and son; Mr. and Mrs. Henry R. j
Branstetter; Dr. and Mrs. A. J. |
Brickbauer; George Bro u m a s;
Mrs. Marie Conover; Mr. and
Mrs. Frank A. Dorgan; Mr. and
Mrs James J. Duggan, Mr. and
Mrs. John W. Pwyer; Mr. and Mrs.
Charles A. Emlaw; James A. En-
wright; Mr. and Mrs. Fig ore
Roland and son; Mr. and Mrs. i
Elmer F. Forbes, Jr.; Mr. and
Mrs. James A. Eraser and Mr.
and Mrs. James F. Fraser.
Mr. and Mrs. William L. Git-
tings; Mr. and Mrs. Charles J.
Heller: Miss Maria E. Hunseck-
er; Miss.Ruth Hunt; Miss Marion
Kay; Mrs. Vivian King; Mr. and
Mrs. C. J. Lottridge; Miss Fran-
cenia Maple; Mr. and Mrs. Au-
gust Mertz; Mr. and Mrs. Jens
Nilsen; Miss Mary Pitt; Mrs. An-
na K. Raymond snd Miss Rose
Rosnick.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto L. Savold;
Theodore W. Schmidt; Mr. and
Mrs. John Seott; Dr. and Mrs.
Euganie P. Shirakov; George E.
Showmaker; Miss Elizabeth A.
Skeiding; Representative and Mrs.
Lawrence H. Smith; Mrs. Alice
A. Suisman; Representative and
Mrs Dean P. Taylor; Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Temple; Miss Ellen
M. Tiernan; Mr. and Mrs. Robert
VanWagner; Leo A. Walsh; Mr.
and Mrs. Malcolm Wilson and
Miss Anne Zeiler.
THURSDAY 17th
VIRGINIA MAYO
DENNIS MORGAN DAVID FARRAR
PAGE THRE
GOP Watching Wisconsin Try
To Oust Critic Of McCarthy
Geveraar Beater's DOesasaa
By DRBW PEARSON
Republican leaders hi Washing-
ton are watching with mixed emo-
tions the Wisconsin attempt to
Gerrymander one of Senator Mc-
Carthy's vigorous critics out of
Cong less.
Much as they need every extra
seat ir the House of Representa-
tives. They recognize that this is
the. first time in United States
history that a congressional dist-
rict has been carved up and
voters shifted for the sake of oust-
ing one lone congressman. -Other
gerrymanders have been od a
state-wide basis. Since this is to
unseat Democrat Henry Ress.^ed Itself, voted to consider
who last year defeated the chief'the Reuss gerrymander.
McCarthyite in the House of Re-1 order to pass it. however,
presentatives. C j n g r e s s m a n as necessary for several rc-
iCharles Kersten, they fear the Publicans who had opposed the.
move may boomerang. I gerrymander to vote to suspend
Kersten, elected in the past from'Senate rules in order to permit
Milwaukee, has been one of lie- vote. Harry *ranke and Walter
Carthy s closest friends and used | Merteny obliged Thev voted tp
his tactics in the House of Redre-, suspend the rules, then turned
sentatives. His district, however, round and voted against the gerry-
mander. It passed.
ultimatum to Republican State
Senators that there would be no
more campaign contributions If
they didn't vote for the Reuss
gerrymander. He was, blunt and
to the point. The GOP caucus
knew exactly where its members
stood as far as campaign expenses
were concerned.
On top of this, William Grede.
former President of the National
Association of Manufacturers, now
Wisconsin GOP finance chairman,
has boasted that he will raise a
million dollars to elect Republi-
cans. He made his influence felt
too. "
So the Republicsn caucus re-
WATCH FOR OUR
DRESS SALE
Prices Drastically Reduced!
I L MADURO, Jr.
(iYlmIiuito*s)
SEPARATEDMovie comic Dean Martin was helping out In the
high jinks at the Hollywood premiere of "The Desparata Hours"
when he got a phone call from Palm Springs. It was bis wife,
former cover girl Jeanne Biggers, with word that their legal
separation had gone through. Martin says "neither of us has any
plans for a divorce." They are shown here during less desperate
hours.

.

CENTRAL THEATRE


SECOND FLOOR

We ore unpacking
_____
got fed up with him last Novem-
ber and threw him out in favor
of Rattss.
The technique Wisconsin Repub-
lican used to redistrict,Reuss out
of Congress, in the hope of re-
electing Kersten, Is one of the most
amazing seen in any state legi
stature in some years. GOP Gov-
ernor Kohler now has the job of
approving or vetoing it.
The Wisconsin Senate, though
overwhelmingly Republican, did
not want to pass the gerrymander
to unseat Reuss. Ana though the
lower Wisconsin House had passed
it, the Senate stalled until October
18, when a Republican caucus
voted 13 to. 11 to kill the gerry-
mander.
Heat From Big Money
At this point, big contributors
to the Wisconsin GOP really got
busy. Demanding that Democrat
Reuss must be defeated-at .the
next election, they put on -such
heat that another Republican cau-
cus was called pronto next day,
October is. '
To make sure the second
caucus voted right, Republican
State Treasurer -Claude Jasper
rushed to Madison, gave a flat
It's now up to Governor Kohler
aa to whether he signs or vetoes, j
Privately he as known to be op-,
posed. GOP Treasurer Jasper, in;
talking to Senators at the (OP,
caucus, was blunt In inferring
that be could control the gov-
ernor too. .
Kohler is now. between two
fires big GOP campaign contri-
butors and rising public resent-
ment in Wisconsin against carving
uo vrting district) to oust one
anti McCarthy Democrat from
Congress.
little: liz
Poise Is whot mokes It possible
for o person to try on shoes when
he has hois* in his socks, onm*
-----------------
As your jeweler-
Wl ARE PROUD TO RING YOU
THE FINEST TABU APPOINTMENTS
The New
Modern
THI tii.rnei
PlACl ItTTINO
Wt tre conscandr searching, at your jeweler, for the mote
outstanding designs in Sterlingfor those patterns which it
superbly designed and in unquestioned good tiste. Stasfisi by .,
Lunt is just such a pattern. Slim, ttim, modern yet completely
feminine. We invite you to come in and set it today.
:%
Jewellers
next to the Central Theate'?

SANTA
is
>

COMING
to
HOG
Tune- in!
Keep
listening!
r^ovr*o,0,G,0!,n,
TanOY flovorl Sporkling ol;
^|treot.Wry~hp.
*^ asfcterHoyalGelohn.
Modern metal floor bars -1>6.00.
. Metal bar stools ......... J0.80
Modern wrought Iron desks 44.50
Wrought Iron telephone and
dlrecory tables .......... 7-M
Wrpught iron record and
record player tables...... 17J
PORSO CLEAN
UUY NOW ON THE
SECOND FLOOR OF FIFTH AVENUE
Metal, hamrrio-cots- S5<00
Metal frame
hammocks........ 21.50
Fiberglass planters 13W
, Metal vanity stools 15j5
.-Black metal and gold
waste paper ( '
baskets ........... -5
.- Hurricane lamas with
glass.bUlb..........-
Bathroom scales In modern
colors.....................
Aluminum rustproof
clothes pins box
Don't forget Keep your
bathroom sparkling with
: 1


K etc* '<;&^?
* time lb* Hihinki Oljm- VV V-' v-
picstbt hitbtst rtegtitUn J** "-^^dk
MEMBERS OF THE ARMED
are invited to inspect
my vtch Lu tur rtttmi
frtm tin natimi f tbt tn-
Mn wrU. Ytmrpmantm
J tmuutiwl ptrjuti.
.





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GENERAL DISTRIBUTOR: OFFICIAL AGENT:


lAf.E FOUR
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DALT NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, MM
'
THE MARQUEE
BY DICK KLEINER
[f ft****??* >*****+* f.'
A FEW FAST I-ACTS: Lauren Shiela Bond, has a good whodu-
Bacall wil! appear opposite Noel nil plot, but that's all. The author
Coward in "Blithe Spirit' on the ruined the plot with some classi-'
Ford Star Jubilee in January. It'll cally corny dialogue, and the cast
be ber color l'V debut, but sne is as emotional as a wet tea bag.
play o departed spirit and will be --------
dressed in gray from wig to shoes Claire Bloom, the talented youngI
Robert Ryan will make his TV bow.British actress who made her TV|
on the Screen' Directors' Play- i debut opposite Jose Ferrer In NBC-
house, in Christopher Morley's TVs "Cyrano de Bergerac," turns!
.rt't "Lincoln's Doctor s Dog''.. .out to be one of those persons who.
Red Button fans will be h a p p y answers questions with questions.-'
to know he's breaking records in,'
Las Vegas, and happy, too She looks up from the newspaper
Arnold StanR Is about set to be- she's reading just long enough to,
come a regular with Perry Co- turn on her best Mona Lisa smile
mo. and listen attentively while you I
------ ask her something. For instance i
Diik Shawn is^about as serious "You were a star in England at;
as a comedian in be (Also about,is. How did the demands of atar-
as talented young comic as isjdom strike you at that age?":
around today.) He's all wrapped There is a thoughtful moment and
up in stuff Uko how to co n t r o 1 then she'll say, "What are the
one's fears. demands of stardom?' And back''
"CoutrolUM feir is the ni&t im-> >"*
fie ays. "bMpBy SSS^Si "* of conversation is somewhat
Everyone a jwuy told, ^difficult and probably not worth!
the successf.!! performer is the one. Nevertheless, you may,
whos broken out of his shell and ^ s,. Uy ,nterted to lwn ^1
coii'iuered lea*, following facts about the 24-year-
old star: |
'I was in New York between1
m
Missing Links
Answer to Previous Puult
|A|L|
ACROSS 3 Moderate
1 Blind as. *"--**
foes
4 Contend with 'J***8"1
8 Funeral notice W*ntby
12 Cakes and
7 Comparative
suffixes
t Hebrew
measures
The------of
Baahan
10 The------of
Capri
11 Feminine
appellation
1" Rhythmic
1
r-ji icjuijut i
aacmamu^r jciiai ju
......i Uf-JW uuiiansssHM
HDUI J** UCTEJUHILJU
TERRY AND THE PIRATE*
py GEORGE WINDER
23 Ocean
movements
the ages of 9 and II, as a war
evacuee I'm much more impress
now the city is so lively, so
happy. London is a very melan-
choly city. That doesn't mean I'm
happier in New York maybe
I like being melancholy.''
11 Persian poet
It Meditate
13 Jewel
II Writes
incorrectly
18 Groups of
seven
20 Heraldic
bands
21 Exclamations
22 French
summers
2------and there2* Dress edges
26 Mino enttance2 Love god
27 Possesses
30 Rubber I
32 Guide
34 Motorists'
hotels
35 Card game
38 Compass point
37------and cats
39 Speak
indistinctly
40 Siberian riverfW
41 Soak flax
42 Else
45 Ground pork
49 Church parts Bf
51 Solidify "
52 Related %
53 Handled __
54 Abstract being
55 Poems
56 Baseball's
------Speaker
57 Observe
DOWN
1 Sacks
: 2 Toward the
L sheltered side
28 Malicious
burning
27 Inheritances
28 Deeds
29-----on the
gas
and those 31 Seniors
33 Chest rattles
38 Cigaret
(slang)
40 Loans
41 Corrodes
42 German king
43 Walked
44------and
hearty
46 Gudrun's
husband ,
47 Heredity unit"
48 You will off
50 Newt /

lire Bteom^j
! Dick Shawn
"There are guys who can hit
bail as Mickey.-Mantle (Shawn
was once a pitcher, under contract
" 'Cyrano' was my first TV here.
; I did it because I wanted to work
with Ferrer and. besides, it fitted
in with my schedule. I'm going
to make a record for Caedmon
here. Ml read portions of 'Jane
Eyre.' It's my favorite book-
almost."
i
r*r*.i
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIEND*
The Bank
ar MEKRn.L mossed
"I don't like Interviews. I'm too
to the Chicago White Sox) but they i lazy. Tbey alwaya ask you to think
tighten up fear and theinof somehting funny that's hap-
back muscles tighten. A comedian pened We have them in Eng-
tightens up, tee, but the good ones I land, toofan magazines and all
learn to get over It. that rubbish."
"That's what I'm working at now. | --------------------
I still tighten up. If I'm working,
a nightclub and there's noise of
talking or rattlin. dishes, I can
feel my face and mouth tighten.,
Then I just go through the motions
my act, I juat do .it to get it over I
with. I know that's bad, and I'm
working to overeme it.
Same thing if you see some- Hw t,, keep baby who's 81
!'i*rrr
t.----------------c:
I'LL TPU. POf I
Took my allovancc
after he wakes up/
-**?
/iota a FEUA HASTA VVpeX fAST
body in the audience get up and "* *eep
walk out. ft Add be ne's sick or \ >*? \ \
e r warm? One1
has U, make a phone call. Or it'" a "Weatcf n *** *"
could be lie doesn'
do yii koowf? Sq
to learn to ignore
fears, inner fears.','
And Dick Shawn shuddered and U- ne c,n Setjoose.
left. ___ JbAsmm .r. Jn
Many mothers are in a hurry
SHOW TIMjr^rhe Chalk Gsr- to f* tig^** blue jesna
n' is a deSght Not much hap-, or blue Jen^m overall^ u y
pens, but it Is so full of pharui buy Baby sucn ao u
and wit and sense and beautiful i Jont a**"1 \Z. It scratch-
ed by Gl-dy. Cooper and Slob- that. ggd ^**c ^.thor (
than wrinkling, at the knees.
acting by Gladys Coope
han (pronounced-the vawn) Mc-
Henna that you never notice.
France's most famous acting
company, the Comedie Fraacaisc,
is nere with several of plays.
These are beautiful productions
One mother sneaks into Baby a
after he's asleep and puts
in his bed along
room
another
blanket; stuffed snimals
wi*h tremendous^talent but you,witt his u..^ fLnd
most know your French to get by.and favorite "^ the <.ew"
N English sub-titles on the stage that he^'"p'*? ,d iet he r
"UeadfsU.". a melodrama ^th I toy in *e morm^ .no e*
John Ireland, Joanne Dm and catch 40 more winas. ^ | (
ALLEY DOT

but sending a-
chapuke acfoourse
' I KNOW WERE \WM BACK I ^W
NOT IN THE MOVIE \lNTO THE ( GO ALONG
BUSINESS. BUT WE VtIMB OF \ WITH HIM-
COULD USE SOME / ALEXANDER
, OF THIS MOSUL'S/ WOULD BE
. DOUGH./-^MURPBt _
He's Going!
., T *. aUMLJN
M. WET
NURSE A
Bfi JERK
UK
HIM?
BOOTS AND BER BUDDIE*
No Party
T EDGAR MARTIN
'
i .
"Co play follow-tht-leader through someone else's cab!"
i

CAPTAIN RAS1
The Girl Is Saved
i
By LBSire TURNER
v&uftwdif. AmlcU. tfloAfifdA,
XML STORY OF MARTHA WAYNB
:

The Lie
By WILSON SCRUGGS
/TOO SAD IT KAO TO C AflNffS
^ FelCH.fHW NOT-TX MOT
FOtrVI>aS BOUL WTM \NOBIO.
UXXS LKEVWeEN,
TB0UeLff,BON.
OKAV,OIii>KWAnOUTT>AflCIOENT, )
boSr vvntto err m am. n tdoum; *-
THATt ALUBMf WbtfDBNNB^WrrrhOirrA,
UCCM8C'
m Att
RIGHT,
CASytBuT
HO oyce?
INHAr-
H ILL THRU
n*ortsjiij
WCANVOM! X
CAMCTPOVeJ
/
VIC PUNT
So- Easy!
BT JAV HEAVI1.IN

PRISCILLAS POP
The Eye Has it
By AXTCRMERR
WELL
SWE SAYS
SHE'S TIRED
QP STAVING
HOME
VUGS BINNi
ANJWaV^ACsOUPLE
rJdJNd* SOU X?
TV* CHBB*B*
CALDROWX
CUTTHPOATi?
J4PKTDB,MX iUDOUBO
SAMB ON >OUa MA>P BAM? VOURS
'%Ah PBoSbB ^r,^
CA9* I'v BSBN H*EP ON/
THSI MU*P*R OP TONV
ewSSPfWNTS AUOVf* -
MSVBt WBjNW.^JVJ*
JMBPTMK PvV*OP THB
WHOLfi Ce>t3T. HOW
SMrtPUfcCAN A--

Exception
UkeThatT
9HH tNiARUUU) HOUSS
EAAD.aAXE/1 DON'T MIND tfXJR
300STIM6 v^lTH THi$ MORRli^EV
CM? OVER THE CARD TABLE
BUT I I&5T TrleRE BE l40 SLOT
0NTHE FAIR E6CUTCM60N OF.
the HOOPL6 pamilV/
ARE -O SORE TMAT .
DECK IriVOUR POCKET \6t
CLEAN ?^n
tlAJOat DJOOPU
OOTOUB WA1
I* *. B> WIUAAAtt
I ALM06T MAJE ME iNDt6-\
NANT, AW06/ I'.HE ALLU6
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LINCOLN, LEA5TV4IE UiBti
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' TK&MAM i* I ". v- A
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IVifT HOBCCV UFiVE.
TH'.^CEME OT- THE
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whBn voLrr? lovc id lne wosavcei

Wftrl
I


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, IMS
THR PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE PIT
>
Social and \Jlk
erwie
Box 5037, -A,
neon
Of
Pero
Box 134, Pan
anana
By Staff
Tim. J&rrk- W.***, &U P~t ~U' 5L./'.t L m~Ur^t* u l~~mL ~
Ji Jf^imLl If WfUw -mm P~~ 2-0740 3-0741 Lt~~ 9.00 ^J 10 -
Engineer Employes Win Certifcales
Four employes of the Repair
and Utilities Division, U8AR-
CARIB Engineer Section, were
recently presented suggestion a-
wards and certificates by Col
Richard P. Ebbs, USARCARIB
engineer.
In the award ceremony held
at Fort Clayton, Ebbs presented
$10 checks and Department of
Army Suggestion Award certifi-
cates to Leroy O. McOrath, Lynn
F. Bellinger, Herman .E. Powers
and Mrs. Constance C Hum-
phreys.
McGrath suggested the pro-
duction of removable screen
frames for houses in the Fort
Kobbe Big Tree area to elimi-
nate a safety hazard for mem-
bers of preventive maintenance
crews.
Mrs. Humphreys wai honored
for her suggestion that addi-
tional telephones be installed in
the Civilian Personnel Office for
the benefit of persons seeking
Information from the proceasui
unit.
Bellinger's award was for sug-
Sestlne the utilization of a Knr-
ox syitem for control of con-
tracts.
Powers suggested that *n ad-
ditional bracket be Installed on
POLE DELAY
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb. (UP)
-Postmaster Les Niel received a
notice from- Washington saying a
new flag pole would be erected in
front of the postoffice immediately.
V* had requested the new pole
after lightning struck the old oae
lour yea i s ax-
Sireventlve maintenance trucks
or carrying six foot laddeia or
short length materials.
The Engineer Section, with a
total of 124 suggestions during
the first third of the fiscal year,
Is one of the leading partici-
pants in the Incentive award
program.
SURPRISING THE YOUNG mother-to-be. Mrs. Sarita Kuznlecky, are a group 5IViedTa stage full of gifts of baby furniture for her. Shown at the buffet shower
women-who fl ledI stage nm or g.ns i Mnj Ester Tousslen
Mrs A Data? M? an?Mn R Kuznlecky Mrs. Toleaano, (godmother of the Albert Einstein
sSool'o? Men Mr KuaScky is in charge), M rs. Cardoze, Dorothy Brlckman, Mrs. Dorita Kar-
donski and Mrs. Sarita Elsen.
COLON IAWC TO HONOR BP LADIES
AT MONDAY 8 GENERAL ASSEMBLY
The Colon Unit of the Inter-American Women's Club wUl
hold a General Assembly Monday at 3:3* p.m. at club head-
,U* The assembly will be dedicated to Panama's Independence.
The assembly will honor Amlnta Melendez, Maria Ossa de
Preseott, and be in memory of Maria Ossa de Anadcr.
A special program of nativa dances will be held, together
wit* an exhibition of polleras and montunos. A Panamanian
mena will be senred.
Mr. And Mrs. Cole
To Arrive From Venenela
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Cole
^nd baby will arrA-e Sunday after-
noon from Maracaibo. Veneue-
ia\ They will- stay at the Tlvoli
Guest House until Tuesday, when
they will leave for New Orleans.
Mr. Cole was an engineer with
the Dredging Division here for a
number of. years, and he^is look-
ing forward to'* reunion with
his friends,, who-are-still here.
Art Leaguers And Pen Women
Set Up Exhibition Together
Judge Guthrie Crowe, Col. and
Mrs. Hugh Arnold, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Colby, Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
ward R. McVitty, Lt. John Leit-
naker, Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Thornton, E. M.' McGinnins, and
Mrs A. G. B. Falrchild, -members
of Agnes "Pete" Johnson's exhibi-
tion committee, hung the painting
this morning for -the fourteenth an-
nual Isthmian -Community A r-f
Show at the Tlvoli Guest House.
Craft dispays were set up in
the Pen Women's Little Gallery
by Dorothy Thornton, who Is ac-
tive in both the Canal Zone Art
League and the National League
of American Pen Women, co-
sponsors of the exhibition, which
will open on Sunday.
(continued on Pag* 7) ,
ROYAL
COPENHAGEN
I
JhfWumA and (OmnsULoahsi



SHA W >S

14 Tivoli Ave.


<

FALSE ALARM
MUNCIE, Ind. (-UP)- Police
hurriedly rushed to the scene when
they got a report a car was on
fire. They found the auto parked
over an open manhole from which
vapor was rising.
------
ii .
'
place CJiUh
Hie new meeting
of the Iqte crowd!
every FRIDAY and SATURDAY
mldnrte to 4:30 ajn.

awm

the new "KING
of tha KEYBOARD" /
plays for
. your pleasure /
with hit
TRIO EL ARRANQUE*
(Nlfhtcap on tht house at 4:90 a.m.)
Bay atoe stays 10 a a*, un- Tuss, Wed, Thura.


_
STOPS ODOR
AH DAY
MO
Guard the charm men can't resist!
Use new, longer-lasting MUM.
Don't give underarm odor a
chance to start ... be un you
are nice to be near ...
Delicately fragrant Mum is non-
irritating to normal skin will
not rot or discolor finest fabrics.
M-3 is the secret!
BIG CLEARANCE SALE
on DRESSES
Starling TOMORROW, SATURDAY
For only lew days
SPECIAL PRICES
DRESSES from
1.95 2.95 3.95
4.95 5.95

Mis oaosat muk
inpedicf, M-J. kick
nuort odot-cimio
Uaeiu pan.
Bon ode* cuw mm
tun.
Mum
CREAM DEODORANT
(pi wM dry tul m tkt j~) _>
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS BIG SALE
BUY NOW FOR RTHE COMING HOLIDAYS
BARGAIN SALE
on SKIRTS
SPORT WEAR
for ladies
DRASTICALLY
REDUCED
BARCAIN PRICES on
CHILDREN
and BABIES Clothes
Girl's DRESSES
from 99c.
Dr. ALFREDO H. BERGUIDO G.
DENTAL SURGEON
announce* the return to his Clinic after post
graduate work at Baltimore, Maryland.
Calle W E. W. 30 y
Ave. Justo Arosemwia
Telephone 3-0689
By Appointment Only
oatofbody- finada tflct^ifuL
TAKE ADVANTAGE of this BRIEF CLEARANCE SALE
Buy at you please.

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17-18 (102) 7th Central Ave.. Panama





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XJ




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18-47 (137) CENTRAL AVE. ^*


I
rT, PAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11,1951
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
10 i
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
%
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
librera preciado
7 StrMt No. II
Agencias Internal, de Publicaciones
Urn S Letter? rteia
CASA ZALDO
teatral A v.. 41,

LOURDES PHARMACY
IU La CarraaUla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
N* U -* Street
MORRISON
ai <.t luir a. j it.
LEWIS 3ERVICE
A Tired Ne. *
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
Ml teatral limn
FARMACIA LUX
at teatral Avenu.
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Be* la On* Ave. Ne 1
FOTO DOMY
Jaate Arn.isaeaa At*, aa* O St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DUS
51 Street Ne. SI
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
K*:qti Lcfevrc 7 Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via >.rras III
NOVEDADES ATHIS
V a Eapala At*.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
CAN At IONS POLICLINIC
DENTAL MEDICAL
nr t rhrre; Dr. K A II Jr.
ttM.**t*ssssXr MWW) o.
,.p,,.u. Aaron Scool rlyrrn>
FOR SALE
Household
0* SAL I: Uvtof ream tat.
lifetime plulic uahebtar**1
$155; mahogany attain*, room
sit $300. Psnama J-5707.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
OR SAL!; 1954 Ckavral.t
Power Glide" 4-aaar, w/g/sr, ra-
dio. Gaai ta the krsjhosr affar.
Call Navy J946.
RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JM klDGE
rhea* Paaanu Z-0531
TRANJPOHTS SAXTM. IA.
P.ck.n IWatiar. Mav.r.
Phaaaa 1>1W 2-82_
Una RMiat at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridias *> J**e*e '"i ft*
I to S **. "..a* '-0279
*r Bv SMWMtl
FOR SALE.-$50: t*t*-*d with
traan arinr cavar,'2 utility ta-
blei. Peterson, Balbea 85.
FOR SALIt G.S. 7 .'ft.
automatic defr.st r.friger.ler
Thar ami luromttle washer
(both S0-eyelei; maalo a"'"'
rt upholiterr* divan, chain.
lampi, other ifrmt. AH .client
condition. American* leaving
Paaama. Call Panama-I-59 50.
TTFIWRITER ,
REPAIR SHOP
CUaUNDU POST BESTAUaTAJtt
BUILDING
Tal. Caraadu 311* _
nPBi aaPAis sravici
O. i- KaXLEV, Manager.
Poi U.S. Pertoanrl and their
only.

"a if f*eve Year"
rOOT-TROUBLF
carao, oaltegati. nail
-CRIROPODIiT-
(Dr, aowrna Ir.lnad)
0RTEPEDIA NACIONAL
. Ph. 3-2117
FOR RENT
Hoorns
FOR RENT:Furmanod ar *-
furniihad room to fentleman.
Upstairs "Eldorado Theater." Can
be gata 5:30 ta 7i?0 a.m._____
Tryouts For Army's
'The Tender Trap'
Slated For Sunday
"The Tender Trap," a recent
Broadway ucees will be pro-
duced early In December by the
Fort Amador Service Club.
The, dkrrtedtr -ill' be staged
arena spie-aitd wlllibe present-
ed dufW the Christmas season
In the Service Clubs at Fort
Amador, Fort Clayton, Fort
Kobbe and Fort Davis.
The plot revolves around a
young bachelor In New York
who leads a supposedly Ideal
life, with An elegant apartment
a good job, and an excess of
FOR SALE."52 PiMrtiac Chief -
ttin deluxe convertible. Tea.
firei. leather uerioktary m Cal-
ient condition. Duty bouri phone
12-3141, other hour. 4-4276.
FOR RENT
A par I in en ts
ATTiMTIOM C. I.I Jm
modern furnished aaartmenta. I,
2 bedrooms, bat, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furniihod aaart-
ment an San Frincite* Highway
Na. 120. batid* Roorerelf The
tar, overlooking S.A.I. Casa-
miiiary. Phono 3-5024.
FOR SALE: 1*54 Mercury
Monterrey tadaa, rod and white,
power brakel, radio, Otc.
$1400.
Leaving lithmui a I weak. Saa
at YMCA, Balbaa, Phono 2139.
Leave menage at tea*..
FOR SALE: 19I laick See-
cial. Sett reasonable arfr. Quar-
ter! 2463-1 Cecil.
FOR SALE:195 lakh Rtvtt-
r. bmw w w tiras, radia, boat-
er, tew mileage. Phone 17-4102.
FOR SALE:'49 Ford Sadan, ra-
dio, overdrive. 3 naw tira*. Mar-
ly good condition. $100. Call
Room 207, Hotel Rooaovelt.
FOR SALE
Real Estte
MUST SILLWeak-end home,
30 Mites trom Panama City.
Phone 2-4924 or 3-2944 an-
ima.
FOR SALE: faeutitul lot *f
land in tawa *t II Vallo. 110
a. "It*- W*H located, franting
street going to Club Camaattr*
and with river Ante* la rear part
of I**. $0 ct*. tg. ml. Call aban*
2-1109.
CZ Hills Make
(Continued from Paga 1)
beautiful women. The cast calls I foot tower to be racted at tne
for. four men and four girls, 11 anie olion.
between the afces of 20 and 36 Another microwave relay
FOR RENT: Completely fur-
nished a* bbdJMgaa apartmant.
Phon. F*rt Clayton HO err!**
haur* dtrtev
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, AN CON, CZ.
aox i an. caitTOaut, ex.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
RESORTS
OQUARISTS: 3 pairs Neon
Tetrai far only $2.50. Rar* Laaf
Fiih $1.20 ar., Haaditandar
$1.75 ar. ACUARIO TROPICAL
PET SHOP. 49 Via Eipaha, Tel-
3-5411.
FOR RENT:Apartmant Via
Perra i No. 64: 2 bed roe m. liv-
ing raara, dining room, kitchen,
bathroom, perch. Phone 3-1 863.
FOR RENT:Modern apartmant.
Far teiataaattea abono 1-4946
ar 3-737.
FOR SALEOn. aaw 15-hp.
dieiel baiter, completely aut*ma-
tic Oottdadora Nacional, S.A.
FOR SALE:20 watt* Hiah Fid-
elity amplifier, Garrard RC ROM
record player with diamond ity-
lui. Harvey Wall* VFO. Call Ca-
tea 956-J ar Arabio 1-1251.
Cristobal.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-
ment $45. Haaaa conveniences,
comfortable. North AnWrteaM
neighbors Phone 1-0471.
FOR HINT:Unfurnished apart-
ment: 2 bedrooms, maid's room,
garage, concrete drive and back
yard. Convenient ta bus, stare
and "El Panama Hotel." $90 to
reliable party. Call AIERNA-
THY. 3-0264.
FOR RENT: Completely fyr-
nished apartment at El Cangraje,
rn a z-at*ry n*us*: nvtrtadrama
room, two bedroom i batbraam,
bat water, toteaban*, kitchen.
maid's room, garage and lawn.
Independent entrance te apart-
ment, nar Hotel El Paaama.
Call far information 3-4796
Panama.
Trvou lundtv '^'H 8end the slRnsl rom Ancon
Iy' Hill to Fort Davis. At Fort Davis,
close to Gatun Dam, another
200-watt transmitter will be in-
stalled to serve military person-
The
Nov. It at 1:00 p.m., at the Fort
Amador Service Club. Casting Is
open to all military personnel
and civilians from both the Ca-
nal Zone "and the Republic of
Panama.
The play will M directed by
FOR RENT:Rert located, far-
nithtd 1-reem apartmant. Ctean
aad cadi. 43rd Street No1. 13.
FOR RENT: AHtntfoa 0.1.'*t
One-bodroom apartmenti *t the
right rental to fit your budaat, la
newly constructed building. Fre-
guent accessible transaartatien.
Good neighborhood. CH 3-
5692. Apply at 2014 Via Espa-
a Just a few left.
nel on the Atlantic side,
transmitting antenna at Fort
Davis will be located on the top
of another 204.foot tower. The
GL&HLJSm&a&& tVS04.footTowe7.. to bVutli:
lzed by the television operation,
are primarily for the previously
planned for Trans-Isthmian mi-
crowave relay link to be used by
the military to Improve commu-
tor, Mrs. Betty Haberstlck, who
directed "Remains to be Seen,"
for the Theater Guild last year.
Anyone interested in helping
with any phase of the produc-
tion, including l^htlng, stage :m<.,Uon8 acr0M the isthmus,
manawng, properties and make- I At the pre*ent time programs
up. It invited to attend the try:wm consist of kinescopes (film
Panel Truck
Up For Sale
At Ft. Randolph
The General Services Adminis-
tration in Washington, D. C, has
announced the sale of used auto-
motive equipment in United
States, Puerto Rico and Canal
Zone.
Sealed bids iri duplicate are
due in Washington prior to bid
opening date of 1:09 p.m. Nov. 2i,
Canal Zone item for sal* is a and'Smorrow^lt'th*rirl Qp- dallv W**"- dlrected
Chevrolet Piel Truck, year IMS\S^SSSr^&S^S\*^V9 the mimW vieW'r
and is av.Uable for inspection and "ltle omb In Balboa Act'v Later on a miMary tpoket-
bld forms are avauabTTat build- Jg* ""dhe"J*/ ",30 man added today there is an
tag No. 77. Radio Propagation I ^^ningwUh^the arrlval^otJO "e&ellent chance" that some
FOR RENT: Newt f*r*teb*d
aad unfurnished ISltllmgatl.
Centact Alhambra Apartments,
10th Street Ml, tlaboan
1316. Colon.
outs or to call the Ft. Amador
Service Club at 82-5237.
Scout N$ws
)f senior
ed reproductions pf live TV
shows for re-telecastlng) of
Stateside television programs
made available by the Depart.
ment of Defense In cooperation
with the national telecasting
companies of the united States.
These kinescopes will be sup-
offisft Troopfof th. xs aea^itpsifss
B*^?^*Pi 0i!!ornm8at?oUnCh.n*d8 SlSstlon^Sl
Btfaa' Fort R.ndoloh C s n a 11senlor acouta'from both the At-
atstion, Fort -lantle and Pacific sides oaf tha
Zone 9:00 to 11:00 p.m. aad 2:00
ta 4:00 p.m., Monday through
Friday.
SANTA



is
COMING
to
HOG
Tune n!
Keep
listening!
Isthmus.
Diana chlarl. well-kn own
Panama artist and craftsman,
will begin the full two-day pro-
gram of activities devoted to a
better knowledge and apprecia-
tion of Panama with a demon-
stration of arts and crafts witn
native materials. Dr. Alejandro
live shows might be filmed and
included in the proaram.
He added that in tne event of
an emergency, the television
stations from both Panama and
the Canal Zone could be inte-
grated to work together.
With regard to the possibility
of the Armed Forces' TV pre-
senting programs in Spanish,
the spokesman said they would
Mndez, director of the Nation- reassess the number of Span-
al Museum of riittef^ *t,p** tSSSJS^^ik
show a collection of pottery and Isthmus to *!** .J"
other artifacts and till of the'y^ o P-**1" u neceas^
Indian ruatory and pre-history
here.
atelter made his report today
In a press conference held at
Quarry Heights.
of Panama-; n oldtime resident
of the canal Zone will tell about
the exciting early days of the
Canal, -and Mrs. Mercedes Cor-
nejo, president Of the Girl
Guides of Panama city, will
teach some of the song.; the
Panamanian troops sing In their
meetings.
Tomorrow, the girls will lunch
on a famous Panamanian oUsh,
Sancocho," which they will limi m"i>*taonem wit rearis At-
fh^tetffoT^coUTe'xper t-S M ~
Mrs. Edmundsea. Rounding off
LEGAL NOTICE
ll. Irict tb* Canal 1*^
BALBOA DIVISION
Ka. seas-ia
Admiralty
FOR .INT:Lavaty 2-bodroom
apartmant, II Caagtraba, with In-
dividual bathrooms, dining-living
raamt, maid's room with batb.
Lavishly furnished including lin-
ens, dishes, etc. Available Dec-
ember 1st. Phon* 2-2454 busi-
ness hours. 2-3525 Sanday
FOR RINT: Complately tar-
nished 2-bodr*om apartmant in-
cluding linen, crystal, chlas and
silverware Furniture almost now.
Street floor at No. 42 Slat St.
Phone 3-0*09 far Information
Isthmus Archeology
Topic Of Historical
Group Noel Tuesday
FOR SALE: Hi-FI outfit con-
sisting af Whirfdal* sand-filled
enclosure lad speaker system,
logan DI-20 amplifier. Gar-
rard RC-10 turntable aad Fair-
child cartridge. 0139-3 Acacia
Place. Balboa
FOR SALEB.., yial $65. Call
2-4331. 1521-0 Gaviln Read.
FOR SALE On. Remington 17
typewriter 14" carriage, excel-
lent condition. Call 2-5336 Pan-
ama.
FOR SALE:HRO 50-1 c.m-
munication receiver with 5 coils.
for 25/60-cycle, $275. Phone
tal. 2-1173.
FOR SALE:Fatally leaving Paa-
ama will,aerifica living room set,
Westinghouse refrigerator. Taa-
pan gat stove. Philips radio; al-
oe not* Of credit for Pac hard-
Stude dealer. Come mob* an of-
fer at Ne. 2612 9th Street, Rio
Abijo. Pho e 3-4494.
emm W WUllanu. fchabad T. vrmjama.
I. T. TojOO, C. W. Tlmpean. and Thorn
a *U*Ml<. BartnOr c>lM.buln*i un
the weekend wUl be dancing and
games, the showing of a special
Girl Scout movie and slides
showing the natural history of
Panama.
The weekend is the first in a
serle of council-wide activities
planned for this year on the
"Americana" theme of the sen-
ior roundup encampment In
Michigan in I960. At that time. |^-^fzva~ aatat'the as. Ar
approximately 5000 Olrl Scouts sj^TuMtm the Taiim*. hr
and adults from all 41 states, sin*- *o n. ote-. )f c1*"
Hawaii Pliertn Dlco alaalru ,.- Uaat. Civil and aUrlllm*:
tK. o U.. .r^. ti'i MJ ,Ud A** o-neroaa. by virtu* of procesa In
tne cana, zone will attend the I duo fom. of uw to mo directed, r*-
roundup. the largest encamp- tumabi* on th* 2su> day of Noy
der the Iirm^ame nd ttyl* Ittubod T.
Williams A San
against
Steaai-1 ip Anaele Minina, known aa
the tfilrn. l^anajiu. boUara. *tc_.
and Coir.paaia *cl*rtal de NtwifMlon.
S.A. an I Las Amrica* Shipping Una,
Where** on thajth day *T N*v*m**r.
IMS. Thnmaa R. WlfUarne. 1 IWi
Libel Peraonam with roreian Attach-
ment. ai~ in Bam. In th* DUtrict Court
of the United State for th* DWrlet of
B.S. Angele
aa)
in a caua* of Con-
ment ever
Scouts.
held by the Girl
THURSDAY 17th
I
PiARl OF Jgjf "
SOUTH PAC I Fit
ISSS, I hav* aeUed and taken the *aid
S.S. Anrr'e Hiaains. known a* Tellma
Anaele l.-ifina. and hav* har in my
Notice) a haoy given, that WtSriri
Court W.U be hold in th* United State*
Stetnct Court aoom. in the town of An-
>. CvM Zone on the ZMh day af
HeveatNi ISSS to* th* trial of aald
|i*^^wi**
Mtoraat. ar*
fit may have l*tm any
haroay eitao to b* and *a>-
im* and plaeo aforcsaU, to
fRAL TMAT
3
jaiaiil aad th* otmor or ownan. and
u fstrtur*
ateioa*. ar* hataery .
pear at th* Urn* and plan
haw caua*. If any they have, why a
final gotee ehcmld aataaaa aa prayed
State* Marshal tar th*
*( th* Canal Zen*.
unit
District
Van Si-! MrNutt end Naah: aad fkatla*
ara si.u Clavarle t*0 Ubelafl*
Dunbar.
for
'Eternally Grateful'
(Continued from Page 1)
sociateg In the Republican Party,
there was virtually no belief a-
mong members of his immediate
staff that Mr. Elsenhower would
seek re-election m 1956.
For a heart patieig, the Presi-
dent left Denver in good shape.
His doctors were happy that,
with such Increased activity in re-
cent days as walking around the
hospital and climbing stairs, the
President's heart under X-ray
and fluoroscupic examination yes-
terday showed no shadow of en-
largement.
Mr. Eisenhower planned a lew-
level flight back u Washingtoi,
not eat of cofjgideration for him-
self, but for Ma wife who has
suffered since her tees from a
chronic heart condition which
does not react well to aigh alti-
tude, even la a pressurised
lap cabin.
Riding with the President was
one of the world's leading heart
specialist, Dr. Paul Dudley White
of Boston.
Also aboard t ht Columbine,
were MaJ. Gen. Howard Mcc. Shy-
der, the President's physician;
Sherman Adams, the assistant to
The archeology of the Isthmus the President; Press Secretary
of Panama will be the topic at Jame* C. Hagerty; Col. Thomas
the next open meeting of the lath- Mattingly, the heart expert from
rnian Historical Society at 7 p.m.'Walter Reed Hospital in Washing-
Dec. at the Tivoli Guest House. | ton, and other members of the
There will be three speakers, all White House staff.
of whom are authorities on the
subject and one a professional ar-
cheologitt.
Their talks, which will be n
nontechnical language, will be il-
lustrated with slides.
Philip L. Dada will tell ef the
effect of the Spanish discovery
and conquest on the Indian popu-
lation, especially from 15 01 to
1535. He will iso give an outline
of archeoiogical discoveries in the
ltth century and up to 1916.
Gerald A. Doyle will cover ar-
cheoiogical discoveries in Code
and Veraguas, Including Karl Cur-
tis' work in 1918; the Peabody
Museum expeditions In IBM astd
1983; the Smithsonian e x p e d i-
tions at Rle Grande del Norte
and on the Auero Peninsula, and
the work and studies of Holmes
and McCurdy In Chiriqui, and
Lia** m Darien.
Charle R. McGimsey, will sum-
msrile the results of these expe-
ditions, tying in the known cul-
ture) of Panama and stressing
the prehistoric cultures. McGim-
sey, a professional archeologist,
has been studying pre-Colombian
culture in Panama under re-
search grants from the Peabody
Museum of Harvard University,
the American Academy of Arts
aad Sciences and the American
Philosophical Society.
The meeting is open to the
public.
PHILLIPS Oc.ansid. C.Ha*-,.
Santo Clara. B. 43, Ralbo*.
Phon. Panama 1-1877. Crist.-
bol 3-1871.
Gramlich s Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rata*. Phon* Camba*
8-441.
Shr.pr.el', lurnished houses a
beech at Santa Clara. Telh*n*
Th.mps*., Balboa 1772.
WANTED
Apartments
WANTD: Unfurnishd One-
bedroom apartmant. Camp* Ale-
gre or Cangrejo. Phone Panama
3-0400.
FOR SALE
Motorcycle?
FOSTIR'S COTTAGIS. One mil.
part Casino. Low rotes. Phene
Balboa 1166.
FOR SAL:NSU F*i motor-
bike. $412 machine far *nlr
$250. Guaranteed far 3 mantht.
Crisrab.l 3-2888.
FOB BALI: A.J.S. motorcycle,
food condition Cheap. Balboa
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
NIW AND USED b*ats. matar,
and accestories. Soil or trad*.
ABIRNATHY. across ido street
"II Panama Hotel." Phe.e 3-
0284.
FOR SALI: Saedaat with
frailar. "B" Avenue No. 21-27,
Panaion. Garaga,
PERSONALS
Will Catalina ar Baam Malina
pl*at* call it th* Catholic P.c-
tory, 77X Maleadas A**.. New
Crisf.balf Important family in-
formation.
-------

VISITS SCHOOL Oov J. 8. Seybold looks with Interest at the book being read by one of the
pupils in the La Boca Elementary School. The Governor was onVof the many visitors who *
Uonal Education RS.**- D VWtr*' ***' ""^ celebrtted tnl WMk P** M
Miss Dixon To Sing
In Colon On Monday
Under the sponsorship of the
Music Scholarship Fund Oom-
mlttee of Cristobal and Colon,
soprano Clemencia Dbton will
present a concert of music at
the Washington Hotel ballroom
Monday night at 8 o'clock.
Desmond Daniels, tenor, who
has been heard repeatedly orj
the Atlantic aide of the Isthmus,
will also sing on the program.
Miss Dixon is a student at the
Manhattan School of Music in
New York and Is planning to re-
turn there to complete her stud-
les at the end of November.
Daniels hopes to go to the
States next year so as to be able
to develop his voice at a music
echool.
Both of these artists are being
sponsored by the Music Scholar-1
ship Fund Committee. The don
H.tlons of Its patrons will fio to-'
ward the education of both ar-
tlsts.
~r
V
LITTLE LIX
Some jobs hove so trtony fringe
benefits thot workers almost for-
get to ask If there's any salary.
HI-FI
"PICKERING"
DIAMOND
CARTRIDGES
No. 1 Va Espaa
Tel. 3-8383
H

Now Open SATURDAY Afternoon
"In order to improve our service to you, our atora
\ will remain open SATURDAY AFTERNOONS UNTIL
5:00 p.m., beginning NOVEMBER 12, 19S5.
Home deliveries will not be made after 12:00
NOON ON SATURDAY, but orderawlll be taken for
\delivery on MONDAY MORNING.
s

CEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
w-*
Ask for
CARBONIZED
ADDING MACHINE
ROLLS
the*/ will aaake aa extra
way fer year reeare.
LEWIS SERVICE
Acres) fresa the Ane*m P.O
Modern, Comfortable and Fast
SUPER CQNVAIR


LACMs
-
Now fly to:
Two Credit Plans!
San Jos
Mxico
t
p>. Grand Cayman
Havana
Miami
For information see* your travel agent or call 2-3439
nowiSUPER-CONVAIR /fr/^85MiNUTESTo$ANJ0$E
$35.00 Round Trip ------ little a* $1.75 Wee
^
? <


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1955
THE f AN AMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

PAGE SEVEN
i

>
*
(
S
CAPITOLIO
S5c. ~ ft.
EAST OF EDEN
Cinemascope and
Color
- Also: -
HOUSE OF WAX
7 / V OL I
Me> ------------------- 15c.
BANE NIGHT!
THE BURNING
CROSS
- and -
Another Good
Picture!
CENTRAL Theatre
7Sc_________.----------------------------- Wc
1:15, f.U, 4:55. :57, :M a.m.
Unforgettable RELEASE!
KATHARINE HEPBURN
ROSSANO BRAZZI, la
SUMMERTIME
In TECHNICOLOR!
LUX THEATRE
75c.
49c.
]:* *: 4:16 6:24 1:41 p.m.
Sensational RELEASE!
STERLING HATDEN
ALEXIS SMITH
DEAN JAGGER, in
THE ETERNAL SEA
Alec: Newsreel at 6:49 ana :12 p.m.
DRIVE-IN Theatre
P*pular Night! ll.lt Per Car!
DAREDEVIL OF THE RED
CIRCLE
. (Chapters 1 and 2)
Also:
THE INDIANS of CLEVELAND
CECILIA THEATRE
COc.
WEEKEND DOUBLE IN
TECHNICOLOR!
DALE ROBERTSON, In
SON OF SINBAD
BARBARA STANWYCK, la
ESCAPE FOR BURMA
Mc.
BANK
85M.M
REVENGE OF
THE CREATURE
- Also: -
THE ARABIAN
NIGHTS
VIC70U
l$c. .........
M O C L 1 XJ
ROUGE
Also:
CANNON
C I T T
Social, and (Jtherwie
Conlimi'J
Mr. ad Mrs. WlUoagaay
Announce Birth Of Son
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Wtt-
Isugnbv of Champagne. I10"-
anjunce tlie birth of a on ired-
rick William, Nov. 10 at tarie
Hospital. Mrs. Wlllough the for-
mer Ann Russell Edwards is the
fiauiihter of Mrs. Russell. A -Ed-
wards of Balboa arid Mr. Francis
Y. Edwards of San Jose. Costa
Riga The paternal grandparents
re Mr. and Mrs. Frederick C.
WiUoughhy of Gatun.
The boy 3 parents both attended
the Canal Zone Junior College.
The father Is now taking E n g i-
neering at the University of Illi-
nois.
Mrs. Tubhs Receives
Farewell Gift
The Non-Commissioned Officers'
Wives' Club of Fort Clayton gave
a farewell coffee Wednesday
morning honoring Mrs. Harry
Tubbs, honorary president, and
welcoming the new honorary
president Mra. Peter Peca.
The president, Mrs. Etta Hols-
ford, presented with a linen lunch-
eon cloth as a gift from fhe club.
Members present were Mes*
dames; Georgia Todd, Ann Pier-
dolla. Juanita Poole, Adelina
Schav.v.n, Julia Orti, Eva Moore,
Jean Miller. SteUa Wagner, Me
dodean Gubbs, Lydia Gillette,
Mae Etta Griner, Jo Ann Causas,
Lorena Kalbarck, Irene Knight.
Joyce Ryles, Dorothy Lesley,
Barbados Hurricane
Fund Reaches $845
COLON, No. 11 The following
donations have been received up
through Wednesday by Barbados
Hurricane Relief Committee, the
central agency has reported.
Contributions were received as
follows:
Already acknowledged: $512.00
Court Atlantic No. 914 5.00
Loyal Invincible Lodge
No. 24' 10.00
Lily of the North, Household
I Dorothy Cournoyer, Ruby Young,
Itrta nolsfortn. Muios Williams,
Maria -Carter, Ema Castilow -.no
Alice Ingle.
Round Trip To Coata RJaa
Door Prize For IAWC Tea
jars. rrank A. sunroe, jr., Lo-
Chairman in charge of "
meats lor toe kteaa Vista uul-
dren's Home Benefit, which wul
be given next luesuay ^w*
at tue Army and Navy Club iort
Ainaaor. nas nnounced toiit -
mong tue door pries whicn wui
oe, presented ourmg the afternoon
wdi be a round-trip air ticket to
ian Jose, Costa Kica, uonated by
Bovd Brothers; a watch, donated
oy tasa rasUich; ami a painting
oi tropical powers, paurtaji a nu
donated by Mrs. F. R. Johnson,
a well-known local artist.
All proceeds from the benefit
will be used to buy needed sup-
' plies and equipment for the Be-
lla Vista Children's Home.
! Tickets at $1.00 may be pur-
chased at the door. They are al-
so available at IAWC headquar-
ters in the Tivoli Quest House,
An con. or by calling Mrs. Otto G.
Hausmann, chairman of the Tick-
jet Committee, at Panama 3-0948.
Origin Reviewed
By Legionnaire
*n-.
Mile* lai UclLJtM
clau UhuK lukaniicd la
rlllta [ aaa mini 1
ik eui naataui lliita all/ In -
cut aaa OlknL.-i," w rl-vtiM
fey MM l UM ulllct. Matlcaa ml
NUBS* caaaat k acerata* y Mfc>
. Nelson Magner outlined the slg
nificance of Veteran's Day in bisj
speech to the Cristobal-Colon Ro-i
tary Club, yesterday. Magner \s\
a committeeman of the American
Legion.
Previously, Magner said, Nov.
The quarterly meeting ot the w known f Armistice Day
Canal Zone Cancer Committee will |'n commemoration of the cessa-
be bela at 1:30 p.m. Monday mi on of hostilities m Europe at
tne Board Room of the Adminis- the end Worlo\ WJ,r KSL *lu
tratinn fiuildlnif at R.lhn. ". 1918- U wa8 ,n0r^y *ft,r t.h'S
Heights BU,, Ail Committee members have!^ffifbay was finally red-!
been urged to attend as several of!;Md by mor ,nd more States
business matters of Importance
are scheduled for consideration.
of the Union as a legal holiday
and in 1922 the United States fol-
lowed the example of England
'and France by honoring, on that
day, the tomb of their own un-
known soldier.
With the coming of World War
II and th* action in Korea Nov.
11 was declared a legal holiday
Henrietta Richards
Dies In Hospital
Mrs. Henrietta Richards, al%j'.2*'&SSS**
long time Panama City resident.\&!&28mm?.JVmalTd
; die! In santo Tomas Hospital: aU veterans of the U n 11
'yesterday after an illness o a- p11" V.mnaws in
|bout a onth. She was 92 years tX^T?^i
Of Ruth No. 925 5.00
Bartley Bowen 5.00
Mt. Olive Society No. 1 15.00
Thistle Lodge No. 1013 25.00
Proceeds of Concert .210.00
Jasmine Temple No. 323 7.00
J. R. Scantleburry 1.00
Total: $845.00
A general meeting of the com-
mittee, to which representatives
of lodges, societies, clubs, and
welfare organiatlons have been
Invited will be held next Thurs-
day night instead of Monday, as
previously announced.
Closing date of the drive will
be Tuesday.
Walter Winchell
(Continued from Pace SI
the air out of your tires.
Hottest Scandal in Town: Book
publishing circles are buzzing
about a top exec romancing' the
frau of one of his lower echelon.
She's 40 years his jr. The
understudy'to an ailing star came
to the theater stiff. Refused to go
in because he "hated" the indis-
posed actor. Made it in time, how-
ever, via injections. The li-
cense bureau stopped the rawest
of the newsstand mags. A US-Cent-
er, now banned. Some Sealers
bootleg it. Insiders are aston-
ished about a movie star's wife.
I who is out-guzzling him. The
m*ie angel of a Colored songstress
|is looking for the prop, of a re-
cently closed nitery. Allegedly
. too:< $5,000 to promote his protegee
onto the Big Time. a week be-
fore the club's collapse. Strip-
|pet> GeiVgia Southern's groom-to-
be never showed up. Rudolph
Hall/y. who got indignant over
bookies (ano others) when the Ke-
fau\r Comm. was on teevee
admits being one of the syndicate
promoting a gambling operation
in Ptorto Rico. Halley told N.Y.
newspapers he was always FOR
legalized gambling. Always?
. .How about Halley s scathing
attack ATTACK legalized gam-
bling hi the Dec. (1952) Redbook?
egard
which I
old. !thev nad fou*nt SHF- *P|2
. A Jamaican, she came to fhe|^tnamfsenhower'sn8procmartion
isthmus during the early con- Jnt ASti to VeUrans Day.:
istructlon days and was a devout "
I member of the Panama wesle-1
iyan Church.
She is survived bv her daugn-
ters. Mrs. Vera Arlain and Mrs. L r
>rls Reece: and her grander.):- Va'rrOQ Stylos Minu3Y
Methodists To Hear
dren. Donald and Herbert Ar-
lain (the latter In the U.S.) and
Herman and Lensworth Reece,
in additional to several great
grandchildren.
Funeral arrangements have
not been completed.
roposition
The young men's class of the
Panama Methodist Church will
present Miss Clemencia Dixon and
Hugh Adams in a few-acred so-
los during the offertory Sunday at
7:ThePyo'ung people ^Lt
during the service with the Junior
VALLEY CITY, N.D.(UP)-Ed, choir. .
Komroaky said any hunter could Miss Dixpai will sing works
shoot all he wants on his farm- Handel and Biet .ccompaned by
Adams at the console of
If he puts up 20 shocks of corn
first. "Got pleaty of ducks." Kom-
roaky said, "but plenty of corn
Rosky said, "but plenty of corn
too."
organ: Methodists have been eag-
er to hear these artists aga. aft-
er their overwhelming success m
recital on Oct. a.
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raun PatsnMy Men- < "* Tlmesplaaaa
Repreaeatativea:
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Ave. Jos Franclsc* de la Ossa Cane "Q" No. St
Panama). Rep. de Panam
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Celen, Rep. of Panama
COLUMBIA RECORDS
Popular and Classical 10" Records
$2.25
NOW ONLY
LARGE SELECTION
EACH
NEW SELECTION
A small down-payment will
hold your Xmas records.
Azcarraga "FESTIVAL
IN PANAMA"
45th St. No. t Tel. 3-1215
Henry B. Sargent, president
of American it Foreign Power
Co.. Inc. and Mrs. S&rgnt will!
arrive In Panama tomonow
afternoon, for a brief visit and
inspection of- the properties o
Compaa Panamea de Fuerza
y Luz, which is a subsidiary of
American to Foreign Power Co.
They will be accompanied by
Ebasco International Corp. and
M. O. Reed, vice-president o
president of Compaa Paname-
a de Fuerza y Luz.
Sargent was elected president
o American to Foreign Power
Company as of Aug. 1st, 1055
and this is his first trip to Pan-
ama since assuming this posi-
tion.
'' '
During their two-day stay in,
the republic, Mr. and Mrs. Sar-.
gent and Reed plan to do some
sightseeing in Panama and Co-
lon as well as visit the Canal
installations In the Zone. It is
expected that they will be In
conference with leading Pan-
amanian government officials
and prominent businessmen.
Since assuming the presidency
of American and Foreign Power
Company Inc. Mr. Sargent has
visited the Company's plants
and installations In Cuba. Mex-
ico, Brazil, and Ecuador. Dur-
ing the present three weeks tour,
he will visit Guatemala, Costa
Rica. Panama, Colombia and
Vemfeuela.
.i' .a t i- >-
s ?
ff 1
m
&v
J&' Iflr'''
tf4' .'
l^f^mW...*' -. B
smTr-jfl anWl
(formerly at Salon Tmy, 4th ef July Are.)
Now at Justo Arosemena Avt. No. 4-15
above Rhoda's, takes pleasure
in announcing

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PAGE BIGHT

'
THE PANAMA AMERICAN A INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAMB
HOLLY
i
MOVffS TV 40/0
by Enkta* Johnson
Red Paper Warns
Chinese Won't Drop
Formosa 'Liberation'
New Russian Attitudes May
Undermine Asian 'Offensive
TOKYO, Nov. !JCOPlCom-
munlst china's official newspa-
per warned the United Stales
today that It cannot "Intimi-
date" the Reds Into giving up
HOLLYWOOD per-Colossal: If its a Cecil B. De-,months; in advance to make hair.
Mle epic, It' the most colossal .ornaments, which required 201 "At no time, said the Peiping
set of statistics in town. ipounds of hairpin on a .single day. Peoples Dairy bluntly, "can the
staggering is the word for his Thirty-seven hundred gallon*, of threat of armed force Intimidate
almost completed Biblical spec tac- make-up and 300 of remoyer were, the Chinese people into aban-
ular. "The Ten Commandments," charged to the film. Pof evenldonint; their determination to
due for release in '56. The three- straight wteks athe dally require-1liberate Taiwan (Formosa)."
and-one-half-hour film, biggest in: menta of cleansing tissue Was 12' "The earlier'the United States
the history of Hollywood, will car-,rolls of 1.200 feet each.
ry a final cost tag of around ten Food: No complete tally except
million dollars. for the Golden Cal sequence. The
stirar of the eyekrow lifting (requisition for this highlight of the
"acres where the money -ifiim: Eight hundred loaves of
went statistics during month of bread. 100 pounds of garlic, 30broadcast by Radio Peipine.
preparing the film and 120 days crates of leeks, 200 gallons' of | came amid speculation that re-
o. shooting: I grape juice, 100 ducks, 100 squab, nunciation of force to settle ln-
realizes this point, the earlier It
is possible to ease and stabilize
the -Far Eastern situation."
The warning, which was
Talent: Fifty-three star and fva-75 legs of lanb, 200 pounds of pot
tureil roles, 4b8 speaking parts and roast, 100 pounds of brisket of
100 dancers picked by seven cast-
ing directors, Thousands of extras
ia scenes filmed in Egypt, where
ntire villages and tribes were
ternatlonal disputes is one of
the items under discussion by
beef. 50 geese and 50 full-size rib. ambassadors at Geneva.
roasts of beef "Now Is the time," Salrla Peo-
AniimU: Animals hired or per-1 pies Dally commentary, "for the
charted for the film ranged fro United State to show the whole
red. As many as 618 players in 5,0*0 sheep and 250 camels to 50 world whether ft Is willing1 to
4> single scene of studio tootage. i frogs and three coots. seek peace In the Far East.
SETS: Sixty-seven master sets: RESEARCH: The Bible, Koran,,
exclusive of tne 107-foot-high gates11825 books and periodicals. 919 clip-! "The United States is abusing
ofPer-Rameses built is Eg'pt pings from various sources, 646.the principle of renouncing the
< .instruction of the sets requ red jphotographs and 12 maps. Six pub- use 0f force In international re-
&ju,000 board feet of lumber, 11,206:]'*. foui private and three uni* nations, demanding on one hand
.pound* of nails; .1.546 tons of pas-'-versity libraries and 10 museumsat China abandon her sov-
|ei and 4.725 gallons of paint. in sic countries were among the;ereRn rlghts over her own terrl-
major contributors. torv of Taiwan Formosa r.nd
Twenty four hundred i m of soil. Props: A list of 172,001) individual intensifying on the other hand
Silhr' matching actual'Incales or items, in 1,482 categories, boughtf rnie ved to match, were racked into or marie mostly in bulk such .*sTaiwan using open threats of
the studio for the (round on which' 0 miles of rope of the period I f0lce to obstruct China from
stood such major sots a* the street i in four sizes. Among the other j -ercisinB her soverelen rlehts
of troshen, the brlcfcpits. and the hems- I 200 reed basket.. 380 wag-|tn violating her indepen-
Pliaiaobs unfinished c'ty. 'ons. water skins, jugs and 3rs, |dence..
Costumes: Ten designers and;fly switches, javelins, cooking and: _J_______;_____________
sketch artists were responsible forjfarming Implements, ostrich feath-1
the 25.000 cot tumes which required lers. torches, shepherd's crooks. llAan fiirl lAlflAf
i25 tailors and dressmakers more leather buckets, w hi p s, fans! I/VPU VIII VVIIIVJ
than a year to complete. Forty swords, spears and 200 bunches _
thousand yards o maten: were of dates on their stems frozen in AllUA AflAr A lltlVC
especially woven or dyed and 300 February for us. in August. illf Mllwl 1 I/IIT)
leopard, lion and zebra skins were; A one Of DeMilles eight as-.
i used. Twenty-five hundred pairs of sisant dlreet rs said one day: DURBAN. South Africa, Nov.-
sandals were made to order. Ten! "When C: B. goes into prodne- n (UP)A 14-vnai old *chool-
jewelers worked more than a year tion it Is to movie making what gri wno doctors said literally
to make 1,100 piece of jewelry;atidisestabllshmentariaaism is to "scared aerself to death" and
and jeweled props. Ninety-eight spelling." then "came alive'* four hours be-
vsa-r'-'-be people were assigned to >a> #\------------- fore her funeral was under med-
Ule Mm. ;cal observation today.
'\Kt,-UI': Hairdressers and SO THEREf The schoolgirl was identifier" as
makeup artists averaged 74 a day, i ,,_ Maria Sitebe, of Fairleigh, New-
fatft a series of peak days and a WEYMOUTH. Mas?. roster of 54 make-up men. 20 body This town employs 25 women as piace two weeks ago.
make-up women and 35 hair styl- drivers of its school buses. \ doctor sa'd "she is not phy-
jaically Ul at all."
He said she was frightened at
the time and desperately want-
ed to die. He ssid she willed her-
sel' to do so.
.The result, he said, was "so
realistic and her breathing was
so imperceptible that she even--
tually was pronounced dead."
A deatl. certificate was issued"
and a shroud and coffin were pre-
Eired by her mourning family.
ad a hearse been available im-
mediately, she might have beea
buried.
Instead, on the fourth day after
her "death," she suddenly reviv-
ed as her grieving mother kept s
vigil beside the coffin.
TOKYO, Nov. 11 (UP)-Russia's
performance at the Geaeva. con-
ference and n Middle East situation may under-
mine the whole Communist oioc
| "peace offensive" in Asia.
Asian diplomats have had their
eyes focused on the Geneva Con-
ference to see whethe. or not the
'spirit of the Genva summit talks
still prvailed.
Asians sre beginning to see the
Russians are wlllin? to make on-
ly "verbal1' concessions and will
not give ground on anything else.
Russia's stand against unifica-
tion of Germany -id its decision
to send Communist arms to E-
gypt are cretaln to mase an im-
pression in those Assian .nati ons
who were beginning to wonder If
they. could trust and get along
with the Communiatri n Asia.
Some observers believe Russia's
actions on the European "front"
are going to make it tough on
the Communists in Asiaespecial-
ly on the Chinese Communists
who hsve been trying to spread
the "Geneva spirit" to the Asian
Asian nations undoubtedly will
be asking themselves this ques
tion: ...
If the Russians really_ Jid.it
believe in the Geneva spirit and
reallv are not prepared to depart
from* their basic policies of the
' past, how can we be sure the
Chinese Communists are not us-
ing their own peace offensive to
cover up long rsnge aggressive
plans1
Observers in Asia are wwaiting
to see what Peiping radio has to
say abiut the Russian attitude
just laid bare at Geneva. They
want to see howt he Peiping gov-
ernment stands now on the ques-
tion of Communist arms to E-
gypt
Some people believe it will be
difficult for the Chinese Commu-
nists to support Russia on the
German question and the explo-
sive Middle East situation while
at the same time claiming to
stand for peace and unification
n Asia.
Army Asks Bids *
On. 17 Items
Of Excess Property
Sealed bids in quadriplicste will
be received until 9 a.m. Nov. 21,
at the Office of the Property Dis-
posal Officer, USARCARIB, build-
ing 706, Corozal, for 36 items of
foreign excess personal property.
Included in the property are 30
assorted safes with castors; two
dishwashers, 25-cycle; seven gas
ranges; an electric food mixing
machine; and assorted sizes of
men's costs, overcoats and trou-
8CM- .
Property may be inspected
wecK-davs until Nov. 18, by con-
tacing the Property Disposal Of-
ficer, or by calling the Property
Disposal office, telephone Coroal
'85) 4149.
Accounting Course
Finished At Clayton
A three-week course In integrat-
e-1 installation accounting, milita-
... -ni related records, and
internal audit procedures, w a s
completed this week at Fort Clay-
urn oy audit personnel from the
Panama and Puerto Rico branch
off res of the Army Audit Agen-
cy-
Leadership for the course was
provided by John T. Halllday and
Harold R Berson of the Account-
ing and Finance Policy Dvision,
oilice of the comptroller Depart-
ment of the Army; and Herbert
G Marshall and I.t. Edward R.
Corbett, Headquarters, Array Au-
dit Agency. ,
The application of integrated
and stock fund accounting w 11 h
USARCARIB. was presented by
Richard R. Saul of the Staff Fi-
nance and Accounting Office,
Headquarters. USARCARIB. and
Capt J. V. Prenlt of the local In-
stallation Finai%e and Accounting
Office. ______________
WEIGHTY UTTER
OMH -(UP) Roy Gish.
McCook, Neb., showed up here at
the Marine recruiting station
wishing onlv 102 poundsthree
nounds under the minimum we^ht
for joining up. Gish returned and
[nassed his phvsira-tafter eating
'four pounds of bananas.
eTtlDAY, NOVEMBER 11. Mi
Geographic Briefs
WASHINGTON- The Indian of
the Americas was not only a skill-
ed farmer, astronomer, engineer,
and builder of great empires. H
was an orator and dramatist, a
poet, .a sculptor, and a skilled pot-
ter without aid of the potter
wheel, the National Geographic
Society shows in aanewly publish-
ed book.
WHO SAID CHIVALRY'S DEAO?-With the temperatute-down
to 29 degrees, a Western Airlines employe lends a helpmgr-and
willinghand to warm some scantily clad showgirls arriving h
Minneapolis, Minn. The girls, flown from Las Vg*e. Nev., to
publicize a new flight, seem to have found the .airplane boalar
hose to their liking. Girl facing camera is Karoleo Kelly.
RELEASE
WITH DYNAMIC ACTION, GRIPPING
EMOTIONAL AND HUMAN LOVE STORY...
THE ETERNAL SEA"
V-

TODAY at the "LUX" Theatre
-
i \
The P. A. Printing Press
p "H-StrartTel. 2-0740
of the U.S. Armed Forces, ^ampions^ therfruggl^foi
democratic freedom, sUuooed on *e Canal awe. .
Filled with-dynamic action, gripj*)r ^J" "g. S
warm human love story, RepnbUc,a**fr*WlWi--iWA..
wltFsterHng"tfaVden, Alexis Smith ad. Dean ^^.Ur-
Ted| Is one of the trary fine motion pteturei^o come oi etc
H0UKed on th* herme career of..Roar Ato^ljvb.!
HosUns, who rehranlo active aprvice ^Joatag/a4*f
when the aircraft carrier Princeton was bombed -y, JP
punes in Leyte Gwf. "MB RlimL SEA* is -"**>
than a service picture or a drama^of the sea. It Is *n-
Ir and basically a love story, a beautifully and sensitively
delineated account of the fine emotion which flow con-
stant! v between John Hjskins and his wife, Sue. Thla rela-
tiomhip, heartwarming and inspirational, motivates matoX
of the most stirring scenes of the picture. 'Aem.

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Everyone in your home-eepecially the
chiWren-needa hoalthful Klim milk. With
Klim milk every day, babies, growing chil-
dren and adulto get their most important
body-building nourishment. Klim builds
strong muscles, bone and teeth for children.
It keeps adults supplied with vital strength
and energy .. help everybody to bettor
CUPS WITHOUT imMIIATIOII
Klim milk oomaa from the finest cows. Oily
tho water is removed. Than Klim, in pow-
dsrad form, is specially- packed in tin,
that it cornea to you absolutely pore and aafe.
Whan you replace the water you get creamy-
rich milk that is a fresh-tasting and health-
ful as the day it loft the dairy. And in the tin.
Klim keep in your homo without refrigera-
tion. Your family wl lovo Klim. sod Klun
milk will help your whole family keep
bseltby.
EASY TO MIX...
ALWAYS FRESH-TASTING.
- LATE SHOWS TONIGHT 10:30 P M.
DIABLO HEIGHTS M A RG A R tifa
"THE GLASS WEE" | tlytng dixchhan*
TL"l-!' -'
SHOWING' AT YOUR S&&WE <$*?&
THEATERS TOMGHT!
PUR*
cows mux
WITH
VITAMIN O
ADOEO'
^-a-DDDDl
islaensia- 0 Q% 1
TlU$TIO TW WORLD OVIR FOR ReOM THAN SO TIARS
.
B

i
A L B 0 A
AIS-CONDITIOKBD
:3> :2> <;lt S:H
r
CUbKTKVMI
M1\
A S. AH
'
> I, !
DIABLO UTS. .:15 7:5
s Bs?nSfc
"Wyoming
JSL
H Xnegaaes"
Color'
&at. -Slrlr> Al Cf
GAMBOA
CLT'Or;ltBtCOI
GATTN 7:#*
JOAN OF ABC"
sat; "tot o#**twx wosu>"
MARGARITA :15 IM
-TOP OF THE WORLD"
- Alao -
MARCIANO vs. MOORI
FIGHT PICTUMtl
SaOaroar THE COMMAND-"
l
PARASO
"Make Haste
SANTA CRUX
"Three Boars
15-S I
Ta Uve" I
S:15 T:lt|
To KUI"
S^MSSBaBBaBaBBBSSBBBr '
CRISTOBAL 15
atr-CalltoiS
Lex BAKKKir
Mara CORDA Y
"Man from Bitter Ridge"
Color
'Sat. -VKJtaWT BATtmOAT-
II' "
.BOCA 7:1
"BCAU BRCMMCLL"
DAMP BIERD :15 :
"LIVING IT IT"
! i ii'i
LtNiRAL THEATRE
i
Captive kangaroos are es 111
taught to box men in exhibitions.
The main problem U teaching,
them to foreflotheirtemblekick.
them to forego their terrible kick.
Elephants on Sumatra have hab-
its highly irritating to manager
of pioneering oil companies.
Sometimes the big beasts rip up
unburied oil pipes. Agsln, they
pull down telephone wires, tangl-
ing them up like spaghetti as they
scratch their backs against the
poles. .
Seven times as many people
live in New. York City today a
occupied all North America north
of Mexico when Columbus; arrlv-
The Escalante, Utah's river of
arches, makes such sharp loop
and turns ia places that it can
travel half a mile yet be only
50 yards from where it started.
America's Indians do not have
red .skins, or even copper-colored.
Fondness for painting themselves
with red ocher or red vegetable
I paints led the. American borigines
to ha called redskins by early ex-
plorers, fur trader, and colonists..
Actually the Indian's s k i'n i
browh.' sometimes snsdmga Imost
to -white.
More than *7Mi percent of the
atmosphere lies below an altitude
of afl.OflO feet or approximately
17 mile, the highet level yet at-
tained by man.
Within 400 years some ,2,200 ves-
sels have "been wrecked in the
turbulent seas off Cape Hatteras,
shere strong winds churn the
Gulf Stream as it flows north a-
cross shallow reefs. Treacherous
Diamond Shoals, a few miles off-
shore, is known as the -Grav-e
yard of the AUantic."
New Guinea matrons along the
Speik River sometimes use lime
and ashes for make-ap. A man
there may carry on his waistband
the fur of the flying fox, an adorn-
ment permitted only to the suc-
cessful headh-unter.
Gen. George Custer's Hat stand
on the Little Bighorn River, Juna
25", H7>, was made by some 225
trooper of the 7th United -States
Cavalry aganst more than 2,500
Sioux anef Cheyenne warrior's.
The Indians attacked from a mass-
ed encampment of 12.000 to 15,060
people, the National Geograp h t C
Society relates id a new book on
the- American Indian.
British Press Hails
Ike Return To Health
LONDON. Nov. 11 (UP)-Three
major British newspapers today
hailed the return to health of
President Eisenhower and his re-
lease from the Denver hospital
where he has been since his Sept.
24 hart attack. ,,
The Times of London said, the
relief of the American public... is
two-fold. There is the widespread
personal affection for the Presi-
dent himself. There Is also the
feeling of thankfulness and relief
which has been steadily growing
as the weeks have gone by and
the President under the watchful
care of his advisers, has tenta-
tively begun to take up the strain
The Manchester Guardian said
"everyone will be glad that he
has recovered so quilkly...
The Manchester Guardian said
"everyone will be glad that he
has recovered so quickly....'*
- But, the Cusrdian cattt lotta
"the presidency is a teugh job
....cn Mr. Elsenhower hope to
manage it all*V_______
3 Painting Contracts
Awarded To Tropical
Contracts for the inetrior paint-
ing of three 12-family Muses ia
Pedri Miguel, the quarter in An-
conoccupied by the U.S. district
judge and one apartment in Bal-
boa were awarded this week
the Panama Canal Company
the Tropical Paint Company^
A low lump sum offer of J2.0B5
was made, by Tropic. Pamt for
the interior painting of all apart-
ments in three -family house
st Pedro Miguel, and a low lunjf
sum bid of tilt wa made for
interior painting of the. district
judge quarters and of Apart-
ment 1530-B in Balboa.
The Pedro Miguel houses includ-
ed on the paint schedule are three
ed on the paitrt schedule are three
of the seven family quarura
which are being prepared, for as-
signment to U5. Air Force per-
Blds were received from four
other pint contractor on all of
the project. ________
WAVES BT COrrtBAlT> ^
BRIDGEPORT, Conn. JKU*>-
A CIO contract with luMfg.Derm.
tics Co provkies that women wor-
ers shall be given two days off I
year to get permanent wave.
1
PARL O TH
SOUTH PACIFIC
\ A .* i


FEIDAT. NOVEMBER 11. 1855
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INI PENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NINE*
By O&WALD JACOBT
Written for NEA Senic
I*
WSfT
IV

NOETB
*AIS
? 1(2
? AKM
? AT.
EAST
AKJ10I2
T HKJI3
? J 10 9 33 ?712
south
4 None
VI0S4
? Q
? KQJH543I
East-West vuL
Wwt N.rtn East
pm ? Pus
Pass
4XM
Pitt
Opening lead ? J
L
toil*1
WflUEN0S
Anybody can tee what went
wrong with the defense in today's
hand. If West had lad hearts, the
defenders would have taken the
first three tricks. As It was. South
inade all thirteen tricks.
The actual play requires little
rqmment. South won the first
trick in his hand with the queen
of diamond*. He next took the
king and ace of clubs, after which
it was safe to discard the three
hearts on dummy's three top
cards,
The bidding and the proper de-
fense, need a few more words. The
opening bid of five clubs was rea-
sonable enough, showing a hand
'hat would take about eight tricks
on offense and perhaps not a single
trick on defense.
North knew that bis hand would
1155
FARM TROUBLE IN THE CABINETThe Eisenhower Administration has a headache and it
. has to do with the price squeeze on farmers. Whet to do about it is the big question, but the
Cabinet is divided on the .answer. But meanwhile, farm prices are down 4 per cent over a year
> ago. So are farmers' cash receipt! from sale Of their products. Newschart above shows-graphically
the, steadily increasing gap between- prices received by farmers and what they have to pay for
nonfahn good*. How to close-that gap will be a major .issue of the 1958 political campaign.
rr~i-------tt,-----~r-j, ,,;, r, .....-:--------------
It isn't gracious to say to a
person you have Just met but;
have heard a lot about, "You
cren't at all the way I imagined
you would be." That sets the
person to wondering, "Am I a
disappointment?" and If not
"Why does he seem surprised
that I'm human after all?"
A much safer remark is, "I'm
so glad to meet yon. I've heard
so many nice things about you."
Photo at left shows the'kind of damage to Interiors that driving rala, aoakint; right through the
wall, ran cause inside of six months. Many homes are similarly aRected by water that comes
right through the masonry. At right It the same wall six months after the outside had been treated
with a silieone water repellent and the inside done over with the same type of paint. After six
months, the paint was in perfect condition.
_______________________:_______' i i i i
-/J*
provide four tricks and that South
tig
was enough for slam if South had
Erov
ad
about eight tricks. The total
a singleton heart or it the
opponents tailed to lead hearts.
North knew that he was gambling,
but it was a very reasonable
gamble.
A point to remember about this
sort of gambling Is that South
can't even make five clubs against
a heart opening lead. Hence North
the goodness
of
CHIP BOT-AR-DIE
Ravioli/



is aot iving up a sure profit when
he risks the slam bid
^
t pre
: If the hand I
will, make either ten or twelve,

tricks, there is no particular ad-j
tricks, there is no particular ad-
vantage in bidding for precisely
eleven tricks.
West's opening diamond lead
might have been eminently proper
and sound against a carefully and
scientifically bid slam. You make
a sonad lead against a sound alara.
But it should have been obvious
that the opponents were shooting
at the moon. Against that kind of
slam contract you lead an ace in
the hope.of taking two tricks be-
fore surrendering the lead to de-
clarer. ...
If West had opened the ace of
hearts. East would have signaled
with thai jack, and a heart con-
tinuation wo-ild have set the con-
tract. .

Noon* knows how to prepare ravioli like the Italian
Therefore1 our CHEF BOY-AR-DEE che chose a red
bailan rttp to prepare this dehcous dun!
Bu, a good recipe alone i not enougli ; one also mult
use ingredient, of the highetf quality. Chef Bov-Ar-TJee
ravioli is made with magnificent tender meat and .sauce
of tomatoes and other high qual.ty *jf**+'*?Z
mh> a tasty djsh that can be prepared tn minutes and
will delight everybody.
fettprei At Your Conmbssrj Jrere
ffl

AV/0/
.^"Cen.
in\
' WIWll
ha. a SPECIALTY-
"oYoT THE BEST RECIPES
ife'Sfctf
SANTA

is





Tune.jn!
-
Keep
tenmg!



'
.
tuftnaafWasJ uh*mi* Ah-M. of

Connections with '
every City in the,. States
ROUND TRIP
Tocumen-New York
Toc'u men -Chicago
Toiumen-Washington
187.00
1M.80
171.80

rion and reservation, phone
AiaOVIAt No. 1 "B" St., El Cangrejo, mtnn Iroae
PANAMA "Old "Kl Panam"
ai.unvr onr :.1HMT J-MST
'.WATS EL rANAMA IIOTF.I-, Panam*
r. Phonr 1-1SM
..OR CONSULT YOUR LOCAL TRAVEL AGfNT
-


CHOOSE the RIGHT POINT



for the way you write

^ e^EHBIaBal

Is there
a Canary in
year
i


CHOOSE...
the right Estembrook point for
the way you tente...by number.
ADD...
A to the barrel of an Esterbkook
Fountain Pen of your choice.
.
-
^k&*l&

otb
Charlie Chirp
1
TM
ISCUfT is mo
big plus in French's
Vs-Hkh Die* far
I
Preaea'c amtaing diet of Bird
Seed and Biscuit it) just what
yew pet needs to keep healthy,
happytinging! There's noth-
ing like this Vita-Rich Diet.
Start your pet on French's
healthful food today. It's pure
and dean, hygienieally packed.
~ -
WfelTI...
with the Estbrbrook pen that
writes your way naturally.


Ttmaa-rtl

& Altea* took
thi fitmt
TBKBBOOK
on tht point
ndthUrrtl.
It'a simple to select the pen that is exactly right for your writing
style when you choose Estsrbrook. And if need be, it'a equally
simple to replace the pointyou just unscrew ft and renew it.
When you choose Estbkbrook you get the finest of writing
instruments, scientifically designed for performance. Choose
Kstehbhook for the smoothest and roost comfortable writing
you have ever known.

French's
Worler-s
targe*
Oho
BIND SEED
Gt&ttoo
t
wumaeraai
olnt ttyiai
nttmnHy into*-
% Wm^BmB^ ^m^B^Bf ^B^^BJ
tail WOniO'S MOST PIISONAl 'OUMTAIN PIN sa

^ Completely new front and of the 1956 Oldsmobile reveals a graceful arirfoiUtype grille set In an oval be-
tween the massive upper arid lower bumper bars. Horizontal louvers direct air into the engine compartment.
Rectangular parking light! are incorporated in the outer ends of the lower bumper bar and art protected by
the overlap of the upper bumper. Oldsmobile identification is maintained by the name in chrome block let-
ters in the left side of the grille, the familiar universe emblem with saturn ring and a new swept-back rocket.
Bolder hooded headlamps house the new "safety-aim" lights directing the beam to the highway shoulder. A
new hood oontour and flair-away fenders have been achieved by the Oldsmobile stylists.
hi
ON DISPLAY SOON
"'fief.


\

.... %-*v--.*'-J.



/
A?
IB TEN ,

.i--
rVS


THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
_
FRIDAY, NOTEMBER 11,1*5*
A-B

,dfffQc.'
Horses To Tangle In $ 1,000 Feature
" "i'
$4 Players Stayed To Sfudy
at*
When For
M fteeead of two articles on Ferd
fcim, a college campus without
featbaU.
NEA Staff CorresBoadent
By MURRAY OLDERMAN
*1"
A.r,
4^'aWW YORK (NEA)- Mike
Romar is a inubnosed teenager
"six- feet two, 214 pounda who
went to Fordham from Plainville,
-Conn., to play football.
-, When Fordham dropped football
last year, he wa offered appolnt-
'.menta to the United State Milita-
ry, Naval and Air Force Acadm-
ica. He waa aought by Holy Cross
"^Je chose to remain at Ford-
. ham, along with 23 other football
I players who will complete their
i educations on athletic scholar-
ahips. They're the nucleus of the
finest talent gathered on Rose Hill
In the post-war period.
Roman now is a soccer player.
Twelve players forsook Ford-
' ham for other institutions. Quar-
terbacks Dick Broderick and Jim-
1 my Recae hilked to Minnesota.
Breakaway halfbacks Jimmy
Dean and Jim Courville were joln-
. ed at Boston University by Leon
Bennett, a -5, 24ftpound tackle.
{ Holy Cross. Micfilgan State, Sy-
' racuse, Maasachusetts and Fur-
*, nan landed the rest.
As freshman fullback. Mike
Why did he decide to stay at
Fordham?
Wasn't he bitter?
"We made a business 'deal,
Fordham and I," he aays. "I was
to play football. They were to give
me an education. They couldn't
help what happened to football
and are still living up to their
end of the bargain.
"When I found out the sport was
dropped, it was the most discour-
aging thing that ever happened in
ly life.
Kadir Choice To Whip
Amoro, Pappa
ROPE TRICK
It tough eflough
ryingioretri mv
thi toreaxawayi
q.l peectter...|
Kadir, tn impressive second to Empire Honey
in the $10,0000-added Nov. 3 Classic, looms as an
odds-on mutuels choice to defeat Amoro, Pappa
Flynn and Bar ly on in tomorrow's $1000 seven-fur-
long sprint for Class A-B imported thoroughbreds
at Jyan Franco.
fer
Amoro was third in the big
race while Pappa Flynn disap-
pointed with a fourth place finish.
Barlyon was a bad trailer.
Alfredo Vasquez will once more
ride Kadir. Segundo Carvajal gets
'the mount on Amoro this time
t ri^oS QiWIfflswrjasi its. ss
because I m going to "ve inthe, ^.^ v{rtMrvy ,hna%A m
east and, if I made any athletic
My first impulse waa to trans- rWe j^. g^ Carvajalget
.,' i i jj-'. ..,.t ?,. mit>rv toe mount on Amoro this turn
XJ f'^.n^ al?ta *Si whU* Alejandro Ycaia. aa usua
l-ft* .^-APJHRh II guide Pappa Flynn. Hecte
will attempt to put anothc
surprise victory board Barlyon.
reputation, this is where I wanted
to make it. 1 didn't find any .east-
ern schools that could give me
the education I feel I can get
here."
satisfactory substi-
Roman once carried five oppo-
nents on his back from his 9 to
the 15 yard line, shook them loose
and continued IS yards for a
touchdown. .
Chinees are, 1 years old and
in hia'athletic prime, he'll never
play organised football again.
Juan Franco Graded Entries
la Raaa "I"
COMMENT
ODDS
Jockey Wgt.
Impertes1 Vi "as.Pern $17500 Peel Clases 11:45
IRIT RACI Of THI 00UILI
1Sedur
2Zaratustra
ft-Quo Vadis
4Alabarda
6A. fulmar
6Blaek Gold
1(Coronelino
S. Carvajal lots' Would pay off
F. Hidalgo 10* Nothing to recommend
F. Oodoy 109x Rn well in last
O. de Leon 102x Best early speed
E. Ortega 100 Light weight helps
O. Sanche 112 Distance handicaps
J. Ongora 108 Rates good chance
If Kadir races as well as he
did on the third be should have
no trouble racing to an easy
triumph. However many of the
"experts'' expect Pappa Flynn to
show vast Improvement this time,
especially aince he will be get-
ting four pound pull in the weights
from Kadir.
The secondary attraction pita
up-and-coming Mufti, against a
tougn Class D field. The Stud
Buena Fes grey charger will be
seeking his fifth conaecetive vic-
tory-
He goes against such classy
contenders aa Don Cuto. Persian
Countess and Cachafa over one
mile. Newcomer Maria Stuardo,
which disappointed as mutela fa-
vorite last week, also goes in this
field.
Special interest is being shown
la Maria Stuado's performance
this -time since her owner accus-
ed Colombian jockey Luis Giral-
do of pulling' th mare last
week. The stewards suspended Gi-
raldo for the incident. Maria
since we drop-
"Nah, it's dead.
"No spirit ever
ped football. .
There's nothing to keep us to-
gether."
Amorio could take advantage of [accomplished Bias Aguirre re-
his "feather" of 101 pounda and ures to beat Persian Countess this
longer distance. The
aa Aguirre re-
a board Maria
Is soccer a
"I'm not much interested. I miss
a lot of practicea.
a "l IteSZiTSStt PUytoi w* UP ta tlrae ,or *n P"* wta.lweek over a long
done this smcel started playing JaSlcirp could also h e 1 p accomplished Bla
games as an end In my sopno i l.sd places GiraWo
Tff &SS&. ^knocking aid stay u/front .U the way. ituardo.
heads, just being with the fellow
and sharing the experience of con-
*"But in 10 years IH probably
say to myself. 'It was toe bast
decision I could have made, stay-
ing at Fordham.'"
Does he like it at Fordham?
(Newbrighton H. Ruto 113 Form indicates
Imponad tVi Pea. Perse $37500 Peel Cleost
SCONO RACI OF TMI DOVM,l. ., .
1-L. O Trouble O. de Len OtePoor recent race
ftFangio
I S-Chlc'a Ned
,' 4Our Fancy
8Am. Maid
; ft Lord Basur
j 7Sismo
1 Windsor
A. Ycaza 110 Seems long overdue
J. Ongora 108 Returns from layoff
E. Ortega 108 Would pay long odds
R. Cristian 115 -Should beat these
r. Hidalgo 110 Usually moves lato
F. Oodoy 105XHos-ateoow flsra*
I. Creldidlo te -Showed nothing In last
1:15
15-1
21
30-1
50-1
3-2
8-1
fti
30-1
Ire- aseo T IsaeerteJ Vi Fes.Perae $171.00 Peel Closes 1:45
ONI TWO
U
3-1
10-1
3-2
15-1
9-1
1Flrense
11Vain Darling
3Paques
4Esquiador
ftMy Dear
. 6Darlene
' 7Newmlnster
A. Oonales 94x -Quit badly in list
J. Ongora 105 -Nothing to indicata
V Caatfllo 115 Should score off last
F' Hidalgo 118 Returns from sick by
A. Qmei 110 Rates outside chance
J
Nemas 7 Fga. *" UW.00 Peel Crates
QUINIILA
, Pairmaninl O. M'tero 115x -Rider handicaps
ftDon Pltin E. Ortega 110 Dangerous contender
jJTju Popo F Hidalgo 110 -Coufd score here
gTSsreidT R. Ycaaa 105x -Rstes good chsnee
Ift-FoUeUto A. OonzAlei 107x -Early speed only
fft-lnrlqueta R. Omoi 105 -P^"" to km"
7-Qolden Olas H. Bato 105 -Should best, these
2:20
2-1
3-1
4-1
10-1
3-1
3-2
| Ith Raes
fl-rtam Orau
lulle
londlta
la Rol
apol
'C" NoHves 7 Poa. Perse $125.00 Peel Closes 2:55
R, Cristian 115 Will fight it out
8. Carvajal lOOx Handicap favors
R, Gomes 112 Weak effort in last
B. Aguirre 110 Could go all the way
A Tcaaa 114 Hard to beat here
r -Rlqul
e-Cev. Club
:ft*-fcames
ris
leaeostoj 1 MHePerM $400.00 Peel Cleest
PIMT RACI OP T*ll DOUILI
J. Jlmenex 105X Ride oily (isndicap
S. Carvajal 105x Distance too long
F. Hidalgo 108 Rates good chance
A. Vsquez 118 Better ride here
A. Ubldla 110 Showing improvement
B. Aguirre 113 Dangerous in mud
21
3-1
5-1
2-1
3-2
1:15
2-1
4-1
Another of a series written
for NEA Service
. By CLINT FRANK
Clint Frank
YALE was leading Dartmouth,
2-0, and moving the ball pretty
well in midfiekf at the start of
the last quarter in 1937.
That was the situation and the
play I should not have called was
s real long pass on second down.
Bob McLeod intercepted near
the sideline on the Dartmouth 13
3-1 and ran the ball back through our
Rece "P" I>** % Pea- Perse $500.00 Peel Closet
ttCOND RACI OP TNI DOUBLE
Bpruce A. Gonzlez 103x Returna from layoff
da Real F. Hidalgo 106 Quits badlyr in stretch
erte A. Ycaza 115 Improving steadily
flector R. Crtatln 115 Will fight it out
kipper OlrL. A. VAsquos 110 -Should get up here
3-2
4-1
5-1
4:05
5-1
2-1
31
3-1
3-2
whole team for 87 yards
touchdown.
and a
10-1
3-1
A.r* -Mall.ot *Vx Pe. Per. $175,00 Peel Cloees 4:40
QUINIILA
F. Hidalgo 104 Chance in mud only
J. Phillips 113 /-Could acore again
J. Chuna 111 Despite poor rider
F. Oodoy 106s Distance suits style
B. Aguirre 109 Hard to beat here
* A. Ycaza 111 Prefers longer route
O. Snchez 120 Could score at price
H. Ruis 107 Hss strong finish
-----------------
1
The call might not have been
so bad, but I threw toe ball to the
wrong man.
It was a game, you may remem-
ber, which waa tied in the last 12
seconds, 8 9.
"With Ysle trailing, ft*, tailback
Al Hesaberg was sent to the block-
ing back position. Ultrsfast, Hess-
berg outran the Dartmouth secon-
dary and took a 50-yard pass for
a touchdown.
Then Bud Humphrey, son of the
current Secretary of toe
2^ Qrir>'- V&
gj 2^..^^^'~~i-L
<
i

Not. 11
Visibility Is clearing. There U.
a light- off-shore breeze and
moderatir ground swell.. Believe
fishing will bo good today and
everyone la expected to have a
good time.
Not. 10
MS2S:,
Strikes 3
Boated 0
SAILFISH
Raised 17
Strike 10
Boated 1 Caught by Mrs.
Katherlne Melssner on the Hu-
la.
OTHER SPECIES
Wahoo 1
Tuna 1
Dolphin 2
Pmpano 1
Corblna 4 ...
Due to rough weather only the
large boats put to sea. All small
boats remained In anchorage.
Due to weather all boats re-
turned to anchorage by 9:00
p.m.
Not. f
FREAK CATCH
Robert J. Roy on the Tin
Goose had marlln bait on the
outrigger when he spotted a sail.
He swung the boat and dragged
the bait past the sail. The saV
struck the bait which was a
whole bonita,
S>v set the hook and the Sail
oded out of the water roll-
ing up In the leader. The third
Treasury,
3 1 kicked toe extra point tor toe tie
5-11 score.
3-a
5-1
41
10-1
Reos "D" lateartae1
Mile Pyne $400.00 Peel Closet
ONI TWO
Bradomin
Don Cuto
Countess
. Mufti
ILion's Claw
(Lexden
(ML Stuardo
MCachis*)
u-PoatlnoTich)
S. Carvajal 112x Must improve more
R. Cststin 113 Could get up here
C. Ruis 115 Dangerous coqtendei
A. Vsquez US -Gets stiffest test
P. Hidalgo 105 Not against these
H. Reyes 115 Nothing to indicate
R Aguirre 112 Was "pulled'' in last
V. Castillo 115 Dangerous contender
R. Tcaaa lite Distance to liking
5:15
15-1
3-1
3-1
3-2
301
5-1
VI
2-1
2-1
Juan Franco Tips
Ott, Me "A-r-

7 Fff. Pert. $l\000.00Peel Oetw 5:10
3-5
5-1
3-2
4-1
1Kadir A. Vsquez 118 -Form Indicates
Amorio 8. Carvajal lOlx Would pay well
Pappa Flynn A. Tcaxa 114 -Will fight it out
Barlyon H. Ruts 103 Could acore at pake
1Newbrighton (e)
2 American Maid
SMy Dear
4Engreda
5Don Grae
ftRlael
7Reflector
ftMet to
ftMufti
ia_Kadlr
11Caraxalefia
Zaratustra
ranglo
' Pasnaeo
Don Pitln
Taanpol
Lanere
Fuerte
Petite
Cachafaz Pappa Flynn
El Pasha
time he set the hook the line
broke.
sail continued to jump
1 walk about the sea,. The
' maneuverod the boat
alongside the jumping sall.Roy
gaffed the sail and boated bl*i.
He cut the sail open, removed
the bait, leader and book, put It
on his reel again and caught an-
other sail.
Don Spencer said the reason
Roy was so determined was that
he, Don, had told Roy that-he
would have to pay dearly for the
book and leader if he lost it
Not. ft .
Martin Caught
Weight 3 fisherman E. B. Walkerboat
Q-5tackle used 4-0 54 thread
location 6 miles W. Pios
time 25 min.
Weight 328species black-
fisherman Sam Moody boat
Skip Jack IItackle used 14-0
location 4 miles W. Cariacolaa
time 40 mln.
SallfUh Caught
Weight 112 fisherman Lena
Burckett bost Lorena tac-
kle used 6-0 thread loca-'
ttons pifias Bay time 1 hour 2
min.
Weight 79 fisherman "K.
Price boat Q.-56 tackla used
9-0 24 thread location 15
miles W. time 7 mln.
Weight 85 fisherman-John
Cecil boat Nola tackle used
4-0 6 thread location Carras-,
cola time 1 hour 55 mm.
Weight 130 fisherman T H.'
Brymer boat Barbara II
tackle used sallfisher 9 thread
location Pifias Bay time It
mln,
Weight 82 fisherman Sic.
RELEASE
TODAY at the "CENTRAL"
WITH THE SPLENDORS OF THE WORLD'S
MOST FABULOUS CITY!
"SUMMERTIME"
Cowart boat Q-58 taciUe
used 9-0 24 thread location
5 miles W. Pifias time 4 mln.
OTHER SPECIES CAUGHT
Weight 21 specie* Dolph
fisherman T. H. Brymer boat
Barbara II tackle used sa-.i-
flsher 9 thread location Pi-
nas Bay time 7 min.
Weight 20 species Dolph
fisherman John Scott boat
pescadora tackle used 9-0 24
thread location Carrascola
time 5 min.
Weight 10V4 species luna
fisherman R. Bills boat Q-56
tackle used 9-0 24 threadlo-
cation 18 miles off Fifias time
3 mm.
Welght-30 species Dolph
fisherman Fibber McGee boat
Alibi tackle used 40 9 thread
location 10 miles W. Pifias
time 15 mln. .
Weight 29 species Dol-
hln fisherman Q. Juarado
t Nola tackle used 3-0 10
lbs. test time 2ft mln.
Weight 29 species Dolph
fisherman c. Luhr iwat
Tin Goose tackle used 10 Long
Beach Reel 9 thread location
Carrascola Pt. time 7 mln.
Weight IVi species barra-
cuda fisherman John Cecil
boat Nola tackle"* used 6
thread line location Cocos Pt.
time 2 mln.
Weight 11V4 species tun*
fisherman D. Martin boat
Q-58 tackle used 9-0 24 thread
location 18 miles W- Pifias
time 5 mln.
Weight 52 species Amber-
jack fisherman F. Abodln
boat Soltura. tackle used
6-0 15 thread location Morro
Pifias time 8 mln.
Weight 30 Vi species Amber-
jack fisherman R- Arlas
boat Soltura tackle used 9-0
75 lb. test location Morro
Pleas time g min.
'
' llV
0
JOE WILLIAMS
Irk

Pssbh
iirasauefti
JMraTBoi
Natives tt Pea.Pen* $J00 00 Peel Cletot
O. de Len 1 OteWill force-the pace
Race "D
'^*rfkar
2El Pasha J. GOngora 116 Apparently needs rest
3Curasaaefta F. Oodoy lllx Last was revealing
ftGrdn\ Bound S. Carvajal 107xSeems off form
21
3-2
even
10-1
THURSDAY 17th
!
PEARL OF TH
SOUTH PACIFY
CENTRAL THEATRE
1
St.'
For the past century, the famous pigeons of the Plain
More*, in Venice, have been led at a certain spot at
the asattbboaat corner of the asmare. This hundred-year
tradition was Hooted recently fer the first time when, be-
caoee the camera angle was snore ftostrable. a eaovte aire-
te* had theaa fed la the Center of the square. The director
was David Lean, and the pactare he was shooting was
"SUMMERTIME." a resnintfc ceased j filmed tn color eS>
tlrely on location la Venice, with Eathariae Hepburn aad
tosani Brass, shortna; ca-otstrrtfoj honor. Tradttionalieta
were horrifies, by the change, salt not the pigeons, wheoo
appetite oesaalaod absolotely enhapelred. Adrt.
SANTA
is
COMING
to
HOG
Tune in!
Keep
listening!
Wes Ssntee isn't very smart. He doesn't kaow haw to make
out an expense account. And because he doesn't the fastest
mller (4:00.5) this country has produced is doomed to vie the
1956 Olympics from the sidelines.
On the testimony of his own bookkeeping, which showed hs
received $450 and $400 respectively for competing in two Calif-
ornia meets on successive dates, the AAU had no alternative but
to suspend him. It must have been an agonizing decision to
make. The AAU does not customarily go out of its v*ay to Im-
mobilize a star gate attraction.
The former University of Kansas athlete has appealed-the
decision. However greatly the-AAU might wish-to apply the
whitewash, Santee's incompetence in the field of economic fic-
tion would seem to preclude the slightest possibility of reversal.
He has apparently left no out by which such an action can in
any way be justified.
Naturally his disbarment will mean a Jarring Maw to U.S.
prospects in the Olympic 1560 meters, since no other home grown
is considered to be near the equal of Hungary's twin jeta, Sandor
Jhareo and Lasalo Tabori.
It is possible to sympathize with Santee without condoning
his flagrant disregard for ethics. Nor does It mitigate his of-
fense in any degree by the knowledge that he Is no more guilty
than many other paeudo amateurs who work the same side of
the street.

GET TO THE SOURCE
. /
Nevertheless, In the final accounting, promoters, not ath-
letes, are the real culprits. It is manifest that a Santee or a
Mai Whltfield is not going to collect more than the law allows
unless the gentlemen who run the show are properly coopera-
tive. '
The'fact is that in most instances, these gentlemen are all
too willing to submit to the bite. Name athletes are requisite
to successful promotions, a fact of track and field Ufo with which
the performers are thoroughly conversant.
Generally, this Is a fool-proof operation, because most meats
are annual fixtures and connivance in the derleas pay-off fa
essential to profitable continuity. How, then, do you explain the
whistle blowing in this case?
Perhaps there comes a time when a promoter feels he has
been so deeply bitten he must break with racket tradition la or-
der to survive. That's understandable. And yet it Santee had
been more ingenious with figures, it still might have been hard
to pin anything on him, for la a showdown, It would have been
hia word against the promoter's.
To subscribe to the view that the AAU has done a noble
thing In stripping America's greatest mller of eligibility at the
Impairment of our Olympic chances, Is to Ignore the root-evil of
the problem, the source from which these abuses stem-
Indefensible as Is his position, Santee is no more than a
sacrificial goat to a system which the AAU Is either unable to
rectify, or for reasons which can only be guessed at, tacitly sanc-
tions.
GOLF FIRE
FIRES POPGUN

The directors of the Fresno and Modesto meets state Santee
received a total of $80 for his services. There is no intimation
they paid at gun oolnt. Does the AAU have one law for athletes,
and another for promoters?
It has tone; been the belief here that the USGA brines great-
er vigilance \nd sincerity to the problem of amateurism than
any other regulatory agency in sports. Certain reoervatteaa bow
seem to be ia order.
If dlsfranchUement of fraudulent amateurs is all the golfing
fathers Intend to do about the vicious problem of Calcutta pools,
the higher ups have no more to fear than promoters who exploit
star milers.
The AAU should sue for plagiarism.
9
I CiisX**o ** jtftl gVA
Oom Nitbttv frsa
8:00 t.m.
ROULBTTB
21 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE
POKER
CHUCK-A-LUCK
8LOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE


FRIDAY, NOVEriFR 11, If
TH* PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY HatvVWaMB^
PAGE ELZYKN
There's Definite Need' For Third Major League
FEATHERWEIGHTS Del Brighwr of ^rmy AUantto (Wt) w
M Arroyo-Itere, of Fort Jtobbe mj i ^l^ J*ftudS
Ms dS'if.emi-WHot. 19- .ffl^-^ySHo ?
ma other classes will start at 7;30p.m. In f*f%JPJB%
+ ? _.-
Three Defending Champions
Appear On Albrook Boxing
Program Tomorrow Night
2bSK Hamnf Ho jin a ^^^ff^^
actlv.ty in ***** Krm^t^TJo^eT
Has To Come
Eventually/
He Tells UP.
VANCOUVER, B.C. NOT. 10
(UP)Commissioner of Basebai*
Ford Frlck said today there 1
a "definite need" for a thlra
major league.
"It haa to come eventually,
the baseball boat aald here.
Friek was a special ga*Jt at
the annual meeting of the
Pacific Coast League directora.
He told the United Press he
didn't want to peak "strongly,
for a third major league at the
present time. When it cornea a-
bout "dependa_on what the own-
rs want," he said.
Frlck Indicated be was talking
about the owners of clubs In
both present major leagues and
the Pacific Coast Loop.
The Pacific Coast League is
the best established minor
league In baseball," Frlck said.
He emphasised that the loop
was crossing- an International
border for the first time, pot-
ting it ea a par with the In-
ternational Loagno la that re-
spect.
Frick'a recognition of the PCL
as a possible third major league
was hinted at earlier tills week,
when apon his return from Ja-
Esn where the New York Van-
ees were barnstorming, he sug-
;ested an "International World
!er:ea" between.the PCL cham-
pion and the top team of Ja-
pan.
ficent "Gentleman" and "Gun-
ra Din" will be a special feature
on the Baby Manolete-Byron
Cumberbatch card at the Na-
tional Gym Sunday nigh*.
Several weeks ago, Caras Nue-
Three-Fall Wrestling Match
On Sundays Boxing Program
A three-fall wrestling match,tm 6.A., promoter of Sunday'
between grapplers "Th* Mngnt-lcard Introduced a "grant ano:
Local Chess News
New Chess Club Organised
plans for organizing- a real
chess club have finally been
completed. The Panama Chess
Center is the headquarters of
the new club and Is located In
Bella Visto at the foot of La
Cresta in Via Espaa opposite
48th St.
A provisional board of direc-
tors has been elected. Members
of the board- are 8. Barrosa,
president; N. Plotnikoff, tIco-
presldent; A. de Silva, treasur-
er; L. Lince, secretory; A. Cha-
con, press secretary; L. Farru-
gla, captain; D. Grimaldo, J. Ev-
ans and L. Arce, trustees.
Many of the best chess play-
ers In panam have joined the
club while others have indicated
their willingness to loin.
The club is open nightly from
0 to 12 p.m. for chess playing
only and will welcome any play-
er who wants to Joinwhether
he Is a good or poor player. The
club will soon open classes for
beginners.
groan" contest as the curtain
raiser on one of its cards
The innovation was well re-
ceived by the public and since
then there has been a clamor
for more.
Professional wrestling haa
been a forgotten activity In
Panama for many years and Ca-
nts Nuevas plans to revive the
sport that has been so popular
In the U.S., especially since the
advent of television.
Manolete, who Is Colombia's
lightweight champ, will engage
Cumberbatch In a 128-pound
eight-round clash which will be
the feature of the evening.
Both men were impressive
winners in their last outings.
of the Panama Area
Forces boxinn tournament. Tne
fihts beeln at 7:30.
Ilgln defense of their leweU are
two-time heavyweight kinu BiU
Byrd of Fort Kobbe. bantam-
weSht'Raul Caldern of Fort
Clayton and Kobbe's Jose P.oia-
Guzman the flyweight champ
Both Calderos and "*-
Guzman won their Caribbean
Command laurels while By r-
who Hered &>"* ""
prior to the meet with the
Puerto Rican winners, was re_
placea by A i brook's Bob
George, who was Tietorioua
Clayton's Bob Smith meets Pau
Bell of Kobbe and Lot iji Lung
of Clayton tests Bobby Thomp-
son of Kobbe.
The other defendi* chsinp
back in action, Bill Priest of
Fort Kobbe, light middle-
weight winner, moni ahead
on s solid technical knockout
registered last week OTer Ar-
mv Atlantic's Billy Sheppord.
Poindexter wen Ms light wel-
ter opener oa o default
The Lifellners are defending
Also on tap Is a 135-pound
six-rounder between Lupe Pan-
cho and Vicente Worrell, which
will serve as the semifinal.
Fans who enjoyed the thrill-
ing draw to which these two
boys fought several weeks ago
are expecting a repetition Sun-
day night.
In the prelim San Bias In-
dian Arte* Mendes tangle
with Goto Castaeda over
four heats, at a weight limit
of 122 pounds.
Mendes has yet to lo-e a bout
as a professional. His latest vic-
tim was David Moreno whom he
knocked out in the first round of
their scheduled four-rounder
three weeks ago.
Curtain tima is 1:30.
Welsh, Luppino,
Dawson Are Leading
Grid Ground Gainers
NEW YORK. Nor. 11(UP)
The NCAA says George Welsh,
Art Luppino and Len Dawson
are the three leading cround-
gslners In collegiate football.
Latest figures show Welsh
the Navy quarterbackleads in
total offense with MS yards.
Luppinoan Arizona halfback
is top rusher with 90S yards. He
won that title last year. Dawson
the Purdue quarterbackrates
number one in passing.
Actually, Dawson and Claude
Benham of Columbia are tied
with 70 completions each. But
Dawson has a better completion
percentage. BIU Beagle of Dart-
mouth has completed 88 passes,
making it the closest passing
race ever this lato la the season.
Future of Nashua
Big Question Marie
>
NEW YORK, Hot. ll-(UF)
A big question mark hangs estar
the future of the racehorse
Nashua" and the five-millio
dollar Belair Stud.
Sportsman William Woodward,
Junior, left thebrTntures in she
hands of the executors and trus-
tees named in his will, it was
filed for probate in New York
yesterday.
The will gave the executors
and trustees the rltht to hold,
manage or sell Woodward's vast
racing interests. It also includes
a part interest in the crumple*
Irish stallion "Tulyar," recenflg
purchased for some $072,000. -
Woodward was shot, to death
oa October 30 by his wife. Ama
Crowell woodward who told po-
lice she mistook him for*
prowler.
former Ail-Air Fore*, champs while the Panama team
and New Jersey Golden Gloves captured the Command crown
light heavy champion, lost, to
Byrd in last season's area final.
in the hialn bouts, Byrd la
slated to go against.George
Pratt of Army Atlantic and
George agamst Ken Young vt
Fort KobBe. Byrd and George
are Wavy favorites to advance
to the PAAF. champloiuh.p col-
lisions November 28.
Last Saturday's tourney open-
ers marked quarterfinals to llTe
ether weight classes. Those con-
teMi-ris moved into tho semis
sl.ited a week from tomorrow.
n-ia-Guzman meets Claytons
Rosa-Lopez and Caldern goes
before Kobbe'3 Modesto Roque-
Rlvera in their contests.
The other flyweight battle
pits Andy Buffaioe of the Kobbe
Lifeltoers against Don McQill
of Albrook. Juaa Alvarez-Torres
of Kobbe faces Les Christian of
Albrook in the other oaiitam-
weight go-around
lightweight struggles see Har-
old combs of Clajton bumping
Pedro Tesis Scores
Another Easy Win
Over Colon Garcia
SAN JTUAN, Puerto Rico, Nov.
11(UP)Panama's Pedro Te-
sis last night pounded out a
unanimous tea-round decision
over Francisco Colon Garcia
of Puerto Rleo.
Tesis forced the fighting
throughout and attacked in-
cessantly while all Colon did
was defend himself, coverlnr
up most of the time.
Both boxers tipped (he scales
at 138 pounds the weight
limit they had signed for.
with a 8-4 win over the puerto
Rican squad last season at Kob-
be's Llfellner Arena. The Carib-
bean card will be holi In the
Antilles this season, out the data
and site haven't been announc-
ed.
Ned Brant of Albrook has or-
ganized the tourney in fine
style. Referees will be Lou flcl-
gllanl and Lloyd Redden.
Sports Briefs
TENNIS
Promoter Jack Kramer's pro-
fessional tennis tour will begin
at Madison Square Garden, New
York, on December'ninth.
The Initial program will have
Rex Hartwlg of Australia oppos-
ing Pancho Segura of Ecuador.
Tony Trabert of Cincinnati will
play Kramer.
FOOTBALL
The-secretary of the New York
football Giants has challenged
Cleveland quarterback Otto Qra-
hsm to prove charges of "dirty
play" In the National League.
Wellington Mara says "If
Graham has any specific charge
to make of foul play, let
Braves Gross
$4,500,000
In '55 Season
MILWAUKEE, Nov. J(UP)
Another chapter has been
written to the success etoxy 01
'the Milwaukee Braves.
Under existing contracts, the
Braves must pay Milwaukee
County five per cent of attend-
nce and concession gross sales
...after certain deductions are
made.
Today, It was wealed the
Braves nave paid the county
nearly $108,000.. Indicating the
team made about four and one
half million dollars in 198,,
At the same time, Brave offi-
cials say nearly nine-thousand
season tickets have already been
sold for next year.
The Philadelphia Phillies also
are looking ahead. Officials say
all weekday games will be play-
ed at night next season. The on-
ly daytime action will come on
Saturdays, Sundays and holi-
days.
In a minor league note, Pres-
ident Frank Shaughnessy *>i the
International League 1 e a ves
Sunday to attend an auction of
the Richmond, Virginia team
on Tuesday.
The team is being sold to sat-
isfy a government claim for
$79,000 m back taxes. Shaugh-
nessy says hell attend the pub-
lic sale to tell prospective buy-
ers that an International League
franchise does not automatlcl-
ly go with the purchase of the
team.
"Whoever buys the club must
understand that," says shaugh-
nessy. "The new owner must get
approval from the league before
he Is accepted and giren a fran-
chise to operate."
EATS UP GROUND
Morgsntown, W. V.-(NEA) In
four years at West Virginie. half-
back Bobby Moss hat compllled s
total average of better than seven
ysrds per carry.
iNCANT
______
TOAY
.35 & .20
Sensational DOUBLE!
WlpHl
STEWART ALLYSON
Stmlcyir
Gr ('oihiiiiui
Color by TECHNICOLOR
< rum 111 Wot
Plus:
FERNANDO LAMAS
ARLENE DAHL. In
"SANGAREE"
Today IDEAL .20 .10
"ADV. OF BUFFALO BILL"
Chapters 8 9
"KILLER APE"
"ACROSS THE BADLANDS"
bring It before
Bert Bell."
him
Commissioner
TECH MEMORIAL
Atlante (NEA)Georgia Tech
is buildin- a $1.650.000 srens to
seat 7,000. It will be named the
William A. Alexander Memorial
Building.
I!
THURSDAY 17th
i W MAY)
DENNIS MORGAN AVI0 FflRRAR
CtNfRAL THE ATI

.
MAT
GREAT
MAT
GREAT
GREAT
GREAT
.fly
1
-i f. and not yef Misled wi
Tea re a wart a at ooea
To la An Aaasrlcsja, "
beceuse The American Leaien jets things dene.
because Legionnairei help meke their kometwwne batter thrsugh
became Hi membership Is truly Amaricenfrom every walk of lifea
of America.
became If Ivas veteran chance fa help wartime buddies and their families1
through rehabilitation and child welfare prof rams.
because of its promotion of peiitive youth activities and in combatira un-Amaricaa
propaganda.
beceuse It's endorsed by 3 million vetaren i of 3 wars la mere than 17,300 posts.
an hsasrabry disearasd vedaran af WarM War I. We
waiting far yb Yool be cjaUk to
as]
r
'rfs eMIAT

Here's Your
lirrrtitiori
to M. Us
Post Name
Address
City
Name
'
i aMHICAN LEOON WBB Oct.. Mr. 11
I Th/g AaWt/jaminf Sponsored* by.
*
t
I
,,
POSTNAMI II
Address
NATIONAL BREWERY

1
ON DISPLAY TODAY THE NEW
-5,
DODGE KINGSWAY
UNE
LOW PRICED MODELS
COLON MOTORS, INC

PANAMA
(TIVOLI CROSSING)
COLON
(10th STREET)

National industry
the Nation?
mean
The Miami Window Corporation of Panama
believes it has a real responsibility
to serva and contribute to the economic well being of the nation. An industry
moat fully dischargee theee obligationa by bringing you bettar gooda at lowar
prices, oonaarving wealth w/thin tha country by craating naw employment
opportunities and, if poeelble, by increasing national income by tha sale of
its producta abroad aa wall as at homo. By all of thaee standard, wa believe
we are serving you and our country well.
We hope you will ahare our pride in thia announcement After MIAMI WIN-
DOW CORPORATION OF PANAMA'S first three yeara In buainaea, here are
the faote:
1
2
I.
Mums Window Corporation produtn nuet lb* highest standards, hut
i hi cost to jo is 30% to 40% /*.'/ than when formtrly imported.
Miami Window Corporation bos never asked fot special duty protee-
hon, nor does it want t!
Miami Window Corporation exports 60% of its production in torn-
ptliston wjfh wrd manufacturan... and tins vluma is constantly
increasing;
ThU U only the beginning. It it our pledge tm atrito constantly to hriMg
you better products at fair prices.
MIAMI WINDOW CORPORATION OF PANAMA
Alberto L Arce, S. A.
San Jose. Costa Rica
Joec Matau A Ca.
Managua. Nicaragua
Dtetr tested. by
fJEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
Panama, R. P

Quinchen Leen A Ca.
Tegucigalpa. Honduras


T-*r


Semi
TbePan. 'Libran]
(V
NOV 12 t955
Tomorrow
;
_
Read story on page 11
O
REP FEATHER
International
Girl Scouts
Number 498
'

AN INDEPENDENT ^^y* HE\E^. DAILY NEWSPAPER

Manama American

leff&c

note ffi trofri and the country i$ $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
(EDITORS NOTE: Thlf is the
12th in the "Red Feather Serie*"
depicting the activities of the
Canal Zoae Community Cheat.)
31it YEAR
PANAMA, E. P., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1955
FIVE CENTS
Since April, 1951, when the first
Adult Girl Scout Leader received
har "world Pin, and the Interna-
tional Girl Scouts came fnto ex-
latenct here, the local organiza-
tion has grown until today it in-
flOdes 498 girls and 85 adult lead-
ers and workers, organized into
fj troops lcratea In the seveaal
Local Kate communities on both
aides of the Isthmus. This total
la made up of 265 Brownies, 146
Intermediates and 87 Seniors.
This rapid growth is cited by
Mts. L. E. McFarquhar, Vice-
president, local International Oirr
Scout Council, as evidence that
a strong need existed for chan-
neling the interests and energies
of the communities' girls and
young women in constructive di-
rections, and that this organla-
tion is helping importantly to
meet the need.
Most of the activities of the
trwops are earned out through
voluntary contributions of time
ad materials, hut for monev.
support the International Gril
Scouts rely on the Canal Zone
Community Chest.
Representative activities of
jome of the troops during the
past year have included:
Participation In welcoming cer-
emonies at the Balboa MgMd
Station for Vice President Nixon.
presentation of a dramatic play
at Gamboa during Mothers Day
observances. In addition to a Court
of \wards ceremony, the i* i r i
Scouts also passed out flowers to
mother present during act vines.
..ssisting in the celebration of
the SMh Anniversary of the Si-
vaiion Army held at the Pacific
Service Center, in Aicoa.
Celebration of Interna 110 u a l
Girl Scout Week in February.
u'erntght hikes at. mich srie*
Puerto Escondido, Ca m p
Bierd. Gamboa, and Pedro Miguel.
"Jook-outs" held at various lo-
ra tons such as the or coaling sta-
tion, Cristobal; Gamboa and Pa-1
1 three-day camp held at Camp
Guipo at Madden Dam.
c-lling Christmas Seals, collec-
tini for the Red Cross, sew i n f
c.o'hing for hospl'fil patients.
Organisation of training ses-
sions on both siue of the istn-
mus for adult leaders.
The International Girl Scoots
are scheduled to take part with
other civic organiations m a
Veteran's Day Program planned
for today at Paraiao.
The goal of this years Canal
Zone Community Chest drive is
$85,000. The drive opened Oct. 23
ami runs through November 14.
When you are solicited for a
donation to the Community Chest,
remember, you are contribut I n g
ON t TIME to the support of 13
worthwhile and dtserving agen-
cies.
Give Generously!
8 Newly-Elected
To Civic Council In
Cristobal-Margarita
Eight new members of the
CrTsvobal Marearita Civic Council
HSn elected Tuesday to the only
local election held to coincide with
election day in the U.S.
Balloting was light with a total
id 248 votes being cast. Three of
thjtte being rejected as invalid;
Tht new members of the coun-,
r who will serve for a two-vear
term are Frances Moomaw. Els:o
"Ibaon, Leader T. Brennan Fay
MP Brown, Gerard K. S c he a r,
Frances B. Whttlock. Pe*r W.
vter W Foster and Robert H.
Miller. Also elected as admate
eouncilmen were Dorothy Meehan,
Louise E. Griffon l*aise Sugar
and Raymond G. Bush.
The new members will assume
ip at the January meeting of
the council, at which time ritjto.
c^i lor the forthcoming year will
Zonians Asked To Stockpile
3-Day Supply Of Food, Water
"Every borne should have on
hand for emergency use at least
a three-day supply of food and
water." This advice is given by
the Canal Zone Civil Defense Sec-
tion in connection with the "Oper-
ation Homefront" observance all
this week.
In connection with "Grandma's
Pantry''a supply of food for
emergency usespecial display
have been made of foods nuitable
for storage In the tropics has
been shown in various Panama
Canal Commissary stores this
week.
"Operation Homefront" Is being
observed all this week throughout
Region III of the Federal Civil
Defense Administration which in-
cludes the southeastern States,
Puerto Rico, the Canal Zone, and
the Virgin Islands.
Being stressed in addition to
the emergency food supply are
first aid work, public action
signals, and Civil Defense War-
den service.
In connection with "Grandmas
Pantry,-' the following statement
was issued by W. G. Dolan, Ca-
nal Zone Civil Defense Chief, on
what foods to store and where to
store them:
"Food stocks should consist of
canned and dried food which can
be eaten without cooking i.uch
as: soups, juices, fish, milk and
maet Avoid foods foods which in-
crease thirst. Store on gallon of
hsjgclected.
Federal Employes
Eligible For Regular
Civil Service Jobs
Persons given Indefinite an-1
pointments in the federal govern-
ment service betewen June 1950
and January 1955 have become e-
liglble for regular civil service ap-
pointment under Public Law 380
of the 84th Congress, which be-
came effective yeaterday.
Although the new law affects a
large number of federal employes,
there are relatively few in the
Canal Zone who are affected.
Those employes now in active
status and former employes who
may be eligible for reinstatement
privileges under the new law will
have one year, or until Nov. 10,
1956. in which to apply for such
benefits.
Those currently employed
should apply to their personnel
offices, and former e m pi o y a
should apply direct to any feder-
al agency in connection with a re-
quest for employment, or they
may apply to a Civil Service
Commission regional office.
Generally, the law provides reg-
ular civil service status for indef-
inite employes who were separat-
ed from government service
through no fault of their own dur-
ing the period of Jan. 24 to Nov.
9, of this year.
The law wut give civi service
status to current employes un-
der the following conditions:
(1) Those who were serving in
competitive positions under indef-
inite appointment on Jan. 23,
1955.
<2> Those who served c o n 11-
nuouslv from Jan. 23, 1965, to
Nov. 10, 1955.
(S) Those who are recommend-
ed by their agencies for conver-
sion to status appontments.
(4) Those who have had at
least three years of government
service on the dati they apply
for conversion.
(5) Those mho have passed an
examination between June 3, 1950
and Jan. 23, 1955, qualifying them
for their positions, or pass a
noncompetitive examination.
water for each adult and two gal-
lons for each child under three,
in bottles or jars packed to avoid
breakage.
"Remember that milk, fruit
Juices and bottled beverages can
also be used. Store this emerg-
ency food and water supply near,
the family shelter area.
"To prevent harm from acci
?
First Aid Training Is Hub
Of Zone Civil Defense Plan
First aid training is one of the
cardinal features of the Civil De-
fense program and courses are
run during the year in various
Canal Zone communities giving all
residents an opportunity to take
such training.
Special emphasis is being giv-
en this Week to the importance
of first aid training of all adults
in the Canal Zone as a part of
the observance of "Oper a t i o n
Homefront" all week through out
Region III of the Federal Civil
Defense Administration.
The local program is being
corfcentrated on inducing more
residents to participate in the 12-
hour first-aid courses, and in ev-
eryone preparing and keeping at
home a portable first-aid kit for
emergency uses.
The 12-hour first-aid course is
sponsored jointly by the Armed
Forces Disaster Control organia-
tion and the Canal Zone Civil De
fense Section.
Qualified instructors teach
the courses which are open to
all adults in the communities
where they are being offered.
The course is designed to pro-
vide basic knowledge of first aid
so that it may be administered by
the first-aid workers to them
selves, their families, and others
in event of a major disaster.
It is also designed ti familiarize
the students with basic self-pro-
tection measures necessary to sur
vive an atomic or H-bomb attack.
The course is available for all
adults of 15 years of age or over.
It consists of six classroom les-
sons of two hours each, and to re-
ceive certification a person must
complete all six lessons.
Reich Official Says
Reds 'Playing Rough'
To Gel Concessions
BONN, Nov. 11 (UP) Weat
German Foreign Minister He in-
rich Von Brentano said today that
Russia had decided on "playing
rough" at Geneva to force the
West into concessions.
Brentano, who returned from
tht Big Four foreign minister con-
feence yesterday, said Russia
had gone back to her old bargain-
ing tactics.
The Soviet Union, he said, had
been convinced by 'certain devel-
opments since the Geneva summit
conference" that it could win
more from the West by "playing
rough."
Soviet Foreign Minister V. M.
Molotov, he said, obviously felt
the West might be willing to give
up some of Its aims in hopes of
keeping the "Geneva spirit" a-
11 ve.
"It will be up to us to show
them that their speculation was
wrong, "Brentano said.
Students are not given a writ-
ten .examination but are qualified.
for certification on the basis of
their demonstrated ability to ap-
ply first aid techniques cover-
ed by the coarse.
In addition to the 12h our
course, the Canal Zone Civil De-
fense Section also will schedule a
more advanced course for groups
making such a request. This is
the American Red Cross- stand-
ard 22-hour first aid course.
All first-aid workers are re-
quested upon completion of their
course of training td complete a
portable first-aid kit and keep it
in their homes available for use
at all times.
They are also requested to re-
gister with their townsite Zone
Civil Defense Wardens aa first
aid volunteer workers in event
they do not already have an assign-
ed duty in the warden service.
According to W. G. Dolan,
Chief of the CIvU Defease Ses-
tion, all residente should make
up sack a first aid kit andkeep
it readlles available in their,
homes at all times.
Instructions on how to make up
surh a it and the stock of sup-
plies for it may be obtained from
the Civil Defense Section. These
instructions are issued to gradu-
ates of ali first aid courses.
The kit itself may be made
from any heavy cloth. It consists
solely of a rectangular bag with
a button flap and shoulderstrap.
Supplies for the kit ahould in-
clude bandages, dressings, adhe-
sive tape, safety pins, tourniquet
sticks, scissors, wood splints,
pencils, medical tags, a flashlight,
and a grease pencil or lipstick.
Dressings stored in the kit
should have a minimum of three
thicknesses of cloth and should
be wrapped individually. Dress-
ings may be sterilized by wrap-
ping in cloth, aluminium foil, or
heavy brown paper and baking in
a 300-degree oven for one hour.
Lf. Sherwood Drake
Killed In Jet
landing Crash
uC-flherwood Drake whose fa-
ther ft Public Information of-
ficer at Ft. Amador, was killed
yesterday when the jet trainer
he was flying crashed while
coming in for a landing at the
Naval Air Station In Memphis,
Tennessee.
Drake was 24 years old.
Word of the accident was re-
ceived here by Lt Col. William
Drake, the boy's father, from a
roommate. Col. and Mrs. Drake
left at .4 a.m. by commercial
aircraft for the States.
No details of the accident were
available except that lt was due
to mechanical failure while the
Jet was coming in for a landing.
The Drakes have another fon,
16, who is studying in a military
academy In the 8tates.
Lt. Drake spent last Christmas
here with his parents.
dentally eating or drinking radio-
active materials, throw out all
unpackaged foods which may have
been exposed to radioactive fall-
out. Before opening refrigerators,
canned or bottled goods, wash the
outside of the containers thorough-
ly to remove any invisible radio-
active dust. DO NOT TAKE
CHANCES. Also be sure all cook-
tag utensils and tableware are
scrubbed clean before using."
Rescuers Continue
Frantic Digging For
Survivors In Mine
ROCK SPRINGS, Wyo., Nov. 11
(UP) Rescuers dug frantically
before dawn today in their at-
tempt to reach the last f three
men trapped by a cavern at a
Union Pacific coal mine near
Rock Springs yesterday.
One of the other two miners,
Louis Julius, 38. a loading ma-
chine operator, was rescued "ap-
parently in good shape," but his
companion, John Nesbit, 43, a
mine foreman, wa; found crouch-
ed to death a few yards away.
The object of the continuing
search was George Chenchar. 54,
Julius' helper on the coal loader.
Hope was waning that Chenchar
would be found alive as the res-
cuers continued digging into the
15 to 20 foot thick wall of dirt
and coal that caved in on the
men. Chenchar was believed to
be near Nesbit.
Coroner Bill Vilanova of Sweet-
water County said shortly after
midnight that it would be "two to
three hours" before Chenchar
could be reached.
Parisiens Pay
Reverent Tribute
To Dead Off WWI
PARIS. Nov. 11 (UP) Paris
paid reverent tribute to its World
war One dead today with a tra-
ditional series of ceremonies
marking the 37th anniversary of
the 1918 armistice.
Hushed crowds gathered along
the length of the broad Champs-
Elysses early this morning to wit-
ness the major ceremony of Pres-
ident Rene Coty reviewing the
troops march-past.
And at exactly 11 a.m. guns
boomed out their salute followed
by one minute of silence through-
out the city and throughout the
nation for the honored dead.
^nS^fWnSPf??*1?8 w Fre"lhters mw 'to KM flames as a roaring brush fir
^^^J!^tS^iSSJWiat *"*-*-CaU- ^80Uthern ftfi,onto *
Voice Of High Court Goes Hi-Fi
By KENNETH O. GILMORE
WASHINGTON (NEA)Hear
ye! Hear ye! Eight Justices of
the US. Supreme Court have rul-
ed in favor of the public ad-
ress system.
The opinion came from their
quiet-voiced master of ceremo-
nies. Chief Justice Earl Warren.
He started the whole thing a year
ago by deciding the court need-
ed better acoustics.
Seems nobody but the Justices
themselves could hear what went
on. During court sessions visitors
to the gallery had to strain to
catch weighty sentences during
historic debates.
Members of the press used to
write different stories depending
upon what side of the cbambtr
they sat on. Finally they resorted
to comparing notes.
Now each word is crystal clear.
For both the Justices and the
lawyers speak through micro-
phones. The system was just of-
ficially adopted after being used
experimentally last year.
One dissenting opinion aga:
this mechanical tradition brea
has been cast by big-voiced Jus-
tice Felix Frankfurter. He has
no need for the gimmick and re-
fuses to use it. There's a mike
ready to be plugged in if he
changes his mind, however.
A year ago Chief Justice War-
ren persuaded Congress to let
him have $5,000 to solve the acous-
tics problems caused by heavy
drapes and thick rugs in the high-
ceilmged chamber.
Engineers of the Radio Corpor-
ation of Americs undertook the
job. In addition to small mikes,
they put in a master control pan-
el off to the side of the cham-
ber. It is operated by an en-
gineer who tunes to the Justices
and lawyers when thty speak.
A recording system also baa
been installed which puts on tape
everything that is said during the
sessions. This will come in handy
for judicial review.
Although the Justices have gone
modern with mikes, they a t i 11
stick with the ancient custom of
not allowing their pictures to be
taken in' court. That's why the
pictures of the new amplifying
gadgets are without people. It's
against the rules.

SUPREME COURT BENCH AND MICROPHONES: The chairs (from left) belong to Justices
Haran, Clark, Douglas, Reed, Chief Justice Warren and Justice Black.
Bodies Of Poles
Returned By U.N.
MUNSAN, Kores, Nov. 11 (UP)
The United Nations command
today returned the bodies of three
Polish truce inspectors killed Mon-
day when a U.S. light L-20 plane
crashed in a snowstorm. The A-
merican pilot also was killed.
The bodies were turned over to
the communists at Panmunjom.
Twtlve U.N. command officers
escorted the coffins from a hell
copter to a group of Polish offi-
cers of the Neutral Nations Super
visoty Commission.
BALBOA TIDES
SATURDAY, NOVEMIK 12
HIGH LOW
2:00 a.M. 8:20 i.w.
2:31 p.m. 8:36 p.m.
TODAY-BELLA VISTA
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