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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00928
 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: 1925-
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 rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:00928
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
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to NEW YORK
one plane-all the way
VKMX*
INMPENDfNT ^flteN^
OAIIY MEWSMPER
Mama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country u $afe" Abraham Lincoln,
31st YEAR
PANAMA, R. F., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1955
FIVE CENTS
IKE ASSESSES GENEVA FAILURE
'Striving For Goal Of Peace
US. Will Never Admit Defeat'
WASHINGTON, Nov. 18 (UP) Preeident Elaenhower a$urd the world hat
night that "no aetback, no obatacle" wHI deter the Unltod Statea from striving forth*
"shining'goal of paaoa."
This waa th* Praaldanf antwar to tha fallura of tha Oanava foralgn minirtars
conference to attla outatandlng differences batwaan tha Wast and Rusaia,
Caliph
Palace

_
Ike's Hardest Work Week
Since Sept 24 Heart Attack
GETTYSBURG. Pa-. Nov 19
(UP) president Elsenhower,
resting from his hardest wort
week since his Sept. 24 heart at-
tack, spent a quiet Saturday to-
daylr!i the company of congenial
lrtJSny of his neighbors marked
the day-the 92nd anmversary
o Lincoln's Gettysburg- Addjelg
Ibv going to the nearby Civ
^r battleileld to hear-Ltacoln s
address repeated fromthe vary
spot where he delivered it.
'Hardly two mile. away, on the
fringe of the historic battlefield,
thaPreident rested. _. ...
With him ware seva^ frlonds.
including Gen Alfred M. Oru-
enti*er*n old and intimate
xrlend who succeeded Mr. ftaen-
bower as chief of North Attan-
tic Treaty Organisation forces
in Europe.
Gruenther. a famed bridge
Slayer, had hardly rrred at
e President's farm yesterday
befar* he ad Mr. Eisenhower,
himself a talented bridge
player, dag- up a deck ef cards
and began a game.
nearby farm, add Alton W.
jones, head of the Cities Serv-
ice Co. If
Earlier, Mr. Eisenhower was
brought up to date on atomic de-
velopments by chairman Lewis
L. Strauss of the Atomic Energy
Commission and put polishing
touches on the report secretary
of state John Foster Dulles made
to the nation last night on the
recently completed Geneva con-
ference.
Two days of conferences with
Dulles were the highlights of
the President's work Week.
Mr. Eisenhower's message was
relayed to the American people
and to the world by Secretary of
SUte John Foster Dulles in a na-
tionwide radio-TV report on the
Geneva meeting.
Dulles blamed Russia paint-
plans: for the fact that "no posi-
tive results were achievesf at
Geneva.
He said tala lack of scaltye.
t means that the "CoM War ,
Police Warn
OfCounterfeitl
$20 Bills Here
hwW_
cation in Color;
months ago.
Playing with Mr. Eisenhower
and Gruenther were George E.
Allan, another intimate friend
of the President, who owns a
It was a week in which Mr.
Elsenhower loturaed for the
first time to his desktrans-
ferred to a tiny office in the
Gettysburg peat efflce to
conduct government business.
It was also a week in which
the President had ample oppor-
tunity to look over his farm and
the many improvements that
have been added sbnce he last
was here in August.
la the sense ef peaceful campe-
tltlsa between East and West
With sunny skies in
Mr. Eisenhower ws'
walks about his
eouragea such walks
fresh a to finlM Ms strength.
He was sure, .in, any event, of
long conversations and animat-
ed bridge sessions so long as
Gruenther was his guest. Gru-
enther will stay through Sun-
day, returning thereafter to his
post at parts.
PRESIDENT AT WORKPresident Eisenhower starts his first
day of work since, his heart attack, Sept. 24, as he meets with
Secretary of Commerce Sinclair Weeks (left) at the temporary
White House in Gettysburg, Pa.
will inevitably go en.*
Dulles said Mr. Eisenhower ful-
ly endorsed his evaluation of the
Geneva talks. The President,
meeting with Dulles in G*ttys<
burg yesterdsy, went over the
secretary's speech in advance
word by word, making some, pen-
ciled changes. .
Dulles said that as he less the
President, Mr. Eisenhower turned
to him snd said:
" know that no setba.
obstacle to progress will
ter this government and
pie from the gres', effort to |
llsh a Just and durable pe
"Success may be Mag t
lag, bwt there Is a te
farce se capable of aelpi
ebleve it as the strength,
sight, the spirit of ltt,
free Americans.
"In striving toward this
goal, this country will nev
mit defeat."
.The Voice of America
oast the President's words
., those of Dulles thro
* wgM.T"fe,i
'TSawea-
battle *t Geneva to get 8 vi et
Foerign Minister Vyacheafcv. M.
Molotov "to negotiate seriously"
and make good aa previous So-
viet promises to work for r e s 1
pace. He said this' effort had fail-
ed. But he did not see this as a
step toward general war.
The main trouble at Geneva,
as Dtdtoa saw It, wu Baasm's
"uawilliagaess te pay the price"
for pesee. He said the. Red
leaders were tough becaswe the
"spirit ef Geneva" set last Ju-
ly by the Big Four "summit"
meeting had threatened serious
repercussions In their satellite
camp. /?
Dulles' speech brought charges
from two democratic senators that
the administration lacks leader-
ship and imagination in conduct-
lag U.S. foreign policy.
Sen. Mike Mansfield (D-Mont),
a member*of the Senate Foreign
Affairs Committee, said after Dul-
les' report that U.S. policy should
be reappraised.
"I hope that the State Depart-
ment will come up with at least
one new ides.'. to compensate
for its lack of ideas over a three-
year period,"' he said.
Sen. Joseph C. OMahoney (D-
Wyo.) called Duties' speech "a
sad confession that the Geneva
hopes have faded.'' The address,
he said, "offers no progssm of
our leadership.''
"We are back at the beginning
A warning has been Issued to
public and money handlers In
the Canal Zone by R.W. Griffith,
chief of the Police Division re-
Santing counterfeit bills of $20
enomlnatlon.
None of the counterfeits, so
far as it is known, have been cir-
culated in the Canal Zone up to
the present time, but the warn-
ing was Issued following the ar-
rest on the Atlantic aide of a
merchant seaman who present-
ed a counterfeit for payment of
a purchase and who was found
to have 27 such counterfeits in
his possession.
The counterfeits are of the
1950 series signed by Georgia
Neese Clark, treasurer of the
United States and John W. Sny-
der, secretary of the Treasury.
They purport, to be notes of the
Federal Reserve Bank of Rich-
mond, Va., and carry a portrait
of President Jackson.
~ According to a description of
the counterfeits given |by the
Canal Zone police, the note is
printed on one sheet of poor
grade paper thicker than genu-
ine and no attempt has been
made to simulate the red and
blue fibers. The Unes In the por-
"t of president Jackson are
and broken
oath*
_ fa
p and aioi
the nose.
The background. of the por
trait is dark and contains many
breaks in the lines. The signa-
tures are noticeably broad, the
titles are coarse and the fine
lines in the script printing are
missing.
The Federal Reserve seal is de-
ceptive but the Treasury seal is
very poor. The serial number is
incorrectly prefixed with the
latter "A'r instead of the proper
letter "E" and the lettering
throughout the note lacks suf-
ficient contrast because of light
printing and poor shading.
Canal Co.
To Cease
Bottling
Pulitzer Prize Winner
Marquis James Dies
As a further action Intended
to benefit the economy of Pan-
ama, the Panama Canal Com-
pany will discontinue its soda
water bottling operations effec-
tive Dec. 1, it was announced at
Balboa Heights.
Governor John S. Seybold
stated that the Company's de.
cisin to discontinue the activ-
ity was made-In the light of the
development of corresponding
business enterprises in Panama
which are believed capable of
providing an adequate supply of
most soft drinks and related
beverages for the Canal Zone
market
Tha action will bring to a close
an activity which has been in
existence since construction days
when United States citizens who
came to the Isthmus to help
build the Canal demanded some
of the refreshments to which
they were accustomed at home.
The bottling operation's first
automatic machines were locat-
ed for years in the old commis-
sary warehouse in Cristobal.
This equipment was later in-
stalled in the present industrial
laboratory building at Mt. Hope
on the Atlantic side and was re-
placed In 1948 at a cost of al-
most ttOJNO. It Is expected that.
a present thi equipme^.
il be held in storagp.
For a limited time, until peas,
sot stocks are exhausted, soda
waters from the Canal Zone bot-
tling operation will be available,
from the Commissary Division.
The commissaries will continue
to stock soda waters from Pan-
ama producers.
Teenage 'Nationalist'
Shoots Sell Playing
Russian Roulette
SAN JUAN. PR., Nov. 19 (UP)
A teen-age boy was indicted for
murder in the Russian roulette
death of another youngster who
was asked to prove his courage
as an anti-American Nationalist.
was
Visibility Zero
In Yesterday's
thunderstorm
Streets were flooded and vis-
Ity went down to zero yester.
afternoon when a heavy lo-
thunderstorm. accompanied
gusts of wind of more than
mph struck Balboa,
o rainfall records were brok-
en although 1.40 Inches of rain
fell in a 25-mlnute period be-
tween 3:50 p.m. when the storm
broke until 4:15 p.m.
The Balboa weather office es-
timated that about .91 inches
feat in ten minutes as compared
tolhe all-time high of 1.31 inch,
eain 10 minutes which was re-
ported last year.
Heavy, rains were reported
over most of the Canal Zone
Thursday night with 1.18 Inches
In. Cristobal and 1.81 inches In
Balboa over a 24-hour period.
British Paper Says
Americans Don't
Relish Leadership
LONDON, Nov. 19 (UP) The
Manchester Guardian said today
"it Is sometimes hard for the
people outside the United States
to realize how little most Ameri-
cans relish their country's leader-
ship of the Western world."
The Guardian said in an edito-
rs '. that most Americans "will
teli you that foreign entangle-
ments are a nuisance, to be avoid-
so jjf possible.
;jjs will probably, .approve
Korea and the other major
acts of post-war American poli-
cy, but only because in each case
no other course seemed practica-
ble."
The Guardian quoted American
C'.himnist Walter Ltppman who
said in a .ecent address that "we
(the Americans) have acquired
the habit of reacting rather than
acting, of making great decisions
only after, only when, we have
been pushed, prodded and pro-
voked by events beyong our im-
mediate contro."
Said the Guardian: "With this
anslysis most students of Ameri-
csn policy would probably agree."

Suez Canal Official
Makes Local Transit
Dominique de Grieges, deputy
director general of the Suez Ca-
Make
Peace, Gets
Killed In Brawl
RABAT, Morocco, Nov. 19 (UP; The Caliph of Fe*,
a follower of the ousted Sultn of Morocco, was killed in
a palace brawl today when he cam* to make peace with
the new Sultan, Sid. Mohammed Btn Youssef.
The Caliph, deputy to the powerful Pasha of Fez, woe
stabbed to death inside the imperial palace during a
brawl among folio we is of Ben Youssef and his predeces-
sor, Sidi Mohammed Ben Moulay Arafa.
A palace spokesman said one other man was killed
and five wounded, two of them seriously. The identity of
of the second victim was not immediately disclosed.
The stabbing occurred as the
Caliph Baghadl was awaiting an
audience with Ben Youssef, who
had returned from two years of
French-Imposed exile only three
days ago.
A group of Ben Youssef sup-
porters, also waiting to see the
sultan, recognized the Caliph.
Somebody muttered an insult
and a murderous free-for-all
battle started.
The Oallph, survivor of several
assassination attempts, drew his
vast-
back.
A Negro imperial guardsman,
wearing red pantaloons, finally
stopped the brawl which climax-
ed growing rivalry and tension
between the sultan's followers
and those who had served his
pro-French predecessor, Ben
Arafa.
Caid Marachl ef the Oulemas
Regino Cuevas, 18, was charg-
ed a-Jthe Baysmon Superior Court,"! Company, had an opporuaity
.with murdering Pedro Amado Ri- to *ee the workings of the Pana-
HYB NY.. Nov IB (UP)Au-'ve' " Urt Siturdav at Coroisl.ln <
thor Marquis James. 64, who n nterlor town 70 miles
twice won the Pulitzer Prise fo?:**11 Juan
biography, died early today at ,. .. .. ... .-- v.
his home here as the result of a' police "ld the J0"*8. wer? D-
cerebral hemorrhage.
the
tag Indoctrinated by Nationsli s t s "> *> Pans
in Corozal's Lincoln lntermed ate orna; the isotn
of the A- *Sh wheel. hir* VlBC0
from northbound transit aboard
Johnson Line's Canada.
He was here to participate in
official ceremonies in the Canal
Zone and Panama next week hon-
aniversary of the
and this speech points out no
new road to pesce," he said.
Mansfield and Sen. J. A11 e n completely when he hemorrhag-
Fr7ar!jr-. (D-Del.) disagreed ed fatally last night,
with the secretary's statement I .
that the United Sutes has not let! The Missouri-born writer was
down is guard since he Big Four
"summit meeting last summer
produced the so-called "Geneva
spirit" of East-West good will.
Frear said he believes the U.S.
defense effort msy have "leveled
off."
James, a member
merican Institute of Arts and -,
Letters, previously suffered a' During the Investigation of Ri-
cerebral hemorrhage in August veras death, police found a .32
and had recuperated almost caliber volver one Sprmgiield
rifle, a bag with 60 bnllets and one
blackjack.
District Attorneys Fernando Gra-
awarded the PuUtzer Prize in i^es and Santiago Porreta charg-
1930 for "The Raven," a blogra. ' that Nationalist indoctnnators
phy of 8am Houston, and in used the Russian roulette trick
1938 for the second volume of .to "prove the bravery of new Na-
"Aftdrew Jackson. Portrait of a tioualists.''
President." He also wrote bio-| ... .
graphies of former Vice Presi-! Cuevss' indictment was based
dent John Nance Gamer and on the testimony of Miguel A. Vas-
Alfred I DuPont and histories quez, 20, one of the youths who
of the American Legion, the In- attended the seret Nations list
surance Co. of North America meeting during which Rivera was
and the Metropolitan Life In--put through the Russian roulette
surance Co. test and ftaally shot himself.
Viscount Ferdinand de
Lesseps. who built the Suez Ca-
nal end headed the French
Company which began consturc-
tion of the Panama Canal.
De Grieges was accompanied on
hb transit of the Panama Canal
^ Capt. Frank A. Munroe, Jr.,
r.nrlne director.
U. S. Paratroopers
Beat Back Aggressor
.BEPPU Jspan, Nov. M (UP)
American paratroopers today beat
back an "aggressor" in a mythi-
cal battle, fought amid the reali-
ty of exploding rockets, artillery
shell* snd bombs.
The 2nd battalion of the 508th
Airborne Regimental Combat
Team attacked in a mock fight
"aggressor'' troops after four 500-
pound bombs, 40 rockets, .105 ar-
tillery shells and a mortar bar-
rage were dumped on "enemy po-
A U.S. Army release said that
the operation at the Morii ma-
neuver area near Beppu was "a
success."
When the 800 men of the 508th
hit the silk over the area Thurs-
day, one U.S. soldier wss killed
and 11 others were injured.
The dead soldier's parachute
failed to open.
order of Koranic doctors and
Mohammed Sherkaoui, a minor
fialace official, were severely In-
ured in the fighting.
The Caid (local chieftain) ef
Tedders was reportedly badly
beaten.
The entire Incident was a-
mong Moroccans. No French
guards or soldiers were around
at the time..
Gloria Vanderbus
DaWsfiBBBBBBBBBBK^Bfldp '
rnni \aWWr Oral
Before If Sfarts
HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 10 (UP)
The film career of Gloria Van-
derbllt came to an end yester-
day before it started as she and
crooner Frankle Sinatra cancel-
ed plans to appear together In
a western.
No explanation was riven for
Miss Vanderbilt's withdrawal
from the picture "Johnny oon-
cho." A spokesman for Sinatra's
Independent film production
company, Kent Films, announc-
ed, "by mutual agreement Misa
Vanderbilt will not appear in
the film*
Sinatra refused to comment
on the announcement A check
st the hotel where Miss Vendee-
bilt hsd been staying dlscloead
she left Thursday for her stsaf
York home. *
Norway Said Ready To Reject Defense
Of RP Flagship's Whaling Activities
_ o _
IKE RECEIVES TOME VISITORS A smiling President Elsenhower Is greeted at the steps of
his temporary office in Gettysburg. Pa., by Secretary of Commerce Sinclair Weeks (nfht)
and Budget Director Rowland R. Hughes (left).
WASHINGTON. Nov. 19 (UP)
Informed diplomatic officials
said today Norway will reject
Panama's defense of the whal-
ing activities of the Greek ship,
ping magnate Arlstotele S. On-
assis.
They said the Norwegian For-
eign Office will probably make
public photographs it claims can
prove that Onassls' factory ship
"Olympic Challenger" was hunt-
ing in sanctuary waters lrwvlo-
lation of the International
i Whaling convention.
The vessel and several other
Onaseis ships sail under the
! Panamanian flag.
Panamanian President Ricar.
do Aries announced yesterday
that Onaseis has denied the
Norwegian charges and that this
denial was confirmed by Pana-
manian Inspectors aboard the
ahlp.
Norway has criticised the On-
jtssis whaling operation In the
severest term.
Ambassador Wllhelm Munthe
de Morgenstlerne recently char-
acterized them as "outrageous."
An informed source said that
among other evidence, the Nor-
wegian Foreign Office ha pbe-
tographs showing crew members
of the Olympic Challenger dress-
ed in shorts cleaning a whale on
the deck of the Olympic Chal-
lenger. He said that it was ob-
vious that the picture was tak-
en not in the lce.cold Antarctic
regions but in the wanner sanc-
,tuary waters where whalers are
I not allowed to hunt.
Miss Vanderbilt, who had L
escorted about bv Sinatra In tha
past, arrived here last weekend.
She came directly after receiv-
ing a divorce In Mexico from
conductor Leopold Stokowikl,
her second husband.
The actress was enthusiastic
about her film debut declariaa
she liked the role Sinatra had
offered her because "it was- nat
related to me. I was tired of be-
ing offered parts of society
women."
Houke Firm Enters
Low Alteration Bid
A low bid of $9,314 was entered
by the construction firm of , Q.
Hauke for the work .of makSja e
numbee of alterations de Machine
shop building No. 2 st Mirations.
Two other local contractors en-
tered proposal ofr the work. They
were C. A. High with an offer of
$12,954 and Bildon, Inc., with a
bid of $14,634.
The work will include the re*
building of the roof, the extension
of the walls, the installstioo of
metal louvers and the interior
and exterior painting of the
building.
DEATH 18 CHEATS TWICE Would-be suicide Armand Fred
Escalante (left) is dragged from his perch atop a San Fran-
cisco building by firemen. Escalante teetered between Ufe and
death for more than an hour atop the 12-story building. The
arrow points out the struggle as rescuers haul Paaquale Ven-
tura (light), whom authorities said was attempting suicide,
from a scaffold on the Buffalo, N. Y, Skyway.
Society Won't Hurt
Because Of Illness
CHICAGO, Nov. 1 (UP) Mrs.
Perle Mesta. former m mis ter te
Luxembourg said she doesn't
think the white House social see-
son would suffer because of the
President's illness.
Mrs. Mesta said the social sea-
son in Washington doesn't really
begin until Congress reconvenes
jt January. President and Mrs.
^Eisenhower probably will celt oa
Vice President and Mm. Richard
Nixon to set as hosts at mera
than one reception, she said.
ft


r
mea two
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HABMOCIO *!*. DITO-
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naata try H kaaf aha tone -.Hee la aat paaa laaaih-
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__._-
5,' POPT EXCHANGE 8Y8TEM8
attr"
Please print my last gesture of goodwill to my co-workers,
tor regardless ol voiythlng, tney re a fine bunch:
Think roodnes. I will be leaving In a few week, but before
f would like to t something off my chest. I am a Quarter-
r seargeant s wife, and ai everyone knows, most sergeant s
have to work to help out, especially when they have depen-
back home.
Z>or orne time I have been working with tot*ms*tix
Feme Exchanges. At first working conditions In the Fort Kobbe
Kxtfrange were gooa. The management was good and considerate
He-1 and the native sales people all enjoyed our work.
it
! -"But with the arrival of now and numerous Post Exchange
" Qlers I dare aay the morale o all employes is now very low.
rttet goes for ebc other stores, as far as I can ascertain, one
lie recent circulars is a warning that unless business picks
here will be a general reduction in force, because seemingly
ores are overloaded with help. What a laugh! Who over-
the stores In the first place?
md, furthermore, the stnlf stocked In the stores lately la
Juyap that people do not want. Therefore the sales people csnnot
pfpQt, try as they may.
jerly we had what the customers wanted. This was done
_ the very good practice of allowing the Panamanian mer-
and other salesmen to come into the stores and inquire of
Ing trend. In that way we were always stocked with fast-
inexpensive merchandise, and It was a pleasure to sell.
r system, Involving numerous buying jaunts to neighbor-
entries, cannot produce any suitable merchandise that the
want.
For myself, I am glad to be getting away from the incom-
petence of superior (no wonder our taxes are so high) who are
rtot-ea pable of worxing beside me In Corona, N.Y., but I grieve
the good employes I leave behind, most of them local people.
i
Many of them who waited on our fighting men during the
last war are now pushed and yelled at by people who have no
IfWa of buying ana sel'lng. ____________________________
Labor News
And
Comment
Brother's Keeper

___
Songstress
' Answer to Previous Puzzle
l>|UM HuImUI
IuM&IpLjaipibipi
ACROSS
ISatfgstreaf,
I Sweetland
She on
radio
II Grows
brighter
IIMam
14 Reluctant
lSExpunger
If Tesr
17 Rodent
19 Golf mound
'20 atoad
Fourth
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aaaaaizil.! -J Jaajaaaai
I_K-Jlilt1 tJIJUL UUU
rjLiur .<: ji;j ui irim-ji i
a Parboiled
4 Gibbon
Periods of
time (ab.)
. 6 Weight of
. India
7 Yellow bugle
plant
9 Ace* ifriir 1 is-tii
10 Withers 27 Sailing 39 She if on
12 Whey of milk29 Roiiterers 41 Equal
13 Withdrew 33 Be displeased 43 Noblemen
iriuuu rji.iu
umuuij: tiULiLiuuia
L'JuJI-j! lULIUUlUUkj
uiiiii isfijuiaalisi ili
IB European at
mountain 34Phte
31 Puissant 35 Wand
39 Escort 37 Trumpeter
Arabian caliph 39 Grape refute 38 River
13 Altitude _____
<*> irir
Particle
29 Prattles
39 Sailer
39 East (Pr.)
SI Silkworm
32 English river
9 in in
99 Social insect
99 Pause
48 Appropriate
49 Make a
mistake
31 Permit
32 Mimic
42 Leva to excess
44 Viper
49 Dutch city
49 British money
of account
47 Daed maker
9 Click-beetle
93 Make liable
44 Abrogate
99Mutellne
mammal
M Conditions
ICict trices
SOarl'saasne
By VICTOR RIESEL
When i.ine U.8. Senators torn
shy and duck the chance to make
national headlinesthere's more
mystery than modesty in the politi-
cal air.
These nine men, for some weeks
now, have bad the evidence to
prove that friends of the C r i m e
Syndicate and friends of the Com-
munist International are frater-
nizing on the east coast docks-
over which rumble cargoes to feed
the world and to equip our military
and naval bases where thousands
of young GIs keep their eye on
the skies lest an enemy plane slip
by.
The faces of the nine senators!
who have been "unavailable"
sHould be as red as the material
in the filet of their investigators.
The nine *re the members of
the Senate Sub-Committee on In-
ternal Security. Their sleuths have
been ready to hold bearings In
New York. The time-table called
for executive (closed) sessions
during the first week in Novem-
b. r. '
This was ptitponedalthough the
witnesses were ready and the sub-
poenas out. There were no secret
hearings becsuse there was no
senator avsllable. Without a sen-
ator in the chair, there can be no
hesrings.
The next hearings were set for
three days beginning Monday, Nov.
14. Thee were no hearings. There
was no senator available for a
second time. .
Now the entire drive to rip the lid
off the underworld-undercover wa-'
terfront combine is about to be-
come a desd file. And during
these weeks, Harry Bridges, long-
time friend of the Soviets, strutted
around the New York waterfront
taking time out to pay me the
welcome compliment of public de-
nunciation.
What's the charm of this west
coast longshoremen's leader who
was ousted from the CIO for fol-
lowing the Oommunist line and
who has never made a secret of his
detestation of America's world-
wide effortsunder Democratic
and Republican regimesto atop
Soviet aggression?
Bridges flew into New York.
Among other activities, he had a
room registered for himself under
an alias st the Hotel Paramount
There, some time the evening of
Nov. 10, he met with six men
who have considerable Influence
on the Eastern and Gulf Port wa-
te/fronts. ,
In that hotel room he made plans
for activity in this score of vital
shipping center!.
The next day he ran a press
conference in the wsterfront of-
fices of th! Luckenbach line. There
he revealed that his west coast
longshoremen gave eastern water-
front people from 325,000 to $30,000
to fight the New York-New Jersey
Bi-State Waterfront Commission,
which was set up to police the
crime jungle in the country grea
est harbor area.
Who got this money from a un-
ion which has followed the Com-
munist line for so long? Who were
the liaison agents between the east
and west coast forces?
Then Bridges admitted that he
hired one Irving Velson. a 1 i i>s
Charles Nelson, alias eight or ten
other names, "to observe 'the ac-
tivities of the official Btate Com-
mission. Bridges also revealed that
Velson-Nelson was to keep an eye
on the AFL's Seafarers Union, led
by Paul Hal. ..
Bridges was asked about dis-
closures in this column of Velson s
pro-Soviet activity. He pooh-poohed
revelations that Velson, under
oath had refused to denv before
Congressmen (who have been a-
vailable in the past) that he had
been a Soviet spy. ,
Then the press conference end-
ed, Bridges left the Brooklyn wa-
tcrfront-in a limousine driven by
James Sinclair, president of the
Luckenbach lines. Mr. Sinclair can
choose whatever company he
wants. But it does seem odd to see
the president of a big line chauf-
feuring Harry home. However as
my mother used to say, its a free
"nff* would be quite a help in
keeping it free if one of the nine
senators on the Senate Sub-Com-
mitee would make himself avail-
able, hold hearings and give us the
E Wer to til this mysterious frat-
ernization on the waterfront.
SANTA
is
COMING
to
HOG
Tune n!
Keep
listening!
clients had received very favor-
able treatment even though he per-
sonally remained aloof from their
cases. Patman also brought out
the manner in which Howrey had
promised to spend a full seven
years as chairman, but retired in
two and a half yearsafter plac-
ing his own men in key positions.
Among others, Howrey made his
rey. "I don't think I thought about Behind the deceptive calm in the
jti- | Far East, our two truculent allies
"You did not think about It?-Syngman Rhee "d Cnl"g_K,i;
asked Patman, lifting his eye- shek-are threatening sin to
Hooray For Motherhood!
Well have to listen to a lot
of iunk for the next year or so,
and I thought I'd run up a little
advance issue on what we will
hear from the polticos. As far
as I'm concerned, It ain't copy-
righted.
The safe topics are relatively
few, and simple. Political and mil-
itary ties with Canada are desir-
able because (1) it' so close and
(2) they speak our kind of lang-
uage. Except in Quebec, which
speaks French, but the trout fish-
ing is fine enough to make us
overlook that lamentable lapse.
High prices ere horrible. If you
are a buyer. Low prices are dread-
ful, if you are a seller. The ad-
mirable combination Is low buy-
ing and high selling, preferably
on the instalment plan, which is
(1) the reason we're so great and
(2) a signpost to eventual down-
fall. You have to pick your spots
on this.
Taxes. They should be cut, but
the budget should be balanced by
high taxes on a big economy.
Taxes are for the other fellow,
really, not lovely little you in the
captive audience.
Unions? The backbone of the
economy, but, on the other hand,
there is free enterprise ...
Juvenile delinquency is bad, and
By BOB RUARK
something must be done about It.
Immediately.
The farmer needs price supports.
If you come from an industrial
state, the farmer better forget
abo.u charity and pitch in like
you and me.
There should be more and better
roads, but speeding Is detestable.
Cars are here to stay. The oil
business make car run. The oil
business, like the unions and the
farm and industries, is the back-
bone of the nation.
Crime is bad. Motherhood is ex-
cellent. Children are cute. Ice
cream is good for you.
In the avoidable subjects, for-
eign aid is very touchy right now,
because everybody might-get some
more ideas about milking Amer
lea and raising taxes for a lot of
furrinera to waste shooting each
other on, or with.
High tariffs and low tariffs are
too complicated. Skip 'em, because
nobody understands 'era.
Government economy must be
skimmed over, for fear of en
raging government employees who
live in Virginia and Maryland, and
he-ice have the power of vote,
I which Washington residents do
not.
By no means should this idio-
syncrasy be changed, since spe-
cific change ia wicked politics, un-
less you come out agalnat cancer,
For the Democrats, the safe tar-
gets run aa follows: big business
and vested interests. I never knew
an interest except the vest-indus-
try, interest that wore a vest, but
let's not beat It to death. Wall
Street, Easy Street and Dream
Street are all safe streets, except
at night. Bring up Henry Ford,
and the Hoover administration.
Hark, back to Harding. Remember
Dick Nixon's cocker spaniel, and
Charlie Wilson' crack about dogs.
For the Republicans, it is safe
to refer to "twenty years of trea-
son," Harry Vaughan, Harry Tru-
man, John Maragon, Whlttaker
harabers and Alger Hiss. You
ot Yalta, Malta, Gibraltar and
anything else ending in alta. There
are led herrings, Uncle Joe, and
Korea. Korea is safe, becsuse no-
body was allowed to win It. Re-
member MacArthur a nd the
Alamo.
Finally, Texas is big, and tele-
vision was responsible for Frank
Costello, the coonskin csp, and
Virginia Hill. Frozen foods are not
hot until burnt, and we must do
something about these hurricanes
and floods.
Crime Is bad. Motherhood per
sists.
Wearing And Wearying
By PETER EDS0N
WASHINGTON (NEA) Short-
ly oefore President Eisenhower
went to Denver on vacation, Ger-
ald P. Morgan, White House spe-
cial counsel, walked into the Chief
Executive's office and said with a
wry smile, "Mr. President, we
have a very Important matter for
you to consider this morning.
Morgan laid on the President's
desk a great stack of papers. It
contained blueprints and specifi-
cations for a fish hatchery some
place out West. Under the law,
the President had to give his ap-
proval of the design before work
could begin. .
At another time, Morgan had
to bring in.for presidential ap-
proval, a proposed public works
bond issue for Hawaii.
Then he had to issue Pacific
tuna fishing season regulations.
On still another occasion, the
President along with the com-
missioner of two Virginia coun-
ties had to sign the contract
for the construction of a new sec-
tion of the George Washington
memorial highway, along toe Po-
tomac. The law requires this. It
1 a joint project of a state and
the federal government.
These sre typical examples of
the thousands of things wBich the
US presidency is saddled with
by law. In the four cases given
aU the paperwork was prepared
by lawyers and engineer and fish
experts In Department of Interior.
The natural question to ask is
why full authority to handle such
matters shouldn't be given to the
Secretary of Interior, to relieve the
President of part of his desk load.
Just after the Eisenhower ad-
ministration came to town, Ber-
nard Shanlcy, former special coun-
sel to the President and until
recently his appointment s e c-
retary, started a project of this
kind.
It was done under an act of
Congress passed four years ago.
It authorized the President to dele-
gate many of his power to appro-
priate government agency heads
whose- appointment to office had
been confirmed by the Senate.
The President is not relieved of
his responsibilities for actions tak-
en by subordinates.
To date, 33 such delegations of
power have been made. Many of
I them are for minor and routine
i functions.
Three heavy workloads that have
been lifted are:
Authority to call reserve units
of the armed forces to active duty.
It was given to the secretary of
defense.
Forty-five specific responsi-
bilities placed on the President by
the Mutual Security Act of 1954.
They were divided among the sec-
RATURDAT, NOVEMBER 19, 1955
/
^le Washington
Merry-Go-Round
Sf PWaaW F9aJUt#QM
WASHINGTON-The manner in
which s lawyer can accept a high
government position, stack his
agency with friends, and then get
out to practice law before those
friends, wss brought out by Con-
gressman Wright Patman of Tex-
as the other day in explosive testi-
mony before the House Small Bus-
hes, a rootin' tootin' eritic of Ben-
son and want- rigid price supports
...In Oregon, political foes are
accusing Sen. Wayne Morse of
having a farm in Maryland. The
charges boomeranged; flrt, be-
cause the late Senator McNary,
one of the most loved Oregonians,
owned a farm In Maryland (Morse
lDConaSS5l!ep.fm.n h.v.u^ ** rents *>< wad. every
^^Xri^ra'Hnn^V!,0^"m? this Maryland farm charge
the fact that wAiin Hnurr-w i. Hme lnu aryiano larm charge
hLft^2^SSZJu-i' thrown at MorM- my builus
18 up more farm sympathy for bim
... A poll by tnc tarmcrs union
in Wisconsin showed iarmers vot-
ing 200-to-l in favor of 90 per cent
parity price supports. They would
rather take some coVs out Of pro-
duction and produce less milk than
get low prices. ... One thing Ben-
son doesn't seem to realice u that
the lower farm prices' get, the
friend John Gwynne chairman 0f more farmers produce In order to
the Federal Trade Commission. |?fset ,0,w PricM; **" fsc*
"You expected to serve out your1"" surPluses ... labor unions can
term when you took it, did you ke*P we r,Ws UP- Mnf"^r-
not, Mr. Howrey?" asked the con-," cn keep their pneess table
gressman from Texarkana, Texas,'But farmers have no control;over
who has been one of the most *" !** or ** demtnd ior
faithful defenders of small busi-
ness In Washington.
"Oh, I don't know whether I
expected to or not," replied How-
their output.
Belligerent Allies
brows.
"No," said Howrey.
"I served about two years and
a half,'' he said, under further
crosa-examination. "I was the first
appointment made by President
Eisenhower to an administrative
agency. I itarted In the early part
of his administration.''
Two years and a half?*' per-
sisted Patman. "To the best of my
recollection, Mr. Howrey, I thought
plunge us into war with Red China.
South Korea's bantam President
told visiting congressmen flatly
that he intends to reopen the war
against North Korea-aa soon as
the time is ripe. What's more, he
has cleared his plans with Chiang
who promised to throw his na-
tionalist troops against the Chinese
mainland simultaneously.
When the congressmen aaked
Chiang about this, he confirmed
Into It. American diplomats v
"That was important toon, and doing their best to restrsta our
th reason some of us were con- two impetuous sllies, but it re-
cerned'.touTT' continued Pat- mains to be ^'f*"
man. "We knew that you (How- they can.be hekI te check
-.
retarles of state and defense and
etaries of state and defense and
the head of the International Co
operation Administration.
Special Counsel Morgan has tak-
en up this project where Shanley
left off. Morgan, says there sre
nearly 100 more presidential pow-
ers now under study. Among them:
Certification of international air
routes. t
Issuance of federal government
personnel regulations.
Receiving and acting on numer-
ous administrative reports.
Signing hundreds of private Lilla
which could be handled by court
of claims, or by Independent agen-
cies.
The signing of thousands of rou-
tine papers and commissions.
The President u. no longer re
quired to sign commissions for pf-
ficers of the armed forces or for
local postmasters. But he is still
required to sign commissions for
U.S. district attorneys, UJ. mar
shals and many other level bu-
reaucrats.
It ia the nonofficlal, ceremonial
functions required of the President
which are most wearing and
wearying, however.
Bat how to relieve the chief
executive of his purely social ob-
ligations without making him ap-
Eear rude and a recluse, noboay
as yet figured out.
r. ''s law firm) were Interested in
a lot of cases before the Federal
Trade Commission, and it would
be a matter of greater consolation
to us to know that you were taking
it for seven years than to think
tha you were just going- o take
it on long enough to enable you to
reorganize (the FTC) and get your
people in the right position and get
out again." ..
"I don't think anyone thought
that for a minute, righteously
shot back the witness.
Nevertheless the fact was that
Snator Magnuson of Washington
and other Democratic senators ex-
pressed great concern about con-
firming a lawyer who had been
representing bifl business before
the Federal Trade Commission as
chairman of that commission. They
feared that a top money-making
lawyer would not be content to
serve his term out for the low
salary paid to government execu-
tives. Mr. Howrey emphatically as-
sured them, however, that he
would serve a full seven-year
Further testimony brought out:
1. Thst Howrey spent most of his
time at FTC In reorganization and
putting his own mea in key jobs;
2. That he did relatively little a-
bout policing antitrust violations;
3. That Howrey fired or demoted
most of the vigorous antitrusters
at FTC to make way for his own
men; 4. Thst vlrtoslly nothing was
done by Howrey to prosecute little
business complaints under the Rob-
Inson-Pstmsn Casto Store Act.
Far BedfeUews
Perm unrest makes strsnge bed-
fellows. Senator Wiley of Wiscon-
sin, Republican, has come out for
the Brannan plan for diary pro-
ducts ... In the '52 election, He
branded the Brannan plan
"moral bankruptcy." ... Secrej
tary Benson already has applied
the Brannan plan to wool. Wool
is a big product in Benson's home
state, Utah. And dairy products
are the big farm crop in Wiscon-
sin. There s a reason for more
things than grape nuts ... Sena-
tor McCarthy of Wisconsin up un-
til 1954 supported Benson's flexi-
ble price-support program. Now
Meanwhile, the Chinese Commu-
nists are bristling again across the
Formoaan straits. They have
shelled Quemoy, the Nationalist Is-
land outpost several times that
have gone unreportod in the press.
Political Petpourrl
Senate Majority Leader Lyndon
Johnson has vigorously denied
published reports thst he u or-
ganizing a southern coalition to
stop Aalai Stevenson and Sen. Es-
tes Kefauver in the Democratic
convention. The only Southerner
who has visited Johnsons Texas
ranch, where he is recuperating
from a heart attsckiis Norip Caro-
lna's Sen. Kerr Scott. ... The
only other Southerners Johnson is
expecting, he told friends, are Sen-
ators Kefauver of Tennessee and
BUI Fulbright of Arkansss. This
is significant, since Kefauver and
Fulbright have been Johnsons two
chief rivals In the Senate .... For-
raer Postmaster General Jim sar-
ley the old political mastermind,
is flirting with Senator Kefauver.
Farley may take a gamble in sup-
porting Kefauver for President...
Friends are urging Secretary of
the Treasury Humphrey to run
for the Senste In Ohio next yesr.
He is Ignoring their appeals, how-
ever, becsuse it would mean chsi
lenglng his close friend. Sen.
Bendef. In the GOP primary.
SIDE GLANCES
By Colbraith

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

How are wo evor going to get out or datso? Pop says he
doesn't understand why wo can't watch the movies on TV1


SATURDAY. NOVEMBER It, 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDEN! DAILY NEWSPAPEB
PAGE THEEE
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Church of Christ
OUS^OBAL: American Legion HaiL
aarvtcea Sunday 10:08 am 11=00 e-ae.
aiOASo~Hj No. KU Uth St
lav 4:30 Mi __^__^___
Unitarian
UM1AJUAN
OCxST*
10:30 -
Bid 362
Ancon Blvd. *
Mamey Placa
tour invitation
|B Uharsl
religion.
rSMa.,ltt
CS18K
Baptist
rotoU BATTUT CHUBCH
**" ill Bruja Boa,
Drawer *?i2,to**
Phone 2-l'<* _^.
arl p. raaertwafcl, Pialar
m*" Phone wm
Sunday Bcbool ........
Erni,,g Worship ......
Tralni"i Union
Evening Worahip .-.....
KJ^Meetuu
fcich Wednaadajr .....
Irotnarbood4th
Mo la y each monin
SptVush Bible School
"Tact Saturday .......... "
- *
I;ts .m
11:00 ajn.
4:30 p.m.
7JO p-m
7J0PJU
7:00 p.m.
Maun.
,<* wpnJi:
riBST BBPTBn vhuboi
Balboa Heights, C. Z.
27 Ancon Boulevard
DcaWar "B- Balboa Helghte
Phone Ba
Wills H.
ileoa 17X7
Paata*
Ml*
IS!^!::^
1*BOl
130 tun
saaja
138 pje
W^S.'*BMa*"ftadV'TJiua-
itai-. Brotherhood (Lest
Monday In atonta)........
riBST BAPTaTT CHUBCH
lUraarlu Avenue at 5th Street
^^Turgarlta. Canal Zone
Rev. 1. M. Haulbreek. Paatae
*md.7 fhooi ............,?iS :J5:
mm"Tbarchw # He me^ faith la the Canal Zana aad the rare
carve 4 Peame oat) Colon, RopeftrK a* Panama, astead elceaee
irfrHMt. as*, a*, ereeaea at the) erased aarvlcaa, ea4 H civiUa*
eeeji. trisad aad miagara,
Aa pa*4er atavie, the The faaaaTM Amarkea liati aelew. hy
daaaaalaallial aatkaa a hear at wank eae) arkwt rotular eclivstiee.
Uattoaw a* related Ires* rlaae ro (aa*. PeaeaaiaaHoaa aavie*
aaarf M a lwe> ciaajragirlia. am listed aaht "Orb*. Charchas And
" A tBC*al Uetiaa sacladet t senteos at Army peers.
MMstecs. canuca) secretarle, end cbapaaaaa are eased
Ike aawa desk hi wrlHae, by Wednesday
I far Iba comas Setyreey s charta
Methodist
ran mcthouib'i ciuitc
(British Conference
Re*. William H. Arsastrong
Mtb St, Pana* City _____
t:00 am. Morning Prayer and Sermon
3 08 o.m. Sunday School
7 IS om Evening Pravas and Sermon
7th Straal and Meiende Avenue.
Colon. HP
Bev Samuel Walden, Minister
3.m.-Morning Service ana Bali
Communion __
1 p.m- Sunday Seftooi.
iSi P-aa. Cvanin !**
(Hoto Coanmunloo WS*'J'I
Monday. 730 p.aa- Prayer Betting.
UCNeZMI alarrHHJIin UBUHCB
Rainbow City. CZ
Bay. Samuel Walden. MinhMae
1U1.U- aarvlcaa a a.aa anu *.* pJ
iundav School for_ all aa attaj PJ"
"taa lavrUtfaa Ta Waaahb>-
Toeadav 7 djb.. Praver aaann
af aay
Episcopal
The B- B*v B. Heber Geodea, B.T.D
Biehoo
The Very Bev. M Richard MacDeaald
Catholic
Morning Worahip ..
Baptist Training union...*
Evening >orahlp...........
Brotherhood, Tueadava......
Officer Teacher
Meetings, Wodneettay.....
l^ayerHea^eje^etoaeday
W M.U.. lat ird Fridaya
G.A.. R.A, S, Sunbaama.
Fridaya
11:00 a.m.
JO p-m.
7:4S p*i
730 pm
7^10 p.m.
730 pjn
130 pm

Salvation Army
(MM-Deaaatinatlenal Rvaageltarle
M>aan)
THE PACIFIC SIDE
ISS^SHmi M. M. IfcDo-ld
iJlbrury Street, Phone: M-2005*
11:00 Holineaa MeeunR.
3:00 Sunday School.
730 Salvation Meeting.
LA BOCA CZ.
Llealenant Paaay Caaiphen
Building- No. 1000. Phane: 2-55.
11:00 bolinea Maatin*.
1:00 iunday School.
730 Salvation Meeting.
PARASO. C.X. '
Eavey A Mrs. C. L. Maaaley
Guiana Sueat.
11:00 H' 1:00 Si'nday School.
730 Salvation Meeting.
. THE ATLANTIC SIDE
COLON CENTRAL
salar (apt. and Mrs. C. Moaaaawssy.
14th Street. Phone: M-73.
11:00 Bolineas Meeting.
3 00 Sunday School.
7:JO Salvation Meeting
COLON "IHTRD STREET
Major Baas. Btaghasa
11:00 Kalineas Meeting.
3:00 Sunday School.
7:10 SoivaUon Meeting.
RAINBOW CITY, CZ.
Envoy 1. GUI.
it KltU and Jamaica Street.
1130 HVines Meeting.
3:00 Stnday School.
73 ialvnop Meeting.
Union Churches
aU Piwleauaai caaaarata with
la essential, Ubarfy ta_ aaa-
sls and charity ta aU uuags
THB ATLANTIC S1DB
aal
of Melandea Avenue and
Third Street.
Phone 3-leM
Mrs. n. B. Oaviaon. Ba^cutlva Sae-
retary. Supply Pastors from English
Methodist -Mlon: Rev William Arm-
atrong Rev. A Wslden and Bev. P
;f am. Sunday School for an agee
113* a.m. Worahip aervic* and church-
Baa nursery Wednesday evanlng-Choli
a*
Rev. Bay Blakaly. Pastor.
:tt a.m Sunday School.
1130 am Worahip service
"SEbIV Psul B. W. nadar. Parlor.
130 Bible Schoal
10 :tt Worahip aarvtea and i
g^STrouth FaP.ua.Ma
fT. MARY'S CHIJBCH-Banjaa
Sunday Maasaa: 7:00. 3. 10:00 and
12Ho\y*Day Maaaaa: S3L S30. 113 am
%SJmt Saturday. i3 to30
and 7:00 to 8:00 p.m. Thursday, before
First Friday: 730 to 30 pjn.
lllraculoua Medal Novena: 730 pm
~cS58i clam, aft tba 130 ma.
00H?gh'school Study Club 30 pm on
Wednesday. ^^^
SACRED HEARTAncoa
Sunday Maasaa: i33. 730 *.:30 W
Holy Day maaaaa: 33 a.m. anJ C00
""Confessions! Saturday 130 to 30 and
7:15 to 30 p.m. Thureday 0>efora First
^acr^ H^Dayouona, 730 pm on
^Catechism Class: 1:1 to 4:tt pm on
Thursday. ______
OUR I.ADY OF FATTMA-Caraada
Sunday Mass at 1:00 am
Holy Day Masa at i:30 p-m.
Confessions: :00 to :4S pm OB Bat-
"cafechlsm Claaai Saturday 130 to 10
am.
BT. JOSEPHPeralte
Sunday Maaaaa at 7:00 and 1:1 am
Holy Day Mass at 00 p.m.
Weekday Maasaa: ..:00 a.m.
Confession: Saturday 130 to 4:10 and
Catechism Class: Sunday 130 to 430
BlSJR.
Mlrsculous Medal Novena i 730 pm.
on Friday. .-
Convert InatrueUonai Thursday 730
p.m.
BT. VINCENTSPanam CHy
Sunday Maaaaa: :00 and 830 a.m.
Holy Day Maaaaa: 1:10 and 30 pm
(It it falls on Saturday the Maaaaa are
8:00 and 8:30 a.m.) _
Confessions: Saturday * to S30 and
7:00 to :00 pm Tauredays befare First
'Su^aWNlrvW ^ Sb,-
ucTt4h5c^=:i^",.yoo2-on
"convert Oaail pm. Tuaaday and
Thursday. ______
BT. THEBFBA'SCacaB
Sunday Mam: 1:30 a.m. _
Holy Day Mass: 30 am (It It fans
on Saturday8:30 a.m.)
Catechlam Clam: 130 to 130 pm on
Confessions: i:00 to 30 am Sunday.
BT. JOHN BAPTIST DB LA BALLB
Parease Lefevre
Sunday Masse: 30 and 830 am
Week Day Mam: 30 Mon.. Jhurs
Fri. and Sat. First Fridsy mss: :00 s.rn
Holy Day Maaaaa: 30 am to 0:00
"Confessions: 130 to 30 and 730 to
8:00 p.m. on Saturday.
Miraculous Modal Novanai Friday 730
"'Catechism Clam: i30 pm on Sunday
Convert Clam: Monday 730 pm
ST. TBEBESrSLa Baca
Sunday Mam: 7 30 am
Holy Day Mam: S30 pm
Confessions: Saturday eT:30 to 7:30 p.m
Thursday before First Friday 30 p.m..
Catechism Clam: 3:1 pm on Sunday
Sacred Heart Novena: 730 pm on
'convert CUeet i30 pm. aa Thursday
a^bTcuLoos miwMfiw
Sunday Maaaaa: 730. 30 and. 103
Holy Day Maaaaa: O. :) am and
*'confession.: Saturday 430 to 30 and
7:00 to 30 pm After Rosary each ava-
iling
Miri
Nl'Ur. t.X
THE CATHEDRAL OF ST. LUKE
SUNDAYS
7:10 ajn holy Communion.
8:30 a.m Santa Communion (4th Sun-
day).
0:11 Mb. Church School.
0:4 a.m. Escuela Dominical.
11:00 a.oi. Morning Prayer and Sermon.
Holy Communion. (First Sun-
day).
7:00 pm. Evening Prayer and Sermon
WEDNESDAYS
8:30 an. Holy Communion.
7:00 p.m Evening Prayer.
HOLY DAYS
30 a.m Holy Communion.
8:30 a.m Holy Communion.
DAILY
8:1 a m. Morning Prayer.
12:00 Mi.-day Missionary Prayers.
CHUBCH OF OUB SAVIOUR
Third Street. New Cristbal
The Rev. Milton A. Cookaon. Pastor
SUNDAYS
Holy Communion ......... 730 em
Church School ........... 030 a.m
Momu.g Prayer
and Sermon .............. 11 00 a.m
(First Sunday. Holy Communion)
Vesper Service and
Youth Fellowship ........ 30 am.
WEDNESDAYS
Holy Communion ......... 30 a.m.
Choir Rehearsal .......... 7 30 p.m.
A Houae of Prayer for all people.
COCOLI
Chinch of St Andrew
The Rev. William W. Baldwin
SUNDAYS
Holy Communion.
Family Praror and Church School,
9:30 am *
Morning Prayer and Sermon 11 a-m
(H C first Sunday In Month).
Evening Prayer. 730 p.m.
Weekday Praver 1:00 am
COKOZAI
Goad ahepeeed
Th< Bev. Clarence W. Hayas
1:00 am Every Friday. Morning Pray
'ULC- * Friday.!
rjAMBOA
BL Sbaoa'a Chunk
The Rev. John Spear. Priest la Charge
SUNDAYS
Mornlny Prayer, 1st snd 3rd.
Sundsys .................... 1030 am
Holy Communion and Ser-
mon, 2nd and 4th Sundays .. 10:30 a.m.
Sunday School ........... 1:00 pjn.
Youth Fellowship ......... 130 pm.
Evening Prayer ........... 130 p.m
MONDAYS
Girls' Friendly Society ... 30 pm.
WEDNESDAYS
Evening Prayer and Sermon 730 pjn.
THURSDAYS .
Holy Communion ......... :00 ajn
Woman's Auxiliary. 2nd and
4th Thursday .............. 730 pm
LA BOCA
St. Peter's Church
The Rev. John Spear. Priest ta Charge.
SUNDAYS
Choral Eucharist and Sermon 7 30 am.
Morning Prayer and Church School
10:00 am.
Children^ Eucharist, Ird Sandaya M
a.m. -JUWUl '
Kry Baptism S30 pjn.
ensong add Sermon 730 p.BB.
MONDAYS THRU SATURDAYS
Holy Communion ......... 7:00 am.
Evening Prayer.......... 7:00 pm.
except Salurdays, Compline
1st TUESDAYS 3rd MONDAYS
Woman's Auxiliary ....... 730 p.m.
MARGARITA
Charch af St. Margaret
Comer of Espave Ave., Brazos Blvd.
The Riv. Mlfcoa A. Ceeksea. Peeler
SUNDAYS
Other Churches
CHURCH OF TUB NAZABENB
Ancon. CZ
MlnUter: Rev. Elmer O. Neleeo
Box Sa. Ancon. CZ. -- Balboa ;r*02
Sunday School ........... 1:4 a.m
omina Worship ......... 10:30am
outh Service ............ :4S p.m
Evening Service ,......... 730 pm
NJ'.M.S. Service .......... 7:00 p.m
Prayer Meeting. Wed...'SLP1
NATIONAL BAPTIST CHUBCH
Panama B.P. 23rd Street East
Rev. S. N. Brawa. Minister
SUNDAY: ?_
Divine Worahip ........... 0:30 a.m.
Sunday School ...,........ 3:00 p.m
Sunday Maaaaa ..........7. 7:4 11:4
em nOmn B.P- Sunday ocuum
130 pm _______
JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES
Meeting Thursdays st 7 30 p.m. and
Sunday rt 4:00 pra. Win Memorial
SO* Baltv Road. Balboa.
CHURCH OF JI3U8 CHBI8T
OP LATTER-DAY SAINTS
Sunday meeting In the JWB-USO. La
Boca Road. Balboa. Primary and Priest-
hood 8:30 a.m. Meeting. Sunday School.
135 a.m.: Sacrament Meeting, 10:50 am
Atlantic Branch
Building 200, Schoolliouse Road.
Gatun. Canal Zone.
Telephone, Gatn 364 or Cristobal 287
Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Sunday Sac-
rement Meeting :30 pm Prieshood
Meeting 6:30 p.m Wednesday irlnary
8:30 pm Wednesday Relief eoclety meet-
Ing as announced.
lusunut PattrrssnAN1
CHUBCH
Rev. Paul Holloway. Pastor
Office, Curundu 510*
Home, Curundu 711
Sunday School ................ Sis
Morning Worship ........... 11 a.m.
Youth Meeting............... pm.
Evening Worahip ............ 7 p.m.
OLD CATHOLIC. CHURCH
St Raphael Tba Arrbaagal
13th St Wast No I
Holy Eucharist: Sunday at 130 am
Tueadava. Wednesday and Thuwdav
Sacrament o Unction (Healing ser
vice) First Sundav of each month a'
730 om
Georgia GovernorCharges
Ulteripr Aims Of NACP
ATLANTA, Nov. 1 (UP) Gov.
Marvin Gritfin ha accused the
National Association for the Ad-
vancement of Colored People of
trying "to take our administration
apart' as a preliminary move in
breaking down segregation in
Georgia. .
Griflin also attacked the Atlan-
ta Journal and Constitution lor
failure to back his stand against
racist integration and voweu uiat
we will have a proficient state
government in the face oi daily
opposition. .'
The governor's blast against the
NAACP, "ft wingers'' and oppo-
nents oi hi administration lol-
lowed a closed meeting with bis Tl ~."MV-*V'U *"' u";o 'ue
head of his state departments, ti-eaclierous Supreme c^urt deci-
some of which have been criticfe- ^.^wuig public school ,e-
"They planned that when the
smeai was complete the adminis-
tration would be so discredited In
the tyes of the people jt would
not be able to cope with the main
situation, segregation, when the
La in battle lines are drawn."
Siuce then, the chief executive
said, the pattern of criticism on
his official family has become "so
well established' that he called
his department heada together to
warn them to be on guard.
"The NAACP and its associates
would like to use our administra-
tion apart,'' he said.
Gn'ffin said of the Journal and
the Constitution that tunee "the
NOTICE
KENNETH G. WILSON,
Known as "Cgy'' is no longer in tht mploy of
Radio Shop (Tivoli) of Crawford Agencies nor it he
in any way connected with Crawford Agencies eince
November 17, 195&, therefore we are not respon-
sible for any transaction incurred by him, hereafter.
Mime vl i"H"i ---------,--------,
ed by the State Legislative co
nomy Committee.
t.riffin tald aewsmett he had
lranl gomo time age t a ata
"pallcin of attack' M. his ad-
miaistratloB had beea formulat-
ed at a aeetuu ,'*
and devotees of the NAAf-P
but "first, I could BOt believe
that these were aaytluBg but
iuie boasts.'' ^^^^^
8:30
S:00
9:00
8:00
8:00
7:00
FORT KOBBE
Dsily .........
Saturday Msm.........'V"
Sunday ............... V* *"a
(Spanish
ALBROOR. AIB FORCR BASK
Dsily Ma-....................
Saturday atom..................
U.S. NAVAL 8Tiiu. RODMAN
Sunday Mam ..........' 3J *
Dally Mas.....................* 9m'
iJEZZmZ AIB FORCI BASS
Salurday ................... # *
fort KOBBE j respect the dignity and prestige
fueada? .V.'V,V".\T.wV.V.'i '< o.m.|of the governors office and I will
Divine Worship -.......... 7:3o u.m not engage in daily argument
^^^HKasI ..* 1. ta* >.wli.,iili>na oliariln, lii.nwl
Jewish
gregation, not one word has been
written in support of segregation
by the Atlanta newspapers.
He said he did not "owe any
obligation to any special interest
group'* as contractors, liquor'
dealers, machinery dealers and1
asphalt and fa> dealers opposed
him when he. sought the govern-,
or's chair.
His only debt, Griffin said, was.
"a great obligation to the entire
statn of Georgia.''
The governor declared be had
directed his department heada
te "practice every method and
every maneuver in order to pur-
sue economy and efficiency."
But he warned he would fire a-
ny state official of wrongdoing if
the charge is "supported by evi-
dence.-'
Griffin added, however, that 11
S:30 am. Church School
:30 am
Jiraeuloui Medal Novena: 3:00 and
J :00 p m. on Monday.
Catechism Clase: Afta 1:00 mam on
SlFtes'ty'Friday Bxpoaitton an ay Dur-
ing the School Year,
first Saturday: Maa at 8:00 a.m.
TVS FACIF1C STDR
ALBO*
The Bev
Otaaa, Paatae
Balboa Bd. at San Pablo St.
Phone i-l4s*-Church Office I-SMt
90 Church School Free bos service
Parsonage Pisasen on Group.
IfMH Worship Service The Espandad
Session for Bursary. Kindergarten
Sr.^-S-^'^dutdr.,
under J.
gBO Junior-High Fellowship.
SO Post-High Fellowship.
im senior-Slab FellovnshiB.
GAMBOA
Or Walker M Aldarton. Minister.
Office Phone 4-470 Residence Phane
.1*0.
:30 am. Church School
U:48 aja. Momin Worship Senrlea
Christian Scientist
_> aciKNca cmu-~.
Cburcfa af Cb/lsv Scientist Anea,
I8B Aaoan Souievara.
BBBaay 114-. ednaadav sM aa
SkSdav School 3 is
Fwa Jasares es tasrsst. amaaraa, OI.....
liafe Street Bouvs- Hlabway
gnraaay ram >a a-aa._
HOLT FAMTLT CBUBCBtargartm
Sunday Masses: 73 and 130 am.
Holy Day Maaaaa: 8*0 am. and 5:00
P Confeealona: 4*0 to tM and 7B to
Miraculous Medal Novena: 73 pjn
'%SSS'VH* 'Si > e Wodnaa-
atechlsm Clam: 438 r*m Thursday
First Friday Devotions: 7:08 p.m.
ST. JOSEPH'SCele
Sundsy Masses: 3:45 and Mia
Holy Day Maaaaa: 5:43 and 8:80 BJn
and 5*45 pm.
Confessions: Saturday 438 to 530 ano
738 to 8:00 p.m. _.___
Miraculous Medal Novena: Weotaeedey
:15 and 7:00 p.m.
Sacred Heart Noveam: Friday 7:15 p.m
Sorrowful Mother: Sunday 7:U pm
Convert Clam: 7:15 pm. on Monda>
and Thursday.
C^techtaaTiaaai: 338 to 438 pm ar,
Sundays. _____
OUB LADY OP GOOD COUrtSaX
Gambaa
Sunday llmra 7:a8 and 83* a.m.
Holy Day Maaaae: 8 00 am. and i'8*
p m.
Contusions. 7 30 p.m. oa Saturday.
Miraculous Medal Novena: 73* pm
on Tuesday.
Catechism Claaa: 338 p m. on Sunday
Secret Heart Novena: 73 pm. on
Friday.
Religion Instruction: 3* p.m. Thurs-
Rosary A Banadictlona aa Sunday 430
pm.
.. Momlng Prayer and Sermon
(1st Stniday. Holy Communion)
4:30 o.m. Confirmation Instructions.
r*Lo ttt.
Church af The Holy Coaatarto
Ven. L B. Shirley. Archdeacon
Every Monday 130 s m. Holy Com-
o union.
PARASO
SI. Albaa's Charch
Tht, Bev. David A Oshoraa,
Priest In Charge
SUNDAY'S
8:00 a.m. Choral Eucharist A Sermon
12:00 noon Infant Baptism
3:00 n.m. Church School
(held In Building 131)
5:00 pm. Youth Fellowhlp
7 oo -i m. Evensong and Address
TUESDAY*
7 30 o in. Woman's Auxiliary and Al-
tar Guild Meeting.
PANAMA CITY
. SI. Paul's Charch
The Ven Lemuel B. Shirley, Rector
The Rev. Fits R. Alwell, Deaeoa
SUNDAYL
8:00 a.-n. Sung Ruchar lit ft Sermon
10:45 a.m Morning Prayer and Church
School
12:00 noor Holy "Baptism
7:00 o.m Solemn vesper
TUESDAYS
8:30 am Holy Communion
WEDNESDAYS
e 00 am Holy Communion
7:00 p.m. Evening Prayer
THURSDAYS AND FRIDAYS
8:30 i m Holy Communion
HOLY DAYS
4 00 a.m. Holy Communion.
CHRIST CHURCH Bt
Measi fsaBbat. CaWasUaa
Panam R P
Bt Rev T. jsuies D O aiahop
officiating
Morning devotio a......... am
Fellowshir. Worshio at......U30 am
iunday School at............ }30 om.
Ulvlne Service a* ........... * P-a-
BAHA'I CBNTRS
BAHAI'S CiafTEB
54 First Street
Urbanizacin El Carmen. Panam City.
ir.lormal Talka and Discussion
Thursdays...............i..i3 aja.
Colea. 8th Fraal Mraatj
(apautra American Basasr)
Study Claasaa......Thuradavs. 13* p.m
SCTHEL MISSION CHUBCHES
Bev. Wsldsbs H. Stewart. fssBer
Red Tank. CZ-Sunday. 11 a.m. divine
worship; 330 p.m. Sunday School 730 p
m, gospel service. _,_
Paiqua Lefevre. B4> itb and 1st Su
No. 40 Sundays, i pm. ble school
Wednesdays. Bible readlna ---------
ajsafcea, CZSunday. om Sunday
School at the gymnasium.
TH. CHUBCH OF GOD
JCM Eighth. SCCeWo
Rev ,. w. Oeaadliaa. Paster
Sunday S'hool .............. .!
Morning Worahip ...........'S *
Night Service............... 730 pm
Cat. " asm Marlaae Aroeemeaa St-
rcv. Way J. Jeaaaaa, *}?'.
Sunday School ............. !3!
Morning Worship ........... lJ:3Jam.
Night Service.............. 730 pm.
New ProvMeace
Mr. Maede Hsaea, raster
Sunday S.hool .........'.... 1030 sm
Morning Worahip ........... 11:00 a.m.
Night St-vice .............. 738 pm
ISIh St.Hie Aaa]a
Bov. Wa. J. Jokaaea, Paster
Sunday School .............. 930 am.
Mornin Worship ........... 10:38 a.m.
Night oi vice ............... 7:30 p.m
Firm Charch ef God
B'dr. 5142DUhle HI CZ.
Bev Was. Llvlagstaa, Paatar
Moml..g Worship ........... 10.00 s.rn
SundaD School .............. 1130 a.m
Night Service .............. 7:30 p.m
CBUBCB OF THE FOOBSQUABB
GOSPEL
(Full Cesael)
DIABLO HEIGHTS
School Gymnasium Halns St
Bev. Vlnloa Jabas aa, aalalsler
Sunday School ............,. 8:30 am
Morning Worship ........... 11:00 a.m
Evangelistic Service
Thu., Prayei Meetii.
Church in Panam ,
(Cor. Q St and Mariano
Arta am ana) ................ 731 pm
IMMACULATE CONCITTIOR-Garea.
Sunday Maasaa: 73* and I 00 am.
HolyDay Ma
P Confeeslons: 30 ta 7 38 on Friday.
Miraculous Medal Novena: 7:15 pm
on Tuesday.
Catechism Claaai S:4S a 338 p as. an
Tuaaday.
Cc4n. R de P
(Opposite Hotel Washtagtonl
The Ven Malaert 1. Prtersaa, Becto
The Bev Heavy A. Blake. Asslstaal
SUNDAYS
30 am Holy C^rojounloa.
I 00 a.m Choral Eucharist and Sermon
10:30 am Church School Session
7:j ojsv Solemn tvenaong and Ser
'n,,0 WEDNESDAYS
30 am Holy Cornmunkm.
730 p.m Evenlna Prayer and Sermon
I jo pm- Adult Confirmation Claaa
THURSDAYS
8:00 om. Prsver Guild.
FBIDAYS
138 am Children's Euehariat.
SATURDAYS
10 00 a-m Junior Confirmation Clam
7 30 pjn. Compline and Meditation.
BAINBOW CITY____
Chanh af t. Mary, the Vlrgta
The Vea. Maiaert J. Peleraoa,
Prleat In Charge
The Bar Joha A. SaaaMlag. Deaeoa
SUNDAYS
Sung Euehariat ........... 73 am.
Clmr-.i School ........... 8:45 a m
Eveiwne and Sermon .... 7:38 pm
WsUWERDAYS ______
Evensong and guasea .... 7.30 pm
THURSDAYS
Holy Communion. ........ 7:08 am.
GATUN
St. George's Charch
The Vea. Malaert J. Peteraaa,
Prleat in Charge
The Bev. John A. Saaaldlag, Peas IB
1st AND 3rd SUNDAYS
j Holy Communion......... 8*9 tm
33T"ajoTand8 30 >d AND 4th SUNDAYS
Motn.rg Prayer
and gain on .............. 038 am
Church School, each Sub. 183 am
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Satuinav '................
FORT KOBBE
Sulur>...j
4:40 p.m
2:00 p.m.
1130
8:30
11:00
8:30
11:00
1030
with the ridiculous charges bein?
ma.te upon m and members of
my administration."'
Assembly-Line Polio
Vaccine Hope Cited
KANSAS CITY, Nov. 19 (UP
Hope for manufacturing polio vac-
cine on "an assemblv line basis"
has been voiced by the U.S. Pub-
lic Health Service and Dr. Jonas
Sa.k.
Dr. Leonard A. Scheele, U. S.;
surgetn general, and Salk. appeal-
ATLANTIC SlUa,
Pretaataat
FORT DAVIS
Morning Worship .............
FORT GULICK
Sunday School ................
Morning Woishlp ""
COCO SOLO NAVAL STATION
Sunday School ..'............
Momlng Wonhlp ............
Church Time Nursery ........
Cataotte
FORT DAVIS
Sunday Mass..............30 ft 10.45
FOhT UUL1CK
Sunday Maas ............... "M
COCO SOLO NAVAL STATION .-.-.
Daily Maas ..................... J** e with a panel of polio experts
su"d&,To .................. jat the 83rd meeting of the A-
Sundsy Ma ................... 73o'r.Prican Public Health Assn.
Jewleb salk said "wc should get safe
rTuXdsyIL!(T.................. 7 pm.'consistency in lot after lot" of
(Comblnedirvcefor ail men of lew
sh f-l'J nUtloned on Allane Sid*i.
Seventh Day
Adventist
Weekly Services In an Churches
~* as fcllews:
unvaOATi
Sabbath School. 3:30 am. Divine Serv
loe, 11:0 am. YouUi'a Meeting. 4:30 p.m
SUNDAY: Bible Lecture. 7 30 p.m
WEDNESDAY: Bible Study and Prsver
Service -.30 o.m fc
Psclflc Side-Panama ft .Balboa
DUtrlcl Pastor W.H. Waller
(Tel 28 3-5843*
Cabo Verde. Ave. J. F. de Is Osea No
n. Psnsm No. 3. Jamaica Society Hall
S" SI No. 3 Chorrillo. Mth SL No. 27
Pueblo Nuevo. 3-A St between 3rd and
4th St. Rio Aha)o. 11th St. No. 27.
Balboa Chapel. 0844 Gaviln Rd. Balboa
i Saturday only I
Snaalh ChurchesPanam Cristbal
District Pastor Rubn Bull
Panam, Calle Dsrlen No. 3 Cristobal
14th St ft Bollvsr Ave.
Gamboa ft Frijoles
District Pastor A. A. Grlizl
(TeL 102
Gamboa, Praltt Parkwav Frijolee.
Atlantic SidaColn A Cristbal
District Pator V. G. Newman
I TeL 38 828-Li
Coln. 3rd. SI. ft Central Aya Cristo.
oaL 18th SL ft Bolivar Ave.
the vaccine under the new pro-
cedures, which include more ef-
fective safety testing.
Scheele said manufactu ren
were in various stages of rearil-
ness, some of them already em-
ploying procedures outlined in an
interim report released today by
the Public Health Service's polio
technical committee.
Scheele would not, however, es-
timate probable supplies for the
1956 polio year.
Scheele said uncertainty among
the manufacturers over ouchde-
batedtopics as use of the virulent
Mhoney" virus had been elimin-
ated, providing further impetus to
production.
The panel showed less concern
over the Mahoney strain, which
will remain in available vaccine
at least through next summers
season, than in inactivation of
the virus, whatever the strain.
Inactivation of the virus, the ex-
perts said, was the safety key,
rather than virulence of the
strain.
THB
DUTY
Ca/a fa/tSich
STORE
CARPET CENTER
161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA
&*&((*%
Jewish
Salk said timing changes being
outlined were designed to submit
........... ~ Jwtan Welfare Board Bid 72-X La each batch of vaccine ".;.
........... "SS"" BorfRoaJ. B.iwa. cz Rabbi N.th.n cuUt*d amount of over-treatment
?.'. 7J4pjn within Director. Un create a bonus "margin of
n'clfy. ..STm* rr'd,y' Pm' 8*,y'safety- against any lingering vix-
Mariano 5 ._ p "\ ,.-.(___.a ..,!. ... ah miuhl. remain.
ATLANTIC SIDI
Rev. T. J. Tullle, Suat.
Phone: Coln 1094-J
COLON
208 Amador Guerrero St
Sunday School ............. 3:08 om
RAINBOW CITY
CoT. Randolph and Klamouth Sta
Rev. aad Mm. T. J. Tullle, paitar
Mr Psul Brysea. Aast. paitar
Sunday School.............. 9:30 ajn
Morning Worship ........... 11:00 a.m
Evangelistic Service ......... 7:30 p.m
Tues.. Gospel Service ...... 7:30 n.m
Timra.. Spanish Service .... 7:30 n.ra
Sunday Scboola ara the following
Places:
see "alto llrtlngs of Jewish aervlces US that might remain,
under Post, Bases and Stations I.
ConfrtRilion Kol Shearlth Israel. Ave
nids C'lh-i snd 38th Street. Bella Vista
Psnsm City. Services 8:00 pm.
Lutheran
tr i at i>-ar*i,
Colon. 4th ft Gat, t pra- 4:30 pja^-
Panam 3 p.m. 4 JO p.m.
La Boca 3 pm. 4J8 p.m. Chorrillo
3 p.m.. 4:30 D.m ,
Parque Lefevre am., 10 a.m. Pa-
raso, No. 101, 3 p m 4:30 p m.
J pi
Abajo. I
La Boca Town. Rio
4:30 pm.
Monday. Wednesday,Friday! aenricsy
sre held from 7 US p.m to 8:30 p.m.
CHI CH OF GOO (PeateceeUO
Rev. R E. Watson, Overseer
Phona 8-428. Boa BU. Gamboa
Churches at Paralas, CZ (Rev. ana
Mrs. Herman G. Whytel. Coln. R.P
(Rev. Fernando Lorence). Ro Abajo
i Rev. snd Mrs. Charles Hay nee i. sm
Cativa (Rev. and Ian. Clifford Greavaal
Sunday and weekdsy services at all
church ea.
Posts and Bases
PACIFIC SlOB
Pr
nroerMot Lutheran chubcii
-Ths Church ef the Lulhersn Heur*
838 Ralbes Resd. Balboa.
Phase Balboa 3373.
Sunday School and Junior and Adust
Bible Classes at 3:00 a.m : Worship Serv
Ice. 10:13 a.m. Regular covered dish sup-
per the aecond Sunday of each mor.tli
at the Lutheran Service Center at 3 38
p m Holy Communion the first Sunday
of each month, with pr*-communlo<
devotion and registration the Friday
orevlous at 7 o in
CHURCH OF THE FOURSQUARE
r.ospn
(Full Gospel)
BALBOA
At Rebecca Lodge. Balboa Road
La Bon Rd. Rev. and Mrs. Csrl
Thompson Psstors
Sundtv School .......... :30 a
Mornlr.v Worhlp
RAINBOW CITY
11:30 a. m
M84
If your child's teacher tele-
phones you to tell you he isn't
doing well In school, don't act as
thougti she has called you up to
ST. TINCENT-e Bala iw City
Sunday Maaaaa: 8:38 a.m aad 8 08 am
Holy Day Maasaa: tj8 am. and -Of
Confessions: 4*8 8a 8 and 741 tc
8:08 p.m. Saturday
Catechism Claaa: 114 aso. on Sunday
Mlrsculous Medal Heveas: 7*8 pjn
ea Tuesday
SaeresJ Heart
Friday.
it 7s
at. _
18 St ._ --------
Ta- Bev. Clarsssee W Hayes.
Prleat la Charge
Hot* Oominiintat..... ijr it-
Sunday Bcbool ............ 18:38am
SaoUaaas 8 sa 8 gun tasa ft Ith
i st andTrd Sunslaya
Woaaan's Auxlhary
ISM pm
Bosy
FORT AMADOR
Sunday School IN
Morning Worantp ............... lava
FORT CLAYTON
Sunday School I Building No 1341 3 80
Morning Worship.............. 18:1
FORT KOBBE
Sunday Bcbool (Bulidsng 711.. 3SC
Morning Worship ............... 10:43
Evenlna Werahsp ...........U:38 p.m.
COROZAL
Morning Worahip.............
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASS
JO
Sunday School ................. 8:30
Morning Worship ............ 18:4
Youth Group ......... 438 and 3:80
Evening Worahip .............. 7:3
U.S. NAVAL STATION, RODMAN
Sunday School I Building No li :3ti
Morning Wersahy .,........... UM
13th HEArxjUARTTRg CHAPKL
Sunday .........................
Holy Communion (Episcopal t Sunday
7 38 Divine Worahip 8 84 (Holy Com-
munion en
eoeoih).
tho flral Sunday in the
TORT AMADOR
Dally Maas
Sunda
_..Jay t_
FtiHT CLAYTON
Daily Ma
Sunday I
COROZAL
.78 ft
".. ft
7_
im
1:1
7.1
comer Rsr^iX'^nd0 K.mouth sts.' Insult you. Hear her out and try
Bev ai.d Mr T. J. Tuttle Pastors
Mr. Psul Bryson. Asst. Pastor
Phone 3-238*
Sundav School ............ :.
Morning Worship .......... 1100 s.
EvsngelUlic Service ...... 7:30 p.
Tues. Gospel service ...... 7:30 p.
Thurs. Spanish Service .... 7:38 p.
,to be helpful. After all, she Is
| doing you a favor by trying to
m : enlist your help with your child'
"> I problems.
m l She deserves your thanksnot
m your indignation.
aa4t
ScwOif Piece*
Heavy wei/;ht, perfect balance
and matchless beauty distinguish Kirk
Sterling Serving Pieces above all others. Choose from among a
the fine! patterns by America's Oldest Silversmith.
(Ricarda'
Tivoli Avenue
CANAL ZONE DELIVERY
i;
M
r
New Low Fares to
i
(lovtHi) Service
Daily service in PAA's famous Constellation type Clippers
with pressurised anil air-conditioned cabins.
.aa/tt-piY-sjo
I88IMM8833II8)
latATU 4JIII8J I1-WIF4JI.IVIIV- J '
n. at. aa k. onomo: L Street No. 5, Tel. 2 0670; Co^n^Soloa BWg.. TeLJ^*
a'



* .
page root
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT PART NEW8PAPBB
| New Products
lArorr ONMiogf
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written fee NKA 8erviee
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East-Wart vul.
Mth We* Nwtk
A Pan Put
By JOSEPH W. MK.HALSK1
United Prau Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK -(UP)- A house
boat built of steel and claimed to
give more comfort than any boat
of its size la now being marketed.
Tuenty-four feet long, with an
eight-foot beam and draft of five
Inches, it is said to allow head-
room of six feet, three Inches in |
the cabin for the full width of the
' boat. Daytime davenport makes up.
into an upper and lower berth for I
sleeping with other space available,
under the deci for Slid'ng single1
bed Equipped kitchen has sink,
water pump, ice box, dish rack,
cutlery drawer,- storage cabinets
and space for Steve. (River Queen
Boat Works, Gary, Ind.)
An aerosol spray, said to be the
first to offer mildew control along
with the control of major insects
and diseases that attack eoses, has
been announced. Designed for the
jhome gardener who wants a push-
lbutton pray"lor .roses, it also-,
'serves to show where the material
has been applied. (E.I. du Pont de I
Nemours A Co., Wilmington, Del.)
A machi that fastens paper1
sheets tofetjwr by cutting and i
abne of the' important "things bending under small triangfe-of
abut playing bridge well la toe the sheets is available Advantages
ringncss to do a iittl* thinking, cited are that the p u'*" !
unt hard to think, but most make* only one outlay. There arc,
ayer dent make the effort. For,no clips to buy. ruOmmn, no
example, the chances are that W is wasted refWing and fin I
most players would make the gers do not get prickedI fromire
sane mistake East did on todays moving staple*. The top sneet
-and can be taken off leaving sheets
. ,L . underneath stapled. (Lansdale
fc.nth ruffed the opening club pr(Hjuct, Corp., Lansdale, Pa.)
| lea I and drew four rounds of_____
" trumps. He next led the king of A uniqUe fabric styling which
ette'ionds, and East had to win pe^ts children to color In the pat
with the ace. East now led the .ern wnjch has been outlined, is
king of hearts and thereby muffed ;bein. ftered. The fabric comes
the defense. If West overtook with wltn g jme design printed as In
the ace of hearts, the df,fenle" children's color books. Four color
Opening lead* j
TERRY AND THE rTBATEB
P.ATI RDAT, NOVEMBER 11, INI
........ UN
By GEORGE WTJNPE
TEAM UPFrank Sinatra and Gloria Vanderbilt will team up
In a movie his Kent Productions Co. will make. Sinatra says he
has signed up the 31-year-old estranged wife of Conductor Leopold
Stokowsky to play the part of the storekeeper's daughter In a
Western called "Johnny Concho." He will play the lead. Gloria
has acted in stock companies but has never done a Aim.They
are shown here attending the premiere of a musical./
would make
tan suit.
only two tricks la
rn 5 \.uivi -#vw ...---------- ,r~j
kits and two brushes are supplied
---------- with each finished garment. (Rie-
se! Textile Corp., New York, N. Y
If West, Instead, played low, he B ___c~
would have to win the second ^ manufacturer has come out
heart with his ace and then shift wth g^oo clock for people who
to another suit. Then declarer t ann0yed at the frequent sched-
would make on'v two tricks in uJed bird ca|ta tntt come from the
the suit. orthodox clocks. Acturally, the
1 , I clock is styled similar to the cue
If West, Instead, played low, he koo tvpe DUt instead, a blucbii-1
would have to win the second heart sjt3 on Wp 0f the dial and with
w.tli bis ace and then shift to an- n gwln- f he pendulum, the
other suit. Then declarer would Mrd g0M through the motions of
discard the feat of his hearts on feeding lta nestlings, located in
dummy's good diamonds. y,e of the clock. (A. B.
u Sales Co., Glen Rock N. J.)
East was on the right track s
when he decided to lead hearts
It was clear that his side could
take only one diamond, no tricks
in the black suits, and therefore
needed three hearts to defeat the
contract.
There weren't going to be three
heart tricks untesa West had the
ace of hearts. Therefore It wasn t
necessary for East to lead his king.
He should have begun by teading
his low heart instead of the kuu
just to guard against the actual
doubleton heart In the West ban
West would take the ace of hear
and return the-anft, whereupon the
three heart tricks-would defeat the
contract.
ft/ Afon
(Compiled hv Pabllehers' Weekly)
FICTION
MARJORIE MQRNINGSTAR -
^.ffifr- tftrick nan-
Tham.
b. cos-
bank FOOD
ALBANY. N. Y. The*
National Commercial Bank and
Trust Co. here has been feeding
its 200-odd employes free since
IBP The menus at the bank cale-
tena range from hamburger to
roast lamb. But on Jtairsd a y s
it's steak and French fried pota-
toes. "Thursday is statement
day.'' explained s bank ontcer.
THE TONTINE
tain J- '-'vJH
THJ MAN IN THE GRAY FLAN-
NEL SUIT Sloan Wilson
SOMETHING OF VALUE Rob
ert Ruark
NONPiTTlON
GIFT PROM THE SEA Anne
Morrow Lindbergh
INSIDE AFRICA John Gunther
THE POWER OF POSTIVE
THINKING Norman Vincent
HOW "TO LVE 3C5 DAYS A
YEAR John A. Schindler
THE FAMILY OF MAN Ed-
ward Steiehen

AMVBT/TWKMIS5
CHKKBI.IAMCO(N<5
AWAY FROM HCtt -
POUT POUOW ME
PRECKLtS AND BIR PKISIcm
MERRILL RL08SER

ALLEY OOP

Paging a Major
P. Y
r
HAMUN
i rx>n suppose UJaxcowfi^R,
CHRISTIAN ERA.TOEW L "J. AJ*A ^J*
AT LEA6T LETrr BE # ^>T" S. MKJOK. A*^ I
TrPcrop nosrjty.

IM
BOOT! AND BUR BUDDDM

Hospitality

BT EDGAR MARTIN

Weather Bureau? Well. I'm Swcati* P* Sknpcon.
and'"

CAPTAIN KAS1
Fooled
--------------

B* LESLIE TURNE
pal TORT OP MARTHA WATNB
Her Word Alene
'
By WILSON RCRCGO
,9OWV,M8S.B0laTr, TV9
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pgapc AOW9S FMCH wEU.
HAnI TO PEtPW CHAJWE
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TO MENTN a* HBWACEO^
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consent- gs*5gg-
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BY JAY HEAVILCT
1
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PRISCILLA'8 POP
Counting His Bless'nirs
By AL TtlRMEER
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DOl'T SOU TROT AL0N6 WITH ME
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'
SATURDAY, NOVEMBKR 1, 1855
THt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDETINDENT PAILT NEWrAFER
PAGE FIVE
Social and \Jth
erwie
Bo* 5037, ^A,
neon
liy Staffers
&, 134, P,
anama
J, Jf L mtmmJ if UfL>~ ** P*
ihUlim oil ~J 10 .m- mlf
3-0140
Mrs. Marium White and
Jeanne Bensen.
Mr.
Ml
MEETINGS
act aattc* let laelvatee In iha)
man .haul* lalMaiim U lyaa-
mrilUa tar* aad m|M I MM tf
ik bux naaben lialaS all; in "So.
rial and Olhetm-r," ar aefvued
by ea* I* th uttlea. Nalfcaa *
n.vci.u*. oaanat > enalta fcy MI
agates.
Monday Masicsle
At Mi. ataakias Heme
Thanksgiving
Services Tomorrow
Al Safnl Peter's
Patterned after previous years,
thanksgiving services 111 be
held at St. Peter's church. La
Boca, tomorrow in observance o
the time honored festival of
harvest 110016.'
The principal service, which Is
always largely attended, will be
U Wiff.it
3^
i
Peruvian Company
To Sponsor 40-Day
South America Tour
LIMA, Peru, "Not. 19 (UP)A
Peruvian company announced to"
day that it will inaugurate short-
ly a 40-day bus tour of South
America including the five capi-
tals of Buenos Aires. Santiago.
Montevideo, Rio de Janeiro and
La P*z, Using 1955 A m e r 1 If a a
made 24-pas*eng*r buses.
ONE OF THE FEATURED ATTRACTIONS at the Pacific Side
Junior Holtess tea will be Miss Rosita Barcia outstandingSpan-
ishi folk dancer. A member of the National BaHet of Panama
late Barcia will give interpretative dance numbers during the
eToertainment program of the tea to bahddat the Fort
Amador Service Club at 4 p.m. tomorrow.
JUNIOR HOSTESSES WttX BERES
AT TEA GIVEN JIT GENERAL McGARR
The Pacific Area Junior Hoateaaes, who devote many hours
each week to atertawing mttttaxy personnel .tationed on the
i.thmu. will be feted themselves at 4 p.m. tomorrow at a tea,
SKWSSiSfa their honor by Major G.a.r.1 and Mrs.
CEASE TEACHES A LESSON:
BUILD CARS FOR SAFETY
MEMO TO AUTOMOBILE MA-
FACURERS: The- next time 1
buy a car I am going to be only
faintly interested in iu "long, low
lines'' whether or not the windows
move up and down with the press
Of a button, the beauty of the up-
pholstcry, the ease with which tne
driver's seat moevg back or for-
ward, all those things your sales-
men keep talking about.
a choral eucharist at 7 a.m. For
The Monday Misicale will meet i this celebration the choir will
Nov. 21st at the home of Mrs. A. 8ine Adlam'i communion service
si. rtaium, 'iouse 8572 Margarita, jn g (ia(
at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. Burt Wstson ^ church 8ch00I pupils will -Its safety feaures".
partkipate in the observance by
rttending a children's service at L K m . *'*>": and so you may
Nxt time I buy a car I am go-
ing to be looking at just one thing
and Mrs" Moses Hartman will
^ing selections from M and el's
"Messiah.''
I .
Tower flab Meeting
postponed
The Tower Club (couples' club
associated with St. Lukes Cauie-
dral, Ancont has postponed this
month's meeting to Monday, Nov.
21th, when an unusually pertinent
discussion of th- Salk poiio vac-
cine will be presented.
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Margarita Union Church will
..u,T! .n?.imeet Tuesday, at 7:30 p.m. An
'a,"L JMgZ ~' interesting program U planned
have been completed w.th the .re- d n;embefs m ^.^ e
spective governments so that bus
tourists will be permitted to croaa
the borders without the usual cus-
toms requirements.
Buses in the new touring serv-
ice will be equipped with reehn-
inj Pullman chairs, air condition-
ing and Ths fare for the 40-day tour will
bj $150. Twenty^two of the 40
days will be spent sightseeing;
fix oaya each in Buenos Aires
rnd Santiago, four in Rio and two
each in Montevideo, Sao Paulo
* At'tilrt, there Will be only
on i tour a month, leaving Lima
on the first of each month, the
announcement said.
cordially invited.
Mrs. Joseph Gwinn will present
the Devo.iont and Miss Elizabeth
Marsh will present the Movie
"Doctor's Holiday." These are
movies taken by Mr. Koran and
Miss Marsh on a recent trip in
the interior of Panama.
Members are also reminded that
a. this meeting the annual Christ-
mas contribution will be taken for
the Christmas bags which are
being prepared by Mra. Olander
and her committee. ,
3:30 p.m. There will be a pro-
cession to the altar, during
which they will oresent their of-
ferings and gifts of flowers,
fruits and vegetables.
Chanting of the Te Deum will
conclude evensong, which com-
mences at 7:30 p.m. The Rev.
John Spear, priest in charge, will
be officiant and preacher at this
and the other services.
Confirmation Postponed
Confirmation rites which were
announced for Nov. 30 have been
postponed until Sunday evening,
Dec. 4. Bishop R. Heber Gooden
will visit the parish on that eve-
ning to confirm a class of junior
candidates.
be Surprised at such indifference
to the beauty of an outomobile.
But I am also the recent victim
of a head-on crash. It threw me
against the steering, wheel so hard
that breathing is still painful, then
knocked me into the dashboard
where a protruding instrument cut
a long, deep and ugly gash in my
forehead.
The history of the ndt that made history blush!
"LADY GODlVA"

GREAT RELEASE AT THE "CENTRAL" THEATR
NEXT TUFSOAY!
ITS FOR PROTECTION
OTHERS IN CA, TOO
OF
General MeGatt and th
ry Men. or"- <- "I..
eDeputy el Panama, Jorge lUmeca.
"Outdoor Adventures'' series at
the Balboa Y MCA-USO will be,
held on Tuesday, at 7:30 -p.m.;
The subject will be "Indians of]
Panama.'' and will show both
eastern and western Indians, in-
cluding Cunas, Choco and Gaa-
mis.
The Junior Hostess Society con-
aists of Panamanian young ladies
who are willing to give their time
to Service Club programs. The
Inter-American Women's Club
and the Balboa Women's Cluh
were Instrumental in forming the
croup, last fall.
The entertainment program will
include Miss Rosits Barcia, Span-
ish folk dancer; M-Sgt Juan Soto, The speaker, Milford K. Bailey,
Fort Clayton baritone; PFC Dale engineer with Maintenance D i v i-
Brooks, Fort Amador pianist; and on has probably spent more
PFC Thomas Robb of Fort Clay- * Wlth * Guaynu .tadUns
ton. who will direct a program of:than any other local resident,
chamber music. j Jn ^.^ M ^^^
Mr. McGarr. Mrs. W. E. Laid-hew ill exhibit molas, bead col-
law, Mrs. L. C. Pittmsn, Mrs. J.I tars, whistles and flutes made by
L. Frink, Mrs. A. L. Bennett, and,various groups of Indians.
Mrs; TTC. Wood will pour tea. There U no charge for' admis
In addition to approximately 200 sion to the lecture.
Junior Hostesses who have accept-
ed invitations, other guests will
include members -of the local
press, religious leaders, and Spe-
cial Service officers.
Two Sabros Crash,
One Pilot Safo
I NEWARK, 0., Nov. II (UP)
Two Sabrs from Lwry Field at
Den bet. Colo., crashed and burn-
ed near here last night.
j At least one of the pilots para- ut h. f
cKutssd to safety. He telephoned; Thlrt mmutef after ne
to Lockbourne Air Force
near Columbus, O., to
'out before his plane crashed one;
Fifth-Grader's Cigar
Starts School Blaze
I WAS fortunate in one thing I
was driving alone.
But if should ever again ex-
perience that moment of reallia-
tion thst a crash is coming and
then feel that indescribable shock
of impact, I may not be alone.
And so for the safety of whoev-
er else is in the car as well aa
for my own protection I want to
be driving a car that la as safe in
every way as engineering genius
BEDFORD, lad., Nw. 19 rUP)!C".m*'C*1(t" t ,
-An 11-year-old boy confessed to I, J dont think I am alone !n feel-
police a smouldering cigar in hu|in e way I do. Last year nearly
jacket pocket was responsible fontwo million persons were Injured
a fire which swept a library and|In automobile, accidents. The,
cloakroom at Madden Elementary numoer this year iant likely to
School Thursday, forcing 170 chil- be less. And it takes just one pain-
uren to flee. fl1' accident to make a driver!
The fifth grader told police he i more interested in the safety of a;
put the cigar out as he entered;car than its long, low lines or its;
the school after lunch, but it I two-toned color job, or Its fancy
started smouldering. He laid the I upholstery,
jacket on the ground and stomp-1
ed on it He then went to the
basement, and poured water on
the jacket *> make sure it was
Thrill te history's anort famous ride!... See "LAD-
GODIVA"... alining Maureen O'Hara, George Nader, Vic-
tor McLagien. Rex Reason In the first great screen story .
of the bewitching beauty who defied an empire for the
freedom of her people!... "LADY GODIVA*1... print by J
Technicolor! Advt.
LOOK-IT'S A
hung
5"! *a \l the jaeka. in the cloakroom, the
near Columbus, p., to say nei,^ ^^j out.
mile south of here. He did
He told police he got the cigar
?BMrKajVr- a 10-year-old companion,
whether he was injured. I _,
mile! nntrhthrof,eherer*No sign' Vf LfclWiiiaill I JllOW
thi pilot wss found.
The identities of the pilots were
withheld by the Air Force.
Gen. Joseph Whelenn of Lock-
bourne said the planes were part
of a four-jet flight en route east
to his base. He said indications
we-e the planes had overshot the
field In bad weather when they
rniased the cone of radio silence
while letting down. The two
crashed some 25 miles east of
tha eld. m ,.
Nothing was learned immeoi-
,y whore |be other two^Sahres
Batea-CrutchfleM
Wedding At Aftreek
Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Lois
de la Mater. Bate* and Lt. Colo-
nel James Oscar Crutchfield were
married at the Albrook Air Force
ChaP*' .aa*.
The bride comes from Ft. Kob-
be snd the groom from Cleveland
Mississippi. He is stationed at
Headquarters Caribbean C o m-
mand.
Attending the wedding were Mr.
William de la Mater, Mrs. Crutch-,
TELL-TALE P08E Sena
Nikolic executes a dance pose
that tells the world she's happy
to be in the U.S. The 26-yeer-
old former ballerina was ar-
riving in New York with some
"1800 refugees aboard the Navy
transport. General LangOtt So-
fia and her husband escaped
the Communists in Belgrade,
Yugoslavia, and lived in Austria
under political aaykim since
1951. :
._. to.
Whelenn said that there was no
initiation of an air conistan.
i y
Detroit Compony,
Car Workers Agree
DETOIT, Nov. 19 (UP>Agree-
ment was reached between the
i Electric Auto-Lite Co. and the
CO United Auto Workers yeater-
on a new three-year contract cov-
ering 16,000 workers in a i a e
states and one Canadian pro
I vinee.
Richard Glosser, International
.vice president in charge of the
unions Kuto LHe department valued at $1,250.
said the new contract includes a
'"Chrysler type" guaranteed wage
plan which also covers salaried
l employes.
He ssid the cost of the package
as "dose to 21 cents an hour."
All Right-'Once'
KANSAS CITY. Mo., Nov. 19
(UP) The concensus regarding
Rolf Liebermann's daring concer-
to for jazz band and symphony
orchestra after Its presentation
here was "it's all right te hear
once."
Critics felt the Sauter-Flnegan
orchestra did remarkably well as
assistant artists to the Ksnsss Ci-
ty Philharmonic Orchestra in of-
feriag tje Swiss composer's work.
It was the tUffi presentation
ef-Liebermann's concerto in A-
merica. It met opposition both
among those who said it failed to
do justice for the purists and al-
so aed t satisfy the proponents
of modern jazz.
Ingenious Thieves
Hoist Bulldozer
MARETTA. Ga., Nov; 19 (UP)
Grading contractor W. F. Bar-
bour told police that thieves, us-
ing "at least a truckload'1 of hy-
draulie jackr and other equip-
me.i. jacked up his 20-ton bull-
dozer snd stele nine tread-rollers
.vas
Capt. And Mrs. Samuel Grier
Announce Birth Of Daughter
Captain and Mrs. Samuel Grier
of Mac Dill Air Force Base. Tam-
pa, Florida, announce the birth of
a daughter, Kathleen, November
11 t Tampa. Captain Grier is
the son of Mrs. Samuel Grier of
Clearwater.. Florida and the late
Samuel Grier, resident of the Ca.
na Zone for many years. Mrs.
Grier is the for ner Brooke Smith,
daughter of Col. and Mrs. i Ken-
yon Smith, USA, Ret., of Clear-
water, Florida.
Cristobal Emblem Ctab
Holds November Social
The Cristobsl Emblem Club No.
field's brother, her two children 52 held its November Socisl Tues-
CaroL and Paul Bates, and Mr. day evening, at tb,e Elk, Home
and Mrs. O. Des Londes of Bal- In Margarita.
boa. I The evetdn* was spent plsying
bingo'. Refreshment were served
Medians Of Panama
Next Illustrated Talk
from a beautifully decorated re-
freshment tabli- with Thanksglv-
The sixth illustrated talk in the log as the theme. Hostesses were
Plan to atteud Church this Sunday
i
Don*t be misled! m~
Disregard the price!
Demand ROUX TINT
at all times!
It enjoys the largest sales volume to Panama, United
States and other countries, mainly because lt does not
create difficulties with your hair. It does not Itch or
otherwise bother your scalp!
It never fails to give the results desired!
Distributor in the Republic of ranama and
the Canal Zone
...

i
-
No
JULIO VOS
S "A* Street TaL Z-StTl, Panama
FARMACIA REX colon
SANTA


o,
is
.
AT THE
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z.
9:30BIBLE SCHOOL (Classes for ail axe)
10:40MORNING WORSHIP
"THE DANGER OF REFUSING CHRIST"
CHILDREN'S CHAPEL
Robert Snyder
:30B.T.U. (Training la Christian Living)
7:30EVANGELISTIC SERVICE
"COMMUNISM OR CHRISTIANITY
WHICH WILL IT BE? '
COMPLETE NURSERY SERVICE SPECIAL MUSIC
RADIO OUTLET HOXO
Pastor W. H. BEEBY Speaking
KVERYBODY WELCOME
irr
the new meeting >loce
of the lote crowd!
every FRIDAY and SATURDAY
midnrto to 4:30 a-m.-
tho new "KINO
of tha KEYBOARD"
plays for
- your pleasure
with hit
TRW EL ARRANQUE
(Nllhtcse ea the how at 4:M a.a)
lay alee plays W asa. tus-, Tues., Wad., Then.
Simply drop 1 r 8 tableta into a
glen of water ... watch it MS..
drink it. Plaatant- t-j
tearing Alks-Saluer
lM to work right
awaytobrimaaoth-
ing relief from your
diKoanlart. ZVof a
tmmmllmt 'R*|l'"(1
'"' 7 eraSsB*
Tria* ad Trae
rbea.i*-Taari Mil, Tae

~- CriwsMareoe*iei delirio..! afsaend Props,
and many morehave their basic making* if tkjf
on. p.ckag*-Ntlc Cookie Mis! Ye, iff a
Cookie Shop in a Bo*. It coauias the baft iagca-
dients-you nut aaW rWr and a few ariiajiwas.
aad yoa'sc ready io bake in Uu thtmlO mippifd ,
I uKioui, cbocoUte-rkh kinds too, law Biewuiaa,
ToU Honse* Cookies sod Refrigerator Squar.
when you add Nestle' Seaai.Swwt CMsrolace
Morel. Buy both-iod get the beat Cookie Tease
ia towot
tS ewsy r~ipm e -my Cook* Mi, btm.

4-





to


HOG



CONTAX

Tune
in!


Keep
listening!
MADI IK WEST OIRMAN7
THE CAMERA

FOR THE

AMATEUR
. -
AND
SCIENTIST

L0VERBL00M
UTTER
TRESH ^
O ell outdoors.^
[PRODUCT. Of
NFK ZEALAND
ARMOUR


m?
mm
PAGE SIX
THl PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
tv
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick/Result^
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
.'i'" i'.,
m-ZT
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
LIBRERA preciado
f MM* Ma. 1*
Agendas Internal, da Publicaciones
Jt S L*lt*rr Plant
CASA 2ALDO
teatral Are. tt
COMMERCIAL Cr
PROFESSIONAL
C 4.1 AL W>Nt POLTCUWC
DENTAL MEDICAL
m.mm
HinESBSf
retirement, life
education insurance
, /IM R/I)GE
Pk0M fSUMS -SSI
BAXTEB,
. % .A.
Phono. 2-2451 -"
Learn Riding
i PANAMA BIWN SCHOOL
Riding 6* J"*e."fl u** j'tr
I to 5 *-> 1-027
., by eggiiwwi-.
ITe eon s*

chiropractic.''
CHIROPRACTOR
on. A. ss4 nf-A*
(Palmer Gradual
i i-erru *
(l block
% .-UBS
I Lot Theatre
frlARNETT & DUNN
SA.-I.hOOM DANCE JJ,
trun ecHOOc bihte it
./.tu f pe-* -
[Studio El Pn*m Hotel!
T1TPEWBITEK
ClIBUNDUI
Tel.
KXPntT
O. 1.
AIR SHOP
WrTAOBAWI
Silt
SleTvTCB
Heaanot
"We wB Move Tour*
rOOT-TROCBLE
wm, taBinmi, Mil*
CHIROPODIST
(Dr. hMk trained
ORTEPEWA NACIONAL
KMi At
. ph. t-tm
FOR RENT
Premises previously oc-
cupied by Omphroy'a Au-
to in Automobile Row.
For information apply at
INVERSIONES
GENERALES, S.A.
Ave. Nacional No. 38.

IS
'
COMING
to
HOG
Tune in!
Keep
listening!
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SAL:11-pc. hick or, liv-
ing room set, bait sprint cn-
atructiea. $175. Cell Silbo*
4491.
FOR SAL: Sed hint tlee
11 60 Serta Hollywood. kex
spring end Mrii. 5720-D.
Nokia Place, Di.kle, C.Z.. Tele-
phone 2-114,1.
FOR SALI:25-cycle im.ll. all
retale refrigerator, $35; den-
eta ktd with anttmi $20; tin-
gle bad $6. Hoy.. 0432-G. An-
ean.
FOR SALE:Frfgidaire, I cubic
feet, good condition $70. Ricar-
da Aria* Street. Phone 3-2959
FOR SALI:Get stove and wa-
ter heater, bambee living room
tat, Simmoni twin nuttraiiti.
g.rdan hot. end miscellaneous
houiehold (tem. Pbona Panama
J-I77J. .
FOR SALI: Living room tat
$75. tall at tat er by piece.
Horn. 761, Apt. C, Berneby St.,
B.lboa.
FOR SALI: Secrffica 2 eew
foam rubb.r livlnf room chairs,
1 mod.rn coHaa tabla to match,
all $105. Office: Balbea 1778,
heme Panama 3-6721.
FOR SALI:Ilactric r.nft. ful-
ly autematic. Phone Nary SI27.
FOR SALI: Oaa infle bed
with tprinf and mettrett. Call
Curundu 3240.
FOR SALI:Leuvan fer duplex,
blstbeo loun. chair. Zenith
Trant-eeean radie, eak table,
enamel tap kitchen table, l.mpi,
plenri and mitcallanaeus. Heeee
1IJ-A Gambea. Phana 6-114.
MS SALI: Dinim room tet.
mahogany: table, 6 chain, earv-
ar end chine cleaet $S00; bed-
room aat, mahogany: 2 dretaan.
twin Hellywaed bda. headboard
with 2 night tablea $300; hat
water Mat*, tm $6; refriger-
ator Philte.'e*ree.-tbe-rep freat-
ar, 7-ee. ft., $150; washing ma-
chine, Weitlng haute delate 1955
maad.1 $300; gas ateva $40.
Many ether Memt. Meat aelt.
leaving the eeuntry. Phene S-
4541 Pan., frem 5-6 p.m. _____
FOR SALE: Meheteny living
ream aat. Call 15-4111 er tee
at 251-A. Diabla Tenece, Cere-
al.
FOR SALI:Wathint machine.
25-cycle. ana ewner. Navy Paci-
fic 22(6. Henea 1350-1. 15th
Naval District.
HI-FI
"PILOTONE"
Amplifiers
No. I Via Espaa
TeL 2-1313
FURNISH
YOUR HOME
THE EASY WAY
BUY g CLUB a
Wlipfiw Kaftan
fvrfiifure
Gamble on our
1 CLUB PLAN'.'
LOURDES PHARMACY
1>] La Carraaajnlll.
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
**. M ~B" Beset*
MORRISON
4th at July Ay. J. J Si.
!
LEWIS SERVICE
Ata. Tlv.ll Ha. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
Hi teatral Avena.
FARMACIA LUX
le* Central Avenue
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
J. Pee d. U Oata Ave. Na. 41
FOTO DOMY
Juta Amnaeu Ah. ana 13 St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
II Straat No. Ss
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Pare. Lefevre I Street
' FARMACIA "SAS"
Va Porra. Ill
NOVEDADES ATHIS
V .a tepe*. Ave.
MINIMUM
V
FOR
12 WORDS
FOR SALE
Automobile
AUTOMOBILES AT BARGAIN
PRICES FOR SALI
1950 Chevrolet 4-deer aedan,
body clean, good paint, tiret very
vary seed. Mechanically very
feed. A real barf ain.
1951 Ponti.c 4-deer aedan, ra-
dia, hydrametic, eifaal lifhti,
nylan eeet caven, clean car.
1953 Chevrolet 210 4-deor se-
dan, radie, seat caven, sky blue,
clean car.
1953 Chevrolet 150 2-deer te-
dan, radie, teat cavan, feed
paint, vary good tiret, mechani-
cally feed.
1953 Plymouth Crenbreek Sport
Ceupa, radie, heater, aaat caven,
naw hrei, lew mileaf a.
1953 Plymeuth Cambridge 4-dr.
aedan. clean bedy, saint like
new, mechanically feed.
1953 Dodge Coronet Hard Tap
V-8. radie, fyre-matic trantm.,
w/t/w lirei. fu-tone paint, con-
ditioner.
1953 Buick Super V-S 4-deer
sedan, radie, dynaflew, w/t/w
tiret, tu-tene paint, nylen ceven.
1954 Chevrolet 210 4-deer te-
dan, radia, aeat caven, tiret bike
new, tu tana paint, excellent
condition. v
1955 Buick Hard Tap Riviera,
radia, dynaflew trantmittian,
ifnal lifhti, back up lifhti.
leather and nylen cavan, tinted
flata, heater and defroster. New
car condition. /
AUTOS IIS! N M A N
i Betide Coca Col. Plant)
Tali. 2-2616. 2-4966, Panam.
FOR SALI:1949 Kaiser Trav-
eler; 194S Stedebakar Coupe.
feed condition, $350 each. Tel-
ephone Panama 3-6115.
FOR SALI:1955 Chrysler VI.
autematic transmission, newer
steering, radia turn signals. Ilka new, $2900.
Will accept trada-in. Phana 85-
4195 er 12-4157. 263 Diabla
Terrace, Peat ef Ceretel.
FOR SALI:1949 Deluxe Chev-
rolet 2-deer sedan. $400. Tele-
phone Curundu 4116.
2000-D.
FOR SALI:1952 Buick Special
4-dear, ill accessories, new tiret
$150. Phene Caco Sale 51* er
763.
FOR SALI:1955 Morrii Ox-
ford black, 2900 mile.. Beet of-
fer. Phena 2-2174.
FOR SALI:1953 Chevrolet 2-
daer, sowerglide. A-1 shape,
$1200. Balboa 3551.
FOR SALS1949 Croaley Sta-
tion Wagon. 30 MPG. Inaurad
through April. $300. Phone Cu-
rundu 219*.
FOR SALIt1941 DeSoto four-
deer aadee. good condition, five
.puncture-proof tubes, duty paid.
set offer take it right away.
Call Panama 2-2412 or 3-2260.
FOR SALIs 1951 Perd V-l
Custemllne, radie, heater, 15,-
000 miles, "51350. Samoa 2901.
FOR SALI:1952 Buick Rivie-
ra, power Hearing. Phone 3-
5713.
FOR SALI:1950 Oidsmebile-
91 deluxe 4-deer sedan, radio,
heater, turn signals, hydrametic,
goad condition. May be aeon at
5720-D Noble Piece, Diablo,
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALI:41 Chevrolet Cen-
vertible, good tiret. to and ra-
dio. Cell Nevy 2634 or PenCa-
nal 4-117 from 1-4.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RINT: Larga furnished
room, all conveniences. 4th July
Ave. No. 1-352, ttpttain.
LOST & FOUND
WILL PIRSON who picked up
brown mole Shepherd puppy at
Mlndl Nov. 11. plea** notify I-
1912 immediately?
GARRARD
Record-changers
Sales Service
Parto
25-Cycla Motora *]|
Mueblera T
CASA
SPART0N
CENTRAL 24-79
Entrance to Encante Theater
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONTMOUS
BOX 2031, AHCON. C.Z.
SOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
Cheke assertion ef U.S. and !-
repean Christmas Tree orna-
ments. Alto Christmas decora-
tions and lighn lor hornet, stores,
clubs and organisations. AMER-
ICAN SUPPLT CO., "i" Street
Ne. 13-06.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR RINT OR SALI: excel-
lent business located near Naw
Arraijan: Bar. restaurant and
cabina "Rio Cristal." Ideal op-
portunity for retired American
couple. Fer further information
ell Mr. Navarro, Panama Canal
Bar, Panama 2-1347.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION G. I.I Jan built
modern furnished apart asent, I,
2 bedrooms, bet. cold water,
Phene Panamo 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartments.
Contact Alhambra Apartments,
10th Street 1061, telephone
1316. Colon.
FOR RENT:Furnished 1-bod-
room apartment. Panama sub-
urbs. G.I. only. Phono Panama
3-5445 er Balboa 2170.
FOR SALI:Bargain. 2 air-cen-
dilionera '/-hp. 110 volts Syl-
vania. In perfect condition. Good
for office or bedroom. Reduced
to $175 each fer quick sal..
Phono 3-0226. 8-12. 2-5.
FOR SALI:Stainless steel 20-
galien aguariumi wifJi lights $20.
H.use 5457. Phene 2-2319.
FOR SALI:Singer tewing ma-
china with motor $150. Phone
Curundu 5202.
FOR SALI:Hammarlund VHF-
.152 converter, very good and
only $45; alto Men-Key fully
autematic elertroetk key. i"st
$20. Phono Curundu 5202.
CLIARANCI SALE! 40% off
on all sur sterling silver flat and
holloware, well bmown branda.
Tsks sdvantage of this offer and
shop sarly fer Xesat. PORRAS,
Plass 5 da Maya.
FOR SALI: 2 pickets, heavy,
blue serge and gray, also 45.
Michaalis. Balboa :2-3079.
INVITATION POR PROPOSAL
FOR PURHISHIMG MIDICAL
JOURNALS
Panama Canal Company Invitas
progasslt fer fttraJshiraj 176
Items, of medical journals under
saetea) bids fer eelenme. In public
at 10:30 a.m J4evetnber 13.,
19J5. nvitetien rNe. v20S may
be obtained frem the above of-
fice, telephone 2L115. _.
POR RINT: Furnished apart-
ment on San Frsncitco Highway
No. 120. betide Roosevelt The-
ater, overlooking S. A. S. Com-
missary. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-
ment, military inspected. Vie
Porras No. 99. Phone 3-2068
FOR RINT: Furnished apart-
ment, one big bedroom and bath,
for bachelor, no kitchen, $50.
Phana 3-1641.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-
ment, two bedrooms for two
couplet, the 1st of December,
Bella Vista, $130. Phone 3-
1648.
FOR RINT:Ideal apartment.,
furnished er unfurnished, near
II Panama. Hot water. Bast lo-
cation in town.. American neigh-
bors. Call 3-5692. 6 p.m. on-
wards. Sunday anytime. Apply It
2034. Sabanas.
FOR RENT:Apartment. 2 bed-
rooms, unfurnished, sea view.
Uruguay Street Ne. 2.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:Unfurnished chal-
et: 3 largo bedrooms, 2 bath-
rooms, service quarters, large
garden. 52nd Street # 15. Call
3-2228 during affic. boon.
FOR RENT: Cartage. 2 bed-
roemi, nice location in Celen.
Call 371 during business hours.
FOR RINT.Two-bedroom set-
toga with garage, bobby shea.
Furnished or unfurnished. 34-
12th Street, Sen Francisco. Open
Sil day Sunday; daily,frem 5 to
7 P-m;_________,
FOR RINT: Madam chalet.
residential sector, 2 bedrooms
with bathroom. Phene 3-4969,
3-6373.
FOR RINT: Chalet, living
ream, dining room, 2 bedrooms,
maid i room, garage, garden.
50th Street. Phone 3-3377..
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALI:Farm with 44-4/5
hectares with paper and plana,
good cattle land, water all year.
2 beatas in Chorrera. Houss
4177, make oHar.
FOR SALI:Bargain! Furnish-
ed house in Gorgena, 4000 tq-
rate., fenced, $1550. Near beach.
Easy 'terms. Phene 3-6410 Pan-
ama.
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
FOR SALE1953 Herley Da-
vidson, I-A excellent condition.
84-3260, 4-5 p.m. SP2 CargiH.
Mechanized Signs
To Warn Speeders
ANN ARBOR, Mich. (UP) -
Flashing signs on highway may
ten warn individual motorists
that they are exceeding the speedmour Research Foundation reports
New Metallurgic
Process Found
CHICAGO (UP)
The Ar-
PANAMA CAMAL COMPANY
OFFIRS VARIOUS ITEMS
FOR SALS
Sealed bids, for opening In pub-
lic, Win be received until 10:30
a.m.. November 25, 1955. in
the office of Superintendent of
Storehouses. Balboa, for nails.
pipe and pipe fitting, located at
Section "B.V Selhea Storehouse,
telephone 2-2379 and Crietebal
Storehouse, telephone 3-1265.
Invitation Ne. 209 may he ob-
tained from the above sources,
or freo office ef Superintend-
ent of Storehouse, telephone 2-
1815.
limit.
Lagore G. Fenerlj, a c
neerinc, student at the Ujtfvejsity
of Michigan who is epechafs9i in
highway traffic control, hat de-
Vised a new system which could
either warn the speeding metor-
ists or tike down their license
plate numbers. /
Two photoelectric relay would
he placed along the highway a few
feet apart. The relays would re-
cord the time it takes a car to
travel a given distance and trans-
late it into the speed Heeded o
cover the distance in that period
of time.
If the speed exceeded the per-
missible limit on the highway, the
relays would trigger either a cam-
ra. which would photograph the
license number of the car, or a
sign placed farther down the high-
way.
FOU SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALI:1955 Jehn.an 10-
hp. motor, perfect eonditian.
$235. 174 Margen Ave. Phone
Saetea 2-15SI.
FOR SALI: 2 1954 Johnson '
outboard motora, excellent con-
dition: 1 IO-hp.. and 1 25-hp.
with long shafts. Call 27-3-,
RESORTS
JR"
Gramlichs Santa Clara Bead
Cartages. Modem ctmVaBatssi.
6.44-r T ^^=
WANTED
Houses
WANTED: Three bedroom
chalet, bat water, furniahed,
kitchen. Phone France Field 18-
121. call 6 p.m.
Position Offered
Shrapnel tarnished bsejepa on
beech t Santa Clora. Tefaphdns
Thoeagoon, ftaaVaa ITTlT7
POSTER'S COTTAGES. On. Be
past Casino. Lpw rotas. Phono
1866.
BEACH COTTAGES. $30 per
month. Phono POSEY, Panam
3-6115.
PHILLIPS OsosnsMa CsrttegaoT
Santa Clara. Bat 435. Balkan.
Phene Paterno -1877.
bol i-1674.
-------------
Help Wanted
WANTID: Salesman, te tail
Chevrolet, Buick, Old.mo.il. and
can. Goad ceiamittien with an
span field to work. Sneer e>
Hannkutt, Colon.
WANTID: Salesgirl With es-
po'ience, or two months Call*
33 Este 4 3-23, 3. p.m.-4 p.m. I
WANTED:Nursemaid to toko
Care af 10-month-old bey, young
girl, English nacotisry, neat and
clean. Must have references. Tel.
Panama 3-4313 Sunday anly.
Calle F. II Cangrejo, Osa Irma.
WANTID: Maid with refar-
exot. Phene Gamboa 6-22S:
FOR SALItI Columbia 360
record player. Original coot
$175. WIM tell foe $100. Tele-
phone 3-5514 Panama.
It has found a new way to make
engl- light, strong metals.
The fouaoateM, part ef the Illi-
nois Institute of Technology, calls
the new technique "fiber metallur-
Dr. Arthur G. Metcalfe. senior
metallurgist at, the foundation.
aays short metal fibers are used
to build up the material.
The new material can be made
with a wide range of porosities,
combined with relatively high
strength and toughness, be asid.
Among the uses of the new ma-
terial. Metcalfe said, is aircraft
construction. Metal fibers also
could be used to strnegthen plas-
tics, he added.
^_____,------------------------- i

flash some previously prepared
message such as "Slow down, you
The sign, when triggered, would are driving over 60.'
ROBERT MITCHUM in- unusuol role dork-heartsd
soul-saver, in
THE NIGHT OF THE HUNTER"
Release next TKursday at the "LUX" Theatre.
Robert Mutchnm. the ever-freaent her* w) alway jets
the gal, aaeVite neyet Hs to be heroic, Play.the rnjet
significant rolr of hicataar In Pm.l GrrW:r''T]tft; NIOITt
Or THE HINIFR." in which he to^jfUJtMs|i^hejley
Winters and Lillian OUth, directed by Charle, Laiijhton f*r
United Artists Helease. As Hairy. l^neooji.^^gjmgjrg as the
dark-hearted seeU ver- in4he im*?* 9f -*Jr\bfJ*-aeWp*
novel" by'Davis Graba.-a a^.oUbllib>as.a^-.m|lah. he has
appeared.
Tetfe role means a new career fer Miteham/whet
has been meteoric and rapid In a serte* of hWfie parts
*
S|Bt*|.
National Distillers
To Sponsor Ringer
At Summit Club %
The National Distillers wHI
sponsor a ringer at the Summit
Hills Golf Club startltjg next to-
morrow. The tournament will be
known as the Royal Mounted
Whiskey Ringer and will con-
tinue through January 14, 1SS6.
A total of 18 bottles of Royal
Mounted will be awarded In
prises. The tournament will be a
handicap affair with the handi-
caps of January 1, 1956 being
used to determine the net
scores.
In addition to the prises tor
the scores in the ringer the
players will be playing; for a bot-
tle of whiskey each week for the
best gross and the best net
score turned in. Medal play rules
will govern the play in the tour-
nament. '
The prises for the tournament
will be as follows:
1st Low Gross4 bottles
2nd Low Gross2 bottles
3rd Low Gross1 bottle ,
1st Low Net-4 pottles
2nd Low Net2 bottles
3rd Low Net1 bottle
Best Initial score1 bottle
Most birdiesl bottle
Best nine holes (out)I bot-
tle
Best nine holes (In)1 bottle.
Swift Service
CAMDBN, Me. -(UP) Police
Chief John Ralnfrette gave a serv-
ice station operator, Oilie Dore.
fast service after Derg reported
three car mufflers stolen frota to
front of his station.
Ramfrette took down the com-
plaint and went oat to s patrol
car to start searching, for leads
on the missing nrafflers. He was
startled to find them in the rear
seat of the patrol car.
Seems the eight plice crew had
found the mufflers lying in front
of the gas station and took them
to headquarters for safe-keepping
but forgot to tell the chief.
. .,-.

7-'u--^-
1 '.a
i
*>*"- ft-,'

i ... -k
'
A'
News of the
4
#
ef*l
. . tm
"'.

fijJpA fah TLovsmbsA 20th tm $500.00
A-
1st prize
m
2nd prize
3rd prize

$ 100.00

2.40.00 accumulate
accumulate
KEP YOUR TICKETS... PRIZES ACCUMULATE
1
qsd thorn buying...
CaJda Visja Hum Tfo/tbiuma "Oto" Hum Ink Bahu
and all products of "Vincola Licorera" and "Destilera Centrar'
i


. >
I
ATURDAY, NOVEMBER It, IMS
m f AN A MA AMERICAN AN OrDEPENDENT DAILY NBWBPATO
PAGE SETHI
CAHTOLiO
We_____________**.
Double In. Spanish I
Not for hlinors!
- Also: -
AMOK EN 4
TIEMPOS
T IYOLI
ttc. ----------- M*.
Double in Technicolor
SON OP SINBAD
- Atoo: -
THE TIGER AND
THE FLAME
CENTRAL Theatre
7fc. -W--------_' ..'_ 4*c-
1:1, f.U, 4;M, :, :**
Super-Release in Thrilling
SuperSeope id Technicolor!
Vl'ginia MATO Dennis MORGAN
David rARRAR, in
PEARL OF SOUTH RACIFIC
LUX THEATRE
Me----------......._ Sfc
2:52 e:tl :M 1:61 P">-
A Happv Comedy Release!
. DONALD O'CONNOR
MARTHA HTER
Francis, the Talking Male, in
FRANCIS IN THE NAVY
DRIVE-IN Theatre
Mr.
Me.
One o Best Picture* o The Year I
, ROBERT MTTCHUM
OLIVIA DE HAVIIXAND
FRANK SINATRA, in
NOT AS A STRANGER
CECILIA THEATRE
Mc
sec.
WEEKEND DOUBLE RELEASE!
MAUREEN O'HARA. in
FIRE OVER AFRICA
, In Technicolor!
FAITH DOMERGDE, in
It Cams From Bsnsath Tht Sea
Mc.
Xc.
LOTTERY NIGHT I
AGAINST ALL
FLAGS
Also: *
THE SHRIKE
VICTOkIA
15c.
DRUMS OFf.THE
DEATH *
tl-2T3).
JUNGLE STAMPEDE
DESPERADOES
OUTPOST
(Bool, By UNITED PRESS
"France cennot be France with-
out gresineii." So being Charles
de Gaulle'i proud memoirs, THE
.CALL TO HONOUR (Viking)
wrtt LYWOOD- WS^: Bob Hope, master; forget -Winter Meeting."'
of^eramonles role for HoUywood sj He wj|f g^ DaTl|. h,ghly tout
ceremonies roie ior """" Be was Bette Davla highly tout-
big event of the year the Marcn lttdm mtn m ..wiMer Meet.
21 Oscar awards, ii in Je^*>ing,' a ma movie box-office flop. I
A dash ******}' *?rif:) IMteAky Lameur, the one-time
High-level NBC-TV ">* V ; movie sarong gal, is teaming up
ed in an fort to solve J^-Prob-wtth former Paramount director
lera because of Hope slick P"\Mitch L^n m proposwKse-
performances in the job. rie,, -canal Zone." ... The clg-
The' chop-chop-chop sounds at dw ^ a nmtnet Wita
on
nviuuc isa *- * -.
ora *m~XZ~.~\wrt' urrv lc bi,ov' is iormer MlM Universe
Browns sexy didoes and Barry
Nelson's wolfish leer* in
rivortte Husband.'' There will be
which paints vividly the picture of
the agonizing struggle of French-
men to survive for their country's
sske. ,
De Gaulle writes with passion of
fancied British machinations
aimed at stripping France of her
power in Africa. He complains of
the aloofness of Franklin D. Roo-
sevelt.
Because de Gaulle's develop-
ment of the Fighting French from
- 1940 to 1942-the period covered in
i. tuSeeJo^Davs has * book-centered on Afrlcs. his
Myrna Itensen. . Joan uayis ni
Welfare Official Asks
Judges Be Banned
In Adoption Cases
ATLANTA, Nov. 1 (UP)
State Welfare Director Alan
Kemper proposed yesterday the
Georgia Legislature enact a law
barring juvenile court judges
from appearing as private at-
torneys in adoption cases.
Earlier this week, Judge Harry
Woodward of Richmond County
juvenile court in Augusta was
accused of taking fees of $250 or
more as an attorney in cases
covering the adoption of 104 ba-
bies through his court.
S1;-.^ seri f"1 observations .bout those terri-
fr.P aSed "Mis? Siver's>es in relation to the French
a^will h" e i.Euro? empire have a deep validity now
;* i^sa--.aaiS-.'s 5-s-ss."*over
fewer bedroom scenes in the fu- e
Sponsor for this t
is Frigioaire! .
new chapters of
Lucy" for one more year_ only.
show it Fhgiaairel
-..' for one more year m j. he character. Just pur
"H* ""J**. S^ffiS fLTeaUs chased the rights for a big-screen
Ball and Deli Ans SefiS 5S Wolf movie ir. which he will
for movies and only "on1 \ itar.
on-hour home-screen *0"*-. f --------
There'. netUng^ Jerry^Lewis | ^ Gwc# ,M Msrge
of the abortive raid, at Dakar, and
the sparring in Cairo.
Every move was designed not
only to keep the Axis out of French
African terrtories but siso to "de-
aid feat Englandand perhaps one
There's etkiag Jerry Lewis *,... ..d Mire tad feat Englandand pernaps one
raJTh.ve ftuTwith, as youT -"*], ~H,Ujg,.. day Americ.-from the temptat.
when he teams up again with "*' ,\"VcBS -TV danee pec-1 to make sure of them on their own
nean Martin on V.r.ety Hour Nov. ApM ter i account, for their fighting needs
13. This time out Jerry wiU lai-
personate a Japanese movie star!
NBC ordered color prints
T. iSiffS W^i ffi t5bSttZbn*'& pVoen,hy-of *#
Nov. 1 in s warblmg of "Thanks g^Tl^ iong.time NBC S foreigners and become divided
W*Mi eTma fflSffW? d.irector%a. never ^<*2^J^1sS
SIT
wP^S?
tacalar.
If s a dog's life for Bud Yorkin,
who direct* George Gobel, since
his dog, Jazz, played a bit role on
the showand received four fan
letters! Yorkin, a long-time NBC
radio and TV director, has never
received one. Growls Bud about
the pooch: ,
He probably weat pick t
boaes anymere-JMt eptieas.
account, for their fighting needs
and for their advantage.'*
The thorn in his side, he writes,
was that "our British partners
were aided ... by the natural
insity of the French to yield
. ... ,--------^- ... r
Movie director Henry Ha*aay
tST ST T^-hoor TV show: "Sure,
Red Skekon totted up his injuries
toing slspstick comedy an* re-
ports he has suffered:
*-** '* 5..- y' Arleen cusslon, two Wsk eye, a frac-
tt^XSSX ff'-SSAtt ainiuer?.sCwSe For this ,. sn unpubl
..etre*. the eMoMistsr"^Prnv ffifwed si a TV performer, hand account by one
habit, if not a principle. To many,
from having lived under a regime
devoid of consistency, it wss prac-
tically an understood theory that
France never said no." But de
Gaulle changed that. .
The charge was brought dur-
ing hearings of the Senate sub-
committee on Juvenile delin-
quency in Miami. The hearings
were conducted by Sen. Estes
Kefauver (D-Tenn.)
Kemper said he would like to
see juvenile court judges in
Georgia prohibited from such
practices and he "hoped" the
General Assembly would pass
such a law.
The welfare director also pro-
posed the state use surplus fed-
eral funds to help care for un-
wed mothers and said he would
suggest that step to the Chil-
dren's Bureau of the UB. De-
partment of Health. Georgia
should have "at least $10,000 and
probably more" left over at the
end of the fiscal year, he said.
Kemper said he thought any
persons who are dissatisfied
with custody plans made by'Ju-
venile courts should have i the
Belter Building Said
Hurricane Protection
DAYTONA BEACH, Nov. 19 -
(UP)A campaign to prepare At-
lantic Coastline states against hur-
ricanes has been offered by Flor-
ida architects.
The Florida Association of Ar-
chitects meeting here proposed
formation of a committee from
Florida to meet with representa-
tives of the American Institute of
Architects to study construcion
methods, building codes snd build-
ing msterials in coastline areas
wnere hurricanes have -cost mil-
lions of dollars'in recent years.
| "We feel with proper building
methods, the danger and destruc-
tion of the tropical .hurricanes
can be lessened," said Clinton
Gamble of Fort Lauderdale, Fla.,
president of th.- Florida group.
Gamble cited a United Press
survey showing 1955 to be the
most disastrous year in hurri-
cane history.
Court Orders Support f p
For Musician's WHe
He noted this year's storm sea-
son averaged 27 lives a day and
caused more than 42 million dol-
lars in property damage daily.
Results of the proposed study
and recommendations would be
made available to governmental,
civic and business organizations.
superior
complaints
right to appeal to
courts with their
heard by Juries.
He added the possibility of a
black market in baby adoptions
In Georgia "probably is no worse
here than it is in other states.
MIDDLETON, Conn., NOV. 19
(UP) Band leader Hal Mcln-
tyre was ordered in common
pitas court today to pay his wife
$500 monthly support.
Mrs. Mclntyre, who lives In
Westbrook, Conn., said she is es-
tranged from her husband and
had not received any support
from him since last June. She
said she has been supporting
I herself and two young children
with proceeds from the sale of a
house.
.
Mclntyre is on tour with the
June Taylor Dancers of the
Jackie Oleason Enterprises, she
testified/ and makes between
$20,000 and $50,000 a year.
Boy Scouts Select
iValley Force Site
I HARRI3BURG, Pa., Nov. 19
(UP) Gov. George M. Leader
announced today selection of his-
toric Valley Forge Park as the
site for the l9r-7 national jambo-
ree of the Boy Scouts of Ameri-
ca scheduled for July 2-8.
Chief Scou>; executive Arthur A.
Schuck advised Leader of the Na-
tional Executive Board's approv-
al of the park which was also
the scene of the 1950 natoinal
jamboree.
An estimated 50,000 scouts are
slated to participate in the 10-day
encampment.
ecial Harvest
Services Tomorrow
At Saint Paul's
Special services in observance
of Harvest Thanksgiving will be
held at'St. Paul's Church to-
morrow.
Special preacher at the Vesper
service will be Rev. John H.
Townsend, executive secretary
I of the Missionary District of the
I Panama Canal Zone.
On Sunday, Nov. 27, a newly-
confirmed class of candidates
will make its first communion
at the 6 a.m. celebration. At the
9 a.m. Eucharist there will be *
corporate communion for men
and boys in observance of Men's
Advent Corporate Sunday.
Christmas Shoppers
Stir Retail Trade
NEW YORK, Nov. 19 (UPJ -~
Retail trade this week was stirred
by a sharp nip in the air in most
parts of the nation as Christmas
shoppers made their appearance
in one of the earliest gift buying
[seasons on record. Dun 4 Brad-
street, Inc., reported.
The total dollar volume ef- re-
tail trade in the week ended this
Wednesday Ws' estimated by D
& B to be form 4 to 8 per cent
above the level of a year earlier.
A single, publishing company in
Cleveland, Ohio, prints and binds
more than 3,000,000 Bibles s year.
J^^^fs^'fhese tle Pigs
snSeTof"SaTCetury." He leave*
^*W. Never Sow Morket
^m'caSfaTffiu^aft-r WAIHJNGTON.ov. 19 (UP)-
mi and he? still puzzled The Agriculture Department has
!L*.f \vhr Republic studio can-purchased 42,000 pounds of can;
!M tonlrflJ successful series. ,ed pork products under the pork
SS-at least it did one thing for .buying progrsm designed to bol-
------------------------ster sagging hog prices.
The purchases consisted of 415,-
900 pounds of canned lunch mest
and 226,200 pounds of canned
prok and gravy. There was no
purchases of canned ham.
The American historksl find of
the year, perhaps of many years,
may well be Sylvanus CadwaJ-
lader's THREE YEARS WITH
GRANT (Knopf). ._________
For this is an unpublished flrst-
ef the to
it War CadwaUader ef the Chicago,
m- Jisaes; later with Beanatt's Mew
* 'Yort Herald. ^ '
i CadwaUader joined Grant before
Vickiburg in vm and wss his in-
timate confidant, advisor and
friend through Appomatox in ls.
His memoirs give a remarkable
account of Grant, the lonely mili-
tary leader, of war at the com-
mand level, and a superbpasmle
of breaking through a bumbling
news censorship.
Instant Coffee
Prices Reduced
By Nestle Co.
Blessed Event
(JpT^Neinlfco^c west! CHARLOTTE. N. C, Nov. 19-
isEnt cofferprodueSC,to1r.y (UP)-The Charlotte Merchant,
joined two other leading produc- Assn. has gone into the baby sit-
ers in announcing wholesale in- ting businessrtor moth* who
atant coffee once cuts want, to do Christmas shopping
*" NSeVwM reduced $1 per without the patte- of little fiet
case el 24 two-ouaos jars or a-,beneath them. t i'w
bout four cent, a jar, and 2 per During the three Ssturdays be-
rase of -six ounce jars, or is.fore Christmas, Dec. 3, 10. 17.
cents. Similar reductions were psrent. can esve their youngsters
made Si the Nestle's and Decaf at the Carolma Theater- Where
brands I special movies will be run from
Standard Brands, toe, sd Gen-,9 a.m. til noon. The association
cut their J^1X^fi&M
sale prices Thursday.
If yau fad daB si heavy when you set ap...%|
ipw tummth ass N aray Wit
!
RELEASE
"PEARL OF THE SOUTH PACIFIC"
LUSTf TAIF OF TROPIC PARADISE...
TODAY at the "CENTRAL"
Vftt $tmack ean mske yea feel
pretty low. It Is caused by ever-
aeidity in the stomach, and this
makes yew feel sluggish and out
ef serta.
Bt there's a simple way ef put-
tins this right. Four yourself a
aeothing sse ef ENO'S Fruit
Salt" and you'll feel better m a
few minute.
fae fniekly redness tag exeees
eid in year stomach and relieves
II the unpleasant ymptoma ceas-
ed by stomach upset. Take it first
thing in the morning... every
aaraiag I It'a a pieauat drink, it
clear awy imparities and la gees
for the liver. ENO'S "Fruit Salt"
is partiealarly recommended Jer
invalids. leep a bottle handy aR
thetim.
ENO'S
"Fruit Salt"
peelally recommend-
ed fee opset stomach.
evarseidttp. indiges-
tion, hverishneea, hl-
ete, i
n.*m+-^'mi-rmniit.r*HHtm**T*+tt~*
e*e>*vai
--
Benjamin P. Thomas, whose
ABRAHAM LINCOLN ranks as the
best one-volume biography of the
Civil Wsr president, tracked down
the CadwaUader manuscript in the
vaults of the Illinois Stste His-
torical Library. Probably not
more than a half-dozen persons
had resd it. Thomas, with a sound
scholarly approach and a sharp
editor's eye, put it into shspe. his i
end product is an estwmeiy ex-j
citing document, and becomes a
primary source of Civil War his-
Ta'dwallader'e flsft-hand account
it occurred in his cabin "*
Grant's monumental drunk betore
Vicksburg is in itself an impor-
tant contribution to history in that
it clarifies rumor and back-of-tne-
hand legends and places the inci-
dent in proper perspective. This is
xut one of msny incidents which
now taken together help to round
the picture of Grant both as a
man and as a general. .
The sloop Freys, of San Juan,
was deserted when they found her.
She was undamaged, there w
plenty of food aboard, and shewas
coasting before a light breeze
wUh atl sails set .mTthe tutor
lashed. There wasnt s soul
aboard! but a cup of coffee in the
cabin and the. M***?
the galley indicated she had been
abandoned less thana hour ago.
'SCORPION BEEF by Charles
Wtllisms (Mscmillan> is -fee.story
of how this latter-day Marte C-
lcate came to be adrift in the
Yucatan Strait The PUbUshers 4+
books of its kind. .:."J1JJ
For BUI Manning, a Professional
diver the action started when the
b ;"be.utlful blonde to.the block-
'ions: Cadillac hired him to re-
fiSl expense gC-.S
the bottom of a Iske. In less than
. week, he wa< s hunted man,
running'both from the police snd
from a murderous gang of dia-
hte Caribbean meets the Gulf of
Mexico, that his story camei to
. climax of triumph and tragedy.
\t would be unfair to vealthe
surprise twist that ends the book.
trabaras drawa on M years ey-
perlence ss a marine **"*.
itor for the nautical bak*round
1 of his exciting, fast-paced ooos...
--------------------------------------------------------------'
MINUS sae
INDIANAPOLIS -- L*;
rence Venske was walking home
from s tavern whan a car pulled
alongside him sad the driver,
shining a potlight in his eyes,
asked him for ulentifieattoB.
Venske gave the man his bllliou
, containing his tity cards. It!
i wss returned minus $90.
.AL. DRIVE-
ONE OF THE BEST PICTURES OF THE YEAR!
"FEARL OF SOUTJ PACIFIC." a lusty, romantic d-
ventunTstery set in an nchanttag tropical jetting* -
.UiTinr Virginia Mayo, Dennis Morgan and David **"*r
This is describe/ a. pure escapist terU'"m1",, i ri
a plot which centers open the efforts of beautiful girl
and two greedy men to find s fortune In black pearis which
the, have heard about from a dying native picked up at
SHOWING AT YOVR SERVICE
CENTER THEATRES TODAY
DIABLO HT8. :15 :
MASTN and LEWIS
THREE RING CIRCUS"
ViiUVIilon Color
tmr "MABTY-
MARGARITA C:U -7:53
e Ida LUPINO
. e Howard Durr
"PRIVATE HELL 36"
a*. Tirarx RING CIUCUS
GAMBOA *-.1*
CANYON CROSSROADS'
?a. "VIOLENT SATUBPAV-
GATUN
Wyoming .Renegades
an. "rarVATE HELL 3'
CRISTOBAL 6:15 S:W
.-.lr-fandHld
Jamei STEWART
June ALLYSON
Strategic Air Command
VUtaVtalon Color!
Al EkiMOA&ttSi&s*
.YiSTjlJOH,
JfflN.
OOLOS-BY
TECHNICOLOR
lairing
B JAMES
f^\ vrvECA
JOHN
IrlMrl
u
Al*C aHOa-.M. SbSlDAt AMD atONDAY:
PARASO
'Las Vegas Shakedown'
IlA BOCA '
^TA0OA A THE FLYIieC
Dl-TCHSfAN"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 I:
-'BEAD BRUMMELL'
IcAMP BIERD 6:15 :
. JUNGLE MOON MEN"
IMPORTANT
NOTICE
MY FRIENDS'

There will be an interruption of electric curran
on SUNDAY,' hlovamber 20th between the hour
of 6 a.m. and 1 p.m. in the followinf sections:
The aria between 23rd East Street. Central
Avenue, 16 East Street and "B" Avenue.
Compaa Panamea de Fueraa y Lu hi
constantly working to improve your service.
' 8.0 thc you are not greatly inconvenienced.
necsaea/y interruptions will be held to a minimum-
compaa panamea de fuerza y m



PAGE EIGHT
TOE PANAMA AMERICA AM IWPFPKNPENT DA1LT NEWSPAFE
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 195S

Today Is Final 'Big' Saturday Of Grid Season
Pitt, UCLA, Mich. State,
Michigan, Texas Christian
i
In All-Important Contests
0
By TIM MORIARTY
NEW YORK. Nov. 19 (UP)This is the final
"big" Saturday of the college football seasonbut
for bowl-minded Michigan, Michigan State, UCLA,
Texas Christian and Pittsburgh, it's the day the sea-
son begins and ends.
All that has gone before meant
little to those young men in
pads and headgears who were
ready for Important battle at
Ann Arbor, Mich., Los Angeles,
Fort Worth, Tex., and Universi-
ty Park. Pa.
For the Michigan Wolverines
their whole season was wrapped
up In their final game. They
needed a victory over Ohio State
In order to clinch a berth in the
Rose Bowl. If they fall as six-
point favorites, then Michigan
State will be designated as the
Big Ten's representative at Pa-
aadena. Calif.. New Year's Day-
Michigan State already has
elesed oat it* conference
schedule, so all the Spartans
eoaHi io wat sweat out that
Mlohlgan-O S I', battle while
playing host to Marauette In
their regalar season finale at
East Lansing.
i A record crowd of 87.36 was
etpected at Ann Arbor, where
y ichigan faced the task of stop-
png the Buckeyes' Howard
( l&along) Caaaady ... pr else.
It also was an Important game
fir Ohio State, because even
though the Buckeyes are ineli-
gible for a return trip to the
Biose Bowl they hoped to win
tjelr secoakl etraight conference
At Lot Angele*, TJ.C.L.A. and
Sbuthern California will square
off in their annual crosstown
grudge match before 101,000
fans and a nationwide television
audience. The TJclans were fa-
vored by 10 points to capture-toe
Pacific Coast Conference title
and the other Rose Bowl berth.
This guie wUI pit the run-
ning aWHty of UCL-A.'s Sam
Brown and Bob Davenport a-
gaiast the Trojans' multiple
attack featuring soon fine
as Jon Arnett, Gordon
l and c. R. Roberts,
? hristlan will be after
Jt-berth for the Cotton
jfhen ir runs Into Rice at
Frt Worth. The odds-makers
favored the Horned Frogs by 19
points, but in the event of an
upaet Texas, which had an open
date, will remain in the running
for the post-season trip to Dal-
la.
Pittsburgh, reportedly being
considered for the Sugar and
Gator Bowls, was a six-point
choice for its annual head-
knocking with Penn State. How-
ever, the Panthers have failed
to score in the last three renew-
als of this ancient rivalry .and
may nava trouble stopping 'the
Jet-propelled dashes- of Penn
State's Lenny Moore.
Oklahoma and Maryland, al-
ready named to meet in the Or-
ange Bowl, were heavily favored
to extend their winning streaks-
The top-ranked sooners can
clinch the Big Seven champion-
ship by making Nebraska their
28th straight victim, while the
third-ranked Terrapins sought
their 15th straight victory a-
galnst George Washington.
Notre Dame, the nation's
No. 4 team, squares off against
Iowa at South Bend. The Irlsn
were favored by 10 po'nts, hut
In this series the odds fre-
quently are Ignored.
Other traditional games sched-
uled were Princeton-Dartmouth,
Harvard-Yale, Kentucky-Ten-
nessee, Wisconsin Minnesota,
Purdue-Indiana, Missouri-Kan-
sas, Oregon State-Oregon, Cali-
fornia-Stanford, and Washing-
ton-Washington State.
In the only major Friday
night game, fullback Don Bosse-
ler dashed for three touchdowns
in pacing Miami to a 34-12 vic-
tory over Alabama. It was the
Crimson Tide's 12th straight
loss.
A crowd of 35.414 in the Or-
ange Bowl watched Miami take
a 14-0 lead in the first quarter
on a four-yard touchdown burst
by Bosseler and a 25-yard scor-
ing run by Whltev Rouviere with
an intercepted pass. Bosseler, a
native of Batavia, N.Y., then
added two more touchdowns in
the second half.
Over 100 Attend
VFW Teener Parly
About 100 persons attended
the V.F.W. Teener party for the
bovs who composea the person-
nel on the Atlantic and Pacific
side trial teams last year.
Col. Noel cox was the guest
speaker and he gave the V.F.W.
a great deal of credit for their
youth activities. Department
Commander, Panama Canal
Zone, Anthony J. Kuclkas, acted
as toastmaster and, In behalf of
the V.F.W., presented the twen-
ty-five boys, the coaches and
manager of stateside represen-
tative of the Teener team, with
very handsome belt buckles.
Dinner was served buffet style
and dancing was enjoyed until
11:00 p.m.
Pastrano Tops
Joey Rowan
In Garden Bout
NEW YORK, Nov. 1B(UP)_
Young Willie Pastrano of New
Orleans promised today, "I'll
show more speed in future
bouts" than he did in his first
light as a heavyweight last
night while winning a unani-
mous 10-round decision over
tough Joey Rowan at Madison
Square Garden.
The victory In his New York
debut earned 19-year-old Wil-
lie another TV-radio fight at
the Garden on Jan. 6, proba-
bly against Chuck Spieser of
Lansing, Mch. Spieser lost to
Pastrano in a good fight at
Chicago OB July 27 but knock-
ed out Paddy Young in the
second round last Wednesday.
"I felt a Httle sloppy last night
because I weighed the heaviest
ever," said Willie, who is ranked
second among light heavyweight
contenders although he has out-
crown the division. "But I was
last enough to beat Rowan and
probably for most heavyweghts.
Just the same, I'll show a lot
more speed in the future."
Last night he weighed 1813/i
poundsexactly the same as
heavyweight Rowan of phoenix-
ville, Pa., who gave Willie h
hard fight and buckled his
knees with a left to the head
and right to the body in the
fourth round.
Rowan, 21, had his unbeaten
string snapped at nine by
Pastrano, whose left jabs and
sneaker rights found the tar-
get more often and extended
Will e's unbeaten string to 14.
Each fighter had a draw In his
unbeaten cluster.
Rowan's nose bled throughout
the bout and he suffered a nick
on his left brow and a cut on
his right cheek. Pastrano was
nicked on the left cheekbone.
N.Y.A.C. Produces Affidavit BETWEEN
Against Mystery Man Carbo ^WU 'M ME
*KSV4
Op.n Nitktly
1:00 aj
ROULETTE
21 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE
POKER
CHUCK-A-LUCK
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
*lr-Coiirfltm* !
Carrasquel Involved
In Vi-Hour Caracas
Ball Game Riot
By UNITED PRESS
Major league shortstop Chico
Carrasquel was involved in a 30-
mlnute riot Thursday night at
Caracas, Venezuela.
The former Chicago White
Sox star who was traded to
the Cleveland Indians was
knocked unconscious for five
minutes when a player slid into
him. Carrasquel was so badly
shaken up that he left the game.
Later, dressed in street clothes,
Carrasquel and an unidentified
man entered the visitors' dug-
out. The unidentified man at-
tacked Gale Wade, the former
Chicago Cubs' outfielder who
had kayoed carrasquel. The
players and fans then began a
riot which lasted for half an
hour.
Back in the United states,
New York Yankee outfielder
Mickey Mantle indicates he isn't
worried about the fact that his
wife's baby Is overdue.
Mantle says "I'm just relax-
ing and waiting." Mantle return-
ed from Japan to Commerce,
Oklahoma, on November Sec-
ond, at the suggestion of his
wife's doctor. The baby was due
is days ago.
j THE SAVINGS BANK
i
Institution Guaranteed by the State
!
Payi 2% tatorest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We maka loans with guarantees on first mortagas
or other securities.
25c. 50c. $1-00 and $5.00
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxea, for jewelry and
documenta, in 4 different sizes.
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
1SS Central ave. at
earner e* T* Street
0. A. Be ROUX,
COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at estas
of 7th as,
CARLOS MOUYNES V,
ab-
10URS:
IN mass. to it. h.
aUTUBDAYS: (rasa S:S SUB. t*_ll{M sun.
SANTA

is
COMING
to
HOG
Tune in!
Keep
listening!
102 AND STILL PITCHINGBearded Ivan Vasilievlch Zhizhi..
102-year-old retired Russian miner, wields a Gorodki bat in a park
in Kizil. U.S.S.R. Gorodki is a popular Russian sport in which
a big stick is hurled at a group of small sticks arranged in a
geometric pattern. Object of the game is to break the pattern.
Zhiihin. according to information supplied by an official Soviet
source, worked 70 years in the coal pits of KlzU and U still active.
Division
Favorites
In Sunday's Pro Grid Games
. <
NEW YORK, Nov. -MM*}
in pro football, the division
leaders ate favored in Sundays
games. ._
The Chicago Bears are a two
touchdown pick (13 points) to
beat the Detroit Lions. The Is
Angeles Ran are favored W
one touchdown (six points) to
take the Baltimore Colts. The
Bears and Los Angeles are co-
leaders in the Western Division
o the National League.
In the Eastern Division, the
front running Cleveland
Browns are favored by two
touchdowns (11 points) over
the Pittsburgh Steelers.
Philadelphia visits the New
York Giants and the Eagles
are slight (one-and-a-half
point) favorites. The Chicago
Cardinals also are a slight
(one point) favorite to beat
the WasWncton Redskins. The
Green Bay Packers are a slim
(one-point) pick to take the
San Francisco Forty-Niners.
End Bob Boyd of the Rams
may not play against the Colts.
Defensive backs Tommy James.
Don Paul and John petltbon of
the Browns are injured but are
expected to play against the
Steelers. Offensive halfback
Lynn Chandnols and defensive
end Bill McPeak of Pittsburgh
are hurt but probably will play.
Coach Webb Eubank of the
Colts doesn't nlan any lineun
changes for their game against
Los Angeles.
Says Eubank "T can't aee
ettlnnr chaotic with a new
team in there. The people who
plav certainly are doing their
best. There has been no lost ef-
fort and we're just going to try
all the harder."
Baltimore has lost four of Its
last five games.
Coach Paul Brown of the
Cleveland Browns says he "Is
FINEST
SCOTCH WHISKY

going all out" for Sunday's game
against the steelers.
Brown says "I still have
not forgotten that 55-27 shel-
lacking Pittsburgh gave us
last year. I think we will need
every first stringer In the
i'neup to stop the Steelers' at-
The Detroit lines are out of
the race for championship hon-
ors In the Western Division but
they are giving the contenders
a "rough time" of it.
The Lions lost their first six
games this season but have won
their last two. Detroit's victory
over the Colts dropped Balti-
more out of a first place tie in
the Western Divison. A wn over
the Steelers knocked Pittsburgh
out of a second place tie in the
Eastern Division.
Here and there in football
...the state board of control
has ordered the University of
Plorida and Florida State Uni-
versity to meet next year.
Board chairman Fred Kent
says"We in*>st that these
athletic relations begin la all
major sports." ... Notre Dame
has added Oklahoma ana
Pittsburgh to its 1956 sched-
ule, droping Pennsylvania and
M'ami of Florida...
Chairman Lou Little of the
football rules committee says
the present code is"as good as
we could hope to have. We have
no new rules changes in mind."
...Jacksonville State Teachers
has accepted a bid to play Rhode
Island in the Refrigerator Bow!
at Evansville, Indiana, on De-
cember Fourth.. .Coach Frank
Filehock has signed for another
season with Saskatchewan of the
Canadian League.,.
La Boca Sports
Athletic minded students at-
tending the La Boca High
School were again In quest of
sports laurels this week. The
struggle for athletic supremacy
extended to softball, baseball
and table tennis.
The cream of the school's
male and female table tennis
players were on the table this
week vieing for a berth on the
team which will meet the best
the Rainbow City School has to
offer for the 1955 interacholastle
championship.
First round results in the
tournament are: Elma Stewart
defeated Lucy Garnica 21-10.
21-14; Leona Lyder defeated
Virginia Orazette 21-10, 21-5;
Genevieve McClure defeated
Jean sobers 21-4, 21-11; Laura
Bailey defeated M. Powell 21-17,
19-21, 21-19; Henry Clarke de-
feated Russell Ward 21-18, 21-11;
Walter Chandler defeated Har-
old aDnlels 21-19, 19-21, 21-19;
Butch Headley defeated N.
Nurse 21-18, 21-17; Earl Best de-
feated Alfonso Peterkin 21-16,
16-21, 21-10; Alton Gillette de-
feated Hylton Warren 21-15, 28-
26; Melvin Grant defeated A.
Morales 21-12, 21-15.
Junior High School athletes
also tasted triumph as they vied
wtlh students representing the
Paraso School in volleyball
matches. The La Bocana swept
a twinblll from their rivals. The
5Iris won in straight games 19-
. 15-11 while the boys had to
resort to every trick in the book
to win in three games. Tha boys
won 13-15, 15-13. 15-1.
NEW YORK, Nov. 19 (UPW
The New York State Athletic
Commission has produced an af-
fidavit against boxing's mystery
manFrankle Carbo.
The affidavit says Carbo
pulled the strings that with-
drew an American fighter
from Mad son Square Garden
and sent Km to Germany for
a boot. Chairman Julias Hel-
fand read the affidavit while
questioning Andy Niederrelttr,
the record ng secretary for the
New York chapter of the In-
ternational Boxing Guild.
Niederrelter testified that he
had arranged for a fight at
Dortmund, Germany, last year
between heavyweights Dan Buc-
ceroni and Hans Neuhaus of
Germany. Neuhaus won the de-
cision.
According to the affidavit
Bucceroni had been slated to
fight Charlie Norkus at Madison
Square Garden. Through the
help of Carbo, according to the
affidavit, Bucceroni had been
withdrawn and Cesar Brion of
Argentina took his place.
The Commission also refused
to approve a Dec. 23 bout at
Madison Square Garden be-
tween fourth ranked lightweight
Frankle Ryff and Paolo Rosi.
Says Helfand"Rosi is not a fit
opponent for Ryff at this time."
The president of the Inter-
national Box'ng Club is inter-
ested In reports that heavy-
weight champion Rocky Mar-
ciano'* manager Al Welll wants
to meet him with his lawyer.
James Norris says Weill and
his lawyer had failed to show up
for several meetings in New
York.
Welil's exclusive contract with
the I-B-C recently expired and
has not been renewed.
Says Norris"Maybe we can
have a much-postponed and oft-
en-discussed meeting in the
Chicago Stadium when Bobo Ol-
son meets Ray Robinson next
month. I understand Weill will
attend the bout."
by TtTufc wp
Santa Cruz Sport

s
By GILBERTO THOBNE
VIP's Visit to Rainbow City
School suspends Interschool
> competition.
The Santa Cruz-Rainbow City
interschool volleyball games were
suspended Wednesday as the
Rainbow City School played host
to an Important visitor.
Question: Is the Physical Edu-
cation Program a part of the
regular school schedule or is it
not? If it is, shouldn't visitors
be prompted to see the students
at play as well as at work? Stu-
dents at play are behaving nat-
urally and the visitor is given a
chance to see the true character
of the group. He is able to Judge
Just what type of citizen they
will grow up to be. He is not
misguided by a false impression
of hard work given by students
pressured into a simile of furi-
ous Industry by a frenzied teach-
er trying very hard to save her
job.
However, shouldn't the Physi-
cal Director be given a chance to
try to save his job or Is it that
his Job is not very important?
If the Physical Ed Program is
not an integral part of the school
program, then it must be a gift
of the School Board. Why, then,
should we depreciate a gift free-
ly given us? We are not often
so favored.
La Boca volleyball teams de-
feated Paraso at La Boca. Girls
won In successive sets: 15-3,15-8.
Paraso boys took the first game
15-13, then lost the following
two, 15-11, 15-12.
The tournament will continue
on November 23 with Rainbow
City at La Boca and Paraso
playing Santa Cruz at Santa
Cruz.
WHAT'S happened to democra-
cy on the professional gridiron?...
where a four-team minority blocks
the National Football League's ef-
forts to get rid of "dirty football"
by insisting on retention of the
rule that leu a runner bounce up
after he's been down... and invites
pile-on tackling... It takes 10 of
12 votes for a change...
With all the big funs Navy
has played this year Notre
Dame, Pitt, Duke, et althe best
lineman he's seen, says Coach
Eddie Erdelau, is a guard, yon
never heard ofWilliam and
Mary's Lou Corbett.
His Baltimore mates have pro-
moted Alan (The Horse) Ameche,
their rookie ground pacer... call
him "The Mule" now.... Ameches
big surprise in pro ball has been
his ability to go widethe pros
dldn t think he had the speed...
just like they didn't think another
rooxie sensation, the Bears' Rick
Casares, was fast enough to play
offense .. and all he's got is the
league's best ground-gaining av-
erage and longest run from
scrimmage (81 yards). . .
If you're wondering why the
Cleveland Browns ever traded
Bert Rechichar, one of the finest
defensive backs around, it's be-
cause Maestro Paul didn't like
Bert's onetime interest hi base-
ballhe still holds an amazing
Tri-State league record of five
assists in one game for an out-
fielder.
Red Blaik doesn't waste any
time studying the results of a
Saturday afternoon... by seven o
clock the same evening hes got
the game films already developed
Toto Ibarra
Set To Meet
Cumberbatch
Ranking bantamweight title
contender Toto Ibarra has be-
gun training for a ten-round
120-pound, feature bout wnn
Battlin' Byron cumberbatch at
the National Gym Dec. 18.
The program is to be promot-
ed by Caras Nuevas S.A., ox
which Sidney Arias is president
Ibarra, who returned recently
from his hometown in the Chi-
rlqul province where he had
been vacationing, has been un-
beaten in three pro appearances.
Toto's victims, all by the ka-
yo route, have been Claudio
Martinez, Juan Salasar and
Kid Zefine II, in that order.
Cumberbatch wiU be Ibarra's
stiffest opponent to date.
Battlin' Byron, who is from
the Calidonia area of Panama
City, has been impressive in his
last starts.
A couple of months ago he
stopped Roberto Murlllo in
seven, and just Sunday, he gave
Baby Manolete, conqueror of
Manuel Prescott, the beating of
his life, in earning a unanimous
eight-round verdict.
The Colombian left for his
homeland today with both
eyes still bloodshot from the
terrific walloping he took.
The complete program will be
announced next week.
IffKhT^'iSW.toirt.
^.n8hV: ed wTSaka'SK
2?*re. f,t ,nd '* < o' hi,
assistants, a pro aficionado, cant
ELT?" .1 Sundy hike
GiintslI /BW k * "*** *
as,!!!?!" '""Wglrt. the SMU
bleihe other Snnday, Coach Jim
Moweii got so worked up he rush-
3r#ver 5f?2? u Pats
dirt crusted cheek....."Leek out.
Coach," P.t hacked offT^ sTili
(it my plastic mask on.'
'___ i
Early Hot Prove Yarn: Cbolly
Dressen has hie troubles, with the
senator Spanish-speaking contin-
gent particularly Cuban charac-
ter Carlos Paula. . this day Car-
los was parked-on third with the
potential winning run, one out and
the batter hits a long, long fly to
center... you could crawl home
from third ... but Carlos wants to
beat the gun ... Cholly, to nuke
sure he tags up after the ball is
caught, yells, "Go back! Go
back!' ... "He 'go back' aU
right.' muses Dressen, "only he
stays right there nad wont
budge, and I"ra screaming, my
head off." ..... ^* '
Minnesota is loaded with trans-
fer quarterbacks sitting eat a
year of Inedibility ... a pair
from inactivated Fordham added
to prise catch Bobby Cox of
Washington; spending the fallas
a radio sgoter.
Its been four seasons since the
University of San Francisco play-
ed football, but what a representa-
tion that last '951 Don team has
in the NFL... the ChiCards' Ollie
Matson, football's greatest run-
ning threat; the CbiBears' quarter-
back phenom, Ed Brown; Gino
Marchettl of the Colts, who's de-
veloped into the toughest defen-
sive end in the game; tackle Bob
St. Clair, an all-pro power on the
49ers; and Ralph Thomas, Red
Stephens and Joe Scudero, all
Redskin regulars, and coached, of
couse, by Joe Kuharichalso of
the '51 USF team.....
Behind Red Sanders' auccess
at UCLA it his thorough exploit*-
tion of the Junior college transfer
system . including an alleged
farm team just 28 minutes from
the campus in Los Angeles Val-
ley JC.
Between youn'me, the danger
spot in pro basketball is, of all
places, Minneapolis, with the
greatest record of luccess, but
now in the throes of apathyfinan-
cially and artistically. ...
The Santa Cruz Sporting Club
stayed up all night Saturday ce-
lebrating their 900 point victory
over the Lai Palmas Domino
Club of Rio Abajo, R. P. Cap-
tain C. C. Stephens boasted
proudly while he patted the
shoulders of Tefilo lveo and
Emilio Pascual, outstanding
players of the tournament, who
scored 1500 points, one-third of
the 4500 amassed by the club.
President Martin disclosed
that challenges of the Pioneer
Club of Paraso, Siete Ases of
Chorrillo and several others will
be considered following a return
match with Las Palmas.
The club has its headquarters
in the basement of house No. 315
where they hold nightly practice
sessions. Just as the name im-
plies, their activity is not limit-
ed to dominoes. They also spon-
sor elimination draughts and
several card games. Chinese
checkers and other games will
soon be added to their repertory.
The advent of the softball and
baseball seasons may give them
some ideas. Plans are in the
making for a draughts tourna-
ment to be held in December.
Participation will be open to all
who wish to enter.
The final score of the Las pal-
mas-Santa Cruz Domino Tourna-
ment was 400044500.
Santa Cruz athletes will travel
to David, Chlrtqui, on Nov. 24
for a festival of sports. "Weather
conditions in Bocas made it im-
practical for us to go there,"
Ignacious Paschal said: "So we
made arrangements to go to Da-
vid," Mrs. Evelyn Wade chimed
in.
Paschal and Mrs. Wade are in
charge of the delegation of ath-
letes who will go to David. They
will be the guests of Raul Apon-
te, professor of physical educar
tlon in Chiqul, who has made
arrangements to entertain and
to be entertained by the athletes.
The members of the TAT girls
softball team and Cervecera
Balboa basketball team wish to
thank all persons or corporations
who contributed to make this
trip a reality.
[ocal Chess News
Only one day left to be-
come a foundation memberor
the Panama Chess Center. The
deadline for founders inscrip-
tions is tomorrow. Any person
who joins the dub after Nov. 20
will not be as a foundation mem-
To join tHIs club Is not neces-
sary to be a Panamanian. The
doors are open to anyone resid-
ing in the Republic of Panama
or Canal Zone.
This club is open daily from 7
p.m. to 12 pm., located at the
entrance to La Cresta and Via
Espaa in Bella Vista.
RELEASE ^
DONALD and FRANCIS are rocking the Ntet
with laughter!...in .
FRANCIS IN THE NAVY"
TODAY at the "LUX" heatre
A hey. y..y!... Clear an...eea... lanes... the
Navy oui. of control Yes, It's clear sailing for
fun... when that fabulous talking mule and hi. slap-hap-
py ship-mate get the fleet all fouled up with laughter...
See FRANCIS IN THE NAVY .. all new. and twice a*
fnnny as ever before... starring Donald O Connor In two
riotous roles living a double life... getting Into double
trouble... with the Army and the Navy... else starring
lovely Martha liver... a wave with what It takes to stir
up a commotion on nnv ocean... with the one and only
Francis, the talking mule... turning an amphibious mane-
uver into a mountain el ton. "FRANCIS IN THE NAVY."
Alt*.
I
r
i


SATURDAY. NOVEMBER II, 1J55
THR PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE MINI
The aatton'a foil dabs have U rtnlfht fres B"!*"!
the United State. Golf Aun. "Thelntefrity of golf to a
stake," says the president ef the American links world.
TwSvT strong language In the warningJ*toj*ed today*
the USOA. Using the aorry aftermath of the recent Deepdaie
Calcutta tournament President Isaac B. G*^" ^ft* "
clares golf must do something to clean up "gantoed BunbllBg.
The USGA always has opposed Calcutta, but more with
pursed lips than positive action. Since it Is not f Pouctag body,
ft has not right or facllitiea for ferreting out Individual lnd-
denBvdth5USpdale Club affair would not have 1been suffi-
cient reason for thTgolf body's tough message If It, hadn t been
lor the lmposter on the winning team, we< D/*hw
Telegram and Sun. The mere matter of taking far too much
handicap earns to be regarded as a minor Wk ,_,_.?,
If the Great Neck Club's mess can be a ^'to'"">".*!
a serious evil in a great sport then Charles Hehnar, the public
tSSM^m hi duplicity, shoukI bithankedby^ every
golfer lnteresUd In keeping the game on the highest plane.
One of the problems of officialdom is the attitude of a great
many average golfers. They say, "Those big.Calcuttas ought to
bVJVo Ut'em hold little one like our dubs doe* No one
can get hurt." ,^\
That's another way of aaytof. It's all right to gamble if you
d0n wffieoas a Calcutta cease to be little? in a wealthy club,
a $10,000 dooI lant very big. But to a group of public llnksters,
' "iin'uSport.n 'phase of Calcutta'tournament, which might
be overlooked is that the player needn't buy MmaaW.J^L8
can bid in. and you have the option of taking a pmntM.
This opens an avenue for a manipulator to ring in some im-
pecunious parbuster, making sure he gets a klng-etoe handicap.
If he wins, he gets a slice of the winnings.
Present systems of handicapping help the cheater There
are several different ways of rating players. Clubs are fairly
loose about handicaps, and chairmen never are inclinedI to.blow
too loud a whJstle If one of their own takes an extra bit of allow-
ance.
80, thougn Roberta and Helmar, the winning team, took IT
and 18 handicaps, when they rated only three strokes each, their
runaway victory at Deepdale might ever have churned up such
a furor elf Helmai hadiTt playe dunder the name of Richard
Vital!.
Another of a series written
for NBA Service
By ANGELO BEITELU
CASE8 OP GENEROUS HANDICAPS
Don't think there haven't been other Instances of generous
handicap. They aroused only grumbling, no scandal.
One hears the Deepdale winners were not the only over-
handicapped pair. There was another stranger who did pretty
welland he was In there with too much allowance. But he used
The bulk of the competitors In any best-ball tournament
are the overoptimistlc members, or to put It more bluntly, the
suckers. Then there aie the Inveterate gamblers of the smart-
money variety, as well as the wealthy who dot on such events.
They nlay a game against each other, trying to put over a coup,
sometimes throw in as much as $15,000 to win $15.500 and chortle
over it. Add the chlselers trying to grab the quick buck and you
have the ingredients for solid chicanery .
Perhaps the BOA can eliminate Calcuttas, but It won t be
easy. It's too bad other dubs can't hear from Deepdale offi-
cial There won't be a pool tournament at that organization's
beautiful new club, which opens next spring, for a long, long
time. .
(lac Williams to III, other staff Members are subbing.)

>
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER ISM
Royal Mail Lines Lid.
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OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
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NASSAU. BERMUDA, CORUflA. AND LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" (1M Tons) ......Nov. 2
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S.S. "POTOS" ............:............ ..........Not.
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ALBOA-Teim Blag. TeL -"
NOTRE DAME led Navy, 13-6.
at the half before $2,000 people
at the Cleveland Municipal Stadi-
um in 1943.
Each tesm hsd won five games.
Notre Dame was rated number
one, Navy number three nation-
ally.
On the fourth play of the third
Jiusrter, Jim Mello ran 3$ yards
or the Irish. Then Creightan
Miller ran 25 to put the ball on
the Midshipmen's six.
In this situation, I should have
called Mello, a big fullback, on a
quick power play.
But Navy was in an eight-man
line, so I threw a quick pass to
the six-foot five-inch end, John
Yonaker, for s score.
Navy did not expect a pass on
first down in thst set-up.
Notre Dame went on to win.
33-6, and claim the National
championship with a tesm vet-
eran and competent observers
called the grestest they ever saw
for power, passing and person-
nel. .
Thst was the last game of my
college career, for five days later
I reported to the United States
Marine Corpor at Parris Island.
Along The Fairways
TURKEY RINGER AT RODMAN
A Holiday Ringer Tournament
will get underway at Rodman
Nov. 21 and will continue until
Dec. 23. The purpose of this
Ringer Is to award turkeys or
hams to the winners of both an
A and a-B flight.
The A flight will Include golf-
ers In the 17-30 handicap group.
The ladies will be competing
with the men to see who will get
the bird come December 23.
Player will be permitted a *
handicap. The handicaps dated
November will be the ones con-
testants must use. As usual an
entry fee of 30 cents will be
charged. The Holiday Ringer is
restricted to members only.
1$
FLOTA MERCANTE
GRANCOLOMBIANA, S. A.
ANNOUNCES
THE ARRIVAL OF THE
M/S "LA MANCHA
at Cristobal from Montreal, Canadian ports and
Boston on Nov. 19, 1955
ACCEPTING GENERAL CARGO FOR NEW YORK
and also
the arrival of the
M/S "Ciudad de Popayan
at Balboa from Vancouver, U.S. Watt Coast port*
and Central American porta on Nov. 19, 195S
ACCEPTING GENERAL CARGO FOR
BUENAVENTURA. MANTA and GUAYAQUIL.
APPLY:
Wilford & McKay, Inc.
Masonic BuiMinf, Cristobal. C. Z.
: CRISTO!
NEXT: BUI Dudley.
TOWERING COWBOYS
Laramie. Wyo. (NEA) Wy-
oming Is looking up literally in
basketball because no less than
seven of the squad are more than
six feet five inchej tall.
TELEPHONES:
MAL: tin 17M 2533
SANTA
is
COMING
to
HOG
Tune in!
Keep
listening!
Don Holleder Is Desperation
Passer, So Defense Jams Up
tbv
By HARRY GRAYSON | Yon don't like the way
JOhDN OLIVAR of Yaie does quarterback has been doing
fall.
a neat sum-up on what may be! Then why not be your own sis-
ailing Army this year. 'nal caller? You call the plays and
"Last season, we were snowed take the responsibility,
under by an Army team which, I Pro Quarterback, a new foot-
with Pete Vann. used tae forwsru bail card game, closely follows
pass ss an offensive weapon," he the pattern of ti.t actual game. In*
says. "This year, Don noueaer. vented by Pat McDonough of the
passed only in ocspcration." Ne / York World-Telegram and
Oliver's uefense lor the Cadets sun, this isn't just another game
might wind up in Navy's reper-of luck. It calls for a matching of
ton's when they meet at Philaacl-|wfts on every play. Before the of-
phi's Municipal Stadium, Nov. 28. fensive player cells a play, his op-
l'h Yales had almost a nine-man ponent has the choice of four do-
line, the linebackers being at most fensive set-ups.
only s yard out. Halfbacts were: pro Quarterback consists of
stationed up close snd either out- 100 different crds. The defender
end
side the end or between the
snd tackle.
The filis had such respect
th! Soldiers running gaem
they invited them to pass.
with the writtea invitation, Ar-
my coulc do nothing about it.
for i
that
PROUDLY HOLDING their first place trophies are members of the "Plucky Strikers," winners
of the recently completed Women's Bowling League at Fort Oullck, C.Z. The newly crowned
"Champs" won the top spot In.the league on the last night of competition when the "Red
Hots" lost to the "Mis-Fits." The league, consisting of eight teams, was brought to a climax
on November 5 at a banquet held In the Post NCO Club. The champion "Plucky Strikers" are
from left to right: Mrs. Ann McNulty, 107 average; Mrs. Jean Falzarano, 124 average; Mrs.
Evelyn Redmond, 119 average; and Mrs. Margaret Coate, the team's high average bowler with
a 135. 1 (U.S. Army photo)
holds four before each play. Ho
studies the yardage alongside the
various plays, selects one card,
plays it face down, after which
the offensive player calls hia play.
The ball is moved accordingly.
Quick kicks pay off and yon can
outguess the other fellow on field
Probably the most frustrating^ attempts. Various stktistical
team, from a sportswriter s view-, tipecU ,re based on play through-
point, is Jim '1 stum's Marylandout several seasons.
outfit. The Torps defy you to pickl Its football the essy way... with-
out une individual for r a v es, out donninb aU that heavy equip*
They're strictly an 11-man outfit meBU
which moves as one. 1
The much-ballyhooed Orange
Bowi meeting with Oklahoma
could be decided by defensive
alignments. My Big Seven agents
tell me the Sooners have shown
marked difficulty in running to
their left.
Kansas State's Bus Mertes. for
example, had his line oversbift-
ed to force the Sooners to head
toward the left. Only trouble
with thst was, of course. Bus
could have played 22 men and still
been manhandled by the Okies.
Maryland might be a different
story and the big Terp line could
exploit this reported weakness to
th. fullest.
UMa Uufe
*V<*t*
!h* found JrotheTdSSSiS"u#f . "J1 Perted to the Caracas club of the Venezuelan League.
"ao White Sox Star w\ JT&m'i 155*"* "nd f-U-in M'nUel- r'ht' *' Mcond bas- S ""
ZSSmSSSm * ,Ur WCMt to the "tfidd. a more leiiurely chore than playing shortstop.
Yen can believe Norte Dame
when its football bosses tell you
thst "we never worked less to get
a player than Bronko Nagurski,
Jr.
Young Bronk, now a freshman
at South Bend, was originally tick-
eted for Minnesota. The Irish had
i a feeler out to sec what could be
'donebut immediately pulled
back when Athletic Director
! Moose Krause began talking with
Gopher officials sbout scheduling
a game.
It seems, however, that young
Nagurski and particularly his
motherbecame tired of being
told "you must go tb Minnesots.
When Terry Brennsn wss at a
coaching clinic at Duluth. he was
asked to speak to Mrs. Nagurski.
It came as surprisebut Terence
wss not shocked beyond offering
s scholarship.
The word is. of course, that the
lad will become a thoroughly ac-
ceptable football player. If you
even half-remember the Bronx,
this constitutes sbout. as much in
the way of fresh news ss snother
book on the Civil War.
More recently it has been re-
ported that young N ago rs Xi,
homesick for his native state,
would transfer to Minnesota after
his freshman year.
That would be a pity, as the
youngster would lose an entire
year of football.______________
POINTING John-
ny Fusco shows
brother Carl, who is
busy in New York's
St. Nicholas Arena
ring, the best way to
win his feather
weight bout.
YELLING John-
ny unlimbers his
vocal cords as Carl's
six-round bout with
Hiplito (Paul) Pa-
checo still hangs in
the balance and it
appears to be tough.
WORRYING
Johnny still hasn't
used his ringside
seat, but things are
too rough for a loyal
brother to sit down.
Pacheco is* on the
move here.
RAISING John-
ny's arm* go up with
his spirits as brother
Carl starts tossing
some good wallop*
in the middle rounds
He's a one-man
cheering section.
Sports Shorts
FOOTBALL
A source close to the Gatoi
Bowl in Jacksonville, Florida.
savs Texas A-and-M may get
invitation to the January 2nd
football game. The Angles are
barred from the Cotton Bpw.
for violating Southwest Confer-
ence rules. A Texas A-and-M
official sav as far a. he knows,
the ban still applies to all bowl.
games.
Football coach Art Lewis ot
West Vlrelnla University has|
turned over a threatening lett--!
to tate poHce. The letter said,
"soroethln- terrible" wnvld han-,
nen to Lewis If West Vir-inla
r-eats Syracuse today. At first.
Lewi passed it off a a joke.
CHICAGO
M'chlgan State has won thei
PI Ten cro*s country meet. The
University of Illinois was second |
and Iowa third.
Sophomore Henry Kennedy of
Michigan State was the individ-
ual champion. Kennedy's time,,
of a little more than 1$ minute;
for the four-m"e course was 3<
seconds better than the meet
record.
Charles Jones of Iowa was
second In individual standings
and Selwyn Jones of Michigan
State was third.
TODAY!------.60 .30
1:M. Z:4S, 4:51. * n.m.
rTHE BIG TOP SHOW i|
OF THE YEAR!
DEAN JERRY
MARTIN.LEWIS
HAL WAUIS'
3 king circus
v'staVisoh
C SVM|
I0M0M/M
ICf POTO USA WHCHfStC*
tMi.,>MnitiH
TECHNiCOtO* SB
- WAUACf. FOTO M (ISA lANCHESH*
ALSO:
"HAWAII"
A MARVELOUS SHORT IN
VI8TA VISION 1
-
PRESIDENTE
TODAY AT 9:00 F. M.*
Personal Appearance of
FLRNANDO
FERNANDEZ
The most popular Mexican
Crooner and Movie Star!
- ON THE SCREEN
A picture with a new
kind of suspense!
SSS U SnJ'S'Sn b?tNo^^Sy d^C*e euddhk- the National Aoc
Football Results
By UNITED PHES8
FRIDAY'S COLLEGE FOOT-
BALL RESULTS
Miami, Fla. 34 Alabama 12
Fresno SUte 1* San Jose St. 13
THEY PLAT FIELD
East Lasing, Mich.(NEA)
M'cmjSB SUte is the only school
wh.ch annually competes In the
IC1A B,; '..i i mi NCAA cross
country c ismpionsklps.
B IMffli
BALANCE
lilmMW
RICARDO MONTALBAN
ANNE BANCROFT
LEE MARVIN
PRICES:
.60 .30
Todoy Encanto .35
Walt Disney's
"LIVING DESERT"
Randolph Scott, In
RAGE AT DAWN"
.20
rode y IDEAL .20
Clark Gable, in
"BETRAYED'
Judy Garland, in
"HARVEY GIRLS"
10


I
I
l^a^a^^ aw
New York Continues Boxing Prob
e
Read story on page 8

China Denies
Moving Slow
On Prisoners




AN INDEPENDEN!
W/HE yI^. daily newspaper

Itematna American


"Let thr people know the truth and the country i* safe" Abraham. Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 195*
President Aramburu Promises
TOKYO. Nov. 19 (UP)- Red
Chin today denied that it was
moving too lowly in releasing. --
imprisoned Americans. 31st TEAR
Peiping radio broadcast i n g a .___i
commentsry in the Peiping peo-|
pies Daily said that "all Ameri-
cans in China desiring to return i
home have been able to exercise I
this right and two-thirds of the
American offenders jailed in China
talks have been released.
The broadcast that -26 Ameri-
can offenders" have been releas!
ed before the expiration of their i
sentences and that Communist Chi-!
na had approved "application of,
15 Americans who applied ion
departure." _u.i.
The Communist-written article
laid there *r "at present
cans who ^J"1". rvTsen'lprMs'adVbTicopinio has beengovrinmenti fundamental duty to
iiihVhinese guaranteed th people of Argenti-| adopt the necessary measure ao
FIT* CENT*
_
Freedom Of Argentine Press
BUENCS AIRES Argentina Nov.,is in the lives ol all free peoples," said. "Wholesome stimulation of| Newspapers and radio atatlons
cultural activities in various fronts^ which dared to speak out ware
The Communist-wniirn '. (UP)- An end to censorship Aramburu said.
faid there r "at presen14 A'^^^^,, u, irtedom 0f the Aramburu said that it "is the
cans who com"" China and they are ";*'"$. guaranteed th people of Argenti-adopt the necessary measure ao
tencea in accordance with Chinese % p ,dentlp*dr0 E. Aram-! at freedom shaU be reestablish-
"There exista no question of
detention of ether American na-
tiMals, whs- like the other law
abiding nationals have alw ays
bee. free to leave the country if
they have ne unsettled affairs
bum led Aramburu moved yesterday to-the unconditional exercise of
destroy the propaganda mach in e them'
created by ousted Argentina die- "...It is Impossible to think of
tator Juan D. Peron during his official limitations of any nature
10 years of "iron rule" over this since public opinion i the best
S* i v^ __111. If__X ____1____& A Lh ^ IB .^ AHA 44 >1,11B 4 1 Jt *V ?
& ha^JrtMM have been Sou* American Republic. judge when there are deviations tamed a
y ."uAT 2? although two | Aramburu ordered the Secreta- from or excesses of freedom," he ment ne>
eed at K"VlMarf toda? riat for Press and Cultural Activi-
hers were to bereleased "flay esUbljshed by Peron in 1948,
freed
others
and another shortly.
ties. esUblished _
He named Adolfo La-
can in no way be translated into;silenced, in some instances by
coercive government measu r e s, outright confiscation,
censorship or fiscalization."' m
Under Peron. newspapers, ma-| Press circles believed that tha
gazines, radio and motion pictures newspaper La Prensa, seized by
were kep' in line through tight Peron in 1951 and turned over to
government control of newsprint,, the Confederation of Labor, might
raw materials, import quotas, for- be returned to its rightful owners
eign exchange and labor uniona.
The Peron Government also main-
tained a number of pro-govern-
ment newspaper and magazines.
SLiTTEaSFbroadcast said abolished. He named AdoUo JLa-
^f, nmmr i railed slow nus, a former editorial writer for
i "allegation of so-cal ed slow u pren(t, t
action is utterly pointless.
- But it added that "such crit -
isms should be leveled at the U-
nited Statea itself"
"Only one person on the very
Incomplete list submitted by the
August 1 and September 10, ft ^^contrast to the Peronist
""Eight people leftiafter Sept- Secretariat ^
ember 10, and M peoplei are still [ ^ u,.tuCOBtlnued existence of
the newspaper
supervise the liquidatior. of tne
propaganda apparatous which!
maintained a stranglehold on the,
nation's press, radio and movies
under Peron.
Lanus also was named Press
TcftgTtlTthe 'nTt-ed Vof *T**** P^JL
SUtes ia "moving backwards in-
itead of forward* at the Slno-
American talks in Geneva.
The broadcast noted that "two
montha have elapsed aince the
Chinese aide proposed by the sec-
ond item of the agenda, the dis-
cussion of the embargo and the
preparation for higher level Sino-
Amerlean talks, two vital ques-
tions of Interest to the whole world
for the relaxation of tension.
5312 Chest
X-Rays Taken
During October
,A total of Ml! X-rayi1 of the
chest were taken during October
in Panama by the Inter-Amerl-
can Health 8ervice, the point
"The people will not tolerate the, F0Ur Health Division, as part 01
the antituberculosls earnpalgn
next week.
9FC ILUMINADO MALDONADO of the 33d infantry Regiment's Heavy Mortar Comnanv at
Fort Kobbe points out an operational detail of the 4.2 Mortar to Captains Delench and Holla
U*dercretary of the Interior & Sffi^dStV^'o^'^ *^ toW^^ ^ *"^^^^
irlos Munix told newsmen that CAWB Scho1 8tudents of Fort Gulick. (U.g. Anny vhtM
Carlos
the Aramburu government has
the La Prensa situation under ur-
gent and preferential considera-
tion. '
US. creating new difficulties ii
these talks," the broadcast said.
"Jf the U.S. has a sincere desire
to solve questions, it would stop
inventing pretexts and get down
to serious negotiations."
Stale Depl. Puts
Salchmo, Others On
Diplomatic Rosier
Balanced Budget Hope Up
TROOPS USED IN STRIKEAn Army gun-carrier is drawn
belnir carried out by the Minis- I up before the General Confederation of Labor building in
trv of Public Health. Buenos Aires, Argentina, after violence broke out In a strike
of the total 81 were found to [ against the provision*! government of Maj, Gen. Pedro E.
be positive cases and 177 have Aramburu.
been diagnosed as suspicious
cases. __.
Since the campaign was start-
ed a year ago, a total of 75,199
persons have been X-rayed in j
SJSwafflSS'yls Corporation Prof its Boom
suspicious cases. 1
The campaign will continue in -----0 <___ _
the provinces of Panama andi
Colon during November and De- WASHINGTON, Nov. 19 (UP)fore taxes at about $10,800,000,000,
WASHINGTON, Nov. 19 cember before going into the in- The government reports corpora-: or $1,200,000,0 below last year.
D.g this, you cats. The State De-terior of toe COUntry.
partment is about to sign up old
"Ssichmo" a a diplomat. Crazy,
The Pax family, former owners
of the newspaper, has brought ac-
tion before the court here seeking
its recovery.
Prostitute Testifies
She Likes Heroin
Little League
Girls 13, Boys 4
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 19 (UP)
A 27-year-old prostitue told a
Senate committee studying n a r-
cotics she takes heroin "because
I like It," but added she would
n give it "to my worst ene-
my."
This testimony came Thursday
from Doris de Leon, one of a pa-
1 rade of heroin addicts and former
addicts who appeared before Sea.
I Price Daniel (D-Tex.), the lone
committee membe- preset for the
I hen ring.
Miss D( Toon, a small woman
in with reddish blonde hair, said she
* *
Ft. Kobbe Units Show Might
For Gulick School Students
Fort Kobbe vibrated with the
booming of artillery, explosives
and rumbling tanks this week, as
the 33d Infantry's infantry-tank u-
nits along with the 504th Field Ar-
tillery battalion, presented a de-
monstration to students of the US
Army Caribbean School at Fort
Gulick.
Thirty-eight Latin American of-
Seventeen babies were born
Coco-Solo Hospital during the started smoking marijuana at the "cers, including s chief of ground
Bjpropsects for a balanced federal takes new steps to aid farmrs.
no? UUT Uf UWn rOCKei!budget this year and a tax cut
The story is the department Is w 195s
getting ready to lay on some real CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Nov.j But farm income, according to
Out Of Own Pocket,
week ending Nat midnight Wednes- age of 19, then came to San Fran
day, Nov. 16, according to the cisco and tried heroin,
weekly hospital report. 1 "I tried I*. until I became ad-
! dieted," she said
During tha: time one death, thatl
of Angela Williams, was report-1 She said she now spend $45 a
ed. Ninety seven patients were day for heroin in San Francisco
admitted and 97 were discharged, a'd said she became a prostitute
I several years ago to support the
Babies were born to the follow-1 habit Sometimes, she sain, heroin
ing American citizens: AD3 and is "tough to get and I have to
Mrs. William Ciisick, of Coco So- ait around for hours."
lito, daughter; PN2 and Mrs. Ken-1 Miss De Leon explained the hab-
neth Wieder, of Coco Solito.it did "not necessarily" cause
daughter; S-Sgt. and Mrs. Manuel her great misery.
Longoria, of Coco Slito, daugh-| "It's just when I have to kick
ter: Sgt. and Mrs. Pinky Holder,'it. .when you don't get enough,
of Fort Davis, daughter; M Sgt. I my legs hurt. I cant walk. I
and Mrs. Kay D. Maxwell, of have chills for 13 dsys. I throw up
Fort Davis, son; Cpl. and Mrs.
Angel DeJesus, of Coco Slito,
daughter; Sgt. and Mrs. Edgar
Lee, of Fort Davis, daughter;'d": and night.'
Mrs. snd Mrs. Eugene Gregg, of
Ne# Cristobal, daughter.
Babies were born to the follow-
ing parents of Panamanian par-
ents: Mrs. and Mrs. Leo M. Col-
lymore, of Rainbow City, daugh-
ter; Mr. tio profits are climbing toward ISomr^Irtherdecline ls~expectedh1,ne- of C0'0"- 0B: Mr- "* Mrs. shot her husband to death in the
a new reocrd this year, booming next yeai unless the government 'Maximo Hooker, of Colon, daugh- belief he was a prowler, may be
fc:- three days ... I break out
i; terrible sweats. I don't sleep
for 23 dsys. My eyes are open
Mrs. Woodward's
Condition Better
NEW YORK, Nov. 19 '(UP) by 105-mm howitxeri.
forces, two chiefs of staffs, four
state governors and several heads
of technical divisions, witnessed
the demonstration. The officers,
representing eight countries, are j by helicopter"
enrolled in the special command
and staff course and fire direction
course taught at the school.
Gen. Francisco Britez, highest!
ranking student officer at thai
school, witnessed preparatory fir-f
es on the objective as artillery,
mortar tin and smoke were real-.
Istically portrayed by detonation of
explosive on the hillside.
.Other hifhlightr included the]
bombarding of a tank by an I
enemy anti-tank gun; attacking an
enemy machine gun bunker; de-
struction of n enemy rocket I
launcher "tank hunter" team;|
removal of prisoners to the rear;!
and evacuation of a wounded man!
The senior officers were met by
Lt. Col. R. V. Elsberry, 504th com-
mander, and taken to a gun posi-
tion at R,ock Quarry where they
observed a firing bsttery engag-
ed in action.
The visitors were given an ori-
entation on the Are direction cen-
te. at Empire Range. Here, ob-
servations of gunnery and com-
munication personnel controlling
the fire operation in a base point
registration were made.
At the observation post the
students were welcomed by Maj.
Gen. Lionel C. McGarr, command-
ing general of USARCARIB. They
witnessed s simulated infan try
battalion in ah attack supported
The student were conducted
a guided tour, observing weapons.
troop disposition on the reorganize
ed position and small arms exhiJ.
bits. Students examined the radio!
and telephone communication fa*'
cilitles demonstrated during the
problem.
cool diplomacy by *dldin.> ,hlp." '9 (UP)Asst. Diet. Atty. Gen. 1 new Agriculture Department es-
stera, bopsters and Dixie la n d Henrv Grady is such a good timate. la headed for a 10 per
bands to Its cultural exchange, proaecutor it cost him. cent drop, making it a glaring
program. Grady obtained an 11-month weakness in a year of overall na-
Before long, the gut bucket wui|and 29.dsv workhouse sentence tional prosperity,
torn the tea cup as an arm of .^1,^ Wllhe Cook, 30. a Negro, [ The corporation profit
.Jiis country'a foreign policy in
such places aa the Far East, Mid-
dle East, Asia and Africa.
This real gone news was given
out by Rep. Adam C. Powell Jr.
(D-N.Y.), husband of jazz pianist
Hazel Scott and a long-time ad-
mirer of the down beat.
Powell asid the Sute Depart-;
ment advised him Wednesday that
It will go along with his proposal
to send fewer ballets, symphonies
and other long-hair artists a-
broad, and put more emphasis on
what be called real Americana.
As a starter, Powell says, tours
will be arranged for John (Dizzy)
Glllespie, father of be-bop; Louis
(Satchmo) Armstrong, and Count
Basic
Their bands will go into eoun-
tlre where communism has a
foothold and try to blow out the
Reds with a couple of choruses
of "Jazz Me Blues."
"We are not going to dump the
ballet and the symphony." Powell
told reporter. "Now are we go-
ing to abandon Europe But the
major emphasis is going to be on
Americana. And we will shift the
prjgram away from Europe and
to the Near.Eat, Far Eaat, Afri-
ca and Asia."
He aaid folk music. Negro spir-
ituals and even the mambo will
be pread to distant places to
win friends for Amerlcs. But the
key to the new approach will be
jazz because of the universal ap-
peal of hot notes and syncopat-
ed rhythms, he aaid.
Window Shopping
Catches Burglar
VICKSBUBG, Mia.. Nov. 19 -
(UP) Catching suspected burg-
lar J. E. Terry waa just a mat-
ter of window shopping.
Patrolmen saw him wander into
a store window and grabbed him
when he :ame out. They found
$1.458 in hi* pocket and charged
him with burglarizing the store,
and a theater.
Bisinen Week M a g a z i a e
pointed to another problem. It
said a survey of hundreds of
businessmen showed the "f a n-
1 a stic 19S5 boom i pressing a-
iatst the capacity limits of the
merican economy."
"From here on," the magazine
while drunk. Cook was a tenant
in a house owned by Grady, be-
fore he moved to the jail.
on a sixth charge of driving mate, made by President Eisen- said, in its lead article, "an in-
hower's Council of Economic Ad- crease in demand is more likely
visers, showed business earnings to generate inflation than to
in the first nine months of the bring more goods out of the sys-
year rocketed along at an nnaul tem.
rate of $43,800,000.000 The government already has
Thi Is aZ billion more than taken step to tighten consumer
the administrate figure of last .credit, mr.inspring of the buying
1 August. If the rate holds up an- spree. It announced Thursday six
til the end of the year as ex- Federal Reserve banks have rais-
pected. it will funnel an extra ed their interest rates again,
one billion in business taxes in- | ft-on, 2V4 to 2V4 per cent.
to the treasury. Rep. Wright Patman (D-Tex'. a
Such a windfall would go a frequent critic of administration
long way towards wiping out tne|f,gcai policy, blasted the move.'
fiscal 1956 deficit, which was es-[ne said farmers and small busi-
timated in August at $1,700,000,- nesses, "already hard pressed.
000. Administration officials have.tr<, now ^ j^ subjected to an
Indicated if the books are bal- added COss squeeze." He accused
anced, they will recommend altne administration of "fiscal irres-
|ta.t cut next year. Isponsibility."
Despite the overall bright busi-| Rep. Albert Rain (D-Ala.), aid
iness picture, the government still the action "may well be the
was confronted by several press-;straw that will break the back of
mg economic problems. Chief of the nation's housing industry." He
; these Is the politically-important torm the move "especislly cruel"
.farm situation. 1 because there had been hints the
ter; Mrs. and Mrs. Rupert Mel- released from Doctors Hospital
bourne, of Colon, son; Mr. and'Monday. her physician said.
Mrs. Juan J. Barrera, of Colon, I Dr. John M. Pruttlng, the so-
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Ciprian'eialite's physician, said his pa-
Santamaria, of Mindl, daughter; tient was improving but not as
Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel Herbert, of fast as he had hoped.
Colon, son; Mr. and Mrs. Jostph "She has been out of shock for USARCARIB school. Plans 01 at-
James. of Rainbow City,-daughter some time," Prutting said. "How-:tack snd supporting weapons av-
and Mr. and Mrs. Jesus Rendon, evAr, she is still weak, and she .ailable were discussed.
of Colon, daughter. still grieves." .-*' ____________
The presentation of infan try-
tank team tactics, under the su-
pervision of Lt. Col. Clyde V. Brit-
ton of the First Bsttslion, began
with an orientation and explana-
tion of the general situation nar-
rated in Spanish by Capt. V. W.
Umpiere, an instructoi at
IN COURT John Gilbert
Graham sits in Denver Muni-
cipal Court for arraignment
on charges of murdering his
mother In the airline bomb
plot crash which killed 44 per-
sons. The arraignment was de-
layed for 15 days until he can
secure "adequate counsel."
CAMPBELL BREAKS RECORDbJ his jet engine speed boat. Bluebird II, Donald Campbell
The Agriculture Department | administration would relax hous- hits a top speed of 339.5 miles per hour on Lake Mead. Las Vegas, Nev. His average speed for
predicted 1955 farm income be-;ing credit restrictions. two runs and the new world's record was 216.2. miles per hour.____________._______________
WILD BILL HICKOK
Bv Russ Winterbotham and Raton Lane
ARTY Dancer Rose Chan
4vrithes in a snake "costume"
that has stirred up a furor in I
Penang. Malaya. Her costume-
is mostly grease paint striped
over her body, which is clothed !
only In a Bikini bathing suit
The Malayan government has
been asked to ban her costume
and sexy dance, which Rose
claims is "art" copied from ;
dances in OJS. movies. She' '
five feet. Ave inches tall and
measures 3S-24-38V-
Haaken Celebrates
With Exercises
OSLO, Norway, Nov. 19 (UP)
The world's oldest reigning mon-
arch celebrated the golden anni-
terssry of his rule by doing gym-!
nasties in an Oalo hospital.
King Haakor VII. a Daaish
prince who in 1905 became Nor-
way firil king in 500 year, is
recovering from s fractured hip,
the first invading illness of his 83
years.
BALBOA TIDES
SUNDAY. NOVIMHR 20
HIGH LOW
.:$ .. 1:04 a.-
17:31 ,.m. 1:25 tJB.
VISITS HUSBAND Mrs.
John Gilbert Graham visits
her husband in Denver Coun-
ty Jail. Mrs. Graham refuses
to believe her husband is re-
sponsible for the tragedy.
1