The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:00929

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
o
N0V 21 1955
-it jiwim y
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln,
31st YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, NOVEMBER M, 1955
TEN CENTS
Mm
\
US Approaches Baghdad Pact
Segregation Breaks Down
On N.C Public Golf Course
QUEEN ATTENDS PARTY Great Britain's Queen Elizabeth
II 1b greeted by U. S. Ambassador Wlnthrop Aldrich upen her
arrival at Aldrich' London residence for a dinner and reception.
Queen Mother Elisabeth and Princess Margaret also attended
the dinner.
. ATLANTA, Nov. 18 (UP)Eight
Negroes have played a round of
golf on a North Carolina public
course where whites were also
Slaying but Negro School children
ave been turned away at a state
park In Georgia, It was disclosed
today.
These- wen. the first reported
tests in the traditionally segregat-
ed South of the U.S. Supreme
Court's ruling last week that golf
courses, state parks and other pub-
lic recreation areas should be
opened to citizens without regard
to their color.
''Then was no trouble, no dis-
turbance," at the Asheboro, N.C.
municipal golf course, when eight
Negroes played a round Wednes-
day, reported Thorn Wood, profes-
sional at the course.
"There waa nothing we could do
about it," Wood said, citing the
Supreme Court opinion. The high
court's ruling applied specifically
to the Bobby Jones course in At-
lanta, where Negroes have not yet
tried to play.
Wood said most of the Negroes
at the Asheboro course were
Strangers. Only one, a bootblack,
was Identified as a local resident.
The Negroes arrived and left to-
Peron Aide Criticizes Priests
Editor' Note: The author of
this article is presentir chief
aide and spokesman fer de-
. ft Posed Argentine pre ldent
W^lnn D. Peron, and I Vvlng
with-Peron in the Hotel Wash-
ington. He Joined peron In ex-
ile In Paraguay, and has been
with Wm ever since. The let-
ter referred to in the opening
paragraph appeared in a
Spanish-language paper on
the Isthmus. As with all sign-
ed article appearing in The
Panama American, it is not to
taken as necessarily represent-
ing the opinion of this pa-
per, nor of anyone but the au-
thor. Contrary opinions are
eeually entitled to publicity.
By VITTORIO RADEGLIA
Regarding the attacks of a
Krlest In a local newspaper who
asn't the guts to sign his own
name: We had been Informed
before we reached this country
that wherever Gen. Peron would
Eo there would be lots of vitrio-
c attacks ordered from Rome.
I have proof that on Rome's
order such attacks have been
started all over, particularly In
South American countries where
we are supposed to go such as
Bolivia, Chile, Peru, Ecuador, Ni-
caragua. Cuba and Mexico.
In a way, we spoiled their
plans because nobody knew that
we were coming to Panama and
Venezuela, where they neglected
to start their propaganda cam-
paign.
As soon as public opinion was
directed towards Peron 'remain-
ing in Panama for a while, I
knew that those attacks would
I begin. As it looks to me, It has
a clerical smell.
Peron has made It clear that
he has never had anything a-
galnst the Catholic Church or
any other church. He is a Roman
Catholic and believes In God. At
his bedside he keeps a picture of
Virgin of Lujan to which he
prays every night.
The only thing he wanted to
avoid was not to let the priests
get mixed up In politics because
he believes priests should preach
brotherhood and friendship, not
incite crimes a they did in Ar-
gentina, having on their consci-
ence thousands of deaths as a
result of the revolution.
As far as I'm concerned, I'm
an Italian and as such a Roman
Catholic. Nevertheless, i have,
the most unpleasant recollection
of my childhood which I spent
in church run by Christian
monks. To some people it seemi
Most Unusual 'Classrooms'
Are Located In Steel Tank

NEW LONDON, Conn (UP)-One
of the world's most unusual "class-
rooms'* is located at the U. S.
Submarine Base here.
It' a 120-foot high steel tank
that contains nearly 250,000 gallons
oi fresh water. Here sailors are
taught how tj emerge from a sunk-
en submarine and ascend to the
surface In reasonable safety.
Inside this silo-shaped water
tank, sailors learn bow to use an
underwater breathing device, com-
monly called the Momsea Lung,
so fantastic when someone says
something bad about priests.
However, would you like me to
give you the name of some
priests who, from a cafe in Bue-
nos Aires called La Pas, on Ave-
nida Corrientes, will lend you
1.000 or 1C.0M or a million pese
and charge you a dally interest
of'36 pesos per thousand?
Of course, after you produce
a good guarantee.
Would you like the names of
some priests who book bets on
horses, bead a booking agency
and a numbers game, which is
all illegal and absolutely in con-
tradiction of existing laws?
Would you like me to give you
the names of some priests own-
ing some of the biggest motor
transportation companies, com-
posed of trucks and lorries?
Or would you like the names
of priests who live in concubin-
age, or another who have eloped
with the wife of a friend of
mine?
Would you prefer the name of
a priest who killed his concubine
after having had two children
with her because he wanted to
settle a new arrangement with
another lady and hi first mis-
tress threatened him with scan-
dal? If his fellow priests had
not freed him, he would still be
locked up in La Plate prison.
I went to Argentina from.Italy
on a ship named Andrea C.
which was full of priests and
nuns because the owner of the
company was known as a devout
gether. Wood said. A number of
white golfers were on the course
at the same time the Negroes play-
ed their round.
The Asheboro course Is not sup-
ported by the city but became a
self-sustaining public facility aft-
er the city built a clubhouse on it
five years ago. The only other
course serving the town is s pri-
vate white country club.
A busload of Negro high school
school children and two teachers
from Crawford Country, in central
Georgia, stopped at Indian
Springs, a state-park; 50 miles
south of Atlanta, Thursday. But
the Negroes were ordered to leave
by a park official who told them
"the park was closed for the sea-
son," according to State Atty. Gen.
Hugene Cook in Atlanta.
The Negroes "drove off, without
incident. Cook said.
Indain Springs lies on a through
highway between Atlanta and Ma-
con and is not fenced off or "clos-
ed for the winter" in the sense
that some state parks are locked
and bearded up.
Cook, backed by Gov. Marvin
Griffin, has vowed that the stste
will not open its parks to Negroes
even If it has to sell the facilities
\
BLUSHING SALLY-Holly-
wood's little Miss Censored,
Sally Forrest, is blushing at what
censorship did to the movie ver-
sion of "Seven Year Itch." Sally,
who starred In the Marilyn
Monroe role on Broadway, says
Um movie is more cenaorable
than the play.
under conditions such as would
exist in a sunken submarine.
Trainees st the school and crew
members aboard active subma-
rines are sent to the training tank
at the rate- of 100 a day This
acquatic classroon. was built st a
cost of $00,000 and was first used
by submarine students in 1030.
There's only one other like it in
the world, and it's at Pearl
Harbor.
The 18-foot wide tank has three
side escape hatches, or locks, so
trainee can enter the water at dif-
ferent lavis and ascend to the
surface. The locks are at the 18,
50 and 100-foot levels.
After passing stiff physical ex-
aminations, the candidates are giv-
|en a pressure test in the com-
pression chamber followed by a
thoro lecture and demonstration
on the principle of operation of the
Submarine Escape Appliance.
A minimum of two ascents sre
made from the 18-foot depth before
the tramte is considered qualified
to ascend from greater depths.
After successfully completing the
ascent from the 18-foot depth, the
trainees are given the 50-foot test,
and then one from the bottom.
Instructors are constantly in the
, water when trainees are ascending,
but the man is left alone to put in-
to use the Instructions and train-
ing he has received at the
shallower depths.
The students do not make a free
ascent but are guided to the sur-
face by a fixed line, anchored to
a buoy at tbe top.
They are instructed that If they
run into trouble, such as losing a
mouthpiece, they should stop on
the line, expel all the air from
their lung.;, and let the instructor
take them off the Une into either
he locks or the observation bell
or to the surface.
Air Beacon
Tender Has
Tough Job
ALBANY, N. Y. (UP) The
beam from an air beacon stabbing
the darkness from a distant moun-
tain peak has become a familiar
light in-this flying age. But, few
people know about the men who
keepthese sentinels flickering with
out fall.
In eastern New York State, a
man named William Conlon, who
work for the Civil Aeronautics
Administration has the job of tend-
ing 15 of the beacons.
Fifteen doesn't seem such a lot
until you learn where some of
them sre located.
For example, the one atop Black
Mountain towering above Lake
George. On a mid-winter dawn,
Conlon, a heavy-set man in his
50 s, pulls on snowshoes and start
up the peak with a 25-pound pack
of tools, beacon partsand a few
candy bars.
Part way up he hits frozen snow
and his snowshoes have to be fit-
ted with screws on the bottoms to
keep him from slipping back on the
icy glare.
At the top of the 2,600-foot moun-
tain, he finds an ice-encrusted fiee
tower. To reach the beacon, he has
to chop his way up iron stairs into
the vacant observer's lookout and
through a trapdoor to tbe roof.
With the mercury at 20 below
and e northwest wind whipping by,
Conlon takes off his gloves, cleans
and repairs the light, and then
climbs back down.
He used to have to make the trip
at least once a month. Now, it's
every two months.
Once a year, in summer, he also
hauls six 300-pound tanks of acety-
lene to the peak. He uses a tractor
ras far a:, possible up the trail,
then has a horse pull the tanks one
at a time the remaining mile and
one-halfstraight up. The Job usu-
allv takes a week.
At one time, Conlon siso tended
the beacon atop the highest part of
the George Washington Bridge in
New York City. Once he climbed
648 feet above the Hudson River to
fix It but when hi climbed down
be got a complaint. He had for-
gotten to turn on the light.
Along with the beacons, Conlon
cares for boundary lights and tele-
type machines at Albany Airport.
He makes no bones about his pref-
erence.
"Teletypes are messy, Conlon
says. "I'd rather climb a mountain
and fix a beacon any day.
New Grouse Trap
Helping Research
LANSING. Mich. (UP) -X
biologist with the state conserva-
tion department says a new type
of funnel net trap for ruffed grouse
has proven invaluable in research
work.
Walter Primer said Michigan
conservationlstavadopted the trp
after it was proven successful in
Wisconsin He said 23 grouse were
Communist trapped.-ah the first 10 days,
party, or as it has been stated. Painter, whs built the five nets,
to the Catholic Party Itself, it's said they consist of 50-foot run-
only due to Peron's energetic ac- leers of hardware cloth stretched
tlon and I was present when hs-jon each aide of a cloverleaf center,
ordered that all steps be taken .He said the grouse wander into
to safeguard the remaining I them and follow the funnels until
churches. they wander into the cloverleaf.
KNOWS H I 8 HISTORY
Steven Frollch, a native of
Czechoslovakia now holds a
history book after winning
$16,000 on a New York televi-
sion show. The1 39-year-old
seed salesman, whose category
Is American history, won the
money when he Identified five
historic land purchases made
by the United States.
Shave And A Haircut
With A Civic Uplift
CHICAGO, Npv. 10 (UP) --
Chicago's barbers vowed to
spend less time in Idle chatter
about baseball, politics, and
such trivia.
From now on, they'll concen-t
trate on civic uplift.
Until Dec. 10, customers In
Chicago's 2,200 barber shops will
get a steady diet of sale-driving
tips along with their haircuts.
After that, the barbers will
drive home such points as keep
our city clean while they strop
their razors.
New Thermal
Barrier Plane
Completes Test
NIAGARA FALLS, NY., Nov.
19 (UP)The first plane In
history to be designed and built
to probe the so-called "thermal
barrier," the Bell Aircraft Cor-
poration's X-2, has successfully
completed Its first powered
flight, the company has reveal-
ed
Bell reported that the swept-
wing craft, with Lt. Col. Frank
Everest of Fairmont, W. Va., at
the controls, underwent its
rocket-powered test at the Air
Research Development Com-
mand Flight Test Center, Ed-
wards Air Force Base. Calif.
The X-2 was dropped from
a B-SO "mother" plane and flew
for approximately six minutes
under power, the company said.
According to prearranged pro-
f ramming, lt attained only
rans-sonlc speed.
From a drag and power stand-
point, the company said, tbe
X-2 Is designed to surpass the
speed of the Bell X-1A which
reached the record breaking
speed of 1,850 miles per hour In
a flight Dec. 12, 1953.
The X-2 is powered by a Cur-
tlss-Wrlght rocket engine. To
withstand the high tempera-
tures to be encountered at su-
per-sonic speeds, the craft has
stainless steel and K-monel in
its fuselage and wings.
Orphaned Trio Prays
lord Will Forgive
Saboteur 01 Airliner
John Aliotta, secretary-treas-
urer of the Master Barbers
Asan^ revealed the new talk pol-
icy Thursday.
Safe driving will be the first
theme among Chicago's 4,000
barbers In observance of Safe
Driving Day Dec. 1, he said.
After that, there's a world of
worthwhile things to talk about.
"Even now on," Aliotta said,
"the barbers are going to get
civic minded and preach on
things that will be of benefit to
the public."
When we left Italy they all
looked like little lambs, but as
soon a we passed Gibraltar,
they changed into wolves. I
think .there was not a single girl
passenger who was not annoyed
by these gentlemen. Their be-
havior, as we drew nearer Ar-
gentina became disgusting. I
suspected that their conduct in
Bueno Aires would be something
terrible which. I ascertained
as soon a we got there. I watch-
ed them stopping to have whisky
In a bar, or telling shocking
anecdotes to women.
As I have said, I believe* up to
now I have always been a Roman
Catholic and proof of that Is
that my wife, who was an Or-
thodox Greek, became a Catholic
after coming to Italy after Mon-
lignor Bottl explained to her the
wonders of the Catholic religion.
If all the priests were like him,
honoring the church, nothing of
wbat happened to Argentina
would have come to pass. Never-
theless. If all the priests are like
those I've had the misfortune to
hear of recently, I'd rather be
ex-communicated also, If Peron
was, which I would consider an
honor.
As far as burning of churches
1 concerned, I think I am the
only civilian who did not have
any official or political Job at
the time to witness ready to
swear In front of Justice and Ood
that Peron had nothing to do
with it.
On the contrary, If only a few
churches were burned by people
belonging to the
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 19 (UP)
Three young orphans whose par-
ents died aboard the airliner
which was time bombed near
Denver Nov. 1 have asked God to
forgive the man accused of the
crime.
The sons of Mr. and Mrs. Ger-
ald G. Lipke led their classmates
at St. Gabriel Parish School in a
recitation of the rosary for the ac-
cused killer, John Gilbert Graham'.
The boy;, Gerald, 11, Robert, 9,
and John 7said their prayers for
Graham on their final day at
school before leaving for Portland.
Ore. Wednesday where they will
live with an uncle, William R.
Moran.
They Rev. Lawrence A. 0 Con-
nell said he had asked the boys'
classmates to say the rosary for
the dead parents.
Then Gerald told the priest:
Popcorn muncners in tne unueo .B-lti,CT couldn't we say the
States aoon may be feasting on TOS9ry too for the man who put
tricolored corn, a Peruvian agrl-1 ^ dynamite in the plane?"
cultural scientist said today. ^
Manuel Orlhuela, who special- | The boy, thinking of a saint who
Izes in hybrid corn, said a large asked forgiveness for her killers,
popcorn producer in the United added: ,
States has commissioned him to y
develop a strain of variegated I "Maybe God might foraive this
corn, with striped white, cherry man and make him a saint;some
and yellow kernels. I day too, to be in heavenyat
The corn Is to be popped by dad and meat,
modern infra-red ray roasters
while still on the cob, Orihela
said. He already has developed
a strain with white and cherry
stripes which he will now try to
hybridize with golden yellow, he
added.
Tricolored Popcorn
Next identic Feat
LIMA. Peru, Nov. 19(UP)
Popcorn munchers in the United
BALBO* fTOES
NOVEMIIR 20
LOW
1:04
a.m
p.m.
MOTHER AND 8LAIN GIRL Mrs. Mae Egan (right) Is shown
after she identified the body of her daughter, Kathleen Egan
(left), who was found shot to death along with her friend, Mies
Marie Gazzo. In New Tork. Police believe the women were
killed during a holdup of Mis Gesso's electrolysis parlor.
Military, Political
Links Foreshadow
Formal Alliance
WASHINGTON, Nov. 19 (UP) The United States
announced today that it will establish "military and poli-
tical liaison" with the nations of the so-called Bagdad
pact which have formed a new defensive alliance along
Russia's southern frontiers.
Members of the pact are Iraq, Iran, Turkey, Pakis-
tan and Britain.
Today's announcement was regarded as a possible
forerunner of eventual United States membership in the
Bagdad pact.
The State Department said United States diplomatic
and military officials will sit in on the first meeting of the
pact organization starting at Bagdad Monday.
"The members of the pact
have invited the United States
to establish military and politi-
cal liaison with the organisation
and the United states has In-
formed the pact members of its
willingness to do so," the de-
partment said.
"The United States hopes that
this new organization will de-
velop Increasing strength en-
abling lt to fulfill its defensive
purpose," the department said.
The United States has decided
being lest jelzUag it upset the
already delicately balanced
Arab-Israeli problem. Israel
baa not been invited to teal
the pact and is net expected
to be Invited.
Some official study has been
given to tbe possibility that the
United State might get around
this situation later by Joining
the Baghdad pact and simultan-
eously signing s bilateral secur-
ity pact with Israel.
Russia has repeatedly pro-
tested against creation of the
Baghdad pact The United
States ha repeatedly support-
ed It a a necessary alliance ef
the so-called "northern tier"
ef state against possible ag-
gression.
Only yesterday, the State De-
partment said "we favor the
Baghdad pact...but for th*
firesent we do not contemplate*
olning. T'
The department appointed
American ambassador 4o Iran,
Waldemsr Gallman, te head the
U.S. group of observers at tbe
Baghdad meetbaf beginning
Monday. jf
The veterap'U.S. diplomat will
continue to maintain contact
with theyjJact organization-after'
its firsymeeting.
Puerto Means Start
Nuclear Electric
Power Project
WASHINGTON, NOV. ft-(Tjp)
The Puerto Rlcan government
Is on the first leg of a project
which might bring nuclear-
based electrical power to Puerto
Rico within the next five or six
years, it was learned.
The United States Atomic En-
ergy Commission (ABC) has
made this step possible by grant-
ing the Puerto Rlcan Water Re-,
sources Authority (PRWRA) a
clearance to study classified nu-
clear power activities on thel
mainland.
The ABC granted the P
on November 2, an "access per
mlt" to "confidential". Informa-
tion on the subject. /'
Almost simultaneously, the
ABC announced .hat a PRWRA
scientist, Modesto Irlarte Jr.,l_A fast moving snowsttB
would be among the first 66- spread a white blanket dfl
man clas&st its new nuclear sci- most of the east today.
Snowstorm Moving
East North East I
To New England
WASHINGTON, Nov. 18
,.-,
ence aira engineering school.
irlarte was one of 21 Americans
who started studying November
Tat the school, which Is located
inside the Oregon National Lab-
oratory near Chicago.
The PRWRA application stat-
I simply that a permit was de-
sired because of ft purpose "to
establish an atomic energy plant
for the generation of electrical
power" in Puerto Rico.
Earlier this year a nrivate re-
search foundation, working to-
gether with insular government
experts, predicted that a nuclear
powe rplant might be able to
compete with con ventional
tharmo and hydro ejectric
plants on the Island by I960.
The Island was said to be a-
mong the first area where nu-
clear power might be able to
compete. The high cost of im-
ported fuel nina up the pritv
of thermo power and hydro
electric resources are limited.
Meanwhile, nuclear power de-
velopment on the mainland is
proceeding at a pace which, in
the opinion of many experts,
mav put commercial plants on
the market in st least limited
quantity Inside of five or six
~----------------------- /
Mexico Completes
Payments To U.S.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 19 (UP)
Mexico yesterday gave the Unit-
ed Sute a 1 1-2 million doUar
check a final payment under a
1941 claims convention.
The convention covered de-
mages to Asaerican property dur-
ing the Mexican Revolution, by
Mexican
The weather bureau warned
In a special,bulletin that "diH
ing conditions will be generally
hazardous" In northern areas.
The Bureau said the storm
"developed rapidly during tha
night over Kentucky and Ten
nessee" and began moving "ran*
Idly east north east. "It saw
the storm was "spreading into
New England" this morning.
"Moderate to heavy snow fell
during the night from Illinois
eastward through Indiana, Ohio,
Pennsylvania, New York and the
northern portions of Maryland
and Virginia," the Bureau said.
Egypt Said Buying
Arms From Swiss
BASLE. Switeerland, Nov. 19
(UP)Egyptian military experts)
have arrived in Switzerland to
buy arms, the newspaper "Na-
tional zeitung" claimed hart
today.
Quoting "well Informed sourc-
es," the paper said that the
Egyptian want "anti-aircraft,
radar equipment and remote-
controlled rockets."
"This would not be the firs
delivery of Swiss arms to the
Near East," the newspaper cos.
tlnued. It referred to a pre lie
report the newspaper publishes:
last August on an agreement b
tween a Swiss firm and
and Syria for the delivery^
anti-tank guns.
"We now hear from
the newspaper added, "that
reel! troops captured a 2fl-mn
anti-aircraft gun of Swiss^^H
'
Indians to U. S. proper-
ty, and the seizure of farm proper-, during the recent clashes will
ty owned by Americans. 'Egypt.''


JE
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AVA3T THERE, VTfcMIN, I was pUfusulng a pellucid
pint around Rolando's Hideaway the other day, and think-
kg about how clever it was of Red the taxi driver to put
some air in his tires at last, so rds awful ark floats better
in these late rainy season downpours, when it came to
me in a flash that there was lightning about.
It also came to me, in almost the same flash, that
the Panama Canal Company is spot on the commercial
ball. Don't let anyone tell you different.
I mentioned it to a nearby associate in ale. "Yup,"
he replied. "Must agree there's nothing quite like the
Panama Canal Company "
Frankly, I'm not sure yet whether that s an answer
to the question I rjosed, but let's never mind, shall we?
The thing Is, this Canal Company keeps right up with
the march of events.
Note, for instance, the way that when the railroad
started getting a bit worn, and paying less than 100 per
cent per annum on Ule original investment, they came
up with the idea of digging a Canal for ships to use.
least week we had another heartening example of the
Canal's alert attention to commercial change.
You'll lemember that news about Panama graciously
consenting to let the Canal Zone government handle this
business about doling out the low-duty liquor to the down-
trodden drinking classes of the Canal Zone.
Panama, according to the treaty provisions, agreed
ta knock off somewhere about 75 cents to a dollar a bot-
tle in tax on liquor. But additional to this kindness to
captive Zonians. Panama last week gave the Canal Zone
Government a great chance to boost sagging (sodden?)
employe morale.
Right into the full and somewhat prissy lap of Balboa
Heights it dumped the Job of sorting out how Canal Zo-
nians were to get their low-duty liquor.
Seeing, therefore, that it is the Canal Zone Govern-
ment that will iron out the final method of prodding Zo-
nians up to their low-duty trough, it is to be hoped that
when the first low-duty bottle is cracked, If any of us are
still around at that time, there will rise on the tropic air
thankful and sweet hosannas for the bottled-in-bond boys
on Balboa Heights. ,
Can't say that Panama doesn't give Balboa Heights
every opportunity to smooth its employe relations prob-
lema Is there any such problem a quart of cut-rate hooch
couldn't fix?
Now mind you I'm not saying that all these problems"
will be hooched-out right away. It took diplomats of Pan-
ama and the United States something like three months
of continual negotiations before we saw the first sign of
action last week.
The action? To give Balboa Heights the job of sort-
ing out the details of the system.
Now it might seem to some of you skeptics that if it
takes three months for diplomatic negotiations of Geneva-
like solemnity to decide to pass the buck, rather than the
bottle, It will take the Canal Zone Government a whole
lot longer to field the pass. A
Such skeptics deserve scant attention. The diplomats*
and myself, justly have far greater confidence in the
swiftness of movement of the Panama Canal Company.
All -of usthe diplomats and I; that isyesterday re-
ceived lniaurfening proof that our confidence hi the Canal
was hot misplaced.
No, we did not learn exactly how the low-duty liquor '
was to become available to Canal Zonians.
Whether, for instance, it would be available only to
employes of more than 25 years ejervice who could prove
they had never contrabanded so much as half a pound
of Commissary rice in that time.
Or only to employes who within the last three months
have had been heard to say at least three kind words
about the General Accounting Office's Willie Newman, or
Peter Beasley, or the Washington shipping lobby.
These things we did not learn. But there was action.
The Canal Zone Government does not fqol around.
As soon as they gpt the job of fixing hard liquor ar-
rangements for their loyal and faithful adherents, the
men of Balboa Heights smartly rid themselves of trivial
considerations in the same line. This the better to let
them turn their full powers of concentration on the hard
liquor problem.
Clear evidence of this decision came out in yester-
day's papis. Balboa Heights announced the Panama
Canal Company,was.$ef#ng itself right out of the soda
water bottling business. a$d quick, like about Dec. 1.
That's action, man.'Who wants to splash around
with soda water, when there are serious problems afoot?
Like Scotch and rye and, so help us afi, locallv-erown
Vodka Imperial.
As I said, we don't have the details yet of how the
Zonians, with three months high-duty dust in their
throats, are going to get their treaty-promised cheap
liquor. But we can see the Canal is workme on the prob-
lem. e
Out with the soda water. Let's put fifth things first '
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week is strictly
phony, as ever. But it has more distinguished backing
than for many an unrewarded Sabbath. No less an au-
thority on numbers (as in Gamboa) than Canal Zone
police chief R. W. Griffith, who records the presence on
the Isthmus of phony $20 bills.
How many of these bills? Why, at least 2t. That's
the number they found on a merchant sailor who tried to
pass one of the $20's on the Atlantic side.
And Griffith supplies further reason why his
2027
should be this week's infallible path to the, supertax
bracket.
"The background. is dark, and contain! many
breaks in the lines. The signatures are noticeably broad
the titles art coarse, and the fine lines in the. .. printlntr
are missing," he reports.
There may be those of you who think Griffith has
been lookinij at forged bills.
We know better. He's been reading our column that's
what, the dear man.
-ii.

------------*---

br moo
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SBC brean.
HOC Naa.e.
eXPLANATON 0 IYMBOU AND AnafWUTlCtwS
BDP-.
RN1I Betel
USA' Ul Ame
USA- Ul Ab
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v*Jufbody. Asado. ClaaetfMA.


SUNDAY. NOVEMBER if, 1955
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE
THRU

' Dont Turn Satellites,' Official
Warns States After Federal Aid
While House Wafer
Supply Now Melered
TALLAHASSEE, Not. 1 (UP)'should be halted except to pro-
Presidential assistant Howard vide free meal to the "poverty
Pyle warned he states will be-:stricken.''
coipe "mere satellite*" of the na-| Bailey caid Florida needs 296
tional administration unless they million dollars worth of school
quit leaning on the federal gov- room by 1970 and can't get them
ernm'ent for financial aid except except with federal help. Sikes
In "real emergencies." said he intended to vote for fed-
Pyle. here for a governmental eral school building aid in the
relations conference opning the!next session.
annual Florida State University) Gov. LcRoy Collins, who listen-
home coming celebration, said thejed but didn't participate in the
preaent shortage of public school;forum, commented that "more
classrooms constitutes a "nation- money was spent in Florida last
al emergency" justifying federal year for comic books, cigarettes
h.>>. nd whiskey than for the opera-
iter, Pyle, Dr. John Rackley. tion of all schools, churches and
US deputy commissioner of edu- hospitals and that shows the peo-
catin, and state officials agreed pie cf Florida can afford a good
in a panel dlscussinn the federal school program if they want it.'
government should not contribute | Later, at the annual FSU Gar-
to general operation of the:net and Goli' Key banquet, Col-
school but should help withjihu warned Floridians not be
emergency school house construe- fooled by the material appearanc-
tion .es of Florida's "new prosperity.
Pyle, keynote speaker at ,the He ssid the state must look to
government conference, said the other things besides mat erial
federal government already in-, r-osperity,. t h i n g s IKE GOOD
fluences 75 per cent of the to schools, good government and
tal activities of the states and spiritual growth,
called "the rise of centralized
power a challenging and distrubing
matter/' .
The sutes, he said, are fir
more able to finance their serv-
ices than the federal ^ernment
airea a debt some 270 billion
dollars compared to a combined! WASHNGTON {UP) An
debt of the i states of about 10. economy-minded Congress soon
bi'iion. ,. wiU know within a few drips how
Congressman Bob Sikes. School much water Is used at the White
Supt Thomas Bailey, Rep. Sam:HoUK. '
Gibbon of Tampa and State-} The Army Corps-of Engineers Is..
Board of Control Chairman Fred completing installation, o meters
Kent of Jacksonville took part in 0n all the nranslon's incoming wa-
the education panel along w 11 h| ter j^e in. accordance with a law,
RackleTnd Pyle. All agreed sed Dy the 83rd Congress,
school construction sid should be I xhe raw requires the government -
of "limited duration," not a per-' t0 piv ^e District of Columbia by
manant hand-out. m the gallon for all water used in
Bailey said he favored continu-; federal buildings located in the
anee of the school lunch federal district. Previously the govern-
aid program, but Gibbons said it, ment paid a flat 1,000,000 a year
------------------1------------ "for water. '1
- Meters have been installed in 95
Myslertous Symbols &*s?*.x. S :
a 1 I j'l taps could be left open with an-
OH BOXCarltXPialnea Tffi K..ter, the coro, meter
chief, said an estimated average
OMAHA, Neb. (UP) The Un-!0f 110,000 gallons of water flows
ion Pacific Railroad has let out- through White House pipes esch
aiders in on the secret of. all those numbers stencilled on the sides of At least half of it Is used in tne
box cars. -. !air conditioning system, Kester
Every car has a serial number,.Itrd. ,.,,-'
for example-' U. P. 500077. Capacity; -Then there are the fountains,
in pounds Ms "capy'100,000." The he added. "And don't forget every
load limit and-the empty weight time you run a bath that's 20 gai-
re also there, the numbers inio-lns. And every time you flush a
duced by "Id Lmt" and "Lt wt." I toilet, that's another eight
H you'd like to know where the | Kester said meters slready have
box car was last weighed when snown tho government was get-
" ting water at bargain ratea. The
frst year of metering the bul was
1,298,000 and last year it was .11,-
302,000.
But he doesn't think accurate
metering at the White House will
increase the bill much.
San Francisco Will
Lose Colorful Ferries
SAN FRANCISCO T(UP)- An-
other phase of San Francisco's col-
orful past will fade out a year from
now when four ferry boats will be
taken off the bay.
The big white chuggers of the
Richmond-San Rafael line will stop
operating in October, 1956, after a
82.000,000 bridge now under con-
struction Is completed.
Demise of the four ferries will
leave onlv two of the dependable
boats on the bay, both run by the
Southern Pacific Railroad to con-
nect its Oakland terminal with San
Francisco*
The San Rafael-Richmond line
was founded in 1915, the year of
the Panama-Pacific Exposition in
San Francisco. By 1930, .the hey-
day of the ferries, 43 boast were
.churning up bay waters, operated
-by Southern Pacific, Santa Fe
Railway and Key^System Transit
Line.
But with the opening of the San
Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge in
1936 and the Golden Gate Bridge
in 1H37 the number of ferries was
rc'McH drastxally.
The history of By ferries dates
back to 1850 wh?n Capt. Thomas
.Gray offered t ice weekly serviee,
!tides and weather permitting, be-
' tween here and Oakland on a boat
named Kangaroo.
NOTICE
KENNETH G. WILSON,
Known as "Cagy" Is no longar in th employ of
Radio Shop (Tivoli) of Crawford Agencie nor it he
in any way connected with Crawford Agenciaa, nee
November 17, 1955, therefor w tr not rpon-
bilefor any transaction incurred by him, hereafter.


*



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VCIII ARE THERE-Photographer Hugh Stovall of the Atlanta, Ga.. Journal takes you right on
y&HSl aufomoblle accent unfold. Too pho.o catches ^"gj JSftpf, 5
T^^tM^X^^^ 233 SSWe to yield ^
One person was slightly Injured.
/he dime Us
Meat... 3ne


GIFTS

for him... for her... for th children...
for th horn!
PANAMA COLON
ipty, you'll also find that infor-
The birth date and the builder
v Of the Car are on the aide, a letter
4% -ode tell the uses: B-boxcar
'W) A-autobtt>. -refrigerator A
code of A-50-21 would mean, for
example, an automobile carrier
that can accommodate 50 tons and
I vtitr. cilBMADINE__That's the idea being worked on by All-American Engineer tag Company
leWllminrioDeT Patent lor the idea has been kept secret for sever! years by the Defense De-1
prtn2^.wtag above show, bow it would work.. At bottom is the ***fig*gggi
wternowered by marine engine. In center la the same croft, marine propeller retracted wrttdnj
SvEETlimm V waveVon retractable water skis. It now operati-g on a jetMWejgej
^S^maTSe upper part of th. *^^^^t^Z^S^^^t^S^-
foff,.reabling,tli. standard- swept-wmg-jeU ngbter, top. It is osuy in thinking, stage of development.
The Washington xoo has a mon-
is the 21st style of that box car k6y that has flown twice as high
___m ._.. TAMthtr with inntner
esigned.
Other eode clues: KCW-ex-
treme width of car; H-height
from rail to hiahest point;i"f-=
side length; IWinside width; IH
-inside height; and CU FT
the cubic feet of loading capacity.
ii any man. Together with another
macaque monkey, it rode an Aero-
bee to an altitude of 36 miles be-
fore being parachuted down in the
rocket's nose section. Both natal
recovered in excellent health and
spirit.

Ohds Wwa

'&>

'
R A. CLASSIFIEDS
!

I .'"
The P. A. Printing Press
57 "H" Stret Tel. 2-0740

r Y//'/'/// f>iYSf,0
a


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A self-winding,
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acts as a stop watch h

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^"hpaye to epetiff Clipper Cargo?
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Strot NaTs, ToL 2^o70rCotari Solas Itdo.., Tl. I0P7; "
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TaonsANMormen would likeastop-wateh
on their wrists. But the average stop-watch
it a highly complicated instrument that may
not always stand up to hard wear, and may
need expensive servicing. It cannot be per-
manently waterproofbecause of its posh-
buttons; it cannot be self-winding, became
it hundred extra para preclude the
addition of a self-winding mechanism.'
Now, Roles have
produced and patented
the Turn-O-Graph. a
new development in
watchmaking. It has a
genuine Roiex Oyster
Case (without push-
buttons) and is conse-
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advantages o( a stop-watchand none of
the complications. And, in addition, the
Tum-O-Graph gives you the hardiness and
saaazmg accuracy of the world-coveted
Roles Oyster Perpetual, yet it costo very
little more.
HOW IT WORKS
Round tht dial of the Tun*0-Graph is s
patented rotating beseJ, calibrated from
to sixty, with a clearly visible red tri-
A MM w i* hnH. TI* ir*** l immdmeU U kmf+
,1* ,lm mmtoJm*. Al *V em* tear, .
,h* n themt-" feime I'm**
rnUt Ott ml html tm 0* mlmeml-_
*.;. N*m~ rmmw mm *m .
.untie* trnnei. h ankmtm !*'
TmmOOtmk villmltfotrm-
I* Tm+OJirm* cm
m W ret* tr a
angle at zero. By tarning the betel so
the triangle is aligned with the saco
minute-, or hour-hand, you can quickly rend
off periods of time elapsed.
Alternatively, the red triangle en ta
bezel can be pro-set to show when an
operation should start,
or end, thus reminding
you every one of the
hundred times a day
u ame y*m w*- This simple, but re-
mm leUfkem oil*. marksMe, invention al-
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boiled egg to a trans-oceanic flight. There
no limit, to the uses you will find for me
Turn-O-Gfaph.
The Turn-O-Oraph illustrated here has an
all-steel case wh a smart jet-black dial. The
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with dc luxe gold bezel
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Officially Certified
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sea it at your nearest Roles Jeweller.
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R O LEX
n11-;
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A landmark in the history of
Time measurement
*Ca/a fa/lHch
FREE WATCH CENTER
STORE 161 CENTRAL AVINUf, PAKAMA
r]
eaannannaannai


;_?AGF FOLT
TR SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER T

Mozzarelin cheese Is a basic in- Into rapidly boiling salted water
grtdient of such popular Italian' plate lasagne, I strip at a time.
dijiiiet. is pizza and lasagne. You Boil stirring occasionally, 15 to
could always get it in large cities 20 minutes, until barely soft. Dra
Sere it was delivered daily like then rinse in cold water to pre
er dairy products. But today vent .'ticking.
you can get it anywhere. It la
rapped in iryovac, which vac-1 Combine tomato sauce with
uutn-seals It in a plastic bag that chopped onion, basil, salt and pep-
shiinks to fit the cheese itghtly.P*r- Slice Mozzarella thin. Place
Then it can be shipped thousands strips of lasagne on board. Spread
of mile in refrigerated cars, Its 'with tomato sauct, cover with
fresh flavor locked in. Mozzarella and roll from end to
Mrs. Frances S Lauda, of Portend. Place in baking dish and pour
-Washington, N. Y is a lover of.remaining sauce ever all. Sprinkle
latlian food. She made some of with Parmesan cheese. Bake at
--her quick lasagne roll-ups for us. i350 degrees F. (moderatt ovenl 20
using liberal amounts of cryovac- minutes or until cheese is melted
iforRpped Mozzarella cheese. This and beginning to brown.
is her recipe. > Mrs Lauda recommenas this ltal-
. Ian snack, also. Use French or
Qaick Lasagne Roll-Uns 'Italian bread, cut into 4-incd
kes'S roll-ups. enough for 4, chunk. Make everal deep lag-
people a main dish) onal slices in each chunk, fill the
tcuts with sliced Mozzarella and
ght ounce* curly-edge lasagne, bake at 350 degrtes F. (moderate
arts boiHng water, 1 teaspoon i oven) 15 minutes or long enough
1 ounce can tomato sauce,,to toastt he bread and melt the
alespoons chopped onion, dash cheese. Top it with a melted but-
basil, salt and pepper to taste, Mi' er fauce o which you have add-
pound Mozzarella cheese, 1 table- td anchovies, poppy or celery
spooj grated Parmesan cheese, seeds.

The shirt, as developed by designer Digby Mo/ton for Hatha-
way, is a far cry from the uninspired white blouse. Per crosstab
button down shirt (left), this designer uses white wool taffeta.
He likes the three-quarter length sleeve with buttoned cuff;
feels that it Is both pretty and practical. Fine, soft, corded
velveteen In soft rose (center) makes skirt with round Italian
convertible collar. Three quarter length sleeves have two but-
tons, are adjustable. The tailored cotton shirt becomes a
candidate for after-live wear (right) when it'a in a rose -printed*
broadcloth and is worn with a black velvet skirt. This one Is in
shades of cherry pink, chartreuse and soft gray-green printed!
on a white ground.
7%e Matte/be*f
herself against hostile attention.
Frankly I think it would be just
is mean to get rigid snd tough
about this make-up as it would
to get mad at a porcupine for ex-
tending hi quills.
Lets wait a little. The moment
ing to be able to manage his en
vionmont, his quills lie down.
If we can just give Helen a little
more time to get surer of the
changing body life is issuing to-

| Thhiray old M brtfMem a child's Thanksdvteg dinner table. I
ltUKXartnJI1_JPeh.t*js*ake.j________________________,
BT KAY iHstBWOOD construction paper and s few legs didn't offend tepraei.
NEA Staff Writer [sequins. fpoor Helen has to keep check on
A cardboard circle forms the' of her lest an enlarged pore
BY MBS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
Last year in the eighth grade
Helen M. was allowed to wear lip-
stick to school. This year she's
'taken to using pancake make-up.
It's the cause of much friction
iSLrSbru,ii,.,i2
of this cosmetic.
She writes, "But I'm tired of
nagging about it. Do I put my
foot down? 1 understand that sev-
eral other youngsters in her class
wesr this type of make-up. I just
dont understand It as in my day
you didn't even start lipstick un-
til your middle teens. ."
This is Helen's day, not her
mother's. But if Mrs. M. will
listen to it closely with me for a
minute, it can tell us why Helen
has to cover her face with skin-
colored grease to be comfortable.
Nearly every moment of this!
day of hers is filled with a clara-1
or that cries out to her, "Helen.|
the human body in its nstural
state is a horrid thing! Remem-
ber that we've warned you. Its
nasty insidea can betray you by,
getting oily, putting pimples on
your face, generating perspira-
tion, shaming you with evil odors.
If you do not keep this unpredic-
table and dangerous enemy of a
body carefully deodorized, shaved,
depilpted, powdered, greased and
watered with pleasant smelling
chemicals, it can make you so so-
cially loathsome to other people
that you might as well be dead."
This is our New Prudery. In
its way, it's harder on people of
Helens age than the Victorian
kind that merely frowned on the
body's sexurl functions as horrid.
The r-ew Prudery frowns on all
bodv't functions as horrid.
Where the Victorian miss had
only U see that the sight of her
BY GAILE DUGA8
NEW YORK (NEA) The
shirt has traveled a far fashion
distance since the days when it
was .simply copy of a ma n's
shirt This current season is pro-
ducing shirts that are feminine
and beautiful but still shirts.
Not to be confused with the
blouse, the shirt retains, even in
elegant fabrics, the kind of de-
tailing associated with the best
in men's shirts. But it may be in
butter-soft velveteen, in a silk
Paisley print, in Oxford cloth,
fine cotton or a sheer white wool.
Increasingly, it's shown for aft-
her. shewill outgrow her need to|er-five wear nd may.be paired
hide under the pancake make-up. |with a day-length skirt in velvet
U with a floor-length skirt.
French cuffs lend themselves to
jeweled cuff links for these late-
day charmers, emphasizing the
feeling of femininity.
Often the French cuff finishes
off a three-quarter-length sleeve
a length that's both practical and
flattering. Necklines may be round,
bow-tied; cross-tabbed, tailored or
convertible. The tailored neckline
is used for evening shirts in fab-
rics of great elegance.
A really good shirt may cost
as much (or more) than a good
cashmere sweater. But such a
shirt is to be regarded as ward-
robe investment in the same
sense as any fashin purchase
planned for more than one sea-
son s wear.
iddle C^at LjirL frazzle ^Jit 60


This is Marlon Mill Preanlnger at Dr. Albert SchwHtaert JasngM
hospital In Africa. "So do I go well with one monkey?" she i
"I
BY ALICIA HART
WASHINGTON -(NEA) -"So,'with a smile and the lauahs
do you want to know the end of; "The writeup is a little overdone'
my social and literary ambitions?" i No? '
she asks raising her eyebrow.' Nearly everything Mr. Prem-
,J } W.'.U^U you" iln*er 8Peaks of revolve around
ItiiMEiit 51st Street, New Dr. Schweitzer ahd his work. Since
York headquarters of the Aberttshe was school girl, she has
Schv/eitzer Hospital Fund." worshiped the man
With .these words, spoken with a Year later she studied nhil-
low-toned Hungarian accent that|osophy and wrote her doctors
would devastate Marlene Dietrich thesis on Schwitzer. It wa not
and perhaps your husband, blonde, until 1950, however, that she met
Marion Mill Preminger sums up him in France during one of his
the course of her life. infrequent trips to Europe
It is a course that has turned! After this meeting she followed
her from the gay society whirl of, Schweitzer to his hospital and
New York, Hollywood and Europe since then regularly undertakes
to a jungle hospital run by Dr the pilgrimage to work with him
Schweitzer in French Equatorial part of the year
Africa. __[___
The whir. geeTon for Mrs. j AXffw'%7 &n"
reminger former wife of movie I u asking. "How could ypu mt uo
producer-director Otto Preminger., the glitter of the rateruWnaJ j*
She in the U.S. on a two month ciety set, success, *2EE
lecture tour to raise money for the fame?''
newly reatad. Albert Schweitzer
Hospital Fund.
-Am t busy? .Am I busy?" she
asks. "I-tell you that is the monu-
mental understatement of the
year."'
And to all appearances, it is.
Other day she whipped Into Wash-1 want to
ington to unveil a bust of Dr. "w need mm ii -
i&fcfi ft sra -ft .-aau'vi:
series of TV and radio shows, per-
Preminger. former wife of movie I a asking, "How could you rive im
nroduce director Otto Premm-r ^ the iflternatilai J2
success, glamor and
"When you can be near a liv_
saint, why waste your time wi
ordinary people?" she answer. "I
find myself the most privileged
person in the world that } can go
to Africa and help him. He gets
1500 letters a month and thousands
of telegrams from people who
hospital fund. It's just $200 a year.
"As long as I have vocal cords j
travel." she exclaims. "I pay* Mr. Preminger moves about
all my own expenses. We want to, restlessly as she speaks. Some-
raise $80,000 to $100,000 for the times her words cume out In well
hospital each year.-' rehearsed sentences from the lee-
Mrs. Preminger's speaking bu-jture platform. Of Schweitzer's fa-
reau provides her with a slick duties, for example:
biography for the enlightenment "!t is the poorest hospital, with
,of ihe press. no electicity. but a lighthouse to
"Born as the daughter o a all_ hospitals"
Hungarian diplomat and a French
mother, she is an American by
choice,'" it reads. "The number of
countries she traveled in is great-
er than the number of her year."
Then spontaneously: "I have
the most beautiful secretaries in
New York. They are volunteers.
At live o'clock, when other girls
go to cocktail parties, they stay.
We always decide to go to the
That Is the most Mrs. Prem- movies at 10 o'clock, but never do.
Inge.r would like to have printed The work takes hours and hours.
about her age. "We need many S c h w e 11-
"A perennial glamor girl of two xera. They should spread hi gos-
cont'.ncnts. for many years on the pel of kindness. This is a col
liet oi 'best dressed women.' century. It's an age of fish where
known in Hollywood as 'the girl love is a sensational thing.
with the milliondollar smile," she "I have no money. I have no
was an internationally famous, clothes. Look at this dress. Giving
hostess," the biography continues.; up riches means nothing to me.
"So, do you think I have a mil- (From riches to rags, tint's your
lion-dollar smile?" she inquires 'story. They'll love it.
nasty legs from view.
So please let's not l_.
driwfai!S!L,*L,?.r,r^,ide.t0 *L /old! down on Helen s effort to protect

'X$irS*u* fiS fwit Cut a.IK through the Wl!?j!>ES &I*JJ&
teroaps a little help in drawing .&^!y*,r4ll,,de,t0 ** ''?
{Se free-hand outline of the bird* | *> winga which hod
(youngster to make herseli
in
aller version can be made m\*~*&J!*& Pce
Since favor several fluffy ribbon bows and
!f tape them alona the edge of the
Materials needed are light- tags to look Uke feather.
{Weight cardborad 'colored or; Next, draw a turkey silhouette
sainted), shiny sasheen ribbon!0" cardboard like the one pic-
4m two colors, cellophane Upe, I tured Cut a few tapepred "feath-
M----------------''-----------t-jers" to tape to the front. Eyes
jare round pieces of construction
paper with a bright sequin pasted
I in the-center. A-few more se-
,quins pasted around the neck
9 FTV. V% 1 I iive the gobbler his speckled
^M*1 / M necklace.
BaWanl Slide the turkey into the silt
cut ir the wings W the base and
I k's not a bad idea to lanorc securf '} M n*ri*> with a few
Ay's first tentative noiseS iD "fJP* f, &k tan.
4Hjoraing. He may learn to *?e ?'*Cf ,avor turkeys re
ftstertain himself of a little "i"1' um* *>" but tht cir*
?while and let you sleep past g'te .!* u amallerfour Inches
|.m Of course, if he's serious '" "meter, and the turkey is
3e to seeJiim immediately. i0"1,*0 wrrespondta? aUe
, you re the courageous host-
s' _. ...... es who gathers in the tribe for .
The ekl tricks still work well, the annua" Thankagiving feast! K
ne baby-went on a milk strike you might be interested 5i a sug^
"k.*f*w"Lig,vHi h.mUkJ ta: ion passed along by the tal
metal tumbler that belonged to eased >oung friend of mine who
ke adult set He was t h r o'ft g h; worked ou: the turkey design
n ''Baby'1 things. ami construction.
She's ukmg materials for the
Girls from the Middle East meet in the home economies laboratory at Berea, Ky., Catlago to loan
about U.8. tookiar. Seated ara Mehry Movafaah, Ira, left, aad Faiieh TeU of Jordan. SUadiaa.
from left, are: Gloria Bamway, Syria; Gloria Hack!, Iran; Nahad Ibrahim, Lebanon; Asno Aaa>-
nem. home eoenemlm xweiaaaar, aad Soaray Farld, Em*.
BY ALICIA HART
Souraya Farid of Egypt, for, Children are independent. They
example, visited in Illinois and i think for themselves at an early
Arkansas. She reports that be- age. are allowed to raise animals
fore coming to this country, she and do important farm chores en-
picnies Girls feel It's important'had the impression from movies tirely on their own.
to nave boy friends. Everybody: that mothers leave their children
lives on credit. And college pro- < all day, returning five minutes be-
WASHINGTON (NBA) Amer-
icans organize everything, even
Ada ti*it
It's A Shame Married Folk
Have Quit Playing
r
_._

fore dinner to open a can.
"Instead," she says, "I saw
nice, neat hornet, with ked covers,
matching curtains, children's fur-
aiture colorfully handpainted and
mother preparing wonderfal
home-cooked > meals for their
familie..''
Are married women today fall- to emet the right man of the
ing down on their traditional role woman.
of matchmaking for all the elig-. And what arr the married wom-
~mehSLthe 0,:tifn 8rU *" We b"h>ors and unmarried en who should bt busy match-
however, th,t there are women of their acquaintance? making d^ni about thes^ bache"
Judging from my m. the y "S^S^T" *V Not uch'
must be. Unmarried women com-;
lieve.
American kids who have too
much independence and not -
nouKh respect for their parent.
THEY ARE AMUSED that
American girls feel it is so im-
portant to have boy friends, r -
vice versa. In their homeland* marriageable girls.
The gifls met for a Joint work- young people date much less. airls they kne
"Mil is surprisingly little | J,'A11 the women working in my [Cupid who i>
" si
lessors dry dishes.
These are some of thi outsand-
ing impressions resulting from a
down on-the-farm meeting of the
sari and the blue jeans. They
come from e -group of IS girls
from india, IrtBL Lebanon, Syria,
Jordan ana Egypt who have just
finished a visit U ear Midwest,
living with farm fa mil: e* from
Iowa to Ohio to Minsasota to
Kansas. 'V.
The young ambassadors ard-the
first women from the East to of that mountain region. There They find that many people do Job in a big city but has foundcies or churcnea nearlv an much
participate in the National 4 H tkAu h""* /i.^,^- s* .!!> iiw^ v\..tv,Ar a iu l.i_ --------t** ,,. *t niuw &l. ui^j -m\~~ L ,_ ^.. J _
Oub Foundation s International
Faun Youth Exchange program.
Recitly throe American girl
want to India to experience rural' ALL WEBE
village life. the dignity f labor in the U. S.
They find that college students
Sam tkey h-.ve no way of meet-1 If married women who have
g unmarried men. And lately (homes to entertain in and h u s-
unroarried n.en are complaining bans to invite that nice new
they hayejio way ol mee t tag young man from the office to din-
ner don't round up the unmarried
shop at Berea College" in Berea, | T hVi e" is surprisingly little 1 "All the women working in myfCupid who i> goma '
Ky.. a school which adapts edu-1 drinking and smoking in r u r a 1 office are married," complains
cation to the practical problems farm areas, say these visitor.'one man of 35 who has a good! fhii iaa't a job for social aaen-
est (hat* mAtadhtakaa i-nmnn Th>Th#t fit\A tkat mob .*!. J. UK in e. Kin nUu ku ka^. *^..^ J .!._ __ ____ i4 *
FOUNDATION OFFICIALS are
extremely pleased with the suc-
the.v had a chance to compare,not bother to lock their doors.|o way of meeting the kind of!as it is a job for married wom-
vanous cnaracteristics of Ameri- And to the amazement of maitrigirls from whom he might choose en
ca which they have observed. 4-H Club members, they declare'a wife.
Americans are very good at a' Another young man claim the' In the past married women
IMPRESSED by beymg traffic laws. only chance a newcon.er to a city have Men the matchmakers and
Americans are also frsnk and has to meet a girl Is to pick onelthev are Still needed for that
friendly, work hard, enjoy life up in a barand that it not the i time-honored Job.
are not ashamed to work with
their hands. At Berea they were
J vou make Baby clothe, but making along to ovei family con-
dan t make the buttons strong 'clavj this year as something for
Jkruunn. trvr a snapper kit. They rambuncttou' nieces ml nephew,
J available at variety non wh waiting for the real
whet. : with a bam-i gobbler to finish hi tint in the
"IWr- dory -rke strongest babj. Iwen.
HO-HUM Managing a bored
yawn for the photographer is
Adams Douglas, son of actress
Jan Sterling and her husband,
actor Paul Douglas. Young
Adams posed for this first pub-
licity picture in Hollywood
whan only six days old.
cess of the exchange here in the astounded to see professors wipe
They report that the 10 In-dishes after a meal. In their own
dian girls and the six girls from countries it is unusual for men
the Middle East have discovered with hi her educations to
that young America is not neces- household tasks.
andlive or credit. way he wants to find a wife.
ITS TIME HONORED.
The farme- buys hi trrctor,CUSTOM,
aad tools on an Installment plan. And so It goes. Young women'
The housewife uses a charge ac who want husbands and
A YOUNG SKATE
ariiv the land of the cowboy,1 "The role man play in the are purchased on time,
the jitterbug and the divorcee. American family floors them." I As final proof that these visit-
T!ie> shared family life in a one 4-H Club official explains ing gris didn't miss a trick, they
cortt-section of farm homes. I "They th;-' it* great'' are intrigued at the way sales-
Each airl spent a coopto of' Her are some other impres-men *il home appliances
month in two farm states. laioa the girls picked up; door to door.
y o u n gl .CHICAGO (UP) Seventeen-
do count to buy clothe. Washing men who went wives spend their .month-old Miebeto Dl Gioia Jr.
machines, freezers snd mixers.time on job/ wheie Uiere are nojhas learned to roller skate. His
marriage prospects. They find the*mother. Lucy. 24, savs he take
ehurehe have goad social pro-' after her. She learned when she
grams foi married couples and was two years old. However, her
'eon arers hut nothing at all for husband, who is 25 han't learned
from to memet the right man of the yet. "He can't even balance him-
women who are secretly yearning self on skates she said.
mte



*tF*
J !>
T
M ^
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 155
THE SUNDA* AMERICAN
PAGE FIVE
J8>
Social and \Jlh
erwie
&, 5037, ^4*
neon
or
Box 134, Pc
anama
fy Staffers
Jt mil L ~~4 k tyt
., ptiL.,b~JU>,+ 2V7AI u~* J ,0 *-- -4
MEETINGS
.ac
CAIIUB
tee
laoula luanlttaa
- u it
riltta (am ad illal 1* *
i. ami amaban Untad aally ta a-
etal aaa" OUinwi'a," ai tl'vtiea
bjr haaS (o Iba Mica. NatUaa a*
aaaMlas* caaaat ha ceaolaa' *j Ma
Esther Circle
Meats Tomorrow
isther Circle, the evening circ-
le of the Balboa Union Church, will
meet at 7:00 p.m. Tomorrow at the
home o Mrs. C. LaClalr, 58I Sle-
bert Street, Diablo. The Co-Hostes-
ses will be Mrs. Arthur W. Smith
and Mrs. Howord Osbone. The de-
votional will be given by Mrs
Vance Howord. The program, in
charge of Mrs. Fred Helton, inclu-
des work on the camlsitas for Mrs
Iglesias' group.
Monday Musical*
"The Monday Musicale will
meet tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. A. A. Rankin. The
group will listen to selections from
Handel's "Messiah," sung by Mrs.
Bert Watson and Mrs, Moses
Ha.tman.
Curundu Card Group
The Card Group of the Curundu
Woman's Club will meet Nov. 30
at the Community Building. Co-
Hostess will be Mrs, Irma. Quinte-
ro and Mrs. Connie Reichart.
MES. ROBERT MARTIN QUINN
FAYE ROBERTS, ROBERT QUINN
MARRIED AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
The marriage of Miss Faye vanlece Roberts and Mr.
Robert Mai tin Quinn took place yesterday afternoon at the
First Baptist Church Balboa Heights.
The bride, who is the daughter of M/Sgt. and Mrs. Her-
bert Roberts of Fort Kobbe, wore a ballerina length white
gown, with a bodice of laee and skirt of sheer nylon over
taffeta, her only jewelry was a string of pearls.
Fish Food Expert
Raises Rare Salina
RUSSELL CITY. Calif. (UP)
Thirty-eight-year-old Maurice Ra-
kowicz is the guppy's friend.
The ambitious marine biologist
is building a thriving busness
around what is one of underwater
life's rarest creatures, Artemia
Salina, a minute breed of shrimp
used extensively int he feeding of
domestic fin-wrigglers.
YARDLEY
SOAP
_
v SUNDAY FUN
ill EL PANAMA
Sunday Brunch Dance
(ram Ilia* w
ID jar..
ideal for the entire family!
"Delicious menu,
complimentary cocktail,
by AZCARRAOA'S TRIO,
and entertainment by
TRTC the GREAT,
alloon man!
aU for 12.23
RAY COX-
10 p.m. 2 a.m.
our "King of the Keyboard"
plays in the Balboa Bar.
Alta Tun, Wc*. Tour )
!

The Reverend Farl Paderewski,
pastor of Cocoli Baptist Church, Junior College Will Present
utticiated at the ceremony. "She Forgot To Remember
The bride was given away by The Canal Zone Junior College
her lather, and attended by Mrs. will present the slap-stick farce-
Alice Suddaby, matron of honor, comedy, "She Forgot To Remem-
who wore a pink ballerina length I ber" by Charles George on the
own and Misa Joan Blankeship, i stage of the Diablo Heights Thea-
-* maid-of honor, who also wore.tre on Wednesday, Dec. 7 for one
Pinlc showing only. A cast of 14 students
The flower girls, Mary Benth from the college are working on
Paderewski anu Linda Bou Bolton, the play, whicn is given strictly
were dressed" in mdenticai dress- "for laughing purposes only v
es of blue sheer nylon. The bride's Tickets are now on sale for o"* | ip-euuity for having improved the
brother Barry Wayne Roberts act-Forgot To Remember and all. J^^ ^ 8hipping their product
ed as relngbearer. theatre pitrons are reminded tnat to h. ,,,.. m.m- markets
The groom, who is the son of .they are expected not to forget the
Mr no Mr. William Phifer Quinn show on Wednesday, Dec. 7.
of Miami, Florida, chose as hia
The Salina, a distantly removed
cousin of our dinner table shrimp,
is highly selective as to its.habita-
tion. So particular. In fact, that
Maurice's briny breeding pond
near here is the only place In all
the 48 states where it can be
found.
He and his father, E. H. Rako-
wici one-time tropical fish mer-
eWrniRser, are credited with much
best man' William' G. Bingham.
The ushers were Kennetn Tuck- Non-CommUsloned Officers
er. Douglas Suddaby, Foy Roberta wives To Hold Sedal
and Dan Nellis. Canaiellghters The Non-Commisseioned Offic-
were William Baskin and Jack >rV Wives Club at Fort Clayton
Pickering. k will hold a social Tuesday evi-
The reception was held at the tag at 7:30 p.m. on the "f0"?
First Baptist Churcn, after which]floor of the Non Commissioned O-
ihe couple left for their honey- fleers' Club. AU ladies are asked
jto bring one of their favorite re-
to the Zone t;0es.
their home in
. the three major
buying from them.

FIRST TO ENTER J FIRST TO SELL. Lillian Davidson puts a "Sold" sign on her oil paint-
ing, "Old Man and the Sea" a few minutes af ter the 14th annual Isthmian Community Art
Show opened at the Tlvoli Guest House last 8u nday, giving her the first sale of the exhibition.
A v/eek earllen Lillian, had been, given entry stl cker number one when she was first In Une at
the entries committee desk. The show, co-spon sored by the Canal Zone Art League and the
National League of American Pen Women, Ca nal Zone branch, is open daily at the Tlvoli
Guest House through Nov. 37.
'-
Safecracking Styles
To Be Put On Film
sions will give police a better
chapee to spot peculiarities which
might lead to positive identifica-
tion of suspects.
AND NOW
ANOTHER NEW BOMBER
' OP THE
SMART FAMILY
OF
ALVIN'
Starling
Flatware
Patterns
A fantasy of
scrolls, richly
and delicately
moulded into a
,'.>*$ of gracc-
> ful curves.. .
"carved to reflect
,thc scrrrtilUtins
Ughlights created
by Hs ft
' undulating sur-
faces ... gives
life to tins
lovely .pattern, j'
XARENCE MARTIN'S
ORCHESTRA

ulavinR in the cool comforl
of the air-conditioned
Bella Vista Room for
dlnlnr and dancing
tonight and every night.
"enjoy yourself
Its cheaper than you think'."
at
m
A KUkaby Haiti
I*. laM
larfui*
C.T..
Delivery
$18.00
m*rtvrio
Jewellers
ntil !ii thi Cential Tlnjier
#<#*#**#**
moon in El Valle.
They will return
Nov. 27 and make
Margar: -..
Misa Claire Reckert
Covered Dish Sapper, ,, ,
Ter Secred Heart Parishioner
The will be a covered dish
Misa Claire Reckert The will be a covered dish sup- when the eggs arrive at t
VWtiS Panama W at the Sacred Heart Church intended destinations they
MUs Claire Reckert, assisUnt Ancon from 5 p.m. until 6:30(placed j It water solution
financial editor of the New York i ah parishioners are invited to m,ture to their adult length of
iiu>n-t ^ ._ .. ,. Hnt(,i El n.rhi-miiP uirtar of an inch.
unsocial wiwi iil*i pi "**.*T"
Times, is suying at the Hotel U participate.
Panama for a few days. Miss
Riekert is visiting her way back to New York from Ha-
vana.
The two instituted new tech-
niques for sending live Artemia
Salinas to local aquariums and
fish dealers, and are now working
on new and better ways of rrteiinf
the shrimp for shipment to Canada
as well as around the United
State.
The father and aon team also
ha, a secret process for drying
and cleaning the shrimp eggs for
purposes of exporting them te an
earners of the earth.
When the. ejgs rr'v11*i **J*
and
one
quarter of an" Incii
PORTLAND. Ore. (UP)
Under a system devised by De-
tective Sgt. Myron Warren, ail
safeeracker suspects caught here
will have motion pictures taken of
them plying their trade.- -^ -
Warren decided that the cus-
tomary "mug'' shots and finger-
printing do not give police enough
information in making positive
identifications in all cases, espe-
cially If the suspect is wanted in
other citie*.
So, he set up a movie set where
the suspect, dressed in his work-
ing clothes, is told to go to work
on a "prop" safe with his safe-
cracking tools. He then has to
face the* camera, walk toward it
and away from- it and turn and
apeak.
While no sound is recorded. War-
ren believes movements of the,
mouth and other facial exprs-'
Special Sale of
"JUMPIlfQ JACKS" Shoes
for. chMren...$3.0.0
all sues but in icldth
A-B-C only.

'/JaLiinLiindic

Phi Thfta Kappa Hold
Fouaders' Day Dinner
Variety Show
At USOJWB
A highlight of the concert ea-
son at the USO-JWB Armed For
ces Sevice Center 1 the

Long Overdue
The Phi Theta Kappa fraternityiThanksKivinr Concert by the La
chaoterm the local college held Boca ATuml Glee Club which wffl
annual "Founder. Day Din- be presented .tomorrow
HARTFORD. Com. (W> ~
annualConnecticut, the "Laurel State,
fMallv corrected an oversight by
planting some of the shrubs on the
state captol grounds which had
i uS^,S^^^^^^^tfJ^ is *"* *****
Amador ^ast^Thursday eveningimUy Butcher, Director of Music flower.
Va?.rfaen oarsons were present for the Latin American Schoota to,
for X? dlfSS^nd the entertain-1 the Canal Zone, the Glee Club wl
Sent MnTllten Joan Smith, pre- offer special music for he
iden of Phi Theta Kappa, was in Thanksgiving Holiday. Hugh
chVrge, assisted by Juitin Wong, Adam will act a accompanist,
vice-president of the local chapt-, _....,' .,
r of the national organiiation Sgt. Leonard Ffanlin of Al-
Dean and Mrs. Hackett^.nd Spon- brook Air ForceJlaje w.U h* Cn.
anr end Mr TurbyfUl were special tured as guest soUst. He wlfli
JueS Otb> officers present appear with ttaGUsQ "
were: Muse. Betty Flatau, secre- group of Negro Spirituals with
Karl Mellander. and voice.________________
Lt. William J. Jeyce
Ketawna To SUtes
2nd Lt. William J. Joyce, son
f Mr. Mrs. Albert J. Joyce of
Akee Street, Balboa, C. Z.. left
this week to report to Fort Ben- _
nine, Georgia, after spending the proved that
last few mtrths on the Isthmus, good a his _
it Jove* graduated from the Ci-,the limit of doves on the first day
tadel Military College, Charleston, of the season. Tachau, a retired m-
South Carolina with the class of surance man, shot the birds while
^ seated in a chair.
BALBOA SERVICE
CENTER
BEAVTY SHOP
SPECIAL
COLD WAVE
$73
. ;
Monday Thru Thursday
For appointment
Balboa 2-295
For U.S. personnel
and their families only.
Finest
Phcno Volue
'"" IL;***
$2.50
Weekly
RADIO CENTER
7111 BOLIVAR -. VOLON
Live-Eye Deadeye
LOUISVILLE. Ky (UP)- ES
Tachau, an a*-year-old marksman,
a hunter is only as
,im when he bagged

wffh
UlSTBA
INSTANT TEA
I
I
I
I
Thrill to t.Ktory's roort famous ride!... Bee LADY
GODIVA"... Ur>1ng Maureea O'Bara, George Nader, Vic-
tor MeUgien, Bex Reason... In the first great aereen story
of the bewitching boabiy who defied an empire for the
freedom of htr people!... "LADY GODIVA print hy
Technicolor! AdT-
CHRISTMAS
FAMOUS SWISS
CALENDAR WATCH
ooo
4

Automatic calendar ahows day
-V month
Luminous Dials with Sweep
Second Hand
o Anti-magnetic and shock prom'
o
o
Cold aluminum case with smart
tan strap
Ideal Gift for Father and Son
Guaranteed of course
REMEMBER OUR CHRISTMAS RAFFLE
$2,205.00 in FREE PRIZES!
For .each 1.0Q cash, purchase, payment of Felix's
Merchandise Club, lay away purchase payment.
or- payment on credit purchases made after
October 1st. our clienU will receive a free ticket
of 5 ciphers. Felix's Christmas Raffle plays In
accordance with the National Lottery Drawing
o December 25th. 1996.
' ii
Use our lay-away plan...
pay as little aa #100
don,
Join our Christmas
Merchandise Club
> dub (1.00 weekly!
' "-ni i, ;
~
11 liar ii ii a ii
ITS EASY TO OPEN
A CHARGE ACCOUNT
AT FELIX'S!
JOY CE.VTE1
No 21 Central Avenue
near Cathedral Plasa
3 STORES AT YOUR SERVICE
NEW STORE
Central Avenue No. 22- 09
next to Chase Manhattan
Bank
S.A.
BRANCH STORE
No. 6 Tlvoli Avenue
opposite AncOp Pos Office
=


FAgt SIX
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY. NOVEMBER tt, 1955
'''
YOU CAN PUCE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Briny Quick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
librera preciado
1 IHI Ni. 1*
Agencias Internal, dt Publicacin
N* L.iiwr Flaw
"
LOURDES PHARMACY
\X1 La CarraaejakUa
FARMACIA LOMBARDO

<3LW'~- -iJg
MORRISON
At* 1

LEWIS SERVICE
In. Tlvoli Ms. *
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
Ml Central ivoui
FARMACIA LUX
ltt CnMI Afras*
f
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
J. Feo de I* Oh* Ase. No 1
FOTO DOMY
Jan* Areioatea* Avt. **(.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
4 II Mreet No. n
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
run Lrftrr* 1 b-e*t
FARMACIA "SAS"
vu rwn* tu
NOVEDADES ATHIS
V-a Capeta Av*.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
tai
COMMERCIAL &
i PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONE POLYCUNIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
te w mV
T*L 2-2*11
frutal PUyi
- PmawaA
RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION IN8URANCE
JIM MDGE
rhone ranama 1-953
-utSf'
FOR SAL.-25-cytl* **Mll. all
poicelain refrigerator, $|5; deu-
I* bod with watffaa* $20; aw-
I* bee $6 H.u.. 0432-G. An-
een.
FOR SALI:-fleerrir. range, ful-
ly autematic. Phone Navy 3127.
FOR SAL:louvers (or duplo*.
bambeo leungo caalr, Zenith
Trans-scsaa radie, eak tabla,
enamel top kitchen tabla, lamps,
plants anal miscellaneous. House
K5-A Gamboa Phone 6-114.
\
FOR SAL: Dining r**m **t,
mahegany: table, 6 chaira, serv-
al *"d china closet $100; bed-
room at, mahogany: 2 draitari.
twin Hollywe**1 beds, headboard
with 2 ni|hl tabla! $100; h.t
water h*a*r, gas $60; refriger-
ator. Phileo, acress-the-top Irm-
r. 7-c. ft $150; washing ma-
chine, Wettinghoute deluxe 1 955
ngodel $}00; fat ttovs $40.
Man athcr (tama. Murt ull.
leaving tha cauntry rita**) i-
4541 n.. ft**. 5-6 p.aa.
FOR SAL; Mahogany living
r**m ser Cali 15-41IJ *, toe
at 251-A, Diablo Terrace. Cote-
sal.
FOR SAL.Westing n
25-cycle, aaa awnar. Navy Paci-
fic 2206. Horn. 1350.1, 15th
Naval District.
FOR SALE: Uavn Panama.
will tall, furniture, perfect con-
dition. Via Arfentina. Cas* Le-
Irte." Aft. 7. II Cat.ir.ja.
FOR SAlt: 4-Kurnsr Tappan
aa stove, best offai tab* it
Fhon. 3-4494
FOR SALE
Automobile*
FOR JAL!.1*49 Kabar Trav-
eler, 1941 Studebaker Ceupe.
f **d condition, $350 each Tel-
ephone Panama 3-$115.
FOR SAL!:1949 Delw.e Chsv-
talat 2-doer .dan. $400. Tata-
phene Cutyndu 4116. Haut*
2000-D.
FOR SALI:1952 B.ick Special
4-d**r, all accatiariat. naw tiraa
$150. Phone C*c. S*U 516 *r
73.
FOR SAL I:1953 Ch.vt*l*t 2-
do*r. powerglide, A-1 aba**,
$1200. Balboa 3551.
FOR SALE1949 Crosley Sta-
tian Waflan. 30 MFC. Insured
threugh April. $300. Phon. Cu-
ryndu 2190.
FOR SALi:1950 Oldtmebila-
91 d*lvc 4-doot icdan, radio,
heater, turn lignali, hydramatic,
t*ad condition. May ba Man at
5720-D Nobi. Flaca. Diabla,
attar 5 a.m.
FOR SALI: '48 Chevrolet Con-
vartibla, good tiraa, taa and ra-
dia. Call Navy 2634 ar PauCe-
naI 4-117 from 1-4.
FOR SALI:41 Chryalsr Town
and) Country, escellent far Inte-
riar tr.v.l, $325. Phaa* 828-
3661. Loc.na.
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
OX 2031. ANCN, C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALI:Stainless .t.*l 20-
allon esueriumi with lights $20.
Hants 5457. Phon. 2-2319.
CLEARANCI SALI! 40% *ff
an all asr starling ailvsr flat and
h.llowar., wsll known brand.
Tabs advantage of thii offtr and
boa arly far Xmai. PORRAS,
Placa 5 de Maya.
FOR SALI:1 Columbia 360
record player. Original cast
$175. Will tall for $100. Tala-
phone 3-5514 Panama.
FOR SALI: Shswcaist. furai
tur., .th.r houthold goods, dis-
playt. Alta rights t. kcyi. Cn-
trab Avails* 115.
FOR SALI:Besan DB-10 am-
plifier. 25-cycle, 12" triaxial
ipsaker and Karlion cabinet.
2-3233.
FOR SALI: Gorman p.|k,
aupi. "Lavenderia Tropical," No.
130. Via Inane.
FOR RI=NT
Apartment*
ATTENTION G. I.I
madam rsrahlbad taortmenta. 1,
2 bedroom., bat, cold w a t e .
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RINTt Newly furnh*4
and unfurniihed apartment..
Contact Alhambra Apartment!.
10th Street 1061, telephone
1386. Colon.
FOR RENT: F.rni.h.d apart-
ment on San Francttco Hishway
No. 120, batais Rssasvslt The-
ater, overlooking S. A. S. Com-
mittary. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT
House*
FOR RENT: U.f.r.i.hed chal-
et: 3 la.se badraame. 2 batb-
roomi, aervke abarran, large
arden. 52nd Street # 15. Call
3-2221 during office hour..
FOR RINT: Cottat*. 2 bad-
raama. nica location in Colon.
Call 371 during baeinaaa b*nn.
FOR RENT:Modern furnished
apartment, recently painted. For
information: Avenida Cabs. No
12. apartment 3, "Edificio Lare-
do." between 9 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Phone Panama 3-444$.
FOR RENT: Government in-
spected nice and clean furnish-
ed small apartment with (ink.
range and refrigerator in sa
built-in kitchenette unit. Twa
closets. Venetian blinds, drapes,
tiled bathroom, ate. Ns. 22. 6th
Ave.. San Francisco. Just off His
Eiio Service Station an San Fran-
cisco Road. Rant $40. Phone
3-1 71 office hours.

FOR RENT:Tw.-k.draom cat-
tags with garage, hobby shop.
Furnished sf unfurnished. 34-
12th Street, San Francisco. Open
all day Sunday; daily from 5 ts
J -m. _________
FOR
RINT: Chalet, living
dining room. 2 bedrooms,
maid's raam. garaga, garden.
50th Streat Pbsem I377.
FOR RINT:3-bedroem chalet.
2 bethrsom. porch, garage and
garden, $100. Via Parra* Na.
81. Keys at llth Street Ns. I,
San Francises.
_
(Bnoi MUSIC
Potato Raising Now
Mechanized Business'
NEW YORK (UP) The Medea," with Eileen Farrell .
American 8ymphony Orchestra the title role. It plans to aive con- Hall).-John D Fitzgerald's parents!
By United Pre.
Family recollections in book
form can induce yawns but once
in awhile the story is worth the
telling. Such is the case iwth Pa
m!pa Married a Mormon" (Prentice
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
RESORTS
u.
FOR SALI:1955 lobato. 10-
hp motor, perfect condition.
$235. 174 Morgan Ave. Phone
Balboa 2-1511.
FOR SALE: 2 1954 Johnson
outboard motan, excellent con-
dition: 1 10-hp. and I 25-ha.
with long shafts. Call 27-3-
4294.
WANTED
Houses
,
WAMTBD:;-!' the*, bsdreai-
chelet, kflt water, farnbmsd,
kitchen. Phone Fiance Field 18-
121. caH 6 p.m.
Posifion Offered
WANTBD>- Salesgirl with sx-
asrianca, fr two month. Calls
33 tats # 3-23, r.m..6 g,m.
Sbrssnsl't far nit had bsuaai a*
baacb at Santa Claaa. Teles****
Thamgtan. Balbaa 1772. .
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One rnUs
satt Catino. Law rets*. Pbaaa
Bolbso 1866.
BEACH COTTAGR, $30 par
month. Phone POSEY, Panama
3-ini5.
PHILLIPS OtMsans* Csttagaa,
Sants data. Bsi 435. Belt***.
Phan. P.soma 3-1877. Crists-
ksl 3-1673.____________, .
Help Wonted
WANTED: Maid with rsfer-
ancss. Ph*n* tnwj*,*-226.

Gramlich's Santa C I a r a Baacb
Cottages. Modem conveniences,
moderate rales. Phone Gamboa
jjido; were married In Utah Territory in
i the 1880'.s, when Mormons and
* NOTICE
J mil gaul hoat owner* who
Sat nlhnlted xchanie and
airmiiisary prlTUegei, there
Will be a meetint t Albrook
r Force lUat in BMf. Mf,
I floor, ftte StattsB Ttt-
,y t Not. 1955 in regard
ts building n concrete ram
git Fort Amador far launch-
New Products [

HI-FI
"STEPHENS"
12 15
COAXIAL .
ffA-^LS
S'w
No. 1 Vi Espaa
Tel. S-M83
1
An elecronlc stove tiai' "cooka
-with heatless microwave in a
fraction o the/ time required .by
currently used methods has been
developed for the commercial mar-
ket. The range is in the form of a
compact oven that can be installed
as a built-in unit or stacked on
csbtnets as a modular unit. Cook-
ing ig' done by microwaves, but
browning of meats and casseroles
i ehleved by a coil element in
as top of the even. (Tappan Stove
Co., Mansfisld, Ohio.)
.

rnr

HC

By JOSEPH W. MICHAUSKI
United Press Staff Correipondeat
NEW YORK -(UP) An auto-
matic electric stapling machn
claimed to have a number of 'ex-
clusive features has been intro-
duced.
The features include a capacity
to hold 5,000 standard-size pre-
formed staples, complete reloading
in only two seconds and stapling
position that is adjustable to reach
9> inch on a calibrated acata to
insure accuracy. The last feature,
it is pointed out, permits the user
to staple booklets, multipage fold-
ers, etc., at the center fold. (Sta-
plex Co.. Brooklyn, N. Y.)
- versions of Purcell's
Uk n If three years from ,nd Aeneas" on Dec. 13. with.,.
Itfte Rockefeller Foundation with Elena Nlkolaidi Bellini's "I Puri- 8entlles (non-Mormons) were
NEW YORK (UP) It takes,which to experiment in ways of..ani, on Jan. 10 and Offenbachs ,,vinK unharmoniously in the
more than know-bow and nerves polishing young American musi- La Periehole' on Feb 14 rapidly growing West with its
of steel to be a ppato growerIt cians into full-fledged symphony. _____ I brawling miners, prospectors, gam-
takes a lot of steel. [conductors. DeuUs of Artur Rubinsteins bUn "j,' BUnmen, "fallen
_ i The league, will pick out three ninns for a arand sault on tht>lwonlen> and last but not least the
noIit4?Pth^v^eeubTee ******* &&&,& flnanCe:Kno cemmSeh^\'*-togUmie, who grew
Bjy,^ffmffl*jft *_.'? .dvL"c have become mechanized in Aroo-
atock County, Me., which produce
BO P*r <*nt of the crop tht *! leading" American and European
made Maine potatoes famous. orchestras
Steel waya publication.of Amei-1 Meanwhile, another group de-
ican ron and Steel Institute, says voted M furthering the symphony
tin extent to which Maine potato orchetra in America the Na-
farmers rely on steel is reflected in tfcmaj Orchestral Association
two statistics. There were opened its 25th anniversary sea-
pieces of major seel farm quip- g Carnegie HaU. There will
mnt for every 100 "
each averaging
will feature one of the five
certos of Beethoven.
con-
^tu
the latest year
were available. In that same year
each acre averaged 445 bushels, as
contrasted with 270 bushels annu-
ally harvested between 1830 and
1834.
From helicopters, for spraying,
to harvesters, for digging potatoes
with human-like precision, the usea
to which steel Is put in the potato
industry have a direct bearing on
the way spuds reach the con-
sumer.
Annual per capita potato con-
sumption has declined from 178
Kunds to 104 pounds in less than
o generations. Because of com-
petition from other vegetables and
other potato raising areas, the
Maine grower is using steel to as-
sist in grading, cleaning and pack-
aging hia product more at
tractively.
Tjla (** j
chestral techniques and interpre- beginning Feb and progress'tnis environment were born the
tation. They'll be given the chance through four more concerts; the|iou/ Fitzgerald children, three boy
to observe the inner-workings of laSt one m Feb. 19 Each concert Iand lrl- Tneir adventures inter-
woven with the lives of, their
Catholic father, Mormoan mother,
agnostic uncle and the Mormon
community are told with deep
nostalgia by John Fitzgerald. Al-
though the sentiment bee o a ajl -
sticky at times, and the characters
were seem unreal, mainly because of the
'stilted conversation they are mad
utter, the story is interesting
told him >nd unusual. Religious intolerance
Illness has forced Claudio Ar-
rau to cancel a series of recitals
in which he wag going Pl*y a"
the major works of Mozart for
solo piano. The recitals
ftlSB2 '*'***& ive tr-ining!?- 26. Arr.u ha. had a^ bron-.^v
so stren-
(Bm Sell
v
I watch, described as the world's
smallest self-winding watch has
been brought to market. The auto-
matic winding mechanism consists
of three major parts of a total of
geven, compared with 16 parts es-
timated for most conventional self-
winding watches. (Mido Watch Co.
of America, Inc., New York 36,
N. Y.)

.|f.
liiV
A* experimental wireless ther-
mostat that broadcasts liks a tiny
radio station to signal the need for
beat In a room was Introduced.
The system includes a conven-
tional heating thermostat which
contains a tiny loop antenna and
a crystal-controlled radio transmit-
ter. The thermostat is set in the
normal manner. If temperatures^
drop belw the desired level, it
automatically broadcasts a signal
Mi Small radjo receiver designed
to produce Impulses of energy in-
stead of sound. Energy produced
by the radio receiver controls the
flow i feet, water or steam through
a radiator, or opens dampers.
(Minneapolis-Honeywell Regulator
Co., Minneapolis, Minn.)
I.. I I! II I!



e in
r

m
Keep
listening!
^THOiT 7
Washing Machines :
SALES SERYICE j
PARTS i
-
Ml FBI F.RIA <
CASA
SPART0N
Central Z4-7
entrance Encante Theatre
Periscope For Pilot
Seen As Possibility
CHAMPAIGN, DI. (-UP) A
pilot can fly a plane by looking
through a periscope.
The experiment which proved it
conld be done was made at the
University of Illinois aviation psy.
ehology laboratory. Tho project
was another in the nine-year his-
tory of the laboratory which is ex-
plering the human element in
aviation. ,
The periscope experiment points
to the future when the eanopy bub-
ble of the pilot's eackpit will give
wv to improved stfeainltning.
The laboratory, at the univer-
sity's own airport, is tae cility of its kind in the country.
University of Illinois officials say.
It works out problems for the Air
Force, the Nsvy and private in-
dustrv. Some examples Include:
The Illinois system of flight
training which uses a Link Train
er to give arly instruction so pi-
lots can have more tlsna in the
air during advanced training.
A atudy of how many *^^^*Be,
a traffic coatroUer can safely eep
track of at on time m a radar
'Twsw project to teat whether
cost of tfnimg pilots can be cut
by using fuH-site ph<*orapnic en-
l.rgements *f a cockpit to taach
the location and uae of instru-
ments. ^^^^
'Frisco, Dolas Get
Rebotes For Safety
CHICAGO (UP) The Na-
tional Association of Housing and
RsdeveU*atOiikl '?*
tfcat two city noosing authorities
wen sizeable insurance premium
rebates because of tkelr safety
records. .
The saociation said that the
San Francisco, Calif,, housing au-
thority was returned 2.714. two-
thirds of its 1854 insurance
premiums At;BallM. JjrVj* r-
bate of $3.888 wa>s nearly a**M tfc*
annual premium.
aesociauon gives warning, fci f HU doctor
and experience to young musicians c undert,ke anything
who go on to professional rches-|"
tras. It has many distinguished;011*'
"graduates.'"
The National Federation of Mu-
sic Clubs has appointed Thor John-
son, conductor of the Cincinnati
Symphony, chairman of a sym-
phony orchestra committee which
ts assigned to stimulate interest
interest in orchestras and or-
chestral music^_____ I ^^ fcy .^^ ^^
Having concluded its New York Fiction
fall season the New York City
Opera Company (City Center Op- MARJORIE MORNINGSTAR -
era) is on a three-week tour with Herman Wouk
11 operas. The company plays in AUNTIE MAME-Patrick Dennis
Boston, Detroit, East Lansing. THE MAN IN THE GRAY
Mich and Oesejkad. I FLANNEL SUIT-Sloan Wilson
Mien., ana i.tevu SOMETHING OF VALUE-Robert
mIsV Elmer Dsvis. 22. tenor. Boston; Sagan
3S2 i^c:i'?fiZ\GVT FRoKKa Atrne
de Valentine, 22, bnaao, Brooklyn.! Morrow Lindbergh
and Lee Cass, bats-baritone. New
York. Miss Anderson established
the scholarship in 1841. So far
reared its ugly head, naturally, but
Papa and Mama were too much in
love to let their family be con-
taminated, and handled every
crisis With rare understanding....
THE POWER OF POSITIVE
THINKING Norman Vincent
Sted pjg HOWTO LVE 365 DAYS A YEAR
have cone to 58 singers. John A. Schindler
nave goo* a i,^ FAM1LY 0F MAN_Edward
American Opera '^gi.8***^ rA,,Rr,
New York season with, A MAN CALLED
of Cherublni'nl Catherine Marshall
and
The
opened its
a concert veraton
PETER-, -r
Samuel Johnson, the greatest
literary figure of his time, was
long overshadowed by the biogra-
phy which James Boswell' wrote
about him.
But though he died in 1874, his
name still lives and in recent years
there have been many new books
about him and his works. It is
reported that a complete edition of
his works is to be published.
The latest work about the man
who, struggling against poverty
most of his life and illness all of it,
won fame as a poet, essayist, lexi-
cographer, novelist, playwright and ^"find'
conversationalist Is by Walter1
Jackson Bates associate professor
of English at Harvard.
The achievement of Samuel
Johnson'' (Oxford) is a achol
arly analysis of Johnson's work
and his personality, his hu
manity, his deep religious devo
tion, his obsessive dread of insanity
and of death. It is a valuable
addition to the still growing list of
books about a great and good man.
Ghosts are well known to be
endemic in Great Britain, and
Katherine Wigmore Eyre sees no
reason why they should not be
romantic as well. Her firat adult
noval, "The Lute And The Glove,
(AppletonCentury) is s touching
ghost story about a OOyearola
love affair and its effect on a
modern girl.
Anne Carey, Mrs. Eyre's heroine, |
was steeped in the lore of Tudor
England before she ever set foot
In her family's ancestral home on
the coastal cliffs of Devon. Once
there, she was fascinated by the i
mystery of the neglected crave at
the bottom of the gardenand
soon began to fancy ahe ssw its
occupant and her lover in the
Octagon Room of the house's un-
used old wing
It was not long before Anne be-
gan to identify herself with the
long-dead forebear who haunted
the Octagon Room, and her' fas-
cination with the illicit love that
was re-enacted there upset her
whole lifeand especially her own
burgeoning relationship with the
handsome Maj. John Templeton.
Mrs. Eyre, a San Franciscan
who admits to a taste for English
history..has. enriched her. story
with authentic details of clothing,
habits and meres of the days just
before the first Elizabeth mounted
the throne. .
MONTGOMERY GOES TO HARVARD--Bntain's Field Mar-
shali Viscount Montgomery (left) Is escorted by Harvard Prof.
W. Barton Leach alter arriving in Boston. Montgomery flew-
to Boston en route to make a speech at Harvard University
__________ahd pile at the English Speaking Union.
:
Rives, the novelist he met in New
York; managed in Europe and
married in Tokyo.
"Dome of Many Coloured
Glass'' (Dougleday)- ia their joint
autobiography, written in alternate
chapters by the two subjects, They
hsve led long, full lives, and it is a
long, full book-but not one you Srs iB a,:B"enQYs mood towards
it easy to lay down. lloB *ta*t hfl0 MOOD MUSIC
IVORYTON, Conn. (UP) -
Summer theatergoers wVe- si*-
prised, to .hear Christmas carols
being piayed over a. loudspeaker
In front of the Ivory ton Playhouse.
Civic club oflicials explained that
the carols were played to put play-
the theater.

easy to lay down.
It combines intimate glimpses of
the courts of Europe and the Orie
in the last days of real royalty anf vimttes of the lrvesrof'tv Well-
a scathing indictment of Sute bred^citlxens; of the world over a
Department intrigue with informa, span of-six- daeadea. '
-/.
FADSf-armer Jerry Mast has big ears, and be'a
Sat! of it They're ears of corn that ha grew on his farm near
' Bucklin Mo. Hli field averaged an outstanding 169 U bushels
per acre. Last year, his average 144 bushels an acre took first
placa-in tha ssJaaouti Farmers'
Association contest
William Holden and Jennifer Jones
In "Love Is* Many Splendored Thing
On Tuesday At The Bella Vista
1
It is-a rare person who possesses
t once the /temperamenr to seek
adventure, the. diseernibent to rec
ognire the amusing and the inter
estlqg in the routine of life, and
the talent to tell about it. It ia
rarer still for two persons of this
kind, to find ope another in
marriage
One such couple is Post Wheeler,
the sometime scholar, newspaper-
man and Klondike sourdough who
became Americas first careen
diplomat; and Hallle Ermime
Sius was *inn duviQ. "tl* la*C4iiaunj Eurasian. tie
was Marl Aimertcnn correspondent .. They met jn
Hong Kon?, the xotic gateway to Communist Cnma, and
they fell in ove. In each others arms they found -a *p*-
mance that delied 5000 year of tradition and so the stajV
of LOVE IB "A MANY fcPI EhTDORED THING" .oabtyra air
the beautv end raiiur-of the famous aul6biog^aJjriieal beat |
seller. '
30th Cer.tury Fox producers o this extraordinary motion
picture is pr ci to announce the opening of the-astme on
Tuesday at the BELLA VISTA Theatre.
romance is nurture, of happiness and tragedy..^UrrtJfl in
the-fUm a*e-Josif

",
SUNDAY, NOVEMBEB M, 55

THE SITNDAI AMERICAN
PAOE^EVra,
C4NTOL/0
Ue. i--------*- *
Double in Bpants&l
a fterza
del deseo
Not for Minor! .
- AUo: -
AMOK EN 4
TIEMPOS
T IV O LI
Me. ---------- **.
Double In Technicolor
SON OP SINBAD
- Also: -
THE TIGER AND
THE FLAME
CENTRAL Theatre
1:1, 2:34. 4:8*. :, p.m.
Super-Release In Thrilling
SuperScope and Technicolor!
Virginia MATO Dennis MORGAN
David PARRAR, fat
PEARL OF SOUTH PACIFIC
2:52 4:51 1:54 1:51 p.m.
A Happv Comedy'Release!
DONALD O'CONNOR
MARTHA HYER
Francit, the Talking Mole, hi
FRANCIS IN THE NAVY
One o Best Pictures of The Year!
ROBERT MITCHUM
OLIVIA DE HAVILLAND
FRANK, SINATRA, In
NOT AS A STRANGEP
MADREEN O'HARA. in -
FIRE OVER AFRICA
In Technicolor!
FAITH DOMERGTJE.tn
It Como From Beneath The Sea
Double Feature in
Technicolor!
THE PURPLE PLAIN
- Also: -
THE BEACHCOMBER
THE SEA
ELEPHANT
STAMPEDE
COME FROM
WICHITA
18 Years Hard Work Brings
French Troupe To The U.S.
IN
Broadway Awaits New One
By Rodgers-Hammerstein
one of the tnott anticipated', a double life. Miss SuUavan. wM
shows of the season is scheduled | have the atssiatance of
for aKeW York
bar 24. This is
Da"m"pffDS", 'ni ra".ucces7e%me, ;T^
fint! outcomKf an effort by John chant of Yonkers,' which hat re-
first offering of the sesin, 'The
Heavenly Twins/' Louis Kronenb-
rSngonNovern- Dauphin and Robert Preston Also
is SKtest Rodgers doe are The M a t c h m a k e r,'
r^mu^al "fige Thornton WOder's rewrite of tat
dy. When he found he was having
difficulty in this unfamiliar medi-
um, Steinbeck thought it might
simplify things if he wrote his
story as a .novel first and then
ergert adaptation of a French
comedy by Albert Husson In which
snd Jean Pierre
leading players.
".^.?sS itVXTmusicaUtage. So Faye Emerson and Jes
S'w&^8*%Sirria but;Aumont are the le.din.
ha found
trouMaaome. ^ EtJtorsf TbeMIrfatel
in entetWthesctne J^-22
ducera and adapter.^ cmed
"CO fnpletj.pn.
jg sequel to
Cannery Row' 4nd
^Tre.^ of-Opera Brtofra-
any" by Oledys Davidson. CJtadel
Press.' $V
'Advice te a, Teuag Critic" by
Vrown.
*S3SS ^tofflott.
ff^&. Hebm Trau-
Mewopofotsn Op-
make her Broadway
prbdue**! .b*afflM a
includes But John-
iuid Georgi Wal-
raslcaf
anhabfan J "The
Theatre" by Arehle. Elans
*Fo.ies.Bergere" by Panl DerveJ.
Prefaced Maorice Chevalier.
D^,%retd"byS..dy
in M.rTjW"' ***** S,r'M
some.and CttdahT..**
thaflljKnt' movies
t score by John
A^WUtar *afc
r On the MMMUUCal slfe there
Will be viak-by HoUgbood s Shel;
ley Winters in "A H*l ol Rata
a stark drama about a auna
ttucfcte t reUaab her husEand
rrnrn drug addiction, and "The
Urk'- Muta Halhaan's adapta-
tion of JeaVAnou^ t play afijut
Joan of Arc, LAlowtta, which
brings Jttlie Harris back W the
Broadway etage. Boris Karlofi
heads her supporting cast.
The month will *"
turn of Margaret Suuavan, this
ume in a comedy, "Janus, about
'gvMBW'wtrO seams to be leading
Persistence
NEW YORE (TANS) -The
standard ai pieleaalenal tor
St ha. Sway. bee. aete-
riealy Ml* among the acta el
the Comadle Fraaeaiee, the fa-
tVraarraMfc. tfobdd not visit-
ing the United States *
BA time to It. J-year hiete-
. Maay Dahnes, a ***/.*
the preoeat company. recaUi
,he worda el Talbet, an actor
of the laat century, as be came
off the stage after playing a role
at the age of seveaty.
HeTtot spleaeed wih my-
telf this atonhag,' bo aal*.
,nd I thhik that I made some
progress.
NEW YORK The appearance
in the United States this season
of tne world-famed Comedie Fran- ----------- -----
cais? for the first time in its 2W-|my life has been devoted
year history la one more feather [pursuit of artists."
By F.RSKJNE JOHNSON
NLA SJTAFF Correspondent
that rudely wedges its way into! ywnnn <_neaV -Davy
dressing rooms after each per-' M.LV, ,j ...l 1 u,vy
formance. I am sUr-struck! Ani*****^*}**-**.**.. in
t the i Davj Crockett, Los Angeles in-
dustrial plant foreman, that is.
"03

;<>
gets call every night (nom Vlds'
in the well-feathered cap of im
presario Sol Hurok. Hurok has
spent 14 years trying to get the
noted French acting company o-
ver here. -
As far back as 1M7 I _ap
tat there is something deeper when Davy "iected TV and
involved than the simple sstiafac- m 'nov,fs: D.a^,dliSn,n^I. ri
on of a personal whim. : 1 Jtotn,.tfJte4 "l'1.^ n,m^
My IdeiT' he admits, "is towered David Crockett a: name
bring the best there is of the, d telephone number m the Los,
every
"Is this Jack
ion they dumdum the
musical theme.
li.. ask'.
lie
Webb?':
DrsgnW
'"i
ivhep she ay she Isn't the *tar.
"They wfini to, hous and have me prwe it'a*
a in person..;
A recent filler, says Jack Webb.' f ,-y j coMni find y(.t.-
vVr !h*nL'n^nh- ^"h"f^Uy MMrJe in any Lds/ttgefclV-
Iiw^kI011;,,11"' d,rl,n8, Hollywood tclophoi.hodlr. 0/maV- .
LrC,/nd'l!h.un!,Dup- -.-be there was ono and now sbuj
ShiPyard worker Roy RoSers is o!l SOn.ewhere writing a bekt sefltt
pestered with voices aaving: tftvf ettln-an tnlfited numhwr. -.
orinz tne ucsi uicic i .hi Hid, V^SL
world's culture to the American fr:* Royl
, ...w. ... aayinc:
'This u Triggor. Haw are yen.
r.ge...
proicheTthe'drrector'rf'the' Com- pubHc'and ^dlenUly'toTrtar ,'LJf*"L,j^^'""TnS^aphOai*11, "
T^^rtrm.g'S.T^n^peo^ amnR "" SP^bE
were under way lo brinj
But other members of the "Ira
the
the1
ds. either. Adults were calling
from bars to sing that Crockett
son*. We had to have our phone
disconnected. Now we have an.un-
tog
Comedie over. But suddenly _.
war broke out snd that wss the WAY AWAITS
Brrfu^ NEW YORK After ^\BB1SX& Woiour
I brought the Barrault-Madelelne with an unusual burst of activity, Jfi^L nti,, *h Ta
Renaul company over here to, the New York theatre season is AnTVcs-H o I' v o d ar? phone
1952. Once more I began to dis- setting down this month (Novem- .P**HI o y'woodlare piiooe
cus a tour for the Comedie. Suc-lber) to what is a more normal ^un^ -l ,f U? thi star'' to'
cess was achieved only after in- Fall pace. Eight show, arc sched-: P'* "gow_1 "nd iocs! nrank
tensive negotiation, over a parted uM to reach Broadway during f**?? !Ta #SSf f"h .
^ nut otner memoers ra tne "i m
Maybe.'.'sty Roj-, "I'll get me not the star" se. incluile Tony
nlistrd number. Martin. Fsthcr Williams, IMek
Loretta Young, a Los Angeles Powell, Bettc DavK Bob trorby,
housewife.. has had aonv -calls Eddie Fisher and Jeff Chandler,
from people who don't believe her They'll thank you for NOT calling.
.
'....... Ill m

ThMlrt Art-rrldmin Phot
Clinch: sh.n.y Man >
lvJ to Uek d'tm. -ith U 6m.t.
In he rttnf H U..41 fr HeH-
i. "A Hatful .( fh."
of the last 12 months."
IMPORTED CHALIAPIN
Hurok's career has .been stud-
ded with notable importations. It
was Hurok who first brought to
this country the Russian basso,
Chaliapin, and the ballerina, Pav-
lova He also Introduced to Amer-
ican audiences Isadora Dunca, the
german dancer, Mary Wigman.
with her Hindu drums, Balinese
Songs and primitive flute, and
le comedienne, Trudi Schoop
He found Marten Anderson in
Parts, took over her management
and reintroduced her to her na-
jtive land with great success.
This year, in addition to the
Comedie Francaise, he It bringing
0%uT the Choir of the Academy of
Santa Cecilia in Rome for Rs A
merican debut. He hat imported
the Royal Scott Guards' Band
and Pipers and Antonio and his
Spanish Ballet. He has brought
back for return engagements I
Muslci, Italy's noted string ensem-
ble; the exotic Azumt Kabnkl
Dancers and Musicians from To-
kyo; the Sadler's Wells Ballet and
the Vienna Choir Boys.
HERO WORSHIP
Hurok it driven to his round-
the-world talent tearches because.
he says, "1 am a hero worthip-
per."'
'T belong to that fraternity who
crowd into the aisles, run down
! to the platform and stand agape.
eyes turned upward, until the last
iexcore," he bet proclaimed. "I
'am one of the clamorous throng
SANTA
is
TRADE-IN WEEK
n r i 11 11 i t '
EXTRA LIBERAL TRADED ALLOW
ANCES FOR YOUR OLD WASHER,
REFRIGERATOR, RANGE.
We want action so we are sticking
our neck 'way oat and making
longer deals than ever Before.
FOR REAL SAVINGS TRADE NOW
Come On Out
You Can't Lose By Looking t
Panama Radio
aoijfir
Contral Avo. No. 9-13 Acroaa La Marcad Church
Phonoa 2-256 2-3364
temon;^oof1^mu;=i^ ^or'.ndtrTtat^ to,
otners.
____^^^_^^_______. I Pipe Fitter Van Johnson i* listed |
amnsamala^BaalBas^BHBmBamHHBB as "Van J, Johnson." The phone
! company suggested the middle
initial to dlscourape calla. "But I
still gtt 'em," he winced, "at all
hoars of he day and night.'
Jerry Lewis, who drives a Los
Angeles school but, keeps his last
n- me a secret from his young
psssengeis. "Theyd probably
drlv.! me crazy if they knew it,''
be laughs. "But all I tell em is
that my name it Jerry."
But his number in the telephone
book inspires a dosea calls a
month, from gagsters who insist
they, are Dean Martin.
Grace Kelly, a widow and for-,
raer nurse, has been "bothered to
death' since Philadelphia's Grace
Keiiy hit the movie Jackpot. -"It's
terrible,-' says Widow Kelly. act
calls in the middle, of the night,
snd once there was a call all the
N :j from New York.'
' .:od market checker Elizabeth
Taylor's Hollywood address con-
vinces many people that she's the
Lovie ttar. "Two months ago,"'i
she says, "a man 1 San Francisco
called and started talking about a!
movie plot. It took me almost five.
minutes to-make him realize he
bad the wrong Elizabeth Taylor."1!
Tie editors of Who's Who mailed
a film star biography form to Ed-
mond O'Brien, a Lot Angeles dep-
uty sheriff. An amused O'Brien
filled out the form, telling about
sjme of the arrests he's made,
and mailed it back to the editors
"Never heard from them again,"
says O'Brien.
Salesman Jimmy Stewart got his
snare of telephone calls, too. When
tall and slim Jimmy hands his
COMING
to

HOG
T
FUNERARIA NACIONAL-]
"THE PALACE OF UNDE*TA|(3ffJG RVWE/^fJ I
The most modern, equipment
Woat 16th Street No. 13A50- Phone 2.1*73 ,
Su
vpenot
CUL
W can proudly aay any th^we have no ci-mootiio/r
because our service it superior!'
OUR MOTJS
Prompt nest
Careful Attention
Honeifiy .,.
-f

TtwMra Art Cirtoon
X rtV 1 T> ._ J-T, Cut CkapM'wfl 4om i.-el.d *><) Vamp lil Keaay. *.,.*"!........;
QUOTES OF THE MONTH
BT OITON, pUywrtgbt sad adapter of -AaaataaU." on
-fcwrtSeTand Pa/wrlgbU ongbt U boon more intimate terms:
SEilTJOTwe" tn the sama baatnaaa, aren't we? Were
ufe cMcerned wtt* keeptag It gnlng, treat we? Then what's
tSItdcn i f aU tbie nleefnaaa? What I would Uke la tome tort
Wak wtere we eeld matt and talk theatre and stag. -Tbere't
JUPM.lt Uke Show Peaple,' with waving beer steins, arana
awamd ttttnMera, and the warmth af a elan get-together "
DAKssEN MeOAVIN an the difference between Broadway and
eUyweod! "On the stage, only fhe aetor Is responsible air the
performance be gives. In the movie* you never know. The di-
rector ana change your rete after the picture has been shot, ar
even virtually elmtnate It. You've gut to see the movie to find
<>at what** left. Bat en the stage it's all there, and the role it
yao baby tat batter or worae."
RELEASE
"PEARL OF THE SOUTH PACIFIC
LUSTf TAIF OF TROPIC PARADISE.-..
TODAY at the "CENTRAL"
"PEARL OP SOCTJI PACIP1C,*, a tatty, romantic ad-
venture story set tn an enchanting trnpaeal setting and co-
itai-rinc Virginia Mayo Dennis Morgan and Bavta Parrar.
This si described ta pare escapist entertainment with
I plot wbeeh centers apon the efforts af a beaatifal girl
and two greeny men vo find a fertnae in Mack pearb wnleh
they have hcarf! about from a dying native nicked uo at
AdvU
Because we five- tpW ervlce^_
PROMPTNESS: prcclst and .cJTicient and at air.
hours,
-Wi-.. .... -.- ?aBe e have the Best In our
TAKEN CARE, OF: ime. Cadillac Hearses, and
' American Materials. f
Here.we do not try' to fool any'*
" dna,oOr prices are lust and tw
" -the level of every pocket.
HONESTY:
WE ARE YOUR FRIENOS AND SERVERS! nd
because of that we ask your attention, and co-
operation so we may, attend to you as
you deserve.
H
business card to reception desk I lODAY m\< 1 \/ fH
girls most of them, he says, reset I tv. -, m^ W JL^JL\JL Y X-
f same way. They say: "Oh,
you do ook a little like.him."
Jlnuny't ttock quip is:
I'm th one with the money."
Everybody calls window cleaner;
Jack Webb "Friday' since Drae;-'
a hit. Jack says he
r
h.| **-.
ONE OF THE IEST PICTURES OF THE YEAR!
' .....""^~
. Now
She Was
No Longer
A Patient
.And
He Was
No
Longrer
Doctor, i
Now
They
Were
Flesh
And v
Blood!


PAGE EIGHT
THE SUNDAY AMERICA*
SUNDAY. NOVEMBER f. 19


Nov, 28 Classic Aspirants Meet In Feature Today s
11
Ikra Cuto, Maria Stuardo
Entered For $2,000 Added
Annual Firemen's Classic
o-
Two of today's seven scheduled starters in the
featured $650 seven-furlong dash are entered for the
$2000-added Firemen's Day Classic Nov. 28 at the
Juan Franco race track. They are stretch-burning
Don Cuto and Maria Stuardo.
However, the role of favorite In
this race will not be carried by
either Don Cuto or Maria Stusr- ...
do. Newcomer Cachafaz and the mo Sanche shared saddle^non
veteran mare Persian Counteis
are sure to be first and second
mutuels choices.
Poitinovich. which goes in an
entry with Cachafaz; Bradomin
and Lion's Claw complete
group of entries.
Cachafaz, which hoWi a ree-
ord of on* victory, threee a e c-
oadf and ace ent of the money
i| five local atarte, wUI be rid-
Zk by Bias Agnirre. vCoacep.
cto- Roll, was la ta the ft
of' a successful comeback, win
he aboard Perelaa Countess.
Hector Rulx has been assigned
thjr mount on Don Cuto while Al-
fredo Vasquez, the track's leading
jockey in victories, will have the
leg..up on the unpredictable Ma-
ria Stuardo. ,, '
Andres Gonzalez will ride Fos-
tinovich. Segundo Carvajal w i 11
handle Bradomin'i reina and Oa-
valdo De Loon will guide Lion'
Clow .
Maria Stuardo' owner-trainer,
Jose Marta Quintero, has shown
grftt faith in his mare despite
bar last two poor showings, ana
Stuardo wound.up third behind
Cfflvingo and Persian Countes
.weeks' ago.
t stewards slapped a 12-
anaoeastoa oa Colombian
LaAaGtralAo for alleged-
IBm" the are ana ac-
Rtecter*f'*l'llpta<
Stuardo oa the head
while Rate rode Jae.uiMxo.
n her following **.**}-'
Bill Afufare aboard Mrla
Sardo would up ten lengtha be-
d Peraian Countess as compar-
to three lenghts theprevkus
na with Giraldo in the addle.
Ida far no one has accused A-
oetlrre of pulling, or the
ff'ner of .ending an unfit animal
fccXwhichWW^
Wb to produce his celebrtted
ffine-.tretch sweeps toire ejnt
rgces, could show a return to his
fcir'S- included on
^SteH, nrrrugla-tralned
Khs3wTte.wp.the Nov. 28
^-* CWasic,* yesterday
**e> expecUtlans in the
Jwo Claw "*\J2
hea they flrdshtd
after a thrlumg nonw-
atUe; Mufti chalked, up
consecutive victory Jji
stablemate.
JlUttt Wider th hamdlrua; f
lending Jockey Alfredo Vasquez,
ontgamed Moasadeq In the drive
m*d prevailed by a half length
qjmt his dlmlnuUve opponent
ripoeratea came up from last
place to take third place, six
lengths behind the entry. Alba-
tross, Chivtlingo and Sugarplum
trailed far behind in that order
after being prominent for the
firs* five furlong.
The entry returned only $110
win and $3.20 place. There was
no show betting on the race. Fa-
vdrltes dominated the card aft-
Mt outsiders oponed the pro-
gram with three straight upsets:
ya, paid $15 in the first race,
pastor $10.40 In the second
tp Julie returned $19.40 In the
tftrd when the previously un-
beaten B and B went down to
an ignominious defeat.
Alfredo vasquez and Guiller-
mo Sanche shared saddle Iv-
ors with two victories each.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
the i_choya $15, 7.60, 3.40.
2Copar $8, 640.
3Merry 811pper $2.80.
SECOND RACE
1Don Pastor $10.40, 840, 4.20.
2-Marilu $5. 2.80.
3Montero $3.20. .
First Doable: I1M.M.
THIRD RACE
1-Julle'$19.10, 7.40, 720.
2Panchita $5.40, 5.
3Biscay $9.80-
One-Two: $$5.49.
FOURTH RACE
1Piropo $760, 540, 3.20.
1
2-Enriqueta $7.80, 5.
3Don Popo $8.
Quiniela: $17.80.
FIFTH RACE
1Tampol $5, 2.20.
2Ria Rol $220.
SIXTH RACE
1Pontoft $6.60, 3, 3.
2Alminar $3.20, 2.40.
1Carnes $6.
SEVENTH RACE
1Dark Sunset $740, 5.20, 280.
2Fellac $4.20, 260.
3Gay Spot $620.
Second Double: $36.69.
EIGHTH RACE
1-Chlc's Ned $3.80, .40, 3.
2Fanglo $3.80, 9.
3Quo Vadls (e) $3.
Quiniela: 96.64.
NINTH RACE
1Fuerte $3.60, 2.80, 220.
2Vulcanizado $3.80. 2.60.
3Kiosco $4.
One-Two; $14.49.
TENTH RACE
1Mufti $2.80, 2.20.
2Moasadeq (e) $2.20.
ELEVENTH RACE
1Lot-O-Trouble $6, 4, 260.
2Esquiador $3, 2.40.
3-Newmlnster $2.60.
Juan Franco Tips
at aannnanaanaan
By LUIS ROMER
| 1 Donny Boy Black Geld (e)
2Rabiblanco Chepanlta
3Quilacoya Alabarda
4Mimi Pregonero
5Dob Grau Fru Fru
6Gonsaga Beduino
7Riqikt (e) i Noveno
8 Gallato / Elko
9Erie Fenix
{Cachafa Persian Countess
1Iguaaii Polemon
Pitt Blanks
Penn State
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 19
(UP).Yale rose above the ele-
ments to smah Harvard, 21-7,
today In a northeastern snow-
storm and freezing weather and
Srevent Princeton from winning
ie Big Three championship.
The title went tete a three-
way deadlock with Yale. Harvard
and Princeton all winding up
with one victory and one defeat
as a result of the bruising game
seen by 61.000. Snow all but
obliterated the marker lines on
the field.
Both team threw caution
aside after a scoreless first pe-
riod, but Yale had the power and
got the break.
A fumble recovery, and an in-
terception accounted for two of
the Yale touchdowns.
UNIVBBSITY park. Pa.,. Nov.
19 (UP).Pittaburgh coupled a
driving ground attack with two
key passes to shutout Penn State
20-0 In a steady snowstorm to-
day and boost its chances for'a
post-season bowl offer.
Pitt, a top candidate for the
Sugar or 'Gator Bowls, easily
overpowered the Nlttany Lions
and held their key ground
gainer, Lennie Moore, to a
acant 19 yarda in 13 carries
while handing Penn State Its
first shutout since 19S3.
NEW YORK, Nov. 19 (UP)
Bill Whitacre of Willoughby, O.,
threw a 27-yard touchdown pass
to Bob.Bear of AUentown, Pa.,
to break a tie and give Rutgers
a 12-6 victory over Columbia to-
day before less than 1.000 spec-
tator in a steady snowstorm.
DURHAM, N.C., Nov. 19 (UPl
Halfback Bob Pascal who
learned football on hi coach,
inc father's high chool team at
Bloomfield, N. J., galloped to
glory today on two touchdown
Jaunt to lead Duke to 14-0
victory over Wake.Foreat.
EVAN8TON, 111., Nov. 19 (UP)
Nortnwestern and Illinois bat-
tled to a 7-7 tie before 39,060
fans today In the final gam of
the season for both teams.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Not.
19 (UP) Minnesota scored
its first victory over Wlacon-
aln aince 1959 today, defeating
the Badgers 21-6 in freezing
weather which throttled Wis-
consin's paasing attack.
\Ohio State Knocks Michigan
Out Of Trip To Rose Bowl
Along The Fairways
EAST LANSING, Mich., Nov.
19 (UP)Michigan State warm-
ed up for Jt anticipated bid to
the Rose Bowl today by whip-
ping Marquette University 39-0
with a smooth working running
and paasing attack.
ANN ARBOR. Mich.. Nov. 19
(UP) Ohio State snapped an
18-year-old Jinx by routine:
Michigan 17.0 to win it second
straight Big Ten title and knock
the Wolverines out of a trip to
the Rose Bowl.
; ANOTHER WHERRY
Milwaukee (NEA) -Listed on
the Marquette freshman basket-
ball squad is Mike Wherry, son of
I Ray, Warrior star of the early
upr.
i
PRINCETON. NJ.. Nov. 19
(UP\ Halfback Bill Agnew
brought Princeton its 14th Ivy
League football crown In a driv-
ing snowstorm today by crash-
ing eight years yard for a
fourth-period come-from-behind
touchdown to whip Dartmouth,
6-3.
Dartmouth, an underdog by
12 points, drew first blood when
Its quarterback kicked the first
field goal of hi college career
from the 18_yard line, but
Princeton took contror of the
game In the second half and fi-
nally bolted from behind on Ag-
new's touchdown.
The victory before 20,000
hardy spectators gave Princeton
the Ivy League title with six
victories against one defeat and
an overall season record of 7-2.
touchdown pas to Jim Morse
and Hornung' 28-yard field
goal to whip Iowa. 17-14. before
a record Irish attendance of 59,.
555.
SOUTH BEND. md.. Nov. 19
(UP) Notre Dame came from
behind In the final eight min-
utes today on Paul Hornung's

Juan Franco Graded Entries
r.p.
Jockey Wg%
OCOMMENT
1st Race
H" Imp. 7 Fgs. Pane $499 Fool Cl
First Race ef the Double
COLLEGE PARK. Md., Nov. 19
(UP) Maryland completed an
unbeaten season today with a
19-0 victory over George Wash-
ington, but the Terrapins didn't
look much like an Orange Bowl
team doing it.
The Terps rolled up three
touchdowns In the first half to
give Jim Tatum his third un-
defeated season in nine years a
nlala 25.polnt underdogs
completely outplayed the Ter-
rapins In the second half before
a crowd of 20,000
1Donny Bov
2Grey Juan
3Moon Beam
4(Gaucha
5 (Black Gold
6Granero)
7Scytbia)
B. Agulrre 110
H. Ruiz 113
A. Ubidia 110
J. Phillips 115
G. Sanchas 108
C. Ruiz 118
K. Flores 112
Barely missed in last
Showing improvement
Could score at price
Could help entrymate
Dangerous contender
Hard to beat here
Nothing to Indicate
ODDS
12:45
2-1
2-1
3-1
3-1
3-1
3-1
3-1
2nd Race "G" Natives *H F. Purse $275
Second Race of the Doable
Pawl Cloaca 1:15
1La Nacin
2Regia
3Chepanlta
4Joe
5Jal Alai
6Volador
7Don Jaime
8Srxaola
9Rabiblanco
10-Don Pltln
A. Reyes R. 107x
J. Phillip 113
O. Chanls 110
C. Iglesias-110
R. Gomes 118
C. Rula 113
J. Avila 115
A. Gonzalex 98x
J. Cadogan 120
E. Ortega 112 .-
-Good early speed 15-1
-Hard to beat now 3-2
-Usually disappoints 4-1
-Has strong finish 3-1
-Would pay off here 20-1
-Doesn't aeem likely 30-1
-Dangerous in mud 4-1
-Usually moves late 10-1
-Fractious, unpredictable 3-1
Not against these 30-1
ird Race "H" Imp. 7 Fg* Purse $499
ONE TWO
Fool Close 1:45
1Paques
2Escndalo
3Atom O
4Coronellno
5Quilacoya
6Alabarda
7Paris Midi
A. Gonxalea lOexWould pay off 15-1
8. Carvajal 102xRates fair chance 4-1
J. Cadogan 112 Dangerous contender 3-1
C. Lino 108 Should be Close up 3-1
V. Castillo 110 Should beat theaa 3-2
O. de Leon 102x Best early foot' 10-1
G. Sanche 113 WUI fight it out 2-1
Peel Closes 2:29
4th Rae "H" Nativa Hi Fg Purse $275
QUINIELA
1Winsaba A. Reyes R. lllx-Racing to good form
2Engreda F. Hidalgo 106 Group seems too tough
3Consentida V. Rodrigue 115xLongshot possibility
4Mimi F. Godoy 113xRates good chance here
5Riomar A. Gonzalos 115xUsually moves late
6Dona Barbara A. Ycaaa 110 Not against these
7pregonero B. Agulrre 118 Dangerous contender
8(ChanltO ,J. Jimenez 107xEarly speed only
9 (College Girl A. Vasquez 110 Hard to beat here
8-1
19-1
10-1
3-1
15-1
25-1
3-1
3-8
3-2
th Race "B" Native. 7 Fgs. Parae $359
Pool Closes 2:55
1Yoslklto F. Godoy 102xGood early speed
2Fru Fru H. Rute 107 Has strongest finish
3Don Grau G. Sanchez 108 Wat never better
4Portal A. Valdivia 122 Return in good shape
5Nacho 8. Carvajal lllxDangerous in mud
6Daniel A. Reyes R. 103x -Could go all the way.
5-1
3-1
2-1
3-1
3-1
4-1
Exclusive Distributors
CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
PANAMA COLON
Tex Christian Zooms
Into Cotton Bowl
With 33-0 Viclory
MOBILE. Ala., Nor. 1 (UP)
Jimmy Phillips, a red-haired
sophomore end, carried Auburn
a big step toward a major bowl
assignment today on two spec-
tacular pass plays that led to a
21-0 drubblne of Clemson.
BI* Red. a 250.pounder from
Alexander City, Ala., scored
twice on a 41-yard catch and
run from quarterback Howell
Tubbs. He also took a George
Tubbs toss and ran for most of
the way on a 57-yard play that
set up a score made by Fob
James. Jr., one of Dixie's pre-
mier halfbacks.
STORRS. Conn.. Nov. 10 (UP)
Connecticut ended their 1955
j football season on a high note
today, springing a big upset by
defeating Holy Cross, 6-0.
BOSTON. Nov. 19 OJP)-Bos-
ton University ended the season
today by walloping slow-movinr.
Temple University, 25.9, before
8000 snow-covered fans at Uni-
versity Field.
Boston scored once in the sec-
ond period, twice in the third
and again In the last in dealhiK
Temple Its eighth straight loss
without a win.
FORT WORTH, Tex., Nov. 19
UP) Texas Christian ripped
Rice's defenses apart today and
zoomed into the Cotton Bowl
with a 35-9 Southwest Confer-
ence victory before 28,000 fans.
rive player divided scoring
honor as quarterback Charley
Curtis directed a choice blend
of passe with a crunching
ground attack to send TCU on
Ion goalward surges In very
quarter.
GREENVILLE. B.C.. Not. 18
i UP) Furmau rose to Its an.
nual challenge today and de-
feated Davidson 13-9 for It
firat victory since beating the
same teaaaj laat year.
TrailirHt*olnr into the second
half. Furman .quarterback Jim
Boyle connected to rtgrit half
John Popdson for one touch-
down and hit end Mack Edwards
for the enaar.
th Race "H" Imp. 1 Fgs. Parse S499 Pool Close 3:35
First Race of the Double
iAmer. Maid
2Copodora
3Cadrino
4Gonzaga
5Cruzada
6Vedette
7Beduino
F. Godoy 169x Doesn't seem likely
O. de Leon 103x Nothing to indicate
M. Zeballos 113 Could make it here
J. Jimenez 115xForm indicates
B. Agulrre 115 Dangeroua again
R. Gomez 113 Way down in class
H. Reyes 115 Regaining best form
15-1
15-1
3-1
3-2
3-1
4-1
4-1
CHAPEL BILL, N.C.. Nov. 19
(UP) North Carolina turned
three Virginia fumbles into first
half touchdowns while Cavalier
star Jim Bakhtlar sat "forgot-
ten" on the bench today as the
Tar Heels triumphed 26-14 in
the 60th renewal of this ancient
series.
Bakhtlar. the plunging Per-
sian sophomore fallback from
Abadan. Iran, came In for a per-
sonal show to the second half,
scoring both Virginia touch-
downs and carrying the Cava-
liers on hi back. But hi en-
trance was too late.
BLOOMrNGTON, Did.. Nov. 19
(UP)Little Ed Neves plunged
for a fouth-perlod touchdown
today as Purdue continued its
mastery over Indiana, 6*4, in
their 58th meeting of the inter-
state football foes.
LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 19 (UP)
Mighty Oklahoma ruthlessly
battered a game Nebraska team
into submission. 41-0. today to.
win it eighth consecutive Big
Seven conference title.
EVAN8TON. 111. Nov. 19 (UP)
An inspired, fighting North-
western team, win less In eight
games, battled Illinois to a 7.7
tie today and missed an oppor-
tunity to upset the Illlni when
Dale Plenta fumbled on the Il-
linois eight-yard line In the fi-
nal minute of play.
MORGANTOWN. W. Vs.. Nov.
19 (UP) Quarterback Ed Al-
bright, unruffled by a driving
snowstorm and wet field, scored
one touchdown and passed for
two more today as Syracuse de-
feated West Virginia, 20.13.
LEXINGTON, Ky.. Nov. 19
(UP)Bob Hardy, the Duke of
Paducah. polished off a brilliant
collegiate career today by driv-
ing Kentucky to a 13-0 upset
victory over Tennessee that
smashed Volunteer hopes for a
bowl bid before a crowd of 36,-
000.
STILLWATER, Okla., Not. 19
(UP) Oklahoma A&M turned
four Kansas 8tate fumbles into
a 28.0 victory today before 10,-
000 fan. ,
The win wa AA?M' second in
nine game and broke a five-
game losing streak.
The Aggies showed their best
offensive drive of the season.
They scored twice in the second
period then coated in the last
half.
BOULDER, Colo., Nov. 19
(UP) Colorada wouldn't al-
low Iewa State within a long
punt of its goal today, railing
to a 49-9 victory on a muddy
field in the last Big Seven Con-
ference game of the season
for both teams.
The smallest crowd of the sea.
son here, 12,500, watched Colo-
rado's sophomore backs earn a
12-0 halftlme lead and pad it
with 14 points in each of the
final two periods.
th Raee "G" Imp M Fgs. Pure $459
Second Raee of the Doable
Pool Cl
4:95
1-Matruh
2D. Club
3-D Maiden
4Sinn Felne
5Noveno
6Marlanlna
7Topocalma
8(Irish Prof"
9(Rlqul
8. Carvajal 105xBeit post position
A. Valdivia 110 Distance handicaps
F Hidalgo 110 Could score at price
F. Godoy 107x Would pay nice odds
C. Ruiz 110 Despite short distance
E. Ortega 106 Longshot specialist
H. Rui 103 Hsrd to best in" dry
O. de Leon 99x Could help entrymate
B. Agulrre 112 Form indicates
10-1
5-1
9-1
PANAMA GOLF CLUB
Over sixty guy and dolls have
entered the Panama Golf Club
mixed foursome to be played
Sunday afterdnoon, starting at
one o'clock.
The 18 hole tournament will
i be an alternate shot affair.
And it is not too late for you
and your partner. The commlt-
tee announced last night that
they will accept tee entries from
partners. So tell- your wife or
girl friend to Join you in th
fun at the Panama golf club
thi afternoon startlne at 1.
The Panama Brewery will
hae free beer at "strategic"
nlace around the course, al-
though the committee has de-
nied the rumor that water w'U
be unavailable. Following the
tournament, guests are Invited
to take advantage of the half
price drinks between 6 and 8
o.m. pnd to loin the members at
the delicious Sunday evening
buffet and danclne.
The entry fee will be only one
dollar per couole and all fees
will be returned to the players
in the form of prizes.
If it should raindon't worry
about It. A good time will be
had. rain or shine. The Panama
clubhouse is a wonderful site for
a "rainy ay" partygolf or no
golf.
o
, been unabk to name his tart
ing lineup as yet. According- to
the list. Martlnz Will nave
enough for three teams.
And another group of Pana
ma golfers is heading for Bar*
ranquilla, Colombia, for the an-
nual Bar ranqulila Open to be
played at the end of the month.
The unfortunate selection of
dates makes it impossible for
the players to play in both Cos-
ta Rica and Barranquillabut
next year the dates of one of
the tourneys will be changed.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Nov. 1
(UP) Louisiana State Univer-
sity combined alert defensive
play with dazzling broken field
running by halfback Levi
(Chuck) Johns today to upset
Arkansas, 13-7.
Johni/made one scoring dash
of 65 yards, and racked up a
4-1 total of 107 yard on 17 car.
-- riea
The lone Arkansas touchdown
g.1 also brought the crowd of 35.-
15-1
2-1
even
even
Ith Rae "Special'' Imp. H F. Purse $599
QUINIELA
Pool Closes 4:49
1Double Four F Godoy
2Single Slipper C. Lino
3Gallsto A. Vasquez
4Dixie O. Sanchez
5Amln Dldl O. de Leon
6White Apron B. Agulrre
7Alo Alo G. Montero
8Good Joy J. Phillips
9Elko H. Ruiz
lV2xUnknown quantity 15-1
110 Good early speed 10-1
118 Clockers say "sure thing even
109 Vastly lmDroved 3-1
98x Ran well in last 4-1
115 Unknown quantity 10-1
105xShould be close up 3-1
10$ Has shown nothing 30-1
US Has high rating 2-1
fth Race "F" Imp. 1 Fgs. Pnrv $599
ONE TWO
Pool Close 5:15
1Eric
2Dbxlprincess
3Fenht
4Greco
5Bar One
6C. Prince
78. Spruce
8Lanero
9- (Amat
10-Florera
G. Sanchez 113 Could score agsin 2-1
B. Darlo 106 Usually moves late io-l
A. Vasquez HI Hard to beat here 3-2
S. Carvajal lOlx Poor effort in last 1M
J. Avila 115 Returns from layoff lo-l
P. Hidalgo 115 Longshot possibility g-i
A. Gonzalea I12x Way down in clasa 4-1
J. Jimenez ll2x Improving steadily 3-1
O. de Leon 102x Usually cloae up 3-1
F. Godoy 106x Rates good chance too 3-1
Imp 7 Fgs. Pane MM
ltth Race "C
1P. Countess C. Ruiz 112 Could make this tlm.
2Lion's Claw O de Leon 102x-Nothing to mom mend
3Bradomin 8. Carvajal I03x Will pav off aoon
4-M. Stuardo A. Vasquez 119 Seenja "flash in-the-ptn
5Don Cuto. H. Ruiz 110 Should be close up
lfc- 7 (Caehafaa B. Agulrre 118 Seems 'flash-in-the-pan"
Pool Closea 5:49
2-1
i5-l
10-1
5-1
S-l
1-3
5-1
nth Race IT lap 1 Mile
1Polemon J. Gongorr 115
2-Iguasd Ruis U8
8Supper Qlrl F. Hidalgo 05
4Clprod! o Sanchez 111
" Merrv M?ion B. Asulrre 118
6Onda Real O. de Leon 107
Parse 559
-Will fight it out
-Distance to liking
-Lightweight may help
-Dangerous mtender
-Rstes good chance
-Distance handicaps
2-1
3-1
3-1
2-1
4-1
16-1
000 to its feet when Ronnie Un-
derwood returned a fourth quar-
ter kickoff 88 yards to score.
LAWRENCE, Kan.. Nov. 19
(UP) Senior Fullback Dick
Reich provided the ground
power and the passing of two
sophomore backs the scoring
thrusts to give Kansas a 13-7
victory over Missouri today
and pull the Jay hawks oat ef
the Big Seven cellar.
MLisourt ended in last place
for the firat time since 1935.
Reich slanted off tackle al
most at wUI, picking up better
than five yards a trv most of the
time. Wally Straugh. the start-
ing quarterback, threw a 24-
yard paaa to halfback John
Francisco in the first period.
Then a ophomore sub, Dave
P'escot, flipped an 18-yarder to
end Lynn McCarthy In the third
period.
NASHVILLE, Tenn.. Nov. 19
It? V"**"01"- ntfclpatlna
its first possible bowl bid, rolled
oycr Florida 21 to 6 today to
V.ltM home eason brilHant-
lybefore a chilled crowd of 18,-
500.
It was Vanderbilfs seventh
victory against two losses.
TALLAHASSEE. FT*.. Nov. 19
(UP)-Florida State Unlverlty.
gunning for a big-time name
and possible berth in the 8outh_
eastern Conference, crushed The
Citadel 39 to 0 here today before
a homecoming crowd of 15.766.
Halfback Buck Betta. who av-
eraged seven yard every time
he carried the ball, raced for
three of Florida State's six TD.
Th Citadel' one real threat
carried only to the Florida State*
M in the last 10 second* of n'ay
and m ended hv Interception
of a desperation pass.
The second round of the Dun-
lop tournament will be complet-
ed today with action moving in-
to the third round Mondav
morning. All third round matin-
es must be completed bv next
Sunday.
Have you seen the beautiful
silver prizes (15 in all) donated
by the tournament sponsors?
The only sorry point about the
tourney is that John Mayles,
popular- manager of Agendas
Doel, was unable to compete due
to a had cold. Agencias Doel are
local representatives of the Dun-
lo pSportlng Goods Company.
Over 80 mashie swingers are
competing In the three flights,
and as yet there ha not been a
stunning" upset. There have
been many "mild'* ones, but by
next Sunday some of the fa-
vorites will probably be on the
sidelines.
The Esso opens Nov. 26,
. The Central American match-
es will be played in Costa Rica
this year, and a large contingent
pf players from Sabanas are fly-
ing up the coast for the annual
hi \- ComPethig countries will
t>e Nicaragua, Guatemala, pan-
country Sa,vado^ nd the host
There are o many Panama
Players making the trip that
team captain Luis Martina has
Sneak previews are popular
these days. Here's a hint at the
calibre of some of the famous
names who will be here for the
Panama Open the second week
In JanuaryArt Wall and Ed
Furgol. the Ope nchampion.
More later.
Now get out of the sack and
go play In the Panama tourna-
ment this afternoon. Tec entries
from partners only or ladies)
without a partner.
Have fun.
Football Results
By United Press
EAST
Tale 21 Harvard 7
Pittsburgh U Penn State 9
Rutgeis 1$ Columbia 6
Princeton 6 Dartmouth 2
Lafayette 35 Lchlgh
West Liberty at Slippery Rock,
cancelled, anow.
Delaware 27 Bucknell U
Syracuse GWP West Virginia
13
Maryland 19 George Washing-
ton 9
Juniata 38 Ursinas 6
Hofstra 13 Kings Point 9
New Hampshire tl
sets 1
Westminster (fg.) at Carnegie
Tech, cancelled, inclement
weather..
Boston ii. 25 Temple 9
Zavier (O.) 21 Marshall 9
Brandis 27 New Have* 1.
_ Connecticut ( Hely Cross 9.
SOUTH
North Carolina 29 Virginia 14
Duke 14 Wake Forest 4
Furman 13 Davidson 9
West Virginia Tech It Wash.
Injton and Lee 9
tJSSSfr """-''
Ohio State 17 Michigan 9
'An
Michigan State 31 MarauetU 9
John CarreH 9 Wayne Y
Notre Dame 17 Iowa 14
gh>P. 5 Morris Harvey 13 K
Bstriaon Ohio Wealeyan 9 ^
Minnesota 21 Wisconsin C
Western Reserve U Cas* task
Purdue I Indiana 9.
RELEASE
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,. wirh laughref!...in
"FRANCIS IN THE NAVY"
TODAY at the "LUX" Theatre
A .hoy...y...y!... clear all...sea... lanes... the
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fun... when that fabulous talking mule and his alap-hap-
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See PRANCIS IN THE NAVY... all new... and twice as
funny as ever before... starring Donald O'Connor ha two
riotous roles. living a double life... getting into double
trouble... with the Army and the Navy... also starring
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up a commotion on any ocean... with the one anal only
Francis, the talking male... turning an amphibious mane-
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Advt
-J
RALEIGH-
often imitited-buf NEVER EQUALLED
Only ins eat Ranas lesearas ant
snv yon tnt qdautv bsuhuutv
iimwaiB ana am man waksi nsnv
fakk iU JUMah nmkk. ant b*wm f
mboafcau, took far Oto Tanto Mark
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A Man* V *** hmmm Umm, M..l,lnii. l,|,i
RADIO CENTER
7110 BOLIVAR TEL. 40 COLOf*
no creta m cotteiars wttmout a tubsay
ascmsm a. a tapaao ansa ano vnomus"



-
SUNDAY, N0VEM9ER M. 1955
NV3IH3WV XVQNUS 2HX
PAGE
H2t
HARRY GRAYSON'S 1S55 NEA ALL-AMERICA FOOTBALL TEAM
lllustred by MURRAY ALDERMAN
Hornung Engineers Backs Led By Cassady, Swink; Pellegrini Anchors Line
By HARRY GRAY80N
NEA Sports Editor
'A CELEBRITY has heen defin-
ed as person who doesn't hsve
o be introduced."
. That's the way it is with the
Imembep* of NBAs AU-America
esm. They've fought their wsy
the hesdlines, re recognized
"selecting the best 11 college ffot-
bali players out of thousands is
[ike poking the finest thorough-
bred yearling in the Blue Grass.
But theyve beea naming AU-
tmerica teams for 7 years and
he idea has never lost its popula-
y_with the players and the
"what makes an All America?
He ha to have something vastly
note Mar. a press agent. Hebas
j) have done everjhtlng asked o
kim during the course of every
game played... and then some. He
has to have been super-efficent.
The All-America was Muer.
taster, smarter than the others
and a 100 per cent team man. Me
was the leader.___
It ko-s without saying that
ome injustice is done when U
young en sre picked out,of so
""'downright painful to leave
off bscks like Earl MorraU of
Michigan SUte, Mfsslssipis- Art
t
Davis, Oklahoma's Tommy Mc-
Donald, Auburn's Joe Childress,
Syracuse's Jimmy Brown. Notre
Dame's Don Schaefer, Trinity's
Charles Sticks and Penn State's
Lenny Moore.
Not to mention linemen ,of the
caliber of Kentucky* Howard
Schnellenberger, M a r yl a n d 's
Mike Sindusky, Iowss Calvin
Jones, UCLA's Hardlman Cure-
ton and Jim Brown, Ohio States
Jim Psrker, Tulane's Brysn
Burnthorne, Texas Christian s
Hugh Pitts and Oklahoma's Jerry
Tubbs.
Yet, with nore thsn 50 strong
csndidstes, it is surprising how
well the electorste, composed of
the nations coaches and football
writers, agreed on the first 11.
So, lets look at the 1955 NEA
All-Americas, who are going to
get solid gold Longines Witt-
nauer watches, handsome end
speclsUy designed certificates
and, perhaps best of all, testimo-
nial dinners in their old home
towns.
Here are the athletes whom
competent judges called the best
at their respective positions m the
college variety of the toughest and
most intricate of games in !
ENDS-Ronald G. Beagle Navy
1. Is* (Covtafton, Ky.) and
I Ron Kramer. MW&Mn. 6 .
>az> (Esst Detroit, Mich.)
TACKLES Norman Masters,
10, 6-2, 22S (Detroit) and Sam
Huff 21, -1, 232 (farmlngton, W.
Va.)
GUARDS Bob Bolinger, Okla-
homa, 22, 5-10-12, 206 (Muskogee,
Okla.) and Scott Suber, Missis-
sippi SUte, 20, 5-11, 206 (Calhoun
City, Miss.)
CENTER Bob Pellegrini. Ma-
ryland, 21, 6-3, 225 (Yatesboro,
Pa.) ,,
QUARTERBACK Paul Hor-
nung, Notre Dame, 19, 6-2, 206
(Louisville, Ky.)
BACKS Howard Csssady, O-
hio SUte, 21, 5-10, 172 (Columbus.
O.); Jim Swink, Texas Christian,
19, 6-1, 160 (Rusk. Tex.); and Jon
Arnett, Sothen California, 20, 5-11,
178 (Los Angeles.)
Thus we have four from the
midwest, three representing the
south and one each out of the
east, the plains, the southwest snd
the pacific coast.

ROBERT MITCHUM in unusual rait dark-htorttd
soul-saver. .in
THE NIGHT OF THE HUNTER"
Releso ntxt Thursday at the "LUX" Thtttra.
FRUIT COMPANY
(Meaos Scrvict
Arrive*
Cristobal
Great Wttite Fleet
*l'jS. "HORAZAN"................................**' g
fckS, "SIXAOLA" ..................................{$!' |I
S.S. "TKLDB"..................................Vw* a
S.B. "YAQUE" ....................................!J!f- ?
S.S. 'MABNA'' ...................................% .{
S.S. "MORAZAN- ................................" 1
8.8. "BIBUERAS" ....\...........................I?, i:
S.S. "AOGER8BORG" ............................"*f- *J
8.8. "YAQUE" ..................................."** w
?an.., R,M,raUd Chiliad and General Carga
i -
New York Service
Arrive* -
Cristobal
KB. "JUNIORS ..................................JI' *
8.8. "CHOLUTECA" ............................! ~~
S.S. "HEREDIA" ............................... ml'
S.8. "PAR1SMINA" .............................." *
SB.-OTTA" ...................................
A Steamer..................................------"*c- "
Weekly sailings of twelve passenter skips to New
York, New Orletns, Los Atfele, Sn Fraacisca
tod Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Anides, San Francisco tad Seattle.
Te Naw York......................240.00
To Lot Angolas and San FranoJaco ....$270.00
To Soattlo .......................$365.00
TELEPHONES:
CMtTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904
Faltering Philip!
fhi.ipi uf is filloa wita *roi*e*.
l_ Well-worn steps smd rag be 0*aa
ll Bwairs imM leave* kss besar ttke new.
.? *. A. Classifieds, fast the right eieel
Robert M.tchum, the tm-Bf****** who alw.y.jret,
novel by Davis Gnihb. a role unlike any which he ha*
mWThedrole means a new carear for *X2S?2.
ha* been meteoric and rapid In a series of herele parts. AdTt.
Two are repeatersthe pass-
snatching Beagle and the amaz-
ing Hopalong Cassady.
runa SO yards. In his duet with
George Welsh of Navy, Hornung
won "All'. honors without doubt.
On offense, all this outsized
quarterl ck did was handle the
ball. Mock, ret as the bread-and-
butter man, go for long-gainers,
pas* f r touchdowns, punt and
kick field goals, Defensively, he
flattened would-be block'ers. tick-
led savagely and intercepted pass-
es..Frank Leahy predicted that he
wouid become the greatest ot all
Notre Dame quarterbacks.
Cassady was a game-buster
the climax runner. Beat Cassady
and you beat Ohio State, but Cas-
sady rarely lost.
You only have to list whet Cas-
sady and Swink did as the board
was deciding the All-America per-
sonnel.
Gaining IN yards, Cassady
scored three touchdowns to beat
Iowa. His TD rushes were a 45-
yard sprint on the first play from
scrimmage, one far 11 yards four
plays later and a three yard
plunge late In the going.
Swink merely scored four
touchdowns snd rolled up 235
yards as Texas Christian ripped
Texas. He went for the distance
8ECONI TEAM
E-M. 8ebeaelleBberger, Rjr.
E-Harold Bui-nine, Missouri
TCsrl Vereea, Georgia Tech.
TMike Sanduskv. Maryland
GCalvin Joaes, lews
GHardiman Curetoa, UCLA
CHugh Pitts, Tex. Christian ,
Earl Merrill, Mich. State
RArt Davis, Mis*. State
BTommy McDonald, Okla.
BJoe ChlMrcM, Ankara
THIRD TEAM
EDave Howard, Wisconsin
EJoe Tumiaello, La. State
TJean Witte, Oregon SUte
T-Phh Tarasovk, Yale
GJim Parker, Ohio Satte
G Bryan Baratheas*, Talase
CJerry Tubbs, Oklahoma
0George Welsh, Navy
BCharley Hortoa, Vanderbilt
BJimmy Brown, Syraeime
B Dea Schaefer, Notre Dame
nut.
I from 2, 57 and 34 yards
plunged from dose up and cony
verted twice. Our on-the-spot say
lector wss understanding^ flaj*V
bergasted. "Swink," his message
read, '*nobody else matters,"
"Go hard on Arnett as the bes*
west coast back in years' tele*
Sraphed Sid Iff and Maxwefl
tiles of the Los Angeles Mirror
Daily News.
So, there you have the worthy
stalwarts joining the long line of"
immortals dating aU the way bee "
to IMS.
They were stand-up-and chefcr
football players, to it's three loajg
ones and a tiger for ... '
The All-America men of 19.V
Football Results
A SOUTH
Vanderbilt,21 Florida C
SOUTHWEST
Texas Christian 35 Rice
Oklahoma A and M 21 Kansas
State
Detroit 19 Tulsa IS
Louisiana SUte 13 Arkansas 7
Southern Methodist 12 Baylor
ADD MIDWEST............
Northwestern 7 llknois 7
Oklahoma 41 Nebraska I
Kansas 13 Missouri 7
WEST
Colorado 40 Iowa State
Stanford 19 California t
Oregon 21 Oregon State
Colorado A and M 25 Brlgham
Young
Washington 27 Washington St. 7
I'.C.LA. 17 Southern Calif. 7
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 19 (UP)
U.C.L.A. and Michigan state
have won their way into the
Rose Bowl football game.
U.C.L.A. beat Southern Ca-
lifornia, 17-7, to clinch the
Pacific Coast Conference title.
Michigan State backed the bowl when Ohio State up-
set Michigan. 17-nothlng.
Four of this years NEA All- Players come most highly rec-
Amcrivs sre juniorsKramer, 'ommended when the enemy runs
the monster end; Hornung, who plays in the other direction and
is big, swift and good enough to that was the tip-off on the ball
plsy any position; and the break- hawk, Ron Beagle, and the huge
away backs, Twink and Arnett. land-mobile Kramer.
They only have to keep going to
be two-time All-Americas. I They had no peer at faking de-
Honorable Mention
EndsBill Wslker, Msrylsnd;
Rommie Loudd, UCLA; Tom Me-
entz Mlchigsn; Rod Phillips, Au-
burn; Lamar Lundy, Purdue;
John Brediee, Boston U.; Marshall
Crawford, Rice; Henry Grenunag-
er, Baylor: Joe Stephenson, Van-
derbilt; Brad Bomba, Indiana;
Leon Clarke, Southern California;
Gens Stalling!, Texas A. and M.;
Ralph Chesnauskas, Army.
Tackles Rsy Lemek, Notre
Dame; Bruce Bosley, West Vir-
ginia; Frank Machinsky, Ohio
State; Jerry Walker, Texas Tech;
Tom Powell, Colgate; Frank D'A-
gostino, Auburn; Joe Krups, Pur-
due; Herb Grsy, Texss; Forrest
Gregg, Southern Methodist: Bob
Hobert, Minnesota; Jim Barros,
Mississippi SUt; Norm Hamilton,
Texas Christian; John Miller,
Boston College; John Nisby, Col-
lege of Pacific; Charley Rader,
Tennessee; La veil Isbell, Houston;
Roger Siesel, Miami of Ohio.
GuardsTony Sardisco, Tulsne;
Buck Nystrom, Mlchigsn SUte;
Buddy Alliston, Mississippi: Pat
Bisceglia, Notre Dame; Franklin
Brooks, Georgia Tech; Orlando
Ferrante, Southern Cslifornia;
Jim Brown, UCLA; Jesse Birch-
field. Duke; Fred Robinson, Wssh-
ington; Joe Kohut, Miami of Flo-
rida; Dick Ht Michigan: Jack
Davis. Maryland; Dick S t a p p,
Colorado; SUn Slater, Army.
CentersSteve DeLaTorre, Flo-
rida; Lamar Leachman, Tennes-
see; Ken Vsrgo, Ohio SUte; Jim
Mense, Notre Dame: Al Baum-
gart, Detroit; John Cencl, Pitts-
burgh; Steve Palmer, UCLA.
QnarterbacksEagle Day, Mis-
sissippi; Len Dswson, Psrdue;
Frank Tamburello, Maryland;
Bob Hardy, Kentucky; Jim Ha
lusks, Wisconsin; Jerry Relchow,
lows; George Wslker, Arksnsss;
Gary Click, Colorado A. snd M.;
John Brodie, Stanford.
HalfbacksSsm Brown, UCLA;
Ed Vereb, Msrylsnd; Lenny
Moore, Penn Sate; Georgo Vol-
kert, Georgia Tech: C 1 a r c a c e
Peaks and Walt Kowajczyk, Mi-
chigan Sute; Walt Fondren, Te-
xss; Art Luppino, Arizona; Bob
Moss, West Virginia; John Ma-
jors, Tennessee; Fob James, Au-
burn: Dick Shanley, Oregon; Jack-
ie Simpson, Florida; Whitey Rou-
viere, Miami of Florida; Eddie
Vincent, Iowa; John Crow, Texas
A. and M.; Ssm Wesley, Oregon
suu.
Faflbacks Chsrley Sticks. Tri-
nity; 0. K. Ferguson, Louisisns
SUU; Don Bosselcr, Mis mi of
Florida; Bob Davenport, UCLA;
Bill Tsrr. Stanford; Gerry Planu-
'tis, Michigan SUte; Henry Moore,
Arkansas; Jsck Pardee, Texas A.
and M ; Lou Baldacci, Michigan;
Pat Uebel, Army.
fenders on pass plays. Defensive-
ly, they were just plain pests,
blasting in as though they were
tackles. Kramer is an all sport
man. Don Faurot of Missouri says
he has never seen sn end who so
completely dominated a game.
From the outset. Storm in' Nor-
men Masters wss boomed as Ml-
chigsn Ststes most formidable
tackle since Don Coleman. A se-
cret of the Sparatns multiple of-
fense is that line assignments
remain the same regardjes* of
the formation. Even if they chang-
ed, Norm Masters would do the
same thingbowl the other fellow
over.
Because his running mate St
West Virginls, Bruce Bosley, did
it with Romsn candles, the effec-
tiveness of Huff sometimes wss s
bit overlooked. But Pittsburgh and
southern voters insisted on the
Solid Man on the other aide of the
Mountaineers line. Until they hit
Pittsburgh, the strapping Morgan-
town men ground out yardage
while Huff ground hide* into -the
turf.
Bolinger was a hard-hitting, ty-
pically-fast Oklahoma lineman,
the top operative on a squad that
could have been the country's
strongest. Suber generally was-re-
gsrded as the finest guard In the
Southeastern Conference. Only
three Maroon operatives
all backscould outrun the big
fellow.
Despite bis size, Pellegrini
caught opponents from behind.
Professional scouts Ubbed the gi-
gantic center as the one man
Maryland will miss next autumn. .
If there la a criticism of this
eUm, it could be thst none of the
backs played fullback this season.
Well. Hornung has played full-
back, and there's no room for
hort-gainers when everybody
SANTA
o
fS
COMING
to
HOG
Tune n!
Keep
listening!
OLXuL
TODAY!------.60 .30
1:00. 2:45, 4:50, I'll p.m. <|
THE BK TOP SHOW
OF THE YEAR!
dea., je:
MARTIN LEWIS
HAL WAINS
3 RING CIRCUS
Mi-Mai .
. WALLACE FORD .LSA UUCMCSTEI ,,
-.tchncoic* ft i
I
ALSO:;
"HAWAII"
A MARVELOUS SHORT IN
VISTA VISION I
Today Encanto .35
Walt Disney's
"LIVING DESERT"
Randolph Scott, in
"RAGE AT DAWN"
Today IDEAL 25 .15 '
Edward G. Robinson, In
"BLACK TUESDAY"
Dale Robertson, son
"TOP OP THE WORLD"
EOOie O'Brion
BACK IN COURT Eddie 0'
Brien signad as freshman basket-
ball coach at Seattle Universl-
Aherc the young Pittsburgh
outfielder played.
0*Al.
The Perfect
COMBINATION
ROYAL TRITON
and 76 GASOLINE
UNION OIL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA
I


i'tcranina viiu l
Purdue
Indiana
6 Minnesota
4 Wisconsin
21 Maryland .
6 Geo. Wash.
19 Pittsburgh
0 Penn State
NOV 21 1955
20 Mich. Stite .. 33 Ohio Stafr ... 17 Oklahoma
0 Marqueta ... 0 Michigan .... 0 Nebraska
41 Notre Dame 17
0 Iowa ..... ... 14
THE
BY HAY LAPICA
L'
Copyright 1955 by NEA Strvict, Inc.
THE STORY: Ben Traskis, one of three broth-
ers who have sworn to kill Clair Holinsky, whose tes-
timony sent them to prison after they committed a
robbery, poses as an FBI agent in finding out from
Loma Rogers, the wife of Tim Rogers, that Tim may
be hiding out in Detroit with Clair, who Tim is try-
ing to save from the criminals. Traskis (alias Lar-
sen) makes reservations on a plane for Detroit for
himself, Lorna and her son Billy. In the meantime
Ben informs his brothers, by phone, of his plans.
xm
IT is 173 miles to Detroit from
Cleveland, and you can make it in
four hou.s of fact driving if the
traffic is light. Tim didn't want to
get to Detroit before dawn, so he
(lowed downafter the first mad
60 miles at top speed out of town.
They stopped for, coffee as dawn
as painting the eastern sky.
In Detroit they drove up before
Hal Rogers' house little after
eight. Hal was juit going to the
{rage to get his car. He was a
ni, thin man, older but much
slighter than Tim. He wore clean
blue coveralls, a work cap and
carried a black and green lunch
pail. He smiled whei. he saw
them, called out cheerfully,
"Tim! Why didn't you warn a
feSlac" and came over to greet
them. He limped on his right leg.
chair.''
"Who?"
"Tony TraskU."
"Traskis!'' Hal'- voice was cold.
"The- Traskis mob." His thin
handj tightened 'ike claws on
Tim's arms. "How could you put
me in a spot like this?" He slap-
ped his right leg. "Haven't you
done enough to me?"
Tim stepped away. "I'll get
them out of here before you come
home from work.But let us get
some sleep first. We've been up
all night.'
Hal's voice softened. "I want to
help you, Tim. You can call the
police and move to a hotel and
they'll set up a guard Does the
FBI know? I want to help you,
but I gotta think of my kids. For
cryin' out loud, you know what
they did to those houses out Wylie
night. I
"I have an aunt in Chicago."
"That's nearly 300 miles."
"It's either that or going back
to Cleveland."
"No, they'll expect us to double
back: Let's go to Chicago."
"All right Tim.'"
Clair finished packing. While he
waited, Tim put another call to
New York to his apartment but
got no answer. As he took the
bags out to the car, het old Hal,
"Wire Lorna for me that I've
gone to Chicago and will get in
touch with her soon as I can.
Tell her I've been phoning for
two Jays."
"Okay. Where will you be In
Chicago in case she calls here?''
Tim asked Clair. Hal wrote
down the name and address.
When they got in the car, Hal
came over to apogize. Tim way-
ed him off. "Forget it. Thanks
for putting us up this long.''
Not long afterward as they rac-
ed along Highway 12, the sun
was already sinking slowly, a
huge crimson ball of fire, in the
west.
"You'll be all right in Chica-
go," Tim sakl. "Then maybe I can-
help you set your trap."'
"Thanks," Clair said.
Then she noticed his hands were
still trembling on the wheel.
"Thinks ver> much for every-
thing," she said, her eyes gllsten-
oing.
them. Aa the police car stopped
in front of the house, a cab ap-
peared, and Lorna and Billy got
out. Ben watched from the shad-
ows of the empty house until the
police left When he was sure
they were not coming back, he
walked up to the house unhurried-
ly and rang the bell. The limping
man answered the door, shotgun
in hand.
Guild Actors To Play
Thriller By Hitchcock
After succession of farces
and light comedies, the Theater
Guild's forthcoming production,
"Rope," will offer Isthmlfan au-
diences a slightly different but
thoroughly enjoyable evening
at the theater December S.
. The play, by Patrick Hamil-
ton, perhaps better known for
his stage and screen hit "Angel
Street" (or "Gaslight") is in the
best thriller tradition. As done
In the movies bv master thrill
producer, Alfred Hitchcock, it
starred James Stewart. The
leading roles in the Theater
Guild's production will be han-
dled by John Mayles, A. J. Caro-
thers and N. Russell Carter.
Isaac Harrouche, Isaac Russell,
Nancy Acly, Bruce Carpenter
Ben showed his faked identifi- "1 ;'Relax," Tim said. "Theyjki, ute that afternoon, Ben told
Avenueacid bombs, at
Ken he noticed the girl was not want to help you, but I'm scared WHEN Lorna and Billy Rogers
Lerna, he said a puzzled "Hello'' for my kids.'^ ,._ landed in Detroit with Ben Tras
and turned to Tim for an introduc-
tion.
"My brother, Clair. Hal, this is
AI Holinsky's widow and their lit-
tle girl, Sharon. Remember, Al
was ft war buddy of mine."
Hal nodded, smiling. "Tom told
me about Al."
"I'd like you to put Clair and
Sharon up for a few days, Hal,'
TJrn said. "There's little trouble
back in Beaver Falls. And until
the police settle it, I don't want
Clair or Sharon in danger. Okayc"
Hal stopped smiling. "Trouble?
What kind?"' Then catching him-1
self, he said, "Of course they're
welcome. Come on in and have
breakfast The children are get-
ting ready for school."
might have caught them in Cleve-
land by now. Will you let us get
some sleep first? Then if there's
no word form Cleveland, we'll
go."
"All right,' Hal said, his eyes
downcast. "Im sorry, kid.
"It's all ritht. Being afraid runs
in the family. Tim bit his tongue
too late. He turned away. Hal's
face was grim as he limped to his
car and drove down the street.
They followed him into the one-
story bungalow set back on a neat-
ly trimmed lawn and framed by
large pink rhododendrons in the
TIM went into the house.
"You roust be dead. Mil said.
"Why dont you eat breakfast and
then get some sleep?
"Thanks. In not hungry.
Tim went to the hall. "Call me
at noon, he said. "I dont need
much sleep.
Mil awakened him early after-
noon, he phoned one of the news-
,1C papers and askep; about the Tra-
front and purple phox. white and I ikU* They hM not *en rrest-
yellow snapdragons and scarlet fd in Cleveland or anywhere else
geraniums on the side. Inside they He Phoned Lorna in New York
met Hal's wife, Millicent, a plump>ut there was no answer,
chattering woman in her mid- After Mil gave bim oome^lunch
thirties and their three children, Tib took the car out to have it
Henry, who was 16; Charles, who serviced. It took several hours oe- g0 to be.uty shop and
was 13 and Susan, 10. cause- a high pressure leak had hair done and maybe a
" developed in the automatic trans-ice dress am" coat for
Lorna to wait while he checked
his "office." He then called the
hotel but his brothers hadn't ar-
rived yet.
Next he phoned Harold Rogers'
number on Bentle. Street and Mil
answered. No, Tim Rogers wasn't
in. When Mil ssked who it was,
Ben hung up.
His plan, reached aboard the
plane, was to warn Tim to leave
the Holinsky woman. Ben knew
there was no way he could get
his brothers to change their mind
about Clair Holinsky. But he saw
no reason why Tim Rogers should
also die.
Ben smiled grimly. Something
in the pathetic girl sitting next to
him on the flight from New York
had touched him. He wanted to
help her. All his life, Ben told
himself, he had been a sucker
for the underdogmaybe because
he had always been one.
To him Lorna Rogers was a
pathetic, frightened creature who
needed help. And her scared little
boy completed the picture.
He tried to persuade Lorna to
cation card. Lorna, came forward
from the kitchen.
"I flew with Agent Larsen
from New York," she said.
. Ben looked at her. She noticed
his glance and said, smiling, "My
bo/ just couldn't wait to see his
father. Unfortunately he's just
leit--with Mrs. Holinsky."
Fifteen minutes later Ben left,
too, with the name and address
of Clair's aunt in .Chicago. He
phoned his brothers, who were
nsjw in Detroit. In another half
hour the three of them were
speeding after Tim and Clair.
XV
THE speedometer showed Tim,
Clair ana Sharon had traveled
279 miles from Detroit when they
pulled into Chicagi at 3 o'clock
the next morning. Tim Rogers
was dog tired, but at ease. Clair
Holinsky, her summer coat pulled
up high around her throat, had
watched Tim sleepily during the
supporting roles. The play is be-
ing directed by Frank pfencner.
Promoters Maintain
Busy Schedule For
U.S. 'Observances'
MADISON, Wis. -(UP) The
calendar's 385 days, 52 weeks and
12 months have been stretched in-
to 277 promotional days, weeks
and months.
Fred Crowl, a Madison advertis-
ing man, picked these off-beat
ones out of Standard Rate and
Dita Service:
January Odorless Decoration
Week; Take Tea and See Week;
Large Size Week (the usual seven
days, but for chain drug stores).
FebruaryKraut and Frankfur-
ter Week; National Pimento Week-
r."rhTurrs sr^ *."*& ***** Twe "*** ** p
CflKC URy.
MarchOne-Dish Meals With
Cheese Month; National Peanut
Week; National Television Service-
men's Week: National Laugh
Week
April Cottage Cheese-Cling-
stone Peach Salad Time; Honey for
Breakfast Week; National Secre-
taries Week.
And Eggnog
MayBetter Bedding Time; Li-
lac Week; National Hearth Baked
Bread Week; National Pickle
Week; Let's Go Fishing Week.
June American Fresh-Water
Pearl Month; National Bow Tie
Week.
JulyNational Inventors Week.
August National Relaxation
Week.
September Old Stove Roundup
Week; Felt Hat Day; National
Sweater Week; Visit Your Dealer
Week.
October Let's Go Hunting
Month; Grandparents' and Grand-
mothers' Day; Save the Horse
Week; Sweetest Day; Kraut, Pork
n' Apple Dinner Season; Pass the
Laugh Week; National Macaroni
Weak; Dessert Festival.
customers making the rounds. Inset shows Mrsi KavTZkS^i^""^, 4.75 photo ,hW
Purchases checked by Mrs. Welnberg./^ *** 4Wni" N*wt00 ,aU* Onio **"* "
sure' that he didn't fall asleep.
Her small daughter Sharon was
fast asleep between them, with
her rag doll clutched in her arms.
In the huge sprawling metropo-
lis Clair directed Tim through the
streets to Oak Park to the west.
They found Aunt Emily's street
without much trouble. As t h e y
drove down it, searching for her
apartment house, Clair suddenly
switched off the lights. Her voice
was a strained whisper.
"Keep going fast. You just
passed themon your left under
those trees. Three men in a car."
"How could you tell?"
"One of them lit a cigaret as
we passed."
"Did they see us?"
"Don't think so. They might
have caught the license plate.
Don't turn now I
But Tim paid no heed. Torn
between sudden fury and fear, he
whipped the wheel around at the
corner in a screeching U-turn.
"They won't chase us any more
tonight," he said grimly.
TRICKY DIXIEAny time Verhon Erickson, Scaldia, Kan., farmerT
mate, he Just calls his four-month-old colt, Dixie. Not only will she seesaw with him, but some-
times she plays on it alone, standing on .the plank and shifting her weight back and forth.-Dixie
can also kneel, bow, shake bands and untie a handkerchief tied around one of her back legs.
"You boys double up," Hsl said.
for Billy. He even
"and Uncle Tim can have one of,mission and this had to cat and a new suit
your rooms. Susie, you'll sleep,ed and plugged. On hisM*ay bckjabbed a and.i 20 into her
with us, and Mr
cet her
buy a He jammed the accelerator ot
herself the floor. As the machine raced
Holinsky
and then checking The cab stopped in front of a corn-, cept the money. Your husband
n: to the door. "See'cr drugstore and a tall, thin man need, hock," Ben persisted,
, Tim?'* with a hairline mustache got out. to realize What a nice wife he's
in
Sharon can take your room."
Hal chatted with them for
few minutes
his watch, wen
you a minute. Tim?
Tim followed him outside.
"What kind of trouble they
back in Besver Falls, Tim?"
"Somebody threatened Clair, de-
manding money," Tim lied, "and
shi went to Cleveland till the po-
lice had time to pick the man
up."'
"What were you doing in Cleve-
land?"
"Well, I followed her to warn
her not to stay."
"Why not?"
'The police figured the men."
Tim stopped. "They figured the
guy after her might have gone to
Cleveland, too."
"You mean Guys'T How
many?" ."eif.
"Three."
"So three guys are after her and
you bring her here?"
"We had to move fast." -
and'he noticed a taxi turning into hands, saying it was worth it to
Bentler. Suddenly apprehensive,
a he stopped his car and watched.
rvet______ l_ _*.nn.J In f.,nnt nt CH\m-
him to have her accopany
to Detroit. Lorna refused to
him
ac
HAL'S voice was grim. "I got
three kids in that house, Tim 1
don't want anything happening to
"em." He paused. "What they real-
ly here for?"
"She sent their brother to the
It was Ben Traskis.
XIV
TIM saw Ben' Trsskis pay his
taxi fare and jo into the drug-
store. Tim did'not wait for him
to come out. Instead, he stepped
on the gas and drove quickly to
Hal's hous*. He jumped out and
ran to the porch, where Hal was
just entering the house.
Tim told him whom he had
seen. Mil overheard and came
out to say jomeone had just
phoned for himthe same man
who had called about 40 minutes
earlier. Tim told Clair to pack at
once. Meantime, Hal telephoned
the police. In the bedroom as she
packed, Clair talked to Tim.
"We can trap them here, if
you'll let me try."
"No, I promised Hal we'd get
out. He's worried about the chil-
dren.'-
"I don't know anyone else in
Detroit." ,
Neither do I."
losing. Give him the treatment."
And Lorna, embarrassed by her
frowsiness, wouldn't take the mon-
ey. "I have enough for shocks,"
she said, smiling. But she agreed
to go to meet Ben.
So they parted, and Ben got in-
to a cab end gave the driover the
Bentler Street address. He paid
the cabbie off a block away from
the house and went into a drug-
store to make another attempt to
retell Tim.
Tim was still not in. Ben
crossed the street to an old un-
occupied house to watch. Five or
10 minutes late.- Tim hurried
out with bags. Then Clair and
Sharon followed. They got in. A
man who limped came out. Ben
waited. Finally he decided to ap
proach them. Then a police car
swung into the street from the op-
posite end, and be turned back to
the house.
back toward Aunt Emily's build-
ing, he swerved into the shadows
of the trees in which a dark car
as parked. He switched on his
lights. Head on, be cupped the
front fender with his bumper.
There was a jolt, the scream of
metal being sheared as the fen-
November Gift Cheese Shop
pers Time; Cat Week; National
Cage Bird Week; National Pros-
perity Week.
December Holiday Eggnog
Time.
but be knew Al's death was not
the reason for his cowardice.
"No," said Tim. "No, it couldn't
der of the parked car folded o'ver'bave had anything to do with its'"
the left front wheel. They caught: "You wont tell me what did
a sight of three white astonished 'happen?"
faces before them,
roared away.
Then Tim
"No, Clair. I couldn't."
"Later?"
"I don't know," said Tim. "H
I change, somehow, I might tell.'"
Tim had already turned at the
first corner, his heart pounding so'
hsrd he could feel it in his tern-1 BUT Tim Rogers knew of no
pies, before be found his voice, j *"/ to change himself for the
"Follow us now, you punks!"!better. He thought of the misery
Tim broke out into a wild laugh, he had caused Lorna and his son
Clair loked at the crazy man Billy a decade of misery, be-
beside her. cause he was a coward.
"What got into you?"
And Tim laughed again
don't know. But did you
those scared faces!"
DIM VJEWForced to sit out of his first professional basketball me>
fe.r^.^iBlUredJriht.hMLd "? ^tee^he^.telS'h^PhRSe^
Tim resolved he would never
I knowingly cause Lorna and Billy
see more misery. This would mean
abandoning Lorna and Billy. He
realized that if he had to choose
between himself and them be
Tom Gola, third from
Golk. generSly-lonira^S'thTnnsit coUegelhSeT tZl^JE^aPpX^X? &'&
.teokf.1 bone ta.thsJasdJt^ *gf
BY now the car carrying Tim,
Clair and the child had disap-
peared in the other direction. Ben
was sorry be hadn't intercepted w< g0 hack?''
Clair looked at the dark ter-
rain rushing by them, then at the
suddenly alive and exhilarated
man beside her. Back to what?
i she wondered.
THEY were soon out on the.
highway again, this time headed tween finding his own manhood
west.
"Where next?" Clair asked.
"I'm afraid I don't know.
We're running out of relatives.
Got any more out here?""
"No. Have you?"
"Nearest is California. Shall
"How far is
asked.
California?" she
and inflicting more and greater
suffering on them he would
refer to take his cowardice with
im tot ho grave.
"This trip has done a lot for
me. Clair." Tim said humbly. "
feel, for the first time, that I can
meet danger without panic. May-
be I could change and go back
to where I belong, with Lorna
and Bill. But I doubt if I'll ever
be able to tell you what happen-
ed to Al. I'll never solve entirely
the problem of my being a cow-
"Maybe you could solve it, if
you had htlp, said Clair.
Tim watched her. She suspect
ed he was responsible for Al's
And Tim began to toll her
bout Uncle Jack and. ,A u n t
Marie's chicken ranch out. in the
Mojave Desert near Lancaster.
The more he talked the more ex- death "I'll try/' he said.
cited about the prospect h* be-
came, in the night rushing past them
__ M Clair Holinsky hoped that thi:
"Why not, Clair? You can stay lonely fat man beside her woul.
there till toe polioe pick 'e up. somehow. In the long days ahead.
Meantime' be stole a glaseo at fiad a solution before be was over-
her. "maybe this trip won't hurt whelmed.
me either."
Clair nodded. "All right.*" She
squeezed his hand on the wheel.
Tim swung the car around.
*Tbey might be expecting us to
keep going west on highway 30.
Ill turn south on highway 13,
through Paducab We'll take the
southwestern route to the coast '
It was several hours later, oa
highway 45, headed south, when
Tim was at ease and for the hast
ime talking freely. Clair studied
him a moment and then asked:
TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT SUNDAY
A MOTHER'S VIGILThis Christmas tree, lit since 1950, is nurturing the hope at Mrs. Luella
Miller that her son is aliveven though the Army has sent her a coffin bearing a Body they sayi
is her son. The Decatur, 111., mother believes she saw her son, Pvt Clifford Sapp, in a photograph oi<
prisoners held by North Korea, so she will keep the tree in readiness ven after she buries the body
a the coffin ___ -: ______________________________
MENVIEW WITH ALARM!-Baad together, men, or you'll fall victims to theaa latest creations
of California's men's clothing designers. They were recently unveiled at a show in Palm Sprinaja.
The one at left is a sport shirt that focuses your attention on the necklineif you aren't blinds
first. Its design is taken from an optical illusion pattern used by graphic arts designers and
physicists. Tb* frilly number at right by Val Deseo to called a "bosom shirt." In cotton and silk rything?
Sit has polka-dot ruffles in crimson or blue. One model repeats the polka dots on tba cuff. Shirt to j\m thougl
i velvet tux, shat to. -1 the events leading
"What happened to Al ia
France?" she ssked. "Did that
make you soweHafraid of ov-
. 7eSUNDAY
American
'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
supposed to be worn with a tuxada.
ht long and hard of
up to Al's
death. This was new thought,'
1st YEAB
PANAMA, B. P., SUNDAY, NOVEMBER M. IM*
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