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:
AA00010883:00932

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
to BUENOS AIRES
its
THE COSMOPOLITAN
CAPITAL...
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAY
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Seagrams
AN INDEPENDENT ^^tHEN^^, DAILY NEWSPAPER
Janataa American
"Let the people know the truth and the country $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
CANADIAN
WHISKY
3Ut YEA*
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1955
PKRDINAND DE LESSEPS today became the first of the canal builders to be honored by the
erection of a permanent bust In the Canal Adminii(ration Building at Balboa Heights Left
to right, following the ceremony, are Ooy. John S. Seybold, President Ricardo Arias and
Count Pierre de Lessens, great-grandson of the subject.
* *

cz

De Lesseps Bust
the
Recalling that the United Sutes i tee of Paris, and ah of
had opposed the efforts of his rench Line,
reai grandfather Ferdinand de He was loiiowed, In the p r e s-
Lessep! to cut a French Canal at taUon speech, by Dominique de
Panama Count Pierre de Lesseps Grieges, oeputy airector ot the
today stressed the appreciation of Suez Canal company,
people and of his
the French ,
family for the great credit tbe
Americans have always given the
French for the Canal project.
His talk made at Balboa
Heights in the presence of""'-
dent Ricardo Arias was ddrefsed
to Gov. John S. Seybold and you
of the Canal Zone, as colleagues
carrying out the same: job a
rather difficult job indeed-.
The count is a member of the
board of directors of the Suez^
tion.
building taTPTekomCing the distinguished
,wTSK Seybold observed:
.Although vr ,ce to fB "
^.r dumber. V."2"wS
Salted. we recognise ta our
fltioe...*f .** ^ glven
Earlier, speaking to a reporter,
de Grieges said lie was fascinat-
ed by tne operations bere, in ma-
ny ways similar, > in others quite
different, from tnose at Suez. He
noted partcularly the skill with
which ships are entered and dis-
charged irom the locks.
In his aaaress de Grieges not-
ed thai in the completion of the
Canal at Panama, i'erdiant de
Lesseps had been vindicated In
tus cnoice o tac Dest route-
He also outlined the greater
UHiculties at Panam
interfered until
L-oatrotuag tropical fevat*-
From
(0 cope
ing houses and growing influence
ot press on puolic opinion, de
Grieges observed. He was reluc-
an uy xorceu to come to terms
with these two powers.
' tut capital o* tne undertaking,
fixed orginally at 300.00U trancas
4S ve./ utMi iottna too small.
mea tne greater
Panana tana at
The
I
official
gl
sSSrS
t 2e Sc^Amerique Commit-
Tht
Judge's Bench
35. w*s
have a
Eplfanio Memcomo
rove a4ongpatcher Highway.
noKerlo^f i BiibofM^-. which hesitated ana .igueo
istrateWourt today the Fana-lu* aaitation tinaay causeo
nYann was lined $15 foi: iglurc
to have the lug-nuts tightened
on the wheel o? Ms vehicle
Trespassing m Tlvoli com-
mary tted $10 fine for In-
ocente Vergtra S.. 38, and B
Madrid, 25, both Panamanian^
Rfrain Garcia. 29, a Cuban
was fined $10 for driving a ci>'
at Ft. Amador without a -
"Eurla Teresa Estevei. 38.
Panamanian, was given i
Panamanian, was *' Z'_ having tnus heipea to set
tine for loitering outside La bo D,emi*ned tbm memory of
initial estimates appeared too op-
umisuc.
The speaker noted at this point
that tac at/ vtuiuie too Dad
had its financial difficulties and
<* ute w 'carry on only thanks
to a lottery loan specially au-
uioi.-.ea oy tne Frtncn Parlia-
ment. ,
rrom the ueginning, de Grieges
said, tne press was not sparing
iii us shjuks or toe Canai. "ibc
Panama company was used as
uu ......-se ui assau capitalism,
tae government and establishea
order by blackmailers, speculat-
ors and hack writers, as well as
by extreme political parties."
Noting thai at Suez de Lessep>
had to overcome tne opposition ol
tne British, the speaker remark-
ed that t Panama ne "found
himself up against the opposition
of the Uniteu states, i hat i^essepi
had no other ambition than to
open tne way tor niankinu, or
uiat France nad no political mo-
tive in investing her savings mi
Panama, seemed incredible.'
In tne eno, tne speaker recall-
ed the French company was at-
tacked in tne t renca parliament,
untu
tne agitation tinatiy caused tne
ompsny to go into liquidation,
in Closing, ue uneges saiu:
"It is to tne Americans, wbe
actin took up tue work oi eut-
ting the Isthmus, thatt be cred-
it goes lor Having Oeen.taw tirst
te emphasise the importance of
tne contiuuuon oi tue a s s o-
.cales ot Ferdinand de Les-
sens, and having afeown tlt
... e~rts as taeir sacrifices
nan not oeen in vain.
"Let tneia now be thanked for
Keep na-
no matter who decided to come
out with it.
Noting how Ferdinand de Les-
sens was warmly received in the
United States, and by President
Hayes, he added that "public
opinion did not follow him." Op-
position continued, he added, re-
marking:
"The United States did not
understand my great-grandfath-
er's idea. Ferdinand de Lesseps
was a foreigner. France might
have intered, and of course-
nations were not united as they
are nowI would have proba-
bly reacted in the same way if
I had been an American citizen.
"France and America have had
plenty of other occasions of prov-
]&&-their friendship with*
a* Memory, for wF
people; to sulk on a lost on*.
. "On the contrary, I wish to
hJoinnmo h. iwm ht> any to our American friends how
KSofrencToensf atetul I am of their attitude
" once they teak over the work
that had been left unfinished.
"Above all you have complet-
ed it magnificently and, by do-
ing so, you gave the best possi-
ble answer to those who pre-
tended that this canal could
not be done.
"You went even further. All
the American engineers who
came to Panama and all the
American authors who wrote on
(Continued en Page Col. 4)
PC Probe Starts Dec. 5
. -

*
Zonians Ready For Thanksgiving Day
Thanksgiving will be celebrated I
in the Canal Zone tomorrow In
the traditional manner.
Offices, schools, commissaries, I
post offices, libraries and bowling
centers will be closed and if the
heavy demand on turkeys report-
ed by the Commissary Division is
any indication, there will be a
big bird roasting in every Canal
Zone housewife's oven.
Special services have been
planned for a number of the Ca-
nal Zone churches and Thanksgiv-
ing dinners will be served in both
the Tlvoli Guest House and the
Hotel Washington.
Turkey and ell the fixings will
also be featured during the day
by the Canal Zone Service Cen-
ter restaurants.
Thousands of school children In
the Canal Zone will receive a
specisl treat with a two-day-
Thanksgiving holiday and will
not have to return to school un-
til Monday.
Although most of the employes
in the Csnal Zone will have the
day off, ships will transit the Ca-
nal, Panama Railroad trains will
run as usual and police and fire-
men will be on duty.
The annual Thanksgiving serv-
ice, which is shared by the con-
gregations of the First Baptist
Church of Balboa Heights, the U-
nion Church of Balboa, and the
Cathedral of St. Luke, will take
Elace at the Cathedral of St.
uke at 10 a.m.
The Very Rev. Richard McDon-
ald, Dean of the Cathedral of St.
Luke and rector of the Cathedral
Parish, will conduct the services.
The lesson will be read by the
Rev. Oscar W. Olsen, pastor of
the Balboa Union Church.
Gov. John S. Seybold will read
the presidential proclamation, nnd
the Rev. William H. Beeby, pas-
ter of the First Baptist Church
the Sermon.
_ma wiH be
by the Rt." Rev. Heber
Bishop of the Missionary- Diocese
of the Panama Canal Zone.
At St. Margaret's Church, Mar-
garita, the service Will be at 9:30
a.m.
The presidential proclamation
will be read by Robert W. Weise.
Jr., U.S. Consul in Colon, and
the Lesson by Cmdr. N. R. Ful-
ler. Morning Prayer will be of-
fred by the Rev. Milton Cookson
assisted by Father Akers, dioce-
san missioner.
Enlisted men of the 7406th and
7470th Army Units Fort Gulick,
have volunteered to sponsor the
TURRET TROTHatchet in hand, little Donna Mae Schuler,
13 months, trots after a bird at a Lexington, Mass., turkey
farm. She worked up an appetite in a vain chase. But all's
well, her parents bought a bird.
group from Colon's only orphan-
age, St. Vincent's Orphanage, as
dinner guests.
Golden brown turkeys, cran-
berry sauce, pumpkin pies and
all of the trimmings will be
offered to the children of St.
Vincent's.
An Army bus, with five Spsn-
ish-speaking enlisted escorts, will
call for the children at the i
aku|M.Jt U:)0 p.m. and
rtHtscn te the unit's
hall wflf!%dinner win -m?!
"At this time of Thenksgivlng,
may we express our deep appre-
ciation of those forebears who,
more three centuries sgo, cele-
brated the first Thsnksgiving
Day. Through their Industry and
courage, our Nation was hewn
from the virgin forest, and
through their steadfastness and
faith the ideals of liberty and
j8tt8 B*v*-becomfi ur cherUh-
THE PROCLAMATION
"The custom of devoting one
day each year to national thanks-
giving is a wise and an ancient
one, hallowed by observance in
the days before we became a
Nation, and sanctioned throughout
the succeeding generations. It is
therefore in keeping with our old-
est traditions that at the fruitful
season of the waning year we
turn again to Almighty God in
grateful acknowledgment of His
manifold blessings.
th> abundance of our endow-
ca commissary
him
Civil Defense
First Ail Course
For CZ Residents
i wnosc soie taeai was to serve
his country ano mankind.''
riia talk was fouoweu by that
of Count de Lesseps, who said:
'"i'ooay 1 feei souiewnat like
the representative of the former
cnampion snaaung hands wittt tne
' new one.
"Vou might detect a slight
The Civil Defense Warden touch of sadness in my smile,
Service of Balboa will conduct a rot certainiy no oitterness, ana,
12-hour Civil Deense and Dlsas- i can assure you, mendship.
ter Control First AW Course or "i do not think it out ot place
the training of residents in if,. me to remind you that, from
first aid. The course which con- j tne very beginning, the United
gist* of six 2-hour classes heid i states of America were against
twice a week for three weeks, the project o my great-grand-
wlll begin at 7:00 pjn. on Mon- father. ,
day, at the Police Training Con- i "sanee i823. th. proclamation o
ter, Balboa Police Station and President Monroe had grown ol
will and not later than Dec. 16. become one ot the lounoations ot
Mr. Jackson Pears of the Com-1 American policy. The United
munlty Services Bureau will be States ware tnemseives coosider-
the instructor. ing the creation of a canal elth-
Reaidento of Balboa. Balboa er here or in Nicaragua, whilst:
Heights and Ancon are invited1 the railway people in the states |
to attend. were, opposed to the mere idea.
THE AIR FORCE'S 3rd Crash Rescue Boat Flight stationed at Rodman Naval Station was yes-
teitlay called to action in evacuating an injured UB. seaman from aboard "Operation Deep
Freeze' vessel Altane 56. The request for assistance came from the Navy through Rodman Naval
Station an-1 Albrook's Rescue Coordination Center. The ship at time of evacuation was located
three miles south o Tabogullla island. An 85 -fool rescue crjlser with T/Sgt. Albert F. Lima.
do', -naster and M/Sgt. Carl 8. Glenn, engineer made the pick-up 25 minutes after request
was made.
o?

Congressiona*
Investigators
Leave Friday
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23 (UP) A Houst Merchont
Marine subcommittee will leave for Panam Friday to
conduct an on-the-spot investigation of problems affect-
ing the Canal Zone.
Subcommittee sources said today that the group par-
ticularly wants to determine the feasibility of the propos-
ed abandonment of the Canal Zone railroad which runs
across the Isthmus from the Atlantic to the Pacific.
The Canal Zone government has proposed replacing
the railroad with a $9,000,000 highway in its stead.
The House Appropriations committee refused to ap-
prove funds for the highway until the Merchant Marine
committee, which has juiisdiction over Panam Canal
Zone affairs, makes a thorough inquiry and comes up with
a recommendation.
The pbcommlttee, headed by
Rep. Edward A. Garmata (D-
Mtf), plans to hold hearings In
the Canal Zone Dec. 5, 0 and 7.
Subcommittee sources laid the
Garmati group Intends to look
Into other matters affecting the
Canal, including legislation to
shift the Canal Zone's admlnls-
pechr prayers of gratitude for
ments, both material and spiri-
tual, for the preservation of our
way of life, in its richness and
fullness, and for the religious
faith which has wielded such a
beneficent influence upon our
destiny. May we show our thanks
for our own bounty by remem-
brance of those less fortunate,
and may the spirit of this Thsnks-
giving season move us to share
with them to alleviate their need.
"Now, therefore, I, Dwight D.
Eisenhower, President of the U-
nited States of America, having
in mind the Joint Congressional
resolution of Dec. 26, 1941, which
designated the fourth Thursday of
November in each year aa
Thanksgiving Day and made that
day a legal holiday, do hereby
proclaim Thursday, the twenty-
fourth day of November, 1955. as
s day of national thanksgiving;
and I urge all our citizens to ob-
serve the day with reverence.
Let us, on the appointed day, in
our homes and our accustomed
places of worship, each accord-
ing to his own faith, bow before
God and give him humble
thanks."
Postal Depl. Requests
CZ Residents Remove
Incoming Hail Early
Canal Zone residents have been
asked by the Canal Zone Postal
Division, to remove all incoming
packages and other mail from
postoffices as soon ss possible.
Packages from mall order hous-
es snd other Christmas mall are
now beginning to arrive in larg-
er quantities and it is urgent that
they be distributed promptly in
order to make room for other mail
deliveries.
Postal authorities also ur g e d
that Canal Zone residents msil
their Christmas packages early
and pointed out that ordi nary
Christmas mail being sent any-
where In the United States should
leave the Canal Zone anyt 1 m e
from December 1 to 10.
Airmail letters and packages
can be sent overseas as late aa
December 15 and airmail to the
States as late as December &
that is if there is any assurance
that they will arrive before Christ-
mas.
tration from the secretary ot the
Army to a civilian jkpartment
On the Isthmus, It has abo
bee nantlclpated that the com-
mittee will look Into various
matters pertinent to the ques-
tion of tolls rates.
Many observers predict that
the tolls question Is apt to come
to a definite Issue after Congress
reconvenes in January.
One factor that will bring it
to the fore is the question of
what agency wll) finance the
additional $1,500,000 Canal an-
nuity to be paid to Panama un-
der the recent treaty revision.
Another ia the $27,000,000
tolls suit filed by shipping Unes.
Drunken Soldier
Strikes CZ Cop
Who Offered Aid
Being found in such a state
of Intoxication that he was un-
able to care for his own safety
and that of others sent Ameri-
can soldier John E. Smith to
Jail for five days.
The 23-year-old American
pleaded guilty in Balboa Magis-
trate's court today.
The court was told that Smith
struck a canal Zone policeman
who had introduced himself
and was trying to assist the in-
toxicated man.
Sharp Sp-3 Kewland
Has Month 01 Passes
Monday Is Deadline
For Vets' Insurance
WASHDiGTON, Nov. 23 (UP-
The Veterans Administration re-
minded veterans of the Korean
War yesterday that they have on-
ly until Monday to apply for two
GI Insurance policies.
it said they may apply for re-
placement of World War I or II
term policies that expired after
Arpil 25, 1951 either while they
re In active service er with-
120 days after their discharge.
DOUGLAS F- FEENEY, age 0.
found the first S20 bill of SIM
recovered In the gutters and
grass at Balboa Monday after-
noon. He and his brother and
a friend retrieved a total of
$144. cops discovered another
ISO. The owner of the lost
funds. Enrique Lapeira, re-
tired Canal translator, thank-
ed Douglas and gave him a $10
reward. The youngster Is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Feeney of Gaviln Area.
SP-J Stephen I. Newland
In military circles, Sp-3 Stephen
J. Newlsnd hss set a mark jfiat
could stand as long as Babe
Ruth's home run records in base-
ball.
And, at the ssme time, the
Slatoon leader driver of the Sai
econnaisance Company at Fort
Clayton has earned .for himself
over a month's worth of pa s s
time.
During the past year Newland
has been scheduled for guard du-
ty 26 times. He has actually talk-
ed it only once, however. The*"etfc-
er times he was picked ss the out-
standing guard on the basis seals
appearance, military knowlodjs,
and poise.
It's quite s record. His eatfM
company is used to taking down
a lion's share of the guard hon-
ors. During the past nine months
they've supplied 12 per cent of
the post's guard mount, and come
up with 67 per cent of^afte best
guarda.
Newland, however, is way t-
head of his buddies. With Jes*
than a month left in the Qanal
Zone, is he has over 30 days^ass
time coming. He won the time
under the post reward system
that gives a man one-day off
each time he is selected as bast
sentry, and an additional tarea
days each time he winds it threa
times.
Turkeys Penned
For Protection
Over Thanksgiving
PTTT8BUBGH. Nov. SS (Us?)
The wild turkeys which reals
Allegheny County Parks here
were locked up yesterday for
safekeeping until after Thanks*
parks Director, George B. Me-
Donough ordered the plump
birds confined to their pens far
tlte duration of the holiday.
*X'm lust not taking any
chances," he




PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAS AN INPEPENUFNT PAILT NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER U, ISM

5' THE PANAMA AMERICAN
1-
1
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MARMOCIO !*. IOITOM
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CAM.* AOOM WMMBSMCAN. PANAMA.
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FWI> RlPAMfNTAIIVt. JOSHUA i .WWIH, INC
143 MADIAON AVI. NW VOAH. I'Tt.W.^, ^
month, or adv*mc-------------_____ ''2 ;!l
l> MOKTHA IN DVANC*----------------------- ,1 SS 2.4 OO
ONI Tf3. IN AOVAMC3-------- '______________*
IS TOW fOUUM TNI MADtt OWN COtWMH
TO THE G-A.O.'s
aTri C33tribt3 3 l3Mtf sWf 33 ln,p.i*n 3333'l 33333* H*
t* 3* Ulbjn 3f3 >** 3 fc* 3f*Sf ..Ct.v.i.
PUtt. try ts 3333 th. I.tt.ri limits- 13 OM pof* l*n-h.
leVirllrr of kftr writers Is hold M strict* cm*M.
T. H"M MM IHHIMM, 31 StStSSM-t* 3* 33M3W
jilSSIl \m l*Hn fro readers.
fHE MAIL BOX
!
Gentlemen:
2 After several year of griping I finally, though BrudgB^
wl about to accent your theory that the Canal Is a commercial
rXrorlse and that each part should be self supporting. Now,
ifnTmzed to tod out that this only Is true regarding servicia
^whav here a small group of men representing Iminigra-
tiswi and quarantine for the ports of CrUtobal and Balboa. These
rX are referred to M Boarding Officials. Due to their duties
not having mOch to do with the general public we rarely hear
?81nce the opening of the Canal the Boarding Officials have
bojrded all ships free of charge during the hours prescribed by
2 Canal authorities. Any ship wishing to enter the por s after
these prescrlLed hours could ask for special arrice an*jteiUfe
Sclnl service a nominal fee wai charged the same procedure
availing in al! other world ports.
i Now. this is what I found out that amazed me.___
5 Recently, the regulations here have been changed so that
alt ships (compliments of ihe Marine Director) will get free
bearding services 24 hours a day including holidays, on which
dfts everyone of these persons having any connection with the
titt) will get overtime pay.
m Now gentlemen: since we the people, Instead of the custom-
er* are paying for thie extra service I think that you should
find out how the Marine Director accounts for the loss of re-
T When you do get the answers please pass them on to otner
Bfffeau Heads so that we all can enjoy some free services.
Bewildered
Labor News
And
( ominent
By VICTOR RIESEL
Next yesr may be leap year,
but there will te mora men going
after more women in '56 than ever
before. I offer you this as a politi-
cal, not a social, report on the
day's news.
Strategists of both parties have
been running secret pollsand are
convinced tnat more women will
vote in 1956 than in previous years.
And perhaps will cast more ballots
than the men. The ladies, therefore
may well determine who will be
the next president of th United
Stats.
Never let snyone tell you that
labor leaders are allergic to the
ladiesor their votes. So, as usual,
the unions' political educational
committees ere far ahead of the
major parties In a new methodical
drive to convince the women
directly, or through their husbands
and even through their teen-age
childrento vote labor's way and
for labor's presidential candidate,
comes the fall of '56.
With characteristic organization-
al techniques, union leaders are
preparing to hire full-time wom-
?n s political directors for all AFL-
10 state committees.
These ladies will work under the
AFL's national women's director,
the attractive Mrs. Margaret
Thornburgh. Already, the AFL in
Texas and Oregon have full-time
women political chiefsD o r i s
Cates of Texas, who has some
900,000 unionists and their families
among whom to work, and Zoe
Wilson up in Oregon.
Their work is typical. They're
constantly touring their states,
setting up committees and pre-
paring "family participation"
parleys. They are whipping to-
gether a machine which will swing
into action for labor's political
allies both in inner Democratic
party battles and in the general
election for Congress and the
presidency.
These women are real poli-
ticians. They work hard. They
have central directioa from Mrs.
Thomburg in Washington, who
has prepared a special "get-the-
ladies'' kit which leaves nothing
to chance.
Until each state gets its labor's
political action director for Wom-
en, the AFL's fcrs Thornburgh and
her CIO colleague Esther Murray,
are stumping the countryskip
ping very few big or small cities.
Nor are they missing any special
techniques.
In one Ohio community the teen-
agers had a dance scheduled. The
youngsters suddenly discovered
that public dance balls required
that parents accompany minors to
such rock-and-roll shindigs. They
caiucllcd tbx social. Along came
Jim xCarey's International Union
of Electrical. Workers and offered
th?
(The kids rocked-and-raUsd.
to.d their mothers.
This makes friends. This makes
votes. s '
/Great! Now We'll Show You the SOVIET Rope Trick"

Bum's Town
By. BOB RUARK

NAPLES I am back again but their eyes are as big as golf s house ui prostitution, a drug-
in a town I love, with Vesuvius balls and the lashes as long as store and t wine shop closely
looking over my suoulder. lingers, and when they laugh iheyiaiigneu, to meet all tnt neeus oi
son of laugh all over, In one great flesh and spirit, Inducing tne re-
oceanic ripple of eyes and teeth fan?
and body. There is more laughter i .We had a lot of troops here
A lot of people don't like spies,
especially uicay Luciano, wuo is
confined to it by Italian law.
(Riht here I warn to say that 1
quaufy lor some sort or. award
tec being the only. American
newspaperman who aid not inter-
view Luciano on the way tnrougn.
I have a tiny hunch he woulan't
care to see me.;
Naples is the kind of town that
appeals to tne "Dum quotient o
a person. Being nine-tenths bum,
l like it very muca. I even like
the memory of the time they ac-
tually, truly, stole an entire Laber-
piece by piece, out of
A few weeks ago the Jersey CIO
decided to blast a state health of-
> ficial with charges that "a dispro-
portionate share'' of Salk anti-
i polio vaccine was going to private
ty snip,
tne bay.
Naples is too hot and too dusty
and nas too many mountains and
too many volcanoes old Vesuvi-
union hall, and chaperoncs. U8. aa alone, is too many and
kids rocked-and-raUsd- And too many beggars anl too many
fountain pen vendors and too
many cnilaren and too mny wom-
en and far too many tenors sing-
ing dirty song in Napolitana,
wnich resembles no known lan-
guage.
Tne gals are too big, fore and
aft, and they have hairy legs
which snow torough their stocn-
doctors and not enough was being T Th.v .^100 dark as a rule
shipped to public health depart- log- They are too darle, as a ruie,
a
In Naples than anywhere eise in during toe war, and I never knw
the world except Polynesia. j anybouy to knock the city serious-
The scents of Naples are as old'ly, despite tne oust and the gnats
s the world, and they ere largely.and tne swarthy street urchins
aromatic, overlaid with garlic,'who would sell you anything lrom
wine ana perspiration. The viei a bottle of wine to a sister. Amen-
the alleys are wet and odorous cans took to Naples immediately,
and scary, because Naples is more and they took an awful lot of
Moorish than Italian, nut the sea- lovely Angelinas and Rosas and
food is the best in Italy, and it Glulias home with them, to ice-
is hard to beat a silver crescent boxes and Pittsburgh
of moon over the Castel del Uovo,, They left a lot ot heartbreak
or the lights of the Vomero shining behind, too, the Yanks did. iney
high and bright lott Marias and little Giannis be
1 do not know why the Neapoll- gotten out of love, and xorgott*n
tans arel better thieves than any uy either death up north, or iickle-
other people, but they seem tones and betrayal. You can see
have a happy tilent for it, prob-.them on th streets big kids,
ably bred oy extreme poverty.'now, some with red hair, some
Somehow I do not mind being I with brown skins, and aU a souve-
stolen from in Naples. I would !nir of the war. .
almost be disappointed if some-i We put at imprint on Naples,
body didn't uinch something. but Nsptes put an imprint on us,
The spirit of Nsples if best ex-!too. The next tune you see an
emplified by the ruins at Pompeii, ex-G.I. with an Italian war rec-
in which the streets have a curi-'trd, ask mm whether nea nxe to
ous order, and some of the houses see the gallery again, or if he
have even more curious decora- remembers Zi Teresa at luncn-
tions. But in what remains of time, or the moon swinging low
Pompeii, you will find a church, over Vomero. He won't be bored.
One Washington
Merry-Go-Round
t DREW PMIHON ,
WASHINGTON The manure
spreader has become the symbol
in the Oregon political campaign,
which already has started in the
fight over re-election of Sen.
Wayne Morse, Democrat.
The other day, Morse arrived at
Myrtle Point, Ore., to speak before
the Rotary Club of which he was
once sute president. Outside the
betel stood a brand new red
manure spreader, flaunting a siga:
"Welcome Wsyne Morris.
It had been placed there by his
GOP critics, many of them bitter
because he left the Republican
party.
Whether they agree with Morse
or not, his colleagues in the Sen-
ate have always found him one of
the most resourceful men on Cap-
itol Hill. He immediately went up
to the manure spreader, called to
some of the officers of Rotary, and
had his picture taken with them
and the manure spreader.
Later, called upon to speak, the
Senator said:
"I realise that that manure
spreader was placed outside to
embarrass me. They even mis-
spelled the name to try to em-
barrass me. But that manure
spreader is a symbolnot of em-
barrassment to me but of farm
prosperity. It's a symbol my old
Republiran friends have forgotten.
It used tu bold pay dirt for the
farmer. But thst spreader outside
had no pay dirt in It.
"That's what I want to talk
about today," Morse continued,
"the relation between farm income
and your cash register.'
He launched into a powerful
diagnosis of how the Eisenhower
administration had let down the
farmers.
After it was over, a Republican
friend came up to him.
"Gee, Wayne," he said, "we
never should have put that manure
spreader out there. Without it you
womething new In Halloween Jack-o'-lanterns
displayed by UAL Stswardess Marjorie Murren on one of her
Iflylng visits to Hawaii. It's a large pineapple, carved in the trsdt-
jUonal pumpkin-face manner*^ ____
B_______.' _________
f tostel True Life Adventures 1
i TAILS TO Simi
ments.
The criticism came from the CIO
Women's League of New Jersey
in an otviou, appeal to the distaff
voters.
The CIO's specialty for the
ladies is the "family participation
conference." Such parleys are
aimed directly at the housewives.
They havs been run, or scheduled,
in all sections of the landfrom
Maryland tc the west coast, in-
cluding way points like Lousiana
next March, Texas next February
and Michigan ;icxt January.
These family participation con-
ferences arc set up "to show
'housewives and women members
how to reach other CIO women,"
says the Political Action Com-
mittee field representative, Esther
Murray.
"Through those who participate
we hope to interest and mobilize
the women who must stay home
with the children. Thus we try
to face out from the union hall
into the union homes of the
workers and citizens we repre-
sent."
After Dec. 5, the AFL-CIO will
represent an estimated 10,000,000
homes.
The labor people will try to get
US Housing Amaze
By PETER EDS0N
eds

BIG BANK MERGERS
More and more banks sre
merging all over the nation, in-
cluding somt of the biggest int he
country.
There were 116 mergers In 1953,
a total of 200 la 1954, and this
year it is estimated there will bt
860. In New York City alone there
have been 17 mergers in the last
seven years.
The trend has panicked many
ec-momists, who see a trend
toward the centralized control typ-
ical of European banking. In
England, for example, five banks
own 75 per cent of all deposits,
consequently hold life-and-death
power in many cases over busi-
nessmen who need loans.
Latest merger: the Manufactur-
ers National Bank of Detroit with
deposits of $601,000,000 and the
Industrial National Bank of De-
troit with deposita of $155,000,000
the biggest merger of national
banks since the earlier spate of
consolWa44onf bP New Pork.
Another billion-dollar deal involv-
ing state banks is also slated in
Philadelphia this month.
Comptroller of the Currency
Ray M. Gior.ey, who has to OK
these mergers, has unlimited
power to blcck them, but has done
so on only one occasionwhen two
small banks in a southern town
of 12,000 population were Involved.
Gidney is the personal appointee
of Secretary of the Treasury Hum-
-
WASHINGTON (NEA) Rob-
ert F. Ldftus, who guided the Rus-
sian housing mission on its grand
transcontinental U.S. tour, had a
fine time. It was his ider, in the
first place.
Bob's regular job is public rela-
tions expert for National Associa-
tion of Home Builders. It cost
NAHB around $15,000 for the Rus-
sians travel. Loci builders spent
another $20.000 showing the Rua-
sians the sights in 14 cities.
Loftus found the Russians smart
as whips, shrewd, and possessed
of a surprising sense o f humor
in an earthy sort of way. Tell 'em
a traveling salesman story with a
ftw subtleties in it, and they
wouldn't get it. But on a good
barnyard joke they'd roar.
Crossing Memorial Bridge into
ery night and came in with lip-, as one of the most beautiful cities
stick all over his face and collar, in the world, left the Russians
Another of the Russians then
chimed in. "This is not so,'' he
said. "Mr. Lotus is my mend. I
will defend him, even if I have
to lie."
colder than Siberia. They couldn't
understand why the people lived
in all those little low houses so
close together on the hills. Why
weren't big tall apartment houses
put up in their place?
When the Russians got on air- _.,.,
planes, they immediately demand-1. Thf multi-unit, multi storied
ed all the magazines. They couldn't,^u4***" development like they
Eisenhower administration. Hum-
Phrey operated some of the biggest
n^LT'.,?1*" and bt "ra-
pantes in the nation before he be-
came Secretary of the Treasury.
Called on the carpet by Con.
gressman Celler of Brooklyn lt
grSn ?fFUin t" Congres, why
he hadnt disapproved a sine!
merger up to that time, Comptrol-
ler Gidney insisted he was apply-
that the bank examiner, who
to proposed mergers, even though
thejlsws didn't always apply \o
?KNeve.rtwlM\. GWney nutted
that tht bank examiners who
check up on proposed mergers had
not issued "anything specific" in
the way of instructions, siso that
no Justice Department guidance
had been sought by him ai to
what constitutes a threat to com-
petition. -
But despite his sssurances to
Congress, he hss continued ap-
proving mergers wholesale.
Key to Gldney's policy is bis
peculiar conception of what con-
stitutes competition.
Afked by counsel Herb Malet
whether the merger of two banks
doesn't stop competition against
each other, Gidney disagreed.
"The combined outfit competes
with a new vigor and nem strength
they did not nave before," replied
the man who is supposed to ride
herd on the national banks and
defend the American system of
free competition.
WASHINGTON PIPELINE
The question of segregation is
troubling the CIO AFL merger.
Some AFL unions In the South are
wouldn't have let loose on farm1 PP08^ to the broad CIO policy
problems."
in regard to Negro membership.
... .Congress msy abolish tax
stamps for tobacco and liquor, and
levy direct excise taxes instead.
This has been proposed In a con-
fidential House Ways and Means
staff study... .Top government
economists, including members of
the Federal Reserve Board, will
urge Congress to put installment
credit under very strict federal
control. Without control, hey fear
he nation's whopping $16,000,000,-
000 Installment loans might get
top-heavy and throw the nation
into a business tailspln. Sixty per
cent of all American families reg-
ularly buy on the installment plan.
... Gen. Al Gruenther, able Atlan-
tic Pact supreme commander, is
delighted that Russia's Molotov
has so brutally rejected plans to
unite Germany. Gruenther be-
lieves these angry words by Molo-
tov. which have sent a chill
sweeping throughtout Europe, will
Once more unite the West and keep
North Atlantic paid fit col-
^PtJP out j
Gruenther
Swire so
impresses oy Russia's softer
words that they would scrap th'
Atlantic Alliance within two years.
, Dulles is somewhat be-
wildered and stunned by Molo-
tov's angry blast rejecting all
Western plans for uniting Ger-
many. He had optimistically be-
lieved the Russians were ready to
agree in principle to unite Ger-
and was secretly briefing
psing. jfentffiftolotom s
' GeneW IS week. I
It our lurdpean alfjlfe
many,
phrey. was "his friend and neighbor ^newsmen at Geneva to hail this as
in Cleveland before they joined the!a great Republican victory.
read a word of English. But they
studied all the pictures in the ad
vertisements like crazy.
had in Russia was their concept
of what housing should be.
In Russia the government owns
As far as housing is concerned.!?" ,,nd- Through seven ministries,
^MMBtTtAYBCV ITS 6PECIAL
U-*5ICOW1N CSLLS 60 TO WORK....
...AMP SOOti A NBW
TAIL APFEAK6.
e*ir-
it the women voters in these, Wa8hngton Loftus explained that
, honus through three groups. First. ^ bi w horee gtatuanr was
the women who are union mem-,, ,t Ule Ittuan people. Some
ibcrs. Second, members of womensj,e dldnt jtt ^ statues, he
auxiliaries, consisting of those ,said j^.ugc the first view of
outsidi. unions but relstod to dues-!Washjntn ^^ _,ve t tounsu
payers Third, any female mem- th r3J(. Md of t horse. The
ber of the family who is not aIRu j>ns jwed t.
mber of. either a union or "ut^u,"t8h,ppeI,ed that Mrs. Loftus
Bur 60METiMes rueee csllS
\W-JC OVBKT1MB AMP AS MANY
A6 THRge TAILS AM PKOVUCkW!
auxiliary. That about covers the
ladles.
If labor can organize them, It
will be the balance of power in
, '56 first In the primary fights for
the nominations and then for the
ble stakes next November. Every
day la '* will be ladles day for
the politicos Just watch.
Loftus fears the Russians are go-
ing back home with a pretty con-
fused idea. Everybody tried to ex-
plain everything. But the housing
concepts of the two counrties are
right out of two different worlds.
The Russians were all engineers
and construction men, and good
ones. But there is no private home
building industry in Russia.
Att he start of the tour, when
the Russians were being driven
around the new U.S. middle-class
suburban housing developments,
tbev didn't believe what they saw.
the government builds all the hous-
easier for the landlord-government
to keep an eye on apartment ten-
ants. Cheaper, too.
The Russians kept complaining
that American methods wreeat
modern because they didn't use
one-ton concrete blocks. The Rus-;
iians are still using mssonry con-
struction. Our concept of building
s steel framework for a big build-
ing, then hanging lightweight fac-
ing and walls on the frame, just
isn't known.
The one sample house which the
They thought all the pretty little i Russians bought knocked-down for
houses were the summer, country shipment to Russia may have an
homes of millionaires. Towards the| uncertain fate. It waant intended
T idt^r.FBobltookWtSrRu.- end'of te"^"rg.V5*iw;K j Russian winter.
Ur hll,Tta meeHer One of on them that there just couldn't Otherwise, the tour wa
EE 'iZedi.^weeoegin- 2"*U,b. that y miUlon.ires, even tural exchange' success.
cul-1
"Wa htvon't hit a duck all day! Loft miss a coupla
mora and go homal"
PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT AD
CAN bill YOUR NEEDS!


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, INS
TDK PANAMA AMERICA* AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THREE
1




On Display
Nov. 24, 25 & 26
Smoot & Paredes, Panam
Smoot & Paredes, Coln
Motores del Bar, David
Max U 1 1 o a, C h i t r
Julio Spiegel, Santiago


a pour
IB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER to, IMS
,
fc.TT
THE MARQUEE
BY DICK KLEIN E R
14****
*?#*?#!
A Few Fast Pacts: Danny Kaye
may flnaUy make the TV plunge,
etarting with three CBS guest
shots Jayne and Audrey
Meadows want to do a spectacu-
lar together, showing off thler sing-
ing and dancing abilities Mil-
ton Berle and Eva Marie Saint
are both telling friends they want
to settle in California; they're both
house-huntins now Greer Gar-
ami's had dozens o' TV offers since
bar appearance on the "Dateline
2" spectacular, but she'd rather do
a Broadway show Looking
for a program to present "a typic-
al American family, the new "Brit-
iah commercial TV channel decided
"Ossie and Harriet' was the best
example. So tb Onie Nelson
family is now sacs in jolly old.
Was Al Jobs* aver on TV? as
far as the records show, he wasn t.
But NBC's exploitation chief, AI-
Rylaadcr. tells the story of how
Jolson did i TV show in Chlcsgo
for an audience of three. He was
appearing at a Chicago theater.
Col. Robert MeCermick, the Chics-
K publisher, wanted to see him,
t was 11!. So private closed
ctreul*, was arranged. The audi-
eaec was MeCormlek, Rylander
(then Jolson's press agent) and a
stagehand.
What's I* a tame? Just ask!
Patricia Rruaek, a product of
East Chicago, fad., the Baltimore
ad Ohio Railroad and an aptitude
Hat. East Chicago is where she
was Son sad brought op, the Bal-
timore aad Ohio is where she
the aMlta* teat to w bgfcoj
wotked as stenographer, and
the altitude taat la what toldher
she was cut outt he an act-
ress. _____
Labor Racketeer
Leaves Estate
Of $60,325
PHOENIX. Arte., Nov. 33 (UP)
William Willie Rioff, former
labor racketeer killed here in a
Sang-style bombing, left an es-
ite of $C0,325, according to a
petition filed in Marlcopa Coun-
ty superior court today.
The petition was filed by Mrs.
[Laurie Adeline Bloff, Bioff's
widow, who asked to be appoint-
ed administratrix of her hus-
band's estate. She said he left
no will.
The county sheriff's office Is
still studying bank records left
by Bloff to determine if they
would provide any lead as to
who placed a dynamite bomb in
his pickup truck that resulted in
his death Nov. 4.
2 Pretty Teachers
Chase Guy, Get Him
LEE8BURG, Fla. Nov. 28 (UP)
Two pretty teachers who aur-
Erlsed a thief breaking into their
lgh school said today they
chased the culprit all over town
while assorted males stared but
otherwise paid no heed to their
cries of "atop that man."
j
Finally, Betsy Jane Chambers
abandoned the pursuit and call-
ed police when she got her
breath while Barbara Klnard
carried on. Officer L. C. French
helped her run down John E.
Zawislak on a railroad track.
Zawislak was Identified as a
petty larceny convict who es-
caped the Orange County road
camp last week.
v Danny Kara Betay Palmer
.-JI1 ?UBd *" Im **
heard of an old Betsy.'.'
Her old friends and her family
* W l"" hSr Pit" Her h,w "i
call her Betsy. Her husband?
"He calls me Mother.- she said '
L h*Mknow- wnv-w haven't'
any childrenjust a dog.'
Betsy Is one of the busiest (a'
well as prettlst) gale arousal She's
taking slDgiqg lesions, dace she's
frequently been aaked to appear
la musicals and can't stag. She
cooks including specialties like
Italian cheesecake made with swie-
back and pistachio nuts and a rec-
ipe for curry that's six pages
long. And she also reads columns.
"I spotted one item," she said
'that reported Betay Palmera
cocker spaniel in California broke
its leg and she splinted it.' The
item was correct except I have a
poodle in New York who is in very
good health."
LIGHTLY A'RED
; Ray Nekta (Edgar Bergen
oury* CBS-Radio): I had an aw-
ful dream last night. I dreamed
I wag marooned on a desert island
with Marilyn Monroe.
Bergen: What's so awful about
that?
Noble: la the dream I was Jane
Russell.
An actress named Hrunek? Nev-
er. She took her mother's maiden
namePalmerand so Pat Palm-
er saved up $400 and stormed
New York. She quick got a Job
but f and out the actors union al-
ready had a Pat Palmer. So she
took bar middle name, and you
ber new aa Beety Palmer.
The New York storming was on-
ly four years ago. Already shes
tceme a fixture on TV shows,
^ad a good part In a fairly SOPP)
Broadway Sow ("Grand Prise")
and has had Increasingly good
roles hi three morlea. Her last
was the nurse to "Mister Robert
aid her next is the chief support-
ing role in Jean Crawford a
"Quean Baa."
She hi getting used to being
Betsy Palmer.
"I Uto the name eta/,'' she
cay*, "but 1 kind of wonder how
Nanette Fabray is at home In a
new apartment. The complete fur-
nishings ss of this momentwall-
to-wall carpeting and one (count
'em, one) couch.
Show time: Carol Channing, aa
The Vamp," waa eagerly await-
ed. But the whole thing just
doesn't turn out as exciting aa it
sounded. It's a big, colorful how
with some bright musical and
comedy moments, but some other
moments that are pretty tedious.
The reason could be that Miss1
Channing la strictly a comedienne,
and here she's aaked to carry an
entire show. .
H^
.1
1 -'-. ~

Eight
an
you are
ARROW DART!
...the right white shirt for any
man who is appearance-minded.
For the Arrow dart is outstand-
ingly handsome in its smart collar
styling-its excellent fit.
Yet it is thoroughly practical,'
too ("Sanforized"-labeled, lor in-
stance, to keep that fit always). The
Arrow dart's- a distinctive addi-
tion to pur shirt collection.
On saw at better stores.
ARROW SHIRTS
MS MIITIIB TD MKK ^
first in fashion
with men'i white and fancy
shins, tiei, handkerchiefs,
underwear, sportswear, slacks,
swim trunks and boys' wear.
SvOwKCK C* W* SGUWtE.fcUJE.S
tMKvVER....
'WrAtH "WE HfryaeWC\.%1SOO SKI V*
KMatVOX **>>
9PUr?E5) KMtfi
TVStVWMf. VK
ovwt?tNVWs>\\\
ww**5
I
II
CAPTAIN BAST
Doubts
ft LESLIE TURNER

EME STORE OF MARTHA WAYNE
Thinking
By WILSON SCRUGGS
MA/>*TrST*Jc? _
MS.SEENGFfUSUrFK
soeHw.FiutDroewM-
SUT THAT WOULD SECBOy
C WOULD ITT .ft-----j
SUTHOWFiTiV
, NOr WHAT KB-
sAY*,$lUCeHE
HASN'T REAULV
TALKED YBTl
HE NEVER LOOK* AT ME.
EASY. 1 FHL HE POESUT
WAWT MB AROUN01 ,MO
SOMEHOW H6 EVBM LOOK
WFFBKEWT. THO MR.
5AW>V POESNTAfiREE.'
T
AMOTHBR THlMfi-.HE LOST
HIS FMORir CAMERA IN
THE FALL. VET HE DOEWiT
EM,C0NCEKMB01THAT*
NOrLXEKOYCEATAUL
MAYBE HE JFFKBP
|$OMEKINP0,6flOCKj
ANP IS W'T REALLY
HIMSELF YET! MWSE
WE SHOULP FLY KM
TOrXPOCTOKTWIiaW!
PBISCILLA'B POP
It Must Be Real
By al TCRMEEB
'and^
because i'm
NOT LAZY
LIKE MR.
8TJOS BtTNNY
Saner Brain
Mfc That
VIC PUNT
fcu.1
And He Did!
(~7i:!in_'
By JAY HEAVIUN
JUB BOAJtUIMQ HOUSE
majum nooru>
OI T Oil WAT
SIT J. PL WHXIABSS
DO VOU HAVE TO RESTRAIN
1HC MAJOR FCOM OVER-
WORKlrJc?, MR. /VORRISSEY
1 B'ET IT WOULD
TAKE A STICK OF
OVMAMITe TO MAkfE
THIS CHARACTER
LIFT A FlrOSER
HlsA6LP/_.


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 155
TBB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE fTfl
7/e/ftacte fhmt
s--.-*-ffl55-r--*" i
/2,a TffiAtf
WHAT WIVES Or AMERICA
NEED B A BETTER BUILD-UP.
The other day I bought a maga-
zinc Inv not accustomed to read-
ing limply because it had dis-
played on its cover a come-on for
an article inside under the refresh-
ir2 title, "American Girls Make
the Best Wives."
That was such a welcome change
from the usual articles about
women that have flooded the mag-
azine world couldn't resist buy-
ing- the magazine to read the
article.
And sure enough it made far
better sense than most of the
articles with such defeatist titles
as "What's Wrong With American
Women?" "Are American Women
Ncurotici" "Why European Girls
Make Better Wives, and so on
and so on, weeK. after week, month
after month, and year after year.
It occurred to me some time
ago that what the American wom-
an needsMnost is not a psychiatrist,
or lessons on how to hold her man
from European women, or more
lectures on her faults and short-
coming*. ?he needs a better press.
,\tjt Qum*ijinwG
a welcome change and might not
only affect the way the American
man thinks about American wom-
en but the way American women
think about themselves.
So any magazine that gives the
American woman r. break is going
to get my two bits or four bits.
And ,if vou Join me maybe the
editors' will take notice that women
are fed up with bad publicity and
are hankering for a better break.
BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
MRS. W. and her son Jack spent
last Thanksgivingthe second
since her divorce at a family
gathering.
After dinner. Jack noted'that a
thin wedge of his Oradma's pump-
kin pie still remained on its plate.
A younger cousin saw it almost at
the same instant. Grabbing the
pie plate, Jack rushed to his
Grindma to claim the slice. But
instead of listening to him, she
snatched it. Accusing him of
"squabbling again," she said
sharply, "You were given enough
pie.at dinner'. and gave the slice
to his cousin. t
This prejudiced treatment
of Jack is nothing new..His moth-
er's "family often expresses impa-
tience toward him. It's a source
of pain to herand as she cried
when she got home last Thanksgiv-
ing, she fears that her parents ir-
ritation at Jack may make her cry
again this time. .
Could we look hsrder at this be-
lief that Jack irritates her par-
ents?
HE doesn't, Shes the person
who annoys them.
Since her divorce, she's become
a cause of anxiety and embarrass-
ment to them. Her marital failure
makes them uncomfortable in ex-
actly the same way that a failing
mark on her school report used to.
The rouble, is. they daren't
know they 'eel like this. Con-
I science says to them, "Now is the
| time to give this daughter of yours
kin.-lness and understanding. But
i they just cant manage these gen-
erous emotions. Their anxiety and
I discomfort accumulate pressure
land demand release every little
I whileand since they cant use
'her as a victim of their attack,
burst out to snatch a piece of pie
from her little boy.
. Why is It good to know this?
BECAUSE it turns Mrs. W.s
parents from gods back into hum-
an beings. It deprives them of the
halos they still wear for herand
shows them to her as they are-
ordinary people, struggling, un-
derstandable, interested in their
own comfort but pretending that
they are not. It is good to know
because it is such truth that lifts
us from our knees before our hu-
man lddls and puts us back on
our feet.
Now for the real question.
Why hasn:t Mrs. W. herself seen
the faultiness in her parents af-
fection? Why, instead of allowing
her mother to hurt her last
Thanksgiving, didn't she say am-
iably, "Ma, stop baiting my child
because Ive disgraced you. Its
not fair to him. I dont want it. So
please stop itor I shan't be sble
to bring him to see you any
more."
Our problem has nothing to do
with the way Jack l\etU9
last Thanksgiving. Our problem J
finding our own strength.
Solon Urges Change
In Immigration Bill
WASHINGTON, Not. 23 Sen. Herbert H. Lehman (D-N.
Y.) urged congress today to e-
rase the shame of the .Mc-
Carran-Walter Act" and replace
it with hi more liberal immigra-
tion bill. .
Lehman, In testimony prepared
for the Senate Immigration Sub-
committee, said the 1952 immi-
gration law "represents a pyra-
mid of unfounded fearsfear of
foreigners, fer of criminals, fear
of communists and anarchists,
and fear even of^ naturalized A-
morlcan citizens."
He said that if congress does
not revise the immigration act
next year, It will become a poli-
tical issue in many parts of the
country.
Lehman re:alled that President
Eisenhower has several times ad-
vocated changing the law.
Last night, Senate Democratic
leader Lyndon B. Johnson said in
speech In Whitney, Tjx., that he
will urge changes to make the Im-
migration laws "fair and just."
te keen hearing about
American women for at [east 10
yean is what is wrong with them.
We men have heard whats
wrong with ua so much theyve
come to believe it. And the women
have grown so accustomed to hav-
ing then' faults or imagined faults
recorded and so used to being
wholly blsmed for everything from
juvenile delinquency to the high
divorce rate they rarely even get
Indignant any mora at the latest
attack.
A little good publicity would be
Wo want you wondarful people to sw our
new and smart collection of
GIFTS
for every occasion
for HIM "for HER
Just arrived at

PANAMA e COLON
FASHION*
LINEUP
SKY LARK

(Ricardo'
fU Can I WA oul ofSLr A.
Fabulous oiijC &#t*X40
Bra by Form!it
Wear and washings won't dim its beauti-
fying ways! This amazing new Life Romance Bra
holds its shape through countless sudsings ..;
won't wilt ever! Cups are stitched Ground and
Jronnd with fabulous Nylo-Braid for an uplift
es~ lotting loveliness. Sec how it molds and holds
you with an altogether new assurance ... bow
it stays fresh and new for hum-'
dreds of fashion-wise tomor-
rows! Be fitted today I
'chatio*
Just say, "CHARGE IT"
I. L MADURO JR.
PANAMA
COLON
STEELCASE


This is the pink that proves forever... pink is for girls i
oveThe*ffM
f\VWtod newest...a pulsating pink
^ for lips and matching fingertips
Surprise I It's liltingly tight, yet lusciously bright!
Tew Thai Ptak?
KesT
We fervently feel that pink is for girls...
and a million men agree with ns! "Love
Thmt Ffnkn~.n* sliypiak...a tkowog
pink! Not a whisper pmk, a whistle pink!
It's light, yet bright... it's your color, no
matter what your coloring! Whether you're
petal-pale or brown as bronze, wear "Los*
Thmt Pink" tonight... youTI hemr the ex-
citement crackling, clear across the room!
|Te.Thatiak-
Unliu LifMiek.
type liealtre
1 nwWetfr mUr I.
mlu* ram lip...
m*iM.)
S)t*m HvbM eeeeeer*1
Bey* Bremen1 wMUw ef efflee
lamiere at He. JS Aateeeektle Beer.
Steel Construction Choke of Colors Flat Top Desks
BOYD MOS. wiM be M te aive yeai
Hm tsasHl ef lea* a I*
Hie* eauieaeeat mi furniture. VMt
the brae eew ejaettars. *J0 Aete-
mafeile Rear, er ce* a. Ceeeelere
eervke faciUtkM.
TEL. 2-2010
,. STIILCASI Ha tea
V
4eeki give yea "ere eeaveaieiiee. mere MtMty *
taca (at much a* 171 se. iaefcea mere). Ya *
placa SteskaM Hat tea 4eeki t ssWsa.- *
l. ..f .Kk I. hack, orn re keek ..arid arwers
* have the taps |e*a h a aerfetty- seat*** warkraf,
aaataee.
30 AUTOMOBILE ROW


PAGE fIX
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJLT NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER II, 1951
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
LIBRERA preciado
T Strati N*. 11
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones
Me I Letter* Mat
CASA ZALDO
tmtral Avt. U
LOURDES PHARMACY
1M La CanaaajaUla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No I V ttit*
MORRISON
4th ( luir Ave A J St.
LEWIS SERVICE
**. Ttvatl H: t
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
Ml teatral Aveaoe
FARMACIA LUX
it Central Avrnua
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
Jfni.ii OMa An. No. I
FOTO DOMY
aata Ar.ita* Am. u< M M.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
S1 Street Ma. R
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
rare.su Letevrt I Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via
III

NOVEDADES ATHIS
V.a Espeaa Ave.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL *Omi rOLTCUMtC
gDENTAl MEDICAL
tv
c a, ratees* ot. a AvUe *
g. (OaSKra Uelverrttv) U.D.
RETIREMENT, LIFE
bUCATION INSURANCE
. JIM JUDGE
rhona Panama t-6551
CAB
FOR SALE
Household
FO SALE: SkiWmI Mw
rosas rubber living room chain,
I meacrn coftta table to match,
all $105. OfHee: *.. 1771.
home Panama 3-672S
rO i A LI: Din ftp raam tot.
cbait drawer, baa, varies*
chain. Can ba inn alter 7 p.m.
CM. 4} Na. 52. Mtana 3-396.
KM SAL!: Sarvcl tea maker
ratrieerator, twin boa*, ilnala
Bet), many other items at a br-
tin. 75 Via Argentine. Apt 4,
II Caafraia. Phone 3-5752.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
POR SALE: 1954 Plymouth
convertible, tubelcn w.s.w. tirei.
radio, leather upholstery, hy-
drive; fuaranteed foe 60 days.
Price $1500. Afenciai Cosmos,
Auto taw No. 29. Phone 2-
4721.
POt SALE: tCA phtneprapk.
45 ram, 60-cycle $11. Try it.
Phaaa lilbo. 2-153.
rOt SALE:Fiber rapt, rell.w.y
bad, platform, rocker, limad oak
einette. drener with mirror, tel-
ephone stand, miac. lampi, ta-
blet. Nicanor Obarrio Nr 21.
Apt. 4. Phone 1-1270.
Panama Line
U.8. Representative William
E. McVey and Mr. McVey are
listed among the 40 passengers
booked to sail from Cristobal
Saturday for New York aboard
the Panama liner Cristobal.
Congressman and Mrs. McVey
arrived here on the Ancon Nov.
9 and after a short time on tne
Isthmus, have been visiting else-
where in Latin America.
The complete advance passen-
ger list for New York follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Ananr;
Mrs. Muriel Bailey and daugh-
rOR SALE: 1941 Studeaaker
Champion. Economical, duty paid
$300. Phone Paaey, Panama 3-
6115. ^_________________
TOR SALE: 1931 Chevrolet.
Reasonable. Excellent condition.
Qtn. 2521. Apt. 0, Cocali. Koi-
ke 14-8125.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION G. 1.1 Jeat built
ma data furnished apartments, I,
2 bedroom, bat, cold water,
Phoaa Panama 3-4941.
rOt RENT:-*- Furnished apart-
ment an Sari Francisco Hifhway
Na. 120, betide Rootevelt The-
ater, evcrlookinp S. A. S. Cam-
mieaary. Phone 3-5024.
KM RENT: Modern fwo-bed-
reoe apatfment, porch, livinp-
dining raam, kitchen, maid and
laundry room Screened, hat wa-
ter. For further particular tele-
thon. 3-4946 or 3-6737.
rOR SALE:194 luick Cm-
vertible in poed condition. Ra-
dia, new tire, tap and eet cav-
an. Duty paid. Call 2-1254 Bal-
boa, C.Z. Union Oil Ca La ta-
ca Road, Irom 7 a.m. to 4 p.m.
rOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet.
Oripinal owner, low mileape,
powarflida. Ltavinp. Beit offer.
Balboa 3551.
OR RENT:2-bedroom apart-
ment, maid'i room, atrape, hot
water. Campo Akpre. Jvat built.
2-0421.
rOt RENT: Nica and clean
apartment in chalet. Preferable,
American neiphbor. Phone 3-
2706. Via Porra, 12th St. Na.
I, San Franciice.
ter: Frank Bernheim; Mr. o.ndlBow> I P*1* *ur bucks for It!
Mrs. O. W. Clement; Mr. and ---------
Mrs. Arnold W. Craft: Miss1 _. -nrttn. _Q
Ornee Earl; Louis s. Glicksteln: Work .on **e Porot t0- Re-
Mrs. Melvin Haas; Dr. and Mrs.
rls; Miss Viola Huelette and
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Hum-
ble and son.
Mr. and Mr. Arthur Klvert;
Mr. and Mrs. William B. McVey;
Miss Mildred A. Papaler; Mr.
and Mrs. O. Otto Preatinary and
four children; Mr. and Mrs.
.lames M. Snell; Mr. and Mrs.
Wayne A. Strubel and Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Wolford.
Grants Hew
oule To Branili
_J, Tex No?. 2$ in an
_. Issued today; the Civil Ae-
jjnautics Board awarded Bran-
a route from the co-termm-
1 Newark, New York City, t4>
e terminal Fort Worth via
fcshlngton, c h a 11 a n oog,
fcshville. Memphis, Tulsa, Ok-
Bnoma City and Dallas.
iThls permits Branifi to origi-
nate flights at Tulsa, Oklahoma
fiy, Dallas, Fort Worth, San
itonio, Houston, or any other
*<5S.12S 9cffSb?t:SKTown's Prohibition
tan^mCsn^snhvl,,oe; Brings n Wreaths
pw York City, and Includes
bn-stop rights between Dalla. MIDDLESBORO, Ky Nov. 23
brt Worth, Oklahoma City orj'UP) Funeral wreaths were
ulsa on the one hand, and displayed In windows of liquor
Sashlngton or New York on the stores today with the enforce-
other. Iment of prohibition here for the
(first time in years.
Flights which originate south. Prohibition went into effect
' this moraine when an appeals
court ruling, which upheld a li-
quor referendum vote 8eDt. 21.
1954. was filed with Bell Coun'v
Irving a heavy-traffic area of i circuit court. The referendum
tremendous potentiality. opposed legal liquor sales by a
^^___! 235-vote majority.
Junior College
Activities
By GITS MELLANDER
Tonight Is the night of our
"Turkey Hop." The fun starts at
0:30. there will be food, prizes
and entertainment for all who
attend. We'll also have the op-
portunity to view some of our
JC. talent in action. Don't for-
get to come.
Last Friday in his contempor-
ary civilization classes. Mr.
Bowen announced the require-
ments for the term paper due
Dec. 23. He hinted that he doer,
not want "old friends" turned
in again this year. But Mr.
rOt RENT:-- Furni.hed apart-
ment. Screened, ipaciou, conve-
nient. 7036 4th Cantral-Malon-
do>; Colon.
rOR RENT: Furni.hed apart-
ment, ana bip bedroom and bath,
na kitchen. Fnpidaire. Baila Vis-
ta. $50. Phone 3-1641,
POt RENT: Furnished apart-
ment two bedroom, livinp-din-
inp room, refripcrator, pa (tova,
talla Vi.tj. 43rd Straat 43-64
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
OX 2031. ANCON, C.Z.
OX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PARENTS: Salva the problem at
raur children' caro by visiting
tba Elisa Private Nursary. Yeur
children wit ba wall taken cara
at. Coran Straat No. 13-49, up-
ttairt. Phono 2-3345 Panama.
FOR RENT
House*
POR RENT:Twa-badraom cot-
tape with paran, bobby shop.
Furnished ar unfurnished. 14-
12th Street, San Francisco. Open
all day Sunday; dairy traen 5 to
7 p.m.
WANTED
Apartments,
RESORTS
FOR RENT
MiHcellaneout
FOR RENT: Small attic* or
desk ipace in new buildinp, Auto
tow. Call 3-5710 avaninps.
WANTED
Automobiles
WANTED: WIN pay ca.h far
Chevrolet or Ford pick-up. Dial
2-3204 anytime
FOR RENT:Furni.hed 3-bed
room chalet: sitting ream, dining
roam, 2 bathroom*, garepa. Tel-
ephone 2-5059.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: One baby crib.
Phone Navy 2511.
Wanted Position
EXPERIENCED Spanish
seek housekeeping work,
reference. Phone Panama
2134, Mari*.
YOUNG U.S. couple desire lux-
ury, furnished, screened apart-
ment. 2 ar 3 bedrooms, 2 bath-
room, bepinninp January. Will
not cansider lot* than 4 months
occupancy, but prefer 1 yoar.
Phaaa: Satina** hour 3-5471,
3-6707. Other tima* 3-2144.
Baldwin furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Proback. Balboa 1224.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur-
nished room, kitchen privileges,
Baila Vi.ta, Mesico Ava. 69.
near 43rd Street Phone 3-0553.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Competent cook.
Must know to plan meal Tele-
phone 3-1852.
PHILLIPS Ocaansida Cettapa*
Santo Clara. Bo. 435, Balboa.
Phono Panama 3-1177. Cristo-
bal 3-1673
Gramrich'* Santa Clara Batch
Cottage. Modern convenience,
moderate rato*. Phane gamboa
6-441.
Shrapnel furnished haute* 0*1
bench ot Santa Charo. Telephena
Thomp.en, Balboa 1772.
FOSTERS COTTAGES. On* mtta
pant Casino. Low raras. Phena
Balboa 1164.
SIACH HOUSES Lew ratas.
Phan. POSEY, Panama 3-6115.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Heater and de-
froster for 1955 Chevrolet or
Pontiac. U*ad one month. $25.
Marflarlta 8217-A. Phono 3-
2372. *
member" continues.
Ilignus wuicn unusual* ovum
S Dallas or Fort Worth will be
quired to stop at one jof those
rita en route. This places up-
Braniff the responsibility of
POR SALE:194S Packard *a-
dan. Leather upholstery, w/ra-
dio; 2 crib*. 2 high chain, din-
lag roam tot, desk. 2 chests
drawers, bedroom tat, mncellen-
otut item. S3-3136, Qtrt, 514.
Curundu Height
Tickets go
please see MflHred Da
Three of our "Football 8tars"
have decided to lend their serv-
ices to Uncle Sam for two years
Joe Vowell, Burton Mead and
Dour Gibbs axe in the process
of Joining the United states Na-
vy. Old J.C. wouldn't seem the
same without them.
Hi-Fi speaker ear eoniting of
15" woofer, 3" vary hiph fra-
guency tweeter, and cross aver
network for matching both speak-
er*. Pint $45 taha* it all, or will
tall individually. # 22 6th Ave.
San Francisco, just off the Etsa
Service Station on San Francisco
Road. Phone 3-1718 office
boors.
*>* t i* m.*9S w '
ataaaa. n a '" ^pV f 'ml < ^
!% # v* J
f;' &r ^i
fi
l"*rr
Last year th Junior Collegf
students set a record, for the
number of engagements during
the academic year. This year ,
Miss Nina Brown has become
the first participant in this
quaint sport. Due to her engage-
ment Mr. Clark has entrusted
her with a rather important Job
in elementary accounting. By
the way, Shirley Million caught
the bouquet at Bob Quinn's wed-
ding on Saturday. Look out boys.
Quotable Quote: Reggie Hay-
den's pertinent comment, "You
are In heaven, if you are In the
class of fifty-seven."
COLD COCONUTS can sell more
in 1 0-ft. display to be used with
ice; OVEN for bakery. EL VIN-
DELO TOPO, Phone 2-004.
EL VENDILO TODO often STSIL
detkt, filing cabinet*, swivel
chain, KardJos, at fraction of
cost; mosquito ban. Ancon Ayo.
Tl-10, Phone 2-0049.
FOR SALE: 30-pal. pa. water
heater SS0; baby bed with mat-
tress $25; stroller SB 20 50th
Street, Apt. 3, Panama.
FOR SALE:-Pedro Mipuel Un-
ion Church buildinp. Purchaser
to recorvo all material and re-
(tore site. Phone 2-3122 or
write Boa 166. Diabla Height.
SANTA
is
a
!
2
S
COMING
to
HOG
Local dealers Aad hoped for a
reprieve allowing time for them
to sell their standing stocks, but
no such ruling appeared likely.
LIQUIDATION SALE
of
"LWHT0LIERS" LAMPS
We are pelling all these
lamps far below
Our Cast.
Take advantage of this
opportunity
60% discount
PANAMA RADIO CORP.
CcBtral Ave. 9-13
Tete. I-1M4 V2564
Familiar Scenes at JC: Nina
Brown flashing her "Rock of
Gibraltar." 81dney Stevenson
twirling his mustache in the
lounge. Jim Maxwell philoso-
phising on the government
worker in the Canal Zone. Vir-
ginia Kam combing her "Crew
Cut."
Tune in!
| Keep
5 listening!
GARRARD
Record-changara
Sales Service
Parta
25-Cycle Motora
Mueblera
CASA
SPART0N
CENTRAL 24-7
Entrance to Bantaatt Theatar
AT JAZZ CONCBRT Audience applauds lustily at the pap concert held Sunday in the Pacific Service Center. Featuring ,
pianist Victor Reld and an all-star orchestra, Clarence Martin and his orchestra, pianist Ray Coz and ether local artists, the
program, In memory of the late progressive lass trumpeter Ver non Smith, drew a record number of persona who agreed] that
it was the best jan concert ever presented in Panama. Seated in the front row are: (I to r.) Haitian Ambassador Loo it Deca-
trel, U.S. Embassy officials Jerry James and Laurence Ainu worth, columnist George Westerman. and Mrs. Undine Raid, ene of
the two staters of the late Mr. Smith.
Bible Society
Compiles Daily
Reading Schedule
Tp encourage people to start
and continue reading the Bible
CZ Gets
(Continued from Pag* >
,_, -!.. in'the American Bible Society has
the subject were unanimous mihrought out a suggested reading
their appreciations for the part .schedulei from thanksgiving to
New Year.
LEGAL NOTICE
UatteJ Slates District Ceort Por The
District ef The Canal Zone
BALBOA DIVISION
In the i.iatitr o tba ttate of Sarah E.
W. Bakfi also known a* Sara Evanpt-
llne Weest* Baker, Deceatad. No 31*.
Probeta
Netfcv of ttase at for prevlnr wHi
and heartne application tor Idler.
Notice i hereby given that t petition
Par the probate of the will of Sarah I
W. Baker aba known at Sarah Ivanre-
Une Weeks Baker, deeaaiad: and for the
lasuanea rf Letters TaatamenUrv to Sa-
rah Antoinette Baker Huff was filed :n
this Court on November *. 1PSS. and
that D ember S. laB at ( oclock t.m .
in the Courtroom of this Court at An-
cn. Canal Zona, hat' been set for the
heerlne, of said petition, when and
where an;, peraoa kaeoroetod may ap-
pear and contest the ottne. and show
at. If any. why aald petition should
not be (ranted.
Dated al Ancon, Canal Zona, this
November 1PSS
C. T. laeCoraalck, Jr.
Clerk of Court.
(Seel)
By i-ele E. Harris.*
Deputy Clerk ef Court.
plaved by the French companv
and confessed their admiration
for the work It had accomplish-
ed.
"I still remember how arate-
ful was my uncle, Charles* de
Lessens, son of Ferdinand, who
had suffered so much from th?
incomprehension of hi fellow
citizens...
pointin out that the Bible is
even more a traditional part o
thanksgiving than the turkey,
they selected this date as a good
starting point.
The schedule Is as follows:
November
24 Thanksgiving Psalms 23:1-8
25
26
"This day. I know, is devoted und-v
to the memory of Ferdinand de 28
I.esseps. I wish it to be also the
dav of all those, Panamanian,
French and American, who have
contributed to the realization of
this great human enterprise.
"Now that I have been *lven
the key of the City of Panama
thoueh I have not the keys of
the locks. I'll slip in one day to
have a friendly chat with you
of the Canal Zone, as colleagues
carry In out the same I oha ra-
ther difficult job indeed."
The Balboa High School band
olayed the national anthems of
France, Panama and the United'J
states, while an honor ruard i* ............... inhn vt n
from the school ROTC stood t 2 ..............John 14:1-14
attention while the honored'1'
tmests arrived and again as the^
departed for a trip to the locks.
. Psalms 40:1-11
Psalms 100:1-1
Matthew 5:1-2
Matthew 5:27-4t
Matthew 6:1-11
Matthew 6:18-34
HI -Fl
"FAIRCHILD"
DIAMONDS
CARTRIDGES
29........
30........
December
1 .............Matthew 7:l-2
2 .............Matthew 18:l-M
3 ...........Matthew 18:15-35
4 Sunday ... Matthew 22:1-22
5 ............Matthew 25:1-30
6 ...........Matthew 25:31-46
7 ...............Mark 12:18-44
8 ................Luke 7:31-50
9 ................Luke 14:1-14
10 ...............Luke 14:15-3a
11 Universal Bible Sundav
......I Corinthians 13:1-13 found out he was
12 ...............Luke 10:25-42
13 ..............iLuke. 15:1-10

If You Want Me,
Qp., pMn Whittle
.w. I Via Espaa
TeJ. 1-6383
1
ADRIAN, MICH. men. police and department of
public works employes made no
progresa, despite their extensive
equipment it getting a puppy oot-
of a drain tile
Volunteers opened a sewer man
, bole and tried* to poke the dog et|
with a pole. Tha* failed, too.
Finally Clarence Krueger. a fire-.
i man. leaned over the end of the *8
|Bjp tile drain and tutead. I
Out came the puppy. U
17 ...............John 14:15-31
18 Sunday......Romans 8:14-39
IS .............Romans 12:1-21
20 ...............1 John 4:1-21
21..................Isaiah 9:2-7
22 ................Isaiah 11:1-9
23 ...............Isaiah 53:1-12
24 ,.............* John 1:1-18
25 Christmas Matthew 2:1-11
For those who will continue br0th,r
reading the Bible the last six
days of the year, these passages
are recommended:
.....Matthew 2:12-33
.....Matthew 3:1-17
,.....Matthew 41 -25
......Matthew 8 1-34
Matthew 9:1-17
istthew 9-18-38
23 Year-Old Woman
Poses As Man, Elopes
With Another Girl
MIAMI BEACH, Nov. 23 (UP)
A 23-year-old chubby woman pos-
ed as a man, won the heart ef
an attractive stenographer and ac-
tually eloped with her before of-
ficers uncovered her true sex, it
was disclosed today.
.Detective Ted, Schempp said
James Wadell was found to be
Shirley Wadell, 23, when the y
started a se a r c h for her on
charges of passing four forged
checks, pawning three rental type-
writers and transporting a lolen
car across the state line.
The detective said Miss Wadell
posed as a man and wooed the
daughter of a boarding house,
owner where she lived for nearly
four months. At the time Miss
Wadell told friends she was a,
medical student at the University i
of Miami.
They eloped o St. Louis togeth
er DUt Miss Wadell, still posing!
as a man, sent the intended bride
home with the promise of a "big
wedding" back in Miami. Feder-
al authorities were preparing
charges accusing Wadell of vio-
lating the Mann Act by taking,
the girl to St. Louis until th ey|
woman.
The mother of the intended I--------------------------------------
bride said the girl was "confus- D0*.rjn#- nf CC?
ed and completely shocked' when INeiiTing OI TO.
womanWposlngWaV a "man JOKe Tu OloSteT
Heor rather she was the SCHNECECTADY, N. Y. (-UP)'
most convincing talker, and _RetrjnB ,r *.? n. joon A
innocent looking," the mother add- (>,** ,Thir*.ldsen MILL1NGTON, Mich., Nov. 31
ed. ,m When co-workers gave him a The wile of a Dade County farewell dinner, marking the end~the buck to his 9-year-old son to-
road patrolman notified a newa- ^ hjg a years ^^ ^ v & Nlvy day-and was happy to do so.
paper article that "James Wa- taipectton gerv.ce at General Elec- Smith and his son, Robert.
defi was wanted. SnersaidI the tfh; ^ Ure thev ^^4 th.t were hunting deer when tbey
Wadell girl had been m trouble ..r^ejne,,,.. wt, Just Bftare riuf an eight-point buck trying
Cincinnati while posing as aer speecj, t0 xhirkildsea t0 er*sh through a fence. The
[ Next June, he rill line up with elder Smith grabbed the deer
members of the clsss of 1956 st;by his antlers aad was almost
8iona College and receive a B.S gored before Bobert could slip a
degree in economics aa the oldest lasso over the animal s head,
graduate in the colleges 17-year Western style. They toot it home
history. He's been going to college alive
at night and during Se summer "I data t want to hold oa anj
since his wife died several years longer, and I couWnt let go.
ago and plans to enter the insur- Smith said This time, I waa
anee and real estate Ituataess in really glad to pass the buck
'California or Florida somebody else.
IN A BRIEF CEREMONY this week Rear Adm. Milton I. MUaa,
Commandant, Fifteenth Naval District, (right) presented Ivan
D. Hllliard with his p:omotion to the rank of Commander in
the United State:, Naval Reserve. Assisting with pinning on
the new shoulder boards is Mrs. Hllliard. Hllliard is not now
on active duty, but is working as a civilian employe of the
Navy at tht District Headquarters, Fort Amador,
(Official US. Navy Photo)
Dad Quite Happily
Passes The Buck'
FOR SALE
Bakery with complete
equipment, at a very
reasonable price.
Phone 877. Bex 636
Catan


WEPXESDAF, NOVEMBER 3, 15*
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEH
CAPITOLIO
Se.------------------- *
Double in 8penish!
LA FUERZA DEL
DESIO
- A10: -
AMOR EN 4
TIEMPOS
TVOtl
Ut. -------,--------- 15c.
BANK NIGHT!
WALKED BY
NIGHT
AIm:
CANON CITY
CENTRAL Theatre
Hr .._____________ 4lc.
1:1. S:M. :*, :, :
fnsttionai Release in Technicolor;
MAUREEN CHARA
GEORGE NADER, in
LADYGODIVA
with VICTOR McLAGLEN
LUX THEATRE
Mc
30c.
S:N, 4:2 :!, 7:7, t:ll ."
ONE DAY RELEASE!
lex BARKER Man CORDAY, in
THE MAN from UTTER RIDGE
In TECHNICOLOR
DRIVE-IN Theatre
POPULAR NIOHT!
$1.11 PER CAR!
Cornel WILDE Richard CONTE
in
BIG COMBO
CECILIA THEATRE
btt ------------------------------------- e-
IOHN WAYNE, In
RED RIVER
- Also: .
TOP OF THE WORLD
54c.
mo
<
t&c.
OREAT DEBUT!
BLANOUITA
AMARO
Cuban Vedette and
Her Orchestra
V ICTORI
15c. --------------------
THE LUSTY
MEN
- Also: -
THE SEA AROUND
US
IN HOLLYWOOD

By ERSKLSE JOHNSON
MA totaU cerresposmeut
HOLLYWOOD -(NEA) "Good-
bje, wy Lauy' He"1 uue
ei 4 new movie.
bat unce uie return of tne mm
company irom tne ewampuna ol
ueuig.a its been coangeu to
"Guou-oye, Hy cwggers uy Wai-
ter breunan, f nil wuns anu mem-
bers ot tne crew.
a was a case of starting from
tcnUiu. .
^diggers in the swamps o
Georgia near the town o Aiuany,
It seems, are as oola ana as raovie-
iulck a in neas in tne uttle
frrefau circts wnicxi Bun Un-
caster hired in Paris for nis movie,
irspeze.' -1.- .
in y pi fle* wWdl *"
the "iiapexe comeany tcraica-
ia into vertime lanaeu in inter
aational heatinnes and stele tne
piay away ironi beergias chig-
*""'e Paris lieu, altei ail, were
ivom oi- oB, tne international set.
cental* s Weiu iUw piam oiu uae*-
woous chiggers. .
nut tne uvod-byo.-My Lady'
company wiu voucu lor tneir
sturuy American atoen, me oi-
ly wood movie matters insist, in
we;, tnat a oeorgia ciiigger could
K.o'-a faris c.rcus iiea bnnd-
jo..crVaiiu witn its wings ued
behind its back.
.' tuiggers maved la on stars
Brennan ana tirria, ana uirecwr
Wiuiam Wellman and his crew the
iirst day of shooting at a location
site about 40 miles from Albany.
'This it awful," complained one
wilu-eyed. crewman, "What-aya do
for 'em?" 1
K.vnnan, '4 veteran of swamp,
niuvit, grinned and said:
Scratch em, son. Best scratch-:
in' *n the world.'
"Hee, bee," chuckled on eGeor-
giaa old-timer aa he watched the;
Holly weedssaen scratching them-;
wives ft *ey want abtut their
picture-aiakiag chares.
"If like watching f* fU
ei ttMm, eat itf'
11fr it- ttmn m' r**i
remedy. From cltfRMlil wi/DT*
But Phil Harthf-sattled-for be,
chiggers. A helpful aatlva told
pM he should rub the bit* with
lard. Phil winced and taid:
^Tht heat bad enough without
being rancid, too."
B wBan.Sacwul Unit Camera-
men Archie Stout and his crew
nar-owly missed serious injury
when two huge drop tanks from
an Air Force tanker fen to the
round near them, the boys
couldn't get their minde off chig-
gers. -\^Md t_,
Archie was so busy scratching at
th* time that he didn't even look
up. All ha said when he saw the
drop tank- was: .,
Them chiggers are gettkt big-
ger. Bnt I'm glad eesaebedy is
shoothV 'am dawn.'
Mcvie-making miles away from
Hollywoods air-coaditioned sound
stage can be tough- Even without
cbjfgers. "The Good-bye, Myj
Lady'' company arrived in Albany
on the heels of Hurricane Hilda
and rain and wind cost eight shoot-
ing days.
Director Wattman, known f.ec-
tionately in Hollywood as "Wild i
lili," w* wUd- wbich U *bottt
the same thing as a hurricane
The weathermen at .Albany,
suspect recorded that Hurricane
Hilda was followed by Hurricane;
Before the company moved into
SANTA
the swmpland where the chiggers
insisted on autographing everyone
from Hollywood, a five-foot-eight-
inch rattlesnake was killed just a
few feat from Brennan and one of
Batjac's huge location trucks
crashed through a faulty bridge.
On the lighter side Phil Harris
singing with a three-piece combo
at an Albany night club and Walter
Brennan leading the band at a
high school football game were
highlights of the company's leisure
hours: But Operation Chigger nev-
er stopped.
Ai Phil remembers it: "Breaaaa
scratched In time with the bands
sic-
Time on Your Honds
fords I
Answer to Pmiout Punle>
ACROSS
1 Clock face
% Twelve
months
t Twenty-four
hours
12 Opposed
13 Feminine
appellation
14 French- island
15 Hardness
17 Plant
IS Wished
It Force
21 Remainder
23 obstrva
24 Era
27 Handle
19 Premium (ab.)
MGive
34 Betrothed one
M Dinner course
J7 Severe trial
Sf, Withered
jtUaueual
41 Dentist (ab )
42 Indetnite
article
44 Oriental coins
44 Legislative
bodies
41 Senseless
MCum
54 Conquer
M Employ
57 Actress
Hbpworth
tetra Jjottee
French plural
article
60 Otherwise
eiKod njj
SOWN
IRueh
SPrteWtMo
3 Upon
4 Ocean vessel
6 Desire (slang)
6 Chooses
7 In addition
I Levels
t Perceived
10 Century plant
11 Evergreen
trees
It Imagine
20 Stuff again
22 Show
contempt
24 Fruit drinks
25 Departed
2i Portals
24 In front
oauauu puoc
gnu Su i ^taabi
r-ji^i I -JUKI'
SI Honeys 47 0aeUe
33 Sitheater 44 Wicked
35 Peaceful 50 Pulpit
40 Property 61 Man's name
Stens 52 Italian city
43 Pack away 55 Oirl't name-
3
TRADE-IN WEEK
EXTRA LIBERAL TRADE-IN ALLOW-
ANCES FOR YOUR OLD WASHER,
REFRIGERATOR, RANGE.

We want action to we re sticking
- oar Beck 'way oat add makinjj
longer deals than ever before.
FOR REAL SAVINGS TRADE NOW
Come On Oat

'.
IS
COMING
to
HOG
Tune in!
Keep
listening!
Yoa Can't Use By Look**!
Panama Radio
Central Ave. No. 9-13 Acrott Ln Merced Chureh
Phones 2-2566 2-3364
TABU PITCHER
ftyh4 le u. retaia*'
VMM^ teMlee, f*!?^.
Plastic IISI IMINEI
KtcImJ. AsswM am* UhtiltaHn
IRVINO ZAPP COMPANY, S. A^ e TEL. 2-2835
Lost In Series
Of Interpretative
Reading Tonight
The last of the November se-
ries ot "Interpretive Reading"
under the direction of Frederick
Berest will be presented at the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv-
ice Center tonight at 7:30.
Berest will give a special read-
ing of the "8now Goose" by Paul
Qallico and will offer the con-
cluding commentary on the In-
terpretation of prose.
The course will continue in
December with lecture presen-
tations and workshops in dra-
ma.
4 Square Gospel
Church To Observe
Thanksgiving Day
The Pour Square Gospel
Church oL Rainbow City will ob-
serve Thanksgiving Day tomor-
row nleht at 7 with a Joint serv-
ice with songs ln Spanish and
English.
Rev. Rosemarie Thompson,
wife of the new pastor of the
Four Square Gospel Church in
Balboa, will be guest speaker.
8he and her husband will be
holding revival services at Rain-
bow city starting Sunday.
"TRUMAN L.BRARY. OKAYED BY^ARRY-TJJ.Jh- H.rr, S Tn. Ubr^y a t^
Z&Jb^&SA 3%S a^ot the main entra.ee and adapt-
on of the building to its she.
RADIO CENTER
7114 Bolivar Avenue
COLON
$4.0(1
Weekly ,
*
-
l

SM tat uUmUd4fe*%...km fm?md+f
T -' '

' TVT *
FIVE REASONS WHY ]\ O W IS





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PANAMA
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COLON




f AU. tl.HT
THE rANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER M, lMf
O


t and \Jtherwiae
% Staff.
&.
5037,
Jn
con
octal an
-W
Ji mff L waaW if I.LpL
fore
mmfi, rlii, y*'t.M mud i/r
P.
Bo, 134, Pa
anama
a>iW*a 91)0 mm! 10 .- mlf.
2-0/40 ~ 2-74I
filmes
Kaefc aollc far Inrlkitan la tal
MW< >huld yhmlllrd In ljp-
Mrltl ln ii4 mailed to aaa a*
II. aua nombtn IIMcd dally In "Sa-
rial and oibaTwi-.a," at dcl'rutd
a kaad to lb otflri Natfeaa d
aiectiaaa rannal a* arcralcd ajr Mto-
GOVERNOR GIVES LUNCHEON
FOR DE LESSEES GROUP
The Governor of the Canal Zone, Brigadier General John
S. Seybold, entertained the members or the French Mission at
luncheon today.
Last nieht seme 15a guests attended the reception gie*
In their heaer ay the Comit France Amerique at the Panama
Gelf Clob.
The French Mission, which consists of Count Pierre de
Lessens, M. Dominique de Grieges, M. Jacques George* Picol,
and M. Jean Marie is here to celebrate the 15Mb. anniversary
of the birth ef Count Ferdinand de Lessens, the famous engi-
neer. Count Pierre de Lessens is the grandneabew of Count.
Ferdinand de Lesseps.
"Despedida" Luncheon Mr. Milburn
For Colombian Consul Leaves For Home
The Colombian Ambassador to, Mr. Reginald Milburn, who
Panama. Dr. Tefilo Quintero de; was First Secretary and Consul
Fex gave a luncheon recently at (for the British Embassy in Pan-
the Union Club to farewell Co-.ama. sailed for New York, a-'
lombian Consul rn Colon, Carlos board the SS Panama. Having
Cortes Ferrero, who Is leaving finished his tour of duty here,
soon. ha will return to his home- In
Duplicate bridge. Is played at
the Tivoli guest house at 7 p.m.
Mrs. HenUebel Named Deputy
Of Balboa, Cristobal Emblem
(Clubs
Mrs. Ann Hentschel has jrt
Iceived notification by the Su-
preme District Deputy of the
Canal Zone, which includes both
Balboa Emblem Ciub No. 49 and
Cristobal Emblem Club No. 62.
effective Ortober 6", 185.
.
Cristobal Woman's Clssb
To Hold Card Party
The Cristobal Women's Club
will start its holiday festivities
with a card party Tuesday, at
the Red Cross Lounge of Cris-
tobal. The party will begin with
dessert at 1 p.m.
Isthmian Star Lodge
Holds Special Meeting
A special meeting of the Isth-
mian Star Lodge No. 13, I.U.O.
of M.F.S. will be held on Friday
at 7:30 p.m. at the regular place
of business..
Highlight of the meeting will
be a farewell program for Ru-
dolph R. Robinson, past Illus-
trative Grand and sir Knight of
Convicted Communist Special Services
Has Social Security
Checks Impounded
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23 (UP)
James V. Bennett, director of
federal prisons, has ordered the
Impounding of all social security
checks sent to a Communist serv-
ing lime in Atlanta Peintentiary
for conspiring against.the govern-
ment.
The prisoner is Alex Bittelman,
one of 13 "second string" Com-
munist leaders convicted in 1953
of conspiring to advocate over-
throw of the government. It was
revealed several weeks ago he
had been getting $88.10 a month
in social security.
A Prisons Bureau spokesman
said today Bennet ordered the
Jt,
monean
m
the order, who will leave short-1payments wlthheld_ under a regu-
ly to take up permanent resi-
dence in the United States.
Gem Aad Mineral Society
At Diablo Service Center
The Canal Zone Gem and Min-
eral Society will hold its regular
monthly meeting st Diablo Serv-
ation giving the Prisons Bureau
authority to control money receiv-
ed by convicts. Bittelman presum-
a
ser
The spokesman said Bennett or
dered seizure of the checks last
month "after a question arose as
to the status of the funds."
The action was understood to
For Thanksgiving
At Church Of Christ
Secplal Thanksgiving services
are announced by First Church
of Christ, Scientist, Ancon, and
First Church of Christ. Scien-
tist, Cristobal, for 11:00 a.m. on
Thanksgiving Day. Services will
be held in the chgrch edifices at
580 Ancon Boulevard. Ancon,
and 9S0 Thirteenth Street, Cris-
tobal.
Open to the public, the servic-
es will Include voluntary testi-
monies of gratitude by Chris-
tian Scientists for God's
goodness as shown in spiritual
growth, physical healings, ana
other blessings.
A special Lesson-Sermon for
the day entitled "Thanksgiving.''
will be read in all Christian 8ci-
sel-
BAKED SQUASH PERFECT
WITH THANKSGIVING TUMEY
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NBA Fsod aad Markets'Edher
Baked corn squash goes per
fe.tly with the Thanksgiving roast
turkey. According to Mrs. Josep
Haddock of Baltimore; Md.. if you
add coarsely chopped walnut and
maple blended syrup during the
baking process, you get a wonder-
ful extra flavor.
Baked Acara Squasr
Makes < servmgs
Three medium acorn squash, 1-3
cup maple-blended syrup, 3 table,
spoons butter, salt. V4 up nuts,
chopped coarsely. .
Thanksgiving
Service Tomorrow
AtUSO-JWB
A Thanksgiving Day Service
will be. conducted tomerrow at
10:69 jn. at the Chapel of the
USO-JWB Armed Forces enrice
Center in Balboa. Rabal Nathan
Wttkin, Director of the. USO-
JWB Center and *,u*lliary
Chaplain. United States .'Army
Caribbean and Caribbean" Air
Command, will officiate: '
A cordal invitation is extend-
ed to service personnel and
their families and to the pub-
lic: both of the Canal one and
the Republic of Panama to at-
tend.
(uf squash ifl half and remove
seeds. Cover bottom-of baking dish
with boiling water. Place squash,
cut side down, in the water and
bake in hot oven (400 degrees F.)
There will be door nriaes and **'Center Friday, at 7:30 p.m. have been taken to force the So-
t.bfe prire'aI the 1^tttSi\T"r <<*,. *. venta. -
will
Former Mary Jane San ford
Visits Mr. and Mrs- Lew's
Mrs Welton Whin and her;
daughter Judy will spend a Br'dge Winners
month visiting her aunt and Winners of
England, after a short visit to i The Glamor Shop.
New York and Washington.
by sunny. P. Johangim! and). H^erals." with a talk bv F
be
.. H.
Stewart of Balboa on Mineral I-
'dentification. and a display
Mrs. M/ F Dunn will be chair-:varion mine,a! P*cim.
man for the party, and there la-, -______________________,___
no need to tell again what *|
the duplicate;wonderful hostess she can be. McLean and the president, Mrs.
lincle Mr. and Mrs. Herbert L?w-'bridge game played at the Tiv-i Tickets may be purchased Arthur Logan.
Is of Brazos Heights. They ar- oil Monday night were: first,i from any of the following 3oard
rived by plgne from Los Ange- Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Homa. sec-members: Mesdames R. W. Ru-| Tickets may also be purchased
les this week. 'ond. Mr. Wolf and Mr. Zoldeha-' belli, J. F. Meehan. William I at the door if arrangements
Mrs. Wlnn will be remember- yl; third, Mrs F. Brady and Mrs.Iclute. Albert Wilder, Clive Lew-nave been made for a table
e3 as Mary Jane Sanford. SheW. Pollack; fourth, Mrs. Norine Is, John L. Sugar, William prior to that hour,
'was born on the isthmus and;Hodgson with Miss Anita Hodg- Brooks, John Purvis. Rov Heart}.!
Jived here for several years. laon. 'Robert Miller. M. Dunn, John!
i
lom}A
(formerly at Salon Tony, 4th of July Ave.)
Now
at Justo Arosemena Ave. No. 4-15
above Rhoda's, takes pleasure
In announcing


Srta. Gladysin Stnuu Jlmnes
"Tony's Exclasive Hair De"
-
BRUNO
"Famous Italian Hair Stylist"
.. .
Specializes in tints, cuta, permanents
and.all beauty kids.
'
We announce the Italian guaranteed permanent
"Toque-Mgico" from $10.00
Make your appointment. Phone 3-1302, where TONY and BRUNO
will- be at your service.
Exclusive Italian and French products used.
r



Ave. Justo Arosemena No. 4-11 Phone 3-1343
-----
clal Security \dministration to
rule on whether anyone convicted
of subversive activities is e n t i-
of tied to receive social security
benefits while in jail.
There is nothing in present law
barring social security benefits to
a prisoner, regardless of the
crime of which he is convicted.
Bennet ordered the Atlanta war-
den to impound all of Bittelman s
social security checks until a rul-
ing on the legality and propriety
of the situation la made, the
spokesman said.
Bittelman drew a 38,000 fine
upon his conviction and has paid
no part of it.
Aunt Ellen Club
To Hold Monthly
Birthday Parry
"Science and Health"with KeyTo syrup and W teaspoon butter in' w.. .,, ,.
the Scriptures" by Mary Baker center' of each, squash half.; .Aunt Ellen Chib.will hold Its
Eddy, the Lesson-Sermon will Sprlrikje 'with salt and -about 2ion>ly btrtnaay party, for
a oy cunvicis. diiwiiiiii |mi-uih- ,_ .u_,i,.. <-__.i.i____
eb;esWLgthreeeyereCierm,fter ^toSS?!^*^ minutes. Turn ..ussircut side
Ute Christian Science textbook, i up in pan. Piace shout l tablespoon
-*"
-*T-
emphastae the importance of ea-|tewp*s chopped auti. Bake 30 members who bad natal anni-
presalng gratitude to God in minutes, >>r until'tender. versarles recently, tonight at
deeds as well as tn-speech Everybody talks glowingly about,the home, of Mrs. Jacinth Wll-
The services are open jo the^lolit JP"^ With turkey. Here's an son In 19th Street, Rio Abaje,
general public and local church excellfcnt recipe from Williannburg
nvmbers have Invited everyone Va> "* ior "" tood-
to attend. .. ,
Mushrpem,(.iklet irsvy
Yield: Approximately 4 caps
Fighter Crashes Deck
Of Ticonderoga; Kills
Six, Injures Another
A short, business meeting, .be-
ginning 7:30. will precede the
party.
w
Yon will be delighted
with this delicious
$2.00 Thanksgiving
Dinner

Martini cocktail
i Cream of tomato soup or
consom
, Turkey and cranberry sauce
French fried potatoes
Combination salad
Lemon Pie
Coffee or tea
Club Campestre
EL VALLE, El Vlle
Wire to El Valle
for reservation or call
Tela 2-SMI 2-3061, Panama
Three medium mushrooms,:
I sliced, l'i teaspoons minced onion, I
3 isblespoops, turkey fat or butter,
3 tablespoon < .flour- 3 cups turkey
stock, l teaspoon salt or salt to
taste.-1-16 teaspoon ground black
pepper. 1-15 teaspoon garlic pow
de,, v- cups chopped giblets, l
WASHINGTON. Nov. 23 (UP)-'teaspoon hitchn bouquet, 2 hard-
A fighter plane crashed nut of cooked eggs; chopped.
l!^J*Kluelmri*iKMawr-'Md'y. nlht. billing six men turkey fat or butter. Blend in flour.
Ttv chicks a"d^PPly ton if the!nd enoualy injuring snother. ,Add turkey stock seasonings g.b-
ity cnecus auu *vv i | ^^ wd kllchen bouquet. Cook un-
uA ko aiH if Rittelman should TV* Navy announced that the til slightly thiokened. Stir in chop-
J^.^*S^^^r:^tJ^eur'^ /he Meditev-,ped e'ggs. Serve ever Turkey stu"
request sucr aurau Bett_[. ranean where the Ticonderoga Is ring, i J
bU,e"" in hL held Z iia1 untl "PTatine with the smb Fleet Note: The earlv Wullamsburg
he'n super's oath1 of pays The Navy ,M an F2H B.n.;cooks gave graVy and stew .rich
?h. ire A oaupeVs oath would Jhee Pllot^ ly JBns. Otis C. b.-ow color with sugar or flour
not be legal Te sppkSman said, 1*&J m*-|">*^ ta tter.
imJing a landine on the carrier aft-'
r a night navigation flight. When THANKSGIVING' DINNER:
its tall hoo*. failed to e"aee an Oyster bisque in cups, roast turkey
arresting w re. The plane bounced with combread stuffing, mushroom
over a \ ide, careened down viblet gravy, molded cranberry]
, the deck?--mt over the bow. i sauce, -whipped polatoes, acorn
j squash with walnuts and maple-
The pdot.was picked nut of the|flavoreti syrup, buttered white
water 20 minutes later by a mo-onjcn hot i oils! butter or marga-
tor whaleboat from the Destroyer j rint watercress and orange salad.
Goodrich. Llghtner suffered only French dressing, pumpkin" pie,
A Thanksgiving Day outing for,scratches and bruises and was
parishioners and friends of St. not seriously injured.
Peter's church in La Boca will
until he has disposed of the
pounded funds.
St. Peter's Choir
Sponsors Outing
To Rio Piedras
SANTA
is
.-

candied ginger, cheese, COHee, tea,
milk.
be sponsored to Rio Piedras to-
morrow by the Choir Guild.
Large and comfortable buses
have been chartered from a bus
line in Panama City, and w 1 LI
leave the church at 3 a.m.
Ticket ssles indicate that a
{large number of people plan on
making the trip.
bring the family
TOMORROW, THURSDAY, NOV. 24
to anjoy our wondarful, old-fashioned
c/hanksgtving LDinner
from 12 noon in the
air-conditioned BALBOA ROOM
LUCHA A2CARRACA at the organ
and from.7 p.m. in the beautiful
air-conditioned BELLA VISTA ROOM
CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA
Children's portion '2 price
Turkey WLl be ca-ved at tables of six or more
"tnloy yourtelf ...it's cheaper than you thinkl"
Listed as killed were:
Charles E. Allen, Airman, Dol-
ton. 111.: Gary M. Cobb, Airman.
South Wardsboro, Vt; Paul G.
Collins, Airman Apprentice, Hous-
ton, Tex.; Herschel B. Daniels,
Warrant Officers, Dickson. Tena;
Pierce E. Kidd, Airman,'Whythe-
ville, Va.; Paul G. Leathurby,
Airman, East Gary, Ind.
Lt. Commander Curtis A. Weav-
er, of Manila, Ark., was critical-
ly injured. Another man struck
by the jet plane was injured only
lightly. His name was not im-
mediately available here.
Christ For Youth
To Hold Rally
On Saturday
The Christ for Youth of Pan-
ama will hold a nil-winning
rally at the Baptist Church, of.
Panama, Panama City on Bat-
urday. -m
Plans'are being made for a big
Christmas Rally to be held In
December at. the Paraso ball
park.
Tune
iH
.
Keep

listening!


WRINKLES?

DOES WONDERS
FOR YOUR SKIN
The very first time you smooth in this golden
liquid, premature wrinklea due to dryness and
tiny line* seem to fade. For Lanolin Plus, with
its precious esters and cholesterols, is most
aimilar to Nature's own akin lubricants.
\m{
Call Max.
Maltra d'hstel. MM*
Par table reservations
toflmff

*$&-
Ask ar wat daw fa
LIQUID
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Te Is. 2-1130 2 1133
No. I TIVOLI ATI.


I WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER IS, 1Mb
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NtWWAFlN
PAGE NINB
r
USsfflffl
^jACotm
By Oswald Jicoky
Writ in for NEA Service
nrunrsAi* MEET IN CHICAGOFour top Democratic leaders, (left to right) Got. Averell '
5fK.n NV- fwmer President Harry S Truman; Adlai 8tevenson: and Sen Estes Ke-
RVeW'SJe^aTin a four-w^y handshake at the Democrats' $100-a-plate dinner
Georgia Lays Plans For Non-Compliance
With Court's School Integration Order
________ ___________ s
Justice Dept. Seeks To Disqualify
Ex-Senator from Red-Front Hearings
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23 (UP)-,to disqualify former Sen Harry
The Justice Department called on P. Cam from presiding over a
the Subversive Activities Control, Communist-front hearing.
Board today to consider a move ...-
I In making the request, Atty.
Gen. Herbert Brownell Jr.,
strongly indicated he agreed with
"bias and prejudice" charges
i brought against Cain, a member
of the board, by the defendant In
the case.
...IC Vft ,UP-. Pre-1 It was the first time since the
PARIS, Nov. 23 (Uf) rre .. founded the qua ifica-
for redistricting France as a pre- Justice Department.
lude to the general elections he; ^ Washington state Re-
hopes to call. publican, has been a frequent cri-
: '.i__ .J-.;Mrtni.linn c ePflin-
NORTH
? 743
? KQ6
? QJ53
WEST
AKI
W10I75
? J4
1014
BAIT
4J10B
KJ
? 75
172
Faure Calls Cabinet
On Election Plans
kviiiv salud iiuvi lj*. i uiini ui v*t
education commission before they
are submitted to the January ses-
sion of the General ssembly.
As they now stand the bills
would provide that:
1. Children of school age In
counties, cities or independent
school districts that are ordered
closed by the governor "shall be
... entitled each year thereafter to
The plan is based on the ^SSS ggg -** -
porS handed, in by ^prefects ty ^^g^ ^ ,_, ,
Cain, appointed by President[& to integrate Georgia
sotrra *QSJ
W AM
? A10S
4AKI
North-South vul.
Wast Nerth
1N.T. Pasa SN.T. Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead $ <&"*
"Please settle a dispute on
bridge percentage," requests a
Toronto correspondent. "I played
the accompanying hand at three
no-trump and managed to go down
ingloriously. Nevertheless, I am
convinced my play was theoreti-
cally correct.
"West led the five of hearts, I
put up th. queen from dummy, a
East held the trick with his king.
East returned the Jack of hearts,
and I took my ace for fear of a
shift to spades. West played the
deuce of hearts, thus showing a
five-card suit.
"I now assumed that West was
likely to be short in diamonds.
Hence I led a diamond to the king
and finessed the ten of diamonds
on the way bsck. West won with
the jack of diamonds and took the
ATLANTA Nov. 23 (UP) -De
tails of four proposed school seg-
regation bilft, including one to let
the attorney general take action
against integration sponsors, e-
merged today at a meeting of the
Georgia Education Commission.
The 21-m ember commission,
headed by Gov. Marvin Griffin,
was set up to study state policies
on the race issue.
Griffin told the commission to-
day he hopes ii will not be nec-
essary "to go beyond the ma-
chine we now have set up." hearts and the top spades.
The four proposed bills will' "Naturally, everybody was kind
come under closer scrutiny of the enough to point out that the jack
oHllratinn rAmmillinn h*fnr* thv rj rit*nnt.Ha ivnnlrl hlv* firnnn*ii
Mountainous Seas Whipped Up
By Violent Atlantic Storm
CHICAGO, Nov. 23 (UP) A era for the fourth straight day on
violent Atlantic storm whipped the early warning radar signal
up mountainous seas and h i g hstation.
wuias oil the northeast coast yes- f Out at ses, there was no defj*
terday and the Coast Guard re- fiite word of the fate of the limp
ported receiving a fault distressing freighter' Dayton which last
call Irom the last known location reported H was listing badly 60
ot a ireighter missing with his 24- miles east of Gloucester. Mass.
man crew. The Coast Guard said It receiv-
in tne western United States, a led a "faint" radio signal today
new cold wave swept down on the*from the area where the freight-
northern plains iroin Canada er first flashed an SOS.. The Li
Tempratures tell as much as 22 berian. vessel, a 2,000-ton convert-
degrees to near zero at Interna- ed LST, is commanded by Nor-
tional Falls, Hun., and Grand wegian Captain Lief Markeson
roris, H. O, land has a crew of mixed nation-
Colorado, Wyoming and western alities, including some Americans.
Nebraska' were warned of a pos- A Coast Guard cutter reported
slble new storm while the E a at no sign of the vessel at Its last
dug out from under two to iou r1 reported location,
ipenes of snow in parts of New
York state and iiew England.
Youngstown, Ohio, reported six
inches. .
Waves up to 35 feet pounded
a 14-foot pow-
er skiff which disappeared off
Buards Bay with two men a.
board. Meanwhile, another cutter
Also missing was
skiff which disappeared
the nation's first Texas lower ou took in two the 63-foot commf-
the Cape Cod coast, marroningjcial pleasure yacht Victoria which
37 Air Force technicians observ
raaiNF-n ARTA youngster in West Berlin, Germany, displays
fhi mNgfniois tiys heym.de of empty food cans JJ grammar tool.
At left Is a miniature steam roller, and at righ is a rider a
motorcycle. Other students in his class were given rags empty
boxes wire, old nails and screws to test thi>, creative abilities.,
Negro Girl Singer
Spurns Her Career
To Work For Church
of the French departments, who
were instructed Jast Friday to
draw up new charts of consti-
tuencies after the National As-,
sembly voted to hold up discus-.
aion on the election s
government produced
chart.
until ttelEfsenhowei to the board a:f t" schooU-
such a being defeated for re-election, has j
of diamonds would hsve dropped,
and that I would have made my
contract if I hadn't finessed. But I;
still maintain that West figured to
be short in diamonds once he!
showed up with long hearts. And
in that case my finesse had a
better chance than playing for the
Jack to drop.
"Regardless of result, was my
argumen' a good one?"
No. I hate to disagree with a
player who is thoughtful enough to
take distribution into account, but
the lacts compel me to do so.
If you didn't know anything
about the hearts, the correct play
in diamonds would be a toss-up.
in mamunus wvuiu ~ -i-
- .:_- net 8 3- County or city boards of edu- yoa have about an even chance to
isrSM^ felas: sJtrssuK svjtz asg%
take the election battle back ino
the National Assert**. However,
observers hMe*i*>ifi*d it would
take until early next week for
the government to complete ita
plans.
1956 Studebakers
To Be lipped $75
Over '55s
for private education pur-
union Is' ,| Communist .rt v*adcuit}r ior privase eouc.-
should be W5> ,* fff Tcounty boards of education
with the goert*tt..*>C IIV }ifynvendet gchoo, districts' sr
.. or
ihafl
idenpendent school districts' shall norrnal breaks don't have
wh^ier^e^r/ebris ?k sttKJgsnrr -**- ",nd *
be'disqualified for having d*
manner which they think
"In
will
nounced the pension plan as
'notorious Communist front.
To 5100
best serve the
dren" in their
interesa
area.
of chll
*VU fc*J *-v v*wr j---------
first three rounds. These odds re-
main roughly the same despite the
5-3 bresk in hearts. In general,
normal breaks don t have a big
effect on the odds, and the heart
break is perfectly normal in this
The important thing is that Sout
will go down only one trick if he
ren in weir are. ,: plays for a drop in diamonds, but
Atty. Gen. Eugene Cook said {e g0rl down three tricks if he
c 0 n. during the meeting the measures, t Res ^ CneMe ,nd loses it. Since
. ^ J?h.nte union had faU- were "rough drafts of idess e two lines of play are just about
eo tfsu^ttXaon Cain we've been di.cu.slng informal- utl> the sensible course i. to
"'%JS SS Georgia voters have draady ^J^^L^L
vSSiteta^^'t? 2h5i Unworried Doctors
charges. ----------- :-i-*i- ~i.
was foundering off the Jersey
coast with its owner, his wife and
daughter, and a three-man crew
aboard.
Snow flurries hit psrts of New
England and the northern portion
of the Middle Atlantic States to-
day and more is forecast for the
, upper Great Lakes, the upper
i Mississippi Vslley, the Rocky
Mountsin area and the northern
land central plains states tomor-
NEW YORK. Nov. 23 (UP) row. Rain is expected in tha
Negro night club singer JnyceWth Pacific and the south west
Bryant turned her back today on! desert region. '
a $iso,000-a-year career as 'a |
"sex-pot" to work for the Seventh ___^
Day Adventist Church.
Miss Bryant cancelled a W a 1-
dorf-Astoria hotel singing d s t e
Friday, the start of her Church's
abbath, and her agent was bu-
sy todsy cancelling bookings
which run. through most of next
ye:v- and would have brought her
inore than $100,000.
Miss Bryant, of San Francisco,
*'{ she would enter a Seventh
Day Adventist School, Oakwood
University, at Huntsville. Ala., in
January for a four or five year
course of study preparatory to
missionary work.
"Then I will travel wherever
!the church sends me, trying to
convert heathens, who now be-
lieve in nothing, to believe in God
and practice his commandments,''
she said.
Miss Bryant said she had been
in inner conflict since the be-
ginning-of her career because of
her inability to observe her
church's sabbath, from sundown
Friday to sundown Saturday.
"I felt for three veara that I
was living a lie,'' she said. 'I
appeared on the night club floor
to De sexy and I even wore sexy-
type gowns but I don't think I ni
jSfim* m^^gion0*^ "*i DOUBLE-CREAMEDt
should be kept s a c r e d. Sex, worU; I*** *# prtpartd
shouldn't be thrown sround.''
Make
meat flavor
S-i-N-G
with
Differentbecause it's
NOTICE
SOUTI*\BSND. Hid.. Nov. .23
iUP)^&bnker Dh-lSton of to request reconsiaer.-yu---------1'prv7t-,ystem of .
Studcbker-PacRard orp. am cnarges. I fhe proposed legislation would
nouneCi today prices on its luso ,, set the foundation for finishing,
modTteK and station wasj ln iu motion to the board, the set tne lounoau
Sis"ti^am *nweMd- rr5,td,;aepartment said t wouldI not| the ^ ^ G eo f ,.n- r>
04 ot*r>i? prloe*. Jhave opposed ^eunjon s move to, ^ .,every legal and law-! who ^les^eaw is
general manageT saU ^.lin 1949 before, a House >" r^oyTHarris, member of the,'ord psychologist
f.ctory list prices^were "in line |Mrricts .ubcommittee. Icommaaion to ltr(g pro-wgre- b^^^.fter"sts with 42 nrae]
gationist from Augusto, congratu-,(.rliio ehaaiKmtea. He chose i
fated Griffin on
!T^TtHF BIRDIE-Not exactly a dirty bird but kind of
t2S5. i ^taTOtured by nature to look Jg^toJ
was found by Jesse Bedwell. abo^-e wh.le diini p
w found by Jesse Bedweii. aoovr,j..: -*jj-0^y-,hlBg Red-
KST 52-T.SSS rSuK.?-! win..
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Cal.
r.,.,1,- (UP) The psychotherapist
"i..k. ........! i. is the one best
patients for-
says a Stan-
SS5n!ffiSvS Sytl?e! Cain h.d.told the subcommittee
SUr W5- company" toewam ^ one ^f toe t to. at
, He aald suggestted list prices
for 1966 passenger car models
range from $1,878 for the-sbx-
.cylinder champion series to JA-
MS for the President classic V8
i tour-door sedan. The station
wagon selling for $2,306.
tios in the state of Wahhlngton
and its entire high command has
been identified as belongu
released
nth 42 prac
'iffi'uTto his ticing wchotherapltto. He chose
i tgv.Pu outthree common types of human
campaign promise to call outi
the militia if necessary"_ to pre
serve segregation. He said such a
strong stand has "slowed do*
before" <*& f the NAACP to Integrate
to the Communist Party before schools
the'Washington State un-Ameri- Georgia
can Activities Committee.
We Owe God Our

Publisher of a pro-segregation
newspaper and an active member
of the newly-formed States Rights
Council of Georgia, said other
anxiety for his experimentfear
of dependency on others, fear of
others' hostility and sex fears.
He said the effectiveness of psy-
chotherapy depends upon modify-
ing or eliminating fears ir the
patient. ,
If a therapist hss strong fears
of his own, however, certain pa-
tient may arouse these fears,.
By Jet. J. enny, Editor of the PanUst restore Service
HAVE YOU eer seen a. taint
i mile appear on the face of a
person when the word "prayer"
is -snap.Wooed? To many people
prayer is nothing more than a
wperstltions practice, a relic
.from medieval times. The very
lidea of a puny human being at-
tempting; to coax the powers of
i the universe seems ridiculous.
Such a practice, they think, can
erve only to debase a man.
Many think
that devout peo-
ple are childish
and immature.
They are like
whining ..chil-
dren who come
running to their
I mother when-
ever the slight-
at thing goes _
wrong. Unable Kenny
to stand on their own two feet,
they want Jto lean on God.
BUT THIS impression of pray-
er Is only a caricature. Pray-
er is really the lifting of the
mind and heart to Ood. Prayer
ennobles a man. All of us are
completely dependent on Ood
and the man who thinks he can
stand alone is sadly mistaken.
The saints were men of prayer.
' Many of then, following the
example of their Master, spent
whole nifhu in prayer. Even
today, we find men and women
who dedicate their entire Uves
to prayer. Such people are not
cowards or'weaklings. They are
men and women of the highest
ennbjer
THE I1I.GRrM FATHCKA were
men of this type. They were
men of prayer. They realised
their complete dependence on
Ood and did not healtat* to
acknowledge It.
Perhaps our difficulty Is that
we have too much of the
"gimmes" In prayer. "Give me
this, give me that." "O Lord,
I need thU; O Lord, I want
that." We fail to appreciate
how important it is that we give
Ood our love and adoration
first.
THE FILGRIMS did. not fer-
"get. Things were'hard that first
year when they tried to eke out
a bare subsistence from the
stubborn, rocky soil of New Eng-
land. They had troubles with
the Indians, they had trouble
with disease, they had trouble
with the unfamiliar cold.
But they stayed. In spite or
everything they stayed. And
they thanked God for helping
them to*tay. They set aside a
special holiday each year for the
express purpose of thanking Ood
for everything He had given
them.
WE AMERICANS are the heirs
to this beautiful custom. If we
could fully penetrate the mean-
ing of this holiday, then we
would be filled with the uncon-
querable spirit of those earlyj
Americans, the spirit that has
made America great and kept
her free. No longer would we
have that patronising smite, no
Umger would we be satisfied
with "give me," but on pur lips
would be found expressions of
ove and gratitude, a fervent
"thank you."
- '.,! 4 V J,, causing him to interrupt his inter-
Dixie state, are "looking to Gw-I^'wjth questions that change
I gis for leadership. khe subject, Bandura said.
Hsrris said Tennessee Is the on-F" u^".
ly southern state that has not tak
en 3trong preventive measures s
gainst integration. 1
'Tennessee has failed, he ssid,
"becsuse Sen. Estes Kefauwer
'wants the presidential nomination
and Gov. Frank Clement is look-
ling for the vice presidential nom
ination." .
He accused both men of curry-
ing fsvor from Negro voters.
Fallen Starlet
Names Chicago
As Dope Capital
f CHICAGO, Nov. 23 (UP) -For-
Wr starlet Lila Leeds whose
career was ruined by heroin ad
diction, called Chicago toe na
tions narcotics captitol today.
Drugs are cheaper and easier to
;iet here than in any other major
city, she told a Sensto Judiciary
subcommittee.
She and her pianist husbsnd.
Irving Rochlin, could 'get ss
much heroin ss we wanted' and
spent about $80 a day in Chics-
go to satisfy their craving, the
blonde entertainer said.
Miss Leeds' said she 'laarned
all the ropes'' about heroin whe
serving a 80-day jail sentence aft-
er the was arrested with actor
Robert Mltchnm at a I860 Holly-
wood marijuana party.
She became confirmed addict
after her release, the 27-year-old
mother of two children said, and
'went right back" to heroin aft
er undergoing treatment at t h e
federal hospital in Lexington, Ky.,
last >ear
SANTA
is
COMING
to
HOG
Tune in!
Keep
listening!
SHOWING AT YOl/tf SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!
AURORA LODGE No. 523, I.B.P.O.E. OF W.
irtVltes all members to attend a enera meeting to be held
at the Lodge Hall on Central Ave. between **?:
on December 5th. 1955 at 8:00 p.m. Purpose( of .mating.
Nomination and Election f Officers and Ratification oU
action taken by the Lodge sincejregistry of first.Board ol
Directors to present date. Attendance and Punctuality 1
ret"uested THE SECRETARY
BALBOA 6:15-8:25
am-coNniTiowrn
THE
DRAMATIC
STORY OF
A CRISIS v
IN A
WOMAN'S
LIFE!
Interrupted
Melody
.CtUR^CaWilASCeK
Glenn Ford
Eleanor Parker
,. Ikei Ms#k Cieit Keiuwit
DIABLO HTS. 6:15 I e
Kirk DOUGLAS
"THE STORY OF
THREE LOVES"'
Than "VflUw *!** ol Tex''
GAMBOA '=*
LAW vs. BILLY THE KID"
rrt. "DHiiMs* or TAJUir
MARGARITA :1 7:5*
Richard BASEHRT
Phyllis KIRK
"CANYON CROSSROADS"
Ihmnity "MIRACLE OF OKI
ugvr r-ATiMA"
CRISTOBAL S:15 1*5
Alr-L'ondlilnneo
I Jeff CHANDLER
IM RUSSELL
"FOXFIRE"
Technicolor I
Thun. "eAUJ TO KUX-
PARAISO
LA BRUJA"
:15 1:60
AIM S*owta THURSDAY!
LA BOCA ':ee
"THE BIG COMBO
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 6:05
"New Orleans Uncensred"
CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:65
"GARDEN OF EVIL''
RELEASE ..
"LADY GODIVA"
The storv of the greatest sacrifice in history opens
TODAY at the "CENTRAL"
Nakednev., which"throua.nodt nmory nas s*'*".
th root of icandal. of unbridled sensual cravins and the
awakentaf ?Sbie paeons also has it, place .f"W
in history a. proof of self sacrifice, like ^* GffD^*-h!
EniTUh noblewoman nho, to save the honor ol to n*
band and to intercede tor rifht. of her people, rede naked
OB homback throuah the street, of CoTentry This tale
which history presenta as a wUnw Mjfa"*^" tn_T
which could hae bromtht shame to W**h. but
which fortunately broufht jtory to the rand lady.^has
been brouf hi to the screen In a sensational technicolor pro-
duction with Maureen O'Hai, Georte Nader and Victor
McLagien.
round trie 10 dij Hart
Daily service in PAA* famous Constellation type Clippers*
with oressurized and air-conditioned cabins.
lh\ hiKiucw


Mar 'K"|C.,M.
PAGE TBW
--- *-.
TO PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAttY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER W, IMS







t




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ORD AGENCIES
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3265
FRENCH MISSION HONOR LATE PRESIDENT ttZ^r*&
of the late President Jose Antonio Remon. Count de Lesseps is here to take part in the celebration
anniversary of the birth of Kir. grand uncle Count Ferdinand da Lesseps, who-built the Suez Canal,
his offort to build the Panama Canal.
- .V **_*! aflu
to help Count
on the tomb
of the 150th
but failed in



WHITE HERONS

One of the musts for tourist*
or exploring Zonitaa ia Pan-
ama's Presidencia. Hora, In
th mother-of-pearl, studded
vestibule, white harona step
gracefully In and around tha
playing fountain.
FAP FPfiL JEW I /"l kin CUrtU/C Mr** ^arr**t ^' *m* oompares Panama's warmth with the New
rK TKUrn Ntlf CNtlLANU iNUWJ England snows she has just left, at a coffee party given in her honor
by htr daughtar-in-law Mrs. Avsry King of Ancon. From left to right Mrs. Bessie D. Lombard, of Coif Heights,
Mrs. Harriet C. King and Mrs. D. McDonald of Balboa.


'
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1995
TUB PANAMA AMERICA* AN Dtf8WPOT PA1LI NEWCTAfl
PAGE ELtYW
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tcday till Wednesday, November JOth. from :*0 am. to 1J:S0
p.m. and from S p.m. till I p.m.
-i i ti A happy group gathered to celebrate Miriam Gonover's birthday at the El Rancho,
BIRTHDAYS ARE FUN Saturday. Miriam It th. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Conover of Diablo Heights;
NEW STORE No. tt-%% Central Avene*
neat to the Chase Manhattan Bank
j-

\
CUTTING THE CAKE
Miriam Conover has help in
cutting her cake, as she cele-
brates har birthday at El Ran-
cho, Saturday. Her helpers
ara William Kirkland, son o*
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Kirkland,
Kathleen McConaghy, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. John Mc-
Conaghy, and Susie Magee,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C.
F. Mage*, all of Balboa.
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given- by the Commanding General of USARCARIB and Mrs. Lionel MoGarr. The latter is shown here greeting
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through our easy Club System.
CASA SPORT, S. A.
11-18 Central Ave., Panama
mueblera EL DIABLO"
>t e e e > e
eeeeeeeeee

18-26 Central Ave., Panama



-
PAGE TWELVE
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1955
No Upsets In Mido Multifort Tourney First Round
lm>>______________________________________.__._______________________.___________________ i------------"------ i __._____________
Form Prevails In Annual
Brazos Brookline Feature
:
The first round matches in the Mido Multifort
Watch Tournament have been completed at the Bra-
zos Brook Country Club without any results which
could be considered as upsets.
Many of the teams drew auto-
matte byes Into the second
round and the pairings for those
matches which must be com-
pleted by next Sunday evening
will be published in Friday's ed-
ition of The Panama American.
The first round results:
8*vreau and Hoverson over
Rojas and Gyerbe, 4 and 3.
Morris and Kemp over Dun-
can and Johnson 4 and 3.
Malslnger and Nordstrom ever
Farrell and Williams, 4 and 2.
Mathlesen and Zazzalli over
Francey and Allen 4 and 2.
Nelson and Bell over Campbell
and Andrews, one-up.
Compton and DeRaps over
Oump and Toledano, 5 and S.
Kandrln and Huldtqulst over
DeBoyrie and Prler, 1 up.
French and Davis over /nor-
land and Raymond, 1 up.
Gun Club Notes
Tom Sellers took top honors
by winning the high over-all
trophy at the registered trap-
shoot held by the Canal Zone
Trapshooting Association at the
Cristobal Gun Club this past
Sunday. R. Casanova, one point
behind Sellers in total srore,
wop the trophy for the doubles
vent. I. G. Hay, Donald Parker
and M. 8. Holmes tied for the
18-yard singles event trophy.
Larking sufficient time for a
shoot-off, the winner for this
event was decided by roll of
the. dice with the trophy going
*o Parker:
T- Sunday's event was the third
of a series of monthly added-
blrd shoots conducted by the
CZTA to give all members an
equal- opportunity to compete
fort trophies. The added-bird
handicap is calculated to bring
each shooters average score to
within 20% of the score of the
shooter having the highest av-
erage attending a particular
shoot. Trophy winners are there-
fore those shooting .best for their
average. So far no member has
wod more than one trophy. Hav-
ing won a trophy, winners are
rehandlcapped on the basis of
their highest individual register-
ed score Instead of their aver-
se.
Results of Sunday's trapshoot,
on the basis of actual birds
broken are as follows:
C A. Janson .
I Q. Hav ...
D. C Parker
A. E. Button .
L. B. CUT ...
M. 8. Holmes
L. R. Loga ...
R. Casanova .
Rowland.....
T. Sellers___
SO 16-yd 25 pairs
.Singles Doubles
43
40
47
44
43
46
44
4r
33
47
43
45
28
30
38
33
40
45
The skeet match between the
Balboa and Crist o b a 1 Gun
Clubs, following the trapshoot,
was won by the Balboa team.
This is twice running that Bal-
boa has defeated Cristobal on
their own range, c A. janson,
shooting on the Balboa team,
scored a perfect run of 50
straight birds.
At 2:00 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 28,
there will be- a 410 sub-small
bore 50-blrd skeet match at the
Farfan skeet range of the Bal-
boa Oun Club. The results of
this match will be included in
the scores for the Balboa Gun
Club Skeet Championship for
1055. AH members are urged to
take part in this shoot as this
is the first opportunity for
shooting the 2%" -410 bore for
record since the arrival of this
ammunition. Guns will be avail-
able tor those not having .410
skeet guns.
Dodgers Buy
Sally League
Macon Club
BROOKLYN, Nov. 23 (UP)
The Brooklyn Dodgers announced
today that they have purchased
the Macon, Ga franchise in the
South Atlantic League to serve as
one of their two Oass A. farm
clubs.
Fresco Thompson, the Dodgers'
vice president in charge of-minor
league operations, said Brooklyn
officials will confer with Macon
city officials "in the very near
future'' about contemplated park
inprovements and the selection
of A general manager.
The Macon farm replaces El-
mira, N.Y., of the Eastern
League as one of Brooklyn's
Class A farms.
In reducing their farm clubs
from 15 to 13 for next season, the
Dodgers have dropped E1 m 1 r a,
Mobile, Ala., Newport News, Vs.,
Bakersfield, Calif., and Union Ci-
ty, Tenn.; they added Macon, Re-
no, Nev., and Kokomo, Ind.
Thompson said the acquisition
of Macen finalied the aDaotTf
farm club plans for 1958. Bill
Terry, the Hall-of-Fame star of
the New York Giants, Is presi
dent of the Sally League.
Football Schedule
DOWN,
BUT NOT OUT__Maurice Stokes is on the floor and in pain after "being hit in the eye by I
a wandering elbow. But the ace recruit needed only a breather before coming.back to pace the
Rochester ffoyals of the National Basketball Association. By the waye started the season, a stray,
elbow in the right spot is the only thing that might stop the ex-St Francis Of Lorotto, Pa, star.,
CARIBBEAN COMMAND
heavyweight champ BOD
George of Albrook AFB meeU
two-time Panama Area win-
ner Bill Byrd of Fort Kobbe
Saturday night during the a-
ra championships at Ai-
btook's Hanger 3- George, for-
mer New Jersey Golden Gloves
afid Air Force Worldwide light
heavy king, will be at a sis
disadvantage including about
fqur Inches in height and 14
peunds when he meets Byrd,
a'Chicago veteran. The 10-
byut championship card be-
gins at 7:30 p.m.
' t
-
Priies, Trofih.es
For Marlin Tourney
Presented Af Dinner
Prises and troubles for the
recent International Marlin
Tournament will he wresented
at the annual Marlin Club
banquet, which will be held at
Hotel El Panama, Friday, Dec.
1
Per reservations, members
are asked to call Mrs. Vilma
Burkhart, Ken Mlddleton or
Frank Vlolette.
Missouri Lineman
Named To North
Football Squad
MONTGOMERY, Ala., Nov. 23
(UP) -Another University of Mis-
souri linemsn was named to the
North squad for the annual Blue
Gray game today.
Tackle Al Portney joins team-
mate and end Harold Burnine year,
and Minnesota end Fran Koene-
ke on the Blue roster.
Plummer, Martinez Rounding

Into Shape For Dec. 11 Bout
Pitt's
Sugar Bowl Invitation
LtPanlGlel
OLD ARMY MAN Lt. Paul
Gi.l enrolled in the Student Of
f.cers Detachment at the Ab-
erdeen, Mr., Proving Grounds.
He is the Minnesota All America
back who became a bonus pitch-
' with the New York Giants.

FOR ALL HANDS
Wakefleld, Neb.(NEA1 More
than one-fifth of the 1.100 resi-
dents of Wakefield are in bowling
leagues. 154 men and 52 women
spilling pins.
PRICE GOES UP
Columbus, 0/-NEA)-The av-
erage price of harness horse year-
ngs at the three msjor auction
ajes increased 18 per cent in s
SANTA
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 23 (UP)
Pittsburgh, a Jarring and Jolt-
ing power In the old Jock Suth-
erland mold, won its first bowl
invitation in almost 19 yean
yesterday and on Jan. 2 will
face one of four Southeastern
conference elevens In the Sugar
Bowl classic here.
In announcing selection of
thrice-beaten pitt as the "guest
team," Sugar Bowl officials said
the Panthers' opponent and the
host team for the event would
be one of the four Southeastern
Conference clubs.
"We don't know which of
the four will get the nod as of
now," said Fred Dlgby, gener-
al manager ef the Mid-Win-
ter Sports Assn., sponsors of
the Sugar Bowl. "We will just
have to wait and see how the
games come out."
Mississippi, with an 8-1 sea-
son record, could take the con-
ference crown with a win over
Mississippi State Saturday, but
in the past the Sugar Bowl has
not always taken the SEC title
holder. The Rebels lost to Navy
21 to 0 in the last Sugar Bow!.
in the other games, Auburn
7-1-1 goes against winless Ala-
bama, Georgia Tech 7-1-1 plays
Georgia and Vanderbllt 7-2-0,
the South's Cinderella teams,
meets tough Tennessee.
It was believed Vanderbllt. a
fast-hard charging team which
was picked among the also rans
In pre-season ratings, has the
inside track, particularly if lt
hangs up an impressive win
over Tennessee. It has won its
last six games.
In accepting the bid for
Pittsburgh, Athletic Director
Capt. Tom Hamilton, said "we
feel highly honored by this In-
vitation. We feel it Is a fine trib-
ute and well deserved reward to
our team which has done an
outstanding Job all season in
the face of a rugged lntersec-
tlonal schedule."
Coach John Michelesen, a
Termer Pitt great who took
IS
rotected bv a
; UMBRELl A DEFENSE
perform a graceful spin on the Rockefeller P;
t> *itr abandoned beiauae of rain It
Sue has the entire surface to herself
para"
!njf Brandt
nrtk in New I
oftrn that
COMING
to
HOG
Tune in!
Keef.
listening!
over last winter to start the
Panthers on the road back,
said the bid was a "fine break
for nay boys. "We're elated
that Sugar Bowl officials
deemed the Pitt team worthy
of an Invitation and we'll
make every effort to fulfill the
honor."
Pittsburgh became a top Sug-
ar Bowl contender after its
smashing 26 to 7 victory over
West Virginia Nov. 12. 8ugar
Bowl scouts had gone to the
game to watch the Mountain-
eers who were considered a
cinch for the bid, but came a-
way impressed with the big Pan-
ther team.
Pitt has wins over Penn
8tate, West Virginia, California,
Syracuse. Nebraska, Virginia
and Duke, conquerors of Ohio
SUte, the Big Ten champion.
They were beaten by Oklaho-
ma 26 to 14; Navy 21 to 0 and
Miami 21 to 7.
Nashua Arrives
To Spend Winter
In Ky Bluegrass

PARIS, Ky., Nov. 23 (UP)
Racing's glamor horse, Nashua,
arrived yesterday at A. B. Han-
cock's Claiborne stud, farm to
spend a winter in the Kentucky
blue grass.
The top three-year old money
winner of all time was a little
late getting in because his special
railroad car had to be rerouted a-
round a freight train derailment
at Georgetown, Ky.
No sooner had he arrived than
trainer Sunny Jim Fitzsimmons
was on the telephone from New.
York with instructions to turn
Nashua out to pasture. This was
done immediately, with about 30
admiring farmhands and others
looking on.
UPSETS APPLECART DISCARDS GLAMOR...
THE NIGHT OF THE HUNTER"
Tdease ot the "LUX" Theatre, TOMORROW!
Former featherweight champ
Federico"" Plummer and Colon's
Isidro Martinez are hard at work
In preparation for their 10-round
134-pound feature bout at the
Colon Arena Dec. 11.
The match, to be sponsored by
the Dosman brothers, will be the
second in a series of elimina-
tions to decide Panama's new
lightweight title.
The crown was declared va-
cant several months ago, when
the then klnr, Wilf redo Brown,
fought Fedf In defense of
the title. I defeated
Plummer be ited the dia-
dem because .- failed to make
the 135-pound limit.
In the first elimination en-
counter Pedro Teals declsloned
Horado Ottls.
In Plummer's last outing, a
couple of months ago, he earned
a unanimous verdict over welter-
weight Jose Edwin in ton heats
The elongated one-time boxing
wizard, who is from the San Mi-
li uel area of Panama, la get
in sttpe working out wttti 1
pous chAmp Edwin Blue!
Plummer and Blue are both
trained by Evelyn Shockness.
Martinez, until recently con-
sidered a featherweight cham
plonshlp contender, has been
having difficulty making below
130 pounds, hence his decision to
enter the heavier category for
good.
The crowd pleasing boxer-
puncher will be making his first
appearance since he defeated
tough Ohio battler Davey Moore
early this year.
Martinez reportedly suffered a
slight brain injury In that en-
counter, but was declared in per-
fect health by Colon Commission
doctors' over a month ago.
In the other bouts on the
eard: Sammy Medina ex-
changes punches with Rafael
Brathwaito in a 128-pound
eight-round semifinal. Veteran
Sammy gained a split decision
over his young rival a eoaple
of weeks ago In a six-rounder.
The main prelim brings to-
gether Franklin McClean and Al
Stewart In a 128-pound four-
rounder.
And In the curtain raiser Al
Rodrltruez swaps punches with
Ranking Barrows m. The light-
weights are set to go four heats.
General admission is $1.
By United Press
(Berne Team Listed First)
xdenotes night gasa* '
Thursday, Nov. M
Alabama Stat* vs Tuskegee In-
stitute
Albany State vs. Fort Valley
State
Arkansas State vs. Arkansas
Tech
orBwn vs. Colgate
Chattanooga vs. Memphis State
Cincinnati vs. Miami, O.
Denver va. Wyoming
Dillard vs. Xavier, La.
Howard Payne vs. Abilene
Christian
Humboldt vs. Pepperdine
College of Idaho vs. Whitworth
(1)
Middle Tennessee St. vs. Ten-
nessee Tech
Morgan State vs. Virginia State
Morris Brown vs. Clark
Pennsylvania vs. Cornell
Richmond vs. William Mary
Southern Illinois vs. Bradley
Su! Ross Stste vs. Esst Texas
State
Tennessee State vs. Kentucky
Sate
Texas AA-M vs. Texas
x-Trinlty, Tex. vs. Texas Western
Utah vs. Utah State
V.M.I, vs. Virginia Tech (2)
Virginia Union vs. Hampton In-
stitute
Wichita vs. Tulsa
Wiley vs. Texas College
Friday, Nov. 2?
x-North Carolina State vs. West
Virginia
Saturday, Nov. M
Alabama vs. Auburn (3)
x-Arizona (Tempe) State vs. Ari-
zona
Army vs. Navy (4) .
Bethune Cookman vs. Fisk
Boston College vs. Holy Cross
Claflin vs. Allen
Colorado AA-M vs. Colorado
Furman vs. Clemson
Georgia Tech vs. Georgia
x-Hawaii vs. Fresno State
L.S.U vs. Tulane
Miami, Fla. vs. Florida n
Miami, Fla. vs. Florida
x-Mississippi Southern vs. Florida
State
Mississippi Sts*2 vs. Mississippi
New Mexico vs. Brigham Young
Okalahoma v Oklahoma AMI
Rice vs. Baylor
Southern California vs. Notre -'
Dame
x-Southern Univ. vs. Prairie View
Tennessee vs. Vanderbllt
Texas Christian vs. Southern
Methodist
x-Texas Southern vs. Arkansas A>
MAN
Texas Tech vs. Hsrdin-Simmons
Virginia vs. South Carolina
x-Whittier vs. Ssn Diego State
Friday, Dee. I
x-Hawall vs. Ariscas (Tempe)
State
Saturday, Dee. t
Duke vs. North Carolina
Houston vs. Wyoming
x-Tampa vs. Fiords State
Trinity, Tex. vs. North Tecas
State
Footnotes:
1-Bolse, Ida.
2Roanoke, Va.
3Birmingham, Ala.
4-PhUadelphia, Pa.
Along The Fairways
PANAMA WOMAN'S GOLF
ASSOCIATION
Sylva Carpenter with a net 60
won last Saturday's PWCjA tour-
nament at Fort Amador. Sylva
birdled two holes and pared five
to come out on top.
penny Danlell with a 76, won
low gross honors. With *4 han-
dicap, she also took home the
President's Cup. Congratulations
to both of you.
Other low net winners were:
Lee Knuth 73, Connie Bishop
73; Edith Puls 73; Edith Perantl
74;,Ltoulje Jones 75; Pat Waring
76; Lynn jones 76; Katie Call
77; Vlofi Pavllc 77; Bea Fish 76:
Louise'1 Reynolds 78; Marian
Tubos 78 and Ruby Kruger 79.
Prizes were augmented by a
bottle of Scotch, donated by
Jack Schor and two bottle of
Agewood and one bottle of rum
donated by the National Distil-
lers.
Of Peers Elected
Connie Bishop for president
and Mae Askew for.Vice Presi
dent were unanimously elected
for 1056. Mary Bucolo was elect-
ed as Secretary-Treasurer. There
were no other nominations made
from the floorthe nominating
committee did their Job very
well.
December Tourney
The next PWOA tournament
will be at Brazos Brooks on Dee.
10. This Im our annual Xmas
Tournament and all players are
to bring a dollar gift, unwrap-
ped. There will also be two tur-
keys to shoot for. There will be
a 50 cent entry fee and guests
are invited.
Shelley Winters made history!
She lodged a protest with Director Charles La a in ton
and Produce- Paul Gregory, who were engaged in mkia;
"THE NIGHT OF THE HUNTER." hi which she la co-star
red with Robert Mttebun anl Lillian Glsh.
The protest arose nut of the fact that Shelley wants
to look,as unflamoroua as possible, and she thought the
hair-do which bid been fashioned for her made her look
too attractive as Will*, the downtrodden wife of preacher
Harry Powell.
VIII as a Batiese, hedlent wife, who has been crashed
by the tragic evento of her personal life. Advt.
GOOD STARTER
Lubbock, Tex.-(NEA)In six
ronsucutlve kickofh, Texss Tech's
Dsve Lloyd made the tackle four
times and booted the ball out of
the end zone the othe two times.
Qolfino Gostiv from The
Amador Ladies
By BMTTY
A medal play tournament was
held Nov. 17. Marlon Betters was
the winner with a net 67. Irene
Robinson was second with a net
68 and Pearl 8imma third with a
net 60. Helen Schull won the
golf ball for tow putts.
Congratulations, gals, for a
good round of golf on such a
rainy day. This Thursday Is Tur
key Day. so the ladles will not
have a tournament this week.
Our Blinrj Bogey Tourney will
be held Dec. 1 with surprise
awards for everyone, so come on
out and Join the fun. Immedi-
ately following our round of golf
will be the Amador ladles free
luncheon to all Amador female
members at the Albrook Officers
Club at 1 p.m. Please sign the
bulletin board at Amador or call
86-3286 or 92-3638 for reserva-
tions not later than Tuesday
night. Nov. 29.
A lovely luncheon Is planned
and prises for the Ringer Tour-
nament and Championship
Tournament will be awarded.
n
New officers win be elected for
the next six months and well
say "Thank you" to Ethel Per-
antie for the good Job she has
done as president of our club.
Irene Conley for her good work
as handicap chairman and Bet.
ty Hayter as publicity chairman.
Hope to see you Thursday. Dec.
1, at the luncheon, so make your
reservations soon.
Happy
all!
Thanksgiving to you
Washington Slate
Fires Grid Coach
%n Klrcher
WASHINGTON. Nov. 23. (UP)
Washington State lost seven
games this season, while win-
ning only one and tying two.
College president Clem e n t
French says the school will buy
up the one year remanilng in
Kircher's fiv>-year contract.
Klrcher became head coach |n
1052, when his team lost six
ames and won four, washing-
on State had the same record
In 1953 and '54. This year's rec-
ord of only one victory was the
worst in the school's history.
The alumni have been de-
manding Klrcher be fired since
Washington St. lost to U.C.L.A.
55-0. That was the worst defeat
in 33 years. Klrcher was hanged
In effigy during the season.
Adams Gave Up Goals, Goalie,
Yet Wings Can't Be Counted Out
BJSSJBJ
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NBA) When
Detroit was fifth in the six-club
National Hockey League with one-
quarter of the season gone, a lot
of people susfHcted that the vet-
eran Jack Adams finally may
have outsmarted himself la trades.
General Manager Adams is the
Branch Rickey, or in more recent
years, the Trank Lane of hockey.
Re has repeatedly made profitable
swaps, wisely moved old players
' along for yonger ones. This led to
the Red Wings dominating the ice
as it was never controlled before
with seven consecutive cham-
pion-ships.
True to form, Adams engineer-
ed the two biggest off-scasor deals.
In one package, he shipped for-
wards Tnoy Leswick, Glen Skov
and Johnny Wilson to Chicago for
Bucky Holllngsworth. Dsv Gregb-
ton, Jerry Toppaini and Joba
McCormack
Thus, up to now, Adams gsvei
awav 11 goals to get none. Wilson 1
,is among tht high scores tor the I
I Black Hawks. Creightoa was trad-,
ed to New York. McCormack sent|
to Edmonton o ftho Western'
League.
la the other maaeaver, Adams
railroaded goalie Terry Sawchuk
and forwards Vic Stasiuk, Marcel
Benin and Lome Davis to Boston
and obtained in exchange for-
wards Real Chevreflls and Ed
Sandford, defenseman War r e n
Godfrey, Norm Corcoran and goa-
lie Gil Bolivert.
Hire Adams yielded seven goals
and the circuit's best goalie for
three goals. Summing up, Adams
gave 18 goals and Sawchuk, who
is only 28, fcr three goals.
Despite an'early injury, Stasiuk
had six goals in 12 games. Left
Wing Chevreflls flopped. Sanford
was found wanting before be was
traded to Chicago for Metro Pry-
stsl. Corcoran and Botovert wound
up with Edmonton. >
Yet rival coaches, including. Phil
Watson of the Rangers, declare
the Red Wings will run one two.
The reason: Too many old pros
still going good. There is the one
settled line of Gordie Howe, Earl
Reibel and Ted Lindsay. Marty
Pavelicj is seasoned forward who
can move. There is the center,
Alex Delvecchio. and the defense-
men, Marcel Pronovost, Red Kat-
< ly and Bob Goldham.
Adams stresses that he had to
make room for 19 and 20-year-olds.
He means Johnny Bucyk, 300-
pound left winger, and Norm UU-
man, classy center, both up from
Ed'nontoo.
Sawrhuk wont because 23-year-
old Glen Hall was graduating
from Edmonton looking as good
-nd with more experience than
his peerless predecessor bad when
he reported six years ago.
"Our trouble,' ssys Coach Jim-
my Skinner, "is that Tve had to
reconstruct two lines and experi-
ment with a third'
Kelly has not gone ss well as he
did, and Skinner has been faulted
for using this defenseman as a
forward because of left wing de-
ficiencies.
Adams is beicg second guessed
for the first time in many years
because of all the men acquired
in the trades, only Warren God-
frey on defense has really come
through.
But the opposition fears Jimmy
Skinner will straighten out his
lines and that the old Detroit pros
win go right on winning from force
of habit.




WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1958
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE TMLtTEER

African Giant Is Bust, But Ring Prospects Bri
________________________________---------------------------------' -w---------------i-------:------esa-------r
loosrirorh h'PHP by the hard tackle
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) After
his atrocity with Jamei J. Parker
in London, Jack Solomon hipped
Ewart Potgieter, the South Afri-
can giant, Dick to Johannesburg.
"For seasoning," explains Pro-
moter Solomon. .'
"Because he punches like a fly-
weight and boxes like an ele-
phant,'' .ay those who suffered
through the travesty.
Italian operatives tell you that
Franco Cavicchl, who huilt up a
itring of heavyweight victories in
that country, i atoo a bust.
So much for the foreign front,
but pugilistic prospects really are
picking up.
When Willie Pastrano. 1. and
.Joe Rowan, 20, climbed into the
Madison Sauare Garden ring for
their heavyweight bout, it marked
the first time in longer than fans
care to think about that a Friday
night main event wa anything
imore than a jaded concession to
television.
This produced, of course, the
natural question: How many good
young fighters do we have on the
upbeat?
There are plenty of bright pros-
pects around, according to han-
'dlers. All they need is work which
has to come in the form of more
weekly programs.
Angela Dundee vouches for this.
My brother, Chris, has the only
small club in the nation that runs
weekly," points out the M 1 ami
trainer who handles ?. g
we have 30 fighters in the Miami
gym, and a number of them figure
to gi on.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

On. thin, you can count i.in*fUg te fi&S
new season wlop wUhwt '* never talft to decid.
tribal custom dictates that "t.WJgg 1 the cede to to
of the^Sve te,m grXl?wS irKp^oXTS*
or,3s at a ^Sl^w^^^ricSw will Interfere
tSfSStJ^Bt FJ3fiS&%> France, leading
threat..,

. .. ,.
GOAL TENDINGIN RESERVE
'Russell
to the goal and
OUT OF DOORS u>ith
KEEPING FIDO
WARM IN WINTER
By JOE STETSON
Dog Editor
I appearance of a dog house
its effectiveness.
than
SOME of four dogs are blessed
with coat mat, taougu they give
us plenty oi givuining uouiue, re
efficient inauiation against Dota
neat and cow.
in New Yora SUte, 1 know New-
foundland, tiiat uoiit waui any
part ol a house, even in coldest
w.ather. ineyu ratner sleep in
snow, uian straw. Many oi urn dou-
oie coaicu aogs ukc Uiu cngusn
Sheepdog, uiDiauors, Brus,
and the aied aogs are simuariy
oiessed.
nui uur pointing, flushing and
hound breaos, witn the posaiole a
cepuuu oi li.o ueavie>> com it a u*
me wire haired pomung breeds,
mus, De piovioeti lor Wutu coiu
weather arrives.
It as dotu my contention that
it is cneaper w keep a aog in prop-
er tunuiuun uu'uuku uie cum wm-
ter iLonths by auequate nousing
uian uy uie extra icming uut wui
be necessary u a uog is not pro-
ttcieu iroin tne eieiucots.
Sometimes a kennel location it
suca tu a i tne suutuiie mus tun-
lorm to the landscaping and otner
buiiamgs. Uauaily, no*ever, we
need be less concerned with the
There are so many ways to
make a dog weather-snug and so
many uiflerent kind* of materials
available that nearly eveyone can,,/
come by material mat will do the
trick with little or no expense.' 01
A stout barrel may do the trick,.
Brace it steady, dose the end ex- '
ceptlng for a hole just torge.
enough to accommodate the dog
OVSJt
add a projecting roof or, bettfir?
yet, a vestibule and burlap flap
and nil with straw.'
Wooden packing cases are a' ?
sart. Double the floor whenever**
possible, cover with roofing paper,"
(to shingle, the roof must bo
pitched), rig an opening, porckv
or vestibule and fill with bed"
ding.
For bedding straw, hay, cedar'
ribbon, cedar shavings or stripped"
paper may be used.
There are several cardinal
points which should be kept in
mind.
Face the entrance away from
prevailing winds, and keep the
volume of the house as small as it
practical for the dog's sise so that'i*
his body heat will not be disiipafc.';
ed trying to warm a large volume?''
Dp not use metal next to the dogi '
Double the floor, if not the wajfk**f'
and roof, when possible. Keep b*d~r&&
ding dry snd add to it when it bee>1
comes compressed so the beddings'*
occupies as much of the volumam
as possible. *"t
Make use of space.in garages,''
barns, vestibules snd such waem-s
ever possible. (A flapped entrance
through a cellar window into tv*
nest suspended from the flaosaiti
above makes a good rig.) \ ni
Holleder Has Receivers;
Cadets Could Always Run
u 1-footer who plants himself as close as he can
h fi g BWSflf asars
shots. He hjnpW'j,u*SM 3 through the net. In-
ss&sr&s ss rxrr^twoUt.*~
'""SK e Loeffler got aload^lItbto techniaue^n the La-
12-ftot lane. All he *g***f* ftS! '' jjea George Mlkan
cause it hasn't he ped the pros. Mtoy an we ^ fav0r
probably shoi tened Bill M**L_toi that the one-an-one free
!?tEH,K$SHBfW.S n.m... -j m *
penalty wvertd the last ^ec mm ^ ^ k lellows, however, and when
Eg& SSSSSSS,e,t'trylng s* Bit*
untU the price on fouling went up. # BllCi ,nd retires next summer,
hopes will rest with new faces.
' ROB PETER TO PAY PAUL? Rght now the lad voted most
_i.v um nniiosM llkelv to succeed is Johnny Sum-
By scrapping the automatic two-shot italic*, the colleges ^ rf gj^ Floyd Pttter
may be robbing Peter to pay w"ni^?nifdth^t another I r Pastrano could grow Into the
servina to encourage fouling. To guard against that no"er big spot or Rowan come on. Men
"le hispen strengthened, and I'll go into t to a mtoute. ^wh80 udy heavyweighu are still
m stepping out to have a beer. All this is so involved, lent on HaroW Carter o u^t,
xni aw yy~t. v~ BiT >. > m. tha va taran
All riahtie here we go agalft. The theory to that lte-game
fflSrs ^o^^t.zz tin
iSJSdto^Oe^cled Whenever a "closely guarded" player con-
"oTt'h. iU wffiout making any effort to pass, shoot or ad-
vance tnward the basket. That's one of last year s rules mat
hw bew ttontinld w that it now applies even to a player who A mMt attIieUf, match for
la drlbbUae; ^ ,.w -* i Archie Moore would see him de-
rorMie purpose It's meant te serve, that sounds like an ef- fend ^ light-heavy weight lea-
fectiva rule hotTklnd ef doubt that yeo'U ace it called very dership aimlut Patterson. Chuck
often ?vHU be up to the referee to decide whether he drib- SpclJc^ came out of the Air Corps
Wet is makJni%ny attempt to move toward the goal, and If to put SOme life.in this division. _
there5! anything an official wlli shy away from Its a rule that
22. hi to b?. mind reader. That', why the ba*b.U umpire
ae rarely call a deliberate beanbsll. .
Sooner or later, the colleges will probably agree that the
only way to curb stalling and fouling is to adopt a ftoh-or-cut-
Salt regulation such a sthe 24-second rule used successfully by
high ..
N.J. It's about time the veteran
Homer Amundsen turned Pat Mc-
Murtry of Tacoma loose. Crowe
Peel, the intercollegiate champion,
broke in professionally with three
quick knockouts in Chicago.
The middleweight, welter and
lightweight division at least have
numbers. Top middleweight chal-
lengers are Joey Giambra and
Eduardo (Kayo) Lausse. Behind
them are Bobby Boyd, MUo Ssv-
Artic Towne, Rory Calhoun
thB nne'bloc of college coaches wanted to recommend a time tnd'Tex Gonzalez,
limit ?o the^rues conUlttee this year, but proponents of the. Welters atart with the Cubans,
irme defense tood tothe way. In order to make a time limit llsssc Logart and Jimmy ^Beech-
work-wThVzoe woulS have to be ouUawed as It is in the pro.m. and Include Bob._ Murphy.
SSST'Th? combination KB-Rjtt?lfJSSJnSf l*J2!l**!!XZ. J^ijES '
would almost certainly turn basketball into a monotonous, flat-
footed exchange of long set shots.
(Joe William* to ill. Other staff men are subbing.)
Lew To Sell
Hntw Thia Wv!
r. a ii m
arlce tm m* tot ** *
ire* *** vsw in Nntt W.m
.. atara 4ma.la
H ve'ra hufiae -111"
Ultima > tvtmptl
PANAMA
AMER CAN
Herbie Rodrif.uez. Lightweights
listed are Kenny Lane, Joe Lopes,
Carmelo Costs, Flash Eldore, Jim-
my Soo, Bobby Scanlon, Carlos
Ortiz. Orloando Echeverra snd
Henry (Toothpick) Brown. Feath-
ers talked about include Andy
I Arel, Martin Rodrigues and Cliff
Eskiidge. i
Given an opportunity, these lads
could turn out to be what the sick'
beak busting business needs.
For as Mickey Walker, the old
welter and middleweight cham-
pion, stresses:'
Tea en't have a fight game
without fighers.
PCC Formally Names
UCLA To Represent
Them In Rose Bowl
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 22 (UP)
TOLA. Paelfic Coast Conference
champion, was selected formally
vesterday to represent the con-
ference in the :tas Rose Bowl
same against Michigan SUte, the
Big Ten :epresentative.
The selection, a formality since
Coach Red Sanders' pe w e r f u 1
'Bruins won the conference crown
without a loss, was announced by
PCC Commissioner Vi e t e r O.
Schmidt after tabulation of con-
ference member votes. The
vote was unanimous.
By HARRY GRAYSON
PHILADELPHIA (NBA)
When the late Frank Thomas was
coaching Alabama, he maintained
that the receiver was more im-
portant than the passer,
Lou Little of Columbia and other
coaches will tell you that the man
doing the catching is of equal im-
portance. A great receiver can
make a good passer. Poor re-
ceivers hurt accomplished passers.
The one complements the other.
The superior psss-snatcher has
te be an actor capable of fooling
those covering him. He has to be
a suck fker who can cut on his
fore cleats and possess two or
three turns of speed. He must
m: neuver skillfully to obtain a re-
ceiving angle. He has to be able
to catch the ball anywhere-jutnp
for it or pick it off his shoestrings
la Don Huson.
Army's plight with Don Holled-
er well Illustrates this, passing
pitch. It must have been that Col.
Red Blalk could not find another
Cadet who could throw the ball at
all. Otherwise he would not have
transformed an All-America ead
and pssscatcher Into a left-hand
throwing quarterback.
Coaches and scouts have faulted
Holleder, the passer, for gripping
the ball too tightly and throwing
from an open stance and aero
I hi chest, pulling the arm down
and the ball into a sinker.
IF HOLLEDER, a fast, fine and
i Instinctive football player, ever is
going to improve as a passer, it
will be in his last shot as uch-in
the Army-Nsvy game at Philadel-
phia's Municipal Stadium. Nov. 26.
For one thing, the young man
from Rochester Aquinas will have
more and \***flSi^ _
At the outset, Coach Blaik en-
visioned one of his strongest
ground attacks with a starting
bsckfieki comprising Bob Kyss-
ky. Mike Zelgler, fat Uebel and
Holleder. .
There would be just enough pss-
sing to mske the running game go.
An epidemic of knee injuries
pied this plan. Halfback Kyasky
aM ends Don Satterfield, Bill
Saunders and Dave Thoma went
out with them, the latter for the
entire campaign. Ineligible at the
beginning, halfback Zeigler was
slo* getting back mto c otact
shape and the feel of things. Swit
che were necessary- Things didn t
3eZeigler and Saunders are now
fit and, while Kyasky and Satter
field may not ^able to cut as
weU as they did before, they u be
^KyVskLtotoetad who could turn
the Navy .game upside down, not
only running with the ball
catching it as well.
>------
"If the ball to thrown anywhere
within three yards of this boy, he
will make the catch," says Blaik.
WITH KYASKY AND others go-
ing down field to scrap for Hol-
leder passes this could be the club
Blaik believed he had at the sea-
son's kkkofft Trfe defense obvious-
ly would have to be loosened, eight
and nine-man lines scrspped in
favor of balanced defense to
cope with a well-spread attack.
On his one good a f te moon
against a splendid Colgate var-
sity- Holleder completed seven of
but1 passes and one of those wnicn
went incomplete was for almost
50 yards and would have gone for
a touchdown had not end Art John-
son dropped the ball after having
of the Hoosier team.
U Army caa correct the ium-
blini?, which was fatal against
Michigan. Yale and Syracuse, ,11
the Cadets require again*the
Midshipmen is a few completed
passes.
They always run.
Last ef a series written
for NEA Service
By BOBBY GRAYSON
Bobby Graysen
I LEARNED the hard way that
you should not get tricky on the
goal line.
A play that I would like to call
againbu*, differently occurred
in the 8tanford-Columbia Rase
Bowl game, Jan. 1, 1M3.. In this
game, in which Columbia pulled
a major upset, Stanford was trail-
ing, 7-0, late in the third quarter.
After a sustained drive from
our -yard line, we wound up
with first down snd two yards to
go tor a touchdown.
All season we ran out of a sin-
gle wing back to the right.
I uddenly decided that it would
be a brilliant piece of strategy to
cross the opposition by changing
to a single wine back to the left.
Our center, from force of habit,
led halfbck Bones Hamilton the
wrong way.
The ball bounced crazuy to a
stop on the eight-yard line.
The result was that we did not
ieor*-
I have always felt that if we had
continued to feed Columbia our
straight power we would have tied
the acore.
BACK FOB FINALE
Tucson, Ariz. (NEA) Psul
Hatcher is expected to be able to
play for Arizona in the sessons
finale at Arizona Sute at Tempe,
Nov. 26. Tne All-Conference cent-
er suffered minor fractures of two
neck vertebrae in the loss to Tex-
as Tech.
If you want Bourbon at its best call for
"GREEN RIVER/' Americas smoothest
whisky.
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS




Champ Nashua In
.
Read story on page 12
Brazil's Army
Wants 30 Days
State Of Siege
RIO DE JANEIRO, Nov. 23
(UP) The Chamber of Depu-
ties' judicial committee took un-
der consideration early today a
bul declaring a state of siege
which would put Brazil under con-
trol of the military for 30 days.
The bill was introduced at a
special session of the House by
actiag-president Nereu Ramos
at suggestion of army leaders
who wish to easure the inau-
guration of President-elect Jus-
celino Kubitschek on Jsn. 31
ana prevent another presiden-
tial crisis.
The senate takes it later today.
The state of siege, similar to
but less drastic than martial law,
permits he governmen to impose
censorship, to control the move-
ment of civilians, revokes the
right of assembly and allows hom-
es to be searched and arrests to
be made without warrant.
The Brazilian constitution per-
mits congress to proclaim a state
of siege in cases of grave inter-
nal commotion or events indicat-
ing that such a situation is w-
muient.
ike motion before congr ess
took Into consideration the mil-
itary's allegations that "centers
( conspiracy'' exist.
The military leaders contend-
ed it was not possible to elimin-
ate the centers of conspiracy as
long as full constitutioual guar-
antees are in effect.
riamos put the motion before a
specisl session of the House last
mght and it was turneu over to
the judicial committee for study,
lhe city of Rio de Janeiro
still was outwardly calm today
although the army continued to
occupy strategic parta of the
city and the apartment house oi
ailing President Joao Cafe Fil-
os still was surrounded by
troops.
The state of siege request stem-
med from two major crises with-
in the past two weeKs. Tney cent-
ered around' what the army con-
sidered a threat to the inagura-
non of Kubitschek.
After Cafe entered a hospital
for treatment of a minor heart
ailment, a military group head-
ed by War minister Gen. Teixei-
ra Lott deposed acting-president
Carlos Lux and made Ramos the
acting presdent.
Cale left the hospital Monday
evening and announced he was
taking over again as President
The army moved swiftly to
counter what it considered a
threat against Kubitschek and
placed Cafe under virtual house
arrest until congress could rule
him unfit to take office.



IN INDEPENDENT .j^T Hfe \j^ 0*1" NEWSPAPER
Mama American
"let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
31st TEAR
PANAMA. R. P., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, IMS
nVECENT
Peronista Generals Arrested;
Aramburu Speaks To Nation
' -', v "M- < _^aaa^sj
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ataasVt 3st W*l
I **%fj B *.*V ^Sm ^"- .asaai
saaaaaaasaa ^^fasaWasa! JH JL ShJaV
sbbbbbbbbT 'ssaaal her: J
B'vSJC
il
MRS. WOODWARD LFAVES HOSPITALMrs. William Wood-
ward, Jr., leaves Doctor Hospital In New York in the com-
pany of her atto.ney, Murray Guifeln, headed for Nassau
Country Police Headquarters to tell authorities more details
about how she shot her husband to death, whom she said
she mistook for a prowler.
* *
i's Police
Shoot, Kill Alleged
Smuggler In Berlin
.
Hubby-shooting No Bar
To N.Y, Social Register
NEW YORK, Nov. 23 (UP) ?
The New York Social Register's
1956 edition came out today re-
taining the name of Mrs. W i 1-
liam G. Woodward Jr., who Kill-
ed her husband with a shotgun
PGODIg'S PolCe "The^registcr, which in p a st
r vvatsv r vim* yearg hag dropped ^tors and
Vanderbilts for getting divorces,
this year omitted the former
Mrs Harrison Williams, who as
the wife of the late utilities ty-
coon was once of the world's best
dressed women for more than 25
mm-'.-,. ,. ,.,-,. w..t!years. She is a baroness now.
BERLIN. Nov. 23 (UP)- East; A Mend ^ th f,mil Sild Mrg
German Communists announced Woodward dangnter of a retired
today that People's Police shot Micnlgin 8treetcar conductor,
and killed an alleged scrap met-; was rcUincd in t^ "Blue Book"
al smuggler on the border on
East Berlin and the American
sector of the city.
The official Communist Party
newspaper Neues Deutschland
said the shooting took place
Monday night.
Tlie disclosure coincided with
a new Communist press attack
on West Berlin as an alleged
center of smugglers, spies and
saboteurs.
At the same time the Commu-
nists placed new restrictions on
at the request of her mother-in-
law, Mrs. William G. Woodward
US Rejects Israeli
Security Pad Plea;
1950 Treaty Stands
o
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23 (UP)
the religious press in the Soviet [The United States will rejectat
zone. least for the presentIsrael's ur-
The Neues Deutschland lden- gent plea for a security pact with
tilled the dead man only as 28- this country, diplomats said to-
year-old American sector real-, dent named Wllhelm R Israeli Foreign Minister Most mer Kentucky football star, have
The newspaper said he was a Sharett issued a public aPPl, te but adjoining listings
BLR'..' "KMf.JK ^X'lV^LZ mP 'he Register LJ ,ts A,
Sr., the acknowledged leader
New York society.
Millionaire turfman Woodward,
whose death was ruled accident-
al by police today, was listed in
ah inserted section of the social
register containing statistical in-
formation for the last months of
1955.
"Woodward, Mr. W. late W. .
died at Oyster Bay, L.I., Oct.
30," the entry said.
There was no mention of the
fart ala wife shot him when she
mistook hist for a prowler
shortly after they returned
home from a party.
His name was listed also with
tha: of his widow, the former Ann
Eden Crowell, on page 817 o f
the 935-page voiume, right under
that of the elder Mrs. Woodward.
The Blue Book, bound in black
and red, frowns on Rating per-
sons who marry more than three
times.
The former Mrs. Williams mar-
ried Count Edward Bismarck,
grandson of Germany's famed i-
ron chancellor, during the last
year. He la her fourtn husband.
Brenda Frailer Kelly, the only
member of the "400," who has
inspired cafe society brawls and
yet kept her address and t e 1 e-
phonc number in the register,
made it again in the new edition.
She and her estranged husband.
John S. (Shipwreck) Kelly, a for-
BL'ENOS AIRES, Argentina.
Nov. 23 (UP)-The government I1
of President Pedro E. Aram-
buru arrested last night two ar-
my generals who served in the
cabinet of deposed dictator Juan
D. Peron.
Arrested were Gens. Franklin
Lucero and Humberto Sosa Mo-
lina. Lucero, former Army minis-
ter, commanded the "forces of
repression" which put down the
abortive June revolt against Pe-
ron. ,
Sota Molina was Peron a na-
tional defense secretary.
Sosa Molina was arrested at
the central military headquarters
where he has been a patient. Lu-
cero was taken Into custody at
headquarters of-the armya first
division. ,
The arrests were ordered
military judges.
The warrant charging Sosa Mo-
lina with offeness against the
constitutional authority was sign-
ed by militsry judge Gen. Benja-
min Tattenchach.
Luceros warrant, sign e d oy
military judge Gen. Carlos-1
son, charged offenses .gainstthe ~ff
military code and participation
in a crime against the security
oi the state.
Aramburu spoke to the na-
tion hv radio last night far the
first time since he replaced
Gen. Eduardo Lonardl aa pro-
visional president Nov. IS. He
said "urgent tasks' had pre-
vented him from reporting to
the people earlier.
In his brief address, Aramburu
referred to government measur-
es on labor and freedom of tne
press and expression.
He said intervention in the
Confederation of Labor was
prompted by the desire to ensure
workers their social conquests
and to increase their welfare as
far as possible. ,
The CGT, bulwark of Peron a
political strength, was put un-
der government control when
the old Peronista leaders order-
ed what proved to be an aoor-
tive general strike.
Aramburu said he was now con-
fident that labor wouWbe
to acquire democratic unions for
the non-political defense of its
rights.
The president said his suppres-
sion of the "press and cultural
activities secretariat," he pro-
paganda apparatus crea ted by
i'ei-on, was proof of his govern-
ment's position toward free d o m
of expression.
He denounced the Peron-born
thought contiol machine aa a "to-
talitarian organ for the corruption
of consciences and the torture of
the expression of thought.''
Meanwhiie a group of em-
ployes of the newspaper as
soon as possible to its owner.
Dr. Alberto Gainsa Pas.
In a signed letter to the prov-
isional president the employes)
said hundreds of persons were
by united in their solidarity with
the newspaper, confiscated four
years ago oy the Peron govern-
ment, and with Gainsa Pax.
The letter expressed satisfac-
tion with the presidential* decree
abolishing the press ana cultural
activities secretariat and called
1 an "organ of oppression of
and a "oiatortlon of
conscience'which tries to deceive
the Argentine people'' and to sub-
jugate and viliify them.
Adolfo Lanus, chief editorial
writer for La Prensa before its
seizure, was sppointed presiden-
tial press secretary for Arambu-
ru this week and given the job of
destroying the Peron-created pro-
p-ganda machine.
CI.LE? ^?-*SPS* HsEUCOl-TOsm^-XT;. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles boards a hell-
coptet In Washington to fly to President Eisenhower's Camp David, Md.. retreat "r a meet-
ing of the National Security Council.
able
with a 13-year-old girl lookout
that collected scrap in East Ber-
lin ruina and smuggled it across
the East-West city border Into
West Berlin.
dress before the National Press
Club.
But diplomats said the United
States now considers the 1950 U.
S.-British-French declaration on
pages
to an Episcopal missionary, the
Rev. Robert L. Pierson, who
married Ann Clark Rockefell e r,
eldest daughter of the Nelson A.!
O.-Dllll.-wi-r iciiiu uctiflf nun im -. _u-*-ll- 1.** !..- eh. 1. -
n the SJBJASSS: i KSaSt.'i "Sin D^Rock-
'A b efeUer Jr.,. and grandnlece of!
irisea on tne ""= """= .-. sector border by aCommunist tection for the Jewish state againstIf^;0?"8"1,^
police patrol, let the scrap falll possible attack from her
'neighbors. That declaration said
the three would "take action'' con-
sistent with their United Nations
and began to flee, the newspa-
ld.
per sal
"Despite many warnings to
halt they continued to run," the
newspaper said. "After warning
shots were fired, 28-year.okJ
Wllhelm R. was fired on any se-
riously wounded He died on the
way to the hospital."
Probe Plans Called
Off For Press Reds
Winthrop W. Aidrich, U.S. ambas-
sador to Britain.
Eve Curie, daughter of Pierre
obllsation's to prevent border vto-,j* Mar,e Curte'went of ra-,
l.tinn-. dium, won social laurels this year:
by marrying Henry R. LaBouisse,
a United Nations official with so-
cialite background. Her sister Is
married to Pierre Joliot-Curie, a|
pro-Communist French scientist.
However, diplomatic offi c i a 1 a
said the 1950 declaration should
be clear warning to either side
considering open aggression. They
said the United States has repeat-
edly pointed to the declaration
during the recent Israeli-A rib
outbreaks in an effort to reaffirm |
the three-power pledge.
The United States meantmie IX
working to get both parties in the
bitter middle eastern controversy
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23 (UP> to work out an arrangement sett-
The Senate internal security sub- ling boundaries. When permanent
committee has indefinitely p o s t- boundaries are agreed upon, the
poned plans to hold hearings In I United States will be willing to
new York on Communist in news- join a treaty guaranteeing them.
papers, radio and television, in- --------------------- -
formed sources said today. lay- p- .s ,_|_i
The closer1 hearings, originally MrOIIQ CGTinqUaKe
scheduled to begin today, first r
were postponed until Tuesday and.bUSpeCteO WCST
then indefinitely becauae of a *.
slight illness of the subcommittee flf rncror Ic
chairman. Sen. James O. East-iWF COaTcr ia.
land (D-Miss.). PASADENA. Calif.. No,. 23
The hearings were planned as a, follow-up to the testimony of Win- California Institute of Technu-
aton Burden. Columbia Broad- logy today placed a strong
caating System newsman, w h d earthquake 4.200 miles south of
testified last July 28 he was a here or probably west of Easter
Communist in the late 1930s and Island in a submarine mountain
early 1940s. 'range.
LEAVES CONVENT Marie
Dlonne, frailest and shyest ol
the surviving quintuplets, was
reported to have left her clois-
tered life as a novice In a con-
vent in Quebec City to enter a
hospital for a checkup on fall-
ing health In Montreal. Oliva
Dlonne, her father, said that
the convent had notified him
that Marie had left last
Wednesday.
Jamaica Hires Two
Bankers In Effort
To Bolster Economy
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Not. 23
(UP) The government of Jamai-
ca announced today it has retain-
ed Grsham Ford Towers, a noted
Canadian banker, to study the
nolony's financial institutions.
A spokesman for the Jamaican
government said the study is aim-
ed at accelerating the island's e-
conomic development and at mak-
ing local investment opportunities
more attractive to U.S. and Can-
adian capital.
Towers is a former assistant
eneral manger of the Royal
ank of Canada. He helped to
draft the Bank of Canada Act
and for 20 years served aa gov-
ernor of the Bank of Canada.
He also was president of the
Industrial development Bank of
Canada and represented that na-
tion as an executive director of
the International Bank for Re-
construction and Development.
The Jamaican government an-
nounced simulUneously that J. L.
Fisher, senior advisor to the Bank
of England, will serve as an ad-
viaor to Towers. '
Both men will arrive In Jamai-
ca within the next month.
An official source here said it
la hoped Towers' study and re-
commendation will help strength-
en the colony's financial institu-
tions and enable them to do a bet-
ter job in the future.
Daily Mail Reports
Eden May Visit US
.LONDON. Nov. 23 (UP) The
Daily Mail reported today that
British Prime Miniester Sir Antho-
ny Eden may go to he United
Sutes for private talks with Pres-
ident Elsenhower.
The newspaper said plans for
the talk were being discussed in
London and Washington, but no
decision has been reached.
The Daily Mail yesterday urged
such a meeting to heal what it
described as a rift In British and
American Policy.
Malayans, British
Resume Full-Scale
War On Terrorists
HINGAPORE, NOT. 23 (UP)
aiayan and British authorities
ordered the resumption of full-
scale warfare by ground and air
forces today against Communist
terrorist in Malaya.
The order was issued as a re-
tort to ai. attack by a band of
100 terrorists Sunday against a
village in the Cameron highlands
area north-of Kuala Lumpur, ca-
pital of the Malayan federation.
It came at a time when the
government was negotiating with
Chin Peng, the No. 1 Communist
leader, to end the eight-y ear
jungle war.
The attack was the largest In
many months. It underlined re-
ports in captured decuments that
some die-hard terrorist would
refuse to lay down their arms e-
ven if the negotiations with *
Peng were successful.
CABINET MEMBERS OFF IN 'COPTER Defense Secretary
Charles K. Wilson (left) adjusts the safety .belt- of Attorney
General Herbert Brownell "(center) to the amusement f
Treasury Secretary George Humphrey as members of Presi-
dent Elsenhower s Cabinet board a helicopter at Washington
to fly to camp David, Md.
Chin
The terrorists who attacked the
[Cameron highlsnds village, slit
the throst of a home guardsman
and killed a policeman in a gun
'fight. They escaped with 33 shot-
guns and a considerable quantity
of food.
Malayan Chief Minister Tengku
Abdul Pahraan and Lt. Gen. Geof-
frey Bourne, British commander-
ln-chief, announced the resump-
tion of active warfare in the Ca-
meron highlands in a joint com-
munique.
They emphasized, however, that
an offer of amnesty made on
Sept. 9 to rebels who laid down
their arms will not be affected.
The Rahman Bourne commu-
nique said Malayan and British
forces will attack with artillery
and warplane bombs as well as
with infantry and police.
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, NOVIMIIR 24
HIGH LOW
10:21 a.m. 4:37 a.a*.
10:5 p.m. 4:54 .a
WILD BILL HICKOK
By Russ Winterbotham and Ralph Lane
BUSY DAYPresident Eisenhower (right) steps from his car
on his arrival at his office in the Post Office building In
Gettysburg, pa. The President spent the morning at his desk
and he motored to Camp David, Md., for meetings with his
Cabinet nd the National Security Council.
GMa \)JL
licat-u
'RICES:-------.75 & .40
-TODAY-
Jf, 2:4*, 4:40, 8:44), :ia p.m.
LOVE THAT DEFIED
5000 YEARS OF
T*AniTlON'
Also: "TUNA CLIPPER SHIP" A Cinemascope Short!