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:
AA00010883:00934

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
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to RIO
THE MARVELOUS
CARIOCA CAPITAL!
iti
-. BRANIFF
IMTIRNATIONALAIRWAY
AN INDEPENDENT ^/iHE\^ DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the coutUry is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
Scaavam'sV.O.
a- I .
CANADIAN WHISKY
Slat YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2S, 1953
FIVE CENTS
Byrd Agair
Heads For
Antarctica
WASHINGTON, Not. 25 (UP)
Rear Admiral Richard E. Byrd,
67, departed by airplane today en
toute to the Antarctic, on a ven-
ture which be believed will fore-
shadow the first permanent set-
tlement of the ley continent.
Byrd left shortly after 9 am
en route to San Francisco, Hon-
olulu and New Zealand when of
will join and lead an expedition
of seven ships and 15 airplanes.
Tke fa moas explorer predict
ed at a news conference on the
eve of his departure that Antarc-
tica will become a land of per-
manent citizens, mostly c iv i-
lians, living in villages of per-
haps 501 perseas when the
present exploration ends in 115.
"EvenUlIy, this is the begin-
ning of the opening of a great
continent that Is going to be of
great value to generations to
come and to the peace-loving peo-
ples of the world," he said.
Byrd planned to leave Washing-
ton today with his chief of staff,
Capt. Laurance Matthews, on the
first lap of a journey to join U.S.
ships and planes already en
route to Antarctica.
Travelling by commercial air-
lines, the two will stop at San
Francisco tonight, at Honolulu
Saturday night and then procede
to Auckland, New Zealand, where
thv are due Nov. 30.
In New Zealand Byrd and Mat-
thews will jota seven U. S. ships
anl 15 airplanes for the remain-
der of the trip to the Antarctic
r Byrd told 25 newsmen who at-
tended ala unusnil Thanksgiv-
ing Day news conference that
Antarcticaa continent Isrger
than the UJB. and Europe cem-
biaed holds perhaps the
wofM'a richest atare e
^SMMkeTCSi,
on his earlier exeditlois to toe
Antarctic plateau an* believes
that uranium, gold, sUaar and
opier may also be found there.

20 Days Jail
For Intoxication
Found dntojdeated at the Pa-
cific Service Center, Antonio
Hymn Huggard, 43. was sentenc-
ed in Balboa Magistrate's Court
today to term of 20 days m
It was no new experience tor
the Panamanian who had been
convicted twice before of Intox-
ication, three times for vagrancy
and once for loitering.
TO DIE IN CHAIRRefusing to budge, Richard Carpenter,
38. squats in the corridor at Chicago Criminal Courts Building
before bailiffs carried him Into a courtroom for sentencing for
the Aug. 15 killing of a city policeman. Carpenter was sen-
tenced to die In the electric chair March 18.
Dilweg Sailing
With PC-Bound
Investigators
Booked to sail for Cristobal
today from New York Is attor-
ney LaVern R. Dilweg, counsel
for the United States Citizens
Association.
Dilweg was to travel aboard
the Ancon of the Panama Line
which will also bring four mem-
bers of the investigating sub-
committee of the House Mer-
chant Marine and Fisheries
Committee and two other Con-
gressmen to the Canal Zone.
How long Dilweg will remain
here la uncertain, but it will
probably be about a week.
Plans for his visit are Incom-
plete as yet. but they include at.
tendance at general membership
.meetlnjs of e United States
There wlB probably be one
meeting on the Atlantic side,
one on the Pacific.
SLAINSally Shedd, 25-year-
old United Air lines steward-
ess, was shot and killed aboard
a plane at Seattle, Wash. The
killer, who committed suicide,
wsa Bob clendendon of New
York City, identified as a
spumed suitor of Miss Shedd.
Canal Policeman Off
For Slates To Bring
Back Man For Trial
Cant. Oaddls Wall of the Ca-
nal Zone police detective force,
will leave by plane Monday -for
Chicago for the purpose of
bringing back to the Canal Zone
a former manager of a shipping
agency In Cristobal.
An extradition request was
sent to the United States some
time ago requesting that Rich-
ard R. Wilson, formerly employ-
ed by Wllford ft McKay Steam-
ship agency be brought to the
Zone to answer charges of em-
benlement
Wilson was apprehended re-
cently In Chicago.
Extradition hearings for the
former Zonian are scheduled
there for Nov. 30.
If extradition is granted, Cant.
Wall will return with the pris-
oner the latter part of next
week.
ICC Orders Busses,
Trains To End All
Segregation By Jan
WASHINGTON, Nov. 25 (UP)-
The Interstate Commerce Com-
mission ruled today that racial
segregation of interstate railroad
and Negro passengers subjects
them to "undue and unreasona-
ble prejudice and disadvantage"
in violation of the Interstate Com-
merce Act
'The disadvantage to a travel-
ler who Is assigned accomodations
or facilities so designated as to
imply his inherent Inferiority sole-
ly because of his race must be
regarded'under present conditions
as Unreasonable,' the ICC said.
The JGC's
National Association _
vancement at Colored Peolpe a
group Of southern railroads. The
other was brought by Sarah
Keys, New York Negro beautl-
cian, against the Carolina Coach
Co., Raleigh, N.C.
The comm.ssion ordered 12 rail-
roads, a rail terminal company,
and the bus line to stop segrega-
tion by next Jan. 10.
Canadian 'Copier
Rushes To Rescue
Of Liberia Vessel
Russian Leaders
Compare Lenin
To Mahalma Ghandi
POONA, India. Nov. 25 (UP)
Russia's leaders flew to Poona
their tour of India today after
telling a Bombay audience that
Russian revolutionist V. I. Lenin
had things In common with Ma.
hatma Gandhi.
Russian premier Nikolai A.
Bulganln and Soviet Communist
Party boss Nlklta Khrushchev
boarded their special plane at
Bombay this morning to end a
two-day visit to that city over-
run by Communist-led riots ear-
lier this week.
In a speech to the state legis-
lature at Bombay yesterday.
Bulganln said there were ''cer-
JudgeNixesMilitaryLaw
_______________________________________________________. .2
___ i __ ^^^^
Safe Driving
Day Set I
For Dec. 1
Next Thursday, Dec. 1, has
been designated as "Safe Driv-
ing Day" in the Canal Zone in
a proclamation issued by Oov.
John S. Seybold.
"Safe Driving Day" Is being
sponsored by the Canal Zone
cnapter of the Federal Safety
Council as a part of a nation-
wide observance.
In his proclamation, Sey-
bold calla attention to the
great toll taken annually by
traffic accidents and requests
all residents of the Canal Zone
to cooperate in making Dee. 1
a day completely free of traf-
fic nvshaps. .
The Governor's proclamation
follows:
"Whereas, the traffic accident
problem is a national one. a
community one, and one that
concerns each individual; and
"Whereas, the traffic problem
is with us every hour of every
day as evidenced by the tact
that the nation-wide traffic toll
for the United States last year
mounted to an average of one
person killed every 15 minutes
and one person Injured every 25
seconds; and
"Whereas, in the Canal Zone
during the past year there
were 945 traffic accidents, re-
sulting in five deaths and 112
injured; an*
"Whereas, President Elsen-
m taMf? ny1 We ftfS^h?smBteeT-l
scitt on for the'Ad- port for the observance of i
Mahatma Gandhi and Lenin
He said they both "worked for
end achieved a happy future for
their people" although they
stood for different political phi.
losophles.
The late Gandhi led India's
fight for independence from
. Britain. Lenin, founder and
HALIFAX, NB, Noj, 25 (UP) guiding hand of the 8oviet Re-
-A Royal Canadian Ravy hell-. pubiics. was an organiser of the
copter left here today to at- Russian revolution.
observance of sec.
I, 1955 as 'Safe Driving Day* to
demonstrate that traffic acci-
dents can be reduced materially
when all motorists and pedes-
trians do their part: I
"Now, therefore, I, John 8.
Seybold, Governor of the Canal
Zone, by this proclamation des-
ignate Thursday, Doc. 1, 1955 as
'Safe Driving Day' and invited
the people of the Canal Zone to
drive and walk as they would
have everyone else drive and
walk, thereby successfully meet-
ing the test of remaining free
of traffic accidenta for the 24-
hour period."
Independents Seek
Pad Nullification
By Moroccan Rulers
RABAT. Morocco, Nov. 28
(UP) Morocco's Istiqlal (In-
dependence) Party today de-
manded abrogation of the Fez
Treaty of 1912 giving France
control of Morocco's foreign af-
fairs and defense.
Driving hard for independence
and democracy before the pres-
ent political ferment hardens
Into a new status quo, the Istla-
1*1 siso demanded that the sul-
talnpdnte^tajjommo^between tan be deprived of legislative
powers under the yet-to-be-writ-
tempt to rescue the crew of the
grounded Libertan freighter Kis-
met II oft the northern coast of
Cape Breton.
A Navy spokesman. said the
latest SOS message trom the
captain of the 2,800-ton vessel
reported weather conditions
were getting worse and the crew
was in danger. Earlier he radioed
Bulganln said Indians were
fortunate In havlne leaders like
Gandhi "and his devoted disci-,
pie." Prime Minister Jawaharlal
Nehru.
Khrushchev, in his speech,
made a scathing attack on the
west. He likened the United
States, Britain. France and Jap-
an to "garbage." saytar "they
started the second world war
SUICIDERobert D. Clenden-
ln, 28. of Now Tork City, is
shown above when he was a
member of the University of
Washington ski team.
there was no immediate danger.[They sent new troops against
The ship had bee carrying our country, and. these troops
on coastal trading along the were the troops of Hitlerite Ger-
eastern seaboard but there was many.
no definite word of her destina-
tion at the time she tan around
at 2:38 a.m. today.
Small ships in the area raced
to the side of the stricken ves-
eported it was hard
aground on the rocks *t Cape St.
iwrence.
None of the crew was injured
in the grounding. ., '
Commercial tugs worn expect-1 A 17-vear-old American, Rob-
ed to try to refloat the vessel ert Louis Hummer, was fined If
at high tide later todijr. i In Balboa Magistrates Court to-
The Kismet n was the second day on a charge of operating a
dl- motorcycle that lacked an effec-
The
Judge's Bench
Uve muffler.
Isaas Oro Gomales, SO.
Pan-
Libertan freighter to meet
aster in the stormy North At-
tlantlc this week.
The freighter Deytona, with 24,
men aboard, never as found ating a truck when he
after sending out an] BOS last chauffeur's license.
Sunday that it was Jn trouble Suaan A. Mufios. Panamanian,
about 70 miles of t coast of 30. was fined $10 for trespassing
laassachusetta > in Tivoil Commissary.
amanlan, was fined 10 for oper-
had no
ten constitution.
The istiqlalmost powerful ol
Morocco's political parties
made its strongest-ever demands
as the sultan pondered the
-rhoice of the nation's first prime
minister.
For the moment. Morocco was
quiet. There was little sign of
the terrorism that bad bloodlea
the French protectorate during
the two years before France re-
stored Sultan Ben Toussef to
his throne
But some of the wild tribes in
the Atlas and Riff Mountains
weregrowing unruly.
French officers were on the
alert against any tribal uprising
like those of last month when
France ousted Ben Youssef's
predecessor and left Morocco
temporarily without a sultan,
the symbol of French power.
In recent days the French-ap-
pointed tribal calda, or chiefs,
have had trouble collecting tax-
es.
Tribes were reported aban-
doning their villages and, driv-
ing their goats before them
heading further into the moun-
tains.
Cruiser Columbus
Berths At Rodman
The cruiser UBS Columbus
which has been maneuvering
with Peruvian Naval tnlts off
the coast of that country**xrived
in Balboa this morning and was
berthed at Rodman.
A stop of several days was
predicted for the US. Naval ves-
sel.
Quief Holiday
Earmarks l/S's
Thanksgiving
CHICAGO Nov. 25 (UP) Amer-
ica celebrated Thanksgiving yes-
terday with the nation at p e a c e
aad most of her c i t i x e n s at
home.
There was much to be thankful
for, including the weather, which
in most regions was clear and not
too cold.
Many Americans travelled,
jamming airports and railroad
stations and some highways.
Traffic accidents since 6 p.m.
Wednesday and to 3 p.m. (EST)
today killed 48 persons through-
out the nation.
In ilorlda, near Ocala, two
cars crashea head-on ana five
persons, including a fiver-year-old
girl, were killed.
President Eisenhower observed
Thanksgiving in t b e traditional
manner with his family mem
bled and a 40-pound turkey on
the table at his farm home near
Gettysburg*, Pa.
President Eisenhower, recuper.
ating from a heart attack, was
granted a respite from his con-
valescent diet.
In his tremendous proclama-
tion, the President asked the na-
tion to lift up its heart "in special
prayera ol gratitude for the a-
bundance oi our endowments,
both material and spiritual, for
the preservation of our way of
life, in its richness and fullness."
The me,
ws broades
tions by the
with a priest, a rabbi eld a Pro-
testant minister featured on s
program that also included a
description of how the average A-
merican family celebrates the hol-
iday.
Opposition Names
Vctor F. Goytia
1956 Candidate
Services Cant
Court-martial
GIs' Dependents


Panamanian attorney Victor
F. Goytia was selected in a sur-
prise move last night as the
presidential candidate who will
be recommended to the Doc. 11
convention of the opposition Na-
tional Liberal Party.
At a meeting held in the home
of former President Enrique A.
Jimenez, the national directo-
rate of the Liberal party agreed
to recommend Goytia with engi-
neer Francisco J. Morales and
orthopedist Dr. Luis D. Alfaro
to comprise the party's ticket
for the 1050 elections.
The selection of Goytia, for
the past two years a resident of families and American civilian employes on overseas bases
Miami, where he writes a col- are subject to U.S. judicial authority, a spokesman sold
umn in the Spanish-language QJa # -r "
He said the whole matter of legal jurisdiction over
such persons was under Pentagon study as a result of o
U.S. district judge's ruling that a .wife accused of the ax-
killing of her G.l. husband overseas could not be court*
martialed.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 25 (UP) The Defense De-
partment may seek new laws to assure that servicemen's
the Spanish-language
Diarlo de las Americas, was pro-
posed by Jimenez, who had been
mentioned as the probable op-
position presidential candidate.
Opposition leader Roberto F.
Chlari's proposal to recommend
Morales ana Alfaro was also a-
dopted to complete the Liberal's
presidential slate for 1956.
The party's convention will be
held at Las Tablas to choose the
candidates who will oppose the
ticket headed by Ernesto de la
Guardia Jr., with Temistocles
Diaz and Heracllo Barletta as
vice presidential candidates.
$2.52 Screen Theft
Brings $10 Fine,
**. VP*5*5*fc' Theft, f ,nn~, -.,..,. !< ""lemn ft'r.abaMv
Juds* Edward A. Timm declar-
ed unconiriturionil In an opinion
hare last Tuesday a dteition ol the
unitorm cod* of military jurtico
which tvt military court! uriidic-
Mm ever "nsroeat eccamaenyimj
the armed farce*'' ovanoaf.
The Defense Department
spokesman told a reporter the
ruling was under study to de-
termine how "far reaching Its
consequences may be" and whe.
ther to urge the Justice Depart-
ment to appeal to a higher court:
The need for new laws was be-
AmoBg the oldsters, romantic
thoughts were mingled with
Thanksgiving for the Benjamin
Hartleys ana the Ridley Car-
macks. The Carmacks, at An-
derson, Ind., were on the first
day of their honeymoon. They
were married Wednesday after
ending a lover's spat of 50 years
ago. The Hartley', of Sagle, I-
daho, celebrated their 80th wed-
ding anniversary. Both 96, they
are believed to be the nation's
longest-married couple.
Turkey Hash
On CZ Today
In the wake
Thanksgiving,
seemed placid
day-
Moat of them had stayed
home, or dined with friends.
Others rounded up the family
and ate turkey at clubs, giving
the maid a day off.
Canal Zone Police reported an
absence of any disturbances or
accidents worth mentioning.
Today, in most kitchens, the
leavings of the festive bird were
being chopped up for turkey
hash, usually served with corn
and garnished with the other
leavings from the holiday table.
BALBOA TIDES
y
Canal ZofUans
and content to-
Theft ot copper screening
which has succeeded cabio theft
as a popular way of trying for a
fast Illegal buck brought an-
other miscreant before Judge
John Demlne this morning.
Simon Guevara P., age 23. a
Panamanian, was charged In
Balboa Magistrate's Court with
having stolen seven pounds of
screen, valued at seven cents a
pound, or a total of $2.52.
The screening was stolen from
Building 205 in Paraso. The
Panama firm of Ventas Genera-
les owned the structure which
had been sold by the United
States government for salvage.
Guevara was fined $10 and al-
so sentenced to 10 days in Jail,
but execution of the Jail term
was suspended for six months
contingent upon the.defendant's
good behavior.
SATURDAY, MOVSMUR 2
HIGH LOW
0:04 a.m. :M a
12:40 a.m. 6:53 a.m. now are touring India.
Red Hypocrite Tag
Is Given Bulganln
LONDON, Nov. 25 (UP) Brit-
ish Prime Minister Sir Anthony 'her
Eden was reporter' todsy to hsve
ordered an inquiry into a foreign
office charge that Soviet Premier
Nikolai BuTganin la a hypocrite.
The official responsible for the
statement Tuesday was rebuked
for being undiplomatic and for
stepping beyond his position, in-
formed sources said. Eden was
"extremely upset" by the strong
langusge, they added.
"Hypocritical" was b a rd 1 y
the word to use on a man sched-
uled to pay a visit, with party
boss Nlkita Khrushchev, to Brit-
ain next spring, diplomatic cir-
cles agreed They expected s pro-
test from Moscow, but so fsr
none has arrived possibly be-
cause Bulganin and Khrushchev
ton it
aplie as wall to Amerka > eWHUn
Opstove at U.S. varaos r*tafli-
At last count, there were 268,
629 dependents overseas with
American servicemen and 22,821
civilian employes.
"They are U.S. citizens and we
can not leave them free to go
their merry way with no ac-
countability,'' the spokesman
said. "We want all our people
accountable somewhere.'*
Balboa Jail's
Stowaway Score
Rises To 4
Three new stowaways were re-
ceived at Balboa Jail this week
on immigration detention or-
ders. j
They Joined one who had been
held since Nov. 1 to make to-
tal of four now held awaiting
return to the ports they came
from, or permits to proceed else-
Latest to arrive was Jorge Ml-
kaleclch Vladlmiroff, ago 82, a
native of Yugoslavia whose pres
ent citizenship Is uncertain.
He stowed aboard the S8 Nor-
marti In Tocopllla, Chile, and
will probably be sent back a-
boara the same vessel.
The other two newcomers are
Colombians, apparently rela-
tives. Bernardino Labrada Her-
nandez 25, and Jose Ramon Her-
nandez, 20, stowed away aboard
the 88 Lebu in Call, Colombia.
The three rocentstowaways
Joined Joseph Ratkovlc, 47, an
Italian who stowed away aboard
the 88 Ole Bull.
He has been Incarcerated for
several weeks.
could
eivil
Tamm said Congress
make them subject to
courts.
Servicemen in general are
subject to U.8. military law on
their overseas poets and to law*
of the countries they are In
when off phots.
The Dotante Deeartmant toofco.
man ttid other countr*. h>v bet*
liberal in r.rnina ovar firini|i
te U.S. authoritio* when thera were
off-Boct law infraction.
, In the 1950 code of
Justice. Co
eomts if associated
ermed force
The Suprema Covrt streak eewoj
om soction f the Mh reteathr
wtose ft railed tho armed forcean-
a fry u-torvkowaM by covrt
amonte! fie, fh,y fee*, ^tm ikm
charted.
Tamm relied on that decision
in ruling that the Air lreo
could not court martial Mrs.
Clarice B. Covert. SS, Atlanta,
Oa.
She was accused of killing her
husband, M/Sgt. Edward 1. Cov-
ert with an ax when they woro
stationed in England in 19SS.
Tamm ordered her freed from
District of Columbia jail whert
she awaited court martial.
Pierre de Lesseps
Often To AM CZ
HfetorkalSocielyg
Count Pierre de Lessen*"HBjg
promised to do some researo3p
his return to France which-aeaw
help round out the record*
the Canal Zone Historical SSr
clety. 3
" r '
After a busy day In Colonyfe.
terday the Count left this a
ing by plane for Now Orli
There he will make a two
visit as the guest of the Cre
City's Mayor, de Lesseps MWrt-
son, his distant relative.
Last night, at Hotel El Pan-
ama, where he has been staying
as th eguest of tho Panama Gov-
ernment. Count de Lesseps reite-
rated what a fine time he ttd
had during his five days hero
and his firm Intention to Jfop
in again.
On Thursday, at Balboa
Heights, the Count unveiled a
bronze bust of his great grasad*
father, Count Ferdinand de Les-
seps.
Just before the ceremony, ho
was asked by Mrs. Almee McCor-
mack, founder of the Canal Zone
Historical Society, whether ho
knew where his illustrious fore-
bear lived during his second vis-
it to the Isthmus.
Last night, the Count told a
reporter he had been unable to
find the answer to her question.
GENIAL VISITEverybody laughs as deposed Argentine President Juan D. Pern pays a cor-
dial visit to Finance Minister Alfredo Aloman lo his office. Seated from left to right: former
Argentine Ambassador Carlos Pascali, National Guard commander Bolivar Vallarino. Pern
Alemn.
When he retotas to rranee.
he will try to establish this, and
'similar details of the first do
Lesseps' life here, from the fam-
ily archives.
The Count warned though,
that some family records were
destroyed daring World War n
when Oeimeans occupied his
country home.
Jean Masse, president of the
French Line, and Dominique de
Orieges, deputy director of the
Sues Canal Company, left today
also. They went to Mexico City,
will top in New York on route
home to Paria,
|


.

fAGE TWO
fc

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER K> W
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THE MAIL BOX
CANAL ZONE SCHOOLS
"^Haviiur ust come from visiting the elementary school at
Diablo Hrtghtl. 1 am faced with the distinct appa ling reallza-
ttcm toft wLerever the tax dollars in the CZ go, they aw not
Hd*j rdo2ot believe this is the fault of the school
autooriUa-rexc.pt In one respect. Today everybody taiojgj
of stotinaTtlieir convictions and try to go along with the general
under tremendous handicaps. __ TWrtv.si* to
1 Classroom are crowded beyond capacity. Thlrty-sixjo
CirtK la not uncommon; 28 students is considered
' opthnum foi a good school with35 student,tot daag
room the absolute maximum. Here 38 students is me
XSSmmma are very amah There la not enough room for
1 ST&Snta to move^round for arrangement of a god
wadtrut circle, for projects to be made and studied. Desks
SjSSS tight,one against the other. This.make,.it
diff'cult for the student to concentrate, also creates the
problem of one copying another's work.
9. Noise U unbearable. Am very glad to hear Wto
School It btto* soundproofed. When does the work start?
4, Desk, are ola^fushioned. mall and dingy Even a imaU
^foSooo^e^T-cU methods are extonsWe and
ud to dato The Canal Zone Schools have a definite mm* to
blltotlW They are dedicated people ,ma orltyot them)
who try to lee the children as Individuals and in my opinion,
are doing a wonderful lob.
Please, thta la not meant to be a gripe !. "rP.n"
later 1 In anxious to know what can be done to Improve the
iitultion? What do communities in the U.S. do under like clr-
cSSSSce.? What can be done here? Doesanybody havany
suggestions or commenU? I would appreciate hearing them.
1& dula? and everybody else's child down here deserves a
MteYachoV there la no excuse to the world for this sltuatior.
There are hundred, o thousands of tax dollars collected in the
CZ W&re dothey go? What portion do the schools get? How
U^toto^i PPtioned out. and on what baaU? Where can
I outT Distressed Parent
Labor News
And
Comment
By VICTOR RIE8EL
American Communist Party
leaders are under specific instruc-
tions from their foreign chie sito
abandon all non political activity
and propaganda drives by mid-
February, 1956, so they can cop-,
cntrate on invading the Demo-
cratic Party.
This should give the Democrats
considerable cause for political ul-
cers.
The Communist underground in
the United Sutes has 23,000 dls-
ciplined Party memberswhich
fives them more active and dedi-
cated political workers than either
the Democratic or the Republican
Party.
There are, in addition, scores of
thousands of Communist followers
in the big citiesspecially in New
York, Chicago, Detroit, San Fran-
cisco bay area communities and
Los Angeles. Evidence of these
non-duespaying Communists is as
abundant as smiles at a Russian
Embassy reception these days. The
American Communists have been
running rallies on behalf of im-
prisoned spies and conspirators-
attended by thousands of sym-
pathizers." ,
Furthermore, the Communists
'industrial'' section has thousands
of followers in independent unions
' as well as in some AFL and
CIO locals, especially in New York,
Chicago and on the west coast.
ObvTouslv the Party has the
manpower and the money for
"Operatlou Infiltration.' The Com-
munUt Party chief, William Z
Foster, now so old and sick that
it Is presumed he is merely front-
ing for some unknown Marxist Mr.
Kg, revealed recently that the ob-
jective of the underground s worm-
ing into the Democratic Party is
to destroy the Influence of those
who believe that the only thing
that glitters in the toothy Russian
smiles is gold.
The Communists believe that the
tough anti-Communists in the
I Democratic Party must be stopped
from nominating a presidential
candidate.
"1 Call It The Political Scene'"
Disaster Aid
By PETER EDSON




Germany is sure to retire from
our NATO alliance.
This, of course, is what the
WASHINGTON _(NEA) Gov-.flood insurance is to refrain from borrowers have to rebuild on old French have been telling us all
Tne Washington
Merry-Go-Round
WASHINGTON This ia the smack-bang into foreign affairs
season when the American people during the Korean War They kept
give thanks for their bleaslngs. It pounding on the importanceof'-
MituViJ^ r??,U,ere "*Waiian- Ka^Sheks t?oo?a,
little to be thankful for regarding, and excoriated Truman for keep:
*e dr.e,m he,d o*".at Genev" I"? "?8 Chiang, allegedly with hands
July for peace with a powerful
potential enemy.
John Foster Dulles haa just giv-
en a report to President Eisen-
tied, on Formosa.
Nuw, of course, the present ad-
lit I c t put I nn I > _' _1. i 1
en a report to President Eton- ministration ia right back when
hower which waa more blunt and Truman was and Ike .ctualJ?
E?*.E"m!c .HSfJL!1 *5 <>S *>r ,^resolution
he gave to the American people
that the Geneva conference waa
a flat failure. He told the Presi-
dent in unvarnished language that
there seemed no hope of getting
along with Russia and that the
cold war waa on again full force.
Simultaneously, Premier Bul-
ganin and Party Boss Khrushchev
are being received with wild ac-
claim in the Middle East; are
maKing extravagant offers of ec-
onomic aid to India, Burma and
Afghanistan.
This comes on top of earlier
offeis to build the Aswan Dam on a
authorising Mm to bomb the
Chinese mainland in order to pro-
tect Chiang, not unleash him.
So It's only natural for Dulles
to fear that Democratic critica
might turn the trick and criticise
his current failures.
The Injection of politics into for-
elgn affairs incidentally, is one
thing we should be roost unthank-
ful for today.
For when you consider the
the Upper Nile for Egypt, on top
of arma to Syria and Egypt, an
invitation to King Saud of Arabia
to visit Moscow, and on top of
souring relations between our two
good aHies, Greece and Turkey;
also on top of demonstrations
against us in Greece; when we mcit' d'lffict patoV"pace!
have expended millions of dollars
and man hours for support and
friendship. -
-encva conference carefully, you
will find its failure resulted parUy
from politics. It resulted from the
fact that the Geneva summit
meeting was built up into a great
triumph when actually it was no
triumph merely a hazardous
but very worthwhile start on a
GERMANY AND RUSSIA
Simultaneously, U.S. Ambassa-
dor James Conant in Germany
has cabled that a group of Ger-
man businessmen known as the
Konigstein Circle already has
started confidential talks with
East German Communists for a
deal between Russia and Ger-
many. In other words, with the
Geneva conference failing to bring
Reason it was built into such a
triumph was pure politics. The
Madison Avenue boys around. Ei-
senhower saw Geneva as a great
propaganda weapon to make him
run again Pe was, of course, re-
luctant even then. But they Saw
Geneva as a chance to sell the
gubllc on demanding the reelect*
ig of the indispensable man.
The Eisenhower popularity r.
it will be recalled, shot, way up
after Geneva. He had been having
ueneva conicrencc umg w "" trouble over Dixon-Yates, the-be-
German unity the Russians and i gin|llng of tln Harold Tgibott
Germans must inevitably tackle.scandal fjli,ure ^ pMS a scnool
it without Uf -which means .that biI1 highway bill over the
bungling of Salk vaccine, and the
ineptitude o* Mrs. Hobby.
WAMiiNuiuiN inri w-i "-i- ~ ~ :r~-"-"
ernment and private disaster re- building on locations that may be
Especially marked for character Uef gencies have apparently been flooded ,
aaauatorUoa and political may- aD|e to do little in-releeeting on American Red Cross officials in
hembv thVcommunlst Party are high gr0und the families or Busi- Wasnlngtonj explain that to cases
President Harry Truman, New / establishments washed out by where floods have wuhed right
5S5?*S^A^ftot* this years nonheasternstaushur- through^ property -d dtroy^i
locate on high ground.

RADEGLIA STORY
uetfm
,. coverage to thia aort
its article does not neees-
**l hava read many deteaUble attacks on the Catholic clergy
but the citompUbto article by Vlttorio Radeglia appearing In
vour liiieol^the Sunday American dated-Nov. 20, surpasaea any-
^ I havV ^n fSF*ltoer blft of acurrilous Insinuation
against the Catholic &WM wi
1 have no desire tolrAa a
sortfd type of yellow journalism an
caneelling mv subscription to your.
Why do you give prominent mu
ffiSHS ?S RffiWVS,TblaUnat
iSEHborwiv^e aw SSA&
whether trae or false.
In either event I wish to vehemently protest your attitude
and to infonn you that I have no desire to promote such a low-
*%^T$^Z*!i man, of American
fUMiHr. trtond. hare mv aympathles and that we are aU one
Sn^SS^iStomfftS^ faith and our intelligence We
tniatthat^i protest shall receive the ame front page proml-
-nJ^lTliSS^ *ft we were
not ^tcted by the VaUcan to make thia protest. We make it
m ouTown Initiative. No one has to tell us what to do when
we tavt SieriTtasurted and maligned In such a malicious manner.
W. are U a to fiht ^"^^
Ernest P. PearsaU,
Catholic Chaplain
Fort Clayton, CZ.
man Senator Paul Douglas of 111- ricanes and floods.
Sand AFL president George
"I'hawe for you the specifle words
of the directive. It wss written
bV Party fuehre- Foster, who first
ays that the workers and unions
"n the main function pol.Uc.llt
through the Democratic Prty.
This requires that a fight
This sUrtling fact Is revealed
by reports of Small Business Ad-
ministration, Farmers Home AaV..
ministration and the National Red! future occupancy, Red Cross aids
Cross. These reports cover 37 relocation.
"^^IS"*0? Nov"id10they remain, intact, however,
be conducted% the rank,, d toat esm 457 mUllon dollars dam- w,g fi vlcUmsw.re moved from
nned locations. Red Cross
point out, others might
,nd mw >t In on the vacant sites.
Tm=-doX7ommSl .nd W ^Z^J^r^
industrial damage. Highway, street *Jj", Jjw "n practically
and bridge damage was estouted *WPJ *?*? Sto are
at 81 million dollars. pubUe "d,coropietea ine im 8
sites because damage was not along.
complete. Disaster loana arent n,,iu, m\u. -* r-nort to the
made to cover relocation of anLr^ "'f0 fiXto aSeaS
reip^i applications are Genev, 'i, b,dly bogged dow _
IwwJr. nm i^:,,^., that between the United States and
Farmers Home Administration R^ chin vs representatives
has so far made only 21 hurricane jgLjgl prisoners and other
hi conducted in tne ranns u .estimatea 1 muuuii ,f fl^ ti.
partr against the Harrimanlage irom Hurricane Diane alone. J^'
MeaM-1VumB-Paul I>ofMfcpro- Thil esmatc included seven mil- JW''1
cola lmmfS'>. V1^! o" *SrI lrm d,mJ,ge' a mU; maWriaK
cawr on iiigu (ivuuu. nas ho iar mine oniy zi nurricane
Or if a city or county govern-land flood relief loans for a total
meat condemns sites as unsafe for 0f $7r,000. But FHA has 30 appli-
ls cations for loana pending. It
expects to close around 200 by
Jan. l. Others will be issued next
spring, when farmers need money
to put in new crops.
This is the summary of Red
Cross and SB A loans so far;
Obviously the ^m^kt *ter-
natlona! which controls the Amen
,can Communist Party through a
resident agent here, believes that
Harrifnan, Truman and Douglas
lEvTtoen too tough on the Geneva
,spirit and that there are others
to the Democratic Party more
acceptable as "lesser evils
Obviously, the Communist inter-
national has declared George
IMeany its public enemy number
one-and is referring to torn as
"misleader and w"mon"-f#I
The Communist apparatus hates
Meanv for two reasons. First, he
always spoke of the Geneva spirit
.. a'wrai. that just wasn't there.
KIRK i***** STERLING

taVO&eMrfWa*
problems with the Chinese Com-
munists in Geneva have refused
a Chinese request for a meeting
next spring between Secretary
Dulles and Premier Chou En Lai.
Stale
Conn.
Mass.
R.I.
New
nrrotllf'^tor^publlc JI~Kfte^ .5ft gSTlaS J* *ork
private utility damage at 79 mil- "f"^" ?* ... of '15 mixuoa Penn.........
hum &jnsrxi aiM.-ud.. h -: j:::.;.
damage
additional.
Congressional and executive de-
partments of the federal govern-
ment are currently studying the
N. C.
TOTALS
Red Cress
Families
Aided
... 2258
. 1907
621
429
4419
7W
. 3278
13,701
Small Business Admin.
' Aanaunt
$,515,959
1,576,819
268,5*1
230,193
3,078,930
426,860
437,000
$14,534,342
SSSLSMaSSSSlMg
Small Business Administration 3
per cent disaster rehef loan appn-1 "Glinted Asnouat
aons.haye W^^S .^S wXS*
BunoBe of the studies has thus
far paid much attention to the
le^ondiy'^MernVTa's-e-mphasixed SmpC tort t the best form of
torthVbas no intention 0 trying
to interfere to the muer fights of
either the Democratic or the Re-
PUAber"nthe'nomto.tions Meany
wiU pick his side and Qght taflt
The Communist apparatus doesn t
want labor to be neutral in the
Democratic Party bate for the
^mtoUion. The Commumsts are
now whooping it up inside tobor
for a country-wide farmer-labor
narley to be held just before the
Kffi"nominating conventionsj uwn
(J^B^C-^^t WASHIGTON (NEA> -J
SrmeVmoc.c^Pj.ty that jl^^gi^SBSTJT
61
Mass
R. I.......
New York ..
Pens.......m
296
around 1600, loans issued for nearly
25 million dollars, for an average N. J-
of under $15,003 apiece. rVvrY<;
SBA points out that many of itaJTOlAm
77
198
1565
4,816,950
495,360
42 605,072
2,624,672
387,029
696,058
$22,615,757
Wnshington News Notebook J
Grass-Brevity-RAF's Pete-
Sp/ces-Meac/-/Ae s Mail
By DOUGLAS LAKSEN and KENNETH O. GILMORE QUmm
But suddenly these donrCstic
problems and bunglings faded to
insignificance a& the Geneva sum-
mit meeting gave the Madison
Avenue boys the chance to usher
to a new era of Republican peace.
IKE WAS O.K. '
Actually, Ike did a good job at
Geneva. That was my opinion, and
I was there. But what be did was
make a start toward the solution
s Brr-si ia ^renyotdKvepd^ra
boina0 dtog^Q nToy^a-d0 M%|P M -t victory by the poll-
shortly thereafter. This will revive Ucal .propagandista.
the. Fermosa cristo, quiescent j k
An election is upcoming in the tl
United SUtes. So Dulles doesn t
want to lay a Republican admin-
istration open to criticism for go-
dlsappointment.
Peace doesn't come that way,
and our foreign affairs, while not
lne furtherthan the Democrats and our foreign attain, wniie not
eVdtoto Ulktoy to Red Oto..!, good sahpe, are not I-J. Jg
In other words, politics haa be-
come an Important rudder to guid-
ing our foreign affairs.
POLITICS GUIDES POLICY
Secretary Dulles's Republican
friends, It to true, put politics
III Kiniu oewif^i w ..-- -r-
shate as the headlines indicate.
AU of this is by way of saying
that I think we have more to be
thankiul for or perhaps less to
be untahnkful forat this Thanks-
giving time.than appears on the
surface.
"Same with me."
tell the Democatlc rmy w iy0Ur yard dirty Drown t.- R Air Korce Group Capt.
can expert labor aupport only 11 n gra8g flourished tost sum townsend may have tost
. Democrats name a candidate^,, fs ^^ hard-packed ba'd ^ Margaret. He may lose
who will end the cold war-that, is., u wnere p^u refused to grow
with Bob Redman,
House gardener.
chief White
Accept the Russian smile and
h*ji?s.ktiie Democrats scan aU
new" faces, screer .U volunum
nd check with national Ati^-i-iu
hwdquarters on labor delegations,
toey-u find some of their clubs
and primaries controlled from
down below-the underground cells
oft he Communist wrnauonai. De(ense ana guw ui -
'Operation InfUtration' to under, {rom embassy experts. Bob
w.^ !ls having a terrible me with the
------------------ White House lawn.
TWO IN ONE In desperation he's plowing up
to the shade? I At one f the big recepoas for
If so, you're to the "meJj",
Lord Mountbatten a large group of
British naval and air officers waa
in a corner discussing the re-
iuse gardener. ^ a corner discussing the re-
in spite of the advice ot tne o*"imance u was the concensus that
grass, fertilizer and soil experts F hi^ command u upSet
to the world from the US. Dept
of Agriculture, consultations with
the kd experts of the Dept. of
Defense and gifts of seed and
about the publicity Townsend haa
received. RAF brass think it haa
been bad for the RAF generally,
and that l.c will be eased out of the
service to a year or so.
Hint to housewives: The fad to
sages were received to one week.
Still the all-time record for White
House mail is the flood of protests
recelyed over the electrocution of
the Rosenberg spies. Mall aver-
aged more than 20,000 letters per
week for a couple of weeks during
thai period.
Latest ambassador of good will:
Rep. Dewey Short (R-Mo) recently
was on a junket through Europe.
On a stopover at Locarno, Switzer-
land, the congressman, who loves
to make a speech, was elected to
respond to the greetings of local
officials.
So he delivered a bit of stem-

be spicy dishes, and the hotter the
Conn -(UP)- most ll> re,ert4llzm ,n ThiSbefs five and eight were seedmg. -------- Madtme YUm, DereM1> wUe *
luckv for amateur golfer Hal uig- Cnief Justice of the U.S. Eari^ Elhiopian ambassador, will
lio 32, of Windsor Locks. Using a ml ht end up wlth three stJf to Ml other d, |he
five-iron on the fifth hole at Man- octfjn far ^..m-law. He1 go; his wnipped hugc batch speciai
"* -~- r-minlrv ClUb, OlglW ,u.n vnunfeit daUihter Nina1..._. ullr. ..n en with Umh And
capital food these days seems to winding oratory. Trouble was he
- told the Swiss, among other things,
that they should toy off watches
and sell other products to America.
That's the equivalent of a Swiss
Klitlcian visiting Detroit and tell-
{ them to stop making auto-
mobiles.
1 *>/*
f*l\ MFTZZIZm ...BUT 0&CA&IOHMJ-Y, UNPSpJ
CeVXMH tteTEOKOLOetCAL <20NtlTU3N6, CUB W L. VtN&XJr
WTO A TORNADO OP reVACTAXIN* FROp 7RTIONC.
-V
in-one
Faltering Philip!
*.4V
Oldest daughter Virginia is wu. lt was mainly for the benefit of
ing the Caribbean, but the report American guests. She was wor-
is that she's writing and calling a; rleci however, that the concoction,
doctor to Los Angeles every da>'-,which had seven different spices
An ex boy friend of Virginia s is ta tt might be too hot.
Ed Pauley, Jr., son of the wealtny Hardly. Every last morsel of the
California oil man. 'curry dishes was scooped up be-
And Dorothy s now working as fore ^ reception was half over,
a librarian to the U.C.L.A. medi-| "That curry was delicious," a
cal school/ where the report is us diplomat's wife confided to
that several young doctors are I Madame Deressa "But couldn't it
squiring her around. have been a wee bit hotter'''
-------- One of the strongest drinks
Visiting Adm. Earl Mountoatten quaBed m Washington was also
irst Sea Lord and Chief of Naval MrC by ^ Ethtopiaos. It was
. _# r1a. Hrltftin hela ule masri Tmvrlp frrtm hnn*w TV.*.- Kf4
meao, made from honey. They had
cases of the stuff on hand for the
ul of "Great Britato. "held the
hortest prese conference on recoru CB1 ^ w ^^ >HUl
the other day to Baltimore when crowd_they thought.
he visited the Martin Aircraft 1^ d^yy drinkers went through
Company to see the giant au-jet|tbe mppiy as fast as the goer-
seaplane the "Seamaster, ta maDds leveled the buffet table,
test flight m ., Q Then tHere was nothing to do bat
Adm Arieigh A. Burke, U-S.],^ geotch
Chief of Naval Ope/aona, was -p^ combination of his recent
alon After the flight he anawered|birtildayi and hi, uiness, brought
reoorten questions freely. ButU^ Mcond largeat flood of maU to
when the newsmen began ques-, the White House since Ike hat beea
tkinma the handsome Mountbatten, l President. Shghtl- under 20.000
K be repUed: rt well tnd congratulatory mes-


rmiDAT, NOViMK U.1W
THK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPfeNDENT DAILY NKWtP
PAOB
Food Manufacturers
Accused Of Unfair Business Tactics
Grocery Chains g-j**
WASHINGTON, Nov. -
The Federal Trade uommiSBlon
today accused 11 leading food
manufacturera and two grocery
cnataa with mare than 338 out-
leu In toe East of using unfair
and discriminatory business tac-
tics. .
me chaina citad wera Food
Fair Stores, Inc.. of Pmladelpnia,
and Giant Food Shopping Cen-
ter, Inc., of Washington, u.C.
rood Fair operates more than
30u stores in Pennsylvania, New
York, New Jersey, Maryland,
Delaware, Fionaa ana the Dis-
trict of Columbia.
Giant has 38 retail outlets in
the district of Columbia, Mary-
land and Virginia.
me commission said that togetn-
er the Giant corporations reaped
annual ale of more than 4 0 0
million dollar last year. .
'ihey were charged with vio-
lating the Federal irade Commis-
sion Act by inducing the manu-
facturers to give uiera special
discounts while "they knew or
gg (UP). ptrtj of the West that tend
o
alSCOUntS W1IUC **m*.j -----
ahould have known' their compe-
titor would not receive such fa-
vored treatment.
ihe manufacturers, to turn,
were accused of vtolaung the
Robinson-Pathman "price
amper competition.
In both the FTC and the Jua-
ice Department caae, the gov-
ernment allege t*.t an, er re-
tail grocen are blng Injured
through their inability t o maten
thV price slashes offered house-
wives by tne big chata*
Tumor Diagnoses Aid
Is Only Chewing Gum
ANN ARBOR, Mich. (UP) -
oiewtae gum helps doctors dlag-
SsTtumoV, cording to an arth
cle in a University of Michigan
^"biSS^sald the um U
manu- phy. which *-me* x r,,UIg
^XVoSUs^graphy
to Feb 30 and oral argumenta on
the Giant complaint will be held
here Feb. 13.
Charges against the manufac-
turers will be aired at oral argu-
menta to be held in their home
liliCS.
Those named and the hearing
date set for each:
Cross* and Blackwetl Co., J. H.
Filbert, Inc., Pompeian Olive Oil
Corp. and McCormick and Co.,
Inc. all of Baltimore, Hd., Jan.
IS.
Sweets Company of America,
mc Tetley Tea Co. Inc., Atlan-
ta Trading Corp., Minute Maid
Corp., and .os. Martinson and
Co., all of New York, Jan. 31.
Reed Candy Co., Chicago, Feb.
6, and Chestnut Farms Chevy
Chase Dairy, Washington, D.
Jan. 31.
not only reveals tumors of the a*
Swgtand. but help, doctors
ptan sirgicsl PP<*" "^f-
some cases, ^covers elusive can-
cera, the bulletin ssid.
A slalogram ia a picture show-
obuwn-Pathman "price, ". A ,,J^ "ubaunM which
SHB&ift** ''aim" X WnPed^to.the gland.
the chein while not making Im-
itar rebatea available to the oth-
er customer. _,,u
The complaints were the result
of an Inquiry by FTC tavestigat-
. fntHStaess method, used
by the natton'e larger food chaina
and their auppUers.
The Justice Deprtmnet ai a
reiult of lmar study accused
Se huge Safeway grocery chata
in an antl-truet euit last month of
employing famine acheme in
K ^ tasted tato the gland
The doctor anesthetixes the in-
jection site and inject the sub-
Snce called pantopaque, tato toe
8an* and takes the "picture '
w-fts* haa
OMAHA - man, city-county health director,
annually refuses up to $6,000 In
fees to which he is entitled by
state law.
Aa official registrar of birth and
death certificates to Douglas Coun-
ty, Lyman may receive 50 cents
for each certificate. i
He saya he doesn't believe In "a|
multiplicity of fee for public off i-1
clals. Lyman, who earns $13,000'
per year, ha. turned down about,
$43,000 in fees during hia seven
years aa health director.
OFFICE MINNOWS
UNION CITY, Tenn. (UP)
Pete Vincent shares his downtown
office here with a couple of bull-
frogs and a vat of minnows. Vin-
cent set up a vat to keep the batt
vy minnow handy for quick flatting
C trios and now two bullfrogs have
" moved in with the minnow.
American Standard Of Living
Shows Largest Postwar Jump
WASHINGTON, Nov 35 (UP)-
Amerieans have enjoyed one oi
their largest postwar tacreaaea to
their standard of living the Pt
year, the Federal Reserve bulle-
tin reported Ust night.
The monthly publication said the
better living standard waa due
mainly to atable prices.
"Nearly all of the increase in
dollar outlays over the. past year
representa a gain in real consump-
tion, as verage consumer pricea
have changed relatively little. It
aald "The growth to per capita
real takings of goods and services
during the part year waa one of
the largest to the postwar period
The bulletin noted output of
goods and services In the third
quarter hit a record annual rate
Of 392 billion dollars-nine per cent
hither than the same quarter of
1954 Theeteady climb of the o;
caUed^grosTnational P*pd*
bow todate. a final total or the
vear of 88? billion the bulletin ,
bout 37 billion higher than laet
7AUrmaior types of pending have
contributed to the rise to the Gr,
Krticularly consumer spend i n g.
the third quarter consumer
.pending ran 8 per cent ahead of
SECOND FLOOR
the third quarter of last year and
"a further rise Is apparently tak-
ing place In the current quarter,''
the bulletin aaid.
Inveraonal consumption outlays
were running at an annual rate of
356 billion to the third quartan o
1955. Some 3 billion went for au-
tomobiles 50 per cent more than a
year earlier, the bulletin said.
If personal income in Septem-
ber were continued at an annual
rate It would total 307-V4-blUiooa
bout 20 billion above the Septem-
ber rate a year ago. Despite this
increase, consumer buying has
been boosted by credit so that
"gain, in consumer spending have,
outpscd growth in disposable in-
come.''
Consequently, the bulletin said,
"net personal saving, fell from
an annual rate of 31 billion to late
1953 and early 1854 to billion
to the third quarter of 1955. The
ratio of such saving to disposable
income haa been running at about
6 per cent this year, the lowest
since early 1951."
However, despite the ase of
credit to buy goods snd services,
the bulletin aid, "todl v 1 d u a 1 a
have continued to add substantial-
ly'* to their assets and saving..
We ore unpacking

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Metal lronlns: boards..........e-j
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Metal cocktail tables ....14.50
Metal steps tablet......1450
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Modern wrought Iron bars ...125.00
Modern design cocktail shaker.,
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Otas decanters...............> l.oo
Teasing shot glasses.......... 1.00
Complete stock of Bar-B-Q
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GENERAL DISTRIBUTOR:


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OFFICIAL AGENT:
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*

ii



PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
niDAT, NOVEMBER 85, 1S5
I


f
U 2S-yesrold ei-page boy named
Bob Keeshan. He s a hippy, pudgy
Baa with three hfldren of his owa
tat aw frwihfkcn. And maybe
hi. own lack of grandpas is St
reason why he' ao successful with
children's TV shows.
1

-M
I
Latest fad for TV showi Is
imitating E4 Marrow'i "Person to
Person.' Martin and Lewis have
done it, Johnny Carson'a done it
And now two more parodies are
scheduled. "I Love Lucy" will pre-
sent "Ed Warren and 'Face the
Face'" and an Ida Lupino show
l "Four Star Playhouse' plans to;
i-v "Ed Barrow and 'People to]
People.' Both have Murrow's OK.
Imitation may be the sincerest
form of flattery, but imitating imi-
tators can go too far.
Wouldn't it be fan to hear that
. someone saw Zsa-Zss cha cha-
cfcaf' to network eiecniive says, I like to think of our program. .
There's a million dallan in It for he says, "as less of a show and
the perse who comes up with a: more of i visit. It's s visit from
coed idea ftt presenting news their favorite grandfather, who!
t TV." comes with all sorts of tricks and,
. stories and surprises. I never knew
In the field of children's TV i my own grandfathers, but I im-
progrsmi Cspt. Kangaroo seems sgine that's what they do."
to have the rookie of the year| Giandfatherless Keeshan had a
award wrapped up In his pouch, normal, happy childhood on Long i
Thi CBS show has been acclaimed i Island. He started his professional
by parents, psychologists and'csreer ss sn NBC page boy and,
what's more unusual-kids. Each i in the early TV days, he was im-
rouD seems delighted with the old pressed into service to help Bob
captain and his dally bag of I Smith. Smith was building the
surprises. show that turned into "Howdy-
It turns out tbst the old captain Doody," and Keeshan was the first
Clsrabelle.
Later, he hsd two shows of his
awa on ABC-TVin eluding the
very popular "Tinker's Workshop"
and then he went into partner-
ship with Jack Miller to create
"Capt. Kangaroo.'
Keeshan and Miller are saddled
with one rather unique commodity
high principles. So fsr, their pro-
gram is unsponsored, because the
pair hsve turned down offers they
"consider unfitting."
'We wont have a sponsor who
wants us to high-pressure kids into
calling Momnfy in from the
kitchen, Keeshan says. "And
were not going to slap the Capt.
Kangaroo name on just any mer-
chandising scheme either. Well do
some tie-biswe like money, after
allsome gsmes, preschool toys,
some kiddle records were making
for Columbia. But were being
careful.
Whieh, after all, is what youd
expect from your favorite fund-
father.
Maurice Chevalier is one of the
few remaining stars who live np to
the name. He arrived for a picture-
taking session at NBC with a
secretary, publicity man, mske-up
man and a trunkful of costumes
and props.
Bright young comic Jonathan
Winters was watching a Colgate
Comedy Hour one recent Sunday
night. At the and, the announcer
Mid, "Tine in next weak snd
watch Jonathan Winters. It was
the first he'd heard about it, and
quick had to fly to Los Angeles for
rehearsals.
i Dicks Quickie: Red Skelton
reports on a chorus girl so dumb
she thinks that maximum and mini
muir are deodorants for men and
wom.u.
Jean Carroll ("Tht Perry Como
Show, NBC-TV): Business is so
bad ven the people who dont
intend to pay aren't huylny.
ACROSS
1 Favorite zoo
S Hibernating
. aoo animal
t Female
1 a Volcanic
deposit
1J Within
(prefix).
14 Church seat
15 Avoided
.17 Exist a
18 Wither ~
1 Lass fadla
21 Asterisk '
23 Grain for zoo
BOWK
lSwlas
mountains
2 Peel
J Always
4
5 Mr. Franklin
Total
7 Arabian gulf
Roundup
Splashed
10 In this place
11 Pitcher
II Laudad
Anawer to Previous Puzzle
L7jfciuMiz'i'.:ji "riLia
uai i
I.Ill' I IU
aioi iMij v .. ju
-UJ UUiZJ
UCJU 1 IUII
uuliui i uui iiuf !raa
ijt-j untiu
UHI.V H-
C1UI-J IdU
UUI 1
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
fty GEORGE WUNDI
24 Wrong
(prefix)
arate birds
a Grant
SS Fancy
34 Listener
SSTneense
burner
S7 Artists' stands
SS Consumas
as Musical
syllables -_
41 Scottish river |
4a One who
(suffix)
44 Worthless
table scraps
French
'aristocrat
49 Girl's name
53 Poem
54 Concerns
54 Noise
57 Require
58 Greek city
59 insect
80 Indian
weights
81 French father
30 South
American
rodents
22 Fend off
24 Rodents
U Notion 48 Musical
2 Feeling passage
28 Clip 47 Norse god
30 Remove 48 Snlcker-
31 Gaelic SO Poetical
33 Property item island
SS Church fata SI Mix
40 List 52 Essential
43 Checks beta*
45 Repose SS Editors *"*"
\ 1 fTHBCT, MDpR MCW WW6-'' QUEST PFXMI59I0N TO CHECK ffiRANTER
, ML MAM HAS JUST JOBRP 05. TOWK OUT OS TACTIC, SSE. r-*-, ,--'
atjoa T HAve M3U MCTSeyoCT^

'Lsuanufl %! *'%? atSPSBf MA K&*A y ssr. ^tf^fy $-^4&
iBE gasilA.W ir-\l $$'3 TffSJS*!
i i 'lag wk bhoii $mhl Jr#Hir
laW*'jW BaWlaS fflfii^^i^s^'^
mfleflEt lMlnM

FRCELES AND HIS FRfENDS
Secret
MERRILL BLOS8L
SIDE GLANCES
rt
BLAST OFF! Just like thai
real .McCoy is this crash hel-i
se*t I designed for Junior Jet!
pilots from five to 15. Made
by the firm that makes the
real ones tor the Air Force, the
helmet has a movable visor, a
speaker's unit and "emergency"
apparatus consisting of a mag-
netic compass and a whistle
siren. The flexible plastic shell
has a shock-absorbing foam
rubber! liner and adjustable
bead snd chin strap. <
"The children don't gat to see much of their father-
he's always in the dark room developing their pictures!"
MB STORT OP MARTHA WATNE
A Word With Flash
By WILSON SCRUGGS
how'
rtts^rrfjdUNDvUkx'
SOMtTVaj<3OUT0FA
oWM&TRMOVC.BUr

FRISOLLA* FOP
Prosa Oaa Who Enows
awALwaSMEER
' HE DON'T, EASY' MR 5HAMPy
5AIP HE PREFERRED TO
4HJB4 LATE'.
THEN HE COU.PWr
HAVE KNOWN 0* THE
ACCIPSW TU w
GOT SACK! AMP THESE
HASN'T SEEM TWAB FOR
ArOUMPTtlfiMCE
ncui
5AY,rRAT0 ASK MM WH HE-HMMl
R4T THAT Hs. BACKUS
OUT HUKCPty N mr.
SHANOT CAR-
VIC FLINT
Two Talents
By JAI BEAVIUN
LOU*, THBJ MfsJUTH HIS
PROTE** WAS AUJR-
DSKSO, NUWZO VUAS MOT. HE
COULPWT O RACK TO H6
fifiMW**T. Oft "C THE bVV
~) vVrTHPRAW H AV5N6Y
FO* sVJtTANCe, WE ejET
OUR CAPITAL WWEN A
VOUR WTHER BRINGS ]
US WIS PAYCHECK! K
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PHOTO ANPSTDCV ON THff
6UV WLSJZO X>OVV5 OA.V
TWO THIN65"StJ6oe AKO
COOKJN6. C30CO LUCK,
LOLSR/
yeah, suft,PrJP Hm.'rrfta i
SHOULD LOOK FOR A NOOPLE P'
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rJOOPLEftPERRs^
wrr'A
RACE
jinji Boesmrwo SMMjSjSj
MAJOkt BOOPLB
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BUGS BDNNT
Hungry Scarecrow
Uha Thatt
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mwos awav ipz MAve t
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thrm\
'STAV )
THAT'S PEAUY THCOWIM* A
E6A0, *(e. /WOKRI5EV/ ^gT^^KS FC0M DEEP aJTW
WAV YOU PLUCKED tUooShTSI ^A??(T 6F L XNBW ,
LEFT THEM A606./1 UM ttfe ^,6MI V00 M<&*? *>
L TELL lOU OF MY OWMTSLE- JH1T-1MB ,LeYATe TUCK
PATHIC POWERS 2 ONCE LOSTcl^ SETVIeEnI ROOBS.
A MEHTAL ME55A6E-
THAT Pe0U6HT
Help from
TO MILES / h
AVJAY/
>jZr$
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just Sbfoczb
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(bOMPLI-
MEKTS ALL
AeO>iD
WMCNTH-rUMESANP *=5
HOAR OF TRAFFIC HAVE s
oieow*j-TMe*jTMe x
SMSUAWP6LOWOF
BUStKIMO AUTUMN LEAVER
THC HAPPy LAU6HTGR
of 6tL*uP7K smcer.
ANO TM8 TSsaoe OF SOFT
MUSC NOT TOO 005e_
\MHBN "O/P LOVE TO UVE FOftCVEft
r/-7
-'*''?.. I


FRIDAY, NOVFMBFR ?*. MM
-ire
AMERICAN
INDBPKNDnrr dailt newspaper
. By Oswald Jacob?
Vrii for NEA Service
j NORTH *. ? QJ103 V4


? Kjr
? A'
wist ft .>r
AS2 876
KJ7P fB ,. 4 ? A 10 8 7 i ,*J' *W54


.iTB/ ..K4<
V A Q 10
? Qf3
*KQ83
Both tide* vul.
..rt Nertk Bart Booth
Pas Past Pas* 1 N.T. Paar 2* Pasa J4>

Pata 3 N.T Paaa Pass ], Opening lead

'*>-.
A regional bridge tournament
usually attracts players from at
ieait a dozen nearby states, and'
the tournament that begins today:
in Chattanooga is no exception to
the rule. Experta from all parts of
the South will stream in to play
for regional championships under
the shadow of Lookout Mountain.
A sample of the kind of play to
be expected at the tournament is
shown in today's hand, played by
Mrs. Margaret Wagar of Atlanta.
Mrs. Wagar has won more national
chmpionshipi than she can count,
ami the play of this hand,shows
West'opened the-six of hearts,
aad Mrs. Wagar won with the ten.
The At'anta expert then led a club
to dummy's ace in order to return
a low diamond from the dummy.
East couldn't afford to play the
ac ot diamonds, for then declarer
would have four sure diamond
trirks, so East played low and
South won with the queen.
It wasn't safe to lead another
diirnond, since East would take
the ace and lead a heart. Hence
Mrs. Wagar led a low spade to
dummy's queen and returned a
spade from dummy towards her
otse king. If West had taken his
ace, Sojith would have been sure
o nine, tricks; three spades, two
arts,* "
When?'
ace of
switched back to diamonds. She
had already taken two spades and
could How be sure of two diamonds.
The twb hearts and three clubs
were never In doubt, so the con-
tract vwas absolutely safe.
If South began the play by lead-
ing diamonds from her own hand
at the second trick, East would
onor with, his ace of
routd enabl
Scout News
The meeting of the local council,
International Boy Scouts of the'
Canal Zone held in the Camp Coin-
er Scout shack recently, and pres-
ided by President Ellis L. Faw-
Iceft, will go down as one of. the
jmost important held in the histo-
ry of the organization.
Among the matters dealt with
on the/agenda was the 'recogni-
tion" of independent status, grant-
ed theiorganizatlon by the Inierna-
tional Bureau (of World Scouts),
London, as an affiliate of that or-
ganization with all Its protecting'
spheres of influence. This was dis-
closed in an official communica-.
tion from Gen. Dan C. Spry, direc-,
tor, to F'wcett and read to the
council in full session.
hearts,i diamond, and three clubs.
The reading of this, communica-
tion was cause for much rejoicing
and cheers from the councilmen
present and was immediately fol-
lowed by a resolution by William
Jump, the council's coordinator; |
and Clive Bailey, neighborhood
commissioner; and unanimou s 1 y
carried for a vote of thanks for',
the president and Scout Executive
Raymond George, whose indefati-
gable team work was instrumen-
tal in bringing about the status
>;ie organization had been striving
for since its establishment eight
years ago. ,
The vote of thinks was conveyed
,by first vice president G. L. A.
Davis.
In reply both Gawcett ana
George said, in as much as they
1 appreciated the honor shown them,
lit would be utter selfishness on
their part If they took U n e
i praise for the result obtained
1 since every rank -and file member
of the organization contributed in
one way or another to the efforts
expended in bringing about the
desired goal.
However, they were also very
happy to share In the final result.
In connection with the recogni-
tion of the local organization;
George, was also appointed Inter-
national Commissioner, by the In-
ternational Bureau.
Other matters discussed at the
meettal were:
r,_ AI 1) Official inauguration of the
from the "South Pacificfnew Scout Shack at Camp Coiner-
soon will get acquainted with sail- date to be fixed later,
PAGE PTT
PI AYINP. IT SAFEPracticing traffic surety Is fun for these
yun*!rs p'myln* "on a painted "street" in New York City.
They're on the roof of the Greenwich Settlement House in Man- (
hattan where, with the aid of painted lines, they're learning to ,
obey intersection regulations.
TURKEY TIMEThe Turkey
Queen of California's Central
Valley stores away a choice
bird, in Scottish anticipation of
price increases before Thanks-
giving. She's Shirley Rosenthal
of Fresno, Calif. Some 90 i>er
cent of the nation's turkeys are
raised in the Valley, and they've
all been frozen to meet ex-
pected heavy demand.
'Pacific'Miss Set
To Meet 'Atlantic'
NEW YORK, Nov. 25 (UP.)-
ors from the Atlantic, It was an-
nounced today
2) Setting dates for the annual
meeting of the Local Council (Jan.
Rear Adm. John C. Daniel, com- 15. 1956) and Camporee (Jan. 20-
mander of the U.S. Fleet Destroy. 222, 1956) at Camp Coiner and
er Force n the Atlantic, said that Camp Bierd respectively..
Martha Wright former star of the 3) Appointment of chairmen of
Broadway musical "South Pacific" the program and resolutions.com-
iiionu, a UI1CCV.UU..,"/. been chosen "Queen of the mittee and nominatingcommittee:
en? West refused to take thej1!" De of spsdes, Mrs. Wagar ,t" "Newport, R.I., Naval Base Osborne, respectively. Jump was
haA hclr tn diamonds. She z! annnintPi
on Nov. 29.
Twin Prediction
(up>,
WGANSPOuV*.
A long time
JVIiisftdld Harry B.
wo = ollsh his father of orweff children, two o
suit, with the ace of spades as them twins. Recently Mrs. Smith
sure entry and South would bel ^ twins, 13th and 14th
unable to develop nine tricks with- *v ,.thm Lita
out tackling the spades. children for the couple. .
appointed Chairman of the sustain-
ing membership committee.
In view of the added respon-
sibilities as a member of the Inter-
national Bureau, it is the intention
of the local Council to intensify Us
efforts to interest and bring into
fold of the organization, more
leaders and boyl of the corn-
it is Said.

TRADE-IN WEEK
EXTRA LIBERAL TRADE-IN ALLOW-
ANCES FOR YOUR OLD WASHER,
REFRIGERATOR. RANGE.
We want action so we are sticking -
our neck 'way out and making
longer deals than ever before. j
FOR REAL SAVINGS TRADE NOW
Come On Out
v-., Can't Lose By Looking!
Panama Radio
Central Avo. No. 9-13 Acroj La Mercad Church
Phones 2-2566 -4-3364
If you want Bourbon at its best call for
'GREEN RIVER/ Americas smoothest
whisky.
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS
RELEASE
TODAY at the "CENTRAL"
GADIVA'S RIDE FILMED IN CECRECY...
LADY GODIVA"

ws
------------
I
[lain secrecy surrounded Universal-Internation-
al fjtndioawhen Maureen OHara. co-starred with George
Naer in thetitle role of U-I's Techniocolor romantic ad-
e^re -LAD" GODIVA," made her famous ride through
tS streetaaf Coventry. The set was so tightly closed in
faH that the producer ot the film, han a teugh time talk-
ing his way inside.
-----
------
MADURITO'S
More quality and Value
than you'w net eeen
before.
Magnificent diamonds
let in exquisite mount-
ings of rich 14K and 1SK
. ~
"happy
canarias
lova to
SING!"
CHARLIE CHWP
rand the happiest
canaries an the
ones who get
French's VITA-
RICH diet of
Bird Seed and
Biscuit," says
Charlie Chirp.
"It's got everything to keep your
canary healthy and full of song."
French's
larcestsetlins BIRDSEED
Ha just received
directly from Miami
a M.lecte^ap of
DRESSES AND
SKIRTS
in latest styles and colora
Come In Today
and selact.tha bast for
the coming Holiday*.
Co/a fa/Uich
THE
DUTY'
DIAMOND CENTER
STOBE| ,o1 CENTRAL AVENUE. PANAMA
w.
TV.

With aach purchasa of $0.35
you gat a tickat for ths Raffia
of a Fcfrd Car.
v,
Jtut say:
IL. MADURO Jr.
Charge It" PANAMA COLON
AaadL $&M%ad
Avoid Indigestion
colicky eryinc
spit-up*
Now you can
help your
bottle-fed baby get
FULL NOUR1SHMJENT
from his formula
Robinson's 'Patent' Barley added to
baby's formula makes cow's milk mot
digestible, prevents stomach upseta.
Only when your baby digests his formula
ikorouahly does he get the ixmrisnment
B needs to grow strong and healthy.
Get Robinson's 'Patent' Barley today.
See bow baby enjoys every feeding ..
gets more from every'feedingl
ROBINSON'S "' BARLEY
FLEISHMAN H. 0- TRAIN SETS
Order yours now-They are: GOING, GOING,
GOING. Christmas Wrappings Beautiful
assortments at States prices. ,
Christmas decorations -Toya Hobbies Wagon.
ALL LOW PRICED
A small deposit will hold your choice in toys, etc.
CHILDREN'S PHONOGRAPH NEEDLES
NOW AVAILABLE.
COME AND SEE THE H.O. TRAIN SETS
AND CHOOSE YOURS EARLY. ,
WE KNOW YOU'LL BE PLEASED!
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J" tree. No. 30-13 Tivoli Ave. No. 18-20
" 200.00
to SAVE
(knttaa Htadquartert. the home f Vertikal Blinds ami pu*a-
HU/iWm Ha fanfkmfive
-OVR fVKNITVRECR.UES THE LOfEUEST HOMES

1

*


_JAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAPEB
___________------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------^----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1MI
"~ YOU CAN PLACE YOUR a6 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 T STREET, PANAMA
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
librera preciado
1 Street Na. 1*
Agencias Internal, da Publicaciones
Me I Lattery Man
CASA ZALDO
Central Art.
LOURDES PHARMACY
l2 La Crriulll
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
Ma. M Street
MORRISON
eu el Joly Ave I s*.
LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Traer) Na.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) ttatral Avaaua
FARMACIA LUX
il> Central Avenan
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
I. raa a M Oeea Aira. Na. Al
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iaata Aieaeaaeaa A va. anal 13 at
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COMMERCIAL &
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CANAL HOT fOLTCUNlC
DENTAL MEDICAL
^PTaL 2.11 -- reneaea.
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
Phone huw t-8881
Elks Scholarship
Committee To Hold
Concert Sunday
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Dining room tat.
abaaf af drawer., had, various
chain. Can ba ian iher 7 a.m.
Calla 4) Na. 52. Phone 3-3969.
FOR SAL: Wettinghouie re-
frigerator, 9-eo. ft., $12$; elec-
tric fan $12.50; aquarium anal
planta. 7*0.1 Belhee. 2-1101.
FOR SALI: aa'iari.aj $15;
kerosene atevee $9 95; wara"-
robea $25; double mahogany
beds with MW meflres. $69;
natal bureau. $22.10; side-
boards $39; living anal dining
room suite, vary heap. Many
other Bargain, in Niw and Uied
Furniture. Na Down Payment.
Wa Daliv.r. HOUSIHOLD DC-
CHANG!. 41 National Avtnua
(Auta Raw). Phona 3-4911.
FOR SALE
Automobile
FOR SALE: 1950 Oldimobila
tour-door, hydramatic Laaving
lithmue. Pfc. Fiadlar. Ft. Davit
17-519.
FOR SALE: 1953 Xhevrelet.
Original ownar, law milaaga,
powerglide. Laaving. Be.t offer.
albo. 3551.
FOR SALE
Boata & Motors
FOR SALE:Bargain' Twin badi
with mattresses, agringa; baby
chittoroba; waihing machine.
Call 6109 Curundu.
FOR SALE: Child', crib and
maltrata $20; night tabla $2;
w.rdraba. $10 and $6; trunk.
$25 and $2; 3 Venetian blind.
6'0' $ Mch; 12 moquita
acraana 8'5' $3 a.ch. Mrttag,
Pin. 3-1117.
J An "Autumn Variety" program
.will be held Sundgy fternooa at
9:30 in the Pacific Service Center
by the Elk Scholarship Commit-
tee of Prnama.
i
'. Scheduled to uke pert ere pla-
iat Lucille Ford, clarinetist E-
/Juardo Lugo, saxophonist Edgar
>Reid, singers Henry Lloyd, Donald
Prince. David Watts, Vernal Cox,
Lerov Dottin, Eustace Brown, Do-
Vothy Davis, Ruby Genies nd two
group* directed by Pearl E. Ford
end Arnold Walters, respectively.
Tickets are being sold at the
Wallace Photo Studio and mem-
bers of Panama Elks lodge*.
"TURNER"
DYNAMIC
MICROPHONES
A RARE
OPPORTUNITY
Two newly constructed up*
to-date chalets located on
the highest spot of La
Cresta, overlooking the
Pacific Ocean, the Univer-
sity, and Hotel EL PAN,
AMA grounds.
Thee 3 and 4 bedroom
chftlafts of the h ig'httt
quality construction have
everything needed for gra-
cious living.
Terms: $15,000 cash, bal-
ance in 120 monthly in-
stallments at 6% interest.
Phone: 2-0894 Panama,
Mr. Booker Haywood.
FOR SALE: Light rynabaut.
e.client condition $ 150; 5-7 Vi
anal 15-hp. Evinruda matara.
Make ofttr, cernidor trade.
ABIRNATHY. acra .ida freet
II Panama Hetel. Phene 3-0264..
FOR SAL:Matar boa. 30-ft .
nrw diaial angina, naw mechani-
cal refrigerator (1500-lb. cap.'.
heno Barbas 2-3019.
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
SOX 2031. ANCN, C.Z.
OX 1211, CRISTOBAL, CZ.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:1941 Packard an.
alan. Laathar upholstery, w/ra-
dio; 2 crib*. 2 high chain, din-
ing room tat, desk, 2 chests
drawer., bedroom act, mitcellen-
aou. trama. 83-3136, Qtr.. 514.
Curvada Height..
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Campa Alagie.
nicely furnished roam with pri-
vate bath anal deliciou. mail..
European family. Call 3-1719.
FOR SALE:30-gal. gat water
heater $80; baby bad with mat-
trtac $25; stroller $8. 20 50th
Street, Apt. 3, Panama.
FOR SALE:Padra Miguel Un-
an Church building. Purchaser
ta racaiva all material, and re-
atora aita. Phone 2-3122 or
writ* Sea 166, Diablo Heights.
No. 1 Vis Espaa
Tel.: S-SStt
J
LIQUIDATION SALE
of
"LWHTOLIERS" LAMPS
We are geUtar all these
lamps fsr below
Oar Cost
Take advantage ef this
opportunity
50% discount
PANAMA RADIO CORP.
Central Are. S-1J
Tela. 2-33*4 1-tSU
GARRARD
Record-changers
Sales Service
Parts
25-Cycle Motors
Mueblera
CASA
SPART0N
CENTRAL 3SV79
Entrance to Encante Theater
Stamp Collectors
Get Chance For New
First Flight Set
Inauguration ef a new direct air
mail service between Guatemala
and San Francisco by Pan Ameri-
can World Airways Nov. 30 will
give stamp collectors a new set of
first flight envelopes for their al-
bums.
A special eachet, designed to
commemorate establishment of the
service, will be stamped on en-
velopes to be carried as philatelic
mail, on both southbound and
northbound first flights.
The new service makes San
Francisco a gateway between La-
tin America, the Pacific North-
west and the Orient. Eight PAA
flights a week will link San;
Francisco and Guatemala, also
providing one-plane service on to
Caracas, Veneguela, Panama,
where it connects with PAA s blue
ribbon flights down the east coast
I of South America.
Collectors who want Inaugural
covers on the first southbound
flight should forward self addres-
sed sir mail envelopes, bearing 10
cents postage per half ounce, to
the San Francisco Postmaster.
A request that the covers be
held for dispatch on the first flight
shoula accompany the envelopes.
These will be backstamped by
Guatemalan postal authorities and
returned to the sender.
For covers cs tried on the first
northbound flight, collectors should
send envelopes, addressed for del-
ivery to themselves, to Pan A-
meriean World Airwaya, 6a. Ave.-
nue ;M2, Guatemala City, Guate-
mala. Each envelope to be mail-
ed should be accompanied by IS
cents to cover handling costs and
postage.
In each case, philatelic mall
should reach PAA In Guatemala
'and the San Francisco Postmast-
er not later than Nov. 28.
The collector's address should
be placed well to the right on en-
velopes, to leave room for the
{cachet. They should contain en-
ough filler to insure a clear im-
print of cachet and cancellation.
Panama Line
Sailings
Six United States congress-
men including Rep. Edward F.
Garmats, chairman of the Pan-
ama canal subcommittee of the
House Merchant Marine and
Fisheries Committee, are listed
among the 46 passengers booked
to sail today from New York a-
board the Panama Liner Ancon
for Cristobal. All congressmen
will be accompanied by their
wives.
Other members of the sub-
committee traveling on the ship
are Rep. James A. Byrne, Pa.); Rep. T. James Tumulty,
(D-N.J.) and Rep. William K.
Van Pelt, (R-Wis.)
Booked to sail with the group
are Bernard Zlncke, counsel ot
the Merchant Marine and Fish-
eriens Committee and Mrs.
Zlncke, and Miss Frances Still.
chief clerk of the committee.
Two finer congressmen on thf
sailing list are Rep. John E.
Henderson, (R-O.) and Rep.
William R. Granahan. (D-Pa.)
The Ancon is scheduled to sail
today from New York one day
behind schedule because of the
Thanksgiving holiday and will
arrive in Cristobal Thursday.
Dec. 1. Forty-two passengers are
booked for Port-au-Prince, Hai-
ti.
The complete advance passen-
ber list for Cristobal follows:
Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Bel knap;
Richard R. Brown; Rep. and
Mrs. James A. Byrne; Mr. and
Mrs. Hugh C. Christie; Mr. and
Mrs. Theodore de Sabia; Albert
J. Deutsch; Miss Marie Diebold;
LaVern R. Dilweg; Mr. and Mrs.
Leo P. Donahue and son; Rep.'
and Mrs. Edward A. Oarmats;
Rep. and Mrs. William T. Gran-
ahan; Rep. and Mrs. John E.
Henderson; Charles E. Hughes;,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry H. Kerr; Mr.
and Mrs. Daniel P. Kiley and!
son; Mr. and Mrs. Caton May;
Miss Esther Morton; Mrs. Rose-
mary D. Reardon; Mr. and Mrs. |
Kurt Schleslnger; Miss Frances'
Still; Rep. and Hrs. T. James'
Tumulty; Rep. and Mrs. William
K. Van Pelt; Miss Rita Vogel-
roan; Mr. and Mrs. 'John b
Ward and son; Mr. and Mrs. i
Daniel Weinstein; Mr. and Mrs. I
Bernard J. Zlncke.
FOR SALE: Bana-ix Gyramatic
waihing machina, 9 Iba. Vary
reasonable price. Hermano.
Wright. S.A.. Phone 4. Celo.
FOR RENT: Roam by ay.
week or month. Comfort able,
ventilated, with meat, private
entrance anal bathroom. Ta mar-
ried couple er 2 partan.. 4}re1
Street He. 27, Bell. Viita.
FOR RINTi Campa Alegre,
nicaly Urni.hed cool roam with
private bath anal delicious meal,
or 1 a 2 person. Call 3-1789.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANT: Bulldo.er. used.
International TD 14 or Caterpil-
lar DC or 7. Call 378. Calan.
during bu.ina.a hear..
FOR SALE:Boga* DB-10 am-
plifier, 25-cycle, 12" triaxial
. p e a k e r and Karlion cabinet.
Phona Balboa 2-3233.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTINTION G. I.I Just built
masara tuvnieaod apartment., 1.
2 badraawaa. hat, gsM water.
enema 8-4941.
FOR RINT: FurnUhae apart-
ment an Saw Franci.ce Highway
No. 120, beside Reoeavoft The-
ater, overlooking S: A. S. Cem-
mii.ary. Phane 3-5024.
FOR RINT: Nica an* clean
apartment in chalet. Preferable,
American naighhan. Phane I-
270*. Vis Perra., 12th St. Na.
8, San FranciKa.
FOR RINT: Furaiahee! apart-
ment. Scree nee", a pic ram, conve-
nient. 7036 4th Cantral-Melen-
dei, Celan.
FOR RENT
i
Miscellaneous
FOR RINT: Sm.H office er
deifc .pace in new buiMing, Anta
Raw. CeH 3-5780 evening.
Position Offered
WANT: Spanish Ingli*
etaaegraphor. Excellent eppertu-
nity far right partan. Write Box
1297, Panama, R.P.
RESORTS
Gramlich'. Santa Clara Beach
Cettagci. Madera convenience.,
medente rataa. Phane Gamba*
6-441.
la- fnrniiheel
bencb at Santa Clara. Telephone
Thempaen. Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES, One Mita
part Caiine. Law rataa.
Bolbee .1866.
/
WANTED
Apartments
WANTED: Vacation quartan.
Jan. 1. Reopen.iblo couple. Call
Balboa 2-1669.
BEACH HOUSES Law rata*.
Phane POSEY, Panama 3-6115.
PHILLIPS OcnauajtJe .
Santa Clara. Bex 415. laraao.
Pirana Panama 3-1877. Criaaa-
bel 8-1 #71.
Choice lection af U.S. ana* Eu-
ropean Chriitmaa- Traa orna-
ment.. Alio Chrittmai decora-
tion, and lights for home., tores,
club, and organization.. AMER-
ICAN SUPPLY CO., "J" Street
Na. 13-06.
FOR RENT: Commercial lite.
in front of Hotel II Panama.
Apply Foto Halcn 9-12 noon,
2-6 p.m. Phona 3-1179.
FOR SALE:Bue.cher alto.ao-
phona, in very good condition.
Phone 2-3401. Houte 1502-1,
Belbea.
FOR SALE:Communication re-
ceiver, 25 or ISO-cycle, National
183-D with speaker and .elector
ect, 25-cycla tran.former in-
stalled and all naw tube. Coat
$450. Sell $300. 2056-G Cu-
rgeujM 83-7152.______________
Holsteins Save $$
For College Days
IONIA, Mich(UP)-Two fsrm
children near here have theic col-
lege education assured because I
their'father invested 8500 in two
Holstein heifers last year.
Gene Miller, 11, and his brother,!
Wlpilam, 14, ssid they are sure the
can pay their way through college
with the money the heifers will
bring in during the next few years.
Their father, Elmer, bought each
boy a registered Holstein heifer
when the two entered 4H dairy pro-
grams last year. Miller said that
any profits from the ssle of milk
or calves must be pat into a cpe-
cial college ducation fund. He
lets each boy keep two head, but
all other calves are sold.
Miller also keeps daily milk pro-
duction records so he csn deter-
'minc how much his sons' stock
j produces. Profit from the milk
sales, too, go into the college fund
FOR RENT:Lovely 2-aodroom
apartment. II Congreje. with in-
dividual bathroom., dming-living
room, maid', roam with hath.
Lavishly furnished including lin-
en., diana., ate. Available De-
cember 1. Phono 2-2456 bu.i-
neta hour., 2-8525 Sunday..
FOR RENT: Furniihed apart-
ment, t otirrtiee. Army impact-
ed. Via Eapana, house before
Juan Franco.
French Premier Set
To Face Confidence
Vole For (lb Time
PARIS, Nov. 25 (UP) Premier
Edgar Faure called today for a
National Assembly confi d e n e e
vote ha a make or break attempt
to keep hlg job and push through
nationwide elections in January.
The sixth vote of confidence in
as many weeks will be taken Tues-
day at 3 p.m.
Faure made his formal demand
when the Nations'. Assembly again
Now. after a year of breeding i tried to atall on. his demands for
,and selling mUk and calves, both; electoral reforms and a general
I boys agree they have a good start j ^lon by ebruary.
wincing their education, J^^J^S*? ^
The assembly iteerm commit-
tee first threw out his plea for an
urgent debate next Tuesday on a
new electoral law by a vo^e of 375;
to 224.
Then, by a vote of 257 to 244, it
voted .to give priority to a date!
on general government policy that
well might force him from office.
ggv rather than be forced out on
a side issue, Faure asked forr a
formal vote of confidence on his]
main plank. The actual vote may;
come this weekend or early next
week.
Anti-US Car Stoner
Enrolled In Asylum
FLORENCE, Italy. Nov. 25 (UP)
A man who has been throwing
stones at American automobi les
for the past three years because
he had a grudge against the U
nited States was sent to an insane
asylum today by court order.
The man, Puilio Giacomelli, 57
a former resident of' Loa Angele
and a naturalized U.S. citizen,
threw large stones on which tv
wrote such legends ss "I served
in the U. S. Army; where is m]
pension?"
Police decided after examining
doctors' v-eports he wss suffering
from a persecution mania.
WHO'S THERE?The curiosity la mutual aa a polar bear an*
crewmen ot the USS Linden wald peer at each other In the frozen
Arctic wastes. The ship was on a resupply mission to Navy;
, bases in the far north, and the bear was evidently on a scouting I
mission to And out who was intruding in his territory. Photo.
recently released by the Navy, was taken by an amateur phoiegra
pher aboard the Ship. '
SALVAGE OPERATION Do-it-yourself salvagerg haul new
lumber from the waters of Buffalo, N.Y., harbor. Dozens ot
amateur salvagers were out to pt their share of a good thing
after an estimated 1.000,000 board feet of white pine was set
adrift on i-ake Erie's wind-swept shore during a windstorm.
GLADIOLUS CBAMP
EARLHAM, la. (UP)- Wilbur
Frederick, who farms five miles
southeast of here, last year took
91 out ais prizes in gladioli coa-
tegts at the Iowa State Fair. Fif-
teen years ago he bought a hand-
ful of gladiolus bulbs Last year
he sold 11,000 bulbs. To be suc-
cessful in raising gladtoli, Fred-
erick recommends deep planning
and irequent cultivation.
Israel Authorities
Place War Charges,
Politics On Egypt
JERUSALEM. Nov. 25 (UP) _
Israeli authorities today accused'
Egypt of waging a planned guer-
rlla warfare campaign with the
double-barreled purpose of re-
venge and sabotage of Israel's
frive to get arms from the Unit-,
ed Sutes.
The officials ssid s series of 21'
Egyptian-provoked incidents dur.
ing the last three weeks and 12
Egyptian aerial incursions over
Israeli territory during the same
period were retaliation for the
recent El Auja battle in which 40
Egyptians were killed.
Officials also believed that the'
border attacks have been stepped
up to goad Israel into large-
scale retaliation which would up-
set the Western powers and thus
sabotage Israel's current 'arms
for defense'' appeal to the United
SUtes.
Arab com mar dos have crossed
the border in increasing numbers
to raid Israeli settlemenu from
both Jordan and the Egyptian Ga-
za strip, bases by Egyptian na
tional guard units which were
esublished four years ago f o r
guerrilla activity against British
forces in the Suez Canal Zone
A feature of the raids, Israelis
sard, is close co-operation between
Egyptian and Jordanian authori-
ties which enables raiders from
Egyptian territory to seek sane
tuarv In Jordan.
Intelilgence officers- siso sai.
recent raids hsve changed iron
aimless harrassing attacks to plan i
Bed pailiury operations
PAWS FOR REFRESHMENT-lfs hard to see bow "Flurry."
the cat, can be too refreshed after grappling with her milk bottle.
But the feline, owned by the Frrnk De Paaquale* o QgvoJaant,
Ohio, will soon stop her grappling and settle down comfortably So
finish bet refraabaaent The Pasquales' eight-yo*i-old dsugUer
Michigan Snappers
Better Than
florida Turtles
y
SEBEWAING, Mich. (UPW
The fact that Michigan snapping!
turtles taste so much better than
their Florida cousins hss literally,
put them in a fine kettle of soup |
\ A local restaurant owner and
turtle soup connoisseur. Dan Sha-
Ifer, ssid customers come from ss.
his turtle soup. He used nothing
but Michigan snappers in prepar
inar the dish. 1
"Our Michigan turtles weiglv
only from 12 to 18 pounds spiece,"
he ssid. "snd the Florida ones
usuallv average about 100
pounds."'
Shafer said the Florida turtles
.have much darker meat and
"have a muddy Uate that is far
inferior to the sUte of Michigan
snappera."
Educational TV
Could Help
in Teacher Shortage
SYRACUSE. N. Y.(-UP)-The
General Electric Co. has suggest-
ed use of gdncetional television to
waive the teacher shortage prob
lem in New York schools.
A spokesmen for the company'*
technical producu department
said that by the use of such T-V.
available, highly qualified teacher*
could ba need more effectively m
teaching a larger nnmber of pu
salt than is new
AIMINC AT HIS BROTHER'S MARK-Being roacheej on mm
rifle range at Fort Ord, Calif., is Pvt. Joseph P. Murphy, brother
of World War U's most decorated soldier, Audie Murphy. Audie'e
life story is told in the film, 'To Hell and Back." Correcting the
shooting position of the younger Murphy is Capt. F. R. Alvlar,
commander of Company D, 1st Infantry Regiment. He says
Murphy, SO, is "a conscientious man, alert, Intelligent." A| left
Is Pvt. Robert E. Hinds. .
SHE WON'T CO BACKAa Enoch Arden tale, with a reverse
twhrt, unfolded in Canonsburg, Pa. Nra. Lore Supinsky is happily
married to her American -soldier husband. John. But her flrst
huabano, a former Nazi Storm Trocjper. has come back ftom a
Russian prison after being declared legally teed. He says he II
fight the "death certificate." but Mrs. Supinsky says she'll slay
married to John nevertheless The Supinskys are shown shove
with their children, Barbara, left, and Patricia, right


w<
FRIDAY. NOVEMBEE 25, 15S-
/ m PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAttI NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
CAUTO LI O
tu _----------1.
MASTER OP
BALLANTRAE
- Aleo: -
COME FILL THE
CUP
TIVOLI
toe.---------------<
RANK NIGHT!
Burt Lancaster, In
VERACRUZ
- Also: -
BIG HOUSE, U.S.A.
71r.
CENTRAL Theatre
._____________.------------------- Ac
1:M, t:M. 4:4, :, S: a-a.
Rensatlonai Release In Technicolor;
MAUREEN O'HARA
GEORGE NADER, ia
LADY GOD1VA
with VICTOR McLAGLEN
LUX THEATRE
75c.
----- Ac.
lrll, 3:01, 5:M, 7:tt. :>>.
DRAMATIC RBLEA8E! *
Robert Mitchmn Shelley Winters
In
THE NIGHT OF THE HUNTER
DRIVE-IN Theatre
Papular Night- I LI FER CAR!
PLUNDERERS
IILLY THE KID & GERNIMO
aim: -
daredevils of the red circle
(Serial)
CECILIA THEATRE
ac.---------------------------------------- e
The Best Picture of The Year!
i
ROBERT M1TCHI M
Olivia de Havllland, in
NOT AS A STRANGER
Plus:
CANYON CROSSROADS
Mc.
Z5c.
On The Stage:
BLANQUITA
AMARO
Cuban Rumbera
- Also: f
2 Good Pictures!
VIC 7 0*M
15c.---------------------SJ
PREHISTORIC
WOMEN
-Also: -
ANOTHER GOOD
PICTURE '
IN HOLLYWOOD...
By ERSKINK JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD -?.
hind tne Screen: Bin trosDys
oates with Columbia aciress Kah-
ryn Grant put mem in tne near
Ly twosome league theje day ,
hut when vou toss the wiii
K ma.rn.ge? question st h>m
*% ha'venV even considered it,
^htllbrthefirtt.m.tlg
he and, Kathryn "go 'P"df,,th1?J
togeSer," Blng denied to me thst
think I id that.' .
even as a
wjd George's reaction to the rough
I cut of his first movie, "The Birds
DEAN MARTINS FLAYING a and the Bees' :
wiitina aame, he says, in hopes "D.raea if I kaow how it cernea
of a reconciliation with wife Jean. off. It s tough tobe abjective
Tve given up trying to rush her abaut yourself. I found myself
into saying okay," he told me be-
tween script huddles on "Psrd-
ners." Dean even skipped a pro-
amateur golf tournament in 1 aim
Springs because of Jean's pres-
ence there. But some newspaper
accounts of the plsy aid D e a n
and Mike Soucbak won best bail
honors. Laughs Dean: "Best golf
I ever pjayed-and I wasnt even
there.''
Gossip I previously reported thst
the James Masons are on the verge HWIMt,unv awij. wm '-
of separation or divorce is em- year-okl Tonyl Jr. ,on the roundi
phaticallv denied by the Masons. m Beverly Hills and in the lad's
worried about myself there
saeatally a-resaptiag myself la eaae
Td forget my lines."
C C ----------
This Is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones:
Confession from Howard Shoup,
eo designed the glamour duds
for Dorothy Malon* and Joanne
Dm In Liberace's "Sincerely
Yjurs": "HI8 clothes were ao!
fancy we had to underplay the girls
in simple wardrobes.''
The witnet: Tony Martia Is tell-
ing Hollywood's best Halloween
trick-or-treat story. He took 4V4
Jive further investigated the facts,
find i was in error and regret the
Ipublication il the statements.
loot was a sardine sandwich!
Nat hi the Script: Jay C. Flip-
yea, after dining in one of those
ITS DEFINITE that the char-,wlt,raats where much af the
_ <-i..-^. ^/sKal'fi mnth#*r i *__ j i_------ .
InHoUywood for the first time
the 1936 Broadway hit, Higo il
the Groaner denied P"1?1 "*gHf
{hat he's no longer "*'?"**!
W.^ra.HHUthere Nothing is dif-,c't^"07~George Gobels motherj"hr,erved"oa~ flamiag skew
. ,m .eot that I'll do an out- wiU ^ return to his TV show erf. It w food y,n couM ^.d
lt' un \1956 Tve always had -We thought it was a nice idea, ky/, ..........................
side film in iw> T ]|____ ^.Tj k km* in n*r cent
^iSePa^^o^TmyU-
tta? on 2W. xooming ca-
""He. a bom ham. He always
had a flair for light comedy -
George told me, "but 5 per cent
i of the letters we received said it
looked like she was picking on
\Z We didn't mean It that way
at all but there was so much
criticism -we're dropping the whole
idea "
Ruins Of Village
From Bronze Age
Found In Italy
VERONA, Italy, Nov. 25 (UP)
The remains of a village dating
back to the Bronze Age have been
'discovered here in the Valeggio
swamps during land reclamation
work close to the banks of the
Mincio River.
Knives, chisels with curved hol-
low blades and hammers dating
.back about 4,000 years have been
1 found in perfect state of preserva-
tion.
RELEASE
ROHRT MITCHUM N UNUSUAL OLE, DAKK-
HfAHTEB SOUL-SAVER.. in
THE NIGHT OF THE HUNTER"
TODAY at the "LUX" Theatre
Ear-Witness: It's good news for
Lola Albright, just slated for an-
other Bob Cumraings TV show and
told she will be in future stanzas.
Trere was high level indecision
recently about Bob acquiring a
steady girl friend in the series
... TV warbler Peggy Taylor
and Mark Damon are a flame
. Lana Turner, without an as-
signment at MG M.has eyea rivet-
ed on the script of "The Female.''
The studio has it earmarked for
Ava Gardner but Lana's hoping
Ava will pass it up Best
movie warbling of the month:
Frank Sinatra in "Guys and Dolls."
THEY'RE "GUINEA PIG" PIOSThese baby pigs at the Pfizer
Agricultural Research Center, near Terra Haute, Ind., are being
used for experiments In the new, but fast-growing science of using
antibiotics in agriculture and animal husbandry. Ordinarily, the
pigs would have received only sow's milk for the first 56 days of
life. This results in the loss of about a third of all pigs far-
rowed, deaths being due to faulty nutrition, diseases passed from
the sow and physical injury caused by the sow. Today pigs can
be taken away from the sow two to three weeks after birth and
ven a special "baby food" containing all needed nutrition plus
a irowth-stlmulating antibiotic, such as terramycln. The anti-
biotic gets the pig to market about 20 par cant faster and guards
against disease, such as scours.
Bargain-Bill" Sale,
(For Kiddies Only),
Begins--For Pennies
CINCINNATI, Ohio, Nov. 25
,(P> S hill i tos Department1
Store will sell $1 bills for M
cents Friday and for a good
i purpose, too.
Only children will be permit-
ted to make the purchases.
The "sale" is to help relieve
i the penny stortage In Cincinnati
I banks. Each child who brings in
95 pennies will receive a bill.
Robert Mili hum. the ever-present hero wha always _-
the gal, and who never falta to be heroic, plays the most
significant role of his career in THE NIGHT OF THE,
HUNTER," in which he la eo-starred with Shelley inters
and Lillian Glsh. As Harry Powell, he appears as the dark-,
hearted 'soul saver* la the filmlaattoa af the best-selling:
novel by Davis (irubb, a role unlike any In which he has j
appeared.
The role means a new career for Mltchnm whose tis* <
has been meteoric and ranid in a series af heroic parts.
Adi
Leo Durocher, NBC-TV's new ex-
ecutive, is telling it about Willie
Mays:
Willie was asked if his catch In
tne last World Series was better
than others he had made. "I don't
compare *am," replied Willie, "I
catch 'em.


?Wow bout W"f our guinoa p}&
FARLEY GRANGER cost as small-time gangster, in
THE NAKED STREET"
Release next Thursday at the "Central" Theotre
Wife First Prays,
Then Fires Bulle!
Into Sleeping Male
LOS ANGELES. Nov. 25 (UP)-
Mrs. Nina Sorenson, 39, knelt
and prayed an hour at her hus-
band's bedside early today before
she fired a .25 caliber bullet into
his bead "because of another:
woman.'' |
The distraught woman, who had
vowed she "would never let BUI:
go,' was booked on suspicion of I
murder. Police said she admitted I
shooting her husband, William,
39, in the temple as he slept in!
their apartment.
The "other woman" was identi-
fied by police ss Sirs. Billi* Mu-
o, a divorcee and mother df two. ]
She told police Mra. Sorenson I
"could not believe there was
something real between us."
"I met Mrs. Sorenson about last
March," Mrs. Muno said. "She,
told me she would never let himj
go. she thought Bill was just;
playing around.'
Mrs. Sorenson told police her.
husband went to bed early but
that sha stayed up late, watching:
television. They had argued over
Mrs. Muno.
"After a while I got to thinking
about eur troubles until I
couldn't stand it any 1 o n g e r |
we've been having trouble for six;
or seven moths because of anoth-
er woman. I went into the bed-
room and knelt beside him ss he
Mrs Sorenson said she then
got the pistol from a dresser
drawer. .... _
"I knelt beside the bed again
and prayedtben I put the gun
close to hU head and pulled the
triger." ,
"Police said Sorenson, and air-
craft mechanic, waa killed in-
stantly. The couple had no cnu-
Mrs Muno told police Mrs. Sor-
enson had "held BUI at gunpoint
two days ago."
'Ha waa going to go witn me
last night," Mrs. Muno id.
Whst do you do when alK of
your dreams are broken? This
was real"
LADIES MOV ADO WATCHES
II Kt. Gold
19 Jewel / far
1 year guarantee -
Rag. 115.M FIESTA PRICE $55.0
CUFFLINKS
CUFF LINKS
CUFF LINKS
1


.
MEN'S CHRONOGRAPH
BY BREITLINO
II Kt. Gold
17 Jewels
Tachimeter
Telemeter
1 year guarantee
Reg. SM.M FIESTA PRICE
$34.oo
TRAYS, TRIPLE PLATED
ON COPPER, 22"
Reg. S36.M FIESTA PRICE $24.00
Fiesta Prices for this Saturday,
November 26 ONLY.
Next Satnrday Fieeta will he en
January 7, ltM

Farley Granger's bach, and the electric chair s got ata.
Ia his fust Hollywood film rale I two yoara. In the
saspeaaidraa. THE NAKED STREET," Gwnj.pMy.the
decidedly affbeat role a Brooklyn punk *"*
aatU the final exatatre pay-off maaagea to keep a short
Bop-akip-anel.jup ahead el the hat seat. .. N.Km
A atndv in asareTor. vialenee and eex, TME NAKED
ITRKET opeas at the CENTRAL Theatre, throagh Uaitod
Artists reta*:. Co-atarred with Granger are Aathoay
r^
ANOTHER
7keedaifs/toe
SHIP IH PORT!
WINDING B1V
Discharging cargo from
Miami and Curacao.
Loading for Kingston,
Ciudad Trullo, San
Juan and Miami.
KrHGEUTtD aajPWCMGO Sank.
law ata ftataotae Staaafii/si
SHIPPERS I^OIHM WP0TE$
Far Mils* ttata a*. Ctapko Schaahik., Consult
W. ANDREWS & CO.
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Main Offkar. Miomi, Florido
on Cargo Cru
Big
Little
Initialed
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Dozens of styles to choose from!
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Just Right for the New French Cuffs
SEE THEM TODAY
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY- STORE
18*47 Ontral Avcuue 137
Where You Can DOUBLE Your Money FREE!

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Stop
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DC
On
V1*1
Round
00
Trip
00
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\l
smAVS and f*10^ P^
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[. V.aavin*
*rr Was P^k*K
fLY
**** lisin i afrft i
aJgOVfcS
Connections with
very City ia the States
ROUND TRIP
Toeaaaea-New York 17.M
Toeasnaa-Chicago l9.oo
TscasBea-WashlagtoB 17g.ao
Kt I "B" St. B Cp)i."
m4.i -n rsae"
pfe* j-ian,-J_an
* WJJJJ
...O CON$W.T YOUI LOCAL TRAVIl ACiWT



PAGE EIGHT
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER IS, IMS
Engineers Ghre Tlp^ F Buudta, Houses ^ociJ and OtLrwbe&'^
URBANA, III. - tural engineers at the University
of llinois have tome suggestions
for thoM planning to build or re-
model a farm home.
If possible, build the house at
least 100 feet from the road to get
deep lawn, cut down on noise
an' Insure privacy.
Bring the dalvewav close to the
main entrance of the house and
place kitchei. windows in view of
the driveway, entrance from the
road rnd par of the service area.
Provide a southern or eastern
exposure for the living area and lo-
cate bedrooms where they will get
the summer wind. Sunshine helps
cut down beating coats and projec-
tions over the windows will help
keep rooms from getting too much
aun in summer.
HARVARD HONEY
CAMBRIDGE. Masa. -(UP)-
Harvard University's endowment
fund now totals $442.000,000, the
largest in its 300-yesp history.
Box 134, Pc
anama
By Staffer*
V.;. it's alwoys fair weather
in Panama's No. 1 Spot...
let it rain, let it pour, day or night,
OUR iceather i air-conditioned!
' BELLA VISTA ROOM

with CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA for dining
and dancing nightly for those who prefer the best!
at the CLUB 4:30
with his
TRIO EL ARRANQUE
,'jvery Friday and Saturday
mldnite to 4:30 a.m.
Also this SUNDAY
for those who celebrate
Panama's Independence
from Spain *
Nightcap on-the-house at 4:30
- SUNDAY BBUNLU DANCE
11:30 am. 3:30 pjn.
Complimentary cocktail, delicious menu.
AZCARRAGA AND HIS TRIO
and ERIC THE GREAT, the balloon man
and magician, to delight young and old!
II for $2.25
"enjoy yourself.. .it's cheaper than vor think!"
Round-the-Clock ^^ ^^^
our CAFE GRILLE T IV
tl \a\
TOCUMEN RESTAURANT
and BAR
\oww
THANKSGIVING DAY CELEBRATED
IN TRADITIONAL MANNER
f
Thanksgiving Day was celebrated in the traditional man-
ner by American, all over the world, yesterday. ]"
and the Canal Zone, family dinner, of turkey and the trim-
ming, were the order of the day. Hewerer quite a number of
larger parties were given. .... .... Tk.nb.viv.
mrPanama Rotary Club and their wives *** ?*f *
ing dinner it the Hotel El Panama Governor nd. M>Jr0"n,?:
Srvbold attended, and were given a special ovation for their
Mthweddln-annivenary, which they celebrated Wednesday.
a Kirtoby Hem

\
A program of square dances
was arranged by Mr. Bob Wors-
ley Th dances were periormea
by Jean Keliey. PhylUs Allen,
Charlotte Kllbey, Nancy Clarke,
Elsa Lomedlco, Wayne Brown,
Herbert Hebel ad John Don-
nan. Herman Thomas was the
caller. Rotarlans Worsley and
Tex Adama Joined the dancers
to make the squares complete.
Guests Included the Panama-
nian Ambassador to Nationalist
China, Mario Guillen. .N. Rep-
resentative Alexander stols,
from The Hague, Netherlands,
Cyril T. Qrlfflth of England,
Mrs. Marine Levy of Salvador,
Mr. Ruddy Appel of New York
and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Fried,
man of the Canal Zone.
Col. and Mrs. Van Richmond
Give focktall-Dlnner Party
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Van Rich-
mond ave a cocktail party and
dinner for a group of friends on
the eve of Thanksgiving, at the
Albrook Officers' Club. Music
was played in the background
throughout the entire evening,
and a spirit of gaiety prevailed.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Caaler
Give Cocktail-Buffet
More than ICO guests attended
a cocktail buffet given by Mr.
and Mrs. Harry S. easier at their
Golf Heights home, Tuesday.
Liona Jean Sean
Bark on the Isthmus
Many friends of Miss Liona
Joan Sears called to welcomo
her back to the Isthmus yester-
day, when she gave an "at
home" at the residence of her
Sother, Mrs. Liona Seara. Miss
tara recently arrived from
New York.
Italian Ambassador's Wife
Arrives From Italy
Mrs. Rafael Moscotl, wife of
the Italian Ambassador to Pan-
ama and her daughter Paola
Vittoria arrived on the isthmus
Wednesday. They came from
Italy by way of New York.
r *
Hoi genon Coll ns
Wedding Tomorrow
Miss Joan Holgerson and Mr.
James L. Collins will be united
in marriage tomorrow at 2:30
p.m. at the Balboa Union
Church. All friend of the cou-
ple are invited.
the exhibition.
Isthmian Art Show
Closes Sunday
Artists, who have paintings
hanging in the Isthmian Art
Show at the Hotel Tivoli are
asked to call for them between
6 p.m. and 8 p.m. Sunday. The
show, which was co-sponsored
bv the'Canal Zone Art League
and the Canal Zone Branch of
the National League of Ameri-
can Pen Women will officially
close Sunday.
Balboa Women's Clab
Board To Meet
The Balboa Women's Club will
hold a board meeting Wednesday
morning at 9 a.m. at the home
of Mrs. Helen Wentworth, S73 San
Juan Place.
Members please bring the gifts
for the Christmas charity proj-
ect. *
Balboa Woman's Clab
G ve Art and Craft Exhibit
The Art and Craft group of
the Balboa Women's Club will
have an exhibit of projects
made by the group during the
year at the home of Mrs. Helen
Wentworth, 573 San Juan place
Friday, Dec. 2 from 10 a.m. to 6
p.m.

The articles placed on display
will be copper pictures, painted
bateas, Jewelry, dec orated
Christmas candles etc.
The public is invited to attend
Road Departments
Buy Weather Tips
CHICAGO 'UP) Local gov-
ernment bodies responsible for
I road maintenance are turning to
the use of private weather se.rv-
lc.es. accordlpgt o the American
Public Works Association.
Mostly they contract for snow
, and ict forecasts so thev will know
jwhen to send out snowpiow or
isanding crews, the association
said. Some seek fog forecasts in
order to set up signs reducing
speed limits.
Othr clients in the public serv-
ice field are local transit
' companies that need to put storm
c""(lol programs into operation.
| The use of private weather serv-
icesby both business and govern-
Imentlargely has developed since
thee nd of World War II.
. CANAL ZONE INDIANSIt isnt often that six-year olds get a chance to play Indians" in
school, "but these boya are taking part in the Thanksgiving program at Ancon School. Mra.
N. E. Dillman. first grade teaoher, organized a Thanksgiving play, which had as its cast, her
eutire class of 34 children. The profiles belong to Steve Bailey and Pat Kenealy.
US Officials Welcome Idea
Of Eisenhower-Eden Parley
o -
.
Srta. Gladyain Strnna Jlmnei
Teay's Exclusive Hair Do"
w.
(formerly at Salon Tony. 4th of July Ave.)
above Rhode's, takes pleaaura
In announcing
BRUNO
"Famoiu l/alian Hair Stylist1*
Specializes in tints, cuts, permanenta
' and all. beauty aids.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 25 (UP)-
American ohicials said today the
' United States would welcome *
conference between President El-
senhower and British Prime Mini-
jster Sir Anthony Eden when the
! President is ready to undertake it.
Citing the recent Geneva dead^
lock, tney said it would be, prof it-
's ble for the two Western leaders
: to decide: "Where do we go from
I ro." Wednesday's announce-
i ment of a big new Russian hydrog-
en bomb also woulc be expected
to figure in any U.S.- British talks.
Eden's eagerness to talk over
East-West problems with President
Eisenhower became known here
when London dispatches reported
h; would welcome an opportunity
to come to Washington for a face-
to-face meeting.
Authorities said the United
States would he happy to receive
tha British oflfcial for strategy
conferences. But they pointed out
President Eisenhower will not lie
able to engage in extensive meet-
ings on world problems for some
time because of his illness.
The most likely time for such a
meeting would be in the.early
months of next year. Some experts
thought EdM might be invited
here jutt'lMmre Sdvit 1lremier
Nikolai A. Bulganin and Russian
Communiss Party boss Nikita. S.
Khrushchev visit London next
spring.
The problems raised by the Gen-
eva stalemate would be the chief
topic of discussion between the
President and Eden. But they
could be expected to give new
thought to the fact that Russia is
forging steadily head with its- a-
tomic-hydrogen program.
I The Atomic Energy Commission
disclosed toeune.ua; mgnt tnat
uie sovieui iuu sc on uteir 114-
gest H-oomb to aate as part 01
uieir cuneui senes 01 au tnat starieu last summer, itussia
announced some time ago it nau
successfully uevelopeu au il-oouio.
Both the State uepanment and
the Wmte House uen.eu London re-
port* uiai pian. ior an ..loom.uw-
er-tuien meeung aireauj were un-
uti' luBcUeSlun.
Sute Department officials indi-
caieu they wouiu nri like u gee
a report 110m seven travelling con-
gressmen wuo uucusseu uie mat-
ter wiui Euen.
A ut normes iiere denied sugges-
tions 'uiat me timteu buies Uignt
want to avoiu an niseiumw -f...i-u
meeting, oecauae tuen naa been a
cniei advocate ot toe u n e v a
meeting which many label a fail-
ure*
MEETIMS
Kacb otlcc lar Indulten la iftfc
rlM. rom ,*4 uiM lo o W
lh kg, nnbai feted dally ka .
UI im 0UMtwi.- a>Tntf
by ktnd la tb* oiflr. NatU of
They said failure to reach posi-
tive results raised the big ques-
tion of how the Weak is to d e a 1
with the Rustaos for the next 12
months or so.
COMPANY UMDERWEAE
NEEDHAM, Maes. (UP) -
Fro4n the "Fifty Years Ago" fea-
ture in the Needham Chronicle:
"The William Carter Co. made
their annual distribution of under-
wear to their employes this week.
This is a custom which is much
appreciated by the recipients and
by aii Interested in mutual re-
lations between employers and
employed.''
We announce th* Italian guaranteed permanent
"Toque-Mgico" from $10.00
Make your appointment Phone 3-1302, where TONY and BRUNO
will be tt your eervice.
Exclusive Italian and French products ueed.
JiUf'A
Ara. Jute Aroaemena Ne. 4-15 Pbeae S-13M
-
E
ITS NOT TOO LATE
to order your
E ELECTROLUX VACUUM CLEANER
C
T
R
O
and receive it in time for Christmas
DON'T DELAY COME IN RIGHT AWAY
DONT WAIT BUY HER THE BEST
Two stylet to choose from, with one full year
guarantee backed by us.
j 1
DONT BE SORRY DO IT NOW!
L
U
L
ELECTROLUX
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
Y No 30-13 "J" St. -
Tel.: 2-2386 or 2-3265
Natural History Society
Hill Hold 248th Meetiag
Mr. Charles R. McGimsey, who
is engaged in archaeological re-
search work in Panama, will pre-
sent an illustrated talk at the
248th meeting of the Panama Ca-
nal Natrual History Society on
Wednesday. Nov. 30, MM, at 8:0tf
p.m, in the Gorges Memorial
Laboratory in Panama City.
Mr. McGimsey, a member of
thr: staff of Peabody Museum of
Harvard University, first came to
Panama in 1912 with Dr. Gordon
Willy who directed an exavation
project on early shell mounds in
the Azuera Peninsula in Herrera
Province.
From January to June of this
year,, Mr. McGimsey lived in. A-
guadulce while engaged in doing
survey work and test excavations
in Code, Veraguas and Cbiriqui.
His work Is being sponsored, by
the Peabody Museum of Harvard
University, the American Acade-
as*-of Arts and Sciences, nd
the American Philosophical Socie-
3 in cooperation with the Natieo-
Museum of Panama.
The speaker received a B. A.
degree from the University of
New Mexico, a M.A. degree from
Howard University, ana iscur-
! rently working on his doctorate
at Harward He considers Pana-
ma a rich and fertile area for
the study Oi archaeology. In his
work he is attempting to outline
the pre-Spanish- Culture of Pana-
ma and already has found evi-
dence of the earliest known in-
habitants of Panama in the San-
ta Maria Valley in the Code Pro-
vince.
Members may bring guests, and
newcomers to the Isthmus are
cordially invited to attend "the'
lecture.
Gesa Of West Lodge
The next meeting of: the Gem
! of the West Lodge No. LOASAU-
FS will be held tomorrow In the
Court John F. Wallace Hall.
STOPS ODOR
ALL DAY
ING
Guard the chum men can't rests*!
Use new, longer-lasang MUM.
Doa't pre underarm odor a
dunce to start ... be mn jot
are nice ro be neat...
Delicately fragrant Mum is non-
irritating to normal skin wi|
aoc rot or diicolor finest fabrics.
M-3 b tha acref!
_ SSlEiSbEb
anwoji xlot-cwuiM
Mum
CVIAM OIODOIANT


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER V>, IMS
TH1 PANAMA AMERICAN AN /INDEPENDENT DA1LT NEW8PAP1R
PAGE NINE

\huciat and \Jth
erwiAe
riaat W t '*
NMt 1* 'Adve-tare Bertee ,
"Plant Lift of tht Jungle" will
be the subject of the aeventhin
the {"Outdoor Adventure" eerie
at the Balboa, YMCA-USO on
Tuesday at 7:90 pm.
Walter R. Lindsay, formerly
Director of the Canal Zone Ex-
perimental Gardens, and now
Chief or Grounds Maintenance,
including Summit Gardens, will
he the speaker.
Mr. Llndeay wlfl bring not on-
ly slides to show, but also fresh
specimens of planta.
On two successive Tueedayt
after thta lecture, 'underwater
In Panama" by Anthony Mann.
and "Deep Set Pishing" by
Prank J. violette will be fea.
tared.
These lectores are free and
open to the public of both the
Canal Zone and Panama.
Orchestra Dance
At80-JWB
The Holiday weekend will be
climaxed with an Orchestra
C on tin ii ed
Dance at the USO-JWB Armed
Forces Service Center on Sun-
day, from 8:00 p.m. to 11:00 p.m.
Candlelight atmosphere, dec-
orations and the musical rhy-
thms of George MiUer and his
Combo will add a festive note
to the evening.
Tu affair, which Is Invita-
tional for Junior Hostesses, will
be attended by the young ladles]
A
lm*rican
m
am*
SOUTHERN BARBECUE PORK
MAKES WONDERFUL EATING
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Feed aad Markets Goiter
Now that fresh pork prices are
tumbling, this old-time southern
recipe for fresh pork is a good
Sunday meat course. The recipe
comes from Marion W. Flexner's
"Cocktail-BupperCookbook Mrs.
Flexner lives in Louisville, Ken-
tucky end is a genius with recipes
that make people happier, y
of the USO-JWB Club, who! oM-Time Southern Barbecued
have received invitations for the I Pork(IS Servings)
dance. Ten to 12-pound shoulder or leg
Sponsors for the dance are of fresh pork, 2 cloves garlic,
Capt. and Mrs. Jack Slotoroff {minced, 1 teaspoon seasoning salt,
and Capt. and Mrs. Irving Rob- u teaspoon chi'i powder, u tea-
lnson of Fort Clayton, Lt. and spoon monosodium gluts mate, ',
Mra Edwin Olttleman o Rod-1 teaspoon dry^mustsrd, tt teaspoon
garlic salt or powder, 2 teaspoons
man and Dr. and Mrs. Gene Co-
hen of Ancon.
A cordial invitation is extend-
ed to military personnel and
their families to attend.
Erees F ). Roast 2 to 3 hours until
9th sides brown: turn every hour.
Put unpeeled onion in a separate
pan and bake until dark brown
and soft. Pour off excess grease.
Mash charred onion into juices in
roaster.
Barbeen* Sauce
Two teaspoons salt, v cup cider
vinegar, 1 cup tomato puree or
sauce, Vt teaspoon allspice, '/ tea-
spoon nutmeg, 1 cup gingerale or
beer, *4 cup chill sauce, ft tea-
spoon cloves, ft teaspoon mace, 2;
teaspoons Tabasco or 1 teaspoon j
red pepper (optional), 2 table-;
soons dark brown sugar. .
Combine all ingredients except!
brown sugar. Pour over pork and|
return roast to oven. Cover and i
cook until tender, turning roast on I
bottom side for an hour or so,!
then on fst side sgsin. Two more,
hours should cook a shoulders
7e/Ptafate fktevt
BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE fill short of our high school junior
ideal for them.
ON Wednesday, we purchase a! Toe awful thing is, they do. No
blouse for our high school junior. matter how we struggle to con-
She doesn't like it. On Saturday, form, our behavior disappoints. So
at her request, we return to the
store with her to get a refund.
The salesckerk who served u
Isn't in. Her supervisor says we'll
around our high school junior life
takes on a certain gloomy sus-
pense.
THEN we pull ourselves togeth-
have to wait for our refund until er. We look at our high school
WRONG PLACE
HARTFORD, Conn. (UP) An
automobile had to be repainted at
a cost of S126 because a five-year-
old girl tried to clean it. She used
nail polish remover. ,
salt or more
u teaspoon
spoons water.
Weigh pork, Put all reamining in-
gredients except water and onions
In a bowl and pound until blended.
Mix to a gaste with water and
spread over meat. (This can be
done day before cooking.) Place
pork, fat side up, in uncovered
pan in a moderate oven (350 de-
junior struggling for birth into
adult identityand see that she
can no more help pecking holes in
us than a chick can help pecking
them in the shell that's nourished
her. We resile that the hurts she
for
i, ft teaspoon pspriks, leg will tske longer. Add mere we
black iiepper, 2 table- ter if sauce cooks low I r I onion it into another pan when lt thick-
ens, add water to the roast, ad
continue the cooking. When meat
is done, mix this liquid with Bar-
becue Sauce. Serve sauce as is or
strain. Thicken with Dour-and-wc
ter paste if too thin. Just before
serving, sprinkle pork with brown
sugsr: glaxe under broiler.
=
OpfioAie 1 (panam Kobd
Opjm daily ptom 10ajn.
until 3 a.m.
mannequins
: f
THEY'RE NEW!
THEY'RE EXCITING!
THEY'RE HIGH FASHION!
THEY'RE LOW PRICED!
THEY'RE ON SALE NQVEMBER 26! '
Black Calf
White Calf
Red Calf

White Calf
Black Pateen
if you wRnt to lovk like r million without -pending it t
designed for the woman who know and love* high fashion
bnt wince at the usual high price.
mannequins
Mond-y. But our high school jun-
ior has made clear her immediate
need of it to buy another blouse
she can wear tonight.
So we say we can't wait, and the
supervisor joins us in one of those
routine merchsnt-customer srgu-i gives us ere preparing her
ments we both know will end in new life,
production of our refund i what we dont retlUe j,
Happy innocenty at the credit ^ ,re prep>rlng ^ t*,.
desk, we.hand it over to the child, Fm w dont ,ike Uiag hurt 1(
r/hos pressed us to get it. "rj^ wlge we reglater lt ytrt see
that life is using this reality to
that
moment we do not register a cer-
tain coldness In her acceptance.
make the coming separation be-
WE realize that our high school.. aUr
junior is regarding us with the re-1
vulsion usually reserved for
worms in apples. She says with
WE realise that our biau inf eagler
Though we accept our love for
he, we also begin to accept the
j i possibility thst we csn live with-
le.- distaste, "Really, Mother, old ^ hef And we ^ with ja^,,.
you have to make tc"; 'led love and appreciation to our
didn't know you d have to embar- conterapoi.try_the at her of o u r
rass me to death to get this money j hjgh gj fa*.
back!' _.._.___;
To glv *N%w Uh* fo your doth*
w
o
"Our high school junior is ss
hesrtless a perfectionist as any
Puritan who ever frowned on eve-
rything.
She or he-it doesn't matter -
can tolerate us no weakness, no
backsliding of sny kind. Our re-
latioiuhip with the laundry man
must be a model of friendly co-
Tration. Never must our choice
TV progrsms, politicsl views,
bath towels or fsvoritc relstlves
*.
FREE-WHEELINCTOT-Fif-
i teen-month-old Laurel Melton
glides down the street on her
new skates. This she does while
many of her contemporaries
are still learning to walk. The
Fresno, Calif., youngster
learned to walk when she was
.1(1 mnnttui old
ru wtM
WREN YOU SEE YOU ARE
MAKING A MISTARE, OTOP
About five years sgo she stsrted
working becsuse she felt that she
and her husband could get out of
debt if she could add to the family
Income. ... .
Now at 37 with her son II, and
her daughter 15, she finds thst
financially the family is no better
off than when she suited working
and that in other ways it u
worse off.
Instesd of psying off old debts
they have made new ones Gradu-
ally they pulled away from oW
friends who had families and
started going around and trying to
keep up with a free-spending
crowd who veren't tied down with
; family responsibilities.
The sea secently joined the Navy
and his mother feels it was be-
cause he wanted to get away from
a home thst wss no longer a home.
With both father and mother work-
ing and spending their leisure time
with their "crowd' instesd of with
their children, there wssn't anyone
around to make s home lor a
couple of teen-agers.
The mother wants to quit work
now snd try to mskea real homei
and be a real mother to her
daughter. Bu- her husband isn t in
"she Sana to know If she shotdd
quit anywsy. Of course she should
It hastaken her five years to find
out^h.t mothers real Jobto
life is and where her first
dUBut she has found out and she
knows in her heart that she made
a mistake when she put a pay
check ahead of making a home.
The only thing to do aboutj. mis-
take is to quH msking it, once you
recognize it for whst it is.
"There are too many homes In
Americs todsv thst hsve lost all
^WsnesVof family life because
tolw^.ndmotlroft^f.mdy
put s pay check sheed of home-
"iSra sre too many children
going home from school to empty
houses, being thrown on their *.
when they are too young, children
whoaiV given "thlMS^by parents
who ltould be giving them km
and attention and time,
i There sre too many parents who
don't see the picture clearly. But
when e does, like the Woman
whose letter I have jus* summed
up. the thin gto de ia to make a
aew start.
Prepof e Royol Geloti" m
minutes. Ifsiureto
J Goy eolors-tonfly "fresh
fruit" flavors. Four big
servings rom every pockoga.
When you shop-
i oik lor toyol Goloti.
i
tfyoawfahtoi
will cut ironing timo, add a square of SATINA a
our hot starch before applying to clothea.
WhSATINA your ircmdcaan'toraioratick.s
flmrokrMjrx)ewbilityo/wTmklwgthetn.
satina give your clothee a beautiful gloagf
Brush, leaving then "like-new." Ttey will i
graah and sUy cleaner longer.
Bwy iatma tedy, ru will nt sjreese*
awe In yewr Ironing
VOW CfMvMsV
wuuftodif. flmdA. glaA&ifhtU,
FREE!
For the Grand PhHco Raffle on 0.IP
PHR'CO
1st PRIZE
PJilLCO
Refrigerator
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Model 116'- 11 ca. f. Model M-K Washer Model 1IOT
Ask for your freo ticket for every cash purehaaa of $1,00,
or for ovary $1.00 you pay as down payment
NOW you can just-My: "CHARGE IT"
21-02. 7th Central Ave.
Tel. 2-1830 2-1833
Beauty Lesson
HOW TO GIVE YOURSELF
A SALON FACIAL
!
Even if you Uve where there are no beauty
saleas, or ii professional care is allgntiy
beyond your means, you can have a com-
plete facial once a week. How? Easy. Do
ft Yourself At Home. You can work with
the same products used In the Charlea of
the Rltz Salons, follow the same procedure,
and come up with the same happy result*.
The right time to give yourself a facial is
when you have the rnoet time: In the
morning, at night, or before going out. Al-
ways Include your throat In every step.
This is where most women show the first
Xof age. Clean your akin meticulously
a creamy liquid, remembering to use
lt close to the hairline where make-up
cakes. Remove with tissues, then go over
the whole area with liquid freshener on a
cotton pad. For a quick treatment, next
smooth on lubricating cream, let it stay
five minutes. For a leisurely facial, melt
this cream so It becomes a warm oil. spread
lt on gently and let It stay five or ten
minutes. Remove erf am or oil and put on
a generous coating of a facial mask, keep-
ing it an inch away from the eyes. Soak
fresh cotton pads In cool water, lie down
for fifteen minutes, and cover eyes with
pads while the mask work*. Now remove
mask with more skin freshener. If you re
retiring, apply a light film of eye cream
only. If make-up la to folldw, use two liq-
uids: the first a colorless moisturizing liq-
uid, the second a tinted liquid base. The
object of using two is to help keep the skin
oft and smooth, give a young, dewy look
to the finished make-up. The tinted liquid.
of course, serves as color and coverage for
the complexion. Done correctly and reg-
ularly, the home facial proves Its point In
prettier, younger-looking skin. The basic
formula is a simple one: thorough cleans-
ing, complete lubrication and gentle stim-
ulationdone over and over and over again.
CAorle of the JMta's recipe
lor a talon /acial includes these ingredients:
Cleanser, Freshener, Lubricating Cream,
Mask Colorless Liquid,
Tinted Liquid Foundation.
Tht end result: a prettier you In the mirror.
Justa Arosemena Ava.
and 34 .Street Panama
Tivoli Avenue fio. 8
Acroae the Street
fram Ancon Poet Offiea
T


flULLI AN ATTRACTION-These odd, mushroom-shaped cottages are called "Trulli"
nd they're one of Italy's biggest tourist spots at AiberoBello. Arab settlers are said
to have invented these 1,000 years ago when they invaded Italy's Adriatic coast.'
QUEENLYMarie Wor-
* ham proudly wears her
crown as "Wool Felt
Queen." The New York
in i s s represents the
consumers and worker*.
SHIPPING OUTLevely Yvonne Wolfe, member of
TWA'i Cleveland ground crew, welcomes a box for the
initial shipment on a new coast-to-coast service out of
Cleveland. TWA uniforms are made by Cleveland firm.
CLOWNS'OF THE SEAA mother porpoise and her baby seem to be smiling as they
nuzzle close in a big tank at the geaquarium in Miami, Fla. They drew full house.
...... .......
THESE SNAP UP AWARDS
HERE'S THE RECIPE for a $500 first prize in a national dog photo contest just
'take a photogenic collie and put him a field of daisies. If one is as good a photog-
rapher as George Sura of Worthington, O., he will come up with that top award. May
Mirin of New York City finished in the runner-up spot with her unusually expres-
sive photograph of a woman and her dog looking out of an apartment building. She
netted the $250 prize. Hobart Fash of San Lorenzo, Calif., grabbed the third prize of
.$100 with a striking shot of a-boy and his dog resting in culvert after a play session.
King nature Sindica/


nr"*AY, NOTEMBER tS, 1*88
THE PANAMA AMERICAN *N INDEPENDENT D'H.T "J*^
pnr eleye*
Immigration Act Author
Spurns Adlai Stevenson
\Cm,
Is bxroensirelr achieve* la this btdroam-stedjr with fernUhlnes la the centem-
r. GeMen Inrex rare a*a a aaetallk flint to tot comblaaUon .f ioW, eurmlul
'inii ih In i tweei flmT- feeee er the umUhiiu ara ready-made, mom are boaae-aewa free
.
aRFAUTY ON THE BEACHThe smof doesnt bother pretty Nancy Young, 1, as she stretches
folt in th belchin sLaUMonta^cW That's because she', wearta* "smog helmet." whjch
STbetterlmovr^ to youngster, a. 'plastic space helmet..But,though it Igep way the smog,
it' flltU help in keeping away^pian'i stares, a!
WASHNGTON, Nov. 22 (UP) -
,Re,>. r ranch E. Walter (D Pa.)
'who broke with Adlai E. Steven-
on ,.ver the McCarran Walter
Immigration Act, threw hiv sup-
pi. i t- day to Gov. Averell Harri-
man for the Democratic presi-
dential nomination.
Walter, chairman of the House
Un-American Activities Commit-
ted, said ne expects to go to the
Democratic national convention in
Chicago next August as a "Har-
riaraan delegate.' Thus far Har-
riman has said only that he is
not an "active"' candidate "at
the present time."
Id anothei political develop-
ment, farm advisers to the Dem-
ocratic National Committee came
out fiatly for farm price supports
of not less than 90 per cent of
pa-rity.
They also accused the Eisen-
hower flexible support policy of
bringing farmers to th* "verge of
bankruptcy.?
The statement as made by'the
Democratic National Committee's
special advisory committee on a-
griculture secretaries Claude R.
Wickard and Charles F. Brannan.
Walter's break with Stevenson
came during the 1952 election
campaign after the former 1111-
nois governor criticied the Mc-
Carran-Walter Immigration Act
and called for Its liberaliration.
Walter and the late Sen. Pat Mc-
Carran (D-Nev.) sponsored the
law.
Walter boarded Stevenson's
train when it came through Penn-
sylvania during the campaign to
"set him straight" on the law
but Stevenson apparently refused
to see him. ,
When Stevenson announced his
candidacy for a second try at the
presidency last month, Walter de-
nounced him aa "the laughing
boy of American politics."
He said it was "Inconceivable
the Democrat* would choose him
considering the number of "out-
| standing Americans" available.
He told newsman today th a t
Harriman, a former official In
tin Truman administration, is his
choice for the presidential race.
Harriman, he said, "Is the only
candidate who has true apprecia-
tion of the No. 1 problems con-
fronting the nation today -the
threat to our security posed by
th.. Russians who are intent on
world domination.'
He said Harriman was a bril-
liant" ambassador to, Moscow and
'Lfetdon and, as lendlease expedit-
er, made a "great contribution to
the successful and early conclu-
sion of the war.-"'
A LONG STORT
EVNSV1LLE, Ind. (UP) A
hook, withdrawn from the ubrsry
10 years ago, was returned with
>wo $5 bills tucked Into the flap
socket. The book was Tolstoys
"Ivan the Fool."
May Be a Corny Way,
Bui It Gels Results
st-"
ITHACA, N. Y. -(UP) An an-
eient corn-planting style used by
the Indians has been coupled with
modern machinery to give New
York farmers hope of cutting ex-
pensive production methods.
In olden days, a man punched a
hole in the ground, dropped his
corn seed in it, and that waa that.
After plowing became common,
harrowing was needed to break the
clods. Fitting the land required
more and more operations and
tools.- ^
But Cornell U. experts have
found that best results come from
attaching a corn planter directly
to the plow. The tractor, with plow
and planter attached, is driven
acroas the field once and the plant-
ing is finished. After the corn is
six to eight inches high, a culti-
packer is run over it and later it
may be cultivated once to keep
weeds down. Three operations is all
it takes before the corn is ready to
harvest.
The usual procedure today re-
quires at least five trips over the
ground with tractor and equip-
ment.
Housewives Are More
Heart Disease Prone
CHICAGO (UP) Heart and
artery diseases take a greater toll
among housewives than among ca-|
reer women, a study by scientists |
at Michael Reese Hospital Re-
search Institute Indicates.
Doctors thhik It may be because
housewives eat too much. They
speculated that housewives nibble
to excess in their kitchens and at-
tend more social functions where
food is served between meals.
A survey of 13,000 hesrt fatalites
In Chicago showed that three
times as many housewives as ca-
reer women died of heart afflic-
tions among the 25 to 64-year-old
ge groups. I
Remits of the survey were re-i
ported in a recent issue of Circula-
tion, published by the American
Heart Association.
Pay Check Arrives
Only 45 Yean Lale
CALIS, Me. (UP)- am Mc-
Knlght always wondered what
happened to his pay envelope on
one occasion when be worked at
a cotton textile mill back in 1910.
The answer has come to him in
the-mails45 years late. An en-
velope containing ISO In cash ar-
rived with this accompany-
ing note:
"This is the pay you lost up at
the cotton mill 45 years ago. Please
*or8i*" ... w
It was signed only "An old back-
boya term used to designate a
type of job at the mill McKnisht
said be has do idea of the identity1
of the repentant thief.
INTER-STELLAR SPACE TRIP PROVES COSTLY.-
THIS ISLAND EARTH"
Release fVondoy at the "CENTRAL" Theatre.
-..... :-....y
LUCIANO. 1965 Almost
never photographed these days,
former VS. vice czar Lucky
Luciano appears conservatively
iressed in this new picture,
taken' recently in Naples. Italy,
where he now operates an elec-
trical-medical appliances shop.
Luciano, deported by the US.
in 194 for his activities as
"vice erar" of Neva York, claims
he is going "straight" in Naples.
West German Survey
Spreads Talk Fault
WIESBADEN, Germany. Nov.
25 (UP) Less than half the
west German people place the
blame on the Russians for the
failure of the Geneva conference,
a public opinin survey indicated
A poll of 1,000 Germans show-
ed that 49 percent blamed the
Russians. per cent blamed all
four big powers, and five per ceot
fixed the built on the Western
I powers. Only 30 percent of those
under 30 yesrs old who were
questioned thought the Russians
were responsible for the confer-
ence failure.
Some 48 percent of those ques-
tioned thought Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer did the right thing in
leading it to the western powers
to take the initiative at Geneva.
Another 12 per cent thought
West Germany should hsve done
more on her own to pronv.t* a
more successful outcome of the
conference,.
Bonn OK's Russian
Choice For Embassy
BONN. Germany. Nov. 25 (UP)
The Bonn government has ac-
cepted the appointment of Depu-
ty Foreign Minister Valeri Zorin \_
u first Russian ambassador to
the West German Republic, in-
formed government sources ssid
today.
Baton Vollrath von Maltzan,
West German ambassador to
Frsnce, Informed Soviet Ambas-
sador V. S. Vinogrsdov of the
approval this week, the sources
[said Announcement will be made
as soon as Moscow confirms re-
ceipt of the approval.
Ex-Honeymoon Boats
Now Wooden Nickels
NIAGARA FALLS, NY. -(UP)
The two Niagara gorge sight-
seeing boats which were badly
damaged by fire early this year
will live on in memoryand in
people's pockets.
The Niagaia Falls citv council
approved a program under which
wooden nickels will be made from
the remains of the two oak-hulled
craft named Maid of the Mist.
Both had to be removed from
service and replaced because they
were burned beyond repair.
The wooden nickel plan was
originated by the Greater Niagara
Chamber of Commerce. The non-
clinking "coins" will bear a sketch
of one of the historic sightseeing
vessels on one side.
THE IDEAL GIFT FOR CHRISTMAS...
Beautiful 4 Living Room Suits
Choice of Color......................1500
Mahogany Doubt Bd with Nw Mattreaa .. 6f .00
Modern Mahogany Dining Room Suit...... 7t.00
Mahogany Wardrob (Mirror lnld)...... 79M
China Clot (Licorra) ................ -80
VanrtiM with Large Mirror................ 00
Modern Mahogany 8idboard ............ s9-
ALSO: Kitehn Cabinet, Folding Beds. Youth Bad.
Kerosene Stoves, tofa-cama, Bureau,
Metal Filing Cabinets, etc., to.
i
ANY ARTICLE DELIVERED TO YOU
WITHOUT DOWN PAYMENT.
JVc, COSIGNER EASIEST Term
YOUR DOLLAR GOES FURTHER AT
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
41 National Av. (Auto Row) e Tl. 3-4*11
_j______- -
1.KUMhsere,seeeMi
2. KUMaeese wMfceet cerrteeretle
MUM quality *twaip uniform
It set Unlversnl-lnternntionnl m^mmVmmj
end Jeff Morrow, Fnlth Domergue and Bex Reason to an-
other pUnTt"Ir the stndio'. Technlcelor science-fiction
thriller, "THIS ISLAND EARTH." ___ .____-
Mis; Domergue and Reason, east M BSttleat asjesrOete,
find themselves abducted from the earth *ZJ**?**>*&
transported bv space ship to Metelona, millions of light
years distant. Mru
4. of nourishing KUM
Tt benefits found only in die tee*
UWi miik. Haactly the ame mourn,
of iawortam food eaatntials re your, in
very tin. KLIM' uniformity your w>*
ace of tonsisltmlj fine milk I
4. KtlMls .eneet for exewfcJf "
5. KLlMedds BswMaMav'te -* a**
6. KLIM I. reeeeweeeWfer Meat feedlafl
7. KLIM Is sefe la be apeale! aast<
8. KLIM Is peed..* dr sMetesi -*
SHOWING AT yOVR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!
DIABLO HTS. : t:
e Lx BAaicza
"Man from Bitter Btdge"
Colar I /
,l. "VIOLENT SATUBDAT
GAMBOA ..'.I*
"DRUMS OF TAHITI"
Sat. "Can 4SS, Dm* W
lOATUN '*
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eu. "Law t. BUI? The BM"
BALBOA Air-CondHhned 4:30, 6:15, A0
A RANDOLPH SCOTT
MARGARITA :U :!
O Seatt BRADY
O Ban ST. JOHN
LAW vs. BMXT THE KID
Tachnlcolerl
atllrey*"ABTr
Small In Texas!
LA BLANCA. Tex(UP)-Mrs.
Lena Brown, the La Blanca post-
msster, says the 1 -foot-square
frame postoffice building; here la-
the smallest in Tessa.
' *af
Oaorsa MONTOOI
Karin BOOTH
"SEMINLE UPRISING''
at vm tfM covnr*
Ml CIS l:S] |lA BOCA ___I'M'
Km Uenore*n TOE CIRCUS
ANTA CBUZ S:1B :<
LA BBUJA"
I CAMP BIERD :1 1:M
"ANGEL IN EXILE"
[_> ion 1..M. J..>k V *
The nation's 1954 traffic death
toll wss 36,300.
In v-r-y room in tho house
Superb Westcloi... lw)',re,i,b,ei1,w;2
juiedy weU-mannared...mepkct. you'U atwayi
be proud to owm. _^^_
* anNhandioeM and dependable settiM
toy uTmonaiiia. dm U daOy rouuna.
am BBB_famous -lhtle brothel" to Bif Wm.
raavfllftirn "-* a nallejt pace, shutter
doaui* IttonBoui diaL Doubla. for duty al boma.
MSB WAU cwa-aTattagui.h.d to
and to periormanea... from tac ai
phM UeTof elf-wartiae lectrfc decba.
wUTCiOX has the toej parieoca that a-urta
ySS^eiwndabuuyria. aU skej-orW-famo-
^tdoTrSeattd dock, today.
WISTCIOX, taSaHa. IStoela.U.a*.
m,lt BALBOA
MOM WAU ClOCK
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Ave. Jee Framtoeo de 1 Osbb Caito -Q"
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Ne. ts4. th Street and Balboa.
Colon. Rep. of Panama
Free $55.00 Tessar Telephoto Lens
for each ExaCtd Camera
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or Meero Kilar lana th 35 mm. Zoom MM
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"JEOPARDY" outer sPAtr
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AVE. TIVOLI No. 16
Open From 8:30 AM. Thru Till 6 P.M. Daily


PAGE TWELVE
THE fANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25, IMf
Long Weekend Of Racing Commences Tomorrow
o -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------__---------------------------------1------------:---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------;-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------,-------------------------
Bradomin, Barge Royal
Tangle In $750 Sprint


Turfites will get three days of racing at the Juan
Franco track beginning tomorrow. The highlight of
the program will be Monday's $2000-added "Cuerpo
I de Bomberos (Firemen's Corps)" Classic for Class
B and lower imported thoroughbreds.
Tomorrow's feature is a $750 sprint for "B" im-
ports. The seven-furlong race has attracted five
starters among which is classic entrant Barlyon.
Underdog William & Mary
Battles Richmond To Tie
Bradomin and Barge Royal,
winner! their last time out, are
the probable mutueli choieei.
However. Barlyon li ture to be
heavily backed in the mutuels
too and could even wind up aa
the. favorite.
Chivilingo and Sugarplum
round out the five horse field and
are the rank outsiders In the
race
Manuel Ycaza returns to action
after serving an eight-meet sus-
pension and will be aboard Bra-
Vimm. Hustling Guillermo San-
chas will handle Barylon's reins.
Improving Felipe Godoy has the
leg op on Barge Royal.
Fortunato Hidalgo Jr. will ride
Su; arplum and Raul Gamero will
do he booting aboard Cbivilingo.
I radomin surprised the form
pis ra with a post-to-post vic-
tor that netted his backers $42-
o aat Sunday. Such will not be1
the case this time when the An-
ton O Esklldien colorbesrer is
sur i tobe heavily backed.
Bjirlyon hat been performing
creditably against the track's best
an< should be a hard nut to crack
doi n in thlg lower braket.
1 irge Royal could duplicate
T- T .....|
bis post-to-post victory of a fort-
night ago. Sugarplum rates an
outside chance but Chivllingo ap-
pears to be outclassed.
Another interesting affair should
be the seventh in which rapidly
imprivlng Eric gets his stif feat
test against hard running. Pole-
mon and speedy Onda Rea. Sup-
per Girl, Pompilio, Merry Mason
and After Me are also listed to
start In this event.
Eight other prospective thril-
lers are included on the program.
Juan Franco Tips
By LUIS HOMER
1Hurlecano Cruzada
2Moon Beam Grey Juan
S Slxaol* Regla
4 Rabiblanco Dr. MB
5Carlota Pancbita
6Devon Maiden Noveno
7Brio Polemon
SMerry SBpper Cric's Ned
Coral FeUac
la-Barlyon Bradomin
By BD JOYNER
RICHMOND, Va., Nov. 26 (UP)
William and Mary's Inaians
staged a goal line stand In the
final period yesterday to hold
slightly favored Richmond to a
0-6 tic.
Only the great play of Rich-
mond end Phil Curley who
blocked a kick and recovered for
a touchdown In the first period
kept the Indians from whining
as they have in every Thanks-
Slvlng Day match with the Spi-
ers since 1938.
A crowd of l*,tOObiggest
for a home game this year
turned oat in cr'sp clear
weather, hoping to see the
Spiders give Coach Ed Mer-
rlck a Thanksgiving present
of the first win over William
and Mary a'nee Merrick him-
self was starring as a Spider
center.
Fumbles led to both the game's
tw otouchdowps and to Rich-
mond's near-miss.
William and Mary quarterback
Al Grieco recovered a fumble by
Spider halfback Lou Wecker on
the W and M 40 midway in the
first period. Grieco fumbled
himself on the next play and
Spider end Jack Wilson recover-
ed. Richmond couldn't gain and
quarterback Tommy Theodore
kicked out on the W and M 13.
Grieco slipped and fell twice,
putting the ball back on the
two. Curley blasted through to
block halfback Charlie Sldwell's
kick In the end zone and recov-
ered for the touchdown.
On the last play of the first
I period Richmond halfback Qeo.
Rlggs fumbled a fair catch and
end Walt Brodle, who played the
best game of the day for William
and Mary, renovered on his own
48. The Indians plowed 52 yards
to sdore to three first downs.
Richmond missed its conver-
sion when a penalty set the
Spiders bak to their 17 and
Theodose's pass was incom-
Bete. Freshman linebacker
annel Sempeles blocked the
conversion effort of W Man.
and Mary fullback Bob Ben
fardln.
Score by periods:
Richmond .......... 600 0I
William and Mary ..060 06
Richmond scoring: To n c fa-
downs, Curley blocked kick and
recovered in end son.
William and Mary scoring:
Secules 1, sneak.
Football Results
Juan Franco Graded Entries

wHhAUNT
EMIM
you mate
perfect pancakes
every time I
There's not a woman who's tried Aunt
Jemima Pancake Mis who didn't please her-
self (and family) with these light and fluffy,
folden-brown pancakes.
Rally... it's so EASY... and results are
wonderful. Aunt Jemima does two things (or
you. First, most Of the work Is eliminated.
You make pancakw toe motm quick way
with Aunt Jemima, And when you follow the
simple instructions earefuUy, off your griddle
com* the most appetising, smooth-testured
panoli yon could imagine.
So be a better eook... and get lota of com-
pliments. Buy Aunt Jemima Pancake Mia
today and surprise EVERYBODYtomorrew!
-'-..,'
fe,
%
CAKES
:.?*-"Sstea
Thursday's College Football
Results
By United Fres*
EAST
Colgate 25 Brown t
Cornell 39 Pennsylvania 7
Morgan Staid 32 V'rginla St 19
Qaantlco Marines 10 Fort Mon-
mouth 3
BluefiekJ State 46 Morrbttoan
College 0
SOUTH
Hampton Inst. 31 Virginia union
7
Virginia Tech 39 Virginia Mili-
tary IS
Chattanooga 25 Memphis St 7
Richmond 6 William and Mary 6
North CarcJIna A and T 7 North
Carolina College 7
Howard St Lincoln (Fa.) IS
Bast (Tenn.) State 7 Appala-
chian State 9
Alabama State 19 TuskegeelS
Lenor-RhTme 34 Catawba 7
Fort Valley 29 Albany State
Morris Brown 21 Clark 9
Benedict IS South Carolina Col-
lege 9
Tennessee State IS Kentucky
State 19
Newberry 29 Presbyterian IS
Xavier (La.) 27 DUterd 19
Allen 33 Clafltn 9
MIDWEST
Miami (O) 14 Cincinnati 9
Lather 24 Western Illinois 20
(Corn Bowl)
Southern I'"Ois 7 Bradley 7
Mlmiri Valley 31 Hastings
(Neb.) 7 (M'neral Water
Bowl)
SOUTHWEST
Texas 21 Texas A nd M
Southern State 12 Arkansas A
and M 7
Mt. San Antonio 3 Chaffev 14
Eat Texas State 14 Sol Ross St

WEST
Denver 6 Wyoming 3
rtah 14 TUsh State IS
Whltwortb 7 College of Idaho 9
Fullerton 55 Santa Ana 7
Hamilton AF.l*. 15 Ft Carson 12
Tuba College 19 Antelope Valley
7 (Alfatfa Bowl)
Humboldt St 26 Fepperdine 14.
PA Horse
1st Race "H-l"
1Pinino
2Cruzada
3Distingo
4Hurlecano
5Tempestad
6Gonzaga
7Disqovery
Jockey Wgt
OCOHMENT
ODDS
l-artae oft Iprm $400.00 Peel Clases 12:45
FIRST RACI OF TH DOUILl
F. Oodpy I07x--Trailed last time
B. Aguirre 115 Knocking at door
J. Chuna 110 Good early speed
M. Ycaza 110 Good recent efforts
O. Montero 110x Rider only handicap
R. Gamero 115 Despite, short distance
C. Ruis 113 Could score this week
1*4 Rase "M-2" Imported>/i Ffi run, $400.00 Peel desee
SECOND RACI OF THI DOUBU
1Gaucha
2Copadora
3-Scythia
4Grey Juan
5Moon Beam
6Mr. Foot
7Vedette
8D. Duchess
9New Look
10-Cadrlno
J. Phillips 110 Could surprise here
F. Godoy 115x Distance to liking
F. Hidalgo 110 Reportedly improved
H. Ruiz 115 form Indicates
M Ycaza 108 Rates good chance too
B. Baeza 105x Seems impossible
V. Ortega 118 Better chance now
A. Visques 115 Should be close up
O. Snchez 113 Early speed only
R. Gmez 118 Is in-and-outer
3rd Race "V Natives 7 Fas. Parse $275.00 Peel
ONI-TWO
1Protn
2 Volador
3Filn
4Don Pitta
5Slxaola
6Tulra
7Piropo
8Regla
I. OasteU 100
A. Gonzlez 105x
J. Gngora 112
E. Ortega 108
J. Jimenez lOlx-
J. Carroo 118
F. Godoy HOx
J. Phillips HI
Not In this distance
Longshot possibility
Dangerous contender
Would pay nice odds
-Hss strongest finish
-Doesn't seem likely
Tougher field here
-Will fight it out
30-1
3-2
8-1
3-1
5-1
2-1
3-1
1:15
10-1
15-1
4-1
3-3
2-1*
50-1
3-1
4-1
20-1
5-1
1:45
30-1
15*1
2-1
8-1
3-1
30-1
10-1
3-2
ace "O" Natives 7 Fas. Farsa $27500 Feel
QUINIILA
Closes 2:20
Know Your
CY Yankees
j&$&?*\
BILL HOCKENBURY, pitcher,
Blsmark, semi-pro; 6, 2", 200
pounds, bats right, throws
right, 7-3 last season.
.
r
EL RANCHO GARDEN PRESENTS:



"


"MAGIC FINGERS ON THE ELECTRIC GUITAR"

'
By ROGER
Doily from 6 P.M. on in the KANTUUE TERRACE (Indian Room)
ENJOY LISTENING TO YOUR FAVORITE SONGS BY REQUESTING THEM
------------------- -------------------
FLASH! FERNANDO FERNANDEZ
m
THE MEXICAN MOVIE ACTOR
AND ROMANTIC CROONER
WILl MAKF HIS ~ALA APPEARANCE SATURDAY NICHT
Presenting. Chesterfield and L&M
NOT* NO COVER NO MINIMUM CHARGE

>-
Detroit Lions Cop
Pro Game; Colgate.
Cornell Triumph
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
PROVTDENCB, R.I., Hov. 24
(UP)Colgate completed its hu-
miliation of Ivy League oppo-
nents today, ambushing Brown
with a series of crafty trap
plays, 25-0, In the 37th renewal
of their traditional Thanksglv-
ing Day rivalry.
Guy Martha, Junior quarter-
back from Milwaukee, Wis., baf-
fled the Brown defense through-
out the game with a> clever mix-
ture of passes and running
plays. He crowded hi efforts
late in the final period with a
touchdown pass play covering 60
vards.
>-i':i
VIC STRYSKA, pitcher, Farl-
bault, semi-pro; 6', 175 pounds,
switch-hitter, throws right, 12-
3 last season.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 14
(UP)Art Boland, a Junior de-
scribed by coach lefty James as
the best all-around back in Cor-
nell's many-splendored back-
field, scored two touchdowns In
the first nine minutes today to
set the pace as the Big' Red
roued Pennsylvania. Sfl-t, 1b
complete the Quakers' second
straight winless season.
FRO FOOTBALL
DETROIT, Nov. 84 (UP)
The Detroit.Lions wtecked the
Green Bay packers' last hopes of
winning the Western Division
Title In the National Football
League. 24-10, in a sloppy game
yesterday.
The Lions spotted Green Bay
10 points In,the first quarter be-
fore a series of Green Bay fum-
bles ruined the Packer attack.
The Lions turned two of the
mlscues into second period score
to knot the count, 10-10. at the
half.
1Wlnaaba A. Reyes R.
2La G'rarefta R. Gamero
3Don Jaime J. Gngora
4Bagdad E. Pita
5Joe A. Vzquez
6-^Dr. Bill M. Ycaza
7Avispa G. Prescott
8 (Rabiblanco J. Cadogan
9(Conquistador J. Padilla
llOxRacing to top form
US Returns from layoff
111 Poor race In last
113xCould score In upset
110 Ususlly close up
110 Quits badly in stretch
110 Must improve more
122 Form indicates
115xRuns well at time*
3-1
5-1
5-1
10-1
II
4-1
15-1
2-1
21
5th Rasa "B-g" Nail.as 6% Ffs. Parse $300.00 Peal Clases 2:55
1Curasalena F. Godoy 112x -Will fight it out i-l
2Ika E. Oastell 103 Fastest at getaway 5-1
3Panehita R. Gamero 107 Has strong finish j-t
4Naranjas J. Phillips 113 Returns from layoff 4-1
5Biscay H. Rula 105 Depends on start f-1
6Carlota B. Aguirre 114 Could go all the way 2-1
tli Rasa 'O" taparte
7 Fas. Pat*. $450.00 Peel Chess 111
FIRST RACI OF THI DOUIU
1Riqul
2-Saluatlo
3Noveno
4A. Maid
5D. Maiden
6Dev. Club
7Marianina
8Matruh
F. Alvarea 110 New Jock may help
R. Gamero 110 Good early speed
K. Florea 114 Ran well in last
F. Godoy 11 Ox-Seeks third straight
F. Hidalgo 113 Dangerous contender
M. Ycaza 108 Aiming for payoff
E. Ortega 103 Nothing to recommend
H. Hull 103 Ususlly close np
2-1
5-1
2-1
4-1
8-1
10-1
30-1
5-1
7th Race "I" Issaerte1
7 Fat. Furs* $550.00 Pool Cleees 4:05
SICONO RACI OP THI DOUILl
1Pol em on
2Onda Real
3After Me
4M. Mason
5Pompilio
6Supper Girl
7Eric
A. Vzquez 115
F. Alvares 105
J. Phillips 110
J. Gngora 116
R. Gamero 113
F. Hidalgo 105
G. Snchez 115
Hard to best here
Notorious quitter
Returns from layoff
Could score st price
Returns from lsyoff
Usually close up
Better each time out
Hh Rase "H.2" Inserts- 6 V, Fea. Paisa $400.00 Peel
QUINIILA
1Paris Midi A Reyes R. 105xNothing to indicate
2Slack Gold O. Sanchez 114 Distance handicaps
3M. Slipper B. Aguirre 113 Seems overdue
4-^Chlc's Ned M. Ycasa 113 Back In good form
5Escndalo A. Creldidlo 07xUsually close up
6Copar E. Gutirrez 105xRider only handicap
7CoroneUno C. Lino 106 Rates fair chance
8Atom O J. Cadogan 108 Not against these
9th Rasa 'V I
7 Ft* Fsw $450.00
ONI-TWO
1Greco A. Visques
2_Fellae M. Ycasa
3Gay Spot V. Castillo
4Encachada E. OasteU
5Pontn B. Aguirre
6 Verticordia A. UbWia
7Bright Blade F. Godoy
8 Regal Bliss C. Rub
9Coral G. Snchez
115 Dangerous this time
112 Ran well in last
112 Always dangerous
110 Showing Improvement
113 Could win again
112 Has strong finish
105xNot s against these
110 Could score in upset
106 Ran well In last
2-1
5-1
8-1
4-1
10-1
-l
3-2
4:40
50-1
10-1
2-2
3-1
5-1
2-1
4-1
30-1
5:15
4-1
2-1
2-1
10-1
2-1
81
30-1
5-1
4-1
!0Hi Rae* "I"
Ftaswrted 7 Pas. Persa $750.00 Pawl Oeess 5:40
1Bradomin M. Ycaza 108 Seeks repast victory
2ChlvUlngo R. Gamero 105 Would psyoff hers
3Bam Royal F. Godoy 112xBack in best from
4Sugarplum F. Hidalgo 105 -Longshot possibility
5Barlyon G. Snchez 115 Will fight It out
2-1
30-1
?
2-1
***** sv
Oaea Niehtly
8:00 a.m.
ROULETTE
21 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE
POKER
CHUCK-A-LUCK
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
4ll CaaSWti Salar
h^K PIRST-Otto Gra-
ham h.bits the face nurd
fia as ssrl ?
*_** Pro/eswonai raiuu
.a. a SPECIALTY -
THE BEST RECIPES


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25, MS5
THF PANAMA AMERICAN AJ INBsJPENDENT PAILT hasvfSPAPgR
PAGE
W*
Army's Blaik Hoping For Dry Field Tomorrow
Pro Grid
Standings
NATIONAL LEAGUE
STANDINGS
. Eastern Conference
-W L T Pet Fts
Cleveland 7 2 0 .778 249
Wash. 30 M7 175
Pittsburgh 4 5 0 444 157
New York 4 6 0 .444 81
Chi. Carda 3 5 1 375 144
Phll'phla 3 5 1 .375 190
Western Conference
Chi. Bears 6 3 0 .607 242
L. Angele 5 3 1 .626 186
O. Bay 5 5 0 500 213
Baltimore 4 4 1 .500 150
S Fran'co 3 6 0 .333 160
Detroit 3 7 0 .300 191
Pro Grid Coaches
Agree Yon Can't
Point For t Team
OP
152
164
204
149
176
188
168
179
X
170
220
230
THURSDAY'S BE8ULT
Detroit 24, Oreen Bay 10.
SUNDAY'S SCHEDULE
Chicago Bears at Chicago Cards
Cleveland at New York.
Loa Angeles at Philadelphia.
8an Francisco at Baltimore.
Washington at Pittsburgh,
lngtonreena. osSl 9 .O .
Martinez Coasts
To Easy Victory
Over (hrislensen
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 25 (UP)
Welterweight contender Vince
Martinez coasted to a unani-
mous decision over Chris Chris-
tensen Wednesday night in St.
Louis.
The crowd booed almost con.
tinually the last two round,
apparently, the customers felt
Martines was coasting too much.
in the ninth, Vince looked a-
round with an almost bored ex-
pression after Christensen had
pinned him against the rones.
Martinez finallv owned un late
In the last round and had Chrls*-
tensen reeling at the fin'h.
But Christensenthe Dan-
ish chamDionhardly was n
match for the fourth-ranked
contender. Martinez back-pe-
dalled most of the way and kent,
stubbing Christensen wtlh stiff
lefts. Christensen missed badly
most of the time but always
moved in. Martinez was a heavy
(1-4) favorite.
By United Press
In pro football, two coaches
gree that If you want to win you
can't concentrate on any one
team. You have'to take them as
they come.
They are Jim Trimble of t h e
Philadelphia Eagles "d.J,">.Le*
Howell of the New York Giants.
Both believe any team .n the Na-
tional League is asking for trou-
ble if it points for any particular
0PS^nTrimbl A team
Wouldn't have such wide varia
tions in its Priorm*nc" mYo
first class league take'.van. You
have to take each team as tl
Tdds' Howell-"We know the
Cleveland Browns are good and
wo would like to heat them Bu
we jrent making any special
preparations for the game.
^SSSffl. Graham
i Cleveland Browns lead, the
rusher with 780 yars.
The Detroit Lions have added
halfback Richie Woit of Arkansas
state to the roster. '
Woif went to training camp
but left because of fair, ly prob-
lems. Now, he replaces ***
er Leon Cunningham, who goes
on the military reserve st.
The New York Giants say Don
Heinrich will start at qarter-
tart while regular uarterback
Charlie P~%^"fiu*
Midshipmen
Favorites
Over Cadets
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 25 (UP)
The Army football coach
would give extra thanks today
following Thanksgiving if the
weatherman could promise a
dry field on Saturday.
Red Blaik is worried that a
muddy field would hamper his
underdog Cadets who face Navy
at Philadelphia. Says Blaik
Td like the field nice and dry.
We have had trouble this sea-
son on a muddy field."
Mido Multifort Tournament
Pairings For Second Round
rival defense
Publicity Man
Now Assistant
To Cards' Lane
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 25 (UP)A
former publicity man has b e en
appointed executive assisatnt to
General Manager Frank Lane of
the St. Louis Cardinals.
Thirty-nine-year old Vaughan
"Bing'* Devine will assist Lane in
all phases of the cardinal's front
office operations from policy
making to player deals.
Devine joined the Cardinals as
a publicity man in 1939.
The Des Molnes Junior Cham
ber of Commerce has started a
survey to determine whether the
city will support an American
Association baseball team.
Officials sky If there is enough
Interest, the signed petitions will
be presented to Ed Doherty, A-
merican Association president.
Army, with a weak passing
attack, dependa on speedy
halfbacks wba would have
trewble going outside if the
field la "ff" The Cadets are
playing the role of heat team
this year and are responsible
fee the eewL'tten ef the field.
Be, If It fa at all passible,
Blaik and company will make
certain that the field is well
protected.
Both teams had pretty much
the same schedule for yesterday.
They went through light work-
outs before the usual turkey din-
ner and bonfire rallies were
held in evening.
There was one change on the
Army schedulethe Cadet play-
ers skipped the turkey dressing.
Blaik explains"in 1948, there
was something a little wrong
with the dressing and so many
fellows got 111 we needed five
doctors." The Army coach says
some of his players hadn't com-
pletely recovered by game-tim*
and Navy held the Cadets to a
21-21 tie.
Another coach Is looking a-
head to January second and th*
Rose Bowl. Duffy Dougherty of
Michigan State says two of tlia
44-man traveling squad probably
won't bo able to play against
U.c.L.A. Ouard Embry Robinson
Is on crutches with a knee inju-
ry and halfback Gerry Musetti
has a broken elbow.
Daughcrtr says he Is taking
Robinson and Musetti along
because "They nade great
contributions toward enr fine
seasea and definitely deserve
to jo." The M'ehigan State
coach adds"Anyway, well
win or lose the game before
getting to the 43rd and 44th
men en the samad."
Another bowl will send out
official bids today. The Tanger-
The secaad round of the Hi-
de Multifort Watch Teumamrni
Sow underway at the Erases
Break Country Club must be
completed by Sunday evening.
The pairings:
Savreau Moverse* vs. Mer-
Meistafer A Nordstrom vs.
Day A rlamlin. _..
Mathiesor, A ZassalM vs. WIM-
"Nelsoa'i Bell vs. Fiaaegaa 1
Engelke.
ehsaead-Staats or Huase-
Nunei against Dull A **.
Coaaptoo A DeRapsa vs. Sol-
Uvan it Armltage.
Kandrin A HuMasdst vs. Ci-
nolat A Noonan. .
^French A Davia vs. Puller A
eft. ^_____________
Social Outcast
Prendase Go In
Pimlico Special
Navy Shakes Up Lineup
For Game With Army
Ohio State's Cassady
Is Now 'Wanted Man'
NEW YORK, Nov. 25 (UP) praises
for
BALTIMORE, Md., Nov. 25
(UP) The Alfred Vanderb.lt
stable says "Social Outcast" will
run in two big Santa Anita rac-
es this winter. .
Social Outcast will be flown to
California for the Santa Anita
Handicap and the Son Juan
Capiatrano Handicap. Each l
Navy has shaken up its lineup
for the big football game wltn
Army on Saturday.
Coach Eddie Erdeiats says
Navy will start Jim Hower at
right guard and Paul Gober at
right half. Hower replaces Tony
Stremlc, but Erdelatz doesn't say
why. Gober takes over tor Chet
Burchett, who will see only
limited action because of an in-
jury.
Navy ran through a light
practice session Wednesday and
wound up preparations yester-
day with a one-hour review. The
Middies leave for Philadelphia
on Friday.
The Big 10 saya the -wild fin-
ish to the Ohio State-Michigan
football game is a closed inci-
dent now.
Ohio State upset Michigan last
Ssturday to cost the Wolverines
a Rose Bowl trip. Roughing pen-
alties were called on almost ev-
ery play during the last two
minutes, and two Michigan play-
ers were thrown out of the
game.
Commissioner Tug Wilson ol
the Big 10 says he's collected all
available Information on the
game and considers it a closed
maklni
worth at least *lN,000. TcidetT VltoorTYays" he "cant
Social Outcast to VejrtorbW o M ^ ^ But he
top horse since the retirement
---------- n*uy. ii|w-. a*' "j "^ u .l*
ine Bowl Commission in Orias- and this is the first thhe that
*- he will be represented in the
Six other probable starters
:ould make this the biggest field
...._ t (entila tH "lntt.ntlnn
JEST CATCH Lucy Mar-.
owe wore Andy Carey's team'
acket watching games in Ja-
an. Carey led the Yankees in
lugging on the tour, but the
hird baseman's best catch was
is film actress bride
of^'Natlve Dancer."" Social Out-
cast won seven stakes this year
to earn $308,000, one-year rec-
ord for older horses.
The Vandertltt ettr s0.nej-
faverlte toaaerrew In the B50,.
000 r milco Special along with
Argentine bred Pren dase
which represented Venencia
la the Laurel International
and wonnd up second by a
bead to coupntrymate El < hu-
ma en Nov. 11. Social Outcast
was a fast closing third, three-
uarters ef a length book.
Jose Federico Slccardi of Ven-
esuela owns Prendase.
The Pimlico SaoctoJ "was ori-
ginated by VanderWlt- in
Michigan coaches
ig prompt apologies.
The Sun Bowl in El Paso, Tex-
as, to considering at least one
dozen teams for its January 2nd
lootball game.
The home team will be a
member of the Border Confer-
ence... Either Artoona State or
Tempe, Texas Tech or Hardln-
Slmmons. Under consideration
for the visiting berth are Syra-
cuse, Boston College, West Vir-
ginia, Auburn, Miami of Ohio,
Colorado A and M, Denver, Ho-
ly Cross and Lehlgh. The bowl
committee says it may choose
its teams Sunday. But it won^
pick them before the weekend
games.
In California, the business ot
hanging coaches in effigy has
taken a co-educational twist. A
figure of Mrs Bob Broman was
found hanging from a telephone
pole near the campus of San Jo-
se College. Her husband Is head
football coach at San Jose.
The University of Washing-
ton has fired backfleld coach
Jim Sutherland. Thirty-three
Washington players asked that
head coach Johnny Cherberg be
fired, but Sutherland got the axe
instead. Cherberg and Suther-
land had been at odds over
coaching policies.
NEW YORK, Nov. 25(01-
Halfback Howard "Hopalong"
Cassady of Ohio State to a
"wanted man."
Both the National Football
League and the Canadian
League want him. The Buckeyes'
All-America says be has receiv-
ed "several substantial orterr
to ptoy professional football in
Canada next season. The Na-
tional League also wants his
services when Cassady grad-
uates in June.
However, Cassady may go to
neither league right away. He Is
slated for the Air Force after he
gets out of school.
The Middles of Navy remain
on top In the weekly "Lambert
Trophy" ratings for Eastern
football supremacy.
Pittsburgh's Sugar Bowl Pan-
thers are second and Syracuse
third. The winner receives the
Lambert Trophy at a post-sea-
son dinner.
Twenty-five paralysed veUi-
ans will be picked next Monday
to see the Orange Bowl gnmo"
on January. Second at Miami*},,
Florida.
The veterans will be chosen in
the traditional selective ervice
method bv having their names _
drawn from a goldfish bowl.
The Cadets of Army should'
wind up as the major college
defensive champion for the 195**.*
seasonno matter whet hop- ***
pens In the game Saturday witrsaH
Navy.
Latest N.C.CC.A. figures show^.;
Army has yielded an average of
only 139-and-one-half yards Ht
rushin* and passing.
The Cadets also ranked num-:-f
ber one in rushing defense with-.
an average yield of 72-yards per
game. __ *,,
Georvia Tech. a Suaar Bow *
possibility, has. proveB. fw^
toughest tesm to score ***&"?
The Yellowjackets have vloWe
an average of only fdur-polrtW-
eight points a game. *
.1
Tooi ncanto .35 .20
in cinemascope" .'
Marilyn Monroe, in
SEVEN YEAR ITCH" ..,
Ricardo Montalbn, ini^.
A LIFE IN THE BALANCE"
iff
ar
TooVv IDEAL 10 1Q> l
TRAVER TOM OF THE
CHINA SEAS"
Chapters 1 and *
-ALIAS THE.CHAMP"_
"GAY RANCHERO
tus
i r
XA
do, Florida, to negotiating with
six teams, among them the
University of Tampa.
Turning to facts and figures
the N.CA. says Jim 8wink of
Texas Christian to leading the
scoring race by 17 points. Swlnk,
with one game left to play, has
111 points. Ed Vereb of Main-
land, who has finished his sea-
son, baa M points. Tom McDon-
ald of Oklahoma has 90 polnt
goine into the game with the
Oklahoma Aggies on Saturdar.
Howard Cassady of Ohio State
also has 90 points but the Buck
eyes have completed their cam-
paign.
Hank Burnlne of Missouri la Hasseyampa beat Social Out-
the leading pus receiverwith 44 cast in the Hawthorne Gold Cup
grabs which accounted for 54 tnl" *e*r *.nd 1wm*.,**on yards. Earl Morrall of Michigan I Helioscope In the Pimlico ap-
state Is the leading punVr wtth cU1- and third in the Preakness
a 42-point-nlne yard average. (*J* plmUc
ever to dispute the invitation
only" classic. 8even starters
went in 1945 when Armed won.
The ether entries in ton or-
row's Special are Walsnae
Farm's Hasseyampa, Main
Chance Farm's Jet Actren,
Llangollen Farm's Mr. Gus,
Mas Ethel E. Jacobs' Paper
Tiger, Everg lades Farm's
Nance's Lad and Christiana
Stable's Thinking Cap.
*-
All sales and delivery of our BEERS and
CANADA DRY products will be suspended
at all our plants in celebration of *





Panama's
.


"THE SLEEPING TIGER"
EXCELLENT PSYCHOLOGICAL DRAMA RELEASE
NEXT "THURSDAY ot the "LUX" THEATRE.
-THE SLEIFING TIGER," s the title ef the excellent
zst?&srr SA*A sans
f.K'nffa^^"*^KSJosTwhleh devetop durtn, the
ciSse of the pictnie wl keep y, en the edge ef year
Ch%to" a^^e'whtoh wU. hojd yo-r Interest I. every
KeneTas ito theme If different from the reontaT run-of-
the-mUl and also the charaetevtaation ef the stars and fea-
tured players are spieneUdly stayed.
fnoAifbodij ftmdiL MauipadL
Along The Foirwdys
ZV? V*** TORNET
STARTS Sd ROUND SAITUDAY
The 72 hole medal play $1.000
Tasco Battery Tournament,
sponsored by the Auto Services
Company of Panama City, com-
mences the Sd round of play
Saturday. Nov. 26, at the Fort
Amador Golf club.
The low net and low gross
scores at the^nd of lb* first SO
holes in the 0 to 14 hanrticaD
and the 15 to 30 handicap
grouna are as listed below, since
all of th nlayers have no* com-
pleted their 2d round of nlay
an1 a comolete listing to not a-
vailable. only the leaders in
each of the groups are ahown:
A Threngh 14 Handicap
n. Burke........*-g4B.1*?
H. Perantie......M-*A1S2
P. Moran........g-05IS*
H. Mitten .. ., .. g*-ga_lS4
W. Moynihad .. .. g*-ais4
C. Murphy......00-85-134
Low Gross
F. Mitten ................ 14?
J Breony .....,..,.. 147
V. Lombroia .............. 14*
G Peres .................. isa
P. "oran ................. 14"
J. 8tovan................. 149
15 Tbrewgh 29 Handicap
-T wtlliama ............... t*
J. rlevenr .......... tfw
r McCrth .............. 1*3
w PrdonVy ............. IS*
F. M'vslc.............. JS'
W. Nlehoto .............. 1S7
Lew Gross
W. Malaverlc ............. ''
o. <*'nsty............... 1**
i. wilhems............... 1*'
L^ nleen*eY .......... 1R*
C. McCarthy .............. If
INDEPENDENCE FROM SPi
28th of November

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INDEPENDENT j^/YHB\^|^M*iy NEWSPAPER


AN INDEPENDENT ^/Ht \H^DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
31st YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY. NOVEMBER *5, 1955
FIVE CENTS
TROUBLE IN BOMBAY A bus blazes In a Bombay, India,
street aiter being set afire by rioters protesting *-*-* gov-
ernment plan to split Bombay State Into three unit* Five per-
sons were reported killed, at least 225 wounded and more tnan
1,000 rioters were arrested. ___________
Has Illness Slowed President?
Many Unofficial Aides Concur
UN Recommendation Clears
Path For France's Return
_ O
UNITED NATIONS, NY.. Nvo.
25 (UP) The United Nations
main political committee today
ir com mended that the question of
Algeria be dropped from its a-
Eenda. This opens the way for
France to end its boycott of the
Genera: Assembly.
The Assembly waa scheduled to
act later today on the commutes
recommendation.
The 60-nation committee adopt
cJ without objection an Arabaslan
i-oposal that the "General As-
mbly decide not to consider fur-
. :r the item titled The Question
u Algeria.' ''
Last-minute negotiations in the
Arab-Asian bloc brought agree-
ment on the formula-to remove
the item which caused France
to walk out of the General As-
sembly on Sept. 30. The French,
who have boycotted the assembly
3 Little League
Boys 16, Girls 13
Two sets of twins, one pair of
boys and one pair of girls, were
among the 2 babies born in Gor-
gas Hospital during the week
nding at midnight Monday, Nov.
21, according to the regular hos-
pital report.
Girl twins were born Nov. 16,
to Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Cumber-!
batch of Paraiso and boy twins
were born Nov. IB to Mr. and
Mrs. J. E. Richmond, of Curundu.
There were 192 patients admit-
ted curing the week and 190 dis-
cahrged.
The names and addresses of the.
parents of the other boy babies'
were: Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Stair,
of Panama City; Maj. and Mrs.
W O. Akers. of Albrook, Mr. and
Mrs. A. Garcia, of La Boca; Mr.
and Mrs. M. Cc.mbs, of Pana-
ma City; Mr. and Mrs. C. E. San-
chez, of Paraiso; Mr. and Mrs.
G. W. Dye, of Cocoli; Mr. and
Mrs. K. H. Johnston, of Balboa
Heights; Mr. and Mrs. V. Fits-,
Patrick, of Chllibre; Lt. and M I
C. L. Rovelto, of Fort Kobbe;
Mr. snd-Mrs. P. Chiari, of Chlli-
bre; Sgt. and Mrs. W. J. Mazur,
of Lacona; Mr. and Mrs. R. L.
Chandler, of Panama City; Mr.
and Mrs. R. A. Raney, of Pana-
ma City; and Sgt. and Mrs. D. O:
Sandoval of Fort Kobbe.
I Girls were born to the follow-
ing: Sgt. and Mrs. E. T. Frisch-
korn, of Fort Clayton; Lt. and
Mrs. D. C. McVey. of Panama
City; Rev. and Mrs. E. 0. Nel-
son, of Ancon: Mr. and Mrs. A.
D Baa. o Panama City; Mr.
and Mrs. D. G. Manon, of Pedro
Miguefc Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Bar-
nett, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs F. S. Burns, of Panama;
Mr. and Mrc. A. *>rgara. of Pa-
nama; Sgt. and fc.s *>* Ben":
vente, of Ptnama City; Mr. and
Mrs C. B. Gilling. of Gamboa,
Mr. awl Mrs. W. T. Guy, of Pa-
nama City.
since, although maintaining mem-
bership In other U. S. organs,
contend that the Algerian issue
is a domes'ic problem in which;
the U. S. is specifically forbidden'
by Its charter to interfere.
Informed diplomatic sources in
Paris said France would resume:
its place in the U.S. if the assem-|
bly drops the explosive Algerian
issue.
However, French sources here
said final action by the assembly;
must be referred to Paris for,
decision by the government there
before their delegation can return
to the world parliament.
American siurces said the re-
moval of the Algerian item would'
remove "one more source of frc-,
tion' and pave the way for solu-|
tlon of several problems, notably,
the five-year deadlock on increas-
ing the U.N. membership.
Bill Pulling Brazil
Under Martial Law
Up For Signature
RIO DE JANEIRO, Nov. 25-
(UP)A bill putting Brazil un-
der modified martial aw for
the next 30 days to head off a
possible revolution went to
President Nereu Ramos at the
Presidential palace early today
for signature.
Ramos was expected to act
quickly In signing the bill into
law and naming an executor
who will carry out its provisions
which suspend many constitu-
tional guarantees during the
period.
The Senate completed con-
gressional action on the bill
shortlv before midnight when lt
passed it by a vote of 35 to 15
after rejecting an appeal to
tarantee freedom of the orris.
The Brazilian Press Association
sent a message to Ramos urglner
him to preserve the freedom of
the press during the state of
s'ege which was suggested by
the army to ensure that Presi-
dent-elect Juscellno Knbltschek
takes office as scheduled on Jan.
31.
The press association express-
ed "confidence In the preserva-
tion of constitutional principles
and faith In the victory of the
democratic regime" but renew-
ed "its warning of the necessity
of the preservation of press
freedom."
WASHINGTON. Nov. 25 (UP)-
For what it may be worth, some
of the chance and unofficial look-
ers-on at Gettysburg think Presi-
dent Eisenhower appeared a bit
peaked or bushed, after his big
mid-week work day.
The medical bulletins report the
president to be picking up the'
burdens of office without evidence
of fatigue. There is no intent to
challenge the Integrity of those
bulletins. Never was the illness of
a top level U.S. official more
faithfully reported in its gains and
reverses than Mr. Eisenhower's re-
cently in Denver by his staff.
Hut the fact remains that some
individuals who would have no in-
terest in it eithe.- way believe they
can detect an outward appear-
ance of slow down in Mr. Eisen-
hower's vigorous recovery.
So, it is reasonable to reoprt
these lay observations bee a u s e
the people at home and abroad
have shown a hungry personal and
political Interest in Mr. Eisenhow-
er 'i well being. The political in-
terest builds up to a question which
will asked with increasing fre-
quency dally throughout the world
until the president gives the ans-
wer to it.
Will h( run again?
The political fortunes of both
United State. major parties are
tied to the answer. The political
fortunes of numerous office seek-
ers in both parties are tied to it.
U.S foreign and domestic policies
depend in large degree on the ans-
wer as do the policies of foreign
allies and cold war enemies.
It is a large question which Mr.
Eisenhower's physicians have giv-
en him an opportunity to ignore
until February, if he so desires
The Implication of their judge-
ments of the president's recovery
has been that it will not be until
late winter that he or they will
known whether his heart could
take a second term.
The physicians with their ma-
chines and knowledge can deter-
mine with such accuracy wheth-
er Mr. Elsenhower will be fit to go
Firemen's Mystery:
Did Lad Turn Alarm!
I NORWALK. Conn.. Nov. 25 (UP
Eire department officials still
were talking today about an a-
larm that produced a problem.
but no fire.
When the firemen responded to
tthc falo alarm.' thev could find
no likely suspect. But at about
: that time a six-year old boy ao-
proache kitten is stuck up ir that three."
The firemen raised the ladder,
'rescued the kitty and returned to
the firebousestill wondering.
US East Military
Rebukes Jap Labor
Group For Attack
TOKYO. Nov. 25 CUP)- The U.
S. Far East military command to-
day told the leftwing anti-Ameri-
can Sohyo, Japan's most powerful
labor group, to drop its "appre-
hension" over the United States
and direct "to more unfriendly"
nations.
The letter was one of the strong-
*.t militarv rebukes to a Japa-
nese organization since the allied
occupation ended in April, 1952. It
was in reply to protests by Sohyo
that the United -States is convert-
ing Japan into an atomic war
base.
The letter, authorized by U.S.
Far East commander Gen. Lyman
L. Lemnitzer, advised Sohyo to
direct its fears "towards the out-
side forces which ... are maint-
aining an unfriendly atittude to-
wards Japan.''
The letter did not mention Rus-
sia by name. But its implication
was clear.
The Sohyo letter of protest re-
ferred specifically to the "Honest
John'' artillery.
"If no enemy attacks Japan,"
headquarters said. "This -weapon
will not be used.
"Consequently, your apprehen-
sion should by directed not toward
the friendly forces which stand
ready to protect you. but towards
the outside forces which by their
stze are creating international ten-
sions and by their deployments
'are maintaining an unfriendly at-
titude towards Japan."
ag*in. But only he can determine
whether he would be willing.
If his heart were able, but his
mind were not quite made up, it
is likely that the recent Democra-
tic attack on administration for-
eign policy might persuade Mr.
Eisenhower to take the chance on
his health and fun. There la no
doubt that Democrats would prefer
some other almost any other-
Republican as a presidential op-
ponent in 1956.
But last weekend's Democra 11 c
doings in Chicago and some- of the
follow-up thereof could get under
Read story on page 13
Mr. Eisenhower's skin, if those
who know him well are not m i s-
taken. Adlai E. Stevenson and oth-
ers gathered for the Democra t i c
meeting fired a broadside at Ei-
senhower administration foreign
policy.-
Gov. Averell Harriman of New
York moved on to Seattle in his
non-active persuit of the Demo-
cratic presidential nomination. He
told his audience there that Mr.
Elsenhower's foreign policy was,
"a classic in the history of bung-
ling." Hard words from an old
timo friend.
Organized labor Is beginning to
Join an attack on the way Mr.
Eisenhower has conducted foreign
affairs. The CIO News, for exam-
ple, says administration mid-east-
ern policy Is bankrupt. And there
is complaint from Stevenson that
Mr. Eisenhower has permi 11 e d
national security to lag in the
midst of foreign peril.
These charges and those to
come as the campaign winds rise,
may or may not be justified. On-
ly time can determine that. But,
for sure, Mr. Eisenhower will not
agree. The fields of foreign policy
and national security where the
only ones in which he felt self con-
fident when he took office. Criti-
cism of those policies is peculiar-
ly a personal criticism of the
president's own judgment.
MEETING THE PEOPLEPres. Eisenhower tips his hat to on-
lookers u he leaves r.ls temporary office in Gettysburg. Pa.
# ? *
Ike Returning To White House
For Christmas, Recuperation
o .
GETTYSBURG, Pa.. Nov. 25
(UP) President Elsenhower will
return to the White House about
D/c. 20 and remain thereexcept
for some weekend trips until
Congress is well-launched on its
1956 program, it was learned to-
day.
The president, gradually rebuild-
ing his health and his strength,
plans to stay In Washington from
late December until about mid-
April, White House sources dis-
closed.
Acordlng to Mr. Eisenhower's
current plans, he will make week-
end visits tc "The little White
House" at the Augusta, Gi na-
tional golf course.
But his staff members expect
him to make the White House in
Washington his headquarters and
center of operations until at least
April 10. His plans after that were
not disclosed.
Press Secretary James. C. Hag.
erty has announced that Mr. Ei-
senhower will spend Christmas at
i the White House with his family.
By operating from the White
House until mid-April, Mr. Eisen-
howei is expected to take a per-
sonal hand in the start of the Re-
publican legislative program in
the crucial election year. Thrs
program is now under study by
administration leaders.
In the days ahead the president
i will be taking on his busiest sched-
ule since he suffered a heart at-
tack on Sept. 24.
Next Monday he will hold a po-
litical conference with GOP Na-
tional Chairman Leonard W. HaH.
Then in days following, he will
meet with both GOP and Democra-
tic congressional leaders and un-
dergo two medical checks.
German Agent Asks
Wife For Documents
Alter Red Flight
Z i '
BERLIN, Nov. 25 (UP) A
German intelligence agent believ-
ed to have been kidnapped by the
Communists sent word today that
be is in East Germany and ask-
ed his wife in West Berlin to
send him secret documenta, West
Berlin police announced.
Police said the agent, Werner
Riekert, 34, who was reported to
have worked for Danish intelli-
gence here, sent a letter to bis
wtfe through an East German
messenger and asked for secret
documents from his desk.
Police said the messenger re-
ported tt police before carrying
out his mission and asked for po-
litical asylum.
Riekert disappeared mysterious-
ly Monday from a trip to "West
Germany. Full contents of the
letter were not disclosed.
A police spokesman said Rle-
kerts wife told police her missing
husband was on the payroll of
Danish intelligence i in West Ber-
lin.
However, a Danish military
.mission official here emphatically
denied the report and said a Ger-
|man named Riekert was not in
the mission's employ.
King Of Norway
Observes Jubilee
Quietly In Hospital
OSLO, Nov. 28 (UP) King
Haakon of Norway celebrated his
50th jubilee today and greetings
poured in from all over t b is
spoon-shaped nation in honor of
the courageous 83-year-old mo-
narch who went Into exile rather
than knuckle under to Nazi de-
mands.
But despite the flags out a 11
over the country and messages
pouring in from foreign countries
and Norwegians ships across the
world, the aged king marked the
day quietly in the state hospital
in downtown Oslo. For five
months he has been laid up with
a broken hip.
The 50th anniversary of H a a-
kon's reign will be marked to-
night by the first radio address of,
his granddaughter, Princess As-i
trid.
PUBLISHER TO RETURN TO ARGENTINA Dr. Alberto
Gainza Paz, ediloi and publisher o La Prensa, gets a helping
hand frpm his wlie as he packs In his New York apartment
to return to Bueno* Aires, Argentina, next week. Gainza Paz
was forced Into exile after Peron seized La Prensa In 1951 and
turned It into a propaganda organ.
# *
Aramburu Government Seeks Rapid
Return Of la Prensa' To Owners
BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 25 (UP)
Argentina's new gover n m e n t
soon will annul the 1951 law pas-
sed under the dictatorship of Juan
D. Peron which confiscated the
world-famous-newspaper. La Pren-
sa, lt was learned today.
Work on the necessary decree
law Is so far advanced that the
newspaper may be returned to its
owners even before its publisher
editor, Dr. Alberto Gainza Paz,
arrives from the United Sta tes
next week aiter four years of
exile, well-informed sources said.
The sources said the govern-
ment of Gen. Pedro E. Aramburu
has decided to rush settlement of
the 20th Century's most celebrat-
ed freedom' of the press case by
taking two direct and relatively
simple legal steps.
They are:
. 1. Issue a decree-law nullifying
the law which confiscated La Pren.
5.1, on grounds it is unconstitution-
al.
2. Withdraw the government
from the judicial procee dings
pending since 1851 when attorneys
for the owners challenged the
constitutionality of the confiscation
of the paper for "the public inter-
est'' in 1951.
The Peron government deposit-
ed 18 million pesos (1 million dol-
lars at today's official rate of ex-
change) to pay for the property
which Independent assessors
valued at 230 million pesos.
Legal proceedings over the cons-
titutionality of the act were start-
ed at that time and sitll are
pending.
By ordering its wit h d r a w a 1
from the suit, it was explained,
the government will not be in a
position of having to support the
Peron government's content io n
of having to support the Peron gov-
ernment's contention that the con-
fiscation was constitutions, and
it will not have to defend against
annulment of the confiscation law.
Withdrawal of the government
was considered the most rapid and
effective means of terminating the
legal proceedings.
Under Peron's confiscation, La
Prensa was turned over to. an
organization known by the initials
Epasa with a capital of 20 million
pesos which was to be increased
to 80 million. Eleven union lead-
ers were listed as holders of the
stock shares. Espasa began pub*
lication on Nov. 19, 1951.
Later, Epasa was reported to
have been transferred to the Work-
ers General Federation (CGT.)
which was the backbone of Pe-
ron's political power. The CGT
received 20 million pesos to pur*
chase the paper.
By declaring the confisca tlon
act null and void, the Aramburu
government, it was believed would
automatically cancel the transfer
of La Prensa to Epasa on grounds
that the Peron dictatorship could
not legally dispose of something
it did not possess.
Ownership of the stock and op-
eration of La Prensa have been
under investigation by the govern-
ment since, the property was put
under a government, comptroller
last week.
900-Acre Lake
Drains Itself
Ot't In Ireland
R0SC6MM0K. Ireland. Nov. 25;
(I PiA 900-acre lake has drain-
ed it elf. leaving a valley of sand,
silt and mud strewn wwth dead
tih.
An estimated 1 million cubic
f"*t of water disappeared into a i
fissure In the lake's limestone be
in In tie- over four hoars. Curious'
onlookers hurried to watch t h e i
transformation as the water van I
ished into underground cavas.
In the past 30 rears the lake, t
Lough Funsinagh. has disappear
ed severa' times, but it has never
vanished to quickly or so late in
the year. <
WILD BILL HICKOK
By Russ Winterborhom and Ralph Lane
&
TODAY ft BELLA VISTA
A LOVE THAT DEFIED 5000 YEARS OF TRADITION!

WILLIAM HOLDEN- JENNIFER JONES
LOVE IS A i
MANY-SPLENl>ORED
THING
with Torin Thatcher COLOR by DC LUXE
BUDDY ADLER K~ HENRY KING -Z7S JOHN PATRICK
m w .* i Htt*J** ALSO: 'TUNA CLIPPER SHIP" A CINEMASCOPE SHORT!


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