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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00935
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:00935
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
to LIMA
THE CITY OF THE
VICEROYS...
BRANIFF
AN INDEPENDENT
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Sanama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.


7&wW^^Ae

Hit TEAR
PANAMA. R. P., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER U, 155
riVI CENT*
Mightiest-Ever Russian H-Blast
'--------------------" ^1 ^-t-. I I.... .. i Holp Fight TB ...
'Senfimenfci/ IV/s/Y
A/e/s RP $96,673
The oTernment of Pnam
became richer >y $,67S Wtd-
nesday by virtue o the ea-e ox
STSnda for which it tad been
offered S00 by an unnamed Pan-
daf whVn Vn I^JUr Al-
TSfjp&^as
ne
se
govern-
BeaLee,
19, 1*
mm
ment from a Japanese resident
at the time of Panama entry
Into World War n.
Alemn aald he wm unaware
of the existence of the bonds,
Issued yearn ago by the Tokyo
Electric Light Co. Ltd., until he
was approached by a Panama
merchant who offered to buy
them for $300 in order to return
them to their former owner, I.
Amano, now In business in Lima,
Peru, to whom they were said to
have "a sentimental value."
The Finance Minister said he
became curious and made of-
ficial attempts to find out tta
true worth of the bonds.
Falling to do so, he took up
the matter with tta tank
through Its assistant manager,
Ruben D. Carles, Jr.
Much to his surprise. Alemn
said, a few days later, on April
86, he received word from the
bank that they would be willing
to sell the bonds without cost to
the Panama government.
The sale of the bonds In the
open market in New York
brought a total of $96.673.05
which was turned over to the
Panama government Wednes-
day.
It U understood that though
the bonds bad originally been
merely Impounded as tne
property of an arlen enemy,
they had later, along with oth-
er property la a similar cate-
gory, been confiscated.
This was done under a Pan-
ama law, decree or ruling- by
which such property of former
alien enemies was used to ofrsft
the war indemnity claim* o
Panama
CZFirehouses
To Be Points
In Toy Pickup
aho
fire
his
cea
in s*M-<---
Church 01 England
Scores Dated Sex;
Will Teach. Guide
'ttu&oken^phlet issued
bv^e councill&d the church
Surpul ex 'int* proper and
ood.given place. ^
i
UN Demands
Reds Tell Of
2720 POWs
Canal Zone residents who- do
not reside on military reserva-
tions and would like to contrib-
ute toys for distribution to
needy children this Christmas
can do so by leaving such arti-
cles at any Zone Fire Station.
All Canal Zone Fire Stations
are serving as collection canter
for the toys which are being re-
paired and painted by Army,
Navy and Air Force fire fighting
unit*. At military posts toys are
being collected in house-to-
house pick-upa at scheduled
times.
In order that a* many toy* as
possible can be readied for dis-
tribution in time for Chrlstma*.
It is requested that all contribu-
tion* be sent in a* soon as pos-
sible.
Toy* also may be lef at the
Cathedral of St. Luke in Ancon
and at the CARE organization
headquarters in Panama.
Amador Speed Check
Again Fails
To Gel lb Man
I
"Sex
natural
means of"fuiflmnt, of com-
pletion and of union for men
SnTwomen/Mt said"hence 1jto
the church's care that sex
hould be rightly used and
tUThedpamphlet, which made
headlines in newspapers across
Britain. Ported out there are
about io^KTO divorces a year in
Britain despite the ban against
divorce by the established
"n'd the church no longer
ean avoid the question:
"I* the traditional theology pi
marriage and sex relations w
Teera? adequate to the pasto-
ral and personal needs of our
"Tt'asked: "What for Instance,
has the theologian to say[ about
the sexual love which ."hough
romanticised and debased in
many ways, remains a real and
illuminating, if fleeting experi-
ence for almost everyone?'
The pamphlet's author, w. r.
Wylie, blamed the industrialisa-
tion and mass production of tne
times for killing the creative In.
stlncts of man and leaving sex
as his only natural outlet.
"Much of the sexual irregu-
larity of today may. In fact, be
caused neither by wickedness
nor by ignorance, but by the
fact that man' creative lnatlnct
1* being denied Its proper chan-
nel* for expression," the pam-
phlet said.
Moroccan Terrorists
Attack Ambulance
In Mountain Raid
RARAT. Morocco. Nov. J6 (UP)
Moroccan terrorists attached a
French ambulance convoy in the
Riff Mountains and kitted or
wounded IT French soldiers.
French authorities announced
tare today.
The ambush in tta mountain*
north of Fei and savage acts of
violence in major Moroccan cit-
ies made it- evident Sultan Sidl
Mohammed Ben Youssef tad not
yet restored order in tta pro-
tectorate.
Ben Youssef. known a* Sultan
Mohammed V. today held talks
aimed at setting np Moroccos
first national government. He
conferred yesterday with resi-
dent general Andre Duboi* on
progress of his discussions.
While the political talks were
going on in the capital French
troop* were drawing a tight
noose around the troubled Ank-
oultlzt Ouzll-Boured triangle in
the Riff Mountain* along the
border of Spanish Morocco.
French officials labelled their
operation a "ratlssage." a dread
word that means the troops were
ordered to fire on ight at any-
thing arousing their suspicion.
It means that captured rebels
will receive a minimum of ten-
der treatment.
Reds Receive Regret
Report Over Bombing
OSLO. Norway, Nov. 26 (UP)
A foreign office spokesman said
today Norway had expressed of-
ficial regret to Russia for the
fact a bomb was thrown
through the window of the Sov-
iet Embassy last night.
No casualties were reported
and apparently there was little
damage. The bomb was thrown
through a window tato an ante-
room which was not occupied bv
any of the 80 Russian* who work
In the grey stone building.
Police stepped up the search
for the culprit*, believed to be
reen-agers. Neighbors said they
saw a group of My* running
from the scene but two who
were picked up by police denied
knowledge of the borob|ng and
said they had "only bee*, shoot-
ins out street lamps with a small
bore rifle."
Police said It appeared obvious
the bombing had no political
motive, bat it came at an em-
barrasatng time for Norway.
Premier Elnar Oerhardsen had
just returned from a trip to
Moscow, and relation* between
Norway and the Soviet were tat-
ter than they have been for
years.
Evidence collected with the
help of the Ft Amador speed-
check has again failed to get
It* man, but the contraption it-
self received a provisional OK
from the Balboa Magistrate.
Yesterday's..
waa acquitted on a- speeding
rtargetae Granvtlle V. Brown.
43, Costa Rican, who t* a driver
far the pert Captain's office In
Balboa. Re was charged with
driving 37 m.p.h. in 30-mile
' Judge John Deming ruled that
there were circumstances in the
rasa which raised doubt. Speed-
check evidence 1* all right, he
said, unless there Is an error
somewhere along the way.
Brown had been clocked at
3 1/5 seconds over tta 170 feet
of the measured distance of the
speed check. Based on the rela-
tion of time to distance, he was
estimated to have been traveling
at the 37-mile speed.
However, It was brought out in
court that Brown's vehicle wa
the third In a line of three; that
the first vehicle was clocked,
the second could not be clocked,
but Brown was clocked.
Judge Doming said this raised
doubt in hi* mind as to the
speed at which Brown was driv-
ing.
The Judge also noted that }u*t
before entering the speed-check
rone, Brown had been driving In
a 30-m.p.h. *one.
A discrepancy between a mili-
tary policeman'* stop-watch and
one used by the Judge in an
earlier test wa* alo referred to.
A few weeks ago another
speeding case in which evidence
was based on findings of the Ft.
check
Amador speed
acquittal.
ended in
Army Doctors VIPsr
Fast Promotions Set
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30 (UP)
The Army today announced it
will give faster promotions to
physician* and dentista, over oth-
er Army officers.
The policy In an attempt to
meet a critical shortage of such
men In uniform. Physicians and
dentists will be eligible for pro-
motion to the grade of major,
lleutonant colonel and colonel
one year sooner than other of-
ficers.
Reluctant Cops
Take Prisoner
GALVESTON. Tex.. Nor. 30
(UP)William G. Demerit. 29.
gave himself up to police a* a
fugitive Thursday, but police
said they'd just as soon he had-
n't.
Demerit Is a leper.
Demerit said he was serving a
term in a federal prison when it
waa discovered' he was a leper
and he was sent to the federal
leper colony at Carville, La.. Nov.
19.
Ht said he fled from Carville
and hitch-hiked to Oalveston.
Detective Chief W. J. Whit-
burn said Demerit became a-
larmed at a noticeable worsen-
ing In his condition and decided
to give himself up for return to
CarvlUe.
PANMUNJON, Nov. 36 (UP).
The United Nations Command
today demanded that the Com-
munist military command in Ko-
rea account for 450 American
and 2,370 other allied prisoners
of war once reported alive In
North Korea.
Rear Adm. Walter!. Moore,
American chief delegate on the
U.N. Military Armistice Commis-
sion, told his Communist oppo-
site, North Korean MaJ. Gen.
Chung Rook Rok, the Allies were
convinced the unaccounted for
men were "in the custody of your
aide at the time of the armistice
agreement," July 27,1953.
He said the U.N. Command's
renewal of the demand for an
accounting, often rejected in the
past by the Communists, result-
ed from the Geneva ambassa-
dorial talks between the United
States and Communist China.
Moore said that ambassadors
U. Alexis Johnson end Wang Pin
Nam discussed the missing Ko-
rean war prisoner issue at Oen-
eva and "Wang Insisted that the
proper channel for this discus-
sion was the Military Armistice
Commlsslonn."
"We concur," the Admiral said.
Moore offered to furnish the
Communists a complete list of
all 90,73 North Korean and
Chinese prisoners held by the
UJt command at the end of the
jt far an accounting o the
allied prisoners.
French Assemblymen
Tap Grass Root Vote
On Faure's Support
PARIS. Nov. 16(UP)Ha-
rassed deputies of the French
National Assembly stumped the
country today to sound out
grass roots support for the
forthcoming confidence test of
Premier Edgar Faure.
Faure cracked his whip over
the deputies in the assembly
yesterday and demanded hit
sixth vote of confidence in six
weeks in vet another attempt to
set a definite date for nation-
wide elections.
Many deputies returned to
their constituencies today to
test local feeling towards the
premier's campaign and the
deputies' persistent blocking of
It. Their findings mav radically
influence the conduct of the
vote and future assembly rela-
tions with the premier.
Faure's call (/esterday for a
confidence vote came after the
rejection by the assembly steer-
ing committee of his demand
for urgent discussion of the new
elections bill.
Faure feels the sooner the
elections take place the better
his chances of remaining In
Buy Christmas Seals
Christmas Seal
Campaign Opens
For Canal Zone
The 1955 Christmas Seal Sale
to raise funda which support
tta year-round efforts of the
Canal Zone Tuberculosis Asso-
ciation got underway this week
with the Balboa Woman's Club
'and the Rainbow Girls on both
sides of the Isthmus cooperating
With the TB Association.
Seals have been placed on sale
through the Canal Zone Schools,
at Service Centers in each civi-
lian community, and on military
reservations.
Khrushchev: Test Equalled
One Million Tons Of TNT
MOSCOW, Nov. 26 (UP). Russia announced today it
set off the mightiest of all nuclear weapon explosions in t-
cent tests in the Soviet Union.
The Canal Zone Tuberculosis
Association Is affiliated with the
national organization of approx-
imately 3,000 local associations
throughout the United States
which are engaged In tubercu-
losis control and research pro-
grams. In a letter being mailed
out to a number of annual pur-
chasers of Seals, the association
points out that funds realized
from the sale make possible "vi-
tal care and assistance render-
ed tuberculosis-stricken families,
additional medical research pro-
vided to help find the answers
needed to bring about the con-
quest of the disease, and a more
Intensive year-round tight a-
galnst tuberculosis through
health education and patient re^
Tk 1995 Seals bearing a boy
. girl with rosy cheeks are
the wdrk of Jean Simpson, the
fourth woman designer since
Emily Bissell created the first
American Christmas Seal in
1907. With the Idea that children
would best illustrate the larger
meaning of the Christmas Seal
Sale, Artist Simpson has design-
ed two companion Christmas
Seals, one showing a little boy
against the blue of a winter sky,
the other a little girl against a
Car
US Schedules
H-Bomb Tests
Next Spring
An official statement said the tests were conducted
with new kinds of atomic and thermonuclear (hydrogen
bomb) weapons.
In Bangalore, India, touring Soviet Communist chief
Nikita Khrushchev said the test blast had the explosive
power of one million tons of TNT.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 36(UP)
The United States will un-
leash the power of the H-bomb
again next spring in tests at the
Eniwetok proving ground in the
Pacific.
plans for resumption of H-
bomb tests were disclosed yes-
terday only a day after the
Atomic Energy Commission an-
nounced Russia tad set off a
superbomb.
Rep. james E. Van Zandt (R-
Pa.), a member of the congres-
,c Energy Commlt-
Dltadj QtltriT "wOl
k-stes>oTBp*W
weapons tesis next spring in tta
Pacific- . V t
"He and'other high sources de-
nied the test* were postponed
for International political rea-
sons and then put back on
schedule because of .the new
Soviet H-bomb test
"There has, been no postpone-
ment, no cancellation," Van
Zandt said. "They are proceed-
ing on schedule."
Informed sources said a varte-
'jto of H-bomb models will be
The Soviet announcements
confirmed a UR. Atomic Energy
Commission disclosure three days
ago that the Soviets had explod-
ed their largest nuclear weapon
so far. The ARC said the blast
was "in the range of megatons."
A megaton equals 1.000,000 tons
of TNT in explosive power.
Tta United States has never
officially disclosed the power of
the hydrogen bombs tested on
Eniwetok last spring. But they
!f,*,SE*..aft tSh^ hands tested including some cornos
rying packages in ^ "'i ble to millions of tons of TNT.
they convey ^P0* ^iTta new Soviet test Involved a
Christmas giving. The red Dou- weaoon o{ tnat gize
ble-Barred Croas, trademark o "gJVnlted Stales last tested
a high-yield nuclear weapon l
the spring of 1954.
The famous shot of March 1
that year Is estimated unoffi-
cially to have been equal to from
12,600,000 to 30,000,000 tons of
TNT.
It is understood the new tests
will include models both larger
and smaller than the March 1
shot
the National Tuberculosis Asso-
ciation, stands boldly behind
them as a promise of protec-
tion. ________ _
Anti-crime Wave
Dunks Cristobal
A policeman's lot was not a
happy one" In Cristobal this
morning.
When members of the day
staff started from home at dawn
for the police station they took
a terrific pummeling from the
cataracts of rain being dumped
on the community. It rained like
fifty in Cristobal yesterday, too;
and a
Han Falb OH Root
Has Dinner At Home
some
office. The longer the elections speedsters were holed_ up some-
are decayed, the better are the
chancea of his arch political
enemy, fellow radical socialist
Pierre Mendes-France.
Ancon roof this morning was so
little Injured In the accident
oo'd'havy "downpour as I that after check at GorgasHos-
fiital he was sent home before
unch.
Guillermo Espino, an employe
of the Ramon Paredes firm
which was tearing down the An-
con building, was reportedly hit
where not out on Canal Zone In the head or back of his neck
engaged In their employment."!during the fall.
That balanced things a bit for j A Canal Zone police patrol car
the coppers. _________itook him to the hospital.
Thanksgiving Day
US Death Toll:
$MU 54, Rest 38
CHICAGO. Nov. S (W). *
shocking" traf f 1? death toll was
recorded during the Thanksgiv-
ing Day holiday, a snrvey show-
ed today.
The United Press counted 154
traffic deaths across the nation
between 6 p.m. Wednesday and
mld-nlght Thursday.
Twelve others died In fires and
36 in miscellaneous accidents for
a total of 193.
The National Safety Council
said Thanksgiving Day usually
la a relatively safe holiday on
the highways, comparable with
a normal Thursday.
Rut a council spokesman said
the death toll this year waa a
"shocking figure."
The spokesman said many mo-
torists apparently exercised lit-
tle caution despite the pubheity
given national Safe-Driving Day,
which will be held Dec. 1.
In Michigan, which led all
other states with 30 traffic
deaths, five persons were killed
In one two-car collision and four
In another.
In a freak miscellaneous acci-
dent a 15-year-old boy at Mes-
qulte, Tex., was killed when a
piano he was helping to move
lell on him.
At Columbus, Miss., V. F. King,
73, was sitting on the railroad
A wrecker who toppled off an I tracks when a freight train
were reported to have a force as
high as 13 to 14 megatons.
Khrushchev, now touring
India along with Soviet Pre-
mier Nikolai Bulgantn, aald
the Soviet atomic tost waa da-
signed to set the maximum ex-
plosion from a mlnlmnm a-
mount ef material.
In disclosing the blast, the
Communist Party boss said Rub.
sla never would be the first to
use an atom bomb. Russia, ha
said, would be happy to- 'let
them lay."
Khrushchev extended a Soviet
offer to compete peacefully with
other countries. He claimed that
President Elsenhower's "open
sky" mutual Inspection program
would lea '
s a plan under whL.
countries- would trade__
blueprints and inspect each
jer's facilities from the air
This, Khrushchev said, would
mean that Soviet planes flying
over' the United States "would
see things while American planes
flying over the Soviet Union
would see other things."
"This weuld lead to an arms
race because each weuld try
to equal the other," Khrush-
chev added.
Khrushchev said Russia had
offered the West a "gentleman*,
agreement" to forbid atomic
war.
"Because the West did not
agree, Russia could not cease.
making atomic weapons," the
Soviet party leader said.
Khrushchev and Bulganln had
arrived in Bangalore earlier to-
day to a gala welcome from a
flag-waving crowd estimated at
almost a half million peragaa.
a g<
still falling at' noon.
All this, though, had
compensations.
Clothes-line thieves, screen-
cutters, drunks and roistering
WARNING TO ALt MOTORISTSFuneral director William R. Cramer stands by six caskets
in Chicago containing the remains of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Zettle; their three-year-old daugh-
ter. Rebecca- a half-sister. Marilyn Zettle. 13; and Mr. and Mrs. Alvln Wagner. They were
killed when their automobile was hit by a train near Forreston. 111. Rising fatalities onni-
tion's highways have prompted President Elsenhower to set aside Dec. 1, as "Safe Driving Day.
bumped him off the right of way.
He was not hurt seriously.
Two fires in Chicago suburbs
killed two women and two chil-
dren. A fire In an apartment in
suburban Harvey killed Mrs.
Mary Mangrum, 36; her daugh-
ter, Mary Ann, 8, and her moth-
er, Mrs. Margaret Raron, 73.
Her husband Thomas 8r., and
two sons leaped to safety from
a second story window.
In the other fire, 8-year-old
Joseph Bradley Jr., made repeat-
ed trips into his blazing home to
rescue six younger brothers and
sisters, but a sister, 15-month-
old Denise, was burned to death.
Storm-Trapped Ship
Battered At Breton
HALIFAX. NS.. Nov. 36 (UP)
The 3800-ton Litaran freight-
er Kismet II was hurled last
night lo within 35 feet of tow-
ering cliffs at the northeastern
Up of Cape Breton.
Search and rescue headquar-
ters here said the vessel was be-
in battered by giant waves and
a blizzard was raging. The snow-
storm prevented a heneqpter
Irish Outlaw
Attack Backfires;
Casualties Might
BELFAST. Northern Ireland,'
Nov. 36 (UP)-An outlawed Irish
Republican army band bombed
a Northern Ireland- police at*
tlon In a dawn arms rato at
Rosslea today but waa beaten
off in a gun battle. The raiders
retired south in two cara across)
the border Into Ireland.
One Northern Ireland pojke-
man was-Injured and rushed to
hospital. Casualties, tf any.euf-
fered by tta I.R.A. raiders were
not known.
An official announcement aald
"the raiders failed to capture
any arms. They left behind one
Thompson machinegun. one ful-
ly loaded American type auto-
Satlc weapon, three civilian gas
asks, three flashlights.
assorted ammunition and a coll
of wire."
Prominent Red
Seeking Refuge
BERLIN. Nov. 36 (UP) West
Berlin refugee officials today an-
nounced the flight to the West
of Johannes Herdegen. Raat Ger-
man Parliament deputy and
prominent member of the pro-
Communist Liberal Democratic
Party.
Refugee officials said Herdjf-
rescue gear tnat wouia get apoui | ... WMt,_ fMu wnn
35 crew members off the strick-
en freighter.
An RCAP Neptune bomber
which circled over the Kismet II
for nearly five hours before
nightfall reported the ship had
been tossed across raaor-edged
rocks to within 35 feet of the
base of the steen cliffs of Cane
St. Lawrence. The vessel was
tying parallel to the cliffs and
several big holes were seen in
her side.
He told Western officials, with
a reference to the Rest German
regime:
"I cannot carry on any lon-
ger."
Herdegen was a member of tta
Peoples Chamber, lower house at
the Bast German Parliament and
a member of Its finance and
budget committee. He was a ma-
yor of the Soviet zone city of
Jena for several years after
World War U.


PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN .AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER iff, 1955

i
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Labor News
And
Comment
in -I
a.IIt ceefNtaOfW
H doeso'l imh
M m nlfcf MM* eWt he _
i oav Lotion an pananaeo1 the ' receives.
Mooti* . Mt., writ*. M. M ***.? **"*"*
Tata jiiluhii immi an mnailli '' tfaieaieati at
THE MAIL BOX
BADEGLIA STORY
Sw saws: ai2
;S"SS'SSt and nothing more than a scurrilous attack
on ttie Catholic priesthood.
with i referan* to the truth or falsehood of the article,
or toS5 character"r Intentions of the writer, we seriouslyjues-
Srftt tt^csand the propriety of you gentlemen, the editor,
of The Sunday American, fSr the following reasons:
LI Th orialnal letter or article, to which this article Is
(i
Cfc-Cmte "p^irrind wii' completely
the reader* of vour English section.
(3) This purported reply was not printed In the Spanish
section at all but In the English section only, so that most o
tooi who had rad the firs? letter or article did not see this
reply, and hate had no opportunity to do so.
Isthmians.
(4) The article, which I really more of a letter, JnM it te
tirely tathe SSWW properly have; ePP*areIta.the
Mail Box, where lettare ordinarily appear. We find It extremely
dlfMt to understand why. If It had to be Drinted at all, it
SSmt*1 toree-column spread on the front page, under
a targe headline.
in rone'usion we would like to state that we deeply regret
the SeaSe? inVbJeh thtoaffalr has been handled by The Sun-
ay American.
, Akcrmaoe Brela, president of Mother of the Divine Grace
raesldium, Lloa of Mary.
Leans* K AUea, president of the Rotary AlUr Society, Holy
family Church, Margarita, C. Z.
Katharine TrlaaMe Grand Regent of the Catholic Daughters
.* America, OqMrt No. m.
Richard 0. Freneck, Grand Knight, Knights of Columbus,
Council No. IMS. Cristobal, C. Z.
Julia Dominaos, president, Legion of Mary Miraculous Medal
Braasidlum.
Mrs. Marie Htsu-laues, president, Rosary Altar Society, Mira-
eulous Medal Church.
Gladys riieofl. president of Alumnae Association of St. Ma-
ry's Academy.
Aaa M. de Valverde, presidenta de la Arehlcofradla y del
Apostolado de la Oracin.
* Modesta de Arda presidente de la8 Damas de la Caridad.
Ctanodorea P. de Areeemena, presidenta de las Damas de Ac-
don Catlica.
Baaneas B. Reset, presidenta de la Asociacin de las Hijas
de Marta.
Eduardo Yldete, presidente de la Juventud Catlica Colo-
nanee.
George F. Huated, president of the Holy Name Society of
Miraculous Medal Church, Colon.
Janes B. Quintan, choir director.
8. M. Nightingale, past president, Holy Name Society.
Louise lade, prelect, Rosary Society.
late Francis, prefect of Rosary Society.
Evelyn Cummins, prefect of Rosary Society.
Lcontlne Small, prefect of the League of the Sacred Heart.
Late Barrltean, promoter o the League of .the Sacred Heart.
Carica Lasaras, president, Holy Name Society.
Lacla Ella*, promoter of ths League of the Sacred Heart.
toas St. John, promoter of the League of the Sacred Heart.
Jjesphes Da Bevtay, prefect of Rosary Society
Vlalet Anthony, organist.
Eodexte Gesset, promoter of the* League of the Sacred Heart
Daley MuFariasis, prefect of Rosary Society.
Cans tan re F. Rose mend, Legion of Mary.
Egbert C Anderson, Legion of Mary.
AHrada Foot, Lady Sodality.
Frank Stewart, Guild of St. Paul.
lioyd Joseph, C.T.O.
ad L. Watson, Holy Name Society.
V. Blag, Legion of Mary.

By VICTOR BIESEL
There is a split in the Republi-
can Party over whether or not
there is a split in the Republican
Party.
The highest Republican policy
makers sre discussing the wooing
of the "lsbor vote.*" Some say this
discussion will spilt the White
House from more conservative Re
publican leaders who want to take
on labor in a showdown fight.
The White House and sources
very close to Labor Secretary
James Mitchell say there Is no
real difference of opinion. They
say that the administration will
continue to be as friendly to labor
as labor makes it possible. They
believe thst there will be a big
labor vote for the next Republi-
can presidential candidate. And
that there will even be many Im-
portant labor leaders endorsing
the GOP nominee.
There sre White House sources
which even go as far as to predict
that the AFL-CO itself will not
endorse a Democratic candidate
as the AFL and CIO did in 1M2.
This means that Labor Secretary
Mitchell and the President will
continue to pledge friendship to la.
borespecially on Dec. 6, when
Mr. Mitchell shares the platform
with Gov. Averell Harriman at the
AFL-C10 merger convention.
It is known that Labor Secre-
tary Mitchell belives that many
regional and local union leaders
will back the Eisenhower adminis-
tration. It is reported that he was
told as much while on the west
coast recentlywhen among other
things he toured an AFL Sailors
Union headquarters.
But there sre those on the other
hand-the right handof the Re-
publican Party which says there
IS a spilt, very definitely.
They say that the Republlcsn
Party cannot expect labor leaders
to back it or to get labor votes.
So they have decided to open
a heavy attack on the union chiefs,
their political committees, their
manpower and their financing of
"Kinda Makes Me Homesick"
Tribute to a Friend
By BOB RUARK
ROMEAll my better friends
dio, television, newspaper and eem to be dying on me these
precinct political activity.
This bloc ii. the Republican Part
says it is weary of a friendly
approach to the labor officials. This
group is determined to take the
making of Republican labor policy
from both Mitchell and the White
House staff. .
This is the sentiment among the
businessmen who for two and a
half years hsve disagreed with the
friendly approach of the W hi t e
House to the unions. Now the busi-
_ very flue,
nessmen are determined to speak \
up publicly, personsUy^nd / y suspect nobody has ever been
days. The latest one is Owen Bren-
nan of New Orleans who pegged
out in his sleep the other night,
and Owen was a man of his bare
middle forties.
Anybody who knows New
Orleans will know Breraian as the
owner of the Old Absinthe House
and of what I think is the best
restaurant in America, Brennan's
Vieux Carre. Apart from the food,
the quality of his friendship was
quite so kind to so many people
as Owen Brennan, or quite so gen-
erally loved in his home town. If
he had a fault it was generosity.
Dating back from Navy days,
to me he was especially wonderful.
to any friend of friend of
a friend. He ran his businesses
with the sid of his two pretty
sisters, Ells and Adelaide, his
father and his brother John. He
ha 1 s .beautiufl Monde wife and
a houseful of handsome kids, more
money than he could spend, and
be had jus. bought a vast new
restaurant which he had planned
for years to make as fine as any
thins in America or Europe. It
seems entirely unreasonable that
he should die so early, so young.
You would expect Clark Griffith,
who was 85 to drop off the Vine
one day, and Julie Pegler had been
sick a great many years. But
Brennsn should have had so msny
years to laugh in.
This was a poor kid from the
through their friends on the' H.
This accounts for the off-the-
recerd demands for a Treasury
Department inveatigstion of labor
leadara' personal tocme.
This angry determination also
account* for the pressure on the
govtrnmeht to establish whether
or nut the unions can legally spend
money for political radio and TV
broadcasts.
This accounts for the recent rev-
elation that labor spent nearly $2,-
000,000 during the 1M campaign-
virtually every copper for the
Democrats. m ......
The most outspoken Republican
has been Arizona's Sen. Barry
GoWwster, who has been keeping
an eye on labor activity in his own
atate-and Us coalition with the
Democratic Party throughout the
counry. ,
Recenly Goidwater let go a
roundhouse vring^Uh this quou.
which pretty much Btsj^icyfor
those in the GOP opposed to woo-
ing the union chiefs:
?'It is my belief that the politi-
cal freedom of the working man
and a ornan qf America is m Jr"t
jeopardy. This it the crux o my
Soaitlon on the vital issue ofexpea-
Situres of union rands for political
^Thave absolutely no quarrel
with rank-and-file labor .. I have
confidence that the great body of
American labor will resist Uie.am.
hitiooa of the Reuthers of labor
to compress them into a controlled
Vwft 2^"k-oW If there reaUy
is a split. Labor Secretary Mitchell
olans to see Sen. OoWwater. The
St member believes that
therei no split. Mitchell thinks
that all Republicans will agree that
mside tobor. juat beneatht he top
national union leadership-andt hat
toUieeond line labor leaderahlp
should not be blasted.
After that parley well know if
thi GP win toP wooing the la-
bor vote.
rnrvTIEl WHEN HE ARRIVES
Tw58fB/CpIDsI Mich. -(UP.
Willism P. .Iie*J'i,*!*5erm.n 0f r
enthusiast and_boerd^nntfin*iM)i rocaUl ^ ^ by uking him to
a party sponsored by the Actors'
Studio.
Irish channel of New Orleans,
born broke and expected to stay
thst way except for an Irish stub-
bornness. He sold whisky and real
estate and worked in drugstores
and started his business with less
than balf-a-shoestring.
In a town In which Antoine's
and Arnaud's were internationally
famed, the idea of a braah, red-
headed Irisher running a fine
French restaurant was greeted
with howls of Gallic laughter In
the French Quarter. They could
understand how he might be suc-
cessful In the Old Absinthe House,
which was a saloon with only booze
and a little music to account for
but a restaurant? Nom de Dieu!
But my boy was a stiff-chinned
Mick who had been fighting
Creoles on the wrong side of the
social track for yecrs, and he was
twice as stubborn ss any mule,
and as smart as pslnt. He started
reserchlng French food snd visit-
ing the better restaurants In New
York, and he watched the mis-
takes that Galatoire's and Arnaud
and Antoine's were making.
la practically no time at all the
Vieux Carre was the top spot of
the town. Owen revived all the old
Creole customs and dishes. He
made an orgy, practically, out of
Sunday lunch. He dealt in candles
and old French decor, and he
treated the tourists with the same
noble solicitude he gave to hla
friends and the Creoles. He even
ananged his own Mardi gras, so
the tourists wouldn't be left out
of the snooty festivities.
His right bower and pillar of
strength wss my personal sweet-
heart, Miss KUa, a xreckJeU, piump
cutio who is probably the omy pro.
fessional, American wine tester of
her sex in the world, and whose
eye lor detail and organisation was
gimlet. Owen, full oi Irish charm,
was toe front, but redheaded Miss
Ella was the back, and the em-
ployees quaUed when she got her
dander going.
brennan was the kind of man
Who would be up in the middle of
the nignt to meet you at the air-
port, he kept an apartment over
nis saloon lor me tor years, wnen
we went down Bourbon Street,
they closed it up behind us, for
Owen was a Pied Piper.
He never bad the slightest in-
terest In sleep, a fault 1 share, to
through him 1 got to know the
New Orleans that I love, and which
the tourists can only guess at.
Owen was the New Orleans of
the old timersTom Caplinger and
Hip Glnule and Fata Pichn and
Gasper and the Brunis boys and
Papa Celestto. Wo saw the ele-
phant and heard the owl, and we
came home in the gray dawn
when a baby's wail and a cat's
snguish and a woman's tears
were palpable and keen on the
night air. We never crossed Ca-
nal Street, where the nice people
lived In trie Garden District.
So now he has gone and crossed
Canal Street on me. AH l know
is he ain't gonna like the angels
hell meet there, because he was
not an angel-fancying man.
not an angel-fancying man.
Walter Winthell In Hew Yore

ted for reasons he will appreciate
... Ruth Tobey, a Gai Friday
at, Variety, becomes optometrist
S. Hoffman's bride any deadline
... Eddie Fisher has good cause
to be sore. He urged the platter
people to let him thrush "Love Is
A Many, Etc" (when H was
coming out) and they nlx'd It..
St. Regla chsntootsie Fernanda
Montel had her best wing broken
In a two-cab-crash over uie week-
end.
At the Stork a patron got a call
from his Baybee to bring her a
big eaa of the best csviar in the
place ... "How much is it?" be
asked a captain ... "Only $5 a
tcaspoonful,' he was informed ...
Okay," he said, "I happen to love
a gal who loves caviar" ... "I
Truman (Gov. Meyners guest at1 hare never," sighed the captain,
Princeton the other Satdee) reelp-' "met one who preferred potato
The Broadway Crowd
Time newsmag can now "jinx''
you without putting you on Its
cover. They gave a large plug to
L1 b e r a c ei film, "Sincerely
Yours," like dis: ... certain to
make millions for Warner's" . .
It was yanked out of the Para-
mount as the issue hit the stands
. .Cops are bagging pick-up gals
at East Side bars. Arrested a bar-
tender at one joynt ... The "Fan-
ny" chorines tell chums they're
the only line in town "that
haan t had a raise" ... Dana Wyn-
ter's Suth'n accent in "Pompey"
waa acquired from Lena Home's
private coaching ... Gloria Swan-
son, who now features a crew-cut,
has barrister Glando Torrenzio
adoring it and her . Margaret
Lear Inc.. aircraft parts manu-
faoaring firm, recently Predicttd
maneme day would travel by be-
ta?broken down Into sound vibra-
w rriTr..ueiiibled at his des-
tions and reassenSbled
tinution. -..Mm. in the Pressed a group of Flying Tiger
Above a amafl' mnl Jg* pilots they raiaed coin to fly him
Pi* "".fAS oft* BU to Broadway None, however,
had contacts with showmen, audi-
chipa'
Good news about Imo-
gene Coca. A click (like the ball
on the roulette wheel) at the Sa-
hara, Vegas ... Some photogs call
Peter Gray, a handsome night- their rlsgay pix 'strip-cheese" .'..
elub thrush from London, so im- Rosemary Clooney's ragr. weds
'eyrsa.*
Lear
*** My tat wtm aha own* the fwrtbaJI, well play
according: to har rtdaar
Marianne Engilah, a Sands (Vagss)
chorine . Al Hibbler. the blind
singing star, is booked solid (for S
months), during which he will earn
tlon people, etc ... So the crooner more than $185,000 ... Oh, Mr.
flew back to England yesterday, Zanuck! Why not call that "Miss
terribly disappointed ... The Dove" earritating commercial:
touching part of the story: He and "Little Sir Ache-O'?
his wife are blind ... Jeaane < -------.
Cram, who doesn't rate agony, ia Grandberry-Sauce: Madd Chez
another bursitU victim' .Just had Elle (on 2nd near 56i i for French
surgery an her left shoulder .. .cuisine. (Ask Maud for Mickey)
Mllwaukeeans are talking aoout ... stan Eenton's crew at Bird
the will of the late H 8chiesiner \tDi tomorrow night ... John Me
Once the husband of fashion-plate hegan's pianotes at the Compostr
Mrs Harrison (Mona) Williams The Steel Band at V 111 a g e
Mr. S. left half of his zillions to vanguard ... The hilarious play-
hla housekeeper, age M. ing by Jeanne Cram, Geo. Nader
and Mamie Van Doren in U-I's
They say Carol Chsnaing and
her groom invested almost all
their savings in "The V/np" ...
Hollywood's Uke this: Thty are
debating whether J. Durante
should play himself ah thi film
story of his lit* (Why Durante?
WhV not Trumon Canotet) .. .
Tom Terry (of The Goofera at the
Latin Casino, Buffalo ... Lisa Fer-
rsday (reported phffft with Brod
Crawtord) dined at the Coway wit*
a cotton chap, whose name is omit-
"The Snd Greatest Sex" ... F.
Seharfner's. TV direetlon of
"Catoo Mutiny'-. Every mo-
ment of M. Garzo s hit. "Hatful
of Rain," at the Lyceum.
Elaine Stritch (of "Boa Stop")
and an actor are twozy which
makes the sitcheeayahun iatreeg-
ing at "Bus." Kent Smith, her ex-
boy friend, just joined that cast .
The Norman Lears have the
apartacbe. He co-auths and directs
Martha Raye's frolic ... We told
a cop that crime in the Broadway
sector seems to have slowed down
since the force has all those new
rookies "Don't you know,"
groaned the vet cop, "that we
have a sayingthe more copsthe
more trouble?" ... If a son for
the Stanley Blues (he's the TV
writer) at Harkness. Mama is
actress Peggy Torrence ... Talent
scouts: Gander the doll behind the
candy counter in the 5&10 at Madi-
son and Mat. Right next to CBS.
Prettier than any of that net-
work's actresses. . Mimic Will
Jordan chiefs the next Blue Angel
bill ... Italian star Rosana Fo-
desta's quote: "The public is tired
of bosoms.'' (O. the public be
darabd!)
Errel Flyn and wife Pat Wy-
more signed for a 4-week booking
In Vegas. Start Feb. tSrd . John
Gettings is gettlngs married to
Newsweek slave Kathleen Row-
ley ... Sid Caesar guested for Hy
Gardner the other eve'g and ack-
chelly used "actually" 17 times.
In 3 minutes . Showoaf: De-
lanccy Ferguson's: "Some of his
convoluted later stories." (Rolled
togedder) ... All rightee, wiseguy.
Wnutz the real name (no thinking
now!) of Columbia coach Lou Lit-
tle? (LouU Piccolo) ... Girls, h*
you wsnt to become a policeman
you have to pass physical tests
that would rattle a chorus girl
No defects permitted whatsoever
snd be 10 is along collitch level
... Gall Cone's favorite ice-cream
is John Leibell. They wed in June.
Both their (adders are Judges ..
A woman flung a glass of aqua
at another in El Morocco Sabbath
night. (Nawdoegirrrl).
In case you wondered what be-
came of Daahiei Hammett. He wit-
nessed Lillian Hellmans adapta-
tion of the "Lark" hit premiere
eve His retreat is her cottage at
Martha's Vineyard ... It's s doll
for the Mirror's Jim Jennings,
. .. The Mirror's editor Glenn
viile (and his lovely wife) are
Imaging again. (In March?) ...
Ben Hecht. the very readable
guy. tells London pals he is fed up
(Cent need on Page 4)
rfie Washington
Merry-Go-Round
fr PltMW PMJklt>OM
WASHINGTON-The man who
had a groat deal to do with nud-
tag Adlai Stevenson out in front-
thougn Adlai may not knew itis
mat pastmaster politician from
Missouri, Harry S. Truman.
, Mf- ft""*, who enjoys play
ing politics Just about as much
as he does playing the piano, has
been sitting behind the scenes call-
ing the tunes of the Democratic
party almost aa he rattles he
Missouri Waltz off the keys of his
pune.
His strategy was to get the
Eolitlcal pot boiling early, to force
tevenson into battle so people
could get better acquainted with
him; also so Republican opera-
tions would be vigorously chal-
lenged. He remembered all too well
how he had sat on one end of the
telephone In Washington waiting
word from Chicago as to whether
Adlai would or wouldn't run; or
whether he, Truman, would have
to accept Kefauver, whom he didn't
like; Berkley, who waa too old; or
Harriman, who was not an expe-
rienced candidate.
Truman went through some of
the moat nervous moments of his
political life waiting for Adlai to
make up his mind, and he didn't
want it to happen again.
That was why he stopped in to
S*nd an evening with Governor
arriman at Albany last month
and then gave a press conference
in which he made sounds as if
Harriman might be his candidate.
That waa also why he has been
much nicer to Kefauver of late,
and has given indications that Ke-
fauver would be acceptable to
him in '56.
Actually Truman wanted Steven-
a to run all the time.'But Steven-
-jn was hanging back, not sure
when he should announce, not too
anxious to take an early plunge.
Finally, as be saw Kefauver and
Harriman getting into the picture
and realised that early work by
them could line up delegates that
he couldn' retrieve later, he
decided to get into the fight early
much earlier than the average
candidate announces.
So Mr. Truman, who took off
the gloves for Adlai in 1952 but
whose forthright remarks weren't
always appreciated by Adlai, got
his way. ,
MOKE OUTSIDE INTERESTS
Two more possible conflict-of-in-
terest esses have cropped up inside
the Eisenhower administration on
the heels of the resignation of Pe-
ter Strobel, Secretory of the Air
Force Talbot, and the expose of
Adt.lphe Wenzell's wcrk for Dixon-
Yates inside the Budget Bureau.
One of the new cases Is-that of
Interstate Commerce Commission
chairman Hugh Cross, Republican,
already under investigation by the
Senate Government Operations
Committee.
The other is a possible conflict
of interest by Walter Berger, de-
puty administrator of Commodity
Stabilizations and vice president
of the Commodity Credit Corpo-
ration which handles the tremen-
dous crop surpluses.
Berger owns stock ia the Shea
Chemical Corporation of Baltimor
a firm which sells fertilizer or fer.
tillzer ingredients, to some cases
through the Agriculture Depart-
ment of which Berger is an im-
portant official.
Berger, when Interviewed, said
that he had become chief execu-
tive of the Shea Chemical Corp. A
little-over two years ago on a five-
year contract, and when ho en-
tered the Agriculture Department
the company bought up his con-
tract with an agreement that it
would get first option on his serv-
ices when he leaves the govern-
ment. A
RETAINED STOCK
He admitted, however, that he
had kept his stock, originally 580
abares. However, the stock has
been split snd Berger said he did
not know how much his 580 shares
had multiplied.
The retention of this stock Is
contrary to the policy laid
down by Congress for other gov-
ernment officials, amonsi them
Secretary of Defense Wilson, if
their firms do business with the
government. Wilson, accordingly,
sold bis- General Motors stock.
The Shea Chemical Corp. has
done business with the Agriulturo
Department, though Berger claim-
ed he had kept strieuy aloof irosa
I his company's transactions. He ad-
mitted nis company hau sold lime-
stone from a limestone quarry at
Adams, Ma&s., to toe Agriculture
Department, though he said it was
aisu-ibuted througn farmers for
use on their lana and he was ia
no way involved.
He also admitted that the Shea
Company sells phosphorus and oth-
er ingredients to several fertilizer
companies. Though the Agricul-
ture Department helped arrange
a triple barter deal for Korea and
Austria in which some American
fertilizer was purchased, be main-
tained that he had nouiing to do
with it.
Berger was president of the Des
Moincs Cat Products Company
from 1936 to 1MI, was president
of the American Feed Manufac-
turers Association, became execu-
tive vice president of the Shea
Chemical Corp., in 1952.
CROSS INTERCEDED
In the case of ICC chairman
Cross, he has admitted behind
closed doors that he telephoned
the presidents of railroads enter-
ing Chicago on behalf of the Keo-
shin Transport System, which
w*nted to take the 102-year old
contract away from Parmalee
Bus for transferring baggage and
passengers between Chicago ter-
minals.
John Keeshln, head of the Keo-
shin Company, which lattr form-
ed the Railroad Transfer Service,
is a friend of Cross's. Cross ad-
mitted to senators that he had no
business meddling In the case since
it was not an interstate matter,
being solely concerned wih the
city of Chicago.
His power with the railroads is
great and his Interference may
have influenced the contract award
to Ketshin.
Chairman Cross denied thst he
was offered a job by the Keeshin
concern, though he admits discus-
sing possible employment with the
company long before the Parma-
lee contract came up.
NOTEWhat the senators real-
ly ought to investigate is the part
Cross played in the battle be-
tween the New York Central and
Robert R. Young with Texas oil
allies.
LIGHTING THE WAY-
Floodlights brighten the facaue
of the new Building for Broth-
erhood in New York City. The
headquarters of the National
Conference of Christians and
jews was built with the aid of
a million-dollar gift from the
Ford Foundation. Purpose of
the NCCJ is to better relations
, among Protestants. Roma
I Catholics and Jews in the VA.
YOUR
PICTURES
WITH
AGFA
CAMERAS
FILMS
Development
Service in
24 Hours
AGFA PRODUCTS
BM Ava. 70
PANAMA


SATUKSAX NOVEMBER X6, 155
fR PANAMA AMERICAN All INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
Church of Christ
BALBOA: OKI "J" "* um ,-
Service Sunday 1J* aJ. *i*-
Unitarian
U MIARAN
oum
10 JO *m.
Bid an
Ancon Blvd. *
Mamey Place
Aneoo
iour invitation
M UBeraJ
religion.

Baptist
KOU BAPTIST CHUKH
3" Bru)* SSL.
Drawer ** "-
Phone I-"* _^
Sunday School .......
Morning Worship .....
Tutru-w Union .......
XaSiuj Wor*hlp......
nsfflasff.......*
* i5 am
Jll ajn.
t JO pm.
7J8 P-m-
t JO pm.
7:00 p-m
^Batfi.' w
FIRST BAPTIST CHUBCB
Wbo. Haiabt* Clj
127 Ancoo Boulevard
Drawer "B~ Balboa Height
Ron Balboa 17
William H. Bator, Paeler I _
JSi\ral3n Unto ....
Bvanaallatlc Sonnet ..-.--.
JVayeYmetta ^
WjZV Bb*'ttueV iS^
SlS-a BWaSiSoaf-'*
Monday Id month)
tM am
1. om
t jo am.
ij pja
riBBT BAI^MT CHUBCH
Margarita Avanu* *t ith Stree*
1U. Canal Zona
Baalbraok. Paste*
' "Margarita. Canal Zont
Bar. i.VL I
"Thurthe* a rbe meay Wlfc* * Camel Za*. aaa ra* hroi.
c*ie* at faaama and Ceta. Rafa*** a Panama, eataaa aalcaaa*
t aU Maw re aaaa sad aamea at the erased etevlie. aa1 (a eivihea
llallilll friend an* traaacr*.
* aareice. the Tba Paaaaaa Aatark.. *, Wr,, a,
MtlcM *e baan *? weeabe ana ether reule. actrvWaa.
ra reteted tram tteae ra tiaa. Oeeeaitaettoa* having
ear, aa rwa c*aeetta*. a lr*a ande. "Otbe. Cbarcbea And
Service A epecial M** Air rVree baee. aaa Naval afaHaaa.
fillajllin abate* ecrerarta* ana gBeataasa ara eeae ra talara* ,
rha aaw* leek m wrirtaa by Wee'eatae aaaa at ra. totaa) at aay ,
caaaaa* far tba catatas Set-raey charca aaaa. J
Methodist
rax miiiiuuisi cuuBca
(British Conference!
Bar. William H Arnulrong
Uth St. Panama City
t :00 ajn. Mornln* Pra.y and
1 oo pm. Sunday School ____
t:15 am venina Pravai and Sermon
fBINIT MaTMOUliri CMUBCIt
7th Straat and Ualendai Avanua.
Bav Samuel Walden. Minutar
tauV'm.-Mornln Sarvlca ana Italy
Coaun union.
1 p m. Sunday SchooL -.
7:15 pjn. Bvenroa Sarrtea.
(Holy Communlun l*t SunaayO
Monday. 730 gm- Praye Maatln
CBI.StZtK MCTMOUlin CMUKCB1
Rainbow City. CZ
Bar. Samuel aldan. Mlnlatar
Suiw aervtcaa a am anu a.j O
iunday School for all afa* at a JO a
' JUm lavltatUn Ta Womhla"
Tuaadav 7 om. Prayer Meetu
NOTICES
The Vary Bav. M. aleara MacDeaald
Catholic
iunday School ..
Hornlnf wor*nlp j.
Baptist Training Union......
Evanlna Worahfp ...........
BrolhaThood. TuawUy......
Maatlra. Wedne*dy.....
Prayariarvlcea, Wadneadajra
W m". HI d Friday
OX. -A- SnM,,
Frrday
....... am
,.....-li--? -"
JO pm
7:*S p.m.
TJ0 pm.
7 Jf p.m.
IJtpm
Salvation Army
*JfM-IMBM*laattaaal Ivaal*
TT" Maatlaa)
TUB PAOTIC BIDB
1 Pabru^rv Strajt. Phona: M-200S.
11:00 Hollnea Heating.
j:00 iurtday School.
7 JO Salvation Maatta*.
LA BOCA CZ. _
Llantn! Parny Ca*B*n, _,,
Building No. 1B" *-
ilM ilolinaaa Meeting.
1 flO f unday School.
1 JO Salvation Meeting,
CuSana E.ieet.
11 KM H'ilmes Meeting.
}M S> nday School.
M SalvaUon Meeting.
TUB ATLANTIC IDE
g, ( .pt. ad Mr C. Meonaawmy.
14th Street. Phona: Jt-74.
11:00 H..;inau Meeting.
1:00 Sunday School.
7:30 Salvation Meeting.
COLON 1HIRD STHBT
Malar Rdaa Blngham
li :*0 I'elinas Mealing.
1:00 Sunday School.
7 JO Salvation Meeting.
BAINBOW CITY. Ci.
Eavay J. III. .
t. Kltt and Jamaica Straat.
11M Ho'lnaaa Meeting.
1*0 Ft nday School.
7:30 Salvation Meeting.
Episcopal
Thi I I. Haber Oaedea, T.D
ANttl.N CJ.
THE CATHEDRAL OP ST. LURE
. SUNDAYS
7 JO a.ri holy Communion.
*:30 a .in Santa Communion (4th Sun
day).
:1S Jb. Church School.
44 am. Escuela Dominical.
11.00 am. Morning Prayer and Sermon.
Holy Communion. \Firit Sun-
day).
7:00 pm. Lvcnmg Prayer and Sermon.
WEDNESDAYS
1:30 an... Holy Communion. .
7:00 p tu Evening Prayer. J
HOLY DAYS
0:00 am Holy Communion.
8'30 am Holy Communion.
DAILY
S:15 a m. Morning Prayer.
12:00 Mi.-da) Missionary Prayar*.
BT MARY'S CHUBCHBalbaa
SunVay uUa.: 1M. IM WOO and
12H?ly*Dy Haa-a. itH, 0J0. 11 J am
rgS&Em Saturday 3J0 toJJJ
and 7:00 to 8:00 p.m. Thursday, before
first Friday: 7:00 to 8:00 P-m.
Mlracuiou* Medal Novena: 7JO pm
"ciladSff eta- a"- "
"HuTschoal Stud, aub 0J0 pm on
Wednesday. ______
SACRED HEARTAncew
Sunday blaataa: iJS. 7:30 A OJO am
Holy Day ma*: IJS am and eJO
P Oonfaaston*: Saturday I :S0 to IM and
7:15 to 8:00 p.m. Thuraday before FirM
Friday 7:00 p.m. *,. ,
Sacred Heart DavoUonai 7 JO pm on
rrcich)am Claaa: 1:1 to :* pm an
Thursday. /
OUR LADY OP PATOIA-CaxaBB
Sunday Mass at 8:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mass at 8:30 p.m.
Conieaaioni: 0:00 to 0:45 pm on Sat-
CiliIII Claa: Saturday 8:30 to 10
jn-
ST. JOSEPHParata
Sunday Masas at 7:00 and 8:15 a.m.
Holy Day Mass at 8:00 p.m.
Weekda/Maaaa: ..im
Confeaalona: Saturday 1 JO to 4 JO and
Catechism Class: Sunday 1:00 to 4JO
PMraculoua Medal Novenai IJ0 pm.
"convert Instruction* Thursday 7 JO
BIB,
ST. TTNCENTSPaiurm* CltJ>
Sunday Mas***: 000 and J0 a.m.
Holy Day Masses: 8:30 and 5:00 p.m.
(It It falls on Saturday the Massaa are
8J0 and 8:30 a.m.)
Confessions: Saturday S JO to JO ana
7:00 to 8:00 pm Thursday bafora Pint
Friday 7:30 p.m. _. .
Miraculous Medal Havana and Sta-
tions of the Croaa: Friday 7 JO pm.
Catechism Claa; After 8JO maa* an
^covart Cta-i JO pm Toaoiay and
Thursday. ______
ST. THEBESA-S-CaeaB
Sunday Maa*: J0 am
Holy Day Mas*: 0:00 am (It It tell!
on Saturday8:30 a.m.)
Catechism Claa*: IJ0 to JO p.m on
MConfee*Jon*: JO to JO am Sunday.
ST. JOHN BAPTIST DB LA BALLS
rarque Lefevre
Sundey Masses: JO and 8:30 am
Week Days Mass: SO Mon.. Jhurs
Fri. and Sat First Friday ma: .00 am
Holy Day Massaa: :00 am to :00
P Coafaaaions: 3:30 to 4:X and 7 :00 to
8.00 pm on Saturday. .
Mlracuiou Medal Novanai Friday 7 JO
^Catechtem Claa: :S0 pm on Sunday
Convert Ctaa: Monday 7 JO pm.
CHURCH OP OUR SAVIOUR
Third Street. New Cristobal
The Rev. Milton A. Cookson. Pastor
SUNDAYS
Holy Communion ......... 7:30 .m
Church School ........... SJ0 am.
Mornli.g Prayar
and Sermon .............. 11:08 a.m.
(First Sunday. Holy Communion) !
Vesper Service end
Youth Fellowship ........ 0:08 p.m.
WEDNESDAYS
Holy Communion ......... SJ0 a.m.
Choir Rehearsal .......... 7:30 p.m.
A House of Prayer for all people
COCOLi
Cknieh al SI Andrew /
The R*v. WUliam W. Baldwin
SUNDAYS
Holy Communion
Family Pravor and Church School.
t:30 a.m.
Morning Prayer and Sermon U a-ao
(H C first Sunday in Month).
Evening Prayer. 7JO om.
Weekday Praver 8:00 aaa.
COBOZAL
Qgg Skeaaard
Th- Bev. Clarence W. Haya
JO ajn Every Friday; Morouuj Pray-

Union Churches
ta an
THT ATLANTIC SIDE
w Crlstaaai
Comar o* Meiende* Avanu* and
Third Street.
Phon -l*J
Mr*.
ary.
H. B. Oavtoon. Executive See
Supply Pastor from Bngliw
trong Bav. S, toaldan and Bav. P
Swinglehurit. -^
:45 am Sunday Bchaol for an aaa.
11:00 am Wcaablp >rvtaa and church-
time nuraary Wadneaday avanJng-Cholr
Bav. Ray Btakely. Pato.
at am Sunday SchooL
11 JO ajn Worship Sanrtoa
"raSTiaV Paul U. W. Otandar. Paator.
Phone -la8
30 Bible ebnoL _^-_
1:4 Womhlp service and CJJureh-tJae
m Youth Fanowahk. ^
PACIFIC BIDB
BALBOA
^Se Rev. Oscar W. Otan. Partea
Balboa Rd. at Ban PahtoiBL.
Phone 2-14*Church Office l-SJSe.
S JB Church Sebool Fiy^.taj* aervlce
10 J0 WoraSo'sarvlee The Finan*
Seealon far Nuraary. RUndargaxten.
Primary and JtBUer Deata.
H
Church-Ume rtoraary tar eblldrea
under 1.
Junior-High Fellowship.
Post-High Fellowship.
0* Sanlor-bigh Feltawabta.
GAMBOA
Dr W.lker M. Aldartea. Mtatrtar.
Office Ptoone -47I Barldaaaa Pwaa*
e-ia*.
BJt am Church SeheeL
II* am. Miwvaag WerekJa
Christian Scientist
Ca>TL^agtBl^
tat Aaeae| Baataeard.^
Sunaav ehaea l*ia'
- 7t,gn emaiaa, Citai
* Bettvei BJgbway
1:00 p.m.
5:00 p.m.
7:00 p.m
IH.C. 1st Friday, i
GAMBOA
SI. Simons Chuleta
The Rev. John Spear. Priest in Charge
SUNDAYS
Morning Prayer. 1st and 3rd.
Sundays..................... 10JO a.m
Holy Communion and Ser-
mon. 2nd and 4th Sunday .. 10:JO a.m.
Sunday School .
Youth Fellowship
Evening Prayar .
MONDAYS
Girls' Friendly Society ...
WEDNESDAYS
Evening Prayer and Sermon
THURSDAYS
Holy Communion .........
Woman's Auxiliary, 2nd and
4th Thursday .............. 7JI
LA BOCA
8L Peter's Cfcarcb _
The Rev. John Spear. Priest In Charge.
SUNDAYS
Choral Eucharist and Sermon 7 JO ajn. Night Se-vlce
Morning Prayar and Church School "^
10:00 a.m.
Chlldran-e Eucharist. Srd Sunday 10
*"oly Baptism JO pm
Evensong and Sermon 7-> nm
MONDAYS THRU SATURDAYS
Holy Communion ......... 7 JO a.m.
Evening Prayar .......... 7:00 pjn
Other Churches
CHUBCH OF THE NAXABBNB
Ancon. C Z.
Minister: Rev. Elmer O. Netoea
Box 68, Ancon. CtZ. Balboa MOS
Sunday School ........... :4S a.m
Morning Worship ......... 10:30 a.m
Youth Service ............ :< pm
Evening Service .......... 7 JO p.m
NJ-.M.S. Service .......... 7:00pm
Prayer Meeting. Wed. ,... TJO pjn
NATIONAL BAPTIST CHURCH
Panam* R.P.. 23rd Street East
Rev. a. N. Brawn, astaarter
SUNDAY:
Divine Womhlp........... B:St a.m.
Sunday School ............ S:0t pm
Sunday Massaa ..........7. 7:44 11J5
ait. io-K atP Sunday auuuui ai
tJO am
JEHOVAH'S WrTNESSFB
Meetings Thursday* at 7:10 pin. and
Sundays at 440 pm. Win Memorial
808 Bairn a Road, Balboa.
CHUBCH OF SUB CHBIST
OF LATTER-DA BAINTSftSenaani
Sunday meeting In the JWB-USO. La
Boca Road. Balboa. Primary and Priest-
hood 8:30 am. Meeting: Sunday School,
:25 a.m.: Sacrament Meeting, 10 Jt am.
Atlantic Branch
Building 200. Schoolhouse Road.
Gatn, Canal Zone.
Telephone, Oatn 3(4 or Cristbal 2S07
Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Sunday Sac-
rement Meeting :30 p.m. Prieshood
Meeting :S0 p.m Wednesday pnnary
8:30 p.m Wednesday Relief society meet-
ing a announced.
cuKuftut. ntoxkiriAfn
of the Interstate
Commission, under
commission, uiiuci mi i.u... oecuuse oi tnis ua nir un*
Senate investigators, resi"nnn certain condition" of his health,
today with a blast at what he cross said he decided to quit his
called "baseless" charges maue post. President Eisenhower ac-
against him. cepted the resignation with a
In a letter to President Elsen- wor<| 0f praise of Cross' "years
hower. the former Illinois lleute- 0f diligent advice" and "con-
nant governor said the mere fact jtructive contributions" to the
he was questioned about a pos-
JewWb
AI.BROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Saturday ................ 4.O0 p.m
FORT KOBBE
Satur-.i) .....,........... 1:00 pm.
ATLANTIC SIDB
Protestant
FORT DAVIS
/
CHURCH
Rev. Paul Holloway. Pastor
Office. Curundu 310
Home, Curundu 711*
Sunday School................ t:4*
Morning Worship ........... 11 a.m.
Youth Meeting............... p.m.
Evening Worship ..... 7 p.m.
OLD CATHOLIC CHURCH
St Beabal The Arrtaaaail
13th St Wast No 1
Holy Eucbarlet: Sunday at (Jt am
Tuesdavs. Wednesdav end Thunda
t:S0 am
Sacrament ot Unction IHealtny aer-
lay ft each month ai
vice i Flrrt Sunday
7J0 OJB
Maaai BaBaet. Ctaratnaa Chareta
Panama R P
Bl He T jan D. O aUahop
orflciatlns
Morning devotlo a........ BJt am
r ellowhlF WorsbM at ...... 11 JO am.
sundav School at............ BJt oat.
lMvum Service at ......... IJt pm
BAHA1 CBHTBB / <
BAHAI'S CF.VTKB
54 First Street
Urbanlraclon El Carmen. Panama City
u.lormai Talks and Dlacuaaloe
Thursday................. JB p.m
Stb Front Street
(pataln American Basaar
Study Cbaaaa......Thursdays. IJt
BETHEL MISSION CHURCHES
Bav. Waldaba H Stewart, raatar coion. am. at Red Tank. CZSunday*. 11 a ra. divine (i, nth SL A Bolivar Ave.
worship; 3:30 p.m. Sunday School 7 JO p
. gospel service. ,
Parque Lefevre. B.P th and lit St
m
Parque Letevre. BJ" -
No. 40 Sunday*. 3 pm Bible eetaool
Bible r
.Ot p.m. n
, ~> Wednedy*. Bible readln
7:00 pm pafauo. CZSunday. %
JO ajn Sebooi **, * Tnnaalum
THk CHUBCH OF GOD
7P38 Eighth I.Celia
Bev O. W. Graadtaaa, Parta
Sunday S. hoel .............. .!2"m'
Morning Worship ........... M:3a am
7:3* p.m.
Cat. *M" aad Martaaa Areaeaaeaa St
fctr. /. * Jahaaaa. ftaatej
Sunday School
Mornln Worship
Night service ..
ICC Chairman Resigns
Under Fire From Senate
GETTYSBURG, Pa., Nov. 26 slble conflict of interest "impairs
(UP).Chairman Hugh W. Cross my further service on the com-
.at Ai.. Tnlaatata C*r\rr\mt>tn MUalA "
Commerce mission."
fire from
Morning Worship..........<..'
FORT C-UL1CK
Sunday School .................
Morning Worship .......iiv.V
COCO SOLO NAVAL STATION
Sunday-School ..'.............
Morning Worship .............
Church Tima Nuraary .........
Cat
11 JO
30
11:00
1:30
11:00
It JO
FORT DAVIS
Sunday Maa..............Jt 10-43
FORT IULICB.
Sunday Mas .......uiiiliii"' llM
COCO SOLO NAVAL STATION
Dally Maa* ..................... ]
Sunday Maa .................. :
CtKX) SLITO
Sunday Maa ................... '0
FORT GULICK
Tueaday ...w.......... .',p
(Combined ervlce for ll men of lew-
lah fallh rtaUoned on Atlane Side).
Seventh Day
Adventist
Weakly Service In all Churca**
. aa follows:
SATURDAY: __ __
Sabbath School. :3B am Divine Serv
Ice. 11:00 a.m. Youth* Meeting, 4:30 D m
SUNDAY: Bible Lecture. 7:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY: Bible Study and Praver
Servir* -* om
Pacific Side Panam* St Balboa
District Pastor W.H. Waller
(TeL IS 8-5S43I
Cabo Verde. Ave J. F de la Osss No
77. Panam* No. E Jamaica Society Hall
"" St No 3. Chorrillo, 28th St No. 37
Pueblo Nuevo. 1-A St belween 3rd and
th Sta. Rio Abala 11th St No. 17.
Balboa Chapel. 0844 Gaviln Rd. Balboa
(Saturday only)
Spanish ChurcheaPanam A Crlt*bal
District Pastor Ruben Ruii
Panam. Call Darlen No Cristobal
Ith St A Bolivar Ave
Gamboa A Frllole
District Pastor A. A Grlnle
(TeL 1021
Gamboa, Praltt Parkway Frijoles
Atlantic Sid -Colon A CTistnbal
District Pastor V G. Newman
(Tel SI S2-L'
Colon, trd. St A Central Ave. Crlrt
Jewish
THEBESrSLa
, Mass: 7 JO a.e
Day Mas: 3:30
Sunday Mass: 7 JO am.
Holy Day Mass: 5:30 pm
Corifeaalon: S*turdy *:30 to 7:30 p.m.
Thursday before First Friday 8:30 pm
Catechism Class: 3:15 p.m. on Sunday
Sacred Heart Novena: 7 JO p.m on
T Corwert Clara. JO pm a* Tburaaay
ATM^BTcULOtTS ffpAJ-f^**-'.,.
Sunday Masses: 7J0. JO and 10J0
''Holy Bay btaase: JO. IJB am and
S'confession.: Saturday 4 J to J0 and
7:00 to :00 pm Altar Rosary each eve-
"'iursculous Medal Nowanat JO and
1*00 p m. on Monday.
Catechism Ctaa*: After JO bum an
9nrrtT'rriday ftrportUoa an day Dur-
ing the School Y
Pint
Saturday: Maa at :00 m
HOLT FAMILT CHUBCHMargartta
Sunday Masse*: 7 JO and 0:30 -m.
Day Maa***: JO am and I JO
and 7 JO to
Holy
P Confessions: JO to JO
1:00 p.m. Sturday.
Mlracuiou* Medal Novena! 7 JO p.m
"T.^ga'' O-Jt 1:15 pm en Wedn-
^atechlam Cla*: 4JO p.m_Thurday.
Pint Friday Devotion: 1 JO pa,
IT. JOSEPH'SCoMa
Sunday Masses: 5:45 and t:00 a.m.
Holv Day Maasaa: :45 and 1:00 am
"confaaaloram'Saturday 4 JO to :00 and
7-Ot to tOO p.m
Miraculous Medal Novena: Wadneaday
*1S and 7:00 p.m.
Sacred Heart Novena: Friday 7:13 p.m
Sorrowful Mother: Sunday 7:15 p m.
Convert Class: 7:15 pm on Monday
and Thursdays.
Catechism Claa. J0 ta J pm an
Sunday*.
OUR LADY OF GOOD COUNSEL
Gamboa
Sunday Masses 7JO and JO am
Holy Day Mas: JO a.m. and 5:00
p.m.
Confeaalona: 7 JO p.m on Saturday.
Miraculous Medal Novena: 7:00 p.m
on Tuesday.
Catechism Claa: 3:30 p.m on Sunday
Secret Heart Novena: 7Jt pm on
Friday. __
Religion Instruction. JO pm Thur-
Raaary Benediction as Sunday 4 JO
?m _^^
IMMACULATE CONClTi01^-4tattb
Sunday Maaaaa: 7:30 and JO am.
Holy Day Maseea: :*0 am and 5J0
""confearteaa: 0J0 to 7:30 on Friday
Mlraeuloua Medal Novena: 7:15 a.
an Tueaday.
Catachtam Claaa: :tt to Jt pm an
Tueaday
except Saturdays. Compline
lit TUESDAYS A 3rd MONDAYS
Woman' Auxiliary ____/.. 7:30 p.m
MABGABtTA
Church of SI. Margaret
Cornet of Espave Ave., Brazo Blvd.
The Brv. Mlltea A. Coeksen. Plater
SUNDAfS
8:30 a i.i. Church School
1:30 am Homing Prayer and Sermon
(1st Sunday. Holy Communion)
4:30 om. Confirmation Instructions.
i*alo aavu
Chareta of The Holy Comforter
Ven. L B. Shirley. Archdeacon
Every Monday 8:30 am Holy Com-
numoo.
PARASO
St. Aleen Ctatrreh
Th. Bev. David A. Osaorae,
Priest In Charge
SUNDAYS
8:00 a.m. Choral Eucharlrt A Sermon
12:00 ii,;ju Infant Baptism
3:00 i.n. Church School
(held In Building 131)
5-jo pm. Youth Fellowship
7 00 im. Evensong and Addrte.
TUESD.'Yf
7 JO o in. Woman' Auxiliary and Al-
tar Guild Meeting.
PANAMA CITY ,
SL Paul's Chareta
The Vca, Leiaael B. Shirley, Beetor
Tke Rev. Fit R. Atwell. Dcacea
SUNDAYS
9:00 a.-n. Sung Eucharlrt A Sermon
10:45 tm Morning Prayer and Church
School
12:00 noor Holy Baptism
7 JO i..m Solemn Veiper*
TUESDAYS
8:30 a-n Holy Communion
WEDNESDAYS
:00 m. Holy Communion
7 JO pjn. Evening Prayer
THURSDAYS AND FRIDAYS
8 30 r m. Holy Communion
HOLY DAYS
8 00 a.m. Holy Communion.
CHBIST CHUBCH Mi-THE-IEA
-Eplscepal-
Coln, B da P.
(Opposite Hole. Washington)
Th* Ven Ms inert J. Peters. Recta
The Rtv Henry A. Blake. Assists!
SUNDAYS
JO aja. Holy Communion
9 00 a.m Choral Eucharist and 8naea
10:30 am Church School Saarton
7J0 pm. Solaran Evensong and Bar-
BT. vTNCEWT-
Sunday Masaos: JO a.m. and
Holy Day Ma
___JO am
J* am and JO
Confeeaton: 4* to t JO and 7 4* to
1 JO p.m. Saturday
Catochtara Claa: 11 J* am an Sunday
Mlracuiou Medal Novena: 7*e era
on Tueaday
Sacred Heart Revene. 1 Jt p.m a
Friday.
WEDNESDAYS
JO am Holy Communion.
7 10 p.m. Evening Prayer arid Sermon
8 JO pm Adult Confirmation Claaa
THURSDAYS
CM pm Prayer Guild.
FRIDAYS
O* am Children's EurtaartaL
SATURDAYS
10 00 am Junior Confirmation Claaa.
7 JO p.m Compline and Meditation.
rainbow err
Chart* f 81. Mary, the Tlrgh
Tke Vea. Matnert I. Peters.
Priest In Chsrge
The Be Jean A. Bpaaldlng, Dear
SUNDAYS ...
Suns luctaartat ........... 7J* am
Church School ........... 43 m
EveiU'int and Sermon .... 7J0 pm
WEDNESDAYS
Evenvoig and Sermon .... 7J* p.m
THURSDAYS .^.
Holy Communion. ........ 'JB *m.
OATUN
St. George* Cbarrb
The Van. blatairt J. Plr*a,
Priart In Charge
The Bev. Joba A. Saaaldlag. Daacea
1st AND Ird SUNDAYS
Holy Communion ......... Jt aja
2nd AND 4th SUNDAYS
Mornlrg Prayer
and Sernon .............. 130 am
Church School, each Sub. II Jt *m
Jt m
10:30 a.m.
7:3* pm
New Prevleeaee
Mrs. Maade Hlaea, Paster
Sunday Sihool ............. 10:00 am
Morning VVorshlp ........... 11:00 a.m.
Night St-vice .............. 7JI pm.
Uth St.Ble Abaje
Bev. a I. Ika*aa, Pastor
Sunday School.............. t:30 a.m.
Morni'i,- Worship ........... 10:30 a.m.
Night r-iviee............... 7J0 pm.
First Choreta el Oed
BMr. 5141 DtaMa HI*., CZ.
' Bev Was. Llylagsle, Pastor
Morning Worship ........... 10:00 am.
Sundao School .............. 11:00 a.m
Night .Service ............'.. 7:30 pm.
CHUBCH OF THE FOUBSQUARB
(Full Gospel)
BALBOA
At Bebeeca Lodge. Balbaa Road _
La Bocs Rd. Rev. and Mr. Carl V.
Thompson Pastors
Sundi>v School .......... 0:30 a. m
Mornluv Worship ........ 11 JO a. m
RAINBOW CTTY
Comer Randolph and Klamouth Sta
Bev ai.d Mrs. T. 1. Tuttle Pastor*
Mr. Paul Bryson, Ant. Pastor
Phone 3-23M
Sunday School ............ :3t a. m
Morning V'orshlp .......... 11:00 a. m.
EvangrM^iir Service ...... 7:30 p. m.
Jewlsn Welfare Board Bid 72-X La
Boca Roai, Balboa, CZ. Rabbi Nathan
Wltkln I). rector.
Service Friday. 7:30 pm. Saturday.
3 JO p.m
(See aifo listings of Jwlh services
unfer Posu. Bases and Stations).
Panam City. Service 1J0 pm.
-, i
Lutheran
RFDEFMER LUTHERAN CHUBCH
The Church ef th Lutheran Heal'
S3* Balbaa Read. Balbaa.
Phone Balbaa 157*
Sunday School and Junior and Adun
Bible Claaaes at t:00 am.: Worship Serv-
ice, 10:15 k.m. Regular covered dish sup-
per the second Sunday of each month
at the Lutheran Service Center at 8:30
p.m. Holy Communion the tint Sunday t
of each month, with a pre-communlo/ -
devotion and registration the Friday
previous at 7 om
Because of this and the "un-
ICC.
Cross, a Republican appoint-
ed to the commission by for-
mer President Truman In 1949,
was the third government of-
ficial to resit; n in recent
months because of aestions
raised* about outside activities.
He had appeared before the
Senate investigating; subcommit-
tee In connection with the award
of a contract to a Chicago group
to haul passengers and baggage
between railroad stations In that!
city.
Cross told reporters he had;
discussed a Job some years ago
with the group, headed by John
L. Keeshln, but denied the talk
was connected with the transfer
contract.
He declined to say whether he
had discussed the matter with
rail roa doff leais. They awarded
the contract to the new firm,
Railroad Transfer Service, Inc.,
after It had been held for 102
years by the Parmelee Trans-
portation Co. The contract did
not come under the ICC's juris-
diction.
Subcommittee Chairman John
L. McClellan (D-Ark.) told the
Justice Department last week
the investigation had developed
nothing thus far "that should be
turned over to the department."
There have been report the in-
aulry would be drooped if Cross,
whose resignation had been ru-
mored for some time, quit the
ICC.
In his letter to President Ei-
senhower, Cross spoke of hi*, re-
gard for the "unblemished re-
mitatlon" of the ICC and for the
President and the administra-
tion" of the ICC and for the
President and th* administra-
tion. He aim rer-*lled an earlier
letter In wh'ch he had voiced
concern over his health and that
of hia wife.
"But for these cc-neMeratlon
t would remain and defend to
the end chorei wh'ch have been made
aaint me ne'ee a concession-
al committee.'* Cross aid.
He Id he was "realistic
enoi"h to rnow t^at... the mre
oendenev of nrh charge* l*n-
Congr.gat.on Bel She.r.th torael. Ave- ' JR^W^S^SSmSiSf
nida inTnd Mu street. Bella viu. commission nd it* nroner nine.
aa.______1 rtt... *>- -------a.attl w. a> ll._l._ I IL. .UK. Inta-t.t "
flonin in the nubile lnWest."
We said it. waJimriofaAtJt for the
TCC "to fimcttev.' free irom sny
snch lmpal^nent.,,
r^-firmation
At St. Mary's
Confirmation will be conferr^4
tomorrow fternoon at 3:30 t
St. Mary's' church bv Panama
Archbishop Francis Beckmann.
Tues. Coin/el service ..
Thurs. Spi-nlah Service
P' -
7:30 p. m
7:30 p. m.
CHUBCH OF GOD (Peatecedal)
Rev. B E. Watson, Overseer
Phone 6-421. Box SI, Gamboa
Churches t Paraso. CZ. (Rev. and
Mrs Herman G. Whyte). Coln, R.P.
(Rev. Fernando Lorence), Ro. Aba)o
(lev. and Mr. Charle Havnesi, and
Cativt (Rev. and Mr. Clifford Greaves)
Sunday and weekdaya ervicea at all
church*.
Posts and Bases
PACIFIC BIDB
Prateetaat
FORT AMADOR
Sunday School Jt
Morning Worship............... 10:00
FORT CLAYTON
Sunday School (Building Mo 134) J*
Morning Worship ............... 10:14
FORT KOBBE
Sunday School (Building 111)... IJC
Morning Worship ............... 10:41
Evening Worship ...........18.30 p.m
COROZAL
Mo. nmg Worship ............... BJt
ALBROOK AJR FORCE BASE
Sunday School ................. Jt
Morning Worship ............ lt:4S
Youth Group ......... JO nd 1J0
Evonlng Worship.............. 7JI
US. NAVAL STATION. RODMAN
Sunday School I Building No. II Jk
Morning Worship.............. HJt
15th HEADQUARTERS CHAPEL
Sunday ......................... *
Holy Communion (Episcopal) Sunday
7 Jt Divine Worship 1*0 (Holy Com-
munion en the first Sunday in th
monthj.
IS B* Pare Lefevre
Th Bev Clarase W. Bay*,
Priest In Charge
Hnl Caaimunler .. .. .. 1 J* m
Sunday Babul ............ 10:30 m
I u I pa M (It
FORT AMADOR
Dally Mam ..................... 7JI
Sunday Maa..............T Jt A J
FORT CLAYTON
Daily Mas..................... 7:1}
Sunday Maa..............t at A lit
COROZAL
Buadav Maa*................... lJt
FORT KOBBE
Dally ........ ji
Saturday Maa IN
Sunday ...... ........7JB and tot
ALBROOK ATB FORCE BASx" let
7J,
Saturday Mam ..................
US. NAVAL STATION. HODMAN
Sunday Maa* Daily Mase ... ............. tJt m .................A aa.
AI.BN.IOk AIR FORCE SABS
Saturday ..... +m
PORT KOBBB
Saturday ..... Pa
Tueaday ..... n.a.
Divina Warahl 9 ** ** *-av
and get a
New Tire
Buy
[Tirtttoiit
RETREADS
a New Tirt Safety
a Thorough tire inspec-
tion before and after
retreading.
Firestone Retread
Give you same HIGH
QUALITY trtad mate-
rial as new tiras!
AUTOMOBILE ROW 39
TEL. 3-4564
NOTICE
AURORA LODGE No. 523, I.B.P.O.E. OF W.
invites all members to attend a Reneral meetln* to be held
at the Lodge Hall on Central Ave. between 12 t u Street,
on December 5th, 1955 at 8:00 p.m. Purpose of meeting:
Nomination and Election of Officer and Ratification of
action taken by the Lodge since registry of first Board of
Directors to present date. Attendance and Punctuality Is
reqUeStd- THE SECRETARY
WE GIVE AWAY RECORDS
eafBM
We give you 12" long playing
Record of your own choice.
1st Record
PurchasBB*
2nd Record
Purchases*
3rd Record
Purchases*
4th Record
Purchases*
5th Record
Purchases*
'owe


Of Records in a period of one year.

.
-"
evt

,

cr
[icarojy
XaajoI aiHHui,
CANAL ZONE DELIVERY
DfUtyhodij. isiatLL CIomQisuLl



/
PASE POUR

<
Til PANAMA AMERICAN AN INPEPENPENT DAILE NBW8PAPBW
SATl'RDAT. NOVEMBER U, IMS
By Oswald Jacoby
Written fe* NEA Service
NORTH
*7S
JJ54
? AQ10
? A1095S jt WEST EA8T J

AQJI094 AK85
VK9 108632
8543 ?87
74 *K6
SOUTH (D)
AJl
? AQ7
. *QJ82 -^
Neither ide vul.
S.uU Wt Ncih KMt
1N.T. Pm "T. Pa
P.m Paw
Opening lead-* Q
The hold-up is > very simple
play, but few plays are more im-
portant to the experienced bridge
enthusiast. You normally at at
least five or six chances to use the
hold-up during an evening's play,
and each time It may make the
difference between fulfilling your
contract and going down.
The general idea of die hold-up
Is that you don't take a sure trick
when it la first offered to you.
You may even refuse the trick
twlc eand take It the third time.
It's not that you're betas coy or
that you want to be coaxed; you
h-ve a very good reason for hold-
ing up. ,
In today's hand, for example,
West leads the queen of spades,
and South refuses to win the first
trick with the ace of spades. West
continues with the nine of spades,
and East pl-ya the king. South
again refuses to take the trick
with the ace of spades.
East loads his last spade, and
South finally takes his ace. He has
held his ace up for two tricks, but
bow he takes It.
Having won the third trick.
South leads the queen of clubs be did.
and lets It ride for a *
East wins with the king of clubs
and looks around for a good card
Walter Winchell
(Continued from Pace t>
"with the American Scene" and
will remain abroad for a long tine.
(He'll be son rreeeeer!) . Des
Moines, they say, is the best one-
nigh t-*tand in the 48 states. Many
shows stay a. long as a week ...
Marilyn Bender (Journal-Ameri-
can staffer) tried to Interview Mrs.
Wm. Woodward, Sr. She was met
with the butlers rebuff: "Oh, no!
You couldn't possibly see her. Mrs.
Pratt, her daughter, is handling
the publicity.''
Add show-os: W.S. White In
the Times: "germane.'' (He means
relevant) ... Gen. Ridgeway will
name his first book (due in
March) simply "Soldier'' ... Tin
Pan Alley's top headache is what
te buy key record and radio-TV
men for Christmas. One cracked:
"If I get another pair of cuff links
I'm getting outt this business-"
... Pst (Look mag) Coffin s one-
gal water-color show is the eye%
catcher at the Copain at 50th and
1st. Miss Coffin Inherited Fleur
CowJes' editorship at Look . S. J. 1
Perelroan via J. Hyams in the
Trib: ... tall, cool, young
lady at an eacrltoire greeted me."
(He means a desk) ...From.
Thornton Wllders "The Idesot
March": Speaking of Clodia Pul-
cher (the Roman beaut), he notes: j
"Only her dearest friends are in a,
position truly to detest her' ...
How did they ever get away with
that line in "Big Knife"describ-
ing a gal as a barracuda? ...
The new Rheingold winner won by
a very small margin. Gretcnen
Foster Is runner-up.
Versatile Actor
Answer to Previous) Puzzte
III
TERSE AND THE PIRATES
GEORGE WUNPEB
Wood Inspector
Not Needed Now
For Schoolhouse
ITHACA, N. Y. -(UP)- There
used to be a "wood inspector" for
the famed "eight-square school-
house" near here.
Getting wood was quite a prob-
lem when the 140-year-old octag-
onal-shaped school was in its in-
fancy. Each resident was expected
to give his share, and the wood
inspector was appointed by the
school board to make sure that
to lead back.
While East looks around, we can
See why South refused the first
two tricks. If South had taken
either the first or second trick,
Esst would be able to lead a spade
whenever he got a trick with the
king of clubs. The idea of holding
up the ace of spades was to get rid
of all of East's spades. This pre-
vents him from returning a spade
when he gets in tha lead, in this
case with the king of clubs.
After some thought, East returns
the three of hearts, and South
hops right up with the ace. He
can make he game contract with
four cluhs, three diamonds, oae
spade and one heart. If he' had
failed to hold up, however, the
enemy would have taken four
spades end a club, defeating the
contract.
GOOD NEIGHBOR!
YORK, Neb. Neigh-
bors of J. C. Ediger moved onto
his farm with every piece of corn-
picking equipment they could get
their hands on and harvested 70
acres of his corn after he was In-
jured in a grain elevator accident.
The former schoolhouse is now
used as a classroom for members
of the New York State Bankers
Association, who annually attend
a short course In agriculture at
Cornell University.
Regular classes in the red brick
school were discontinued in 1941.
ACROSS
1 Versatile
actor,
Swenion
5,8 He is on a
radio------
12 Pen name of
Charles Lamb
13 Make a
mistake
14 Iroquoian
Indian
15 Dinas
.16 Collection of
sayings
17 Poker stake
18 Prattler
20 Lurch
22 Those
, occupying
office
23 Transposes
(ab,)
24 African
antelope
27 Hawaiian food
28 Green
] vegetable
81 Lengthy
; 32 Pasteboarc
33 Measure of
cloth
; 34 Social insect
85 Entangles
30 Chest rattle
37 Born
38 Individual
38 Caterpillar
hairs
40 Cooking
utensil
41 Rodent
42 Chant
4SDeema
48 Portal
50 East (Fr.)
52 Flower
63 Royal Italian
family name
N c 5
54 New (comb,
form)
55 Volcano
56 Observes
57 Steamer (ab.)
58 Opine
DOWN I
1 Retain
2 Winged
3 Cosmic order 24 Enthusiastic
.'Jlirj UL21 lUAidLJtfU
i C E A T H H E A K E
c E N S Is E A u L- *|
E XT T T R A $ V E 1

4 Enduring
5 Approaches
6 Sea eagle
7 Farm
machines .
8 Has on
8 Trieste wine
measures
10 Ceremony
11 Sharp
19 Conclude
21 Dry
ardor
25 Solitary
26 Poker stake
27 Top of head
28 Irish fuel
29 Feminine
appellation
30 Toward the
sheltered tide
32 Water flasus
35 Satellite
36 Withdrew
38 Tree fluid
40 Minute skin
openings
41 Machine part
42 Roman date
43 Proboscis
44 Carry (coll.)
46 Memorandum
47 Domestic
slave I
46 Line of
Junction
51 Harden A
I Am? ron THE XT HALF-HOIST, tub SKV ii
nUCP WITH THE 5WW.L WHS* OF JET.
FRECKLES AND HIS FEIRWl
Interception
Bsj MERRILL BLOSBEB
SIDE CLANCES
By Calbroirh

"Johnny must bs horns-thr trail leads to ths iesbox!*
MX STORE Of MARTHA If SINE
Flash Pats It Over j.
By 'WILSON SCRUGGS j*
ALLEY OOS? .3K
Sumpin Funny?
Say V. T IIA Ml IN



BOOTS AND HER BUDDIE*
________________________
No Report
RDGAR MARTIN


VOT ^6 >NOD8EO <=**.
B4*XW'V*LO*V&\
ysAfAWa vWSftOW
UVrXAC*
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VKB>.
NOWSA VOTA\W5>'VHWfc,
VwKv\\
CAPTA EAfl
-
The Stall
By LESLIE TURNER
w.noukcwvwe 1~-
wOULDNT HAVE AWED
r SOU HADNT GKaBSED
[ the tm-jeswe, wrrw w
TRAFFIC EttOEO ID HAC
JWWSNTTOJA#J
v,7'A'
THEN WE WOULDN'T BE ABLE
TO SEE EACH OTrBZAM/MOeE.,
lWya3flJUIJVTOLX>rtsfSOU.l/OH .
C8>rTPlAOGULTVTD0BN/iNC (FLASH!
WEN IT MEANS
THE END OF
SHE WAS TZVNS TO B^^sOU
'wtWOOPAT^vMETOTAlOE'nceAP, > SEE7
wAwr.FiASHTj^nrv*) fochee// those.
^BOBEETSES
VAX STOP AT
NOTVSaS-OE
WNAMEISNT.
ASNESFNCk
"NA
is
ll-l
EOycfirSwrHlaVStLP1.
Til PBSL SETTER
iPHaT>vW A r
CHECK-UP ATOMCfel,

VIC rLINT
He's Your Man
By JAV BEAVILW
PRISCILLA'B TOP
Pouring It On
By A I. TCRMEER
'REVEREND WEEMSN
MEANS IT WHEN
lYOLTRE AT WOME.r-
~ WELL.' yZJ
MEAN HE'S GIVING-
h-iUS HOMEWORK,.
------~~Itoo?j
DIIR BOA RUING IrODSE
majo- moons oet orjBjfsi
II J 8L WILU4BSS
BUGS BDNNT
For Tired Feet
Like ThalT
Y'^NOW, MR. MORRlSe-y, IT
6T(?lKES ME AS ODD THAT FATS
40OULO PKIN6 V5 TDSCTHER
Heiee \ti humdclw ROtesf
YOU A DMCe FAMOUS MIMO
READER AND I A t?ENOVJNED
SClEtfTT, EXPLORER, SOLDISHZ,
g[S GAME H0^3TER AkSO
Dl$ClPLE OF TME ART
HAR- ,-rrJ
'?UMPH/'/l "-'
YEAH, 0UT HERS WE AB/
LI KB TvJO OLD DSWeT/
HORSES MEETING AAlKi
IN A CLAlMlMO RACE-
AND VJE^VE 6TILL 6CT
TO STUW8L6 AROUND
THE TRACK/ FAT
WO^yT MOVE THIS
FREI6MT/
f-?//*.!
^REA^S
.VSR5S
EAtlTy


SATURDAY. NOVEMBER M. 1955
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE PIVI
-a*.
Social and l/iw
envide
&,, 5037, ^4,
'neon
or
Staff or.
8o* 134, Pc
anarna
j----------// _------
Boyd Agency Has 34 Cruises
Booked/Stokholm'Next Week
1 o
AMBASSADOR AND MRS. J"W"^S fij.
WELCOMED BT AMERICAN SOCIETY OF PANAMA
Ameriee. flag-, ^ Ml red. whit. ^ *~~? {^^fato -
Club Uit nlghi, when the American Society ! ranama gave a m u-
Richard Abbott Make*
Colleges' "Who's Who" ?
Richard O. Abbott, ion of
Captain and Mrs. Elmer a Ab-
bott. Balboa, Canal Zone, arid a
senior at Trinity College in
Hartford, Conn., has been ac-
cepted into the ranks of "Who's
Who In American colleges and
L Universities." '
MK The aelectlon Is based on im-
portance to the college commu-
nity and participation m extra-
curricular activities. Abbott is a
member of Thta XI fraternity,
and is a cadet commander of.
the AFROTC unit on campus.
He hss^sesrid as president of
Theta XI and as a Junior advls-
or. offering counsel to fresh-
man. *
Abbott was one of IS seniors
at Trinity to recelte the distinc-
tion.
Mr. Charles MacMurray
Leaves For Golf Tournament
Mr. Charles MacMurray of La
Cresta will attend the Open Golf
Tournament in Barranqullla.
Colombia. ">
Breakfast In Hollywood"
To Holy School For Blind
Members of Beta Chapter. Be-
ta Sigma Phi, are organizing a
morning of fun for Saturday,
Dec. 3 when they will give a
Srogram entitled "Breakfast in
ollywood" at the Elk Home on
Brazos Heights.
Prizes will be given on the
slightest provocation. There will
be one for the most original hat
worn, one each for the prettiest
!.nd th funniest hat worn, one
or the oldest lady present (or
the oldest one to tell her age),
door prizes and many others.
Betty Slaughter, who will act
as mistress of ceremonies, will
be able to draw on her experi-
ence In professional radio work,
to keen the program moving.
Her aim Is to produc a fascl-
milt of a stateside television
show.
Admission Is $1.50 and all
proceeds wlh. be given to the
Blind, in Panama
City- M WPU ""fiiar made
in adwMsT m callffljftons of
these trrrbe ntobers T-177, 3-
uoa or t*frro.
sack fw,ter" .v
To Hawaii
Mrs. W. R. Middleman of Bra-
zos Heights returned Wednesday
frott Hawaii, where she has
been visiting her son, and
daughter-in-law, Lt. kind Mrs.
W. B. Mlddlema Jr. and their
family.
Club met Nov. 22 at the Com-
munity Center, ltth Naval Dig-
trlct for their regular monthly
meeting. A short business meet-
ing was held, presided over by
Mrs. A. C Boyette. In the ao-
sence of the club's president,
Mrs. W. B- Tucker. r _
After a very fine buffet lun-
cheon, the club enjoyed a talk
and demonstration on precious
gems, given by Mr. Henry Sum-
merthorn of Mercurio in Pana-
ma.
The Naval Officers' Wives
were pleased to welcome a new-
comer. Mrs. Dee Colvett, a new
member, Mrs. Jenny Mulder and
the following guests: Mrs. E. 8-
Weaver, mother of N a n c y
Knight, Mrs. A. .x Merkel,
mother of Louise Fritsch, Mrs.
Ester Rail, mother of Mertel
Mangle, and Mrs. Evelyn Evans,
guest of Mrs. Mangle.
All Star Circle
Card Patty at Westwood
The All Star Circle will hold
MEETINGS
tata aattca fat mtlaaUa to Uto
cvIub tcala atoattte* to tyaa-
Hitan farm am ulica to a* a*
Uta tos aaaih.wHMta-a-.ll7 to "Sa-
eta! ma Otbctwba," r aaNrara*
ay ku< to toa atfiea. Naetaaa a*
t to aiiaata* y tala-
Navy Officers' Wives
Enjoy Talk on Geaas
The Naval Officers'
Arts and Crafts Group
Of Balboa Woman's Club
The Arts and Crafts Group of
the Balboa Woman's Club will
meet Monday, at 9 a.m., at the
home of Mrs. Helen Wentworth,
House 573 San Juan place.
Members wishing to display
their crafts at the Dec. 2 exhibit
should bring them to this meet-
tag.
Zone
Roller Skate Club
- There will be
Roller Skate Club
da at 0:30 p.m. at BOW Club-
house, upstairs. Membership
cards are available at this
meeting. Adults and teenagers
are asked to attend.
Natural History Society .JF
Wlll Hear Mr. McGiaosey
Mr. Charles R. McGimsey. who
is engaged In archaeological re-
search work in Panama will
6resent an illustrated talk at
ie 248th meeting of the Pana-
ma Canal Natural History So-
ciety on Wednesday, at 8:00
p.m. in the Gorgas Memorial
Wives* Laboratory In Panama City.
the new meeting lace
of the late crowd!
very FRMAY and tATURDAY
midnrte to 4:30 a.m.
afJ"
<-'
Y
the now "KING
of the KEYBOARD'
plays for
your pleasure
with his
TRIO EL ARRANQUI
Ray 1m .tan n a am. fon.,
Meatos ea Uta house it (:M >.
> am fos., tims, Wed., Than.
4:30 CLUB will remain open SUNDAY NIGHT
for the enjoyment of those who have Monday off
its regular card party in the
form of a picnic at Westwood,
the home of Mrs. Blanche
Schilling from 9:CO a.m. to 4
p.m. next Wednesday. Cards nad
dominoes will be played.
Each guest Is asked to bring
a pot luck disb for lunch. Cof-
fee will be supplied by the host-
ess. There will be two door prizes
and members may bring their
own white elephant table prizes
Mrs. Schilling's home is locat-
ed four miles fromNArraiJan.
ii aa
Art League Dinner
At Tivoli Guest House
The canal Zone Art League
will hold a buffet supper for
members and guests at the Tiv-
oli Guest House at 7:00 p.m. to-
morrow, to celebrate the closing
of the Isthmian Community Art
Show, which was co-sponsored
by the Canal Zons Art League
and the canal Zone Branch of
the National League of Ameri-
can Pen Women. For reserva-
tions call Mrs. Stroup, Balboa 2-
1300.
The M.S. Stockholm of the
Swedish American Line will call
at Cristobal Nov. 30 next
Wednesday.
Aboard are the four hundred
doctors and their families par-
ticipating in a Post Graduate
Medical Cruise sponsored by
Duke University School of Med-
icine.
Under charter to the Allen
Travel service of New York who
ere represented in Panama by
Boyd Brothers, Inc., the Stock-
holm sailed last Wednesday from
Wilmington, North Carolina en
route to Panama.
The ship is the first Trans-
Atlantic Liner ever to sail from
Wilmington and next Wednes-
day's call at Cristobal will be
the ship's first visit here.
The local Port Agents fr.r th
new Swedish Luxury Liner are
C. B. Fenton and company.
Boyd Brothers' next crai?e
ship is th Silver Star due Dec.
The tourist agency has 32
calls by cruise ships booked
during 1950 as follows:
Jan. 11, Homeric: Jan. 13,
Maasdam; Jan. 17, Patricia;
Jan. 25, Oslofjord; Jan. 27, Flan-
dre; Jan. 30. Empress of Scot-
land; Jan. 31. He do France;
Feb. 3, Patricia; Feb. 6, Mau-
retanla; Feb. 14, Nieuw Amster-
dam; Feb. 15, Trade Wind; Feb.!
17, Fiandre; Feb. 19, Silver Star
and He de France; Fe'j. 20,
Homeric; Feb. 21, Empress of
Scotland: Feb. 20, Berlin; Feb,
28, Mauretania;
March 2, Nieuw Amsterdam:
March 4. Stella Polaris; March
6. Patricia; March 7, Flandre;,
March 8, Tradewlnd and Olym-
pla; March 12. Homeric; March
13, Ocean Monarch: March 14,
Empress of Scotland; March 19,
Nieuw Amsterdam; March 23,
Patricia;
June 23, Ocean Monarch.
Pedro Miguel Yacht Club
Holds Fish Fry
There will be a fish fry at Pe-
dro Miguel Yacht Club tonight
at :SO p.m. The tariff will be
75 cents per person for all one
can eat.
West Germany OKs
Zorin As First
Soviet Ambassador
BONN, Germany, Nov. 36 (UP)
A government spokesmen an-
nounced today the West German
Republic has accepted Valeri Zo-
rin as the first Soviet ambas-
sador to Bonn.
West Germany still has not
named Its own first ambassador
to the Soviet Union.'
Zorin Is a Soviet deputy for-
eign minister and former am-
bassador to Czechoslovakia.
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's
government at first opposed his
appointment to Bonn because of
the role he is supposed to have
played in softening up Czecho-
slovakia for Communist seizure.
Don't be muled!
Disregard the price!
Demand ROUX TINT
at all times!
It enjoys the largest sales volume In Panama, United
States and other countries, mainly because it does net
create difficulties with your hair. It does not itch or
otherwise bother your scalpi
It never falls to give the results desired I
. Distributor la the Republic of Panama
I the Canal Zea*
w
Me. 3 -A" Itreet TeL
7m. *
Panama
FARMACIA REX cou> m
p, odds deeper, richor, more lotting color
s iAbne Moot*t Every ope is o glawtour wo when huir gleams y_
with yovnger, mare notwol-losing color I
Triple-$tren
uso man a dye. No patch tosh needed! Last* thru
a thamcoo, yet lamen out when you wont H to.
CIA. ASTOR
No. 55 Per Avenue
Tel. 3-1266
DONT MISS
THIS OPPORTUNITY
ONLY FOR THIS MONTH
PRE-CHRISTMAS SPECIAL SALE
MSC.OUNTS
1-JftL Mahosjany OA(tf *"***
JLJ /0 Furniture L\J jQ Merchandise
Off
Off
FURNITURE
FREE
Albrook Sergeant
To Be Guest Artist
At Rainbow City
An Albrook Air Force sergeant
is scheduled to appear as guest
artist tomorrow at the Rainbow
City gymnasium on a program
sponsored by the Atlantic Army
Mothers.
R/Sgt. Leonard Franklin will
be the featured singer on the
urogram with Emily Butcher and
the La Boca Alumni Choir on the
program arranged by the Army
Mothers to raise funds for the
reedy families of Colon.
Hugh Adams will be accom-
panist for the Alumni Choir. The
program is scheduled to get un- i
derway at 4 pjn.
----------------------
Advent Sunday
To Be Observed
At SI. Peter's
Corporate communion for men
and boys will featured at at.
Peter's church, La Boca, tomor-
row morning In observance of
tne first Sunday in advent.
Parishioner* on a whole are
expected to attend the celebra-
tion, beginning 7 a.m. to de-
dicate their lives to the church
at the beginning of the new ec-
clesiastical year.
The Rev. John Spear, priest in
charge, will be the preacher and
celebrant at the Communion
servlc. Me wi also deliver the
sermon at evensong, 7:80 p.m.
Ceafirsastion Bee. f
Confirmation will be adminis-
tered at St. Peter's ofaurch Wed-
nesday evening, Dec. 7, Instead
of Sunday, Dec. 4, Rev. Spear
said today.
.At this service, Bishop R.
Heber Oooden will also present
layreaders licenses, renewed for
another year, to Karl L. Harris,
Victor T. Smith, Cecil W. Old-
field and Ivan I. Haywood.
School Year Awards
Scheduled Tomorrow
Awards for the 1956 school
year will be made tomorrow af-
ternoon to four Panama City
students by Assemblyman Alfre-
do Cragwell on behalf of the
Elks Scholarship Committee,
during an "Autumn Variety Pro-
gram'7 scheduled to began at 3:10
p.m. In the Pacific Service cen-
ter.
The awards will be received by
Winston ConUffe of Francisco
Arias Paredes School, Pueblo
Nuevo; Rdward McLeary of Ar-
tes y Oficios School; and Win-
ston Brewster and Leroy A. Dot-
tin of the National institute.
The program will include per-
formances by pianist Lucille
kFord, clarinetist Eduardo Lugo,
singers Eustace Brown. Dorothy
Davis. Ruby Oenias and others.
St. Paul's Members
To Take Communion
The male members of St.
Paul's Church will make their
corporate communion In ob-
servance of the Church's new
year at the service of Holy Eu-
charist at 9 a.m. tomorrow.
The male members 6f the par-
ish will also attend a special
meeting to be held tomorrow at
S p.m. for the purpose of organ-
izing a men's group.
BBS
-* -a?
**#
IMPORTANT
NOTICE
MY FRIENDS^
There will be an interruption of olectrl*
current on Sunday, Nov. 27th, between the hours
of 1 a.m. and 7 a.m. in the following sectors:
13th Street West.
The area between Central Avenue, 14th Street
West, "C" Street and "C" Street.
The area between 15th Street West, 13th
Street West, 17th Street West, A "F" Street.
Compaa Panamea de Fuerza y Lux is
constantly working to improve your service.
So that you are not greatly inconvenienced, '
necessary interruptions will be held to a minimum.'..
VOUrt FRIEND.
C0mfAftlAT*NAM
ii''
StfceeopiuU
/
t/A|
Tuck toe MIMO CASI in your
hmndkmi Slim, ivorv-and-goldrn,
it comet'with puff ami your
shade of Ansel Facevelvety
powder and foundation in-one
Angel Face ala
comet in the hlue-
and gold box, with puf
Aaitmyw
by POND'S
Compare it to greasy bases
that turn shiny
Campare ir to cake ukt-upe
that look "mky"
Compare it to spilly powder,
to usual "cake powder drrnesa
Glamorous Angel Face by Pond's
is a non-greasy, all-in-one make-up-
never streaks, never looks
artificial... never drits your sktm.
Angel Face smooths on Uke velvet
with its puffand stays. The skin-
softening vaporized besuty oils in
Pond's Angel Face give it the clesr,
delicate color, the incredible smooth-
ness snd "cling" that no other
make-up has been able to copy.
H#P
r
New Low Fores to
For the Grand PtillXO Raffle on
Dec. 25
1st Prise PHILCO Eofrigerater
Model 115 11 cu. ft. ...
snd Prise PHILCO Air CondUiealar
Unit 3/4 HP. Model MK
Srd Prise Twin-A-Matie PHILCO
Washer Model 1537
Ask for your ticket for every cash parchase of
$1.00 or for every $1.00 you pay as down payment.
Now you can jast say: "CHAHOE IT"
21-02, 7th Central Ave. Teh. 2-lgSO S-1U
I
^aavfaw Thrifiy
I
Hwitl) Service
$
35
ONLY :
rouffi1 trip 90 day HmK
Daily service in PAA's famous Constellation type Clippers'
with pressurized and sir-conditioned cabina.
Pi\ httnucw
.
L
axmtw
m *. fAA iM Panama. L Stroet No. 5. Tel. 2 0670, Colon: Solas IWg., Tai. 10*7
J


PAGE SIX
PANAMA AMIBICAH AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER U, IMS
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" .STREET, PANAMA
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
librera preciado
T ItiMt Ito. U
Agencias Internal, da Publicaciones
Ne t Letter* rUia
CASA ZALDO
C'Mtral Are.
LOURDES PHARMACY
U La Carraeanilta
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
m:*"*" Street
MORRISON
4tk oi Juir Ave a j at
LEWIS SERVICE
A** Tlvoll Ne. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) tBUllAtuui
FARMACIA LUX
lit Central Avenue
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
i. Wc% Se la On* A**. Ne. i
FOTO DOMY
Jaita Annat Av. ana W St
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
5) street Na. n
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Para** Lef-ns 7 Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via Partai 111
NOVEDADES ATHIS
V.a -eaaa A va.
MNIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
camal eon roLwximc
DENTAL-MEDICAL
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
, JfM RfDiSe
nmrMauMW
THAMIPOtTIS iAXTtt. *>.
P Phana. _-_4_ 2-25a
Lair a Biding at
PANAMA WOINO SCHOOL
Mint *V J-mai-a ?,**
Is7sp.es. .Pheae l-Oi
a fca spptlaltas-t.
te eaa help TO wit
caUrapcacllt."
CHIROPRACTORS
Di. A
B. OsUMAC
(Palmer Graduales!
(1
Ave
TeL
Lot Thaatra)
HARNETT & DUNN
AiXKOOM OANCA STUDIO
k CBABM BCHOOL. SUITE 111
I-4XH
i-ise
Studio El Panama Hold
L
"We wlfl rettere Taar-
FOOT-TROUBLE
an, tallae-m, nalli
-CHmOPODIST *
(Dr. acbaib trainee
ORTEPEWA NACIONAL
M Jneta Aimmhu Pk. J-21T
Canada Employment
Checks Match US's
tHICAGO (UP) Canada's
federal lyatem of unemployment
compensation a keeping pace wtih
recent increases in atatc jobless
pay baaeflta in the United States,
according to a atudy by the Com-
merce Clearing House, national
reporting authority on tax and
business law.
Under a new law recently grant-
ad; royal assent, Canadian workers
who contribute to the unemploy-
ment compensation fond may re-
ceive benefits up to a maximum
of $30 a week during unemploy-
ment.
This comparea with a national
range of from $21 to $54 in the
United SUtes, with the average
atate payment about $32 per week.
In this country each atate has Is
own program, and in moat ata tes
only employers contribute to the
fund.
So for this year, CCH Mid,
about 30 states have raised their
benefit payments an average of
ft per week.
CERAMIC
Pick-up
Cartridges
Me. 1 Via Espafta
Tel. J-tltt
THOR"
Washing Machine '
SALES SERVICE .
PARTS "I
MUEBLERA
CASA
SPARTON
Central M-l
TBtranpf Encante Theatre
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SAL!: Plains roam t.
heat af drawers, bed, variaae
chain. Can bi Man after 7 a.m.
Cilia 43 Na. 52. Phone J-3969.
'OR SALI.-Cm range, hat wa-
ter tank. 25-cycla Frraiaaire.
Vary reMsaaMe. Silk*. 1866.
rOlt SALI:I c. ft. Waitiaa-
hetise. 25-cycla, $15 aach. "Ca-
sa V Venta Kiaach," Cintnf
Ave. 12,179 tar ehene 412 Co-
la.
FOR SALI:CeMteet rilriaan-
er, ll-ft. with frMsar, 60-cy-
cle $110; dinette Mt, metal
$40; mihoaaxv buffet $50. AH
in feed ceadMlea. Pkene rena-
me 1-5136.
FOR SALI:Compl.fi */4 mi-
hofiny feed, niahf tibia $50;
G.I. mixer $15; 2 chain me
ir. tikla $10; beokihelf $50.
Phone Panama 3-5366.
"FOR $ALI:lat ef bambee RatT
tan chain and table. Pbeae 3-
1159.
Paraso Anti-Reds
Speak Al La Boca
A recent meeting of the La
Boca Civil Council in a special
meeting featured Frank Wilder
of the Security Office and Mau-
rice Heywood of the Paraso
Anti-Communist Committee as
guest speakers on the theme
Communism." Films depicting
how communists operate were
shown.
The council has arranged
meeting with Wilder to organise
an anti-Comrhunlst committee
which will be responsible for
conducting future programs of
this nature and explain the need
for security to residents.
Also attending the meeting
were representatives of the Ca-
nal Zone Red Cross, Mrs. Carl
Browne, and Mrs. Thornton. Mrs
le In her brief raotarks _ov-
id the preaem/Nma donor
program which Is presently un-
derway throughout the Canal
Zone.
The speaker pointed out, that
people are not being asked to
donate any blood at this time
but to pledge they would do so
by signing a card which was dis-
tributed at the meeting.
This would eliminate anyone
having to nay for blood received
from the Zones' blood bank.
Special tribute was paid to ex-
nresldent o. L. A Davis in a let-
ter which was prepared by the
secretary. Chris E. Haywood. on
behalf of the executive commit-
tee.
The letter was received by Mrs.
Davis, who also was the recipient
of a letter as a token of appre-
ciation for her work as repre-
sentative of the council to the
Coneress of Civic Councils.
Other persons receivine letters
were Aaron O. Hibbert, Claude E.
Biritess, C. King and Livingstone
Reece.
YOUNG PROMOTES >
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2011, ANCN, CX
OX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALI:1941 Packard M-
dan. Leather ephesstsry, w/ra-
eio; 2 criba, 2 binh chain, din-
ing room at, desk, 2 ckeeta
aVawtn, badream set, miscellen-
oui itema. 11-1116, Qtrs. 514,
Curundu Haiahti.
FOR SALI: lendix Gyramatlc
washing machina, 9 Ibi. Very
rauanible a r i c'a. Hcrmmu
Wriiht. S.A Phone 4. Caloa.
FOR SALI.Began DB-10 aea-
pliliir, 25-cycla, 12"- triaiial
a a a a k a r and Karlion cabinet.
Phana Bilboi 2-1211.
FOR SALI:lunchir alta uxe-
ehene, la vary gees' condition.
Phone 2-1401. Hense 1502-1,
albai.
FOR SALI:- Cotimunicatiaa re-
caivar, 25 or 60-cycla, Natianal
IS3-D with speaker and Mlacter
ret, 25-cycla transformar in-
stalled and ell new tubes. Cast
$450. Sail $300. 2056-G Cu-
rundu 13-7152.
CLEAR A NCI SALI! 40% eff
an all our sterling silver flat and
helleware, well known brindi.
Take advantage al this offer anal
shag nrly for Xmai. FORRAS,
Flasa 5 ea Meye.
BABY ORCHIDS, conages. bou-
quet dtlivarad anywhara U.S.A.,
Paaimi Canal Zene hoipitali,
hirrhdays. Xmai, aver* day. T.l-
aehena Finami 3-0771, Criita-
bal 1011.
FOR SAL: Hallkrafter radie
SX7I, Crncent tana racerding.
Calla V.n.iuali No. 5. Fhene
3-0271.
EAST HAMPTON. Conn. - Two crving third-graders at
Memorial School complained ta other intereaged groups
teachers that they had to pay five*
ceats each to use the playground
swings. Investigating, the teachers
found that a 10-vear-old boy wae
grabbing swings first at recess and
charging .for their use. He wss put
out of business,
Crop-Duster School
Begun By Texas A&M
For Eagerish Fliers
COLLEGE STATION, Tex. -
(UP)-Texas A. ft M. College has
started the first college-sponsored
training course for crop-dusters.
Last year an estimated 628,000,
000 pounds of dust and 91,000,000
gallons of sprays were used by
agricultural pilots.
College officials said the days
are gone when an aerial applicator
was a harum-scarum guy who waa
here today and goe tomorrow.
There was nc assurance In the old
days that tLe crop was treated
properly.
Aerial applicators of today are
responsible businessmen who plan
to be in business next year and
the year after. They appreciate
regular- patronage as much as the
seed dealer.
Prof. Fred E, Welck, bead of the
personal aircraft research center
of tne Texas Engineering Experi-
ment Station, directs tne school.
The Texas A. a* M. College Sys-
tem is sponsoring the school with
cooperation from the Civil Aero-
nautics Administration, the Texas
Aerial Applicator Association and
The shortage of good pilots is
slways critical," said Gale F. Han
son. agricultural operations spe-
cialist with the CAA, who is a key
figure in the school.
Pilots tsking the courses receive
Instructions In all phases of their
Making and Breaking of Punk Hood Told in ,j
"THE NAKED STREET* j
Release Thuridav at the "CENTRAL" Theatre!
Mnrder. violence and sex in eanal Pf** *** "*
the aoapenaefal matrix ef "THE NAKED aTKEET- _
An Edward Small presentation. "T" NAKED ETEEET
co-stars Farley Granger, Anthony Qnlnn Ann* Bancroft
and Peter Graves.
Farley Granger, la the role af a Brooklyn am*U-tbae
gangster, makes hie first appearance in a HeUyweod pie*
taire in over twe years._______
Anthony Quian. who In "THE NAKED 8TKEET" playa
a hoodlum with an eld familiar a.lrk, several years ago
Left the film capital and went te Italy.
A blende fee the first time in her screen history (and
she likes it that way!) ktvely Anne Bancroft playa the in-
tense!- d rasan tie rale ef a goad girl who is the sister ef ene
heetdlam and the wife ef another. Advt.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTINTION G. 1.1 Jest built
saadata fwaiahed aeaitwants. I,
- bliraian. bet, cold water,
Phana Panama 3-4941.
FOR BINT: Ferniebed apart-
ment on Sin Funcitco Highway
Na. 120, beside Reosevelt The-
ater, everlookina $. A. S. Cem-
mtaeery. Pbena 3-5024.
fOR RINT: Furnished apart-
ment. Seraanad, ipicroui. conva-
nient. 703d 4th Central-Malan-
des, Celaa.
FOR RENT:Lovaly 2-bedroem
apartment, II Cangraje, with In-
dividual blrhroomi. dining-living
ream, maid's ream with bath.
Lavishly furniihed including lin-
ar!, dishas, etc. Available Da-
cambar I. Phone 2-24S6 busi-
ness hewn. 2-3525 Sundiyi.
FOR RINT: Famished apart-
ment, all utilitie. Army impact-
ed. Via Ispeaa, beeee befare
Jnan France.
FOR RINT: Completely fur-
niihed apartment at II Canflrofa,
in a 2 itory bouse: living-dinint
"room, two bedrooms, bathroom,
bet wafer, telephone, kitchen,
maid's room, garage and lawn.
Independent entrance ta apart-
ment, near Hotel II Panami.
Call, far information, 3 679fi
Ppame. -
FOR RINT: Furniihed apart-
ment two bedroomi, ill screen-
ed. Bella Vista. $130. Phana 3-
1641.
FOR RINT: Lara, beautiful
ipjrtm.nl in Rio Abije on mam
highway No. 5010-A. Phone 3-
2071.
FOR RENT:2-bedroom apart-
ment, private .and cool, garage,
matd'i quartan, a* La Cresta.
Call 3-1199.
FOR RINT:Munificent view.
Two-bodroem apartment, contar
47th Street, large balcanies.
Call 3-0934.
FOR RINT: Furniihed apart-
ment, sittinf-dmins ream, twe
POOaOOSae, ref rioereter, gaa Steve,
No. 64 43rd Street, Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Furniihed apart-
ment, military Inspected. Vie
Perros Ne. 99. Pbeae 3-2068.
FOR RENT:2-bedroom apart-
ment with bet water heater.
Avenida Cuba Ne. 51. Pbeae 2-
1227. 3-3329.
FOR SALE
Automobile
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR SALI: 1950 OW.mobil.
tour-door, hydramatic. Leaving
Isthmui. Pfc. Fiedler, Ft. Davii
.J7-5I9.
FOR SALI: 1953 Chevrelet.
Original owner, lew mileifa,
powerglide. Leaving. Best offer.
Balboa 3551.
FOR RINT: Campa Alafre.
nicely furnished cool roam with
private bath and delicieui meile
tea 1 or 2 pereeee. Call 3-I7B9.
FOR SALE:1949 Croiloy Sta-
tion Wagon. Gowd conditien. In-
sured through April. SO mpg,
$250. 570-G Curundu Hti.
WANTED
Apartments
WANTED: Vacation quarter!,
Jan. I. Responsible couple. Call
Balboa 2-1669.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motora
FOR SALI:Motor beat. 30-ft..
new diesel engine, new mechini- -
Cal refrigerator (1500-lb. cap.).
_ pll>e Balboa 2-3019.____________
ICY REPLY
MUNC1E, Ind. -(UP) A wom-
an driver rolled down a car win-
dow to tell the truck driver in the
adjoining lane his truck was fire
and smoke was pouring from the
beck. "Dry Ice, lady,'
explanation.
was his
Position Offered
WANTED: Spanish IngfM.
stenographer. Excellent epportu-
ahy tor right nonon. Write Bex
1297. Panama, R.P.
FOR RENT
Houses
POS RINT: a-bedreeaa new
modern home. 7th Ava. Coco
del Mar. Call 3-2633.
FOR RENT: Threa-bedreem
chalet. Via Cincuentenario. Tel.
3-2LI9.
DEDUCTION
THREE RIVERS, Mich. (UP)
Mrs. Lena Appleman, who cele-
brated her 70th wedding anniver-
sary recently, said her husband's
hunting trips had reduced their life
together by about four yers.
RESORTS
Shrapnel' raraatbad
beach at Saata Chara. Telephone
Thempsae. Balboa 1772.
FOSTERS COTTAGES. One
peat Caalno. Lew ratea.
Ralban 1166.
BIACN HOUSES Lew ratea.
Phan. POSEY. Panama 3-I 15.
PHILLIPS Oceeaahie Cattapoa,
Santa Clara. Bex 435. Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1177. Crhee-
bad 1-1673.
Gramlkh'i Santa Clara leach
Cattagee. Modera convenianeaa,
madarate rates. Phana Gimbve
6-441.
FOR RENT:Apartment 2 bed-
reemi. Phone 3-1451. # I 2nd
$treet, San Pranciice, Via Perrai.
future business from top-ranking
specialists in the different fields.
Dr. J. C. Gains, bead of the de-
partment of entomology, who has
worked with aerial control of insect
pests for more than 20 years, and
his staff provide instruction in thsi
field.
Weick and his assistant, George
A. Roth will provide instruction in
aircraft care and service, calibra-
tion of equipment and distribution
patterns, seeding and fertilizing
and laws and regulations on the
subject.
The course runs five weeks, with
presentation of certificate to
those who qualify.
MANY DAFFODILS
f
RIPLEY. Tenn. -(UP)- Mrs.
Walter Padgett, called the "Daffo-
dil Lady,'' started growing the
plants 20 years ago to "get out in
the sunshine,'' and now grows 1,600
varieties.
FURNISH
YOUR HOME
THE EASY WAY !
BUYonCLUBat
fki/ippifie Rattan
Rtriture
ISNIS hi ad oai.lt* %
1 CrarTiblc or. our
1 CLUB PLAN!'
-THIS WF.E1 marked the completion of 24 weeks atudy by members of the Canal Zone, Armed Forces and Republlrof P*n*m*
dentists in Civilian Defense Medical Training. The course which consisted of 12 weeks First Aid and 12 weeks Civil Defensa
training started last May and has been meeting in the Oorgaa Hospital Library. Capt. Charles J. Schork, Dental Corps U8N,
has been in charge of the program. The program was in cooperation with a wide spread drive to .ready the professional dental
men for aadstance' of medical personnel in treatment holding stations in cse of ap emergency. Bhtrwn at Oorgas after receiy-
ins their completion certificates are (starting front left end of table) Dr. Belisarlo del Rio, Dr. Adalberto Muller Lt. Robert R.
Pettit. U8A?Maj. William O. Dougherty. U8A, Lt. Jack Slotoroff, USA. Col. Kenneth C. DeGon, USA, Dr. Carlos 8. Anguizola Dt.
Alfredo H. Berguido Dr Mauricio J. Mares, Dr. Juan R. Morales, Dr. Agustn Arango, Dr.. Juan B. Arias, Lt. Frederick G.
Choisser, Dental Corps, USN. Lt. John J. Dunne, Dental Corps. U8AF, Dr. Ernesto Calvo, Col. John R. Eastman. Dental Corps
SAF, and Capt. Charles J. Schork, Dental Corps, USN. Seated in front of the table are (.1 to r) Francis W. Montanari, Monday
evening's speaker, and Dr. Lewis E. Fontaine, president of the organization.
v.
CARTA VIEJA
News of the Big Raffle!
a
pAj&i foh Tbvstmbs 27ih ahst $700.00
1st prize
2nd prize
3rd prize
200.00 occumulafe
300.00 occumulafe
$ 200.00 accumulaU
KEEP YOUR TICKETS... PRIZES ACCUMULAT.
-
qstt ihstm buijinq...
Qahla isa Hum 7ftont}iwut "Oho" Hum Clnh Bam
and all products of "Vincola Licorera" and "Destilera Central"


!
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1953
TUP PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SET
CAPITOLIO
Sfc.----------------- **
MAN WIT BOUT
A STAR
IB Te&nlcolor!
. Alto: -
LAND OF FURY
T IV OLI
Sfic. n --------
Maureen CHara, In
FIRE OVER
AFRICA
- A]jw>: -
It Came From
Beneath The 8ea
CENTRAL Theatre
7$f 4tc.
1:H, :5J. 4:, t:3, :45 .m.
sensational Release in Technicolor;
MAUREEN OH ARA
GEORGE NADER, in
LADY GODIVA
with VICTOR MeLAGLEN
LUX THEATRE
jr. 4tc.
75c.
lrlS S:tt, 5:M, 7:M. 8: p.nj.
DRAMATIC RELEASE!
Robert Mltchnm Shelley Winters
in
THE NIGHT OF THE HUNTER
DRIVE-IN Theatre
fiOe.
GREAT ATTRACTION!
3tc.
Sterling Hmyden Alexis Smith, In.
THE ETERNAL SEA
Also: Special Short
Russian Ballet, in
DANCE TO FREEDOM
CECILIA THEATRE
te
The Best Picture of The Year!
ROBERT MITCHUM
Olivia de Havtlland, In
NOT AS A STRANGER
Plus:
CANYON CROSSROADS
Stc
5*c.
5c.
On The Stage:
BLANQUITA
AMARO
Cuban Rumbera
- Also: -
J Good Pictures!
V4CTORIA
15c. ----------------------
If
DRUMS OF THE
DEATH .
DEATH MENACE
THE SPECTER OP
THE BATMEN
fthtfSMqft True Life Aaver
OOP PROVIDER
He PKePMtee w> is
FAMICY IN APVANC6 BV
tjUIUrlNB THE RBBT7 N68T
AU BV HIM6BLF. -T
Set For St. Alban's For Program Tonight
St. Alban's Church. Paraso. Plans have been completed for
will observe the annual harvest the La Boca Civic Council s ta-
manksgivlng, the anniversary of lent night including an Alan
the opening of the church and I Ladd movie --tonight at r. Tne
Advent Sunday tomorrow with i program, to take place itwe
coi-Drate communion of all men j La Boca theater, will feature lo-
and boys. The day's activities cal talent.
will be:
The Rev. Henry Blake, asso-
ciate rector of Christ-Church,
Colon, will be guest preacher at
the 3 pjn. vespers.
' Special features of the after-
noon program will consist of
Proceeds of the program, and
another to be,announced later,
will be used to treat La Boca
children to a mammoth Christ-
mas party late in December.
Tickets, priced at 25 and
NewB^ksjg^SSJ
An account of the construction W. A- Rogers with an offer of,
of the Panama Canal as seen $3,469, was low bidder on the
through the eyes of one of the work of installing a OO-cyele,
wives of the American of ficlals I transformer station at Fort Da-,
who guided the difficult and of-'vis substation and the Agua Cia-,
ten dangerous operation Is told ra Diesel Station, the relocation
in "Panama Canal Bride,." one of the existing 25-cycle trans-1
of the books placed In circula-: former and other alterations in
tionthis week by the Canal Zone'connection with the current
Library power conversion project. Bid
The book la written by Mrs..were opened yesterday by Coi.
Elizabeth Kittredge Parker, who i Hugh M- Arnold, Engineering
arrived in the Canal Zone in 1907 |and Construction Director in
.,,to marry Charlie Parker. She the Balboa Heights Adminlstra-
-. ^avPbe^u?chfserfrom describes the hardships of keep- tion Building.
5&JESa*% the ticket conv lng house under completely lor-
Thbn H6 CHANGES COLOR **" r&jr ecJ m
VB^OSiT HER 6*66 IN Hl$ NECT.
, 4) o>#
WwU 'r>" "'
noon program will consist of mittee, under the cnairmanamp deuU hu ca htblds on the work. They weie:
anthems by the choir: children's,of Cllve "J* TTSS. Wake M spirit of dedication to the Bildon, Inc. with an offer ol
prepon'to th*
&SBL&SSSl&Sl l2cl?B&. giving.
Miss Jean Trot man, formerly
of Red Tank, who returned from
school In the United States and
made her debut at the Paraso
theatre, will also be on the pro-
gram.
and Rupert Wilson.
' HE &AKP8 THE NEST UNTIL THE
^SKmoutoS the sou* gj^wogg^
a London fog because he's the only
one able to pierce the darkness.
Hear It Now: Macdonald Carey,
starring in "Odongo" In Africa,
nixed another movie there so be
could be in Hollywood when he
becomes a papa for the sixth time.
... Dept. of interesting path cross-
ing: Nancy Kelly and ex-husband
Edmond O'Brien. They're working
on adjoining sound stages at
Warner Bros.
Vewse Godfrey a boot a starlet:
"Whea she went to ackaol she was
veted the most likely U concede."
Civil Defense Class
Scheduled In Balboa
A 12-hour Civil Defense and
Disaster Control First Aid Course
for the training of residents in
first aid will be conducted by the
Civil Defense Warden Service of
Balboa beginning at 7 p.m. Mon-
day, November 28 at the Police
Training Center in the Balboa
Police station.
The course will consist of-alx
classes of two hours each. The------------
classes will be held twice a week, Maybe I'm Dead, Klass: In a
Bildon, Inc. with an offer of
$3.609, and L. R. Sommer with
a bid of $3,600.
The alterations at the two sta-
tions are required In order to
furnish 60-cycle current to the
military post at Port Davis. The
, specifications call for the cum-
in ; pletion of the Job within 30 days
after notice to proceed is given
RELEASE
A MOTION PICTURE THAT WILL NOT BE
EASILY MATCHED OR FORGOTTEN...
THE NIGHT OF THE HUNTER"
TODAY at the "LUX" Theatre
U
days.
The complete list of new books
and their author as annouced by
the library this week follows:
Non-fiction: Wall street,
Mayer; Principles of Manage
ment, Koontz; Sculpture li
Wood, Norman; More Gold Se-
crets, Murray; Skin Diving and
Exploring Underwater, Sweeney; !iP Rainbow City Is librarian. He
Clever introductions for Chair-:is aMlgted by Anneta Josephs
men, Brings; Joan of Arc, Fabre; ftnd Wllllam Fredericks, two i
Me and Kit, McClylntlc; PanamaiRainbow city High School itu-
Canal Reality; Bowers; The Men'dents. '
and the Mountain, Brandon; and
* M,*e.ug iwra ail otners "1HE NIOHT^F THE
HUNTER" starring Robert Mitchqm, Shelley Winter* and
co-starring Lillian Glsh... fall of love, hate and tnar
hut above all suspense! See it at the LUX the wedding
night... the anticipation .. the kiss... the knife THE
night of the hunter. *?*
sbs
=t=E


Notes on the State of Virginia,
Jefferson.
fiction: Not the glory. Boulle;!
Seeds of the Nation, Du Mars;
for three weeks and wlU end not
late rthan December 16.
The classes will l>e conducted
by Jackson Pearce, of the Com-
munity Services Bureau. _-
Residents of Balboa Heights
and Ancon are Invited to attend.
e
HOLLYWOOP (NfA> Ex- John Hodiak's estate of a mere!
clusivaly- Yours: Hollywood stars $25,0W after years of stardom is i
Kynt M-day bit roles is the.an eyebrow lifter still being dis-|
tst gimmick In thV movies'; cussed on Hollywood s hvingroonv
let's, give 'em something differ- cireuit. Bad investments, its said,,
at" cycle.' . J j C08t hlm plenty.
wirtfmkoW' Jr JlS1 ** "M<, M Irm.-br.med
TodSr. wyr. big-screen jjb*ss
Ainbng thr eh.rscters he meed
- j; plane
actress turjted maudlin after sev-
eral Martini moaned to Qllvc
--JUsHM&lfTB*eSm -

"Don't worry bout It,"
Olive. "You don't act a
over 12."
said
day
'lywoael, Mrs. Janes:
' saM it abaut Ms
mes I get s frus-
to other men were
eeis
are** druk,R*Sketon; apsfeo
player, Frank 'Smatrar a dapper
tough, George aft, and a babe
with the best pair of gams in town, This 1*
Marten*; Dietrich. ^^'.v*
Marlene slipped lato the long golf: **
silk hose Mike provided and then tratedif
added a provocative touch of her; around1 d cry.
washort patent leather boots, i --------
Without the boots," she told me; Paramount isn't shouting about
"we istst have legs. Now we give; it, but .the new Martin k Lewis
aeoole Mmetkiag to talk about comedy is a remake of Bing
ZTS- yes' Crosby's 1936 movie, "Rhythm on.
Skelton embraced Glamor-grand- the Range." But Dean's warbling
ma Marlene for tul photetraphe/s a new set of songs. . It s a
swarming .11 over the et. "Tell Florida vacation for David
her a joke" aald one lenaman. "Tender Trap" Wayne, who ]ust
Red winced back: "With a dame' completed another flicker, "The
like this in my arms I'm going to Four Seasons." . Frank Fays
tell her e JOKE?" hcided for Broadway in a new
Call Sheet of the year at Cohim- play, "Halligan's Halo.- Six
bia studio: "The Solid Gold "miracles" occur in an Last bide
Cadillac" Judy Holliday, Paul New York bar and a bum becomes
Douglas and 7 dress extras forja hero. . Jack Benny took time
wink Washington. DC, reatau- out for a TV version of "Time Out
nt scen Report at 1 p.m. after; for Ginger" but he told Hal Wallis
HAVING lunch!'' I "count me out" for the movie. ..
HAVini. juncm____ Type-casting note: TUDOR Owen
Sammy D.vu, Jr., gifted sepia playi the role of a bus driver in
thrush Carol Dana with a diamond U-I's Congo Crossing,
ktendship'' watch. I It May Be The End of the Oscar
Y _____ Jinx for Shirley Booth, reported all
Hal March of the M,00 uestion, but ret to star in "The Desk Set"
epped the question to Candy I at Fox. . Van Johnsons next
Toxton. who Is shedding Mel-film In England, "23 Pace to
Tarme U they're on the sam, Baker Street," is a slick switch on
romaatie platean a year *r* now, a blind man's buff. Van plays a
they'll wed. 'Wind man who solve a murder in
RELEASE
FAMOUS RIDE OF LADY GODIVA SPARKS
THRILLING ADVENTURE...
"LADY GODIVA"
TODAY at the -CENTRAL"
Shadow and .ilenea cloaked her loveliness .. gutter-
ed windows shielded her beauty .. it to _ *\j
one dared took upon Lady Godlva as she ****l*
through the streets of Coventry!... Mm im It all on the
motion picture screen... "LADY GODIVA!"... the first
startlhVstor, of the ride that aroused ..empire and
changed the course of history! JMY OOMV* .. star-
ring Maureen O'Hara as Lady Godiva. I*">hUiig infamy
or glory against the fate of her people Starring George
Nader, who challenged kings and courts for her love -.
also starring Victor MeLaglen and Rex Reason. Advt.
SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE
CENTER THEATRES TODAY
\^a'
Summer Season, Lewlsohn,
Death of an Angel, Lock ridge;
and Some prefer Nettles, Tani-
zakl.
Spanish Sections
Of Zone Library
To Be Improved
The extensive service which
the Cana] Zone Library In gen-
eral and the Rainbow City-
Branch Library in particular
stands ready to offer the Canal
Zone public was described by
Henry L. Donovan, Civil Affalr.1
Director, In"' r presentation
speech given at the opening o!,
the Branch Library held
Wednesday night.
Although most of the books in |
the canal Zone Library's book
collection are In English, the 11-
brarv Is now building up its,
Spanish collection, the majority.
of which will be assigned to the
Rainbow City Branch, Donovan
stated.
He expressed confidence in the
future of the Rainbow Cltv Li-
brary and said he expected that
it would take strides toward be-
coming a leading library In the
Canal Zone.
Formal acceptance of the new i
library In the name of the com-1
munlty was made by Jefferson,
Josephs, President of the Rain-
bow City Civic Council. The
ceremony was attended bv Ma-
jor Pastor Ramos. Chief of the
National Guard In colon, and
several Canal Zone School Divi-
sion and Canal Zone Library of-
ficials.
The new branch library is lo-
cated on the first floor of the'
Rainbow City High School and
occupies a reading room of 25
by 50 feet and smaller workj
room.
Kenneth Griffith, formerly |
teacher and part-time librarian
I?P.\f-. DRIVE-IN
WEEKEND
RELEASE!
:



STORY
OF HEROIC
GREATNESS...
inspired by
the depth
if , womn'* lorel
i


HEMEirU YATES

, nm
,
ra A I r> r~\ A TOMORROW AND
BALBOA MONDAY!
HiTKGurs=
An the Gris...Au the
ftORYOr
DIABLO HTS. :M :t5
Victor MATURI
Stephen MrNAl I.T '
VIOLENT SATURDAY"
CuiemaScopa Color
Ken. "THEM for THE SHOW
MARGARITA 6:15 8:20
Krncot BOKGNINI
Betsy BLAW
"MARTY"
Jam. "VIOLENT SATUBDAT-
Igamboa Is
"cell 8455, death row"
MB. "SteMesle Air Command '
GATCN ':
LAW vs. BILLY THE KID'
Sun (CRISTOBAL :15 1:1)
ilr-ron*rrl Jamo CAGNEY
Vlvoca I.INDFOH
"RUN FOR COVER"
ViilaVUion Color I
Abo BBBWBBl SUN. MON.
BALBOA 2:30 -Tm! 6:10 8:00
St JocFrida
WarnerColor
DRAGNET
BEN ALEXANDER
rSsmW
WARNER
ROWDLBfe
m M.tJ.7
VATTUE CBV>
PARASO 1:15 :
-Case of The Red Monkey"!
BOCA <:ll l:M
"CALCUTTA"
THE RUSI
BALLET
AN
i n
THE
ETERNAL
STERUG HAYDEN
' ALEXIS SMITH
DEANJA66ER '
PLUS:#
Special ATTRACTION!
DANCE TO FREEDOM

*>
RANCHO GARDEN PRESENTS:

MAGIC FINGERS ON THE EIJ5CTMC. GUITAR" -
By ROGER AL VARADO
Daily from 6 P.M. on in the KANTUL TERRACE (Indian Room)
ENJOY LISTENING TO YOUR FAVORITE SONGS BY REQUESTING THEM

SANTA CRUZ' 8:15 1:151 KJAMP BIERD t:15 7:4*
GARDEN OF EVIL" | 'Las Vegas Sfcakedown'
--------r -----------------
FLASH! FERNANDO FERNANDEZ
..
THE MFXICAN MOVIE ACTOR
AND ROMANTIC CROONER
WILL MAKE HIS GALA APPEARANCE SATURDAY NIGHT
Presenting. Chesterfield and L&M
NOTE: NO COVER NO MINIMUM CHARGE
f
i.



rAGE EIGHT ___
PANAMA AMERICAN AW IrTDFPENTJENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY. NOVEMBER U, II
Carta Vieia's Pennant Chances Get Shot In Arid

ni
Outfielder Gip Dickens
The champion Carta Vieja Yankees' chances of
retaining: their Panama Pro League crown got a ter-
rific boost today with the confirmation that their
star left fielder of last year, Gilford "Gip" Dickens,
will be back with the team this season.
Know Your
CV Yankees
Dickens was signed by the
team hen club officials were
notified that he was available
and there was an opening on the
roster when inflelder Bob Rels
informed manager Al Kubskl
that he could not make the trip
to Panama because his mother
la sick.
Dlefcens. who was -voted the
''most valuable player" In the
Panama Loop after the last
campaign, joined up with John-
ny Kropf and Eddie Phillips to
for, aw of the best defensive
outfteMs ever t perform In a
local league.
This year the aame trio will
be available and will be aided
by rjWTporter who played with
Chattanooga of the Class AA
Southern Association this year.
Porter may give Dickens a
hard fight for the left field job.
This 160-pound lefty (all the
way) Is a real hustler. The right
hand hitting Dickens will have
an edge In hitting.
Here la the Yankees probable
regular starting lineup: Ray Da-
bek, catcher; Tony Bartirone.
first base: Billy Shantz, second
base; Spider Wilhelm, short,
stop; Corky Glamp, third base;
Dickens or Porter, leftfleld;
Kropf. centerfield; and Phillips,
rightfield.
The Carta Vieja team Is at
present completing Its "spring
training" In Miami and is sched-
uled to arrive at Tocumen air-
port Tuesday afternoon. The
Panama Pro Loop swings Into
action Dec. 1.
The Chesterfield Smokers, pre-
season favorites to cop this
year's flag, today were scheduled
to play a service team at Fort
Amador.

Spur Colas Jim TugersonSeveral Teams Make Final
Caused Baseball Loop To Foldf!Bid$ For Bowl Berths Today
j. . hcUuMn h.
JOSEPH ANTHOJir NACHIO, Smokers from the dugout
this
CORKY GLAMP, third base-
man, St. Jean, Class c Pro-
vincial League; 5, 9". 1M
pounds, bats right, throws
right, hit .220 last season.
Atlantic Coast Cage Race
Finds Four Fit To Shoot
At North Carolina State



Second of a aeries f college 'years, again figures to have a
basketball roundups written by strong club. Maryland is always
famous coaches for NEA Servi-
ce.
ST PRANK MeGUIRE
artk Carolina Coach
CHAPEL HILL. N.C.-iNEA)
You have to give the pre-aeason
favorite tag to North Carolina
State In the Atlantic Coast Con-
ference, but here should be plen-
ty of excitement before the sea-
son la concluded.
At least four other teams should
be in position to challenge the na-
tionally-ranked Wolfpack, which
won 28 of 32 games last winter.
Here Is my pre-aeason rating:
1, North Carolina State; 2, North
Carolina; 3. Duke;,*, wake Forest
S, Maryland; 6, Clemson; 1 Vir-
ginia; and 8, South Carolina.
Duke, runner-up to State last
season and the conferences rep-
resentative hi the National Col-
legiate A. A, eliminations, has all
Its key players back except Capt.
Don Tobin. Wake Forest, though
without All-America Dickie Hem-
ric for the flrstt ime in four
Today Encanto- J5 JO
In ClnemaScopcl
Marilyn Monroe, In '
-SEVEN TEAK ITCH '
Ricardo Montalbin, In
"A LIFE IN THE BALANCE"
Today IDEAL -20..10
George Murphy, in
"Talk About A Stranger"
- Also: -
"IN GOOD OLD
SUMMERTIME"
dangerous with Its possession-
type play. _____
North Carolina should be 50
per cent better with the addition
of outstanding sophomore talent.
Virginia. South Carolina and
Clemson are building but are not
ready to chanllenge State'a three-
year supremacy this season.
No conference boasts better in-
dividual talent than that which
will be playing around the ACC
this season. State's Ron Shavlik
and North Carolina's Lennie Ros-
enbluth are the principal All-
America candidates.
There are other outstanding
performera in Duke's Ronnie
Mayer and Joe_ Belmont, Wake
Forest* Lowe* (Lefty) Davis,
Carylaad's Bob Kessler, Virgin-
's Bill Miller, State's Vic Molo-
i det and Phil DINardo, Clemson's
Bill Yarjioraugh and South Caro-
tins's Benny Fannin and Lee
Shavlik, Rosenbluth and May-
er were on the All Conference
team last season, along with de-
parted All-Americas Buzz Wil-
kinson of Virginia and Hemric.
Newccomers will play important
roles around the conference, par-
ticularly at North Carolina. The
Tar Heels lost only two men by
graduation, but have at least
three sophs pushing for first-
atring jobs. They are Joe Quigg,
6-9; Pete Brennn, 6-6; and Tom-
my Kearns, 5-11. Each averaged
better than 20 points per game
with our best freshman team in
history last season.
Duke possesses a trouble-maker
in 6-10 Tony Buhowsky, a sopho-
more.
Wake Forest has a replacement
BILLY SHANTZ, catcher,
Kansas city, American
League; 6' ya", 15 pounds,
bats nula, n.iOuo ri0iii, nib
.260 last season.
mi*
an i "
SPIDER WILHELM, shortstop,
Columbus, Class AAA Inter-
national League; 5' 9ft''. 1**
pounds, bats right, throws
right, hit .235 last season.
better known in baseball circles
as plain Joe Nachlo, is the new
field .manager of the Chester-
field Smokers who was hired by
Club president Carlos Eleta to
"beat the Carta Vieja Yankees
and represent Panama In tne
Caribbean Series.'
The eighth Caribbean Series
will be played at the Olympic
Stadium In February of next
But Nachlo, a 37-year-old
his Scotch-Irish-Itallan ances-
hts Scotch Irish-Italian ances-
try, has gotten off to a bad
start in making his boas' fond
hopea come true. Joe la having
no end of trouble getting a
team tegetber.
Nachlo's problems began a tew
weeks ago, when, after being
happy In the belief that he had
the eervlces of several outstand-
ing players from the high mi-
nors assured, he was returned
unsigned contracts from them,
with the curt explanation that
they had accepted joba in other
winter leagues.
The Chesterfield club had
been negotiating for foreign
players through the National
Baseball Association, of which
George Trautman is president,
for the past two months.
These last minute setbacks
dealt a crippling blow to their
plans, because now most players
who were once available have
been signed elsewhere.
An Idea of how the Pro League
bigwigs feel about what they call
the "raw deal" they got, may be
gathered from the following tel-
egram sent to Trautman early
this month.
"Association should rectify
deplorable, players last-minute
breach of contracta showing
lack of god faith, responsibili-
ty and respect which Is detri-
mental to clubs and learue.
Contracts should be raa'led io
players Immediately apon
their acceptance so that they
comply and not fall clubs de-
pending apaa them....
for Hemric in Jack Williams, a
service returnee who was very
outstanding three seasons back.
Maryland Coach Bud Millikan
has one of his more promising
rospecU in sophomore Nick
avis.
Clemson is relying on a couple
of transfer students, Tom Cam-
eron and Gene Seay; 6-6 Ed
Brinkley, Ineligible last season;
and soph phenomenon Vince Yock-
el to blolster its team.
The Atlantic Coast Conference
will play excellent basektbalL
NEXT: Fred Schaus of West
Virgula alnalyiei the Southern
Conference.
T
CLUB NUTICO
AT SAN FRANCISCO DE LA CALETA
Will be opened next Sunday, November 27th, until 4 a.m.
BRING YOUR FAMILY WITH YOU
HAVE REAL FUN

(Done* with " \
Liquours
A In carte
meals
Specials
"A la Mari-
nera" Rica
Large
Shrimps
DGfoT MISS THIS FUN AT
CLUB NUTICO
Ample parking space
Lovely Terrace facing the ocean
feavlitul miisrr
Curb Service
BUT DESPITE the difficulties
the Smokers are encountering
in bringing their squad up to
its full complement, a determin-
ed Nachlo says, "I've got a Job
to do and, by heck, I'm going to
do it.
"I am still negotiating for a
pitcher and outfielder to com-
plete mv roster and I have hieh
hopes they will be in Panama by
the first week of December."
To add to Nachlo's wees, big
leaguer Humberto Robinson,
who he expects to be the bul-
wark of his hurlm staff, and
who he planned to pitch a-
galnst the Yankees on opening
night Dee. 1, has develoned a
blister on the thumb of his
pitch tag hand.
And that is not all. Toting
Tommy Hughes, strikeout king
of the Class C California League
last season, who will rermrt to a
team in the Class AA Texas
League this spring, has come
down with a sore arm.
The undaunted Nachlo ad-
mits the Carta Vieja club is at
an advantage over the Smokers
in having a complete team al-
ready lined up, but he lnalsts
the realisation of that fact only
makes him want to fight all the
harder.
Undismayed by the string of
reverses, the philosophic Joe be-
lieves his luck will change by the
time loop activities get under
way.
"After every storm eemes %
calm," says the imperturbable
skipper. "I thank I have al-
ready had my share ef bumps."
FOB THE BENEFIT of Pro
League fans who are unfamiliar
with Nachlo's background, here
is some information on the man
who will be masterminding the
6 More Grid Slars
Added To Rosier
Of North Squad
MONTGOMERY, Ala Nov. 56
(UP)six more football stars
were added to the North roster
today for the Blue-Oray game
here Dec. 31.
The additions brought Missou-
ri Coach Don Faurot's Blue
squad up to about two-thirds of
full strength. The Southern ros-
ter was eomoleted earlier.
New additions to the Blue
team were quarterback Ed Al-
brhrht. Svrsci>*e; quarterback
Oarv Glick. Colorado A and M:
halfback Jerry Harkorade'r. Ohio
State: halfback Lou B1dcel.
Michlsan: and Jack Hecker.
Bowilna Green University: and
center Dick Mattern, Miami of
Ohio.
F*urot completed his coaching
staff for the all-star interac-
tional clash bv naming Bob Da-
vis of Colorado A and M to re-
place Maryland's Jim Tatum
who takes his team to the ur-
ange BowL
season.
Nachlo, (pronounced Nakioi a
graduate engineer of the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, came to
Panama in 1940. Save lor two
years, 1947 and 1948, which he
spent in Argentina, Panama has
been his home ever since.
A one-time inflelder with the
San Francisco Seals of the Open
Classification Pac 1 i c Coast
League, Joe also played in the
Panama pro League as a fly-
chaser for the Polica Nacional
team.
He has played with and a-
gainst such present and former
stars as Frank Austin, Leon
Kellman, Clyde Parrls, Andres
Alonso, Archie Brathwaite, Vic-
tor Greenldge, Gil Garrido, and
others.
Has moat vlv'd recollection
of his Pre Leaf ue playing days
was a two-ran homer he hit
off Greenldge to force the Ron
Ganador dab into a tie with
Polica Nacional and % subse-
quent playoff which was won
by Ron Ganador for the cham-
plonship.
Later Nachlo was associated
with the Cervecera Naciona'
and Carta Vieja clubs as a
coach.
Three years ago, he married
the former Miss Isabel Carrion
of Lima, Peru. Mrs. Nachio was
born In the US. of Peruvian
parent*.
Now a successful executive
with a local dairy product com-
pany, Nachlo la a verv busy
man, making trips abroad, es-
pecially to the UA. several
times a year.
The freshman pilot has al-
ways evinced great interest in
Pro League affairs. He says he
welcomes "the opportunity to
pull the strings-pn team like
Chesterfield."
COULD BE Carlos Eleta's oft
frustrated Chesterfield Smokers,
who have failed so many times
In their quest for league honors,
at lata have a man at the halm
who can bring out their Jfreat
potential. w n
u/11!6 P"*" wlsheWoe and
his Smokers the best of luck.
Lausse Wins;
Offers $50,000
For Title Shot
NEW YORK, Nov. 26 (UP).
81ugger Eduardo Lausse of Ar-
gentina, who registered his 30th
strslght victory by outpointing
rugged Gene Fullmer last night
offered a $50,000 guarantee to-
daY r a hot at the middle-
weight crown.-
Manager Charley Johnston
telegraphed the offer to cham-
pion Bobo Olson and ex-ehamp
8ugar Bay Robinson, who fight
for the title at Chicago, Dee. t.
Johnston said, "Lausse ahowed
last night at Madison Square
Garden that he can whip any
middleweight in the world. So I
sent out the offer today. I didn't
wait until his next fight with
Johnny Sullivan." *
Despite a small cut at the
corner of Eduardo's right brow,
the fourth-ranking contender
will be able to fight Sullivan of
England In the 16-round semi-
final of the big Christmas fond
show at Cleveland, Dee,.7, Dr.
Vincent Nardlello aid.
Lausse, 28, suffered the cut in
the fourth round of his thrilling
TV-radio 10-rounder with ninth-
ranking Fullmer of West Jordan,
Utah, an amazingly tough cop-
per-mine machinist who provid-
ed such stiff competition that he
made the 18-5 odds appear ridi-
culous. The 4,000 fans cheered
throughout.
Football Results
FRIDAY'S COLLEGE
FOOTBALL
By United Frees
West Virginia 27 North Carolina
Stats 1
Mlsstssipnl Southern 21 Florida
State
FLYING HORSES
Hialeah, Fla. (NEA) Prince
Mori is among a group of thor-
oughbreds which flew from Aus-
tralia, circling half the world, for
the Florida winter racing season.
He is the winner of eight stakes.
lncludng the Victorian and Aus-
tralian Jockey Club Derbise.
Boston (NEA> Of the last
three title challengers to come
from Boston, only Tony DeMarco
was a winner. He beat Johnny
Saxton for the welterweight title
George Ariujo and Tommy Col-
lins, lightweights, were knocked
out.
By BILL BELL.
Jim Turgersonwhose base-
ball services are under contract
i to Spur Cola for this season-
may not be the biggest 'name'
player to appear in Panama's
professional league here this
year. That much is granted.
But local fans won't find a-
mong the current crop of ath-
letes a figure who has been more
controversial.
For James Tugerson, a mus-
cular, ebony-hued Alabaman,
three years ago was involved
In the hottestand most em-
barrassing manor 'leagae
baseball battle of many moona.
It's after-effects are st 11 ab-
sorbed in the central south
United States.
The immediate results was 1)
a $100,000 lawsuit against base-
ball; and 2) the dropping of
four franchises in the split Cot-
ton states League..More results,
a renewed bitterness in the race-
conscious South, are still thinly
disguised.
Ifs an interesting yarn:
The Cotton States League, a
Class C circuit operating in Ar-
kansas, Mississippi and Louisia-
na, was facing a financial crisis
even before the 1952 spring
training got underway. Poor
gates had forced four of the
league's eight teams to serious-
ly consider throwing in the
towel.
At a director's meeting, how-
ever, Hot Springs (Ark.) man-
ager Paul DeanDizzy's brother
suggested the league use Ne-
gro ballplayers to appeal to the
large population of colored fans
in the area. He, with two other
managers, had polled many Ne-
ero fans and gotten assurance
that an additional $10.000 a year
could be realized at the gate, in
the Class C loop this meant the
difference between operating at
a loss and operating at a profit.
The other directors, with the
exception of Greenville and
Meridian, both ./M i s s 1 sslppl
teams, OKed te proposal.
Jim Tugerson andjiis brother,
also a pltoner, were >put under
contraetr It was a front page
sports story, for no other Negro
had ever played in the Bible belt
in any sport.
Then the storm broke.
Meridian and Greenville an-
nounced they would not nlav
in the league, and a third
team Monroe, Louisianaaid-
ed wth them. Cities and
states concerned were divided.
The baseball bible, Sporting
News, wrote a front page edi-
torial slapping the league's
wrists.
8ports writers wrote as If they
were walking on hot fudge, but
they finally voted to ask the Tu-
sersons to leave the league. The
season was a week away, and a
fan strike was threatening to
prevent the teams from even
opening the season.
The Turgesons left. Jim's
younger, less-talented brother
disappeared into semi-pro ball.
But Jim became a sensation in
the Texas League (Class AA)
with Dallas. The Eagles, with
the strong, fast Tugerson show-
ing the way, went into the play-
offs for the first time in seven
years.
And Hot 8prings, and the rest
of the Cotton States League?
Hot Springs folded in mid-
season and two weeks later pine
Bluff (Ark.) also quit, claiming
they were playing to empty
bleachers. Only four teams re-
main today.
And right now those four
teams are preparing to close up
shop. They contend that a four-
team round robln'for 182 games
would not appeal to fans, and
that no other cities in the tr!-
atate circuit are interested in
picking up the available fran-
chises.
The Cotton States League,
then, is extinct.
It may well go back to Jim
Tugerson.
By FRED DOWN
derbilt in order to feature
game between famous old pov
,. _._., __ M ,,_., |ers who made comebacks thial
NEW YORK. o. - Army was scheduled to meet priasls
Naw in the emotional climax of
the 1955 college football season
today, while at least four other
teams make final bids .for bowl
berths.
Oklahoma, the country's No.
1 team, expects to wind up its
29 games in a traditional gama
campaign bv extending the na-
. tion'a longest winning streak to
A sellout crowd of 102.000 at. with oWahoma A and M Th^
Municipal Stadium. Phi adel- Sooners are favored by 34 points
"and can be expected to play
phla, in addition to a national
television audience were set to
sit in on the 56th renewal of the
service clash. Navy, which has
beaten Army four times in five
tries under the leadership of Ed-
die Erdelatz, was favored oy 6!
points on the basis of a 6-1-1
season record compared to the
Cadets' 5-3 mark.
Neither the Cadets or Mid-
dles needed any added incen-
tive for their big shew, of
course, but there Is one just
the same. The winner >s ex-
pected to be Invited to the
Cotton Bowl to oppose Texas
Christian.
"under wraps" before Orange |
Bowl rival Maryland's chief
scout. They won last year by'
only 14-0. ,
In other traditional rival-
ries, T.C.U, 's favored by 14
points over Southern Metho-
dist, Notre Dame Is a seven-
point choice over Seuntherh -
California, Boston College is
HlA over Holy Cross, Clem-
son is II over Funnan, Miami
Is 13 over Florida and L.S.I', is
seven over Tulane.
In last night's major games.
West Virginia overacem North
overacem
Carolina State, 27-7, in rain and
Four Southeastern Conference mud at Raleigh, N.C., and Mis-
powers Mississippi, Auburn,
Georgia Tech and Vanderbilt
will be competing, meanwhile,
for the only other major bowl
berth still openthe bid to face
Pittsburgh In the Sugar Bowl.
All are favored over traditional
rivals.
The Army-Navy clash brings
together two of the most-talked-
about players of the current
sl8sippl southern defeated Flor-
ida State, 21-6. at Hattleaburg,
Miss. Fullback joe Marconi
raced 49 and 15 yards for sec-
ond-half touchdowns to spark
West Virginia while Mississippi
Southern staged marches of 65,
90 and 56 -yards to core its
ninth victory in 10 gamea.
On the smaller bowl front, the
Tangerine Bowl announced that
campaignrival T-Quarterbacks Juniata has accepted an invitl-
George: Welsh and Don Hoileder. tlon to play at Orlando, Fla,
com- jan. 2 and that Its opponent will
Welsh, a 165-pounder,
pleted 72 passes for an Academy
record of 1143 yards so far this
season and is generally recog-
nized as one of the top quarter-
backs in the country. He was one
of Navy's big heroes in the 27-20
victory over the Cadets last year.
Hoileder, on the other hand,
is an end who was converted to
quarterback bv coach Ear! Blaik
this year and who has licked
only occasionally. Blalk himself
has been under severe criticism
for making the switch and to-
day's game affords Hoileder a
final opportunity to prove bis
coach was right all along.
The remaining Sugar Bowl
b'd should come shortly after
the returns are In from the
Southeastern Conference and
it may be that there'll be a
Cotton Bowl invitation as well
should the winning service
school reject a Wd.
Mississippi,* > which bowed to
Navy, 21-0, the Sugar Bowl
last Jan. 1, i*a seven-point fa-
vorite over Mississippi state, Au-
burn is rated 20^ over Alabama,
Vanderbilt is a one-point pick
over Tennessee and Georgia
Tech is rated two touchdowns
stronger than Georgia.
It was reported that Sugar
Bowl officials may favor Van-
be selected from central State, Missouri Valley and
Southeast Missouri.
Tampa Asks To Be
Taken Of Tangerine
Bowl Prospects List
ORLANDO, Fla., Nov. m\uP)[
The University of Tampa, one!
of the favorites for a Jan. 2
Tangerine Bowl bid, told bowl
officials today to remove their
name from the prospective list. I
Head coach and Athletic Di-|
rector Marcelino Huerta
the committee it would be
hard for the Spartans to pl
the Tangerine Bowl In Orlan-
do."
Mowever, Huerta said if
Tampans do play In a post i
son game this year, it will be the!
Tampa Cigar Bowl.
The Cigar Bowl, although ten-
tatively set for Dec. 9, may not
be played this year. Tampa com-
mitteemen said a "lack of inter-
est and poor gate receipts in the
past may cause a cancellation
of the game.
told |
thi
FINEST
SCOTCH WHISKY
V-tVl 920 plays all records automatically,
through your TV or tadio
ALEXIS SMITH, as Hie saint turned sinner in
THE SLEEPING TIGER"
Release starting next Thursday at the ""LUX"
Buried deep within every woman is a sieep.ng u*ei ..
when aroused it can tarn a saint into a sinner! These few
words will give you some Idea of the strong dramatic oon-
tent of the motion picture "THE SLEEPING TIGER."
Alexis Smith has been called "the girl with laughter in
her voice," as she laughs naturally and heartily on the
slightest provocation, however, in spite of her frivolous dis-
position aff the screen, she an get the greatest advantage
out of a dramatic part, as In the role she plays In "THE
SLEEPING TIGER" in which she brilliantly portiays the
wife of a psychiatrist, romantically involved with a young
criminal.
With Alexis Smith in "THE SLEEPING TIGER" are
starred, Alexander Knox as the doctor, her husband, and
Dirk Bogarde the new male star, who has captured the in-
terest of all female movie fans as the "he-man" type, as
the young criminal whom the doctor is experimentinf with
ana toys to reform to prove his theory that given a new
slant on life, dellngaents can be turnad into decent useful
citizens. Advt.




SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 86, MM
TB* PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER >
PAGE nutm
DMarco Has Puncher's Chance Against Basilio
ChampionppearsToo
Rugged And Ringwise
CHANGE OF PACE
By HARRY GRAYSON
BOSTON-(NEA>-0rmen Ba-
silio and Tony DeMarco take you
ffiL the rapidly i8.PPer.ng
good old days of the beak boating
^"battwhy they're go?g^o
. lot of the latter at the Boston
Garden, Nov. 30. TheJoin Is told
mu This aeeond scheduled u
?ound edition between BasioU
"wes^^M.^e Price
England blacked out.
It could be that making 147
pound is now 'quite a chore for
Basilio, which would work to the
advantage of DeMarco, a natural
145-pounder.
DeMarco can knock the other
guys block off with a left hook
and has been coached no little
since Basilio lifted the crown he
wore for only 40 days. DeMarco
might not "lose Basilio as he did
when he stunned the up-state New
Yorker in the second round of
their inaugural. Another crisp left
hoot; hurt Basilio in the fourth
round, but with the then challeng-
er moving in. the result was clear
after eight heats.
IT IS EXPEADED that the
thick-shouldered DeMarco had a
bad nose condition in their first
icrap. Tony is said to have suf-
fered hemorrhages at si* clock
the night of the fight which made
breathing difficult. The damage
required an operation. They con-
tend that the mended breathing
apparatus added an inch and a
half to his chest expansion and
stepped him up as a belter.
Ta-ny DeMarce
DeMsrco must be given -the
chance of a puncher, but this old
handlcapper has to pick Basilio
to take him out again, along about
the time be did last trip. That
would be the 12th round and a
recently as last June. Basilio, the
nearest thing to Billy Peteolle
since the Fargo Express roared
along in the late M20*s, appears
too rugged aad ringwise.
Ninety per cent of return
mstches are far from replicas of
the first, but Basilio snd DeMsrco
give you s gusrantee. They know
only one way... and ifa trictly
pier six.
BASILIO, th7" welterweight
champion, is the more skillful
of the two rip-tearing sluggers in
thsjt he adjusts himself to styles.
He doesn't hit as hard as did
Petrolle, but his body-wrecking
clouts inside took a lot out of
DeMarco In their initial outing.
I*
Oa* Nightly *'""
1:00 t.m.
ROLETTR
21 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE
POKER
CHUCK-A-LUCK
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
4lr-CMl4HtMl*4 Satof

BETWEEN f
toy -TTTUKWf0

er el the St. Louis Cards dished
out |M,*M In expense to vin-
dicate his horse judgment.
The live audience for this min-
iature war will be a capacity 14,-
000 at a $23 top. That means a
$200,000 grasa. Basilio collects 40
per cent of the net, shares simi-
larly in the $50,000 telecasting
money. DeMarco gets 20 per eent.
Put on a fight and theyll come
out, provided you don't give it
away tor free t* the Living Room
A. C.
BEHIND Al Weill'i fussln' and
feuain with Jim Morris: Mr. IbC's
reiubal to provide enouga work
for toe other pugs in Weui's sua-
ble an me Yes wiiere it nurt
toe mostin his coin pocket ..<
promising Itea Mar unes new the
vVeui coup to bedome a plumber
anu ligm-neavy Joe Gannon os-
ame a cop again......
Id can expect Willie Maya io
saeaa the winter i exile tram
New York... the Giant aon't
want him arenan Bat-lean lnim-
eneee.
The Philadelphia Eagle aad
other pro team looking to bolster
tnen ground attacks uy dramng
i k two Davenport of UCLA
ahould ba forewarneda great
.. b... ua> a week, not much
'uu o'unuaji ... tne bucking nruin
objects to playing on the babbath
ana piooaoiy wm forego tne Na-
tional cootoaU League lor Can-
ada. . .
Willie Pastrana's the spitting
Image of a big Willie Pep au
right... apst out a fine apray
tear or live time earing his
MadMen heaar Garden dance
recital. u
Didn't the conference the Yan-
kees and roru rick hau witn
the Sute Department before the
trip to tne Orien deal witn Amer-
ican-Japanese relations to the
extent that tha Bomber are
signing on a couple 61 Nipponese
piayers?... isn't the player they
fancy southpaw Shoicni itaneoi,
who penormed the honored ri-
tual of lanning Mickey Mantle
three straight times?...
Dea t tale htly tee repecta of
Aady Carey' aewly found pow-
er int be land ef iotu after
hi dismal S5 season, Carey .a-
baadeaed his choke grip to eeiag
from the heel ef the at.
Best half-time show to pro
football is staged by the entnu-
aistic Bsltimore Colts ... whose
49-piece band is a voluntary
group headed by Bob Ciasia aad
playing rented lastrumeau . .
whose dsace ensemble is aa am-
ateur array of secretaries, et al,
welded Roekette style by ehore-
ogrspher Mrs. Boh Cuaia.... The
Bel Davenport
"
There's a reason Otto Grsham
applied the crying towel to his
Brown mites afUr he was belted
by onrusbing Philly Esgle line-
men in their second meeting of
the season ... the first time the
teams met. Otto yowled at the
Eagles for playing hop-scotch on
bis princely frame * and was
promptly told to shut up, or else
m so Grsham figured it was eas-
ier to eat out his mates they
couldn't strike back.
Trainer Angelo Dundee's whis-
pered aside oa Basilio-DeMarco:
"Basilio la 8 ... ho took too much
out ef him last time." ...
Between you'n'me, if there's
still doubt pro football Is here to
stay, listen to college coaches,
whose favorite yardstick of a
player's ability Is whether or not
he'd make it with the pros. ...
Players Roll
Snowballs To
Clear Gridiron
ATHENS, 0(NEA)A snow-
covered field waa waiting for
Ohio University and Morris Har-
vey when the teams met In their
final game of the season.
Ohio Carroll Widdoes suggest-
ed and idea to Morris Harvey's
Eddie King.
Widdoes lined his Bobcats Up
along the sideline to the 50-yard
stripe where King's Eagles took
up the chain. Each player and
coach began rolling a snowball -
cross the field, leaving a perfect
patch of grass. The maneuver
cleared moat of the snow and by
half-time the field was completely
dry.
Believable Science-Fiction Film Enhanced by Effect
THIS ISLAND EARTH"
Release Monday at the "CENTRAL" Theatre.
"THIS ISLAND EATH," Universal International'
clence-fictlon offering at the CENTRAL Theatre, starring
Jeff Morrow, Faith Domergne and Rex Reason, is peeetBly
the best ef the outer-pace film yet to reach the creen.
Combining a believable plot (for a clence-fletlon yarn)
with realistic performances, the Him adda a great wealth
of special effects for the space addicts. A iiant space ship
that take off from earth and file through the atar, red
death rays capable of destroying all mankind, the landing
on a planet millions of light years distant and the destruc-
tion of that planet before the eye all are so perfectly
executed that tbey aeem to be aewareel film of aetaal
happenings. *"
A call to remember
There Is no more wholesome and pleasing drink
than good Scotch Whisky and there no finer
Scotch iban Black & White ". Distilled aad
bottled in Scotland, "Black & White" is
Scotch at its best.'' Remember to ask for
"Black Jc White" next time you call for Scotch.
individual routines are planned in
July. ...
Theory on the slow start .ef
the new steam-reUlag Bears-
George Halas spent so much
time duriag the exhibition cam-
paign playing atea he wanted to
trade that hi club waia't ready
for the season s start. .
Minneapolis Lakers wouldn't be
so amazed that SlaUr Mart in
could report two hour before the
atari of the pro baskeball season
In S. Louis and play a grueling
3g minute, if they knew how he
spent the summer ... sparring in
a Houston gymnasium against
the like of Paul Jorgeaon, a mid-
dleweight with more than 30 pro
ouu under his belt.... Incidenul-
ly, the Southwest buii is that
Martin will take over the basket-
ball reins at alma mater Texas
next year. ...
Onaate Basen' suit to cancel a
glS.SM purchase of show horses
from Lb Whitney1 LlaagellcB
Farm wa ettled out of eeart...
bat Bot uBtil the baronial Brew-
U
Dutilled and Bottled in Scotland
BLACK'WHITE
SCOTCH WHISKY
*
.atse*.* i
IAMS 1UCK1N1M CO. LTQ., ItlUOW. ICSTtlWI
DISTRIBUTORS
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Weekly saiBf 8 et twelve passear.er ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Asueles, Sa Francisco
aad Seattle_________________
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Anieles, Saa Francisco and Seattle.
To Nsw York......................$240.00
To Loa Angelo and San Francisco ... .$270.00
To Seattl .......................$366.00
TELEPHONES:
CRISTBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904
The Pacific Steam Naviqation Company
INCORPORATED BE ROYAL CHARTER ISM
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vVherever people of distinctioii
meet you'll always find
.Nov. M
All Sailing Subject to Change Without Notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO.. Cristobal Tel.: ISM/
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PORD CO IN. 1 BALBOA Term BMg. TeL S-1SSS
THE SAVINGS BANK
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CHRISTMAS SAVINGS H
deposits are accepted thru a period
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Individual safety dsposit boxss, for jewelry and
document, in 4 different sizss.
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
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COLON BRANCH:
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CARLOS MOUYNES V
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SATTTRDATS: tren S:St an U 18:M B-aa


L ausse
1000 For

AN INDEPENDENT
#s%
DAILY utiorHR
Manama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
ICC
In
Shoft
-Read story on page 8
Oulaws Racial Segregation Of Passenger:
Interstate Trains, Buses, Waiting Room:
WASHINGTON, Nov. 26 (UP)
The Interstate Commerce Com-
mission yesterday outlawed racial
segregation of interstate passen-
gers in trains, buses and railroad
waiting rooms.
commonly understood thai such
signs "represent rules" which
the building manager expects to
be observed.
Under present law, the courts
The action, which reversed the.may assess fines up to $5,000 for
lit YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 155
PIVECaWTS
Eisenhower Plans To Take Up
Heavier Work Load Monday
OETTYSBURG, Pa., Nov. 26 ilce Corps of the 8tate Depart-
(OTT^presidet Eisenhower Lent, and discussed routine
planned today to devote the re- matters with an aide.
After more rest and romps
with his three grandchildren,
Mr. Eisenhower will begin a
heavier work schedule starting
Monday with a frankly politi-
cal meeting with National
Chairman Leonard W. Hall.
The following day Mr. Eisen-
hower will confer with 8enate
Republican Leader William
mander of the Thanksgiving
weekend to his family before
plunging into a nearly-normal
work schedule,on Monday.
The chief executive's leisurely
holiday weekend was interrupt-
ed yesterday with a few hours
work at his New Gettysburg of-
fice.
He accepted the resignation
of Hugh W. Cross as Chairman Knowland and House GOP lead- posad tlmetable would enao]e
of the interstate Commerce er Joseph W..Martin,Jr.. on ms hlm tQ take a direct hand ,n
Eisenhower Is confident that he
now is well on the way to recov-
ery from his Sept. 24 heart at-
tack.
Mr. Eisenhower plans to move
back to the White House about
Dec. 20 to keep a tighter grip on
government affairs.
White House sources said the
chief executive expects to re-
main fairly close to the capital
at least until mid-April.
President Eisenhower's pro-
Commisslon; made 97 recess ap- 1956 legislative program
pointments In the Foreign Serv-I White House sources said Mr.
IKE MEETS WITH CABINET A serious-faced President
Elsenhower makes a point aa he prepares to meet with hi
Cabinet at Camp David, Md..
Social Out casi 5-2 Choice
For Rich Pimlico Special

PH4LICO, Md.. Nov. 26 (UP)
Social Outcast, who has won
seven stake races at seven dif-
ferent tracks thii year, was fa.
vored to lead home a record field
of eight thoroughbreds today in
the lth running of the $50,000
Pimlico Special.
The four-year-old "Marco Po-
lo" of the turf world was quoted
at 5-2 odds In the overnight line
for the one and three.slxteenth
miles event at old Pimlico, which
will be nationally televised and
broadcast by C.BJ3.
Another victory today will car-
ry a net purse of $40,000 and in-
crease Social Outcast's earnings
to $661,800. That would lift him
past Assault and into sixth place
on the 11-tlme money-winning
list.
Social Outcast is owned by Al-
fred Vanderbilt. who designed
the original conditions for the
Soerlal In 1937 when he was
rvina as president of Pimlico..
However, this marked the first
time the New York sportsman
entered a horse In the race.
Named to oppose the Vander-
bilt flyer were Jet Action, Pren-
dase, Sailor, Nance's Lad, Has-
seyampa, Thinking Cap and
Mister Gus.
Eddie Arcaro, who already has
turned in Tour winning rides in
the Special, will be aboard Mis-
ter Gus. The Llangollen Farm
colt was the longest shot in the
field at 20-1, but Arcaro's pres-
ence probably will cause those
odds to drop before posttime at
4:15 p.m. (EST).
The other major Jockey as-
signments were Eric Guerin on
Social Outcast. Angel Gutierrez
on Prendase. Willie Boland on
Jet Action and Hedley Wood-
house on Sailor.
This Duck Forgot To
-Now He's In A Soup
MILWAUKEE (UP) Not
many hunters bag their ducks as
easily as Otto Lanting, a bus
driver.
Lanting was on his final run of
the night recently when he heard
the crash, of glass. Stopping to
investigate, he discovered a duck
lodged in the destination sign at
the front of his bus.
The birda mallard henhad
smashed through the glass cover
on the sign and stuck there, alive
but stunned.
Republican efforts to steer his
1956 legislative program through
the second session of the Dem-
ocratic-controlled 84th Congress.
The President obviously Is
sharply aware its fate in Con-
gress could have an important
bearing on next year's battle
for control of Congress and
the White House.
President Eisenhower's deci-
sion to take up active residence
'Country Slicker'
Truman Visiting,
No Politics Please
8EATTLE, Nov. 26 (UP)For-
mer President Harry S. Truman
said today he was "just a coun.
try boy in town, and I don't
want to talk politics right now."
Mr. Truman flew Into Seattle
yesterday aboard the private
plane owned by millionaire oil-
man Ed Pauley to do a little
fund-raising for his memorial
library.
Reporters who greeted him at
the airport yesterday tried to
get him to talk politics but he
declined.
Mr. Truman is scheduled to
speak here tonight at a dinner
to raise funds for his memorial
library in Independence. Mo. He
was accompanied by his secre-
tary. Gene Bally, and Dave
Lloyd, library director.
In the White House before Con-
gress returns Jan. 3 was viewed
as an Indication of how well he
feels and of his desire to resume
full command of the govern-
ment and the Republican Party.
All German Council
Refected By West
German Government
BERLIN. Nov. 36 (UP) The
West German government will
reject a proposal by East Ger-
many to begin east-west nego-
tiations on formation of an "all
German council," Informed
sources said today.
The all German council, first
proposed at Geneva by Soviet
Forfeien Minister Vyacheslav M.
Molotov, would be the first step
toward the unification of Ger.
many. The western Big Three
already have rejected it.
West German Foreign Minis-
ter Heinrlch von Brentano al-
ready has told newsmen that
West Germany would not nego-
tiate on unity with either the
Soviets or East Germans and
that the Bonn government
would remain tied to the west.
The East German cabinet Ig-
nored Von Brentano's statement
that only the four powers could
reach agreement on unity and
Issued a statement echoing Mo-
lotov's rejected views.
"The government of the Ger-
man Democratic Republic ap.
peals to the West German gov-
ernment to halt all measures to
remilitarize West Germany and
thereby make a contribution to
bring about the necessary pre-
requisites for the peaceful solu-
tion of the German problem,"
the cabinet statement said.
The Communist cabinet re-
jected the free elections de-
manded by the west and said
they could not be held because
the prerequisites for them do not
exist and because "they would
lead to the conversion of all
Germany into an imperialist and
militaristic state."
commission's historic "separate
but equal" policy, was another
important victory for Negro
groups in their fight to wipe out
racial barriers in transportation,
schools and other public facilities.
It was believed inclusion I
railroad waiting rooms la the
new policy may have a greater
Impact on the South then the
order against segregation in the -
trains.
Some mixing of the races on
trains already has occured on
Southern routes under a Supreme
Court order banning segregation
In Pullman and dining cars.
However, most stations in the
South maintain separate waiting
roomes for Negroes and whites.
Although the order applies spe-
cifically to the Broad Streeet Sta-
tion in Richmond, Vs., the ICC
made clear it considers the prac-
tice unlawful wherever it occurs.
It means Negro passengers
traveling from one state to anoth-
er may not be forced to occupy
waiting rooms set aside exclu
sively for their use.
An ICC spokesman said the
railroads themselves can decide
whether to follow this practice
with other lntrastate passengers
or Negroes going to the stations
to meet trains.
The ICC, following the princi-
ple laid down by the Supreme
Court in last year's school de-
cision, said segregation sub-
ject Negro passengers to "un-
reasonable prejudice and disad-.
vantage" la violation of the In-
terstate Commerce Act.
The ruling applies only to in-
terstate travel but presumably
will affect passengers traveling
between points in one state if the
rail or bus line involved extends
into another state.
The rail travel decision involv-
ed a case brought by the Nation-
al Association for the .Advance-
ment of Colored People against
a group of Southern railroads.
The NAACP included in its pe-
tition cited segregated waiting
rooms at the Richmond station
as an example or a common
practice in the South.
During the hearings on the
case, the station manager conced-
ed the waiting rooms were mark-
ed with "white" amr "colored''
signs but said passengers of both
races were free to enter either
r0However, the ICC said is
I
PICCY-BACK HOUSE-Visitors are always startled to see this
full-sired house sitting comfortably atop an office building in
Rueos Aires, Argentina. The house was built on the roof of the
building by a furniture company, which Uses it to display Its wares.
Holiday Promotions
Beginning To Reward
Retail Tradesmen
NEW YORK, Nov. 6 UP)
Retail trade this week began to
respond to more Intensive
Thanksgiving and Christmas
sales promotions, Dun to Brad-
street reported today.
The total dollar volume of re-
tall trade In the week ended this
Wednesday was estimated by D
tt B to be from 2-6 per cent
higher than a year ago.
Wholesale orders showed a
slight Increase, too. this week.
D it B said there was a moder-
ate expansion In the dollar vol-
ume of wholesale trade as retail-
ers continued to restock Christ-
mas merchandise and anticipate
demand for spring; apparel.
Regionally, all areas shared In
the stepped-up trade volume
with the East from one to five
higher, while the Southwest lead
the advance with a gain of five
to nine higher.
The agency noted most types
of winter apparel were moving
at a generally faster clip than
this time a year ago. Overcoats
and heavy suits attracted the
most noticeable Interest. Wom-
en's fur-trimmed coats and win-
ter suits, and boy's winter cloth-
ing dominated the trade picture.
Men's and women's shoes ex-
panded moderately In volume.
Consumer outlays for durable
goods contributed to the overall
Increase in trade volume with
the standouts In sewing ma-
chines and television sets in the
major appliance lines. Sales of
bedroom suites and bedding
boosted furniture .volume to a
level considerably above the
each violation of FCC orders.
The bus decision hinged on
a case brought by Sarah Keys,
New York Negro beautician, a'
gainst the Carolina Coach Co.,
Raleigh. N.C.
She complained she was not
allowed to continue her trip in
one of the company's buses when
she defied the driver's order to
move to the rear.
The ICC held "the disadvan-
tage to a traveler who It as-
signed accommodations of faci-
lities to designated at to imply
hit inherent Inferiority solely
because of his race must be re-
garded under present condltoas
with facilities edual to those
as unreasonable."
It ordered 12 railroads, a rail
terminal company and the bus
line to stop segregation by next
Jan. 10.
If the rail and hut lines fail to
comply, the ICC can atk a feder-
al court to enforce its order, a
spokesman said. '
The commission established a
policy permitting segregation two
formation
its
in
months after
1887.
It declared then that handling
of the question "should aim at a
result most likely to conduce
peace and order and to preserve
the self resect and dignity of
citizenship of a common coun-
try."
That led to adoption of the
"separate but equal" principle
under which Negro passengers
could be segregated if provided
of other passengers. The Supreme
Court upheld.that principle In
famous case in KM.
Although it has not ruled on th
constitutionality of segregation
railroads in recent years, in
high court has outlawed the prac-
tice in Pullman and dining cars]
It also refused to review a lowJ
er court ruling that a railroad hvj
gaily could not require Negn
and white passengers to travel
separate coaches.
The ICC noted "much progress-
has been made toward Inprovingl
relations since it first ruled on al
segregation case in 1887. It sawl
no "present serious reason f orl
concern" about place and order. |
"We are therefore aow free to
lace greater emphasis on steps
rto preserve the self respect
aad dignity of a common coun-
try' which this commission In
1887 balanced against 'peace
and order,' tie ICC said.
Commissioner J. Monroe John-I
son, South .Carolina Democrat, fil-
ed the only dissent, saying the
ICC "should not undertake to an-|
ticlpate the court and itself be-
come a pioneer in tne sociologies |
al field."
Commissioner Everett Hutch in-1
son, Texas Democrat, was ab-
sent and did not participate in
either case. Commissioner Rich-
ard F. Mitchell, Iowa Democrat,
did not take part in the bus case.
The ICC orders were Issued
against these railroads: St. Louis-
San Francisco; Louisville & Nash-
ville; Atlantic Coast Line; Sea-1
botrd Air Line; Illinois Central;
Gulf Mobile at Ohio; Kansas City I
Southern; Missouri Pacific; At-
chison, Topeka & Santa Fe; Gulf,
Colorado I anta Fe; Panhandle |
a Santa Fe; and Southern..
i DADDY'S LITTLE HELPERYoungest worker in the recent
voting in Parma, Ohio, was three-year-old Lorraine George. She
was out flashing the V-for-Victory sign to.voters'in an effort to
[ get her daddy, Minor George, a job as councilman-at-large. And
he made R.
S=j______::,............"-
-----
Big Three Will Decide
European Policy Moves
LONDON, Nov. 26 (UP).The
three western foreign ministers
will meet in Paris next month
to work out European policy
moves after the breakdown of
the Geneva four power confer-
ence, It was learned today.
U.S. Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles, British Foreign
Secretary Harold Macmlllan and
French Foreign Minister An-
tolne Pinay will confer In Paris
during the NATO council meet-
ing which opens Dec. 15. The
NATO council will set the de-
fense targets of the North At-
lantic Alliance for 156, official
sources said.
It will be the first big three
get-together since the Geneva
talks with the Soviet Foreign
Minister V. M. Molotov failed to
reach a cold war settlement ear-
lier this month.
The West's plan Is to maintain
the diplomatic Initiative in Eu-
rope which it held throughout
the Geneva conference.
Western diplomats feel that
the U.S., Britain and France
should not allow too much time
to pass in diplomatic inactivity
week a year aeo. Hardware and which the Kremlin would prob-
bullding supplies Jumped In de-
mand, while tnvs made the most
spectacular gains.
vmRMLNICKOK
By Ru Winterbotham and Roloh Lane
3
pniey James Zlsman, lawyer
for Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Ellis,
enter court In Boston as his
clients launched another legal
attempt to keep their .'our-
year-old adopted daughter,
Hildy. A court has ordered the
Jewish couple to return the
girl to her mother, a Roman
Catholic. They have been in
hiding for months with the
child in defiance of the order.
ably try to exploit in Its own
favor.
Early consultations were ex-
pected to be resumen with the
West German Government. In
advance of the forthcoming Paris
meeting.
West German foreign minister
Heinrlch Von Brentano was also
expected to be consulted during
the Paris ministerial talks.
Little has so far emerged of
possible new western moves to
"unfreeze" the east-west dead-
lock in Europe.
Macmlllan now back from
his Baghdad pact mldeastem
trip is already exDloring fu-
ture possibilities with Prime
Minister Sir Anthony Eden.
Dulles has been in close contact
with President Elsenhower since
his return from the Geneva Con-
ference. Washington and Lon-
don were expected to step up di-
rect consultations In the next
few days.
Blooming Rabbits
End 32-Year Spell
Of Speechlessness
LONDON. Nov. 26 (UP)Thl
Marquess of Cholmondeley ns
made hit first speech after sit-(
ting silently in the House o
Lords for 32 years, it was dia
closed today.
Cholmondeley (pron ounce*
Chumley i made a speech about
rabbits on Wednesday. It was
done so quietlyand unexpect-
edlythat it didn't gain public
attention until the official rec-
ord of Parliament was publish-
ed today.
He couldn't contain himself
any longer when the sleepy and
E radical !y powerless upper
ouse of Parliament took up a
private bill to do away with rab-
bits. He was in favor.
The 72-year-old Cholmondeley
thus broke the longest silence In
the memory of the oldest par-
liamentary officials. He had not
spoken in the House of Lords
since he fell heir to his title in
1923.
Despite his historic four-min-
ute speech against the rabbits,
the government refused to sup-
port the bill and the proposal
died.
IMPORTANT
When you buy your ticket at the Central Theater
today Saturday, Tomorrow Sunday and next Mon-
day request an additional ticket for the Grand Raffle
of a beautiful figurine of "Lady Godiva" that is go-
ing to take placa next Monday at 9:00 p.m.
. THE WINNER MUST BE PRESENT AT THE
DRAWING.
BALHOA TIDES
SUNDAY, NOVIMMR 27
NICH LOW
0:5 .. 7JI a.M.
IiM o--. 732 p.m.
LtL UuL
lett^t
PRICES:------.75 & .40
- TODAY -
1:M, 2:46, 4:4, (:4i, 1:11 p.m.
A LOVE THAT DEFIED
5000 YEARS OF
TRADITION!
O- >a> < ukU!UaS2"
tO* Cory H mm*
WILLIAM JENNIFER
HOLD JONES
;iNeM>ScoF>E*joDTAttg Hstnw jQMmntq
Also: 'TUNA CLIPPER SHIP*- A Cinemascope Short!