The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:00936

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
k.

MIAMI
i,. BRANIFF
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAY
. 3&SUNDAY _
Jttturicaft
MIf f/ie people fcnot the truth and the country U tafe" Abraham Lincoln.
: Parana C~:;lLil>r<
NV X 1955
Seagrtu'sYO,,
CANADIAN
WHISKY
31st XEAR
PANAMA, R. P. SUNDAY, NOVEMBER VI, 1M5
TEN CENT!
Woodward Widow
Flees To Hideout
After Jury No-Bill
_;^ ;
NEW ORK, Nov. 26 (UP) Mr.. Ann Woodward,
found blamaleas by a grand jury In the ahotgun ilaying of
h.r millionaire husband, tecludad herself in bar Manhattan
apartmant today and triad to forgot tha tragody that truck
four weeks ago.

French Jets For Israel, Egypt
A Nassau County Grand Jury
last night refused to todlctMr^
Woodward who said she shot her
husband Oct. 30 In a darkened
hallway of their Long Island
home thinking he was a *u-
lar who had been prowling the
estate.
Before beginning Its min-
utes of deliberation. .*fju"
heard nine hours of testimony,
from witnesses *bo ranged Itom
a Confessed sneak thief to
members o society's select
"400."
Mrs. Woodward left thecourt-
house as soon as the Jury fin-
ished Its deliberation and shuf-
fled slowly to her waiting auto-
mobile which took her to the
Woodward townTiouae. She was
sobbing uncontrollably when she
moved slowly through the wan
ine crowd and seemed oblivious
Ke glare of flashbulbs-and
the questions of reporte.
Bh, nravs that she may now
Eddie Cantor Won't
Go To Hospital
Tho' Seriously HI
HOLLYWOOD, Nor.
Comedian
. 26 n Eddie cantor.
E~ Sent, insisted today upon be-
treated gt his home rather
nhelng taken to a hospital.
The banjo-eyed coniedl an was
strick.n last night. His physi
clans estimated the ailment
will keep the comedian In bed
for at least 10 days and may
force him to enter a hospital a-
galnst his own wishes.
Cantor's lllnesa forced him t*
withdraw his scheduled appear-
ance as a guest star on Milton
Berle's program next Tuesday.
Doctors emphasized that can-
tor's present Illness Is In no way
Identified with the heart attack
the comedian suffered on the
stage of a Hollywood Tehater m
1952. They said he had fully re-
covered from the heart attack.
West Germany Will
Form 12 Divisions
Simultaneously
BONN. Germany. Nov. 26
(UP) All 12 divisions of West
Germany's new 500.000 man
Wehrmacht will be formed si-
multaneously, a Defense Minis-
try spokesman said today.
Thev will consist of six armor-
ed and six mechanical infantry
divisionsaveraging about 12,-
000 men each.
BALBOA TIDES
SUNDAY. NOVIMIER 27
NI6H LOW
0:5f a.. 7:15 a.s.
1:11 p.m. 7:52 p.m.-
be left alone with her children:'
her attorney told newsmen. The
Woodwards had two children.
Mrs. Woodward's relief that
she was no longer under offi-
cial suspicion for her husbands
death came when the Jury filed
out and the foreman announced
that the panel had decided on
three burglary Indictments a-
galrfet Paul Wlrths. Jr., 23, a
German national.
Wlrths testified that he was
attempting to gain entrance to
the Woodward home and had
walked noisily across a flat roof
on the night that Woodward
died. He was indicted for three
other burglaries, however, and
was not charged in the Wood-
ward case.
After handlne up the indict-
ments against Wlrths. the fore-
man's bands were empty and it
was obvious that the Jury had
decided Mrs. Woodward was
Suilty of no crime. Should evi-
ence be found In the future,
she still could be Indicted but
the investigation is officially
closed. i
Assistant Dfctrlct Attorney
Edward A. Robinson refused to
disclose what lad taken place
before the cloaW door hearing
but said ttM #ury "found that
she was not guilty...and band,
ed up no bill."
Kremlin Agent Is
Head 01 East German
'Security Service'
BERLIN. Nor. 26-(UP)-The
East German government today
made Its secret police office a
mlnistray and named one of trie
Kremlin's top secret agetne to
bead the department.
New status was given to tne
so-called "state security service
in a reorganisation and reshuf-
fle of the Soviet Zone govern-
ment taken by the cabinet two
days ago and announced today.
A press office announcement
called It a "measure to strength-
en and Improve the work of the
state apparatus." Named to
head the ministry was Ernst
Wollweber, the Kremlin's leading
East German secret police offi-
cial.
Independence
Lot of independence go-
ing on tomorrow. Panama
is celebrating the 134th
anniversary of its indepen-
dence from Spain, and The
Panama American staff
is getting in the spirit of
the thing with some inde-
pendence from the daily
grind. So no paper tomor-
row. Back Tuesday.
'Water Hyacinth
Man' Lyle Womack
SUII In Business
The Isthmus' "water-hyacinth
man" is still doing his labor of
love-combining engineering and
horticulture.
Lyle Womack, who several
years ago was employed by the
Canal Zone In the engineer de-
partment, became known by his
Ksrticular nickname because of
Is digging hyacinths from
streams, to prevent clogging.
He Is now the manager of
"Hollywood-by-the Sea." a pri-
vate beach near the movie co-
lony.
- According to a California
newspaper story, Womack has
Introduced Improvements at the
beach which he says will "ky-
rocket real estate values."
Womaok, In addition to bis
experience in Panama, also has
worked in Florida and North
Carolina, developing resorts.
He is employed by Caritate
_ jrporatlon. a company \ h a t
sends agenta to areas thai want
Corporation, a, company t
sends agents to areas thar
their resort values Improved.
Womack points with pride to
"Hortywood-by-the-Sea."
"Our building boom," he lays,
"Is due to the good surf fishing,
the deep sea fishing, and all the
pleasures of a private beach.
"In addition, It Is only 45 mi-
nutes from Hollywood."
Gamboa To Select
'56 Civic Council
Members
POPE SAYS FAREWELL Making his first public appearance
since the reirort of his "vision of Christ" during his illness, Pope
Pius XII acknowledges the cheers of thousands of the faithful
as he stands on the balcony of his summer residence at Castel
Gandolfo, Italy. Looking bronzed and In excellent health the
Pope, 79, said farewell to residents of the Alban Hills village
outside Rome as he made ready for his return to the Vatican.
Deadlock Solution Seen On 18
Entries Into United Nations
Red Architects
Told To Hew
To The Line
MOSCOW, Nov. 26 (UP)The
Soviet magazine Trod called up-
on the nation's architects today
to switch from the frilly to the
functional.
"Many architects have lost
contact with Ufe," it said.
Columns, arches, parapets and
towers must go, it said, in line
with the recent decree of the
Communist Party Central Com-
mittee to cut out wasteful ex-
cesses.
"It Is regrettable that serious
mistakes were permitted In ar-
chitectural building during the
last few years." Trud said.
Tuesday
f Gamboa will
Residents of Gamboa
elect a president and a council
to serve on the 1*56 Gamboa
Civic Council Tuesday. It was
announced today.
Balloting will take place In
the Gamboa Commissary. The
polla will be open in the morn-
ing from 8:30 to 12:30 and from
2:30 to 4:30 in the afternoon.
The nominees for president of
the council are H. F. Jenner and
Earl Romlgh.
Seventeen candidates are run-
nine for councilmen. They are:
Bruce Sanders. Jane Snodgrass,
Otis Catron, Hugh Hale, William
Homa, Carleton Bell. William
Hannlgan. Robert Duncan. H. F.
Jenner. Arnold Landreth, Julian
Hearne, Sarah Rowley. Earl Ro-
mlgh. A. H. Cooke. Marie Con-
nor, Addle Ellis and Everett
Kimmel. The last three are
councilmen up for re-election.
The nominating committee
and the members of the pres-
ent council are urging all quali-
fied residents of Gamboa to go
to the polls and cast their votes.
All candidates, voters and res-
idents of Gamboa are Invited to
attend a general town meeting
Tuesday evening at 7:30 in the
Civic Center to bear the elec-
tion results as they are tabulat-
ed by the committee.________
TJNITID NATIONS. N.Y.. Nov.
28 (UP)France's return to the
U.N. General Assembly may lead
to a speedy solution of the dead-
lock over the admission of 18 na-
tions to the world organization,
United Nations observers believ-
ed today.
The General Assembly yester-
day opened the way for France
to end its two-month boycott of
the body by striking the Alge-
rian problem from Its agenda.
Informed sources said that
France, as a condition to gain-
ing Arab agreement to delete
the explosive Algerian issue, had
agreed not to use Its security
council veto on the application
of any of the countries now un-
der consideration for member-
ship.
Sp
French Communists
Expected To Vote
Against Premier
PARIS. Nov. 26 (UP) The
power balancing Communist
Party strongly indicated today
it will vote against Premier Ed-
gar Faure In Tuesday's confi-
dence test.
Jacques Duelos, floorleader of
the 94-deputy Communist group
in the National Assembly told
correspondents in the assembly
lobbies. "I think we shall vote
against Faure. But the group
will fix its stand on Tuesday."
Although the pudgy Duelos re-
marked he was expressina his
"personal opinion" observers be-
lieved he would not have done
so if there was the slightest
chance of his being overruled
by the group.
Jpeclflcally, the Informant
said the French had threatened
to veto Spain, regarded by the
Arabs as a potential political
ally in the United Nations.
But Communist outer Mongo-
lia still is the key to the "pack-
age" admission of the 18 appli-
cant nations. Russia has threat-
ened to use its veto to kill the
18-natlon package deal unless'
Mongolia is included.
The United States originally
expressed opposition without
a threat to use its vetoto Mon-
golia's admission and American
spokesmen said there was "noth-
ing new" in Washington's posi-
tlon-
However, there were well-
founded reports that France
probably would vote for outer
Mongolia. Speculation was that
the French vote would give
Mongolia the seven votes neces-
sary to gain security council ap-
proval of Its admission.
65- Foot Spruce
Will Be Notional
Christmas Tree
WASHINGTON, Nov. 26 (UP)
A 65-foot spruce from the
Black Hills of South Dakota will
be flown here next Friday to be
used as the national Christmas
tree.
The Christmas pageant of
Peace announced today the tree
will be delivered in a special
cargo plane co-piloted by Gov.
Joe J. Foss, former Marine ace.
President Elsenhower will light
the tree Dec 18 In annual cere-
monies conducted as part of the
pageant in the President's Park
behind the White House.
Firemen's Day
Tomorrow Honors
HP's Bomberos
Panama City firemen will hold
their annual torchlight parade
along Central Ave. tonight to
mark the eve of Firemen's Day
which Is celebrated oH Nov. 28
in conjunction with the 134th
anniversary of Panama's Inde-
pendence from Spain.
Government offices and busi-
ness places, will remain closed
all day tomorrow as firemen
take over the city.
Activities planned for tomor-
row include a parade of rolling
equipment along Central Ave.
at 9:30; presentation of awards
at the Central Fire Station, a
reception In honor of president
Ricardo Arias at the Panama
Golf Club at 12:30, motorboat
race at 3 p.m. in Panama Bay,
the running of the Firemen's
Classic at 4 p.m. at Juan Fran-
co race track and public and
private dances during the eve-
ning.
Canadian Helicopter
Saves Ship's Crew
After 28 Hours
HALIFAX, N.S., Nov. 26(UP)
The 22-man crew of a Liberian
freighter hard aground on the
tip of Cape Breton was rescued
today by a Royal Canadian Na-
vy helicopter.
The rescue climaxed 28 hours
of attempts to get the crew off
the storm-battered ship which
threaened to break up on the
barren cliff-lined shore.
Search and rescue headquar-
ters here reported that the last
group reached the shore at mid-
MHtning. The men were all re-
ported to be in good condition
despite their long ordeal.
The 2.800-ton ship ran a-
ground some 300 yards off the
coast early yesterday morning.
Mountainous waves battered the
ship shoreward until it was only
25 feet from the cliffs.
Official Sources
Reveal Sales
To Both Sides
PARIS, Nov. 26 (UP) The French hove signed foil-
tracts to sell modern supersonic Mystere II jet fighter
planes to Israel, authoritative sources said today.
The sources said the French already have shipped 12
slower' Ouragan jets to the Israelis. They will be used
presumably to train pilots for the speedier Mysteres.
France previously had disclosed it would resume ship-
ment of jet planes to Egypt, also.
Shipment to Israel of the 685
mph Mystere II's would give the
Israelis a Jet fighter capable of
meeting on relatively even terms
the Mlg-15 Jets the Soviets are
reported to be furnishing Egypt.
Authortatlve sources in re-
porting contracts have been
signed for the sale of the Mys-
teres, added they believed the
French government still had to
give Its final approval for their
export.
But they said a dozen of th
earlier Ouragan Jets already
had been sent to Israel and
should have arrived by now.
A group of Ouragans were re-
have been spotted at
Pino airport en
ported to have
Kate's Ciampl
route to Israel.
The London News Chronicle
said 10 of the Ouragans had ar-
rived in Israel and 40 more were
en route. Israeli sources declined
to confirm the reports.
By modern Jet standards, the
Ouragan planes are obsolescent.
They have a top speed of only
475 mph but are excellent train-
ing planes and may also be bat-
tleworthy in the Middle East.
More Creenlease
Ransom Money
Shows In Chicago
ST. LOUIS.'Mo., Nov. 26 (UP)
The FBI announced here to-
day another $20 bill of the mis-
sing Greenlease ransom money
has been found in a Chicago
bank.
The latest bill, which turned
up in the Lake View Trust and
Savings Bank last Tuesday,
brought to 82 the number of
If
twenties now recovered from the
missing $300.000 paid to Carl Hall
and Bonny Heady, kldnap-mur-
derers of Bobby Greenlease of
Kansas City.
New Securities S
Al Higher Interest
Ottered By Treasury
WASHINGTON. Nov. 26 (tJPV
The Treasury Department said
today that starting Monday It
will offer new securities at high-
er Interest to holders of $12,212.-
000,000 of government securities
coming due next month.
Under the refinancing plan,
the Treasury will offer for one-
yegr treasury certificates carry-
ing 2'.4 per cent Interest, or 2^4
year treasury notes, at 2Vi per
cent interest. No cash subscrip-
tions were asked for.
The securities coming due Dee.
15 are $5,359.000,000 worth of W*
per cent certificates of indebt- (
edness and $6.853.000.000 of 1*4
treasury notes. A Treasury offi-
cial said holders of the matur-
ing securities may exchange
them for either of the new is-
sues at par and dated Dae. 1.
1055.
Offers must be made before
midnight Wednesday Nov. 80.
Atlantic Fleet
To Get Modernized
Carrier FDR
WASHINGTON, Nov. 26 (UP
The Navy announced toda
the aircraft carrier Franklin D.
Roosevelt will be re-assigntd to
the Atlantic Fleet upon comple-
tion of her modernazitatlon neg
summer.
The FDR has been in the Pfl*
get Sound naval shipyard in
Bremerton, Wash., since Mai
1854, for overhaul When com-
pleted, the ship will have all the
latest advances in carrier tit
sign, including an angled 0*9
and thrre steam catapults.
OUCH!Just looking at Julia
as she and her partner rehearse
their act in London can make
your bones ache. But Darvaa
and Julia specialty dancers.;
have trained for this sort of,
thing, which la why they p-'
peared before Queen Elizabeth'
in the Royal Variety Perform-
ance at Victoria Palace Theatre.
Ike Revives Gettysburg's Ghosts;
Politics, Cavalry Absence Hurt Lee
WAI KING STOP SIGNSTraffic halta as three lovely Paris
-mcitu'Xi.aStreet"in .London. England, The giris. town to
model Paris styles at a London fashion fair, are, from left, Una
Ledoux. Christine Gabillot and Stella TamarmdL The policeman
U an import, also. He's Paris gendarme, M. DuPonL
GETTYSBURG, Pa.. Nov. 26
(UP) president Slsenbow,
who knows about such things,
let it be known today he be-
lieves southern politics and ab-
sence of his cavalry cost Gen.
Robert E. Lee the decisive bat-
tle of Gettysburg.
The president advanced his
views after learning that re-
porters here to cover his activ-
ities have been debating dally
why Lee lost the three-day Civil
War battle. *
Mr. Elsenhower, once a flve-
star general, has his home near
Seminary Ridge where Lee's 75,-
000 Confederate troops massed
for battle. They were faced by
an 8$,000-man Union army-
According to Mr. Elsenhower,
Lee was forced by political
pressures In the Confederate
south to take the offensiveand
swung his veteran army of
northern Virginia up through
Maryland Into Pennsylvania.
When his troops reached this
area, Lee had been out of touch
with his cavalry general. Jeb
Stuart, for eight days. Stuart
was the "eyes" of the Confeder-
ate force, and in his absence,
Lee was -blind" to the .trength
of the Union army.
According to Mr. Eisenhower,
Lee should have been on the de-
fensive bul was pushed into his
"tactical mistakes."
Even if Lee had won, Mr Eis-
enhower believes, it would not
have saved the South from
eventual defeat in the war be-
twegp the states. He feels the
a had too much productive
power and too much manpower
for the South.
The president's views were
passed on to reporters by White
House Secretary James C Hag-
erty, himself a student of the
1863 battle. Hagerty had taken
part in some of the newsmen's
debates and mentioned ltto the
president on a visit to thjf farm
The president. Hagerty aaid,
'expressed keen Interest m the
debate.
"If you think you have argu-
ments," he quoted Mr. Eisen-
' hower as saying, "you should
hear the arguments here."
According to Hagerty. debates
i at the farm run fast and furi-
ous, particularly when the pres
ldent's West Point friends come
to visit. The Battle of Gettys-
burg is a classic of military
strategy and tactics and is stud-
ied by every West Point cadet.
Mr. Eisenhower, Hagerty said,
jokes that the only 100 per
cent he ever got as a student
was on his studies on the Bat-
tie of Gettysburg.
The president told Hagerty
that before the battle could be
properly understood, the student
must examine the political pres-
sures put on Lee by his home
government at Richmond.
Coupled with Stuart's failure
to turn up sooner with the con-
federate Cavalry, he said. tn*e
lpresures forced Lee into "tac-
itlcal mlstaka*."
suit na? THK WORLD"ReHy dream helmet for childresw
fc^eS BffJS b,DLeil. Shea'r in Boater^~U**V^
"a new idea for Inducing youngster to ,u* ""*",*l
wnit*l oerstine room without beinj frightened. Tne young
^^ don! the "apsre helmet" and is soon off for. the w^Wrff
Sre. Helmrt was demonstrate^at the rnt Amencan Sec*
of Anesthesiologists meeting in Boston.


TBE SUNDAY AMERICA*
SUNDAY. NOVEMBER VI, MSI

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4 Ciaita
BEACHCOMBERS. BUMS and rthtr shiftlftM Boulmate,
crass currents of commftrcft are Iftking up upon us all.
Fter btlow at their encroachment on thi spineless and-
uncharactered space. Beware, my scant but captive au-
dience. Any time now someone Will turn up with the bail
bond, and you will be turned out from your escape proof
lodging and will have to work.
Even while aware of these dreadful threats, I mustered
courage yesterday to face up to a flagon in Rolando'
Hideaway. Such was my valor in so doing that Rolando
immediately awarded me a Purple Heat. That is, a hot
straight out of that corrosion-proof carboy beneath th bar.
So it comes about that we are obliged to proceed dirct
tc
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT. This wek th great
pre-releas appeals only to a limited audience.
There's no need to tell th Army. I
And the Navy doesn't want to listen. s
But yesterday's football score wa Army 14, Nivy 6
or in other terms
1406 J XX
fop- any Air Foro meo or civilian who care to takt
fiscal note.
TOMORROW ... at (JaiaJalJM
GET YOUR A
FIRST SIGHT of
54-P*. Service for 8
TOTAL VALUE ... $119
mxm
Mnduclotf / Q
Sot Consists of:
* 10 TaaiaoQm I Soup Spoons I Kaive*
* toril a I Salad Fork, a 1 Serving Spoon
* I Pierced Serving Spoon I Burlar Knife
a 1 Sugor Spawn e 1 Cold Maat Fork
B 1 Potfry Server
Handsome Anti-Tarnish
DraworChosI INCLUDED
Trade Merit Owe. I
DTuHTEvCa/a fa/tlich
STORE
SILVER CENTER
161 CINTRAl AVENUE. PANAMA

usfbodiL fisiadL CtaMtfhdL


\\
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER IMS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN r% AN INDEPENDENT PAltT NEWSPAPER '
PAGE 'l'HRKV
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THE SUNDAY AMEBICAif
SUNDAY. N0YEMBE1 tt, ltSI
F.r row.
i
ttU/
OOKED WITH ALMONDS Is kitchen triumph which
Ut a iTormet. let the dish is not plffleiili tota_______

...
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editar
B

We received several packages of,blanched, slivered almonds, 2 box-
frozen peeled and de-velned.es fiozen fully-peeled, de-veined
Shrimp from St. Simons Island shrimp, salt and pepper, 2 table-
Georgia, the otnei*aay They were spoons minced parsley,
flash-frozen at ultra low tempers-1
tuaw ready for a brief boiling Melt half the butter in a table-
Then we chilled and served them worthy skillet (a pretty one if you
a, shrimp cocktail. > have it). Add almonds and saute
"his modern shelling and dc- over medium heat until a golden
tuning, by machines of a high brown Remove almonds. Add re-
percrnthga of canned and frozen maining butter then the Shrimp.
Sipipajes* a lot of kitchen.la-:Fry gently 8 to 10 minutes, turning
out,-* home shrimp prepaia-ithem over hd'over until each Is
ltefftth'Sa ^Vdcn,brT T**- Reh
:i blS5.digestive line down ih*,turn almonds and mix well with
sk tie shrimp. Sprinkle with parsley and
Sack to our St Simons Island igerve hot over toast points,
flsh-froten, peeled and de-veincd, Note: Cos* of this amount of but-
En*Bm* WOm,erfUl W'y!ter should be figured in the cost
of the dish as a whole. Butter with
Ariinp Amautline the clmonds makes the "sauce"
(Series <-5) for the shrimp. (Margarine may
JOwsiWarter pound butter. 1 cup be used). .
f\ew Cotton J-abric Mo bed Wash, Jjp Jjry
BY GAILE DUG AS
NEW YORK (NEA) -Needs
no ironing,, says the tag. Wash,
hang dry and wear. Crease resist-
an too.
When this tag is attached to a
pretty aqua robe that's well styl-
ed and detailed, there's an imme-
diate feminie reaction. How
much? It's budget priced.
The fabric Is called durasuede
and it's a cotton with a nappy
surface, soft to the touch.
You wash it in a machine or by
hand. In the machine you' omit
the spin-dry cycle, when you
wash it by hand, you don't wring
it out. Just hang it to dry while
it's soaking wet. Shape it, too,
running seams between thumb
and forefinger.
Girl pouring out coffee (left)
wears aqua-checked robe with
big patch pockets. Her overnight
guest has robe in black-a n d-
whlte check with black vvlveteen
collar, cuffs and belt.
Guest appears again (right in
aqa print robe that can. be worn
belted or not. Silt pockets have
i piping trim. All robes are in
1 durasuede.
k oLloud vUdqht'i -jrumiture J{i -breadline rjew
f
f
mathematical' problem. .
In his couches, sectionals and |
chairs, Wright has steered clear'
of the overstuffed,, bulky look'
without sacrificing comfort: At
toast, the trim arm chair that
claimed me for a rathi
restful pause seemeV HsssH n d
f&v.
BY AY SHERWOOD,
A brilliant new star is explod-
ing in the home furnishing firma-
ment. You wool hate to peer in
a telescope to fin-at:-"Net when
it's Frank Lloyd Wright, one of
ene country's foremast modern ar-
chitectsa world-renowned, color-1 relaxing, but easy to
ful and controversial man who, and out of again.
*t the age of 7, has turned his As you probably suspect, this
mighty talents to designing home is not inexpensive furniture. It's
furnishing for you and me. not as costly as some I've seen,
He strides onto the scene with .however.
the recent introduction of hi*. -----------1--------
first major commercial collection r.~ --
of furniture. It is rich, varied and ( ) If /
its influence touches amost every \SH&i
room of the boose. Ooordinatiag
fabrics, paint*, rugs and accesso-
ries bear the maestros s.tamp.
You'll see it in stores across the
country in November.
Meanwhile, let me tick off some
of the highlights that interested
me when I previewed tha, collec-
tion.
Wright emphasizes the "truly
American'' character of his de-
sign There's not a whiff of Eu-
ropean or Oriental influence show-
ing.
Lines are subtle and simple,
with not a fancy gimmick in the
*r
~to
3i Ho +J4elp
torage chests placed end to end form wall unit. Carved banding
I only ornamentation of units, which are of Honduras mahogany.
BY ALICIA HART
The doctor's story of his pa-
tient who couldn't find the right
kind of furniture is causing much
affectionate amusement. This
woman was bowlegged. She first
bought furniture with curved legs
and that made her uncomfortable,
group. Honduras mahogany in a fo she threw it out and brought
'Ttural mat finish is the wood he furniture with straight legs. This
made her even more uncomfor-
table, for some reason she
couldn't fathom. So she finally
uses throughout.
Metal is conspicuous by Its ab-
sence. Instead of hardware on
drapers, recessed finger slot, re .bought moderr.furniture^ with no
used. Ornamentation is a part f.legs *t a *** SS*ta.!?ppy'
th. furniture and is usually limit- All. us do this wUhout know-
ed to a narrow, carved banding
around the perimeter of wood
pieces. Example: its use around
the slanted edge of tables and in
framing fronts of chests.
The hexagonal shape shows up|
ing it, one way or another. We
are made uncomfortable by cer-
tain kinds of lines, and by certain
colors in a home. We don't know
why.
In the main, these feelings
ottomans. Solid wood, P""" our living rooms
repeatedly in table tops and
holstered ottomans. SoHd w
fin-shaped bases instead of legs
lend dsitinction to tables in ma-
ny sizes.
Multpurpose features are
derscored again and again.
up., should help us. We.
heragonal coffee table, for exam-
ple, may shelter six little trtau-
| guiar tables under its top.
shouldn't
hated
mauve, just because it's fashion-
able. It is probably singularly un
becoming to us.
For mature women, this Is a
un- particular help. A grown wom-
The an's home is an important setting
for her individual kind of charm.
If she despises modern furniture
and tries to be "y o u t h f u l* by
Chain upholstered to sreet) linea of Frank Lloyd Writ at'* assign
nt tower-thau-usual 'mini table la this i


.latter can be used as seats or ta- buying it, she will only m ak e
'bles They may be stacked on top i herself look more antique,
of each other as shelves, or usedI Conversely, if she. a woman
Idecoratlvely on top of cheats or a who's always had the latest In
bUffel I furniture and suddenly goes an-
A four-tiered deck with open' tlque-wild on her 60th blrthda.y
'and closed shelving fits on top of she's going to detract from her
a rectang'ar cocktail atble base I appearance and manner by mea-
to serve as a room divider. It ing herself feel l at eaae.
!can also be boosted up on the The so-called instincts are often
buffet to make an imposing china'an expression of something weve
cupboard. learned without knowing.
I In fact, the comblatiens of pos-1 The answer to the ntoRr,
Uible furniture arrangements! is; "No, I don t cart If yellow isi
woula add up to an impressive fashionable. It is not lor me.
Fear-tiered deck atop rectangular coffee table
Uve room divider. Other aide of deck has glass
snakes an attrac-
-CBcloted abut*
Pure Perfume ^Jrtontizet
ffre/ie Scent -Att Sbaif
Trtaawntar awt-takaaa store
up versatility of Frank Lloyd Wright's new
BY ALICIA HART
Women who are wise about
beauty wear perfume almost all
the time. Not the same fragrance,
to be sure, but a suitable one for
each occasion.
If she's a smart perfume shop-
per, her fragrange wardrobe in-
cludes a variety, but they have
one thing in commonthey suit
her just fine and they seem to
'.how up'' when she wears them.
She never gets a feeling of futlH-
ty when she puts it op. but rath-
er feels sharply individual and
handsome.
But, what some of these fra
grance-wise women don't know Is
that even the mont potent per-1
fume wont last on the skin more
than four hours, at best. This
means that perfume, applied to
the morning for- a day at the of-
fice or on the town won't last un-
til tea time by any means.
For this reason, the purse flac-
n or atomizer- fins become most
important in women's lives, it
means that a fragrance can be
renewed as it fades without hav-
ing to trot home to the dressing
table.
4 favorite line f psrfnsnfi L_
mat Introduced a new pane
rtoaaiser. It's golden and hardly
rigger than a Hp
v.80?? ^eM,nrfC"HllJd with alfhMDle brilliance comma* to these
chased empty ana niiea <____4. ,,_ ^5^. ^Miii
favorite fragrance. Others
filled with their own scent
scents The other .is.-oriental.
This atomiser is somewhat larg-
er than a lipstick case, of gold
metal. It has a patented lock that
is designed to prevent leakage and
spontaneous opening in the purse.
The case contains a glass bottle
with a wide opening that should
nTrtwo^rtiaocer One is' a facilitate refilling. The oottl.
"mode' aX^rith the unde- holds one dram.
come
and
be refilled from a larger
bottle when they sire empty.
A new portable atomizer h a s
iust been introduced by one per-
fume company. This atomizer can
be nad with either to the compa-
BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
Should we punish a child who
has confessed wrongdoinga nd
declared his remorse?
The mother of an 11-year-old
boy wants to know. Early this
month, he twice played Book y
from school. Now he's confessed
and protested his remorse. His
mother thinks that his conscience
has punished him enough; h 1 s
father doesn't. For two weeks,
he's banned all use of the new
bicycle Edward took on his truan-
cies. Both the boy nd his moth-
er resent this punishment as too
drastic. She asks, "Whst do you
think?"
I think Edward's remorse can't
be too real if he resents the a-
tonement asked by his father.
And that his mother would do
well to register tn*,;*ehlKy t h at
Edward has incurred nebt to oth-
er people. It can't'be discharg-
ed by the phrase "I'm sorry.
Like other debts, morsl ones can
only be paid by sacrificing action.
Early this month, Edward de-
cided to behave like a special per-
son, didn't he? He helped him-
self twice to' privileges which oth-
er children have to deny them-
laelves. By allowing his parents to
believe him in school when he
wasn't* he ducked his responsibi-
lity to them.
By this unfair treatment of his
group and his family, he's incum
ed moral debt to them. The fact
that we sky, "We forgive y o u,
Edward," does not change his
position i i cur debtor. All it does
is pile more obligation to us on
Edwprd.
If we csre about his self-re-
spect, that's not what we want at
all. We want him free of obliga-
tion. And we want Mm t free
himself from it.
That's exactly what his father
is trying to help him do. He's
trying to arrange things so Ed-
ward can look Us straight in the
eye again.
I suggest-that this loving pur-
pose be explained to his sonand
that his wife support it.
We mothers have many tricks
to keep children irresponsible.
One is substituting our "forgive-
ness' for their own atonement
for wrongdoing. Any prison war-
den can tell us about this matern-
al'trick of depriving children of
BBBJ
I the chance to pay their own pen-
alties by saying, "Mommy under.
stands. Mommy forgives you,
Idear." '
I So let's not kid ourselves that
keeping Edward dependent on our
personal pardon is a loving, trick.
It is not. It just makes personal
I domination of him easy as pie.
By taking over the job of exon-
erating him ourselves, "we can
I keep him our baby forever so
that he never grows up, and nev-
!er learns how to exonerate him-
self.
Plastics are wonderful and col-
orful in the kitchen, but nine na-
bies out of ten find that alumi-
num measuring cups, pots, dish-
es and measuring spoons are far
mare fun for play. They clatter.
' Babies are generally vaccinat-
ed before trey have- the eoorlna-
tion to scratch he marie. This is
a big help. But if your Baby can
scratch don't succumb to a plas-
tic cover over the mark. A vac-
cination needs the air.
The posture in Which your Ba-
by bubbles best is a piece of in*
! formation to convey to your sit-
ter or eager grandparents. They
may have no success with *m"
other way, and therefore feel
worried. Alao, it may make Baby
uncomfortable not to bubble.
A good ruse: "I just can't un-
derstand it. Baby gets frightened
over just nothing!" What's going
on? Some guest is making faces
and kitchy-kooing your very
jumpy Baby and .caring him out
of his wits.
What now? Baby wants to <
climb out of his cribs and ha
wants to climb into th* bathtub.
As for the crib, there ere exten-
sion sides to be had. Lower the
mattress as far aa it will go.
Stay with him when drawing bath
i water and keep the bathroom
shut otherw&e.
A Pie Is More Impressive
To Man Than A Pay Check
taMe, petas
T'

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
TV0TtOt&
Any woman who sets out to help;to do is test her own feelings about
'her husband earn a living ought her husband's accomplishments,
to get one fact through her head Is ahe honestly as proud of his
right at the sisrt. Her husband ability to broil a steak er stir up
will never be ha proud of her a Usty barbecue sauce as she u of
ability to earn a piy check at he his ability to patot.the house, build
will be of any more feminine ac- a cabinet for the dining room, or
complishment. Jthie a balky po*r mower apart
, and put it back together again m
The pay check will come In good working" order?
handy, all right And from time to
time he may admit it. 0f course, she's not. She knowa
But there is no mystery to a. fa,t fa, (,-eooking goes she is
men connected with a pay check. the lel] prflflgsgional in the family,
; "So she works. So she gets paid jU,t as a p knows thst earning
tor it" L. the living i> really his responsW
But let the same woman whip up Dujtv_ j,,-* neither is much im-
a dress with her own two hands, presied nth the other's entering
or serve guests s meal they rave;tac- 0M field of endeavor.
about, or create a charming room .________.
without the id of a decorator or But when -. man takes a piece ef
win a reputation as an expert at "bJaary apart or a woman
Raising flowers, and her husband malte>ierself a *"*'
is all awed admirftion. im!9FJ^t!Lt?it228
That is a distinction a let of AsT* which is by way of saying
wortSng"wives dT^ai. Th*)*. ^JL"0^*
d^f U\Di D
fad their husbands donf apprec
ate their ability to help out as a
breadwlnneT.
fem-
for a
wonmn u by

M
m
man to impress a
masculine abilities;
A woman wnd seto-QOt-to atrn a
pay cheek doesn't imprest a man
much more than a man.impresses
In order to nnderetand the mans a woman by doaotog an apron
YoKatiW?
(OOWG GIV
mmm 'natural reaction all a woman has and invading the kitchen


gKPAY. NOVlMBEAff- 1M
THE SUNDAT AMERICAN
'AG

s
ocia
erwie
Box 5031, ^4n
con
or

I
Box 134, Pe
anama
# tfy Staffers
BEECH LORE
KENT, Ohio (UP) One of the
smaller tree families is that of the
beech. Only six species grow aU
over the world, with only one, the
American beech, native .to this
country. Some people believe this
tree is lightning-proof, but this
isn't so at 11, say (Davey) tree
experts.
and Mrs- Carmeja A. de Boyd.
Alpha Chapter Beta Sign FW
To Help Home For The Aged
The regular bi-monthly meet-
ing of Canal Zone Alpha Chap-
ter, Beta Sigma Phi was held at
the Curundu Chapter House.
Tuesday evening with President
Mary Robertson presiding.
Plana were discussed and a
committee was formed for ttie
Chapter's major Charity Project
for the year. The Chapter will
sponsor a broad program to ren-
der assistance to the Home for!
the Aged in Panama "City. The
members of the committee will
be Mary Robertson, Dolores Ja-
come, Ann Maloney, Isabel Bol-
ln, Elinor Borgts and .Edith
Balbirnie.
Following the business meet-
ing, the cultural program on
Poise and Charm was conducted .
by Dolores Jacome. Shirley Bar-
ea and Margaret Capps served'
as hostesses for the evening.
Members present were: Bar-
bara Aycock. Marv V. Korphage,
Shirley Barca, Ann Malonty,
Edith Balbirnie, Elaine Payne.
Isabel Bolton, Barbara Ramey,
Elinor Borgis, Mary Robertson,
Betty Boyer, Connie Thompson,
Margaret Capps, Virginia Wll-
lett, Peggy Holmberg, Mary Ei-
leen WUson, Helen Heldlnger
and Dolores Jacome.
SUNDAY FUN
at EL PANAMA
Sunday Broach Dance
MISS CELESTE POWELL
POWELL FU TON ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED
ON BIRTHDAY OF BOTH MOTHERS
Mr an Bounce'the engagement of their daughter Celeste to Mr. Don-
KrStm,aw f Mr. ana Mrs. H. H. Fulton of Glendale,
** Tbo eagarement was announced hut Sunday at a dinner
nartv In Grtendale honoring Mra. Fulton on her birthday. Co-
I fncIdwUnTit was alto M. Powell's birthday.
Miss powell wae born in the
ranal Zone and spent her en no-
S31 hTre. She graduated from
Balboa High School with the
52? of attended Colorado
a ani u agitar *- r*""* **"*
ftiWUW ol ArWia f
tw-yars on a Latin American
acrtfitarshlp. 8he graduated with
Is now employed by the Division
of Schools of the city of San
Mr. Fulton graduated ln 1954
from Occidental College, where
he majored ln Psychology He
was president of the Associated
Men Students and affiliated
with Phi Gamma Delta Frater-
nity. He is at present employed
by the Pacific Telephone and
Telegraph Co. in San Diego.
A late June wedding Is plan-
ned.
Mia. Betty Lou Watta
Engaged To Mr. David Kelleber
MMr. and Mrs. Walter C Watts
of Gatun announce the engage-
ment of their daughter Betty
Lou to Mr. David Kelleher, son
of Mrs. Mary Kelleher of Balboa
and the late Maurice I. Kelleher.
No definite date has been set
for the wedding.
Chinese Ambassador Entertains
For Foreign Minister and
Mrs. Boyd
The Chinese Ambassador and
Mrs. Wangteh Yu have sent out
invitations for a dinner to be
given on Tuesday, at 8t00 p.m.
gt their residence in Bella Vis-
ta In honor of His Excellency
th Minister of Foreign Affairs
BALBOA SERVICE
CENTER
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL
COLD WAVE
$7.36
Monday Thru Thursday
For appointment
. Balboa 2-2959
fro* 11:3* .
I* 3:3*
Ideal for the entire family!
Delicious menu,
complimentary cocktail,
by AZCARRAOA'S TRIO,
and entertainment by
-ERIC.the GREAT,
balloon man!
aU for $2.25
Concert, Evensong, |J|. Mary's ChUfCh
A? St Uke'rn* PrCl" Fr T**"

RAY COX
and his
TRIO EL ARRANQUE"
tonight at the 4:3 CLUB
12 p.m. to 4:3i a.m.
for residente of Panama
who will hare Monday off
Nightcap on the house
at 4:M a.m.)
CLARENCE MARTIN'S
ORCHESTRA
playing In the cool comfort
of the air-conditioned
Bella Vista Room for
dining and dancing
tonight and every night.
The combined choirs of. the
Cathedral of 8t. Luke, Ancon,
will present a concert of sacred
music for the Advent season to-
morrow evening at 6:30 under
the direction of Earl c. Keeney,
organist and choirmaster.
The program will include: "AH
Praise to Him who came to
Save," "O Come, O Come, Em-
manuel'' and "Wake, Awake, for
Night is Flying," bv the choir;
"Wake, Awake, For Night is Fly-
ing" and "Nun komm'. dr Hei-
land (Leipzle)." organ solos;
and 'A White Dove Flew from
Heaven" and "Hark! The Glad
Sound" also by the choir.
The concert will be followed
immediately by evensong and
sermon.
A solemn novena in prepara-
ron for the feast of the Imma-
culate Conception will begin at
St. Mary's Clrurch. Balboa, on
I Tuesday, at 7 p.m.
The half-hour service consist-
ing of the novena prayers,
hymns, sermon and benedlcion
1 of the Moat Blessed Sacrament
I will be given on each successive
i evenings between Nov. 29 and
The sermons during the nine
'days of prayer will be preached
'by the Rev. Edward Murray of
the Miraculous Medal Novena
,Band ln Baltimore, Md.. .a vet-
(eran China missionary and a
preacher, popular throughout
the whole* of the eastern sea-
board of the United States.
Those attending this Novena
uv addition to receiving the
blessings of this, nine days of
prayer will gain a plenary in-
dulgence, under the usual con-
ditions, when the papal blessing
is imparted on the last day of
the Novena.
On Dec. 8, the feast of the
Immaculate Conception, at 5
p.m. a High Mass will be cele-
brated at St. Mary's. The boys
choir will sing at the Mass.
HEREFORD RULING '
roa* esr ensoifife e&r
ATR6VCAQ GASOME P&CCS
Jumbo In Two Places
-Washington, Tufts
MEDFORD, Mass. -r (UP)
If S quite a trick to be in two dif-
ferent places at the same time.
But in death; P. T. Barnums fa-
mous elephant Jumbo has accom-
plished it.
Jumbo was killed ln a railroad KANSAS CITY lio. (UP) -
accident in Canada 70 veers ago. 1 The board of directors of the
Today, its stuffed hide is on dis-I American Hereford Association
plav at the Tufts University' Mu-1 Psed a resolution.that artificially
>eum here. The elephant's skele-jbred calves could become ree-
ton is on thibition at the Smith- istered Hereford* only if the sire
sonian Institution in Washington, were alive at
D. c. Insemination.
fire cam
SMOOTH, Hvhf prformanca orMravi
fill 'r ut> Thar what yw fa* wM* Ti
Fir. ChW
THE TEXAS EOMPAIVY (PANAMA) UK.


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>
- 'PAGE CDC
TBE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 195S

'
YOU CAN PUCE .YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY

inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results 1

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 *H" STREET, PANAMA
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CASA
ASA 2ALO
00
LOURDES PHARMACY
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
to. u~rtutm
MORRISON
LEW SERVICE
It. BHIM.I
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Ml tal IWH
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imii
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IMMERCIAL &
LOFESSIONAL
C4Naa km* roMxumc
?ENTAL MEDICAL
( *_ ratten Dr. A**) *
.i. idSiXr. itohr-nr) to*-
m. new
FOR SALE
HmmfeU
r0 JAtI:-tW r^f.. k* w.-
tor task, 25-aycto Frfajdalra,
Vary rwrnifc. left** IS44.
RETIREMENT. LIFE
fUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
Fanama Z-64M
i

'4


W akaja Tea Ftoera"
BODY-REDUCING
1 tain MaUvy atoatrfaa
a*r***h ~
ORTEPEMA NACIONAL
(Dr.
w Hato
. n. S.01T
LIQUIDATION SALE
of
IWHTOLIERS*' LAMPS
V/e are telling all these
lampa far balow
Our Coat.
Take advantage of tfala
opportunity
50% discount
PANAMA RADIO CORP.
Central Are. t-ll
Tola. t-lUi !
FOR SALf: co. to. Weattof-
he****, 25-v*to, $45 aach. "Ce-
m y Vaata KaeWh," Caotoal
Ave. I2.1T er atase 432 C-
lao.
FOR SALf- Csltsp.t r**rtoe*a>
tav, It-Ft wK rreasar. 60-ey-
Cla $110; etoaffa Mt. mrt.l
$40, mahefeay baffet $50. AM
to peed calttoa. Ftot. Paw.
ma 3-5136
attoi
FOR SAU:Sat .* .-.fc*. ,.
fin chairs Met tatto. Phew 3 -
is.
FOR SAU:Staa***** %
tyfaat iprtot mm aasttiaa,
fachaato to*.. 13-52*0.
FOR SALf:Metal table >n4 4
a*eh*cay hair* $14. CK R.U
baa 2-4440.
Nature Surrenders
Secret To Science
Mineral Making
LOS AMUELES -{UP)- ScW
ttots can now complete in a rela-
tively short period of time a task
that Mother EartA devotei thou-
sands of reara to finishing.
Dr. David Grifja, Dr. George
Kennedy and Dr. W. S. ryfe, all of
th Institute or Geophvalei here.
hiv; developed a machine callad
the "Simple Squeeezr" which can
duplicate th* method* used by the
earth to create minrala.
. The gimmick is made up,
in part, of a hydraulic auto jack,
a rombu.tion tube furnace and
several "home-grown" extra parta.
or'' to produce temperatures aa
It is not unusual for the "Squeez-
er" to produce temperatures as
blgh as 1,100 degree Fahrenheit,
and up to 1,500,000 pounds of pres-
sure per square inch.
The experimenters place only
one-ten thousandth of an ounce of
a powdered chemical compound
between two piaton faces and then
turn on their brain-child.
The heat and pressure combine
to turn oat Varied quantities of
such experimental minerals as
jadeltc, which, when processed,
yields ornamental jade.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALf: 1950 OMraaatS*
ItoiifajAjf A... Aammm at ii 1 ..;
'mmm*mm*W, IIPIReirK. mMMwtmfl
tammm. Pffc. Fr-W*W, ft. Daris
S7-5S9.
FOR SALf >-1949 Creator Sto-
ttoa Wage*, aaal caaaWsa, to-
wed te.* age Apr*. M
$250. 570-C
GARRARD
Record-changera
Salta mu Service
Parta
25-Cycle Motora
Mueblera
CASA
SPART0N
CENTRAL 14-79
Entrance to Encanto Theater
Blueprint Turns Out
Complex End Product
WASHINGTON (UP) A revo-
lutionary electronic device now
turns a blueprint into a complex
finished product.
This device, callad a "cam'' ma-
chine, automatically produces aa
intricate mechanism which is the
heart of a Jet plane engine's fuel-
control system.
Planes, official publication of the
Aircraft Industries Association,
says this new method of producing
vital parts for Americas Jet en-
gines is now doing a Job in two to
four hours that normally required
at least five.to 10 weeks' produc-
tion time. Here Is the way the
blueprint is converted Into the fin-
ished product:
Coded information on the special
blueprint is punched onto a paper
tape and fed into an electronic
computer. The computer reada the
data aa to the shape of the re-
quired cam, sending Instructions
through the servo-mechanisms to
the tool that docs.the actual cut-
ting of the part being produced.
The computer also checks itself
for error, making any adjustments
required while the machine tool
cutting process is underway.
MUSIC
NEW YORK (UP) The ex-
travagantly publicized hoily-toiyt
circus atmosphere at op fining
nights of the Metropolitan Opera
shouldnf be allowed to obscure the
fact that Manager Rudolf Bing un-
veiled a winner on opening night
this year.
It was the Met* new production
of "The Tales of Hoffmann'' which
has alwaya bad the potential* of
being among the most theatrically
effective pieces in the repertoire.
But it is extremely difficult yo
realza those potentials. .
"The Tales' unfold on several
levels simultaneously. There is the
level of sheer fantasy. Directly un-
derneath la the level of tunes and
glitter and sparkle. Supporting
both is the base level of psycholog-
ical truth pertaining to people of
all kinds living in all times.
It is the easiest thing to let "The
Tales'' be all fantasy or all tunes
and glitter and sparkle, and if you
do, all you have is a very fancy
operetta sadly dated by its. age.
Cyril Riuicard staged it master-
fully by keeping the level dninct,
by keeping the action flowing on
the three lvela simultaneously
and by never underscoring the
psychological base.
Tucker Seair
People recognize and are swept
along by psychological truth, with-
out ever knowing what it is which
they have recognized or, for that
matter, that they have recognized
antyblng. And, after all. even open-
ing night audiences at the Met are
made up of people.
Fot these reasons, the reviewer
forecasts that the new "The Tales'
is going to be the most popular
Eoduction Bing,has put on since
I 'FTedermau*'' in Englishwith
the average opera-goer, that is;
not with the precious opera fanat-
ics whose influence, unhappily, far
outweights their importance.
"The Tales'" baa only one char-
acter, actually-that of the poet,
Hoffmann, who is the exemplier
of the psychological truth that
people are not defeated from out-
side but from Insidethey defeat
themselves. Richard Tucker is the
Hoffmann, and his interpretation
i, very fine; never exaggerate
ed, never diminished. Thia excel-
lent characterixin*; aa aa actorJi
coupled with his impeccable
musicianship aa a singer.
Martial Singher aekaf aal sang
the four aspects of Hoffmanns
self-created 'devil' with
power of transmission.
MISCELLANEOUS
*
ox 1
2031. AtoCOto, CJ.
1211. CAI$TO#AL, C.Z.
FOR SALE
Miorellanroua
FOR SALf: 1948 FaekMd ee-
4m. leather -,........ w/ra-
dto; 2 toa. 2 Us* abetos. Oto-
tot m. as*, eat. 2
SS-IIM. Qtra. 514,
t
price.
Wriefct. .A., F1~
Ska. Very
4.
FOR $AU:Ci-.-i.ImM n-
etoer. 25 to 30 cyeto. Ftattoeel
1 2-0 wfth ssweker aatfi
to*. 25-cycb
etestod aed ai a*
$450. $*sj $900.
U-7152.
2054-0 C-
CLEARANCl
u il Mr to
Take
Fese 54aA4ey*.
SALI 40% off
itoar ftoratd
mwi toea As.
ef tato effer mU
tor Xtoes. PORRAS.
U.5.A.,
AlV ORCHID!,
f, Ceaial Xeae he
l^tkeaya. Xeses, every day- Tel-
eeatoae r^asesa 1-0771, Cristo-
bal 1011.
FOR SALf: HeWtrehsr redto
SX7I, Creeeeto tae>
CaRa Vsaaaeato Me. 5.
3-027J.
no leas
Three Sopranos
Ideally, one soprano should have
enacted Hoffmann's frustrated
lov-is, toosince they were merer/
of Hoffmanns self-created woman
but such a soprano doesn't exist
any more, soRoberta Peters, Rise
Stevens, and Lucine Amara were
the female aspect*. Superficially,
you expect prima donnas to be
imoorunt, since they alwaya are.
It is onlv after seeing snd hearing
euch a production-in-depth as thia
one that you realize the parts need
mainly to be represented more or
less correctly and da free a of
quality aren't too meaningful.
"The Talee" wae the Met's open-
ing week appeal to the vaat
majority of the public with whom
m

A Division of
Columbia BroRdcasdnt
System
Hfnufacturers of
1. Television
t Bsatela
J. Tube*
4. (BS Refrigerators
8. CBS deepfreesea
R. CBS alr-eendltloners
7. CBS CohsmbU
Phonocraphs
I. CBS Celnsnbia radios
Dietr.bated by
45th St. No. 3
Tet 3-1I5
Making and Breaking of Punk Hood Told in
THE NAKED STREET"
Release Thursday of the "CENTRAL" Theatre!
S.jltd Me tor the prchese of
ttuctursl stoel ead aheaea ?-
fared far sato ay the Panama Ca-
nal Csaassay SMder lerOettoa
Ma. 17. 2.2W m Urn mt ft-
rowi scraai
198.
locowettoa craae
ttoa No. IP,
iaeah eaaaer lenftsetoa Ne. 200.
ami 252,300 eeajea at aeM-far-
reea scrap ear larkattoa N.
201 wHl he reaefved to the ef-
fies ? S*Sp>r>ft4*}fiB'SFft #f St#f>i
itawMi. latoaa, mbtH the faltow-
totfj tlaaea. wbealthey vl he
epeaad to aa*lk:*iirirato Ma.
197, 9:30 t.m.. Dfmkmt 2;
lavMartosj Me. 191. 11:00 a...
Oaeaaaber 2; lavitsttoas Ne. I ?.
2:00 p.at.. Peaeaahar 2; Uvita-
*im Me. 200. 10:J0 a., ftoc-
eaaher 9; lavttotlaai Me. JSI,
2:00 p.m.. Pitaihar 9. 1955.
For hid toreas aed farther tore*.
BXJMr4f>tfJ C4>4wTB4Br ffhCsJ 4sw aPVfJMBfw
* j.i -A ar.-----a. ^ fRsMB^astfi
in|sjneif|SB*r fpr jnwiwmvmnrww, wwmymmmm
i-ISIIf.
MAMII: Meat ase 01st reel f Ik*
at atoe, $ateday. Bee. ltd, far
"sVaahlsst to MeHywead." Far
$1.50 we get tosskfaat and uy
wto a toveh/ aehsa. Sfeas thace
Rete Sigma Fhit. aS the saeeiey
geee te aha Mtod. Make year
reestvatlta aww^Uaato.
FOR SAU:Wtoeheetor 5tar-
get rafie $05; aaasaerees aeees-
eertos, ah apetrtoe; aeeee BaVL
$45 wfeh steed aflaatsMs pseaie.
aitttae. ttoa flag, elssetoj has
$1$ vatoe he*? artoa; 25-eyate
aaetor 1/f-hp- $2.50. Pheee 2-
4455 Mea.
opera could be made enormously
popular if accents were alwaya
placed on theatrical ffectiveneas
and human values. The appeal
would be greatly enhanced were
"The Tales" translated from
French into English and there la
no unalterable reason why it
shouldn't be, hut Bing evidently
feels himself defeated in hi* efforts
to promote opera-in-Engliah.
The rent of opening weak wai
made up ef war nortee of the rep-
orte-ir-" Rlgoeltto." f'LohangTin.
"Alda,' and "Carmen, performed
in the traditional, routine ways.
(Be cM
trt
Murder, violence and aex in eenal portions make up
the susaensetul matrix ef "THE NAKED STREET."
Aa Mweri Small preeentatton. "THE VAKRD STREET"
cw-asaia PahieV Ornnger, Anthppy Quinn, Ann* Bancroft
and Peter Gravea.
Parley Granger, in the role of a Brooklyn araall-Ume
Sngstcr, snake* his first appearance in a BMtyweed pie-
re In ever two year*.
Anthony Quinn. who In "THE NAKED STREET" plays
n heodlum wtth an old familiar Mfcrk, aevaral years age
left ttoav frtaa eenitaJ and went to Italy.
farat time In her aereen hlatery (and
ahe \m.et h that wny!> lovely Anne Bancroft play* th in-
(Cempiled hy PnhlUhers Weekly)
Fiction
MARJORE MORNINGSTAR
Herman Wouk. __ i
THE MAN Di THE GRAY FLAN-
NEL SUIT Sloan Waon.
AUNTIE MAMEPatrick Dennis.
THE TONTINEThomaa B. Coa-
tala.
SOMEHTNG OF VALUERobert
Guarfc.
Nea-Flcttoe
GIFT FROM THE SEA Anne
Morrow Lindbergh.
INSIDE AFRICAJohn Gunther.
THE POWER OF POSITTVI
THINKNG Norman Vincent
HOW TO LVE 5*5 DAYS A YEAR
John A. Schindler. m v
A MAN CLLED PETER Cath-
erine Marshall.
HkeaVthat way.' 1
tensely dramatic reto of a good girl who la the stater ef one
Median end the wife of anethe*. Advt.
ATOMIC COMPLAINT
HARTFORD, Cot. (UP)
Atomic experta attending a confer-
ence at the state captol here found
quick fault with their meeting
place They said the captol, oe-
cauie of its elaborately carved
stone and hidden recesses, would
be extremely difficult to decon-
t mutate after an atomic exple-
FOR RENT,
ApartmctiU
ATTXKTrOH X It toat
aaaearaliiltlilajitiiiiali. I.
2 htoiiii. hat. cold watee.
1-4941.
RfHT: Caaaplatalt f*jr-
O
to a 2*r*ry
*aaat. aeer Metal Pa
Caf, tor toawraMttoa, S-<79S
Pa
FOR RINT:
I' aeeitsis, st La Create.
CaS 3-1199.
FOR SALE
Boots & Motors
FAR $AU:_M*ra, heat. 30-r..
11500-. cap..
2-9019.
FOR RfNT:Aaeaiticme *tow.
T.ri teaVasi aparta
^7t*i Slifptil, IsrfjMt
CaN 3-0934.
WRONG METHOD
ORANGE, Conn. (Up) _
*[hen police stopped Miss Mary
M. Thorn. 22, for speeding, they
earned her sport* car had no
speedometer. Miss Thorn explained
abe gauged her speed by making
mental calculations baaed on the
revolutions-per-minute gaugebut
apparently had miscalculated.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: 3-i
******* heaps. 7th Ate. Coca
del Atar. CaS 3-2*333.
Wonted to Buy
PRIVATE PARTY will hay rt.cki
Caca CU. Teaaatoato*. Absl-
rek. Carneare. Phaee 2-0373.
POR RENT:AaartaMM 2 had-
eeaas. Phea* 3-1451. # I 1*4
Street, Sea Prriace Vie Peiraa.
FOR Rf NT: -
Streat, Rio Abeto. Ma. 2*12.
WANTED
Apartment*.
WANTfD: Vacatian eaarton.
Jan. I. RsspiaeBI* caapla. Call
Saftoa 2-1669.
RESORTS
FOSTif'S COTTAGIS. Oi
pato Casias. Lew rate*.
IMS.
SUCH HOUSES Lew rate*.
PheM POKY. Panama 14115.
PHILLIPS Oasaaaidt Canaca*.
Seat* Clara. Sea 435. stoaW.
Fteae Paeeaaa S-IS77. Cahte-
hel 3-1473.
Gratolich's Santa Clara beach
Csttagee. Msdem ceevaatoac*i.
aaederata ratas. Fheae
6-441.

Shrapnel'*
beech at Saarfa Clare. Tilliain
Thsiptsa. lalboa 1772.
Sino-US Commission
Boosting Agriculture
To New Formosa High
TAfEI (UP) The Slno-
American Joint Commission on
Rural Reconstruction has made
great stride in increasing agri-
cultural production and improving
far.nera' livelihood in Formosa,
according to William Pippin, act-
ing chairman of the commission.
One of the agency's major
achievement? la the increase fat
the island's rice output progress-
ively from 1.210,000 metric tons
five years 4-ro to 1,900400 metric
tons, which is almost 3004100 tons
higher than the pre-war produc
tion peak.
Five years ago, the farmers
produced only 1,474 kilograms of
brown rice from each hectare of
cultivated land. Now they are
reaping 2,185 kilograms.
Through improvement of irriga-
tion, control of Insect pests, mul-
tiplication and extension of im-
proved seed* and more efficient
use of fertilizer and manure,
rice, tht tuple food of the island.
kaa yielded an additional return
of $4,500,000 to Foraaeaa per year,
Leed Referas Support
The iCBB for the past five
years has provided technical and
financial assistance to morm than
150 government or private organ-
izations .for the support v. 1,373
rural construction project which
have had a helpful effect on over
90 per cent of the farming popu-
lation.
The projects have paid off hand-
somely. In support of theea prei-
jcts. the commission has expend-
ed the equivalent of $23,400,000,
of which about 93 per cent has
been In local currency derived
from the counterpart fund.
This amount, according to the
latest JCRR releaie, has been
matched by approximately 257-
000.000 Taiwan dollars in local
currency contributed to the proj-
ects by local sponsoring agencies.
Under the current $102.000,000
American aid to Formosa, the
JCRR budget amounts to $852,502
and 211,000,000 Taiwan dollars.
The commission has also given
substantial support to the govern-
ment In the carrying out of the
land reform project.
To help the farmers fight the
n.-.tural disasters, the commission
has successfully introduced new
devices'and tageniously .applied
different pesticides to bring the
rice peats which robbed the Island
of 124,000 ton* of rice in 1924 un-
DER CONTROL
Peaanta and 8oy Beans
The commission also has worked
to increase the livestock produc-
tion. The island in the past five
years has vaccinated nearly 4,000,-
000 bogs against cholera and
cyraipelas. About 40 par cent of
the hogs have been constantly
protected against epidemics.
Eradication of the rinderpest
froat Formoaa in 1949 was one of
the commission's proud achieve-
ments.
For the current year, JCRR will
give special stress to two cash
productspeanuts and soy beans.
Efforts are being made to in-
crease the outputs of these crops
so as to replace generally the soy-
bean imported under the U. S.
aid program. '
Improvements also have been
made In the quality of pineapple
and citrus fruits on the
A grenp ef Canal Zone resident* leavinr Tocumen Airport on AVIANCA'S "El Panameo" en
an all-expense Thanltsgivtng tour organised by Fidanque Travel Service of Panama. The tourists
rill visit Medellin. Bogota and CaU staying at the luxurious hotels Nutibara and Tequendamn.
Frcen left te right: Mr. T. Untie ef the Fidanque Travel Service, Miss Ann Prahler, Ann
Lewry, Jndy Jeauen. Patricia Avery, Mr. and Mrs. Charlea Vandergrift, C. Gibson. Mary Moun-
tain, Mr. and Mrs. Val Furr, Julian Mountain, Mitchell Begen and Mr. Jorge Saavedra Senior
Representative of A MANCA in Panama (Advt.)
.----------------------------.. i i. ...-------------------------------------------------------------------
(Boot thereby enriching the foreign ex-
change reserves. .
Plans for the offshore island of
Quemoy are under way. The com-
mission has a technical and ad-
ministrative staff of 237 Chinese
and 13 Americans.
The commission also will con-
tinue to aid the various fisheries
project*. Aa long as U. S. aid
st" assistance to rural recon-
stnietlee en the island will
tsaue.
By United Free*
The "second' Isaiah always has
been a figure to arouse speculation
and disagreement, but in 8holem
Asch's new novel, THE PROPHET,
(Putnam) he takes on reality.
This is a book with strong appeal
for the Biblical student, but it may
be too specialized for the average
reader.
AU the lyric poetry of the book
of Isaiah is given detper meaning
against the background of the
Babylonia.' captivity. Only the
Biblical scholar will appreciate ful-
ly the passages in. which Isaiah
speak* of Israel as a Messianic
nation to the world. Asch has ex-
panded thi visions and made them
more understandable.
The action takes place in the
rich Babylonian kingdom where
the Judeans have been taken into
captivity. Descriptions of the Mol
worship in the temples of Bel-
Merodach and Ishtar; the Hang-
ing Gardens, the spread of com-
merce, the victory of Cyprus and
the Persians are done imagina-
tively.
Aach thinks of this novel as a
connecting link between his
MOSES and his New Testament
novels. He feels all are a common
heritage of Jew and Christian
Christians believing Isaiah spoke
of the coming of the Christ to re-
deem the world, and the Jews see-
ing in' his visions the nation Israel
through whom Gods' blessings will
flow .
Many jurists argue that the time
has come to take traffic accidents
out of the cjurts atad handle them
through appointive boards, author-
_ ized to make fixed awards, in the
island,!manner of workmen's compensa-
ahowmanship and courtroom bril-
liance, he regularly persuades
.'uries that the injuries suffered by
his clients entitle them to dam-
ages ranging up into the hundreds
of thousands of dollars.
There is nothing about Belli to
discount the tradition that a good
lawyer has the makings good of
actor, and In addition his work
has made him a medical expert of
considerable attainments. With
these talents, he combines the zeal
of a crusader and the rough-and-
tmble with of a slapstick
comedian.
Wallace, a staff writer for Life
magazine who has enjoyed consid-
erable success as an author of
short stories, has combined medi-
co-legal fact and personal history
with gruesomely humorous anee
dotes and his own comments in a
way that makes LIFE AND LIMB
exceptionally interesting read-
ing. .
tion. This, they argue, would
relieve the judicial system of an
intolerable burden and eliminate
inequities in damage payments.
Many accident victims, especial-
ly those who hive for one reason
or another been "shortchanged'' in
the courts, would agree with this
approach. It is unlikely, however,
that proponents of the plan would
include any former client* of Mel-
con- ? in M. Belli, the personal-injury
lawyer whoae career is the subject
of Robert WaUaee's book, LIFE
AND LIMB. (Doubleday).
Belli (pronounced bell-eye,
ease) is a Sat Franciscan who
. played a leading part In the
dramatic upgrading of accident
wards that nai occurred in the
IS
ol
SWEET AND SLIPPERY
BATTLE CREEK. Mich. -(UP)
_ The first warning; of slippery
highways came early here this
iar when syrup from a local,
eereai manufacturing plant leaked I United Sutes '.unng the part
onto the high**} .iJre,r*-_ Through a combination
Two Popular Stars In A Comedy Hit
"MANY RIVERS TO CROSS" Due
Wednesday AI The Bella Vista Theatre
Kbbert Taylor and Eleanor Parker co-star in "MANY
RIVERS TO CROCS,'* MOM'* comedy-drama of Kentucky
pioneer days and a woman-shy trapper hunted down by a
predatory redhead. Filmed In Cinemascope and color, the
new film opens on Wednesday afthe BELLA VISTA Theatre.
It marks the third teaming of Taylor and Miss Parker,
who were paired romantically in "Above and Beyond" and
more recently In "Valley of the King*."
The large lupportlng cast la headed by Victor McLagleiv
Academy Award-winning actor celebrates his 30th year In
films, and playing the type of blustering, two-fisted role for
which he is famous.
The picture was filmed on location In the fores coun-
try of Northern California and against the picturesque
shores of the Russian River. Its story to filled with laughs,
brawls. Indian fights and chases including the hecGc
chase of Mhts Parker after Taylor when he attempts to elude
her amatory advances.
Dont miss "MANY RIVERS TO CROSS." which opens
on Wednesday at your BELLA VI8TA Theatre. Advt..
-


rAGE SEVEN
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1955
cantono
Vc---------------*
MAN WITHOUT
A STAR
in Technicolor!
LAND OF FL'RY
85e. --------------- Ue-
Maureen O'Htra, in
- FIRE OVER
AFRICA
- Ala:. -
It Came From
Beneath The Sea
CENTRAL Theatre
l:H, 2:53. 4:M, 6:3, 8:45 p.m.
Sensational Release in Technicolor;
MAUREEN O'HARA
GEORGE NADER, In
LADY GODIYA
with VICTOR McLAGLEN
LUX THEATRE
Tfc.------:------_------,------------?*.
1;U. !:*, IM. 7:H. *M p.m.
DRAMATIC RELEASE!
Robert Mltchnm Shelley Winters
in -~
THE NIGHT OF THE HUNT
DRIVE-IN Theatre
(tc Mc.
ORRAT ATTRACTIOHf
SterungHayee Alexis Smltt.li "
THE ETERNAL SEA
* .' *,
Alsp: Special Short
Russian Ballet, in
DANCE Ta FREEDOM
. The Best- Picture of The Yeerl
ROBERT MTTCHM
Oliria de HaTilland, 1st
NOT AS A STRANGER
Plus:
CANYON CROSSROADS
On The Stage:
LANQtITA
AMARO
Cuban Rumbera
Also: -
2 Oood Pictures!
CHIEF
HORSE
Also:
FACE TO-FACE
RELEASE
A MOTION PICTURE THAT WILL NOT BE
EASILY MATCHED OR FORGOTTEN
THE NIGHT OF THE HUNTER"
TODAY at the "LUX" Theatre
ft
Now towering abo, all others THE NIGHT OF THE
reNTER" starring Robert Mitehom, SheUey Winteii and
co-starrinr Lillian Glsh... full of love, hate and terror...
tat abore ainsuipense! See it at the LUX the wedding
night the anticipation... the kiss... the knife... THE
NIGHT OF THE HUNTER. AdTt.
OPEN HOUSE'Floods that recently swept over New England cities playtd some odd pranl-.
The surging, rain-swollen Norwalk River sliced off the front of this house in Norwalk as cleanly-
.as If by a gigantic knife. Sitting inside is Mrs. Anna Cooke. ''______4








i nc

. i

:
-
<

FIVE REASONS W!'Y
Now




your
'56




.

I Svery day you wait, you are missing
the added protection of Jord
Xifeguard es
Je 6

.
.


very day you wait, you are missing
power !
sign:


the fun of dhunderhird TJ-8* pi
II ~r
Ac I
4. (bvery day you watt, your present
A
m Svery day you wait, you have fewer
days ofoeing envied for owning a new
'56 ford with dhunderoird styling!
town in vatue
Le!
car is going
5 o Svery day you wait, you are missing
a great deal:

The standard eight for Fairlane and
Station Wagon models at no estra cost.
The fine car at half the fine-car
Worth more when you buy it... Worth more when
price..
you
se
11 It!
COLPAN MOTORS INC.
Tela. 2-1033 2-1036
PANAMA
Tel. 44
COLON
Fish Market Soars
As Fish Stick Comes
Into Own On Sates
Msss. -(Urg-
ing hailed as the
el
GLOUCESTE
Fish sticks are .
most important development In the
fishing Industry in two centuries.
Though the fish stick did not go
bn the market until late in 1932, It
already has established Itself as a
major segment of the fishing in-
dustry.
Monthly production rates soared
throughout 1954, reaching 4.900.003
Sounds by year's end. By last
larch, the monthly rate had ex-
ceeded 7,000,000 pounds.
Of about 50 U.S. plants process-
ing fish sticks, 20 are in New Eng-
land, with Gloucester the principal
manufacturing center in the north-
east. ,,
Fish sticks are made primarily
from cod. However, ocean perch
(rosefish) and haddock also are
used. The raw material is a big
block or slab of frown fillets. Sizes
and weights vary greatly.
These blocks are run through
high-speed saws to obtain small
fingers or sticks about 3V* inches
by 1 inch by M inch. Still frozen,
the sticks are placed on an auto-
matic conveyor that passes them
successively through a Prepared
batter and a liberal sprinkling of
cracker crumbs.
Some sticks are removed at this
point and packaged to be sold as
^raw breaded" fish sucks. These
must be cooked by the consumer.
Th remainder continue through a
big atnk where they are slowly
fried in deep fat, then cooled
quickly in i.peclal cooling cham-
"'packing Is done by hand, usu-
Uy 10 sticks to a 10-ounce pac
e the popular consumer size
Packages are closed and wrapped
automatically and then go to the
suick freezing room.
Mod-T Ford
Lends Class
To N.Y. Thruway
L.'i : 9
WENCERPORT, N. Y. -:UP)
One ot the moat" unusual sights
on the New York State- Thruway 1*
Charles Mclntosh, who believes in
driving to work In style. Old style,
that it.
A professional truck driver, Mc-
lntosh uses a 1921 model-T Ford
roadster to drive to work at the
Eastern Automobile Forwarding
Co., Inc., in Cheektowega. It'a a
one-way distsnee of 75 miles to
the Buffalo suburb.
"1 get a great kick out of spin-
ning along tb Thruway at30 miles
an hourpeople think they're see-
ing things," aaid Mclntosh.
A member of the Rochester mod.
el-T club, he makes the 150-mile
round trip to Cheektowaga at least
twice a week. It takes him about
2' i hours one way.
BARCINO ALONG Pst the downtown burines* district-oj-
Charleston, W.Va., floats thia wooden building, with the '"'
a barge and tugboat The last temporary building used by
Harvey College in Charleston, it was taken by barge to St. Alean*,
some 12 miles down the Kanawha Rivet. ... ^
. .' I

- 41
FUNERARIA NACI0NAI
THE PALACE OF UNDERTAKING SERVICE
The most modern equipment
Weat 16th treat No. 13A20 Phone 2-1*73
Superior
Cadi
ac
We can,proudly a*y ay that we have ne cernpetijpr^
because our aervica a upariori

i
OUR MOTTt
-
PROMPTNESS:
Mi.
Promptness
Careful Attentlo
Honesty
!
Because we give rapid enrice,
Clse and efficient and at any

Because we hate the Beit In our
TAKEN CARE OF: line. Cadillac Hearses, and
Aeoerlcan Matrtela.
Here we do not try to fool W- -
HONESTY: one. our prices are Ju* and at |
the level of every pocket.
WE ARE YOUR FRIENDS AND SfRVERS, am :
because of that we ask your attention, and aw
operation so wo may attend t yau at *%*.
vou dtaarv *
I I I I

Una**


-

Thxi Sunday (Dsu&mbsiA,
ii





ANNUAL



>!
COME AND HELP US CELEBRATE!

time 12 NOON
,-<.'
Pieice: CORNtR "H"*nd DARIEN STREET
DRINKS. MUSIC,
COIHll >H.,g O AMI MM gr*tiT-Tti.9**l*l






THE SUNDAY AMERICA
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, ^8
SI0E GLANCES
By Calbrairh
i ,.; ivr.: *
,

vtBd
onr'has a/hormal propensity i theatre, becoming; Wt 5*t*9-| In September miirdets cme
vicarious Wd letting anescious concerning its own ftjjfcuonj thick andjast. There was Violet
.^.ders why the ancient if dis-jas a.i art, as it did to the stringent
hogjoraBle art of murder has been era of the early Thirties aim ply
aeJargely ignored upon Broadway | turned its back oa auch chudplay
rofbums for-the last couple of as unabashed melodrama.
decades Whatever the reasaa. the lacld-
% wasn't always so. There was| eace o onstage abattoirs dta-
ilme (and if was a good time,, aiahed sharply eow
despite its rather hectic over-
Bs) when mayhem was a stage
hie and, along with the little
"'.comedie that hare also
r*ared, shared the commen-
job of Berving as a sort of
oae caa only realise by taking a
" ase days and
typical season of thoae
neaswring the astean* a fMeee-
shed ebeerlaly perpetrated
therein. Perhaps the heat wetM
he the last ol the era the eee-
i fieje-3*.
It'* interesting to note that the
ch alais brought back their.very first play of that season,
a and perhaps" a bit | which opened about the midle '
bnAd-and-butter basis on which1
theatrical finances might rest,
siii
of
they're been missed by August, set the tone- it was a *
among us whose bit titled ''Now-a-Days,' deal*
s peasants among
th-bound lungs are unfit to; with'the vagaras
of the

then
breathe exclusively the rarifled! younger generation as its mera-
afFof High Art. bers came into contact with boot-
The reasons for murder's de-lleggers, ladies of uncertain mor-
cjine ar eobscure, though a numb- als and various other toxic launa
er can be advanced. Perhaps plays Indigenous to the period.
noly tending to reflect the bach- A big bourbonand-scotch man
rand of *i^ Terrible Twenties' blundered into the love nest of a
oaring which violent death of an local football captain and was en-
lidlv3nanVic or retail sort (es.thueiaetically sent into the dark
distinct from the wholesale type-abode of death by a knock on the
far which' anemed aoroehow more prevalent Also in August, came George
than now. M. Cohan's "Gambling, which
Pei haps it was because the de- told of the murder of a golden-
pression turned the thoughts of hearted gambler's well -lovji
Saywrights from sordid death to. ward and the open season for
lore sordid life. Perhaps the homicede was on.

TOMORROW
DRIVE-EN
SI
JENNIFER JONES
JOSEPHCOTTEN
tkt XfttH I M9ft mMMtK tun
Hemtng who. In the torrid wastes
of Baluchistan, shot the wrong
gentleman and so provided the
plot of a little something called
"Soldiers and Women."
There was Elsie Ferguson in
"Scarlet Pages,'' defending htr
daughter for the violent bumping-
off of a villainous foster father.
And there was "Houseparty," In
which a voluptuous young lady
departed this life by knocking her
head against a fender in the
course of an amorous scuffle with
a college boy and thereafter
her cadaver, hurriedly packed in-
to a closet along with empty gin
bottles and last term's texts, was
an understandable source of an-
noyance to the sophomore involv-
ed.
With "Remote Chatre!" the ele-
ment of exotic locale reared lU
head. The killing was accomplish-
ed by the usual pistol shot in the
equally usual darkness, but the
setting of the piece was In a radio
station fc.-*C
(One shudders at the rush of the
wings of Time, realising that a
radio station was then, actually,
a new setting.) "Murder on thai
2nd Floor" followed; "Phlladel-,
phis,' burlesquing the type, had
it corpse make a sudden real
pearance _
"The House of Fear made use
of a picture with a knife, and flung
it at the actor with only half an
evening's par*. "Headquartera
varied the common revolver
theme by having the shot come it
at an open transom, deflect from
the polished surface of a loud-
speaker cone, and so find Its vic-
tim. .
In "Subway Expresa' tie may-
hem was committed on the IRT,
despite the fact that the fare was
till only a nickel and tokens
weren't even a gleam in the ctiy
council's eye. Even so dignified a
citadel of dramatic art as the
Empire housed a murder that sea-
son, with Miss Katharine Cornell
nightly dropping strychnine in the
coffee of her lover, in "Dubonor-
Even'the determinedly serious
plays of the epoch had massacre
in their make-up Elmer Rice s
"Senaet Scene," for instance. Or
the rash of prisin Olaya, climax-
Laughton Makes Debut As Director
In Night Of The Hunter'; At Lux
There are two highly eonspicu-' the rugged farm woman, Rachel, number of years bark, Gregory
oua debuts involved in theproduc-jwho stands up to the murderous saw the possibilities of a national
tlon of "Night of the Hunter.'' now|preacner and shoots him dead at tour featuring Laughton in a sei>
showing at the Laxtheater through point-blank range. les of tradings from the Bible.
United Artists release. "Night of the Hunter" waa film-. The tour came off. was a thuim>
It marks at the same time he Jed partially on location in Westing financial and artistic success
bow as a film producer of Paul!Virginia, the setting o tfhe story,[and the two men thenceforth he-
and at Lee's Ranch, In Chata- came associates In a series of
sworth, Cal. The towns of Martins- stage presentations unparalleled
ville. Moundsville and Sisters-for their unusual approach and
ville, in West Virginia, were used fabulous success.
for sequences and background! The first of these waa a "con-
ad-ptatlon of the btst-selling nov-i scenes. The cltv fathers of the i cert hall" presentation eT" George
el by Davis Grubb, and the Sup- three towns made the "Night of Bernard Shaw's "Don Juan ia
porting cast is headed by James the Hunter' company warmly weF.,
Gregory, and as a film director
of- Charles Li ugh ton
Robert Mltchum. Shelley Wint-
ers and Lillian Gish are co-star-,
red in "Night of the Hunter," an
Gleason, Evelyn Varden, Peter
Gravas, Don Beddoe, Gloria I'as-
HeU" r- four actors (Uughlun,
Charles Boyer, Sir Cedric H*r*.
wicice add A g n s MooreheadJ
a n qrv.
199
km. a* .a. pate, a
"Yeu'd batter go rake some leave*. Aliceyour father and
the man nart door ara talking about heart attacks again.1*
r
French Theater Presents
Sharp Contrast To US Stage
NSW YORK, (TANS) -Thet he-
atre in France presents a sharp
contrast to that in the United
States, a theatre man resident in
Paris reports.
------
arda' "Quadrille" was a failure.
"Adorable Julia, an adaptation
of the Somerset Maughham Guy
Bolton play, "Theatre,' was tre-
mendously successful due largely
"It is startling,'' Wolfe Kauf-jto a brilliant, bravura perform-
man writes in Tbeatrt Arts ma-
gazine, "to look at the statistics
and realize that there are more
theatres open and functioning in
Paris than in any other city of the
world. There were 134 openings
during the past year. And there
were 62 theatres operating during
the year, which is about twice as
many as ari functioning in New
York."
None Important
Despite this, it is Kaufman's
feeling that not a single play of
come. When a call Went out for
extras, several of the towns stag-
tilo. Billy Chapn and Sally Jane ed contests and community plc-!dreesed in evening clothes
Bruce. nlcs. One town, bowing to the in- reading Shaw's lines, on a stage
evitable, declared -a naif-holiday I bare of everything save four lee*
in its schools and plants so the! terns. The wiseacres saw this
population could turn out to watch venture as doomed, people Would
as one newspaper put it edito- -*--* *" "**"
rially "Hollywood make West
Virginia famous."
( The simultaneous debut of Paul
Gregory and Charles Laughton as
producer and director, respective-
Both as te subject and casting,
"Night of the Hunter"' isprobably
the most unusual and offbeat pic-
ture of tlv year and it's a year
in which the unusual ia the rule
rather than the exception. The
haunting and sinister story of
backwoods passion and murder as
seen through the eyes of a sensi-
tive young boy, "Night of the
Hunter" was filmed with every ef-
fort to retain the lyric, poetic
qualities that made the novel one
of the most-lauded, moat talked-
about books of the season.
The three starring role were
cast in a decidedly unconventio-
nal pattern. Robert Mitchum, who
has appeared ia a long series of
barechested, two-fiated, violent-
ly heroic rolen, playa a psalm-
singing backwoods soul-siver, a
self-styled preacher who murders
the unsuspecting women he en-
tices into marriage.
Shelley Winters, one of Holly-
wood's most voluptuous and soig-
nee actresses, plays a submissive
drab, whose principal costume is
along, floor length, shapeless
nightgown.
Lillian Gish, slender, golden-
hsired and delicate as ever, plays
Japanese Defense
Chief States War
To Be Complicated
TOKYO (UP) Janpens top
never stand for the "unpfayable^
play being presented in a stale
manner.
Not only did people stand foe !t,
they clamored for it, the crlllvj
raved, and 'Den Juan in Heir
jy, of "Night of the Hunter." is no cleaned up in one of the most sue,
accident. The two men have been] ces&fuj nationwide tours in tn.
in close partnership ever since, a] history of the theatre.
.*
anee by Madeline Robinson.
In the matter of musicals, Kauf-
man notes that the French theatre
Is many years behind even Eng-
land, which Is behind the United
States. Musical comedy as Amer-
icans know it la virtually nonex- military man, Gen. Kelzo Hayashi.i
istent iir Paris where they are still'says he ia "expecting the most
playing things liko 'White Horse complicated war in history1' but
Inn."
"Paris theatre merchants insist
that an integrated musical come-
dy with a book that makes some
sort of sense wouldn't have a
doubts there will be any major
fighting for a tleast three years.?
He charged that the Japanese
public's "jumping logic" is hinder-
ing the build-up of the new 180,000
ma.i air, ground and sea self-de-
fense forces and blamed part of
the trouble on "Communist sub-

French origin was produced dur- 'chance with the French public,"
ing the past year which could belKaufman writes. "I cannot be-
called important from an interna- .Heve that if they were well pre-jverslves."
tlonal standpoint. Isented in French 'Brigadoon.l ]n an exclusive interview, the
The finest play produced during i 'Carousel' and .many others would chairman of the Japanese joint
staff council predicted three possi- j
ble types of war:
1"The next world war could be
a war without saying its a wara
war of infiltration, and subrslon.
2"Or it might be a war without
atomic weapons. It could happen
. something like Korea or
Indochina.
3'And then it may be a war of
the size and scale and methods
Theatre goers who e a j o y e d, nw undreamed of .
- Frank Plencners portrayal of I Th -*"* 8ene"' dls:
Joe Ferguson in the last Theatre ; cussed this defeated and disarmed
Guild hit, ('The Male Animal,') nations new military power and
will have a chance to see how
S hv the dreadful figure of kajer the year, in his opinion, was Ar- be failures."
V>ars in "The Last Mile," who thur Miller's American Imaort,
JS varmus o^haV character, to "The Crucible,' a play wmYh
heir doom and also sent a young a^ttfrnan Wnt care for when he
Swnoodmed """ ^N^Sp4,y',d,.ee
am the'olav that reached the tics irritated me," Kaufman says,
culmination of murder at an art "Yet no apparent changes were
cmmmauoD, ^ ^^ ^ m artarmathof a killing perpetrated Bttt, by a shift In emphasis and
by two Oxford ^graduates
merely for sheer love of the. *
Here at last was true and diatater-
"sted artistry, and the sadism
Wa. double by the character of
ffaaat-eaaaS! who brought about
^The^rrGuild'.-preaant.-
tion of "Root' opeas at the Play
bouse in Aneen on Dec- 5.
Frank Plencner
Directs 'Rope'
For Theatre Guild
Chicago Building
Class, Aluminum
Skyscrapers
CHICAGO -(UP)- The largestj
BOt, by a shift In ,
technique, the play became al-
most a spectacle in Paris rather
than a straight dramatic presen-
tation. In New York I had the
feeling that Miller was making a
soeech in Pans I felt he was talk
uo Mri } Hirt hit word* And the w,u nav* cnance to see now
ssr ss,"v-itiss 3^^--^--
Guild Playhouse in Ancon Dec. 5.
acting fitted this play."

Maay Import
. ..,,.n w.h mimhfr ,ton thriller includes John Mailes,
An uunsuaiiy nign numner oi r,1m-h (ir,,, ir Har-
American and English plajs ^w->N. Russe 1 tsrter. Isaac Har
ed up during the season, Kaufman rouche^isaarKusseu. ^v
,tes several .of making up Ae.y. Brae. ^te^E manager is Pat Slingsby.
Ticket sale for the play will be
the meat of the years nlaygoing.
In additon to "The Crucible,"
there was Graham Greene's "The
ing Room," a failure in New
aluminum contract ever wa^fd York but a great success, m Paris. JJ
announced r^Ttlv.
for apartment building construc-
tion in the United States has been
announced by developers who will
build six glaaa and aluminum sky-
arrapers on the lakelroat here.
Builders Herbert S. Greenwald
and Samuel N. Katzin said the or-
der was placed with the Reynolds
Metala Co., of Louisville, Ky.
More than 1.400.000 pounds of
aluminum will be used for exter-
iors In the first four towers to be
built. The other two will be built
at a later date.
Twin structures at one site wiU
be 39 stories tall and will contain
a tota! o 533 apartment. Twin
towers at another site will be 2t
tories high with 750 apartments.
The exterior of the buildings
will consist of a erie of prefabri-
cated aluminum grids, t s 21 feet,
designed to eliminate as many
neld-erectioo joint* at possible.
Specially designed tinted glass will
be set mto the grids for windows.
"The Love of Four Colonels' was
an instant and thoroughgoing sue-
cess. "The Moon la ,BM'* was a
hit. Clifford Odets' 'Tie Country
Girl'' received good notices and
general acalaim but did not do.
well financially. "The Teahouse
of the August Moon' was not sue-1
cessrul and neither was "The Man
Who Came to Dinner." Noel Cow-
Kiwi b made with u*trfu*
waxes and real tanner's dye*. That's why it gives a deep, loag-
?asusg shin* thai protect and preserves your shoes. Try a tin of
Krwi today. Youf shots will look far smarter and last far longer
KIWI
The wrW flnt shew aeJhh.
/a aVech mod nine other ceJewrs.
*
IX. X Aw. Castra!, PaJMMA. Rapta* at
How to make
perfect lian
m inmutes
en*- ... .^t>.4k.''V* Wp
Mthe ridi, (seetiy Ren tvtry
tint with CeytT Flan, lost com-
bmt Kit loyal Ron iwsturt
nd milk m a sauetpan, brieg
it i o boil, than poor it iota
itefcts, four dtHoots stpviao
(rom tort package. Wfeta yet
^-oskitrlorotflsM.
Slim Fat Away
If fat ruin Your tl(ur or malt**
you short of breath and endanger
your health, you wl flnO It Bay
to lose a half pound d'' wl"\'"I
new Hollywood method call"
rORJfOUrt Ktvdraatie dl'imt r
xerclM. Abaolutebriaafe. Art your
rh-mi.it for FORMOOSi ant tart
alimmiri tomorrow.
&. DRIVE-IN
stressed tha, it is a defense force.
"Because we were defeated, the
baslx sentiment tier is still 'bate
war and sohate war, bate
rearmament Thats the way the
The cast of the Patrick Hamil- People' think, hi jumping logic.
"The nation is not conscious
enough of the self-defense force
. and they dont understand it.
The general said flatly that this
"lack of understanding has been
"aggravated by groups of Com-
munist subversives. He refused to
elaborate.
"To maintain peace, he said
"we need a defense force to pro-
tect onr country. I nope public
opinion is heading in that general
direction.
The general glanced at two side-
by-side models of the latest
Russian and American supersonic
Jet fighters in his office and com-
mented:
"No one can predict beyond thr
years. "But personally Im expect-
ing the most complicated war in
history.
"It wont be as simple as past
wars and there may be many
small wars inside the big war.
Asked about the possibility that
Japans dislike for war Is so In-
tense that its forces would do little
fighting, Hayashi replied:
Our troops hate aggressive war,
but they are willing to sacrifice ..
and fight to the last man to keep
any invading force away.
He said Japans new American-
eauipped and trained armed forees
are "preparing for any situation
wc might have to face.
Asked how soon Japanese forces
would be capable of facing an en-
emy", the one-time lawyer an-
reered, "you might say we are
climbing Mt. Fuji at the halfway
mark.
Japan is aiimng next year for a i
160,000-man ground force, about a I
15.000-man air forte wKh U.S. F-861
Sabrejets and a J22-v*sael navy of
around 23,000 men.
ALSO: SPECIAL SHORT!
The talan Ballet wttto Ivan ftabaafcy N,*e Kerach, ia
"DANCE TO FREEDOM"
tomorrow CENTRA:
FANTASTIC RELEASE!
THP. SUPRIM EXCmiHNT OP Otlt TIMS!
-^JFF MttOWf
FAITH DOMCHwUEtEX REASON
*t uNCt feu tvuiu limes
* UMEIlSUaftMAtiOMl W

SBOWIKG AT TtmJR SKVICE
CENTER THEATHESTODAJ

Diablo Hts. 2:31. :15, 1:10 GAMBOA
Strate, "
fue.
t Brtty GRABLE
t Jack l.KMMON
THREE FOR THE SHOW
CinnnaScope Color!
"Man Without A Star"
Margarita 2:3, 8:15, 8:05|
a Victor HAT
O Stephen Mr!
' VIOLEKT SA
Cbiema Scope
?:N
ttgic Air Command"
TrhtEE far TH SHQW"
GATUN 2:31 7:H
"MARTY"
Taea. "Call 1455, Death Row"
fcrislbal 2:8, 6:15, 1:10
*.lr-fanci)
t Jame* CAQMEY
e Viveca UHDrOP5
"RCN FOR COVER"
ViiUiVijlan Color!
Ala Shewtai.MONDAY!
OMXSjVM 12:45, 3:30, 6:15, 9.00


i
SUNDAY. NOVEMBER VI, l5S
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE NINE
Jjociat and KJtn
erwiSc
'C-onHnii*a
ed SUtes of her appointment ts
Supreme D|it^ct Deputy of the
ing at 9:30
Doctors Wires Club
T HoM Coffee
MEETINGS
i.m. t the Albrook
officer!' Club. Hostesses for the
occasion will be the doctors
wires of Fort Kobbft.
Mrs. AM Bentsehel
Kecer-es Honor
Mrs. Ann Hentsche.1 has re-
ceded notification from the Su-
preme Emblem Club of the Umt-
Emblem Club No. 49 and tne
Cristobal Club No. 52.
College Club To present
Christmas Program
The Canal Zone College Club
will presetn Its annual Chr^st-
A, J. CAROTHEBS. JR.. i
playing the role of Rupert
Cedell in the Theater GuiM
production of "Rope.1
Patrick Hamilton's thrlllng
mjstery^draoia will open at
the Guild Playhouse rn Ancon
Dec. y. nnd will run for six
Thta will'V Carothers' first
appears** beie-a Isthmian
but he brings a
wealth I experience to the
vitally irtfortantand senajUre
part of Rupert. He is a grad-
uate of the Theater Arts De-
partment of VJC&Ji., where he
appeared in a number of pre-
miere product** o "nv
playa and *n the wB-tao*a
"An Ideal HaabaiUL*
He also played in a summer
Eaeb Mile* tar lailgjlea In tla
cMuu ahoaM eaeattted la tjrnn-
iHtaB faca aad aullad t *
tke knt waktn IM all/ In Saw
neeetlag MMi he-Meat*** a kM*>
Tower Club To Hear
Discussion Ob Salk Vaccine
Since most of the couples who
attend the Tower Club (associat-
ed, with St. Luke's Cathedral. An-
cn) have children, the club is
St. Christopher's
Rio Abajo To Hold
Advent Services
Appropriate services will mark
the observance of Advent Sun-
day, at St. Christopher's Episco-
pal Church, Rio Abajo.
mas Program at. its December (present ting a program of vital
meeting which will be held at interest to parents: Dr. Eric Ost-
the SO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center on Monday, Dec.
5, at 7:30 p.m.
A special program for the
holiday season has been arrang-
ed which will be presented in
candlelight atmosphere, Choral
Music by. the La Boca Alumni
Choir under the director of MUs
Emily Butcher. Director of Mu-
sic for the Latin American
Schools in the Canal Zone with
Hugh Adams as accompanist.
Mr. Frederick Berest, well known
on the Isthmus for his back-
ground In the theater, and di-
rector on the "Interpretative
Reading" aeries at the U80-
JWB Club, will offer dramatic
presentations.
A social evening will follow
erber, Chief of the Division of Pre
ventive Medicine and Quarantine,
will discuss the Salk Polio Vac-
cine. C*D and reserve your sup-
per before tomorrow noon (or the
meeting, which will take place at
6:30 p.m. in Bishop Morris Hall.
At the 7:30 a.m. sung Eu-
charist, the.men and boya of the
mission will Join with their fel-|
low Episcopalians throughput
the world m a corporate eomr
munion. All of the men of the
community" art invited to this
service.
The first Sunday in Advent
will also mark the beginning or
the annual "everymember can-
vass." All the members of this,
committee will also make their
communion at the 7:30 jn.
service.
During this service, the Lay
Readers of the mission will also
be commissioned for 1955-19M.
Those appointed by the-Buhop
are: John M. Blackman, Sr.. Ce-
cil L. Carter. Dudley C. Nellson.
House 573 San Juan place. Mem- (Alberto Smith. Dalton D. Downs
bers wishing to display their |and Alfred A. Griffiths,
crafts at the exhibit slated for The day will close with even-
Dec. 2 should bring them to! a0Itf antj sermon at 6:30 p.m.
this meeting.
Balboa Woman's Club
Arts and Crafts Group
The Arts and Crafts Group of
the Balboa Women's Club will
meet tomorrow at 9 a.m. at the
home of Mrs. Helen Wentworth,
Dr. isnmann
Writes Bulletin
On Local Birds
Slate or Officers For *
Canal Zone Art League
The annual meeting of the Ca-
nraaram to whichi"*' 'iae Art !* will be held
geatsTre* invited! ft the Tivoli Cue* House, next
Sunday at 4:oo p.m.
Reports will be made on activit-
ies and business of 155. Members
Of the nominating committee Mr.
Pau! Colby. Mrs. John Greennlng
and Mrs. R. K Morris will pres-
ent the proposed slate of officers
for 1956. After this elections will
be held.
Ji,
menean
W.
tnm
Or. .Eugene Eiaenmann's latest
contribution to ornithology Is a
128-page bulletin entitled "The
Species at Middle American
iS^SffffS, York' -AVOR AND NITTRITION
Inaen Society
Jame* Zetek, president emeri-
tus of the Panama Canal Natur-
rls^S*? fas kk
sive. Cooked well, ts-mskeg a fla-
vorsome and tender dish. So- let's
x-J thee two good liver recipes.
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Feed aad Markets Editor
Beef liver is packed with high
to finish." has personally or
dered some copies of the bulle-
tin, for the benefit of those in-
terested in bird life- He is will-
Pimples Go
Don't let. Itching PlmplM, Bcaema,
Ringworm, Blackhead, Acne, Paorlaall,
Toot Itch. Athletee Foot (Alipunga) or
othar blaanlaaea dlaflgure your akin and
embarran you another day without
trying Nixodarm. This great medicina
combata the (arma and paraaltea which
often are the real causa o akin trouble*.
That la why Nixederm io quickly makea
your akin aoft. clear, amootk and at-
tractive. Oat Nlxoderm from your drug-
flat todayw bow much better yoaar
ikla Jooka aad faala (/marrow.
e.mpa.y lit Clifernlsu, .. if^^Slopy !* '" ^
the Alley and Attle Theaters CoBl- VW *W
^Evffc \ ** l"haa copies of Dr.
Eisenmarm's 62 page "Annotat-
ed List of Birds o Barro Colo-
rado Island. Panama Canal
Zone" for sale at 90 cents a
copj.- *,,
Texas. There, his
eluded "Escape," "Suds In
Your Eye" and "Private
Lives."
Carothers hS ,-alsO had a
great deatarjedio arid televi-
sion exbaetjare, both actng
and announcing. He and his -i
wn radio shew hi Houston
called "Twa On...The AUIef
featuring new* of the enter
talament world and on which
he reviewed- ptoys and moving
pictures.
New Products
Need More Room?
Use Twin Houses
'me. Dad
B dOSBPH W. attWIAl.SKI
| Coifed Press Staff Correspondent
! NEW 'yc-BKJ (UPT- Music-
jloving youngsters can now trang, .."J?
'tunes on a new cowboy* guitar or|_
Isdjueese melodies from a new
Creole Liver ?
(4 geaeroas serviags)
Two slices bacon, 1 pound liver
(>4-inch thick), 2 Ubiespooas flour,
1 can (IV* cups) condensed toma-
to soup, tt cup chopped green
pepper, V4 teasoon chili owder.
Cook bacon until crisp; remove
from pan and break into 1-inch
pieces. Dust liver with flour,
brown in bacon drippings. Add ba-
con pieces and remaining in
gredienta; cover and simmer 30
minutes.
Liver la Spaghetti Saaoe
(( serviags)
One
minced,
pound beef liver,
2 large cloves
medium
thinly
garlic,
onions.
Esri^-^iSS-S^^W

soup cans water. 2 tablespoons
lemon juice, 1 tablespoon minced
doesot believe in half-way meas-
ures
He's contributing
house In addition t
of la claas rapid
Cut liver into 1-inch pieces;
dren to handle at the age when live_ _trtc tnd ^ion ia
they are learning to play real mu-c
' j chords by simpry pressing buttons.
(Emenee Industries, Inc., New
ing a whole new ^-V'S:*?^^"^^. Blend in soup, water, lemon
itotheoUoneto;vhe.Pi^ p,rllev .. feastngs;
.-d expansion. 1*1.^ .rS^ni tJ nf'mmer I hour, stirring frequent-
The two-abode plan for his fam-, halJ' "nd *" iui'tl?ned, RUitartJ iierve over sp,ghetti. sprinkle
ily of seven first struck Harrison has an automatic device to form lth Parniesn cheese, if desired,
when he noticed the house and 9h-ordr
properW adjoining his front yard'. (J!'m,el v v ,
going up for sale. He thought how; YorK- ** '
easy it wohld be to fuse the wo; .
addresses by constructing a con-1, A new product that, the manu-
netting hallway and dining room I ^Jr c,a,ms' W.'U ''n'i rid i
between them moth larvae as well as flying and-
This, he found, would five his i crwlin* *dult ,noth*- "J01" M[orn18
wife and six children 11 rooms in. J*1 c,*rpet beetJe8 has bem utro"
stead of only five to wander in, dlic- ,. _, ,
and woujd provicje twice. as;^,TD operation u performed im-
much outdoor recreation spare. Wy by P'ring a tablet in small
His spouse, Norma, also of a;di^ on tha fl^-of the clpset and
creative nature, agreed with the, ua*tr>8 '' wit* m**: '^Cofl"-
buUding sheme wholeheartedly, ental Chemist Corp., Chicago 12,(
Stomach fluNeryr Logy feeling?
Let famous antacid Sal Heptica
give you speedy relief this way:
, Take just ",4 teaspoon of spar-
kling Sal Heptica in a glass of
water, and feel how fast it relieves
upset from overindulgence, f
\ The mild laxation which may also
accompany its alkaline action helps
relieve the constipation often occur-
ring when ydu overindulge. (P*!
So be wiseget the economy-iise
bottle of Sal Heptica today! Have
h on hand when you seed h. j .
-' m
Tok* sparkling
SAL
HEPTICA
id smHai
* reeeueT i.iii.ii.i
adding
111.)
Golf clubs made of rust-proof
alloy steel for the iron heads and;
plastic for use on heads of the
woods have been introduced. The
the "ew material used instead of wood
In fact, she soon began
Ideas of her own.
She thought it would be a real
heh>i'an elertirc speaker sys-
tem 'were run between the two
homis. If and when the older chil-
dren/ who would sleep in the,-
other place," cried oOt in their its called powrlon and ts supposed
bedaJ*hey could- easily be beardi" be imperviMu to moisture, mol
and helped she decided. We to exacting specifications and
AlhWlitle ones" ranging in yet retarh all the qualities o feel
agesnm seven to two. and includ- and 'click possessedI by ordinary
ing a set of twini were delighted i wooden clubs with their afthers idea. Cpods Co., Chicago. 111.)
A taty ordnance says only one] f. .___, ..
of the kitchens may be put in a A garden chearwel designed to
house, but Mrj. Harrison came aid ta formation of humus by
un with ready answer. ^".&1, .thf 'PTSStiJ^n'
'Tltese^od cootaBg area," she fir hy bunding humus directly m
aU,*wUI asJaVVn celleat the soil is. bemg produced The
.. "^ Semical is-described as "idear'
an {Mtkutrial apetialist, footFfor organisms that decom
eto an3ig7em3ri th pose leaves and other organic mat-
"borne s price and hs*1ound ter. It supplies tV right kind of
much more econtWeal to nitrogen needed ^.^"Jf"^;'}
I houses than to build *u stated. (.Am*r.can Cyanamid
Co., New York 20, N, j.)
NOTICE
We hereby notify the public that we are now
accepting Christmas Savings Fund Deposit
Booklet for your purchases.
EUROPEAN FURNITURE STORE
21-02, 7th Contra! Ave. Tels. 2-1830 -. 2-1833
"Mutant" Giant Bug, New Scrten Horror.. .in
"THIS ISLAND EARTH''
Great release tomorrow at the "Central" Thtatre.
i e are hurtled inte the mysteries
. millions of miles beyond Berth
nr... Outer sanee advento** te
Prepare to marvel as
of the Bmttlona universe
."THIS ISLAND lAmTH" Outer-spaee
startle yon.;. ot-ef-thls-workl wonder, to stun yea ..
gasp and marvel... at galded-mcteor warfare far out to
space .. at mortal maa chaUengtog the furtoi of a distant
planet gone mad at tl astounding thrills that took two and
a half yearsU create... see them now In Technicolor ia
THIS ISLAND EARTH. Advt.
GASSED UP FOR CONVENrENCE-Ifs strange to see Mrs
RVblnCornelius cooking outdoors with gas. For she lives ot
isolated farm land outside Memphis, Tenn. Her husband, whll
digging for a well, struck gas instead of water, so he attached
rubber hose to the stove and tapped the natural gas supply. Thej
live in a beached houseboat on Mud Island, a narrow stc,ip o
fertile and jungle-like land between the Mississippi and wou
r"*" -----------t:-------'------'-''*

-
RALEIGH-
jlteii .late.-but NEVER EQUALLED
<
CHARGE
IT
From $ 29.75
t
i
Onlv the aat Raleigh mourcci eoa
gin you the ouaiity uliaiility
raraVGTH and fine finish which dinia-
guish all fUleigh raodtli. But beware of
imitation, look for the Trade Mark
the guarantee of a Patftct Bicycll
the KALIIOH.
A rtta a/ JtaMr* /aaWtrt Lmmitd, SMmnhtm, fag/aad.
RADIO CENTER
7110 BOLIVAR TEL. 40 COLON
no evcis is coMaiirrt witmOut a sruiuwr-
amchbs oa arMo oeaa amd nvHOMUB

mercurio;
Jeweller;
next to the Central Theater
Bolo, forged-like treaimenl in exciting
Indian designs bring new interest to
cuffs and tie. Silver or golden lanes.
Boxed Cuff Links & Tie Klip Set


AZTEC
wew Nestles #





Mixes tastantiy
With CoM Milk,
Right io the Glass)
Nestle's QTJIK is choc-iull of all the rich choco-
late flavor and goodness of Nestle's Chocolate Bars.
I very body loves that famous taste! And Nestle's
QUIK mixes instantly. Just add 2 teaspoonfuls to a
glass of cold m ilk .... stir it up... drink. It's a pow-
der oot a syrupno re
trigeratioo necessary. At
four froosr'saowl
JU5T5WITUT...
^rajnlMVAPPO--

600f

\
Utkjrikt MSMiSWASIC
*-1mft4 lea
PANAMA: ^^___
ss?r
Baaar Madrid
Lute Lda-i
Navedadea Calllamia
*.....mm-******
eotoN
Aliaren \A raaallla
ntaa Zajaa
A1aiailj"Sl-ibl
Baaar Intel naelenal
cia. tiaa a a.
ContB Lt*9 To.Sett
a Houv Thie. Way
r* real aexi f* ra-
etc* o* aft re
re. kaa a*> a iH. Wa-l
i la -^- Amariea
H Maa b.'i .;lli-e.
hiri-a a> iwaagnafl.
WOh AaV
Vir>eond
tlfla-jC.....if II
? A N A M A ^


PAGE TEJ
THE SUNDAY AMERICA!
gulfPAT, NO
ti.'tm

Consecutive Win In Feature ,




THama, Persian Countess,
Cachafaz To Oppose Him
I $650 'C Me Gallop
o
The Stud Doble "W steadily improving Chi-
lean-bred five-year-old cheatnut horse Fuerte faces
another tough task today when he tackles five other
Classic imported thoroughbreds in the {oatured $650
one-flute race at the Juan Franco track.
novlch will be guided by Chilean
rider Raul Gainero.
Juan Franco Graded Entries
L
9S. Horse
Jeekey Ifft
lit Rat. "I" taaperted e'/i f%t.fun, $175
FIRST RAM OP THI DOUILI
r $175.00 Peel Cleae* 12:45 5Dixi princess E. Dark) 110 -Will fight it out
1Patritica A. Gonzlez
2Sedur V. Ortega
3A. Fulmar O. Snchez
4W. Stranger V. Castillo
5Joe's Piddling R. Gmez
6Quo Vadls R. Gamero
7Sismo
8 Fangio
8El Regalo
10-Falrlyable
J. Phillips
M. Ycaza
G. Prescott
A. Vsquei
HSxPost position helps
118 Could score here
113 Serious effort now
118 Rates good chance
11$ Early speed only
117 Ran well in last
112 Dangerous contender
111 Rates good chance
112 Nothing to indicate
118 Usually close up
, fresh from three
impressive victories will
stiff eat competition
when he tangles with the
Tilsma, Persian Countess,
ii, Postinovlch and
i these horses, except
and Tilama, were indud-
Jthe field of the race won
radomin in which all the
bunched at.*e finish.
Cachafaz act odds-on mututls
choiq, was a big disappointment.
HowJver, tablemate Postihovch
turned a* unexpectedly goad P-
fornpnee
Persian Countess HI'Tie rld-
be #der the expert guidance of
ledo Guillermo Sanchez, pronab-
'old master" Cristian Rebol-
Gulllermo Ssnchez, probab-
"hottest" rider at the
at present, will again be
^ lerte's saddle.
Longsbot Lion's Claw will be
ridden by recently srrived Cnile-
sn jockey Fernando Alvarez. An-
dres Gonzalez has the leg up on
Cachafas while entrymate Posti-

Nine other races, including a
hard-to-pick ninth race and a
Lion's well matched native "A-B"' sprint,
are also on tap.
joy Encanto .35 -
In Cinemascope
Marilyn Morrroe. in
- "EVEN YEAR ITCH'
Ricardo Montalbn, In
Ti OPE IN THE BALANCE"
Today IDEAL .25 .75
Triple program!
'TOM HOUR i LACK
JACK KETCHUM"
"HELL'S OUTPOST"
"ATOMIC KID"
One Way
To Shut Up
Cage Crowd
NKW VORK (NEA The
crowd at a Madison Square Gar-
den professional basketball game
was chanting, "We want Dukes!''
They wanted Joe Lapcmclc of
the New York Knickerbocker*, to
use the seven-foot Walter Dukes.
Coach Lapchick put in Dnkes
and the big fellow fouled* five
times in three-and-a-half minutes
and, In general, looked tkfc^wotat
of his career,
"That's one way to shut up a
crowd','' remarked Lapcltick, as
he pulled Pekes out amid silence
from the stands.
,Z.--------1-------------
Juan Franco lips
2nd Raea "M" Natives 4V4 fea. fue $275.00 Peel Cese*
SECOND RACI Of THI DOUILI
1Bull Flea
2Moonshiner
3College Girl
4Consentida
5Que Lindo
6Mlml
7Choly
8 (Uyuyuy
9(Pregonero
V. Castillo 118 -Distance to liking
F. Hidalgo 110 Hasot shown much
A. Vsquez 115 Hard to- beat here
M. Ycaza 110 Good early speed
G. Snchez 118 In favorite disunce
F. Godoy 108XFastest at getaway
C Lino 118 Could score at price
R. Gmez 118 Good early speed
B. Agulrre 116 Will fight It out
10-1
i-l
4-1
S-l
5-1
4-1
VI
J-l
30-1
3-1
1:15
3-1
5-1
2-1
4-1
3-1
2-1
8-1
4-1
4-1
M
25-1
3-1
7t Raee "D" la*****- CM P*.Pwe $00.00 feel Cle*e.4.<
1Begonia
2Lexden
3Vulcanizado
4Jaquimazo
5Kiosco
6Mlraatoats
SICOND RACI Of THI DOUILI
R. Damero 193 -Distance hsndicaps
V. Castillo 110 Showing improvement
J. Jimnez 112x Usually moves late
H. Ruiz 110 Hard to beat new
F. Oodoy 105x Returns from layoff
E. Pita G. 102xNothing to recommend
4:1
3-1
31
2-1
3-1
30-1
?A Rase "H-l" ImpertedlVi ft*. Ine $400.00 Peel CletM 5:15
3rd Race T Imperte* Vi ffa- ^^ $175.00 Peel CleM* 1:4$
1Flrenze
28. Windsor
3V. Darling
4Esquiador
5My Dear
6Our Fancy
7Tom Collins
i ONC-TWO
H. Reyes 108 Has shown nothing 30-1
A. Viquez 120 Has strong finish 4-1
J. Phillips 110 Usually close up 3-1
M. Ycaza 118 Shouldn't miss here even
J. Gngora 108 Rates fair, chance 3-1
J. Carrefto 120 Would pay long odds 10-1
J. Avila 120 Returns in good shape 5-1
..'-
By LUIS HOMER
1Pairlyable
2 College Girl
3Esquiador
4Folletlto
6Don Gran (e)
6Fenlx
7Lexden
8Radical
9Fontalnebleau
IIP. Countess
Quo Vadla
Que Undo
My Dear
Asegurada
V Metto
Dark Sunset
K'osco
Marilu
Donny Boy
Postinovlch
4rh Rece "H" Native* 4Vi fes. Pane $275.00 Peel Clete* 2:20
QUINIELA
A. Gonzlez 102xFastest at getaway
C. Ruiz 115 Returns from layoff
J. Cadogan 108 Poor race in return
A. Valdivia 116 Will fight it out
5La Pampaninl M. Ycaza 118 Rates good chance
6 Asegurada F. Hidalgo 115 Distance suits style
7G. Glass E. Gutirrez 102x -Could score at price
1Folletlto
2Ebony
3Souvenir
4Don Popo
3-1
10-1
15-1
2-1
W
4-1
10-1
5rh Raca "A-l" N.fivti 6>/2 fe*. Perae $375.00 Peel CleM* 2:55
1Tampol
2Yoslkito
3Ocean Star
4Metto
5 (Portal
6 (Valarla
7Don Grau)
8Petite)
-vat. Gastell 105 Was never better
A. Vsquez 114 Could win again
R. Gamero 110 Reportedly improved
M. Ycaza 116 Has strongest finish
A. Valdivia, 114 Better this week
J. Phillips 111 Will be close up
R. Cristian 108 Cristian knows bow
G. Snchez 120 Hard to beat here
6th Race '*" Imparted 1 Mile Pane $500.00 Peel
j. PIRST RACI Of THI OUILI
1Dark Sunset ^_ H. RuttMlS -Could- score again
2-T0Dima. M. Yen 115 -Impressive win last
-i_____~__________________,__________
3-1
3-1
4-1
5-1
21
2-1
3-2
3-2
3:15
2-1
It Rece T Native* Vi fee.Per* $275.00 Peel Cleea* 4:40
QUINIELA
With Him, It's
Always Other
Fellow's Hole
CHICAGO (NEA) The
Tarn OShanter New* publishes
weekly George S. May's favorite
story. ,'
The latest is snout a clergy-
man downcast about defeat in a
golf match.
"Cheer up, said his opponent
'You'll win at the finish. You 11
be burying me some day.''
"Even then," countered the
preacher, "it will be your hole.
1Montero
2-Radical
3Oolden Fan
4M. Fighter
5-Marilu
6-Tflln Tilin
7Don Brigido
8Oklland
R. Gamero 110 Usually runs well
K. Flores 113 Hard to catch here
B. Baeza WxIs now in-and-outer
F. Hidalgo 104 Could surprise
O. Snchez 115 Racing to top form
R. Gmez 108 Distance handicaps
M. Ycaza 108 Depends on start
D. Barret lOOx -Would pay off
2-1
3-2
5-1
8-1
3-1
20-1
15-1
50-1
, ONI-TWO
1Fontainebleu B. Agulrre
2Donny Boy V. Castillo
3Irish Profit F. Alvarez
4Gris R. Gamero
5Alminar A. Reyes R.
6Choya E. Gastell
7Ch. Prince G. Montero
8Carnes A. Vsquez
8(Sinn Feiner F. Godoy
10-(D. Beatriz R. Cristian
115 Could go all the way
115 Back in top form
115 Jockey may help
112 Distance too short
113xRider only handicap
108 Vastly Improved
102xNot against these
115 Needs more distance
113xShould be close up
115 Will fight it out
3-2
2-1
10-1
15-1
4-1
5-1
30-1
10-1
2-1
2-1
Statistics Have
A Meaning Only
On Scoreboard
HOUSTON, Tex. (NEA)
Whenever anybody mentions sta-
tistic* to Jess Neely, they art
given a dark stare.
Coach Neely points to what
Rice did against Texas. The Owls
gained a total of 468 yards, com-
pleted 21 of 29 passes for 320 and
had 27 first downs to the Steer'
"Rn t lost. 3M4," Neely
snaps "You can have all the sta-
kisuca you want."
N
10th Race "C" Imparted 1 Mile Per** $650.00 Peel Clam 5:40
1P. Countess
2Tilama
3Fuerte
4Lion's Claw
M. Ycaza 106 I fight to finish
R. Cristian 113 -Was never better
O. Snchez 110 Better esch time oat
F. Alvarez 105 Ran well in last
5(Cachafaz A. Gonzlez 110> -Forget last race
6(Poatlnovich R. Gamero 102 -Dangerous contender too
3-1
3-1
3-2
5-1
2-1
2-1
Faltering Philip!
Chinara ate is filie* with brulsee.
rfetl-wern atea*] and rug he ana*.
Repairs wewl M
?. A Classifieds.
bis home tike new
the right eloe!
i i ---------------------------------
ALEXIS SMITH, os the $aint turned linner in
"THE SLEEPING TIGER"
Release startinq next Thur$day ot the "LUX'
Burled deep within every woman I a sleeping^tiger ..
when aroused ft earn trn a saint inU a sinner! These few
won?. WHS*you re Kg* "
t*nt f th# motion picture "THE SLEEriNt* tiuek.
*" ju'exb Smith has been called -the girl with la-ghter in
her volee," as ahe laughs naturally and heartily en the
fhg'hteViTprov^ation. howevau; fl* ^ "ft^
nosition off the aereen, she can get the greatest advantage
Jmt of ^a dramatic part, as in the role she play in '"THE
SI FEPING^GER" in wUch she brilliantly portrays the
wife^f a^paychfatrwrronuintleall, involved with a y.*
Crmvvh Alexis Smith in "THE SEEPING TIGER- are
starred, Aleaander Knox as the doctor, he*' h**J*. a*
Dirk Bogarde the new male s*ar, who ha. aptared the in-
terest of all female movie fans M th. "he-nian trpe, as
the young criminal whom the doctor i. experlsnentlng with
and trys to reform to prove hU tfaeOry that given a new
slant o Ufe, dellnqucnU can be turned into decent useful
citizens. AirU
COLONt
For the conv
our patrons we
operating both at the
-COPACABANA" and
MSAVOY.,
t
Mi

i
DOUBLES
lit lad ONE-TWO
3rd tad *ih RACES


.-
FIREMEN'S
Purse $2,000.00 Added -*l*'< Miles

1
2
3
4
5
QUINIELAS
4th and 8th
Quematodos
Hipocrates
Albatross
Don Cuto
Maria St nardo
m
Barylon
Mufti)
Mossadeq)
R. Cristian 112
A. Ycaza 110
Be Aguirre 118
H. Ruiz 106
V. Castillo 110
G. Sanchez 120
A. Vnsquez 110
K. Flor A 112
t-HILDREN A*E NOT ALU)* F.f>
AT THE RACE TRACK


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 27. ItSS
THE SUNDAT AMEBICAN
* PAGE ELEVE*
irl Psychologist Finds There Still Is Money In Boxing Game
* *"^' ___ ciiviAN ih. anniUH iar a chanc. to arab Miss Brothert has a eonstsBl
[Barge Royal Cops $750
eature; Sugarplum
ies After Bad Spill
The cococha Stoble's classy
printer Barge Roy> ^J?.^*
mt-to-POit hill-length vic-
loryto the featured I'M ven
furlong sprint for Class B im-
VorUd horses yesterday but his
dn wag made much easier be-
iause of a bad collision oetween
|wo o the (our starters.
Chlvlllngo was the only other
florae to finish the race what
iradomln and Sugarplum crash-
ed into each other around the
First bend and fell heavily to the
luddy atrip.
Bradomln got up goon after
1e fall apparently unhurt but
sugarplum struggled to her
feet a good while after the fall
hen toppled back to the ground,
ead as svteaalt.oi the heavy
|mpact.
Meanwhile, jockey Manuel
IcaaTwho had the leg on Bra-
iontfv^eghtaed hi* feet after
ririroutatrrtched for about two
ilnutea.
The other rider Fortunato
Ildaifo Jr. ,- was not so fortu-
ate hnd had to be rushed to
losolttl W ah unconscious state,
\t the time this paper went to
press.' It was, not ascertained
ihpther rttdahjo's condition was
lertoua or not.
Barge Royal was leading by
five lengths on the backstretch
[when hia rider eased up. but
I had to be hard pushed and
whipped to hold Chlvlllngo safe
by a half length in the atretch
I drive.
Barge Royal, ridden by sue-
Icessful Felipe Oodoy, returned
$440 and $240. Ycaaa and Go-
doy shared saddle honors with
I two victories each.
Pinino ($27.80) and Blscaya
I'CBIS.30) were the only longshot
Two Franchises -
SH Available
Pac Twi-Loop
winners on an action-packed
program.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1Pinino $3740, 1240, J.
2Cruzada $3.80, 2.20.
3Discovery $2.20.
SECOND RACE
1-Moon Beam $. 4.40. 240.
2Orev Juan $2.$0, 2.20.
$Vedette $3.
Second Double: (Pinino-
Meen Beam) $138. (Maine-
New Leek) Its).
THIRD RACE
1-Filon $7.20. 2.80, 220.
2Regla S3, 2.20.
3Slxaola $2.20.
Onc-Twe: $12 28.
FOURTH RACE
1-Rablblanco $820, 420, 340.
2-Dr. Bill $840. 840.
3Don Jaime $380.
Quiniela:. $1448.
FIFTI RACE
1-Biacaya $18.20, 7, 3.40.
2-Curazalefta $440, 340.
3NaranJaao $4.40.
SIXTH RACE
1-RloUi $840, 440..JO.
2-Matruh $5.40, 620.
3alustlo $7.20.
SEVENTH RACE
1-Pokmon $8.4. 3, 2.80.
2Onda Real $4.40. 3.20.
3Merry Mason $4.20.
Second Double: $17.88.
EIGHTH RACE
1Black Gold $8.20. 3.80, 3.20.
2Merry Slipper $3.80, 4.40.
3Corone Uno $5.
Quiniela: $18.28.
NINTH RACE
1-Fellac $7.20, 340, 2.80.
2Gay Spot $440, 3.
3Regal Bliss $440. -
One-Two: $34.28.
TENTH RACE
1-Barge Royal $4.80, 2.40.
2Chlvlllngo $4-
Football Results
Underdog Army Comes From
Behind To Upset Navy14-6
By BUSS GREEN
PHILADELPHIA, Nor. 2
(UP) Underdog Armv spotted
Navy an early touchdown and
then unleashed a relentless
ground attack for two touch-
downa in the second half to win
the 88th annual service football
classic, 14-8, today before 102.-
000 fans at Municipal Stadium.
Badly outplayed In the first
period as they fell behind, 6-0
before the top braaa and braid
of the nation's fighting forces,
the cadets charged back on the
smashing touchdown run by Pat
Uebel and Pete Lash to ruin the
Middies' dream of a repeat bid
to the Cotton Bowl.
Their chancea weren't tee
bright after t*ie first quarter
when the 3,84 Middles In the
atonda reeked the Wg concrete
arena with tber rears el ap-
proval ae epladle-shanked
Georgia Welsh drove Navy to
an opening touchdown.
But the Cadet Corps across
the emerald green field, 2.400
strong, gained heart Just before
the half ended when Army drove
to the one-yard line and tne
clock ran out Thev knew their
guya were till in It.
Army suffered another blow
aa the aecond half opened,
when Uebel, the bull-like full-
back from Bellevue. Ky., took
the opening klekoff back from
the end one to the 45 and
fumbled. But Army rose up and
held off that Navy threat and a
few minutes later crunched
back for a tying touchdown by
Uebel. ,
Ralph Chesnauskas, the burly
end from Brockton, Mass., cool-
ly kicked the point and Army
waa ahead to atay.
It looked Week early in lie
fourth onarter when Navy
went 8 yard* to the Army 23.
But again Ann toe* ever and
then slaaaaaed 71 yarda for the
By United Press
touchdown which pat the
ganso out of Navy's reach as
Lash swept end for the final
23 yarda and again Cbesnaus-
kaa kicked that vital extra
point.
CHARLOTTE8VILLE, Va.. Nov.
26(UP)South Carolina was
all bottled up today by a rugged
Virginia defense but the Caval-
iers couldn't atop two speedsters
who galloped for daisllng touch-
down sprints and led the Game-
cocks to a 21-14 victory,
GREENVILLE. B.C., Nov. 26
(UP(Clemson's bullish back-
field, led fcy 195-pound J0*1
Wells, outscored Furmana sur-
prise offense 40-20 todav *ffre
10.000 fans In the season finale
for both teams.
8TABKVILLE. M as Ne^ 28
(UP)Eagle Bay's auartcr-
baeklng artistry gave Mlssls-
sinpl todav a 28-6 victory over
Mississippi State, the South-
eastern Conference title and
an Invitation to play Texas.
CbVatUn In the Cotton Bowl.
BIRMINGHAM. Ala Nov. 26
(UP)Millard Howell Tubba.
who was named after Alabama a
greatest passer but wound up at
rival Auburn, threw for two
touchdowns against "Dixie"
Howell'a old school today and
carried his Plainamen to a sure
bowl bid with a 28-0 victory to
mke them aure of a third
straight bid to the Gator Bowl.
NEW ORIJtANf Nov. 26
(UP)Georgia Tech'a apilt-T
powerhouse, an old hand at
bowl appearances, today was
selected to meet Pittsburgh in
the 8ugar Bowl football classic
here Jan. 2.
the passing and dazzling run-
nine; of quarterback Gene New-
ton for two touchdowns in.the
first half today, then held on
doggedly to tie favored Louisia-
na State University 13 to 13 be-
fore 55,000 fans.
HOU8TON, Tex-, NOV. 26
(UP)Baylor passed fo r 84
yards and added a 54-yard punt
return and a field goal today to
hand Rice institute a 15-7 beat-
ing before 33,000 spectators.
DALLAS, Tex- Nov. 28
(UP) Texas Christian Uni-
versity wJI meet Ihe Unlverel-
tv of Mississippi (Ole Mase) In
the Cotton Bowl on Jan. 2.
By BARRE JBAYSON
out of
a good
in man-to-man bettingto go all
the way. I don't think old guya
like Joe Woodman or Jack Kearns
ceulda hsd all them answers. I
bear on the street some f e 11 a a
saying It's a put-up job. What do
you think?"
Magee of the International Box-
ng the eaae
26-vear-oId
[age
Cll
she applied for a chance to grab
some of the shows money. ahe| group of tutors^
NEW YORK (NEA)Mushkj iflgured a lady Interested in box-
Magee doesn't know v what to lag would be something
make of it. the ordinary, giving her
This gal haa to be 6-3 that'a chance to get en.
When Producer Louia Cowan
ticketed her for the shew Miss
Brothers walked Into Fleischer's
office at Madison Square Gardea As Sammy Rlchman patata ee,
knd began te porP over Naf.rWe all w.-t *7ff!l
ling library. tonnt be the dame a manager.
constant
including Jersey
Jones, who at first looked pen
her With utter disdain, but as the
price went a lot higher en the
show he began to perk up and
show more than passing, interest.
The whole boxing business has,
too. -
sprawl
BOSTON. Nov. 28(UP)Fa-
vore Boston Collece turned
three pass Interceptions and a
Holy Cross fumbled Into touch-
downs to score In everv period
and trounce the Crusaders 28-7
In the 52nd meeting between
the two Jesuit college arch-ri-
vals, before 37,235 shivering
fans.
KNOXVILLE, Tenn.. Nov. 28
(UP) Tennessee rang eat
midnight for Vaaderbilt's Cin-
derella team todav with two
last quarter touchdowns that
blasted the Commodores' Sug-
ar Bowl dream by a 28-14
score.
ing nub was discuss;
of Joyce Brothers,
blond psychologist who has, ae
far, whacked the "$64,000 Ques-
tion'' television show for $16,000,
answering questions of boxing.
Now te make that kind of
money during a time when near-
ly all boxing people are wonder-
ing from where the next cup of
coffee is coming, haa created
more than passing notice along
New York's slightly uttered
fight beat.
Mushy Jackson, for example,
wondera what will happen If she
goes all the way and becomes a
boxing celebrity.
"She might take to managing
fighters," he muses. "Couldja
imagine her and all she got stuck
in her cropper talking about per-
centage with Al Wtill? She
might wind up conning him out
of the whole building."
Nat Fleischer of The Ring.
tirobaMy the game's top historian,
ooks at It from a more lofty
viewpoint.
"She's good for the
Fleischer saya. "Here
body la talking about
Carbo and a lot of other
game,"
every
Frank
people
MIAMI, Nov. 28 (UP) Half- iiKe that. Now this nice girl
back Johnny Bookman, who comes along and answers ques-
usually uses his blinding speed
on offense, made a defensive
sprint to block an extra point
try today and gave Miami a 7 to
6 victory over Florida in a bone-
bruiser before 49482 fans.
BATON ROUGE, La., Nov. 24-
(UP) Underdog Tulana root
tions about boxing as if she were
one of the mob. It's good for all1
of us"
Until a few weeks ago, Joyce
Brothers knew absolutely noth-
ing about fights. The ls.s never
even had a cup of coffee with
Carbo, nor had she appeared be-
foi'e julius Helfand'a boxing
Atlanta, Nov. 28 (UP)
Georgia Tech, shooting for a
fifth straight bowl bid, stunned
Georgia with a band of fancy commission,
backs today and romped to an But she did have aa carefully
impressive 21-3 victory before,a laid out plan aa the canniest
40,000 fans. manager in the business. When
Distributer
CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
COLON
EAST
At a meeting Tuesday night
at the Balboa Playshed Pacific
Twilight League officials- held a
lengthy session in their efforts
to get the 1056 season off to a
good start early in January.
Two teams, Lucky Strike un-
der! Manager Lany Jones and
Coach Webb Hearne and the
American Legion with Manager
Ken coleman and Coach Red
Yielding, will return to the base-
hall wars next season. Lucky
Strike was the 1955 league
champion and the Legionnaires
were the runnersup.
Representatives of the Balboa
High School and the Canal Zone
Junior College teams were on
hand but could not make any
definite commitments on enter-
ing their teams in the Twilight
League.
Officials of the league voted
for the formation of a four team
league with the season to start
the first week in January and
being completed early in March.
The tentative schedule calls for.
a split season with each team
Sheeting their other three oppo-
nents three times In each half.
The next meeting will be held
on Tuesday night, Nov. 29 at
the Balboa Gym at 7:30 p.m.
An ybaseball team Interested In
joining the league Is requested
to be on hand with their roster
of players and any other infor-
mation of value to the league.
The franchise fee for new teams
entering the league Is $50.
Army 14 Nsvy 4
Boston. College 28 Holy Cress 7
SOUTH
Miami (Fla.) 7 Florida 6
South Carolina 21 Virginia 14
Tennessee 26 Vanderbilt 14
Clonase* 48 Furman 2
Georgia Tech 21 Georgia 2
Auburn 28 Alabama 6
Mississippi 28 Mississippi State
6
LSU 13 Tulane 13
SOUTHWEST
Baylor 18 Rice 7
Texas Christian S Southern
Methodist 13
Texas Tech 16 Hardin Sim-
mons 14
Oklahoma $3 Oklahoma AAM 6
WEST
Colorado AAM 16 Colorado 6.
FRIDAYS COLLEGE
FOOTBALL
West Virginia 27 North Carolina
SUte 7
Mississippi Southern 21 Florid*
lissisflippi
State 6
Roller Skating
There will be a Canal Zone
Roller Skating Club meeting
next Monday. Nov. 28, at 6:3
p.m. at the Balboa Clubhouse,
upstairs.
Membership cards are avail-
able at this meeting. Adult
ae well as teenagers are urg-
ed to attend.
RELEASE
FAMOUS RIDE OF LADY GODIVA SPARKS
THRILLING ADVENTURE...
"LADY GODIVA"
TODAY at the "CENTRAL"
.
Shadow and alienee cloaked her lereltoees ^ shutter-
ed window, shielded her beauty .. er In ail ***
one dared look upon Lady Oodlva as she defiantly rede
through the streets of Coventry! New see It all en the
motion pirture screen... "LABI. GODIVA!" the first
startling storv of changed the course of history! "LADY GODfVA". star-
rfaag Maureen O'Har as Lady Gedrva gwmbltng tafamy
'or glory against the fate of her people Starring George
Nader... who challenged kings and courts for her leve .
abo starring Victor McLaglen and Bex Reason. Advt.
Sailor Grabs
Pimlico Special
With Upset Win
BALTIMORE, Md Nov. 28
(UP)The Brcokmeade Stable's
Bailor, who gained an easy vic-
tory In the Roomer Handicap in
his last start, matched that per-
formance today by turning back
seven rivals In the $50,000 pim-
lico Special.
Ridden by Hedley Weed-
house, BaUor, the fifth choice
of 28476 fans, book the lend
soon after he start and led
the rest of the way in winning
by two and .ae half lengths.
The LlangeUen Farm's Mister
Gns, who raced within strik-
ing distant* throughout the
mile an three-sixteenths mar-
athon, finished see and, a nose
in front of A.G. VanderbUt's
Social Outcast, the 18 to 1
favorite.
Bailor ran the distance course
in 1:57-3/5, considerably off the
track mark of 1:54-3/5, and re-
turned $24.000, $10.00 and $5.00.
It was the colt's eighth of the
year in 12 starts and was worth
$40,000. Bailor's 195 5 earnings
earnings now stand at $138,175.
Mister Gus, who was the fourth
choice, returned $8.80 and $4.20,
while Social Outcast, seventh on
the all-time money winning list,
paid'$2.40.
Jot Action, Prendase, the
Veaeanelan horse who finish-
ed only a head back of B
Chama In the Waahington In-
ternational at Laurel two
weeks age. Has s e y a m p a,
Nance's Lad and Thinking Cap
completed the fiel In that ar-
der.
Social Outcast's owner design-
ed the original conditions for
the Special In 1937 when he was
serving as president of Pimlico.
However, this marked the first
time the New York sportsman
entered a horse in the race. So-
cial Outcast broke last and had
to go all out. to gain show mon-
ey. He rallied smartly under Eric
Guerln's urging and was gain-
ing ground rapidly at the end,
although he proved no serious
throat to Bailor.
Army Tunis Dawn
Possible Invitation
To Cotton Bowl
PBILADELPBIA. Nov. 2
(UP) Arm* turned thumbs
own osi a peeeJble Invitation
to the Cotton Bowl today
when, after Ms 14-6 unset vic-
tory ever Navy. Army Conch
Earl (Red) Blaik said be "bad
enough football for one sea-
son."
Blaik would not say wheth-
er Army hnd received a ft star
an did add that "anythUc
Hhe that would be np to the
secretary of the Army."
"But I can tell you I'm not
Interested hs any post-season
game.- Blaik eaid.
/
FittUt-it sim/cl...
**e./
Why do so many people like VICEROYS?
That's easy. It's the oply super:filter
that filters the smoke but not the
i
pleasure of smoking.
VICEROY'S special super-filter,
with its 20,000 filtering elements,
gives you a cleaner smoke, -
keeps tobacco particles away from
your lips and besides, it provide:
a truly satisfying smoke.
Prove it yourself with a pack.
!

ICEROY


rPWg4rwO *8Ff*sP't^V>o7/vv^8j ^kw
V/Cf HOY'S tupvfihf
%ov
VIC-Mo/


1 gu, i um wuuaii mxu)
NUV 30 1955
Army........14 Miami (Fla.) .. 7 Tennessee
Navy........ 6 Florida...... 6 Vanderbllt
20 Georgia Tech 21 Auburn ...... 26 Mississippi
14 Georgia...... 3 Alabama..... 0 Miss. State
26 T.cJft20 OU
0 S.M.
..
THE COWARD
i
RAr
- r7 "_~T
Ccyyri.fcttM33 by UiAUrijctTM;
THE sWTy: in" a frantic Sffft to cape from the h.f ^-g g^
Traskis brother who have sworn to kill Clair Holinsky, Tim and the u._.u already orcb-
Rogers drives Clair and her little daughter Sharon from
Petroit to Chicago. They get into Chicago at 3 a.m., but
More they can reach Clair's Aunt Emilys home, they
find that the Traskies are already n Chicago waiting for
them. Tim whips the wheel around in a screeching U-turn
and he and Clair decide they are go to try to make it to
California to hide out at the ranch of Tim s uncle.
XVj I in July it 1 a rurnace, with tem-
th un-seared Mojave Desert i peratures rising to 125 in the shade
- THE sun searea 0J-": .. ^ much IS 150 degree on the
trctchp more^tb.^ 200 ^"ana^nd tncre is fittle ghade
the amall crooked
order, wes ward acros southern except from the mall crook*
aSSLTSrS Tchachapis. Joshua tree or the flowering yuc
California to the Tehachapii.
GAL $fe
PRICES: 75 4 .40
- TODAY -
;d, 2:40, 4:4, 6:40, 9:10 p.m.
LOVE THAT DEFIED
5000 YEARS OF
TRADITION!
..T0RIN7HA1CHIH
JOHN PATRICK
JNEMA5coP'iiwwa hdwTwng
. Ctt bUlf A Cinemascope bliorti
*.j_ .... a irnauMi "
TOMORROW"
CENTRAL
SENSATIONAL RELEASE
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2
ing hot behind them when they
descended the San Bernardino
Mountains in the car they had
borrowed from Grandpa Frits.
The ranch lay some 00 milei
away, not far from Lancaster,
close in to the San Gabriel Moun-
tains to the south. Los Angeles
and the Pacific Ocean were 60
miles beyond. He had come a long
way, Tim thought 3000 miles
from coast to coast in a little over
three weeks. Had be found what
he sought?
' He shook hit head negatively
and blinked hard to ease the glare
in his eyes. He looked at Clair on
the opposite side of the seat. She
sat back, relaxed for the first
time since their escape. Between
them little Sharon, green eyes still
wide with wonder at the flitting
.countryside, watched the hot rib
ton of concrete stretching ahead.
Tiny beads of perspiration had
formed on Clair's upper lip. She
opened her brown eyes, saw his
gaze upon her and smiled. He pull-
ed a handkerchief out and wiped
his forehead.
"Be there toon," he said, "if I
don't get lost out here." He mo-
tioned toward the bleak desert a-
head.
Operation Christmas' Rolls, Also Rocks
Albrook Show
To Spark
Fund Drive
Highlighting the 1S55 "Operation
Christmas" preparation at Al-
brook Air Force personnel and
their dependents.
Sponsored jointly by the Offi-
cer and NCO Wives' Clubs at
Albrook Air Force Base, the
entire proceeds from the three
performances of Al LegretM
Dec. 1, 2 and 3 will he used by
the "Operation Christmas*
committee to kring Christmas
cheer to hundreds ef orphans
and under-privileged ohldren
in the Panama area.
Al Legretto, the story of a
young man's rise to success in
the muaic world, was written and
produced by A-1C James Maxwell
of Albrook Air Force Base. A-lC
George Kekuna plays the leading
role as 'Al Legretto' with Rtfse-
marie Trifone supplying the tal-
ent for the feminine lead as "Ann
Dante.'
Clair shook her head. "Ho
it' cooler at the ranch.'' Then t
lay back in the seat again and
thought of the past three weeks
with satisfaction. The metamor-
Ehosis in Tim had been remarka-
le. He had lost 23 or 30 pounds on
her strict diet. The layer of fat
under his chin had disappeared.
With less meat on his face his eyes
looked bigger. The piggish look
was gone. His bleary red-streaked
eyes were clear now. The crow's
feet had disappeared around the
corners. Despite the long hours
behind the wheel, he looked rest-
ed, strong and healthy.
Col. E. W. Napier, ehlef of
staff, Caribbean Air Command,
ic plays 'Al's' father while Dorothy
Clyed is 'Ma Legretto.* Comedy
is supplemented by 'Johann Se-
bastian Glutz,' played by Airman
Maxwell; 'Mario Cadenza,' by 1-
Lt. Jack Riggio; and Lt. Col.
Weldon Pettit as toe 'Harem
Master.'
Songs that are highlighted in
the settings of the Legretto
home, a market place in Bagdad,
and a garden on a Texas ranch,
are: That Chord's Not Lost, It's
Gone'; 'I Didn't Have a Melody';
Was Swing'; 'Liberace Lost His
I strong ana neaitny. "Was swing ; l
She thought of the three weeks Curls'; 'Ragdad of Bagdad';
of tension and danger. Tim had 'Time Has No Meaning For
driven farther, faster and longer Love'; 'Garden of Dreams';
than he had ever driven in his 'What Can I Do Without You';
life, he told her. And he didn't 'Your Love Is Mine'; 'Y o u've
break, although several times
Clair thought he was about to.
Once early in the trip,in Little
Rock two men took a cabin next
to theirs in the middle of the night.
Their voices siunded like Dan's
Got To Please the Public'; 'Sad
die Sore and Lonesome'; and
'Jack and Jill' presented in a
variety of tempos and dialects.
I The dancers, directed by Jean
and Lou's. Tim got so panicky he'Muscanera, are Lorraine Al-
dropped the suitcases and refused baugh, Ann Salpas, Mollie Pettit,
v..i *- Km .. ?! "nt. janet Miller, Peggy Wudeck, A-
2C Bob Francis, A-2C Dave Ken-
nedv, A-2C Bob Theis, A-2C Cur-
tis bore, and A-2C Gary Smith.
to go back for them as they crept
out of their cabin before dawn.
And again near Tucson men
they were ofrced off the road by
a blue motor car and blew a tire
in an irrigation ditch. Clair was
encouraged at the calm way Tim Mary Martin,
reached over, opened the glove --
compartment and took out his .38.
But within a moment his hand
was trembling so hard he couldn't
open the door to get out. Fortuna- \.^ti joju, Stafford,
tely a moving van manned by two
The singing chorus consists of
Hannah Clark,
Maxine Clark, Mary Stafford,
Babe Hughes, Helen Shea, A-2C
Chuck Pfhal, S-Sgt. Luke Martin.
1-Lt. W. H. Edmonson, Jr., and
LDJEBACE LOST HIS CURLS' Is the song highlighted during nn "Al Legreitc" flashback to college day*. The cheerleaders
are left to right, Lorraine Albaugh, Mollie pettit, Janet Miller, Peggy Wudeck and Ann Salpas. The cheering section consista
o first row lef tTright, A/2c Chuck Pfhal, Helen Shea, Maxine Clark. Babe Hughes. Hannah Clark, Mary Stafford and Mary
Martin; *condi row. A/2c Gary Smith; A/2c Curtis Gore, A/2c Bob Francis, 1st U. W. H. Edmonson. Jr., 6/Sgt Luke Harting
S ilJ7r____.J -_J Lt- T> Inhn Qt.offnrri (OfflCHU USAF p&OtOJ
young giants stopped to help them,
and the blue ear never came back.
She had no way of knowing wheth-
er it really had been the Tras-
kises.
Members of the 776th Air Force
Band at Albrook will furnish the
orchestra musie under the direc-
tion of CWO Lloyd Overton.
Representing probably the larg-
CLAIR had tried to help Tim est ?lngie effort among the many
flnd himself on that long trip "'.fund-rasing projects presently un-
cross the continent. She insisted. derway ,t Albrook Air Force
on what she called "intensive re- Base, the three-act musical com-
laxation" such as swimming and ^y Al Legretto is expected to
sightseeing. That was why it had| ,,; before a full house for three
taken them three weeks to cross performances at the Albrook Air
the continent end why they were Force Ba$e Theater,
still on the road-
One or twice each day, while
looking at her alira daughter be-
side her, Clair would twinge at the
thought of how recklessly she was
gambling with the lives of other
peopleTThen, when she atole a
glance at Tim and noted how he
had changed, she felt hat what
she was undertaking was worth
'the risk. So she kept on, confident
that at any time she wished, she
could put an end to the grim game
with a telephone call to the police
or the FBI. r.
They had spent the night to a
double cabin of a motel near San
Bernardino. Though they were on-
ly several hours' drive from tneir
destination, they had decided to
lay over thii last night in order to
avoid any mountain driving in
I the dark. Tim had had a taste of
driving on dangerous curves in
Arizona and he had the shakes so
badly that Clair had to take over
the wheel for a time.
While Tim was servicing the
car Clair slipped away and made
a call-to the FBI. She sighed in
relief. At last it was overl
NOW the Mojave Desert stretch-
ing out before them under the en-
ormous hot blue sky "fdened
Tim Rogers, for it meant the end
of their journey. He knew the trip
had helped him. All he had to do
was look in a mirror. He knew
he had gained much iron"!*
Shree-welk association with Clair
to help him later.
How much he couldnt tell un-
til the first test, tut it bad been
. completely new ^ ;1
perience for him these wree
weeks cut off from their little e-,
nante worUa. No matter how,
manv tiZtT he was frightened
dZog'iird.yby.f.c.ot-c.r
lor a voles that resembled one of
the TraaWt brothers, be found u-
I merous little pUJrJ "* \\V
mh.r5 withtoS
I about it, herememben* wiu V
I the touch o! her handsorthe feel
JSVr waist when he helped her
"ont of the car or the l^fume."
her hair when once he kissed her.
TnAad dared S*****"*
Was he in love with her7
TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT SUNDAI
All seat* are reserved and
one dollar. Reservations can be
made at the PX Cashier Win-
dows at Fort Kobbe, Fort Ama-
dor, Fort Claytoa, Qnarry
Heights, and Albrook. Reserva-
tlont can also be made at the
JWB-CSO or by calling 6-4288,
86-2211, or 86-7248. ^
The commander of the Carib-
ean Air Command, Maj. Gen.
Reuben C. Hood, Jr. has dele-
gated prime responsibility of this
year's "Operation Christmas to
his Albrook Air Force Base Com-
mander, Col. John W. Oberforf.
This year's "Operation Christ-
inas" program will see 141 mn-
derprivileged children In Da-
vid and hundreds of orphans
from Panam City entertain-
ed at Christmas parties.
Albrook Air Force Base, liter-
ally "Operation Christmas
headquarters for the past sever-
al years. Is the annual site of
the formation of a, charitable
A/2c Dave Kennedy and lt. Lt. John Stafford.
task force that begins prepara-
tions in advance of Christmas
and then the gifts to Panama-
nian institution. Including Or-
felinato de la Medalla Milagro-
sa at David, and the Ministerio
de Previsin Social in Panam
City.
Each year more and more off-
duty time and effort are devot-
ed to boosting donations of gifts.
Already accomplished, or slat-
ed, to promote contribution to
the "Operation Christmas" drive
are a base-wide toy collection, a
three-night stand of a special
charity musical and a last-min-
ute sweep of the base to raise
funds and solicit essential sup-
plies.
Boy and Girl Scout Troops, as
well as Wives' Clubs, fall Into
the supporting ranks of the "Op-
eration Christmas" drive. Every-
body at Albrook Air Force gets
into the act.
While the Air Force workers
are making the rounds of base
housing areas to solicit dona-
tions, a mobile loud speaker
makes its "Operation Christ-
mas" appeal.
At two "Operation Christ-
mas" parties Albroek Air Force
Base personnel will provide the
institutions and their young
charges, varying In age from
five to fifteen i year, with
everything fronf toys to need-
ed 'clothing, bedding, china-
ware, and even toothbrushes.
Gifts and supplies will be put
aboard Air Force tranapotr
planes an4 flown Into David,
where "Operation Christmas"
began some 11 years ago.
Every year since 1044 the Air
Force personnel stationed In
Panam have organized an "Op-
eration Christmas" program to
provide gifts and material aid
to orphans and underprivileged
children.
The first "Operation Christ-
mas" was held at David for the
Orfelinato de la Medalla Mila-
grosa and was carried out each
year afterward until the war
ended.
It could have been the end of
"Operation Christmas," but when
the Air Force detachment at
David was closed, some of the
people who were transferred to
Ro Hato Air Base carried the
Idea with them.
And instead of dying, the pro-
gram grew to also include t
Methodist Mission at David.
Rio Hato closed in 1948 and
"Operation Christmas" head-
quarters moved to Howard Air
Force Base and finally, with the
phase-down of Air Force
strength In this area, to Albrook.
1
THE 'GARDEN OF DREAMS' scene from the three-act musical comedy Al^egretto. Per
formed ma beautiful setting of a garden on a Texas ranch. The dancing chorua -ffff-
first row. left to right. Lorraine Albaugh, and Ann Salpas; second w, Ml %ffi jSZ
Wudeck and Janet^ Milder. tuiiieisw uwix po
isrr it jack RIGGIO "Mario Cadensa," left, and A/lc Jim
1ST LT. ^"J^^o^nn Bebastlnn Gluts."
M**WWi' """^ (Official USAF phete)
RAGDAD OF BAGDAD' s the sopg fro th. MM scene u,.the *^ ^2
A^S^P^d^n^
Bob TheV A/v Dave Kennedv. A/3c CurU Gore and A/ac bod "^^^^ vAr ph#t#)




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