The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

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Full Text
Nuv 131955
"let tfo people know the truth and the country it safe" ibraham Lincoln.




Egypt Claims Cease

Chest Stands at 94 o of Goal;
Drive Goes Into Last 7 Days

There was no doubt about the
Canal Zone Community Chest
campaign having grassroots sup support,
port, support, as a tabulation yesterday
showed that literally thousands
of indiivduals, organization, and
business firms have made con-
txibutions so far amounting to
94 per cent of the minimum goal
At the close of the second week
vMtArd&v. Community cnest
workers reported gifts from all
sources had reached a total of
$33,078.50 and that every effort
would be made to bring the
combined appeal for funds for
u Hifforpnt. organizations to a
ucccssful conclusion during the
coming week.
Th campaign committee is
pleased over the increasing
number of donors and is optim
istic over the possibility of ex exceeding
ceeding exceeding the $35,000 goal which
rnrnts the minimum needs
of the 14 organizations. The
drive will close officially on No
vember 10.
On top of the $8,290-34 re received
ceived received Friday from the per personnel
sonnel personnel f the United States
Army Caribbean and an ad additional
ditional additional $1,6795 from em employe
ploye employe of the Company-Government,
the week's end re report
port report at the Community Chest
finmaim office in the Credit

I Union building at Balboa yes-.
J terday listed $20 m gilts from
W retired company Goverment
employes; fW W specialme-
I iS&al gift; $594.04 fm

coin collection vo
Navy Wife Boats
Biggest Marlin
In Tournament
Mrs. J Andrew, handsome
blonde wife of Capt. John An Andrew
drew Andrew of 15th Nval District is
front-runner for the Gover Governor's
nor's Governor's trophy and other prises
to be awarded the fisherman
who catches the largest mar marlin
lin marlin in the 5th Annual Martin
Tournament wbch finishes
this evening.
Her catch, a marlin weigh weighing
ing weighing 448 lbs (computed weight)
noses out the 431 pounder
caught by Capt. Harry Wilder
aboard the Seri.
Mrs. Andrew, who organized
the all-girl Service Wives
crew, which is manning the
Nola for the tournament,
made her catch before noon
yesterday, shortly after anoth another
er another member of the erew Mrs.
Tina Feierlein had boated a
$70 lb. marlin.
If Mrs. Andrews wins she
will be the first woman to
catch the largest marlin in a
tournament here.
Other d'etals of the tourna tournament
ment tournament appear on the Sports

Br sjB1 9' mFff 3m WMti

LWINS HER VOTE- -New Jersey Gov. Robert Meyner, 48, and
S'Mlss Helen Stevenson, 28. smile happily after announcing
their engagement in Trenton. Miss Stevenson is a distant
cousin of defeated Democratic presidential candidate Adlal

received to date; and another
$266 in "special gifts."
The $549.04 from coin collec

tion boxes was the amount con
tributed through the Chest boxes
in school classrooms on the Pac Pacific
ific Pacific Side of the Isthmus, exclu exclusive
sive exclusive of the Junior and Senior
High Schools. The boxes from
the Atlantic Side schools are
vet to be counted.
The additional "special gifts"
received through Saturday in
cluded the Societa Per Azioni ol
Navieacione (Italian Line). $101
Dillon & Hickman Construction
Company. Inc.. $50; Distillerla
Central. S. A.. $10: Geo. F. No-
vev. Inc., $25; Miami Wlndowl
corn, of Panama. S. A.. $25;
Oomnania Trvin ZaDD. S.A.. $10;:
Royal Netherlands Steamship
an s.25- Consolidated Transpor
tati'on Service, Inc., $25; Emllio
O. Hauke, $50; and Compania
Desarrollo Agricola, S. A., $25.
The Chest fund is expected
to get a further boost during
the Veterans Day holiday as a
result of a benefit football
game to be played at Balboa
Stadium Monday night be between
tween between the Rams and the
, Alumni all-stars who are don donating
ating donating all proceeds to the Com-
Emestilo Tells
RP Teachers Cuts
In Salaries Doe
Panama unvernment employes'
tinrtx hiwrVrHiine with those jof
the president and his immediate!
subordinates, win be cut so as
balance next year's budget,
President Ernesto de la Guar Guar-dia
dia Guar-dia Jr. declared Friday night.
The president's statement
came in a speech addressed from
the balcony of the presldencia
to a demonstration of elementa elementary
ry elementary school teachers who had been
clamoring for pay increases for
several months
De la Guardia told the large
gathering that the proposed sal salary
ary salary cuts wag a painful but inev inevitable
itable inevitable necessity which his gbv gbv-ernment
ernment gbv-ernment had decided on in an
effort to balance income and ex
The president, who took of office
fice office Oct. 1, said that at present
no higher taxes are contemplat
ed, because they would have
"contrary effects alt this time."
He explained that the teach
ers' demand for increases wouio
skyrocket the government's ex expenditures
penditures expenditures for salaries by $3, $3,-247.200.
247.200. $3,-247.200. a burden it could not
take on at present.
De la Guardia concluded by
expressing his confidence in the
sincerity of the teachers and
asked for their continued coop cooperation
eration cooperation and support.

munity Chest.

In the company-government
so far a total of 9,121 employes,
or 75 per cent, have participated
in the Campaign, contributing
$1B,Z9.34. The highest percent percentage
age percentage of participate was in the
Personnel Bureau, 97.8 percent,
followed closely by the office of
the Comptroller with 94.6 per
cent. Four units of the compa compa-n
n compa-n y government o r ganization
have exceeded their dollar goals
by more than 100 per cent: of office
fice office of the governor-president
and staff units, 132.9 per cent;
Personnel Bureau, 126 per cent;
Supply Employe Service Bu
reau, 112.6 per cent; and office
of the Comptroller, 106.7 per

Mammoth Parade To Signal Beginning
Of Pacific Side Vete ram Day Fete

One of the largest parades
ever to be held on the Canal
Zone will signal the beginning
of Veterans' Day observances on
the Pacific side of the Isthmus
tomorrow at 10 a.m.
Components of the parade, ob observers
servers observers along the line of march
and those attending the pro program
gram program following the' parade will
hear the music of four bands.
They are the National Ouard
and Bombero bands of Panama,
the joint Army-Air Force band
and the Balboa High School
Included ifl the line of march.
which will be headed by Col.
Prank D. Miller, commanding
officer of Fort Kobbe who will
be grand marshal, will be troops
from the National Guard and
Bomberos of Panama, a Joint
honor guard from the Armed
Forces, the ROTC Unit and band
from Balboa. High School, the
American Legion, Veterans of
Foreign Wars, Spanish American
War Veterans and Disabled A A-merican
merican A-merican Veterans and the Boy
and Girl Scouts of America.
The elements of the parade
Will form in the vicinity of
Ooethals Memorial and the
parade will start down the
Prado promptly at 10 a.m. At
the Balboa Commissary the
formation will turn right and
march into the stadium, at the
Edst Gate. Once in the stadi stadium,
um, stadium, the units in the line of
march will proceed to preas preas-sinned
sinned preas-sinned locations on the field
where they will remain until
the public services scheduled
to start at 10:30 are complet completed.
ed. completed. Spanish American War Veter
Potter To Address
Rainbow City Folk
Al Vet's Day Show
Climaxing the Sunday Vete
ran's Day observance on the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Side of the Isthmus will
be a 3 o'clock program this aft
ernoon at Rainbow City with Ca
nal zone Gov. Potter and a rep
resentative of the President of
Panama participating.
Planned as "a salute to the
veterans" special music for
the program will be furnished
by the Fort Gulick Army Band
and by the Alumni Glee Club
under the direction of Miss
Emily Butcher. Owen B. Shir Shirley
ley Shirley will preside over the pro program.
gram. program. Other features of the program
include the invocation by fa father
ther father F. King; opening remarks,
Frank Burke, president of the
Paraiso Mutual Aid Club: spe
cial remarks for the occasion by
Donal J. O'Neil, Department
Commander of the Veterans of
Foreign Wars; presentation of
awards by Mrs. Cecilia Richards,
Benjamin ooiey ana je. l. fbw fbw-cett;
cett; fbw-cett; closing remarks by George
Joshua; and the benediction by
the Rev. David A. Morgan.
Recipients of the three awardd
to be made on the program will
not be announced until the time
of presentation.
Today's observance which in includes
cludes includes field events and other
activities taking place at Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow City both today and tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow have been arranged bv the
Paraiso Mutual Aid Club and
Ladles Auxiliary with the help
of numerous community leaders
and the Army Mothers' Club,
the Veterans of Foreign Wars
and the American Legion,


RESULT OF PRE-INVASION BOMBING An area of Port Said, Egypt, lies in ruins following
an Allied pre-invasion air attack. An Egyptian communique reported that explosive and In Incendiary
cendiary Incendiary bombs. had caused extensive damage. The report went on to say that casualties a a-mong
mong a-mong civilians, especially women and children, had been high.

ans on the Isthmus will lead the
group of veterans in the parade,
followed by the Veterans of For Foreign
eign Foreign Wars, the American Legion
and the Disabled American Vet Veterans,
erans, Veterans, One of the distinguished guests
invited by the Veterans' Day
committee attending the pro
gram following the parade will
be IX. Joseph C. Rodriguez of
the United States Army from Ft
Gulick, who was awarded the
Congressional Medal of Honor
for his outstanding acts of he
rotsm in the Korean war.
Many dignitaries from the.'Ca-.
nal Zone and Panama will be-
present at the Veterans' Day
program. A partial listing of
those who will attend are Pres
ldent Ernesto dc la Guardia Jr.,
Gov. William E. Potter, U.S. Am
bassador Julian Harrington,
British Ambassador I. L. Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, French Ambassador Lio Lionel
nel Lionel Vasae, Lt. Gen. William K.
Harrison, Commander-in-Chief,
Caribbean Command; Comman Commandant
dant Commandant 15th Naval District, Rear
Admiral C. L. C. Atkeson and as
special guests of the American
Veterans, the Independence Sol Soldiers
diers Soldiers of the Republic of Panama
who fought for Panama's free freedom
dom freedom in 1903.
Following lg the composition
and order of march:
First Serial
Parade Marshal, Col. Frank
Mlller.'American Legion Depart-
Native Hungarian
Possesses 'Aim
And Then 'Blame'
LONDON, Nov. 9 (UP) A Hun
garian-born British woman was
fined $11.80 today for throwing
a bottle of yogurt through a So
viet emDassy window here.
"You can arrest me," Mrs.
Margaret Melita Kicskemeti
told a police officer. "I won't
run away. I am Hungarian. If
you saw your people sinking in
blood what' would you do?"
The officer said he saw the
47-year-old woman enter the So
viet embassy yesterday. She
climbed the steps leading to the
front door, and threw the bot bottle
tle bottle of yogurt through a pane of
glass into tne embassy, he said
Mrs. Kicskemeti pleaded not
guilty before a magistrate and
said she had nothing to say. Po
lice said she was born In Buda Budapest
pest Budapest and came to Britain in 1938
She is naturalized and married
to a Hungarian. Mrs. Kicskemeti
was fined $2.80 and $9 in costs.
Advertising Pays
And Here s Proof
A local rate estate cempanv
yesterday reported selling 43
lots of land for approximately
$240,000 in one day as a result
of an advertising campaign
conducted in El Panama-America,
this newspapers Spanish-language
A spokesmm for Wolff ft
Co., Ltd., the firm which han handled
dled handled the sale said the cam campaign
paign campaign was conducted solely in
El Panama America.
The lots, which were owned
by the firm of Nuevo Campo
Alegre S. A., are located at
50th Street, opposite the Cam Campo
po Campo Alegre Development.

ment Commander John O'Con'

nell and Veterans of -Foreign
wars commander Don ONeil as
the parade marshal's staff, Na National
tional National Guard Band, Colors and
contingent of the National
Guard from the Republic of
Second Serial
Commanding officer of troops,
Joint Army and Air Force Band,
Ard)y Platoon, Marine Platoon,
joint color guard, Navy Platoon
and; Air Force Platoon,
fejff-. Third Serial
Reserve Officer Training Corns
from the Balboa. High School
wIOJV the Balboa High School
band. v
Fourth Serial
The band of the Bomberos
from Panama.
'Fifth Serial
Veterans organiaztions, with
massed colors.
Sixth Serial
Boy and Girl Scouts of Ameri America
ca America and their 'affiliated groups.

Tivoli Pageant Announces Its Cast;
Pageant-Party Slated For Thursday

A Judge will plav a judge next
Thursday night at the Tlvoli's
50th Birthday party. The judge
will be Judge Guthrie P. Crown
of the U.S. District Court and
the judge he will represent will
be Herman A. Gudger, associate
justice of the Canal Zone Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court during the con construction
struction construction period.
Judge Crowe-Gudger will
appear in one scene of a seven-scene
pageant which wilt
depict outstanding .events in
the Tivoli's history. As Judge
Gudger he will appear during
the arrangements for the Ti Tivoli's,
voli's, Tivoli's, most famous wedding,
that of the daughter of the
United States Minister, to Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Harry Harwood Rous Rousseau.
seau. Rousseau. The wedding will be somewhat
of a family affair. Judge Crowe's
daughter, Betty, will take the
part of the bride who was mar married
ried married during a Tivoli dance while
her unsuspecting step-mother
sat placidly In the ballroom. Lor-
ring White of the Balboa Junior
High School faculty will play the
part of the bridegroom.
A cast of over 150. including
the Balboa High School band
and chorus, will take part In the
pageant. It will be given in the
ballroom of the Tivoli and will
be preceded by brief speeches by
Gov. Potter and Maurice H.
Thatcher, who served on the
Isthmian Canal Commission
from 1910 to 1913.
The script and an original
song for the pageant have
been composed by Victor H.
Herr and Don Mussefman of
the High School faculty.
Heading the list of characters
Is Pre'd Berest, who will play the
part or tne old timer and who
will act as commentator during
the seven scenes. Formerly a di director
rector director of the Pasadena Plav-
house and one-time instructor In
dramatics at New York Univer
sity, Berest has directed a num number
ber number of Theater Guild plavs here.
Seymour Barkowirz, Spanish
instructor at Balboa Hth School
will take the oart of J. M: Mc Mc-Gnire.
Gnire. Mc-Gnire. better known as "Molly,"
who was the Tlvoli's first man
ager, j. Anthony Steer will olay
Thompson, the Tlvbll'a head
waiter for many year.
John McTagaart will appear
hoice during the paaeant. In
the first Kent he will play the

- Fire

4-Year Development
Plan Will Help
Puerto Rican Farms
SAN JUAN, Pr., Nov. 10 (UP)
Gov. Luis Muiioz Marin has
announced a four-year develop
ment plan for rehabilitating
Puerto Rican agriculture to
bring lt up to the level of the
island's recent industrial growth
In his first news conference
since his re-election to a third
four-year term last Tuesday,
Muhoz Marin said yesterday the
"overwhelming backing" given
his popular Democratic Party's
policy of close association with
the United States made it "more
than evident that Puerto Rico
wants to continue its present
close relations with the United
He said that he and his cabi cabinet
net cabinet have devised a plan of work
for the next four years, "includ "including
ing "including rehabilitation of agriculture
to bring it up to the level of industrialization."

JUDGE AS JUDGE Guthrie Crowe, who will become Judge
Herman A Gudger for the Tlvoli's anniversary pageant
Thursday night, looks over the costume of his daughter, Betty,
who will play the part of the Tlvoli's most famous bride. On
Thursday night Betty will turn into Miss Gladys Squlers who
became Mrs. Harry Harwood Rousseau in a ceremony perform performed
ed performed by Judge Gudger.

lwirr of the farmer near whose
land the Tivoli was built and
in a later scene he will appar
as a young American in love
with a Panamanian girl. Pat
Quinn will take the part of the
girl and Claude Aycock will
act as her mother.
Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Ely will
appear as themselves, but their
two daughters, Margie and Glo Gloria,
ria, Gloria, will be played bv Marv Eliz
abeth and Lynne Little.
Other members of the cast are
Ernesto Sharp and Gilberto Me Medina
dina Medina as newsboys, Joe Chalmers
as a sailor, James Doran as a
soldier. Chris Hearon as Court-


5-Power Parley
Urged By Swiss
Refused By Ike

nA fAIR?'4Nov- 10 W Egypt today charged British
and French forces with two violations of the Suez cease ceasefire
fire ceasefire in the past 24 hours.
In another development of the touchy Middle East
problem, Egypt olio said that any United Nations police
force brought into the country would be on a temporary
basis with no military function.
The failure of the French campaign in Egypt had al already
ready already caused a wave of anger in Paris, and weakened the
position of French Premier Guy Mollet
In Washington, the White House rejected a Swiss
overture for a conference on current threats
to world peace. M

An Egyptian general com command
mand command communique said, that at
1 p.m. today "an enemy jeep
carrying soldiers advanced and
fired at our positions."
"Our forces returned fire at
once," the communique said.
"The vehicle was hit and two
enemy soldiers were killed."
It said two enemy recon reconnaissance
naissance reconnaissance planet flew over
Egyptian positions in the Is Is-matllar
matllar Is-matllar area last night and
that both 'were "shot down in instantly
stantly instantly by our armed forces."
Later, government spokesman
Brigadier Abdecader Ha'tem said
Egypt would withhold a deci decision
sion decision on permission to station
U.N. troops on Egyptian soil un until
til until the United Nations provides
details on proposed functions of
the force. (M

- .M. .1 .11 .,).! i ... .MUMP nil f,,.l;

land, and James Kiskin as Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Rousseau's best man.
Three members of the Tivoli
staff will play themselves. They
are Mrs. Gwendolyn Case, Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth O. Sealey, and Alfred Cox.
Vena Bennett will be the solo soloist
ist soloist In the Chautauqua scene and
a barber shop quartet will ap appear
pear appear as the "Ernest Gamblers."
The quartet will be Barkowitz,
Chester Luhr, George Tarflinger,
and James Marshall.
Admission to the program
which will begin at 8 p.m. is
without charge and is open to
the public. The ballroom will
have seats for About 500.

the irnv0rnm..i
it xt e unl'ni contact
U.N. Secretary rum,i
Hammarskjold through itoort
U.N. delegate omarSiyp"
has LSSEftt overnment
Permission to send. police
force into Hi- r.ii.''
w imj4tulZlcSrfar
neither London TiLSZ IV
given tomirBS2ZtnZ
Hatem said that if a Bolics
EgyCDtV!i0nWf,dKt( ta
Bgypt, It would have to be sta-
tafhf io"1' truce toe s'ated
tne spokesman said th. force
withdrawn as soon as the pres present
ent present emergency ends.
Subject to approval by Egypt,
the police force was expected to
w,fiiip a Podfon' between
nffiT nd I""" troops,
2Hine,ar th 8ea Canal
and gradually work its way a-
SEfJ?" 5lnal Penln81 to the
armistice demarcation line
The French dissatisfaction
with the war in Suez seriously
hurt Mollet and possibly fore fore-shadowed
shadowed fore-shadowed a cabinet reshuffle.
After a week of JuVlant an announcement
nouncement announcement of French -British
victories newspapers today dM
not hide their belief the Sae
venture wag a serious diploma
Mc and military flop.
rr some days to come the
Premier will be shielded against
parliamentary attack bv Foreign
Minister christian ineU's
forthcoming departure to the
United Nations.
Undersecretary of State Geor Georges
ges Georges Guille announced in the
national assembly Friday ntfht
there can be no foreign policy
debate as requested by the dep deputies
uties deputies because of Pineau's ab absence.
sence. absence. Cold water was dashed on
mve peace plans when Mr.
ennower sent a message to
mis r eiamann, president of
fcwiss confederation at Bei
tnanicing him for the Swiss
posal for a five-nower meMnir
The president explained that he
thought the best interests of
world peace could be served in
the United Nations.
Mr. Elsenhower's reply to the
Swiss was announced shortly aft
er ne arnvea at his Pennsylva Pennsylvania
nia Pennsylvania farm for a few hours of re relaxation.
laxation. relaxation. Press Secretary James C. Hag
erty said the message was sent
to Feiamann last night.
The Swiss had proposed
the U.S., Britain, France,
sla and India participate
Rus Rus-in
in Rus-in a
new summit" meeting.
Half-Ton Theft
Baffles Police
Police searched today fjr the
thieves who stole a steel cross
weighing half a ton from the top
of 17,400-foot snow-capped Mt.
Iztaccihuati (Sleeping Woman)
near Mexico City.
The cross was taken to the top
of the mountain some 25 years
ago and placed on a concrete
base. Police were baffled hew the
thieves could have made the diffi difficult
cult difficult descent with the massive
cross without being teen.

Haitem said



5, Russia With Us: Nasser
- i

,ont ends; And
uAHO. Nov. 10 (UP) President
tmalAbdel Nasser told Egyp-
is uaay tnai ine i.mteir snaro
"tw with us." He said
ftiiet ranai will remain block-
as long as "one single foreign
dier" remains on Egyptian sou.
!U7z AninB nur utmost bv all
mt'r avert the oraeai oi a
Uferd world war," Nasser said in a
f ech from the ancient al Aznar
ique. "But this will never be at
expense of our sovereignty and
ependence. .
is beautiful
Stop in to see the
many uses it has on
table tops, sinks,
bars, desks, counters.
Available in a great
variety of colors
and wcod grains
! 279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-040





NOW 2 times each

lit LI U It

We Will Win

Shortly after his speech, Nasser
held separate conferences with
U.S. Ambassador Raymond Hare,
Soviet Ambassador Evgueny Kis
selev and United Nations Pales
tine Armistice Chief Maj. Gen.
E. L. M. Burns of Canada. They
were reported to have discussed
Egypt's reply to proposals for a
U.N. international police force in
the canal zone.
In his speech from the mosque,
the Egyptian chief of state said
that Egypt hed held off a reply
while the U.N. proposals were
studied "word by word."
"Egypt will persist in maintain maintaining
ing maintaining its sovereignty, its independ independence,
ence, independence, its territory and Its pres prestige,"
tige," prestige," te said.
"Two great powers are with
us," he asserted, "Russia which
threatened Britain and France,
and" Am erica which opposed their
"The British say they brought
with them technicians to repair
the canal," he said. "We natural naturally
ly naturally announced that so long fas there
is a foreign force, one single for foreign
eign foreign boldier in Egypt, we shair not
begin repairing the canal, and we
shall not begin running the canal,
because this affects our plas for
defense against aggression.
"We were taken in by treachery
once and we cannot possibly be
taken in by treachery again. We
want peace but surrender will not
be imposed on us."
Egypt will fight, Nasser declar-

A Masterpiece of the
Distiller's Art

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Leave 'Tflownen Mondays and Fr'dave Laave Puarto Rico TuMdayt

. Div uti p
I Li I bill LIL

Zane Grey Lives On And Oh
His Novels All Get Wealthy

NEW YORK, Nov. 10 (UP)
Zane Grey has been dead since
1939, but he s the author of a new
ed, unless her sovereignty is en ensured.
sured. ensured. He said the Egyptian planes
Britain and France claimed to
have destroyed were only "wood "wooden
en "wooden dummies," and the .Egyptian
Air Fcrce is strong and feadv.
World opinion has lined up with
Egypt against Britain and France,
Nasser said.
Egypt emerged from the Anglo
French invasion "feeling stronger
than we did when we started," he
When Britain and France at
tacked Egypt, Nasser said, "they
were ignoring world opinion and
playing with fire."
Nasser said Britain and France
at first did not want to agree to
a cease-fire.
"After the situation developed
and the whole world stood against
Britain and Frances nd world war
appeared on the horizon, Britain
and France agreed to the cease
fire," he said.
"Yesterday Eisenhower warned
Israel that it should withdraw im
mediately. The day before yester yesterday
day yesterday Israel said that it would stay.
Bmganin warned Israel that it
should withdraw immediately
Thus Israel has announced that it
will withdraw to its lines."
Nasser told Egypt "the battle
is still raging" to see that "imper
ialism will not lie In wait for us
$ 11


Justo Arosemena between 31st and 32nd Sts. Across from Olympic Swimming Pool

best seller published every year.
Th wnrlH-famrnic rnatnr nf

"Rider of th Piirnlp Saee" and
other Donular westerns turned out
novels at such a fast clin that
there was a big backlog of them
when -he 'dietf it the" age of 64.
There were enough, in fact, to
run through I960, at a rate of one
a year, despite 'the fact Grey
wrote every word In longhand
while lounging in a huge old Mor Morris
ris Morris chair.
firev'a wirinw anrt prfifnr Mrs
Lina Elise Roth Grev. who helneri
put the finishing touches on every
. XL ai , i
one oi me lw-oati oooks ne wrote,
came to New York from her Al Al-tadena,
tadena, Al-tadena, Calif., home to tend to
ine ousmess of running this mara marathon
thon marathon publishing venture.
Before a nnur Zane flrev hnnlr
comes out, it first appears serially
in a magazine. A weekly televi television
sion television show based on Zane Grey no novels
vels novels started parlv this mnnth A
Lone Island niihliaher ic nnttind
out a wnoie set ot ine complete
Zane Grev." which runs tn pnoneh
volumes to fill a large book case.
iv is reviving old movies based
on Grey's books and Mr. Grey
has just siened a contract for the
first paper-back reprints of her
husband s most thrilling westerns.
Harper & Brothers, who pub published
lished published most of Grey's output, re
ported that 50 of the 79 books of
his thev oublished still are in
Drint and his-h demand Wit War.
pers editors get quite a bit o ffan
man ior tne aeaa author.
One race horse and manv h.
bies have been named after him
his wife said, and several impost-
ers nave Deen found Dosinc as
"the real Sane Grev."
During Grey's life; 11,228,399 co copies
pies copies of his books were sold in
the United States. Millions of oth others
ers others Were translated and nnhlichnH
in 20 languages. Mrs. Grey told
the United Press she had no idea
how many more copies of her hus husband's
band's husband's books had been sold since
his death, "but it runs into the
"He had full faith and onnfi.
dence in his work." she said.
"He'd be pleased at his continu continuing
ing continuing succesj, but whether he would
be surprised, I can't say.
."We didn't -let the nmdiiet
slump when he died. I've always
tthwi iig uicu. i c uwas
hatwl Anli, n n t,AI.
.cam uiujr Kmc uuviv ever went
ahead of Zane Grey's novels. That
was the Bible He had a terrlfie
emotion and feeling about the
" O """MM HI'
honks Me ant infuriated if ma
one said he wrote for money. That
gets over to the readers.
Mrc f.rou e-oiH "Rulnre nt f tin
j vi i anus iuvil io ui toll C
Purple Sage" has. been the best
Grey best-seller. Her favorite iwas
hie fixet "Uamtonn fh. Tla
his first, "Heritage of the Dc-
sen," and nis was
Wanderer of
the Wasteland."

nuy uues tier iiusuhuu s pupu rm uiggcau jati m me auuuiciii
larity continue, from Helsinki to republic's existence is the neces neces-Hollywood
Hollywood neces-Hollywood and among beta thtejsity, as Korea Naders seeiit, of
poor and palace. dwellers? V maintaining a burdenspaveHorce

Why does her husband's popu

TV with

kV-vV'iVaKKSam. am aS a SSMH WSaS.fe

SUNDAY, Nor. 11, 1I5
3:00 Armed Forcas Hour
4:00 Encore. Studio On
5:00 Christopher!
6:00 CfN News
:30 You Are There
7:00 Jack Benny
7:30 Playhouse of Stars
S OO Toaet of The Town
9:00 Appointment with
9:30 Red Skelton
10:00 Cavalcade of America
10:30 Wbat'e My Line
11:00 CFN News
11:05 Robert Montgomery

"J" St. No. 13-A-30 Tels. 2-8386 2-2142 2-3265
Tivoli Ate. 18-20.

Round Trip 17 day



inoiia o jjuweriui, moaern pon-noie aigger at dedication cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies for the new Thor Research Center for Better Living!
at Huntley, 111. Rolling up his sleeves for possible relief role;
is Neil C. Hurley, left, founder and president of the center.!
Some 3,580 farmers and their families plus agricultural leaders
from 62 colleges and farm agtncies of 41 states attended the
dedication of the "finest farm shop In the world."

South Korea Keeps Army

Ot 700,000 In
CirnTTT 1 TTP Thri vearjt
nf iinnacv nnapn hflUP lpft the? TlG-
VJ. UWVU'JJ fvuvv V
public of Korea looking still very
mucn ai war.
Shiny brick shop fronts, crowd crowded
ed crowded store shelves, and booming re reconstruction
construction reconstruction reflect restored con confidence
fidence confidence in the future and the con
tinued silence of guns along tne
armistice line.
out a Closer iuuk levems mc
. 1 l I i L Mil. I
But a closer look reveals' the
dominant roie oi me mnuary aim
military considerations in the
pMintm' fnreicrn relatlnnc ern.
nomics, politics, and. the private
lives and livelihfmd nf millions
The biggest challenge in South
Korea -s national me is me moa
AnitaMl nA onnnrrJimr ta mnot
(,i uiiiVM uuu avuviuni w invo u
Korean leaders menacing army
of 700,000 men in uniform south
nf Kftfl Co,.iulJ,,uH nlonor In Mnnth
of 500 Soviet-built planes in North
The biggest fact in the southern
MONDAY, Nov 12, 1951
1:00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 House Party
4:15 Eddie Fisher
4:30 education Week
4:45 Garry Moore
5:30 Pantomime Quls
5:00 Kiddles Korner
6 :00 Panorama
7:00 Favorite Husband
7:30 Beat The Cloek
8 (Mi Martha Raye
9:00 Talent Scouts
9:30 I've Got A Secret
10:00 Kraft TV
11:00 CFN News
11:05 Encore, Toast of the Town.
and Saturdays

PAA Affiliate
For more Information about
passenger or cargo service
consult your Tragel Agent
or call 3-7011.

of Agriculture Ezra T. Benson i

Uneasy Truce
of 700,000 men in uniform south
of the truce line.
Fully 70 per cent of South Ko Korea's'
rea's' Korea's' yearly national government
budget of 3271.000.000 boos into
defense spending. The resulting
effect makes the country look
UK- a giant armed camp.
Jeens and armv trurlre arp hv
far the most common vehicles on
the roads. Soldiers, in service and
in reserve, are everywhere. Many
civilians, old and voune. wear
cast-off military clothing.
ine Americans and other for foreign
eign foreign troops have thinned out
Since the end nf thf KViroan War
The United States maintains two
infantry divisions, the Turks have
a brigade, and the British Tana.
dians, New Zealanders, French,
Australians,- Ethiopians and Thais
keep up token forces.
But ROK trnons tako their
places as United Nations forces
gradually leave for home.
The Korean armistice has en
tered its fourth year with ROK
officiate demanding that the Unit United
ed United States bring in atomic weapons
to offset the steady increase in
Communist forces in North Ko Korea.
rea. Korea. ROK defense officials have said
they thought, tbfl Knrnan
could be reduced in strength if
modern weapons were introduced.
But under the armistice terms,
wnicn tne UN command says it
Closelv adheres tn nnrl th nnm
w u.iu
munists ignore, no new equipment
-an oe orougnt into Korea.
The USC hnwnvar i ,., j.
ing the problem of moderniza-
uon ana Has expressed growing
concern over North Korea's con continued
tinued continued military build-up.
Weapons and equipment in the
hands of ROK and UN forces, al although
though although becoming obsolescent, are
Kept in good combat condition,
aut the imbalance of air power
and fire power in the north and
south is tilting more in favor of
wie Communists with each day
Korean army generals have
stressed repeatedly.
. But even with the widening gap
in the relative strength of the two
armies, the ROK fighting force
of today is a hefty giant com compared
pared compared to the ill-trained police force
the Reds attacked six years ago
across the 38th parallel.
The South Korean air faros
which in 1950 boasted about 20
light planes, now has a nearly
completed wing of, F-86 Sabre
jets and severl hundred propeller-driven
Its navy, which before the Kb
rean war was almost, non-exist
ent, now has two U.S.-built de destroyers,
stroyers, destroyers, four frigates, and 75 oth
er vessels..
France, Britain
Si US's Pals,
Despite MidEasf
NEW YORK. Nov, 10 -ftTP
Air Force Secretary Donald A.
Quaries:said today that Britain
and France remained strong allies
of the United States desoite share
auierences in tne Middle Jast.
JIM fi .a .......
Quarles told the Union League
Club that the United States could
not condone the military action
taaen oy tne two allies in Egypt.
But he pointed out that Britain
and France could make a case for
resorting to force.
"We must keep In mind that the
problems involved are of vital In
terest to our twb major free world
allies, and that there have been in
the past provocations which
seemed to them to justify their In Intervention,"
tervention," Intervention," he .said.
Quarter said this country hoped
to foifow "an honorable course"
that would enable it to uphold its
obligations to both the United Na Nations
tions Nations charter and the North Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Treaty Organization.
Retiring "into a shell the For Fortress
tress Fortress America concept" would be
a signal for communism to em
bark on a plan of world conquest,

he said.

Who love what, is good and wholesome, I wa$ sioupwn to
conquer in Rolando's Hideaway the other day whan tho
idea came upon me that the Panama touriat ftuthorjties
are not making all the capital they can out af Retf Can Can-tuta
tuta Can-tuta Cab.
In, no time they could whip up a convincing brochure
explaining that Red's cab is actually one of Columbus ships
which fetched up on shore here. Some coastal Indians ran
a few war-surplus wheels underneath it, at the sama time
shortening the rear mast, but apart from that it is a
genuine link with this country's discoverer, as anyone wno
ride in the wagon will painfully agree.
Why do I have to be the Tourist Commission's idea
There are other simple angles that escape those who
are paid -to -discern them, too. Take tthese recent United
States presidential elections, for instance. Something like
60,000,000 Americans voted, and the principal results were
known by midnight, five hours after the polls closed.
Now here in Panama last May about 300,000 went
to the polls, but the count of their votes was not an announced
nounced announced for weeks in some cases.
This poses a problem' should Panama ever have the
voting strength ever enjoyed by the United States.. With
the electorate multiplied 200 times, so would be the delay
in counting and announcing the votes. This extrapolation
would result, as best I can figure it, in anything up to
four years delay in announcing Panama election results.
The effect of this four year delay would be that can candidates
didates candidates would not be elected for the upcoming term, but
for the term just expired. An interesting constitutional si situation,
tuation, situation, and another first for Panama.
The theme of today's dull dithyramb, from here on
out, will be the television version of "No Time for Ser Sergeant,"
geant," Sergeant," a training manual with which some of you may
be familiar. A model airman by the name of Andy Griffith
is involved in it.
The book was a best seller, the play drew even more
business in New York than a recruiting booth. Imagine
that. Not long ago the TV version of "No Time for Ser
geants" was shown over CFN-TV, that organization dedi dedicated
cated dedicated to the information, education and entertainment of
the men in the Armed Services.
World reaches me from sundry Enlisted Men's Clubs
that seldom has CFN offered more palatable information
and education on the ways of the service than "No Time
for Sergeants." Laughter was to the heard in places where
the only sound normally is the dogged tearing of sheets
off calendars, accompanied by a muttered counting of
days till separation. ,
Keen as ever to become immersed in education and
information, I asked whether "No Time for Sergeants"
was going to be accorded a repeat TV showing down here.
An Army spokesman was good enough to inquire around,
and passed on to me what he was told that the film
had had to be shipped out fast to the next station on the
ARFS-TV circuit.
Now I bear rumors from the direction of. Channel 8,
Fort Clayton, that a hunk of high brass banned further
showings of "No Time for Sergeants" in this area, on the
crrmmrl that It a nnt the, nrt of information, orlunntinn

and entertainment he had encountered in the West Point
I shall not attempt to judge which of these conflicting
stories on the local fate of "No Time for Sergeants" is cor correct.
rect. correct. But I declare myself fully on the side of whatever
general or colonel is alleged to have Imposed the ban, if
"No Time for Sergeants" contains Implications that
the military servioes are less efficient than General Mo Motors
tors Motors or Univac. This, is treasonable nonsense; bad for the
So far do I go along with the nameless nabob in his
very proper insistence that morale be maintained among
the tropps hereabouts, I have compiled a list of other in influences
fluences influences from which they should be shielded. Here it is:
The film "Bus Stop" should be banned from all mil military
itary military posts because, in the form of Marilyn Monroe, it
draws to the soldiery's attention the existence of sex, thus
taking their mind off cleaning their muskets, and so re reducing
ducing reducing the efficiency of the whole military establishment.
The forthcoming Theater Guild production of "Bus Stop"
should be placed Off limits for the same reason.
Lib? race must be banned because his hair is not of
military length, and there is the further danger that he
might stir a demand for a candelabra on every footlocker.
Candelabras are available only for officers.
Bob Hope must go. War, and training for It, Is no
laughing matter.
Ed Sullivan must go, having virtually boasted of
spurning the Amador speed limits. Always carrying on
about how fast those Mercuries will go. A lamentable in influence
fluence influence on the ranks.
It's the gate for all giveaway shows. How can a general
be sure that his Quartermaster Corps is functioning with
correct frugal efficiency when it is under a constant pro propaganda
paganda propaganda bombardment extolling giveaways? No respon responsible
sible responsible commander can affort to tolerate such a danger.
All shows plugging food should cease immediately.
The spread of the notion that there is no alternative to

Armed Services cooking could lead to disaffection, and
injury to Army cooks. Can any general claim his outfit to
being fighting trim if such a mutinous attitude exists any anywhere
where anywhere within it?
There will be an immediate end to all plays in which
the performers at any time get into a soft bed. To implant
in a Gl's mind the seed of the idea that there cad be any anything
thing anything more luxurious than an Army cot could lead to dis disastrous
astrous disastrous softness on the field of battle.
Elvis Presley stays. His style is modelled on that of a
senior officer giving drill orders to a formal parade, and
is therefore acceptable as a training aid.
It is plain to see that if the fighting efficiency of
the Armed forces here on the Canal Zone is te be maintain maintained
ed maintained at its present level, the AFRS-TV programs must be
urgently reviewed.
I am proud to associate myself with that represen representative
tative representative of the brass (again, if any) who, by clamping down
on "No Time for Sergeants," plugged gaps jn our defense
system which had long had me worried.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week honors the
election efforts of the Panama Canal's own Presidential
candidate' T. Coleman Andrews, who scored the greatest 1
number of votes ever secured by a Panama Canal pres presidential
idential presidential candidate, including one vote in Arizona. The
Panama Canal board member collected something like
105,700 votes, and while
1057 A
hundred is not quite up to Ike's 33 million, T. CofT CofT-man
man CofT-man is taking consolation from the fact that it is more
than anyone scored in the Canal Zone Civic Counoil elec elections.
tions. elections.

-1 I I1 I I,, If 1- I .1 IT !! I I ,M




CZ English, Math & Art Teacher
Exhibits Watercolors A t USO-JWB


of a locomotive's drive wheels rusting in the partially dried-up

wed of the Kansas River near Tcpeka aire grim testimony to the

five yean of drought which Kansans have experienced. Tie
locomotive fell into the then raging river when a bridge col collapsed
lapsed collapsed during a flood in 1951. It was abandoned because it
would have been too expensive to salvage.

All Along Army Had Ifs Song;
Finally, a Contesf Proved It

The recent announcement by the
Department of the Army that "The
Army Goes Rolling Along" has
been designated as the official Ar Army
my Army song belies a long, long tale
which winds through nearly 50
The Army's naw song ir based
upon the welt-known "Cais sen
Song" written in 1908 by the late
Brig. Gen. E. L. "Snitx" Grub Grub-er,
er, Grub-er, then a young lieutenant of
artillery, with assistance In the'
lyrics department by several of
his fellow lieutenants.
The occasion which prom p t e d
the song was the arrival in the
Philinnines. in Anril of 1908. of the

first battalion of the fifth Field

Artillery to relieve the second.
For inspiration of the song, Grub
er. who had contributed much mu-

sir to shows at the United States

Military Academy during his cad cad-at
at cad-at Have recalled an incident which

had occurred during a difficult
fhirch across the Bambules Mount
ins the previous year.
Gruber, who had gone ahead with
a small detachment to select the
route, climbed to the top of a hill
in n pffnrt tn see the main body

of the battalion. He sighted it in the

As the battalion approached, he
overheard eneef the section
chiefs call out to drivers, 'Come
nl Kun'uti rollina!"

It is the same spirit of keeping
them rolling which has been re retained
tained retained in the new lyrics as symbol symbolic
ic symbolic of the Army, even though the
caisson, which gave birth to the
original idea, has passed from the
military scene.
Tn its long and arduours Dath to

finding its own song, the. Army

conducted a nation-wide song co co-test
test co-test in 1948. Later, in 1952, after

nnn of the five winning contest

sogs had achieved any notable
popularity within the Army (they
were not published commercially),
a strong appeal to the music in industry
dustry industry was made by the Secretary

of the Army.
The assistance of leading writ writers,
ers, writers, publishers and record man man-ufacturers
ufacturers man-ufacturers was sought. Well ov-
r 800 songs came in en ava
lanche from all sides, profession professional
al professional and amateur alike.

Avain five snnes were selected.

this time by a board representing

each phase ot tne music inausiry.
But again, even after commercial
mihliratinn none of the sones Drov

ed to contain that indefinable spark

without which no song can long
endure, even after strenuous pro promotion.
motion. promotion. After considerable soul-searching,
the Army realized that it already
had a small body of songs which
were identified with the Army, one

of which with some revision, might
Lt. Gruber's "Caisson Song."

The major Army commanders,

when asked for their opinions, were

quick to give an overwhelming

vote of approval to the melody of

Lt. Gruber s Caisson Song.

When solicited shortly thereaf

ter for lyrical contributions, the

commanders once again responded;

they submitted over 140 sets of lyr

ics. These ranged from simple,

one-verse efforts, to a magnificent

60-verse ballad in which every

campaign from the Army's long

history was recounted in meticul meticulous
ous meticulous meter.

A screening committee then call

ed the most vivid, apt phrases and

couplets from this wealth ot ma


A new musical verse and inter

lude were composed, and the se

lected phrases were molded into

final form by Dr. H. W. Arberg,

soldier music advisor, Special Serv

ices Division, The Adjutant Uener
al's Office.

Lyrics for the first chorus, which

had been sent as a model for the

commands to follow in submitting

their suggestions, were retained in

the final version.

And so, nearly a half -century a-

o a voune Field Artillery oitic the Philippines, abetted by

some of his cronies, composed

song whose forth-right melody and
infectious rhythm continue to live

on, in new lyrical garb, as the mu

sical trademark of the u.J. Army.

Communion Slated
For SI. Peter's
A class of 19 candidates con confirmed
firmed confirmed by the bishop of the dio diocese
cese diocese at St. Peter's church. La Bo Boca,
ca, Boca, last .Sunday night win make a
corporate communion tomorrow
morning. 1
Taking place at the choral Eu Eucharist,
charist, Eucharist, scheduled for 10:30 with
the Rev. John Spear as c a I
brant and preacher, this will be
the first communion for mem members
bers members of the class.
Members of the Woman's Auxi Auxiliary
liary Auxiliary also will commune in a body
also and present their United
Thank Offering at the 10:30 serv service.
ice. service. In an, effort to raise funds for
carrying on its work, the Auxiliary
is sponsorinj a "funny hat" con contest
test contest in the parish hall on Thursday
night. A prize will be, awarded for
the funniest hat worn.
Harvest Heme Nov. IS
The observance of Harvest

Home is set for next week Sunday

18th at St. Peter's. Thanksgiving
services will be held 10:30 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m. on that day.

Fortified with only one year of'
art in high school, some classes at

the Toledo Museum of Art, and
ten weeks of study in the water water-color
color water-color classes of Eliot O'Hara at
Goose Rocks Beach, Marine, a
teacher of English, mathematics,
and art In Balboa Junior High
School, developed her natural ar artistic
tistic artistic instincts to the point where
she has won prizes in Toledo, .,
and in the Canal Zone.
Miss Lois Morgan, whose water water-colors
colors water-colors are on display in the Art
Gallery of the USO-JWB ARmed
Forces Service Center, was born
and raised in Toledo, and receiv received
ed received a bachelor of arts and bache

lor of education degrees from its

Three one-man shows at the To Toledo
ledo Toledo Museum of Art and the Tole Toledo
do Toledo Artists' Club preceded exhibi

tion at the Canal Zone library and

the USO-JWB for the artist who
taught at Temperance, Mis., be be-for
for be-for deciding to make the Canal

Zone her home.

The latest exhibits of Miss Mor

gan, who has had her paintings ac accepted
cepted accepted in priced watercolor shows
in Ohio, West Virginia, and New
York, were or Louisiana land landscapes
scapes landscapes and tropical flowers paint painted
ed painted when she was the recipient of
a Ford Foundation Fellowship.

The fellowship was granted so
that Miss Morgan could study bo

tany, paint watercolors of Pana Panama
ma Panama flowers, aiid visit historic

sights that related to her teaching

of social studies.

A former teacher in watercolor

for adults at the Toledo Artists

Club, Miss Morgan paints in trans

parent watercolor and uses no
white for lightening. Normally

she paints at the scene, but some

times, as with her current paint

ing of "Miraflores Lake," the

rams came and the artist leu lor
home to finish the work fortified

with memories and impressions.

Cermeno" and "El Valle" are

typical of this now-I'm-here-now-

i m-not type ot painung.
The artist is not harrassed nor

unnerved by the crowds of people
who congregate to watch her

street painting. She has been very

pleased with the many courtesies
and graciousness received from

the inhabitants of Panama who cu curiously
riously curiously watch her at work. Dogs

and cats seem to enjoy keeping

her company too, but after one

look at her at work, the one vul vulture
ture vulture and one snake that were in interested
terested interested went about their business.

Miss Morgan's watercolors may
be seen in the USO-JWB Art Gal

lery every day from 9 a.m. to 10

p.m. during the next few weeks.
Wild Turkeys
Use Parachutes

What happens when you throw a

wild turkey out of an airplane

from 200 feet up? He throws out
his built-in parachute and glides

down, the Fish and Wildlife aer
vice renorted tonieht.

This has solved a problem In
Florida where the birds are being

removed to inaccessible regions.

Their built-in parachutes makes

the operation easy.



"What do you think this is,

ioke asked the judge when

defendant began counting out 200

pennies to pay an. illegal parking

fine. 1 11 give you iu minutes w
take them across to the bank and
get bills. Or else you- will go to
jail for two days." The defendant

was back pronto with two one dol
lar bills.

PonTt get mad .

- t A

' &i jL. .,,.." lb lis" :1 '

U-nen driving gets trying, it's time for Mtrfak
chassis lubrication. Marfak won't jar out, squeeze
out or wash out of bearings ... fights wear and
friction at every vital chassis point. For mile after
mile of smoother, cushiony going that takes your
driving cares away. see us for longer lasting Marfak
chassis lubrication!


Yon are welcome at your

H. War-

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Mr :w

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Radio, Papermen
'n La Paz Strike

LA PAZ. Bolivia. Nov 10 flip'

Printing and radio communiea-i

pons workers went on strike
today for a 200 per cent pay

tn erase.

The stoppage prevented Dublica.

ion of newspapers. It was seen
is a major challenge to President
Hernan Siles Suazo's economic
stabilization plans.
I The Labor Ministry rejected the1

strikers pay demands and de-
dared the walkout illegal.

Nov. 12
Family Shopping day
What an assortment!

1 Via Espana

jDK': TOfflfi ar' aVilJf1aHjaaaaCW JWW
v W' $ .- :'VAjawJaHaaaaaaai aVJ

Jht Rotex Oyster Perpetual,
t monarch among watchei.
The exquisitely accurate
movement, perfectly pro protected
tected protected by the Oyster case, b
given added precision by the
Perpetual self-winding mech mechanism.
anism. mechanism. The tension on the
mainspring is mechanically
controlled; overwinding or
underwinding is impossible.
And the Rolex Red Seal it
an additional sign or excel excellence.
lence. excellence. It shows that the watch
has passed the stringent tests
of the Official Testing Stat Stat-ionsoftheSwissGovernment,
ionsoftheSwissGovernment, Stat-ionsoftheSwissGovernment, and has been awarded its own
Official Timing Certificate
together with the title of

How far can you trust
your Rolex agent?
You can trust the man who sells you a Rolex or a Tudor
watch implicitly, and in many more things than just selling
a watch.
He has been specially selected for his knowledge of the
trade, for his experience and qualifications in the watch watchmaker's
maker's watchmaker's craft, for his pride in his work, for his refusal to
accept even second best.
He is backed by all the help Rolex can give him. His stock
of watches is kept fully replenished ; his range of spare parts
is always complete enough never to leave him at a loss.
He is the man to go to when your Rolex needs cleaning, or
if it needs servicing. For he has been chosen because he alone
can give one of the finest watches in the world the service, it

Hrt la this little button n tha tola tola-lion
lion tola-lion la a 200-year-old problem, for
thl ii an"Oysler crown, ind lw
perfected in 1926, the flrst realljp
weterproof watch was born. Inside,
two metal planes slide tight together
nd their telf-saaling action tiinf
each ni her means perfect waierproof.
ma Your Rolex dealer has 10 know
how to clean and replace these
mingle parti and even the tlithieat
trrnr in adjustment is one of the
things that must not happen.


; --i

ROYAL CUNNER-The naval cadet squinting through the
ft? nti-aireraft gun aboard a Greek destroyer at
Athens is Crown Prince Constantlne. At the order of his
father King Paul, the 16-.year-old prince if receiving special
SngrWith the Riding Battalion, the famed Greek Com-


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i RECEPTION FOR PRESIDENT President and Mrs. Ernesto de la Guardia are .shown

v U'itn UOV ana Mrs, wiumm Q. ruwi u a iwyuuu rwvh i
br's residence at Balboa Heights. Miss Susan Potter who assisted her parents in receiving

the guests Is shown at the far left.

TUK ND MRS. nUiH.u i rr.i..- .-.,.,.,-

In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sargent who are visiting here. Mr. Sargent Is the presi presi-i
i presi-i Amt nt American and Foreign Power Co.
I Tvtilrtl Panamanian foods were served, conjunto played and native dances were per-I-
T. .i. isn MiPai. attended.

lormea. wiore jluv

Mitt Joan Van Vital
Marriti John B. Corlis Jr.
In a beautiful, twilight ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony at Ft. Amador Chapeflast Sat Sat-nrdav,
nrdav, Sat-nrdav, Miss Joan Van Vuet be be-Same
Same be-Same the bride of John JB. Corliss
iThe bride is the daughter of
firs. Kuth Van VUet of D i a b 1 o
teigbtl and the late Walter Van
flletrHer husband is the son of
Ar and Mrs. John B. Corliss, Sr.,
f Maitland. Florida, and former former-I
I former-I of the Gftnal Zone..
IChaplaln Donovan officiating
Ar. Unden H. Gunn, the bride s
uircfe lave he: away. Her attend attend-antTwere,
antTwere, attend-antTwere, Mis. Royal J. Red Redmond
mond Redmond as Matron of Honor and
Miss Joy Van VUet as Junior
Best man was Mr. Charles Mc Mc-Glade,
Glade, Mc-Glade, and ushers were Messers.
ffiSr Trout, Donald R. JCimsey,
. fcd James Thompson,
s ki uras Avniiisite in a bal-

ferina length wedding dress, fash-

bned of heavy onaai saun, wiui
R i,,, taA inn ctrnnlpRK. and a

lared, gored skirt. Over this went

long sleeved coat ox nyum ww,

" ju.. -wc ninTor man uie sat-

(L and with a modified ETizabeth ETizabeth-a
a ETizabeth-a collar. The lace coat was but buttoned
toned buttoned to the waist with liny lace
Buttons, and had a very full flar flar-el
el flar-el skirt. Profusely decorating the
Imple princess lines of satin and
$ice were rhinestone flowers set
Sith tiny pearls, scattered
iroughout the design of the lac.
A narrow crown of seed-pearls
field the finger tip veil in place.
' The bride's bouquet was of white
Iladiolas accented with deep red
oses, and held by white satin

I The altar held vases of white
iladiolas, and stall baskets of pink
1 I ,1 n i U n aita

Eiauiuiaa -uuuu nun
I The mother of the bride wore a
link lace sheath,, lightened by se-

luins, and a h-Jt of pink leathers.

Ipr onrsaec was of baby orchids.

the young bridesmaid, Sister of

he bride, wore corai taneia, ana

carried a nosegay of blue hydran hydrangeas
geas hydrangeas and coral gladiolas.
A very special wedding guest
was Mrs. Charles Ryan of St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, Florida, grandmother of
the bride, who came to the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus to attend her granddaughter's
wedding. She wore blue lace with
white accessories.
Following the ceremony, a re reception
ception reception was held at the Elks Club
in Balboa. The young couple them
left for a honeymoon trip to San-

Stocks Go Downward
In Face Of Mideast,
Other Uncertainties

New Ballroom Dance classes
for teenagers and pre-teens
will be held Jan. 3rd for
Atlantic Side and Jan. 5th
for Pacific Side for regis
(ration and information

NEW YORK, Nov. 10 (UP) -A
firm tone to stocks in the early
trading today gave way in the
face of the coming weekend and
the Mideast uncertainties.
Stocks gave up fractions to
more than 2 points on reduced
turnover 1,690,000 shares against
1,970,000 yesterday a n nd lightest
since Oct. 25.
Except for a handful of issues,
changes generally were held to
small fractions. Industrials lost
3.37 in their average as large
losses in a few leaders weighed
Allied Chemical fell 2 points;
Bethlehem Sjteel a point; Chrysler
16; International Paper 2 points;
Standard of Valifornia lfe, and
Jersev Standard rmint

Hails were down 1.45 in their

average, with the largest losses
running around af point in Dela

ware & Hudson, Louisville &

Nashville, and Southern Railway.

Utilities, down 0.03, had a loss
of Hi noints in Peoples Gas. a

gain of nearly a point in American

Gas. Outside the average group,

El Paso Natural Gas lost 1
"oints on realizing after yester

day s gain on good dividend news.
Of a total 1,125 issues traded.
535 were lower on the day, 340
Mideast Oils, strong early in the
day, showed some steep declines
at the close. Gulf was down 244,
Royal Dutch Wx, Getty lMi, Stan Standard
dard Standard of California li.
Steels had losses around a point
in Bethlehem. National and
Youngstown Sheet St Tube,
point in U. S. Steel.
U. S. Steel was topped in the
active list only by El Paso -Natural

ta Clara, planning to return about

Nov. 12.

The croom will return to duty at

Norfolk, Virginia, and Mrs. Cor

liss win roiicw in toe near luture.
The bride is a graduate of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School, class of '51, and

she has been employed as Ac Accounting
counting Accounting Clerk, Payroll branch,

Ancon. Mr. Corliss attended Bal-

High, and graduated from the

Guff Coast Military Academy

Guuport, Mississippi. He is also a
graduate of the C. Z. Jr. College.
He i presently stationed aboard

the U.S.S. Henley.

For a going-away costume, the
lovely bride chose a dark blue
navy suit, with soft pink accessories.


MISS BEATRICE ANN COHEN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.
Cohen of Framingham, Mass., whose engagement is announced
to Stuart R. Plumer, son of Mrs. Helen S. Plumer of Diablo
Heights. The couple will marry In June.


Bach notitt for inclusion in thil
column should be submitted in
typo-written tormina" marled to en
ef the box numbers lilted daily ia
HSoclal and Otherwise." or deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand to the office. Notices ef
meetings cannot be accented by
American Legion Auxiliary
Meets Tuesday

The American Lesion Auxiliary

Unit No. 1, will hold their month monthly
ly monthly meeting Tuesday at 7:30 at the
American Legion Club, Ft. Ama Amador.
dor. Amador. Topic of Discussion will be the
coming Christmas Parties. All
members are urged to attend.

pknhj to do today

"the mostcst
of the bestest!" -for
only $2.25 person

Choice of complimentary cocktail and delicious menu
Music by LUCHO AZCARRAGA'S TRIO in the air
conditioned comfort of the BALBOA ROOM
11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.

TONIGHT there's superb dining and dancing to
the exciting rhythms of CLARENCE MARTIN'S
orchestra In the beautiful BELLA VISTA ROOM and
for the late comers George Godoy plays the piano.
10 p.m. to 2 a.m. in the Balboa Bar.
Georse also nlavs, Wed. fc Thurs.

A U.nitliy Hotel

Buffet Supper
At Gen. Goethe I
Pest No. 3S35 V.F.W.
A buffet supper will be held at
the General George W. Goethals
Post No. 3835, Veterans of For Foreign
eign Foreign War: of the U. S. tomorrow
at 6 p.m. at the Post Home in Co Co-coli.
coli. Co-coli. Ail members and their wives
are cordially invited to attend.
The regular meeting of the Posl
will start at 7:30 p.m.-, following
buffet supper,

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Giant Army
Games Show
New Weapons

"world's largest bubble" formed a
backdrop for the huge Redstone
missile in a recent gigantic dis display
play display of new Army Weapons and

equipment at Ft. Myer, Va.

-The two-day demonstration of at atomic
omic atomic age mobility and firepower
was staged in connection with the
second annual meeting here of the
Association o fthe United States

With some 15 Army branches
taking part, the latest tanks, heli

copters, missues, amphibious ve

hicles and self-propelled artillery
were unveiled to the public.
The surf ace-to surface R d d-ston
ston d-ston missile, standing 49 feet
tall, and the "Honest John," a
long-ranee artillery rocket, were
the prime attractions.
In a 3000 gallon tank, 19 Army
frogmen," aquatic commandos
from the 77th Special Forces at
Ft. Bragg, N.C., paraded their
under water prowors wearing a a-qualungs.
qualungs. a-qualungs. The "world's largest bubble,"
150 feet long, 50 feet wide and
made of very thin inflated plat plat-tic,
tic, plat-tic, housed an ordnance exhibition.

Used for protecting supplies and

equipment, the balloon-warehouse

requires no supports and maintans
the one pound over atomospheric

pressure necessary to keep it dis

tended by incorporating revolving

Other exhibits included the Ar Army's
my's Army's diversified family of helicop helicopters;
ters; helicopters; a five-ton ordnance vehicle

which can climb a log barricade;

the Transportation Corps' latest

amphibious "super DUCW"; a

complete Nike installation; the

"Dart," a new anti-tank guided
missile with a knockout punch;
the entire arsenal of modern in infantry
fantry infantry weapons, and, tie Army's
formidable array of tanks, includ including
ing including the 63-ton M-103.

mm Pife. 4? & i aj

MtoMglkigtU'B mm i

Scouf News
Troop 3 Hike to Cocoli Gorge
The Cocoli river gorge at the
waterfall was the staging area
for the second shakedown hike
of Balboa Troop 3 Boy Scouts.
After a double time blitz hike,
the Scouts scaled down into the
gorge, using ropes extending
from a stout tree at the top of
the cliff.
The roaring gorge was a mag magnificent
nificent magnificent spectacle to the holt;
tired boys. At the general area,
the river thunders down through
a rocky and boulder strewn val

ley, Crashing and s p u ming

tnrougn a series oi rapms ana
then shooting over a falls Into
a quiet and sunlit pool below
presented an invitation for
swimming that was nearly Im Impossible
possible Impossible to resist.
Before going into the water,

the entire area was explored to

determine and point out tne

danger areas.

McKenzie, a member of

Sprague's Eagle patrol was ap appointed
pointed appointed to look over the swim swimming
ming swimming area. With a rope tied to
his waist, he waded oyer the en entire
tire entire pool checking its depth and
locating any hidden rocks or
logs. The troop watching his ev

ery move. As soon as ne gave nis

report, every Scout promptly
shed his clothes and jumped in.

Roe and Arias were the first in.
A rope was suspended from
an overhanging limb, and the
boys Were flying over the can

yon and plunging into the caul
water below. The gorge was
soon ringing with whoops,
shut:ng and laughter.
Vieto and Leo Trujillo found
a way to wade under thp falls
and got quite a bang out of teas

ing tne rest or the troop.
Swimming and ofcher Activities
began tb develop ravenous ap appetites
petites appetites and Pat Trujillo got a
roarlne fire started with one lu lu-cifer.
cifer. lu-cifer. He was working on his sec second
ond second class and had to pass his
cooking test. The pungent odor
of burning wood and broiling
beef and onions and baked po potatoes
tatoes potatoes had several of the boys
drooling, including Fallon who
was to sample the results. Pat
passed the test. The only regret
being that there wasn't more
McKenzie was the handy man
with the can opener. He devour devoured
ed devoured one can of smoked clams, one
can of sardines, one can of soup,
a box of crackers and half can
of spaghetti and was still
mooching. Fallon prepared his
old standby shlsh kabob, made
of cubed steak, bacon and on onions.
ions. onions. Fo 1 1 o'w i n g1 chow. Banna,
Sprague; Arias and Kat waded
up stpflam through the rapidd
exploring. Arias and Hanna dis discovered
covered discovered 15 soft white jelly bean
like eggs. They decided to put
them in glass jars to see what
hatches. 1
After a long strenuous day's

activity, the troop was preparing
to leave when Troop 2 under
Scoutmaster Bill Maynard came
forming into the area. They
had been on a long dusty hike
and were soon taking advantage

of the cool pool. After exchang exchanging
ing exchanging a few tall tales, Troop 3 took
off for home.

vin. Mu mks. j. is. ijukliss jk. sflown at tneir wectcting
at Ft. Amador Chapel. Mrs. Corliss is the former Miss Joan
Van Vllet, daughter of Mrs. Huth Van Vliet of Diablo Height!
and the late Walter Van Vliet.

Why Do You Want To Be free?

By' Bishop Fulton J. Sheas

AMEBICA IS a country gone
crazy over "freedom.
No word is more often used
and misunderstood today than
the word "freedom." Almost
everyone thinks of it as freedom
from something, but rarely as
freedom for something.
SOME PEOPLE think they are
free only because they have no
ball and chain on their feet,
without ever adverting to why

they want to be
free, and what
it the purpose
of life. Wives,
husbands, teen teenagersall
agersall teenagersall want
to be free, but
no on,e seems tb
know why.
if you stop
and think about

it for a minute. Sheen
you will see that like anything
alsct freedom U meant to be
used. You always seek freedom
in order to be able to do some something
thing something with It.
things you can do with your
freedom: keep it for your own
selfish desires; squander it on a
thousand passing things; sur surrender
render surrender it to God.
The man who keeps his free freedom
dom freedom only for himself soon loses
it entirely. Once you take every everything
thing everything you desire, you soon be become
come become the slave of your desires.
If you decide to drink as much
as you please, you soon find
that you are no longer, free not
to drink, but that you belong
'to drink. Decide to eat as much


as you like, and the aims thing

happens: you lose your control;

you become the slave of eating

and drinking. You have loss

your freedom in these things.

OTHER PEOPLE never really

give their freedom, to any thing,
even things like food and drink

They never really desire any

thing with their whole heart,
because their heart it divide

into a thousand pieces. They
change their desires and likes

with every passing dissatisfac


We often hear such people

say; "I must pull, myself togeth together."
er." together." No wonder they feel lost:)
they are like the pieces of
broken mirror, each ref iectine!
a different image. Unfortunate-i
ly this is the sad state of mil!
lions in the world; they are Itm v
from something, but free fori
nothing, because they have n
purpose i,lif.
ANYONE WM wants t k
free really means he wants to
happy. He wants to be free lit
order to choose, to give himself
to the thing that will mak
him happy. So long as people,
use their freedom to choose tin
perfect things they will never
find perfect peace.
We are made for Ood. H
has given us our free wills, our
freedom, in order to be able- to
do His will, obey His laws, and
in that way attain to our com complete
plete complete happiness in heaven.
Freedom is ours to surrender surrender-We
We surrender-We havK ft to n for inmothin.

To give it to anything leu than!
Ood is to miss the purpose for

which Ood made us net men

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Carbondale polic? no longer have

to hail a taxi cab for emergen

cies. The city council voted to

purchase a new squad car for the

12-member force, which had been"

without a car for six weeks. The
one dissenting voice on the coun council
cil council was that of the proprietor of

the taxi firm whlcl. the cops had







Jtrhmim Nurses
tiv Autographing

Isthmian Nurses Associa-

i arwinsnrino nil Autn?ranhin2

for the authors Henri Skeie.

A(lHa nVore and Evelvn KoDer-

sti at the Tivoli Guest House on

ffegdy Nov. 14 front 7 p.m.
aft a n m Rfi-!hTTient will be

served. Their book "Dede Has Her
Tonsils Out" is on sale at Morri-

ssns ana Win ue on sue i wuir

se fend the Tivoli.

Cacktafl Party
For Travel Agents

The management of the Hotel
El Panama gave a cocktail party
in honor of a crouo Of Candian

travel agents in the south patio of I

the Hotel last night.
The travel aeents who will spend

2 days In the Republic of Panama

are Mrs. Alice Tiergeon, jonn

Allen. Russell W. Gies Jr. 0. '.

Johnson, Donald Kennedy, beorge
H. Lucas, B. P. Oliver, Irving R.

Picard and Byron A. Swayze.
( Continued on Pge 7)

Anglo-French Officers Say Quick
Ceasefire Could Create New Dunkirk


SAID, Egypt, Nov. 10 (UP)

i French military leaaers


here UeUeve toe quick cease-fire
k.. imtt AnoU.lTcruTitian invasion

forces here in dangerajur position
that could turn into another Dun Dunkirk.
kirk. Dunkirk. Information given to me in a
24-hour tour of the battle are in indicated
dicated indicated their position jvouldV be be-come
come be-come Mtenable if the United Na Nations
tions Nations police plan failed and Egypt
resumed fighting.'
An Egyptian attack with ade-ou-te
air and tank support almost
certainly would drive the thin Anglo-French
forces into a pocket on
the narrow neck of land where
Port Said is located.
I was advised that the Egyptian
troops are well armed with Rus Russian
sian Russian and Czech weapons, tankks,
automatic rifles and mortars.
I also was informed that Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian regular troops fought well
against the invasion, in contrast
to the National Liberation Army
which became demoralized.
Allied air superiority was the
biggest factor in the quick sur surrender
render surrender of Port Said, and ground
commanders here fere most wor worried
ried worried by the poSsibffitxthat Russia
could reinforce the Egyptian Air

Military commanders said intel intelligence
ligence intelligence reports show the Egyptians
are concentrating large bodies of
troops in Kantara and Ismailia.
Lt. Gen. Sir Hugh Stockwell, the
Anglo-French commander, 'said
the build-up is "very con considerable."
siderable." considerable." The British and French com command
mand command reported that only 25 of its
troops were killed and 100 injured
in the three days of sharp fight fighting.
ing. fighting. They estimated 400 killed and

wounded on ue Egyptian sine wnu
another 100 civilians killed and


There were indications the civ civilian
ilian civilian toll might rise. In my tour
I came across 28 Bodies. They
sprawled in Port Said cemetery
where a bitter stand was made

aeainst British paratroops.

I made a dawn helicopter flight

over the city with the resulting

impression that general damage

had been very lieht.

A watt through the city showed
the same bullet-pocked walls, the
same abandoned vehicles and
equipment that marked French
towns after the D-Day invasion of

World War II.
There also was the same aim

less and confused reactions of the

civilians who came out of hiding

They showed little animosity to

the British and French troops wno

patrolled the streets.

Demos Need Money Ave Has;
So Why Nof a 'Marriage ?

WASHINGTON, Nov. 10 (UP) The
. National Pnmmittee is

buijpd financially, that is-and
r-nw Avprell Harnman

up fiiere in Albany, N. Y., with fell

f tht Union Tfecine stock, more more-ver,
ver, more-ver, the governor would ike to be

reswear oi we umtea
m.i. Htfitc fart aeem

have some reUtinaahipJo each

other, ft exame, niuiiu
reported to believe that his 1956

read ior uie uemwrawt kwU6U'
. ii t.

rial nomination was uuuwu w

. ...,u...Vii. iMt hv the Dem

Vatinnal flnmmitlee. Some

uersons believed the committee

was Stacked for Adlai E. Steven

However that may be, it was not

tacked for narnman, aimougn
t 1 j A 1 e T-..

former rresraeni nany o. xu-
Bw.aBaa i UaiA 4i him nnrnur

It is Teporter. now that Stevenson
a . ... 1 1 1.1. 1

snorwy wiu dook nuoaea wn sc scries
ries scries of fund raising speeches, the
proceeds to go to the committee.
That could make up the 1956 cam campaign,
paign, campaign, deficit, but another cam campaign
paign campaign is coming in 1956, prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary to a general congressional


Another rich man faced a -simi
lar situation in 1928. Herbert Hoo Hoover
ver Hoover had hist led the Republican

Party to an election triumph which

reduced the Democratic Party to

impotent minorities in Congress.
Mr. Hoover won the White House.
There had not been a Democratic
president or Congress elected since
Mr. Hoover had defeated Alfred
E. Smith of New York. Smith's

choice for chairman of the Demo

cratic National Committee and

1928 campaign manager had been
. 1 r--i 1 i : "I

jonn v. nasKuo. nasnuu was nm
possessor of large quantities of

General Motors and DuPont stock.
His committee, after the 1928 cam
palgn, was Jiist about bankrupt.
Raskob put up the preliminary

funds with which the Democrats

began in 1929 a smartly engi

' neered campaign. That campaign

enabled them to come back a long
way in the 1930 election and to

sweep to triumph with Franklin D.
Roosevelt in 1932. Raskob nut uo

the money, enabled the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic National Committee, for exam example,
ple, example, to hire the late Charles Mich-

elson as publicity director.

Michelson did not, however, di direct
rect direct publicity so much as he set

a newpace for hard-hitting attacks
on the Republican Party in power.
Michelson was so good that sena

tors ana others soon were compet

ing for the privilege of delivering
as their own the speeches he


Raskob may have been less in interested
terested interested in who got the 1932 Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic presidential nomination than

he was m unhooking the Democra
tie Party from Its paralyzing com

mitment to the 18th Amendment

and national prohibition. He did

not obtain Smith's renomination in

1932, but Raskob had the satisfac

tion or seeing in democrats go

into that presidential campaign
with a wet candidate and a wet


Raskob in 1929 contributed to the
Democrats both money and

shrewd political know-How. The
next couple t : years seem to offer
a wonderful opptrtunity for stme-

body, especially somebody with

money, in hand. Gov. Hamnaan

has it in abundance.

US-Soviet Election
Procedures Similar
- Red Observers
NEW YORK. Nnv. in TTm

Three Russians sent to observe

pe election m the United States
left for home tnrfav AamUvim

that the American process dif-

ierea onry sugnuy rrom the Soviet
"We have a eamiiatim inn"

L. N. Solovyev said. "Our candi candidates
dates candidates do ramnalpn and w .i

have universal, equal and secret
elections. Everything is being

aone in a democratic way. The
people support the avatam .nH

approve it."
One thing is different, Solovyev,
soeakine through an int..t..

a w ii iff n "1 Vvl
admitted. "We have hut

party," he said.

Diablo Parent-Prof
Meeting Is Tuesday
The November meeting of the
Diablo Heights elementary school
Parent Teacher's Association will
be held Tuesday evening at 7:30
in the Diabio School gymnasium.
In conjunction with American
Education Week, the program will
feature a panel of parents and ed educators
ucators educators covering local elementary
school problems, procedures, and
policies. The panel will discuss by
the question and answer method
questions submitted to the asso

ciation by its members. The latter

part of the prgram will be re reserved
served reserved for the answering of ques questions
tions questions presented to-the panel by the

audience. Refreshments will be
served at the completion of the
program permitting an opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity for parents and teachers to get
The panel is composed of S.
I. Etur, superintendent of
school; Roger Colling, assist assistant
ant assistant superintendent, of schools
and director of elementary edu education;
cation; education; Miss Gladys Elkins, su supervisor
pervisor supervisor of instruction for ele elementary
mentary elementary schools; Mr. M. 5.
Slotkin, representing the p a r r-ents;
ents; r-ents; and Frank Wilder, panel
Inasmuch as the.nanel will cov

er topics selected from questions
submitted by over two hundred
parents, the program committee
helivest he program will be of in

terest ar.d importance to all par parents
ents parents and teachers and all are urg urged
ed urged to attend. This program offers
an excellent oDoortunitv for par

ents to obtain answer to many of
their questions pertaining to Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Elementary Education.
The association reminds all par

ents that visitors, day at Diablo

elementary school win be r rioay.


APPOINTMENT Congratulations were the order of the day
for Sp-3 Harold G. Levell, Fort Amador, right, when he received
a commission in the U. S. Army Reserve as a Second Lieute Lieutenant.
nant. Lieutenant. Doing the congratulating is Col. N. M. Cox. 0-1.
USARCARD3. (U.S. Army Photo)

Gabriel Calls
LONDON, Nov. 10 (UP) The
chief political cartoonist of the

Communist Dailys Worker' has re

signed in protest against the pa paper's
per's paper's support of Soviet military
action in Hungary, it was announc announced
ed announced today.

Cartoonist Jimmy Friell, who
draws under the name 'Gabriel,"
had been with the Worker for 20

years. While the newspaper has
been backing Soviet oppression in
Hungary' on grounds it is attack attacking
ing attacking "Fascists," no Gabriel ear ear-toons
toons ear-toons have appeared.

To the Members of the
VVe regret to announce that the Swimming Pool will
be closed for repairs from Monday, November 12 for
a few days (Until further notice).

A Kirkaby Hotel

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Company A Triumphs
For ROTC Showing;
Tale .Saxon Lauded
The Balboa High School Unit
of the Reserve Officers Training
Corps held it's second review of
the year Wednesday, in honor of
Lt. Gov. Herman Schull.
The corps of cadets paraded
in front of over a thousand stu

H 9L& BS ifff

gifts WRAPPED Service personnel at Fort Clayton can have Christmas presents wrapped at no charge by volunteer
S.rK f th frpe eift wrapping center in the Fort Clayton Service Club. Mrs. Milton M. Moore (third from left) helps
ilns nick ToTSp ng paper as Pfc. Daniel McRa. (far left) awaits his turn. In the center Mrs. Francis
of' Kc Lgh W BiSrd Jr, while Pvt. Clarence Cole and Sp-3 William Maynard (far night) await their turn.
(U.S. Army Photo)








41 3! A'


South Pole Home For Navy Off;
I Cold (50 Degrees Below 0) Cause

dents and parents in Balbc,

The high point of the cere ceremony
mony ceremony was the presentation of
awards to one company and
two individual cadets. Co. "A,"
commanded by Cadet Capt.
Dick Grassau, Was given the
streamer for the Outstanding
Company for the first six
weeks of the school year.
The award is given for excel excellence
lence excellence in all fields of Military
Science. Individual awards were

given by Lt. Gov. Schull to Cad Cadet
et Cadet Cpl. Paul Saxon and Cadet
Pfc Christopher Tate. Cadet

Saxon received his award for

being chosen the neatest cadet
during the month of September
and Cadet Tate was honored for

presenting the best appearance
durine October.

. Company "A" was also chosen.

the best marching company for
a clean sweep of all honors at
the review.
After the conclusion of the
ceremony, the Balboa ROTC
Drill Team gave a short per
formance in their first appear appearance
ance appearance this year.
The next review la scheduled
for Nov. 21 at 0.20 a.m.


1:17, 2:43, 4:45, 6:47, 8:49,12:40, 1:40. 4:02. 6:24, 8:46 Vt
0.75 0.40 I 1 0.75 0.40


Bad conditions and numbing cold
last Friday forced postponement
of Navy plans to build a base at
the South Pole.
Rear Adm. George Dufek, who
flew with a six-man crew to the
pole Oct. 31, in a Navy trans trans-pert,
pert, trans-pert, called off the contraction
after making the first plane
landing in history to prove the
feasibility of airlifitlng men and
materials from little America.
The first American to set foot
at the bottom of the world said
the temperature was 50 degrees
below zero oi the 10,000 foot high
polar plateau.
Speaking of Capt. Douglas Cor Cor-diner,
diner, Cor-diner, commander of Air Develop Development
ment Development Squadron Six, Dufek said,
"we had been on snow less than
three minutes, planting the Unit United
ed United States flag, when I saw Cap Captain
tain Captain Cordincr's face go white with
Lt. Comdr. Conrad Shinn, pilot
of the Skytrain transport, said
the landing after the nine hour
flight was "easy." The Navy
" party left a radar screen with
the U.S. flag and a document,
certifying the date and place of
the landing.
Other incidents which occurred
included one where radioman Wil William
liam William Gumbie, Jr., AT2, found his
hands were frozen to a shovel
when he tried to plant a stake of

the radar reflector, and another
where crew chief John Strider,
AD2, managed to repair an oil

leak in the starboard engine caus

ed' by a blocked breather line.

Or. Paul Slple, chief scientist
who will man the prospective

South Polo station, said temper temperatures
atures temperatures at the pele should rite
this month and he considers tne
best time to build there will be
between Nov. IS and Jan, 15.
The take off from McMurdo Bay
for the trill south was ripsrrihoH as

the most harrowing part of the

venture wun is jato "rocket as assist
sist assist bottles being fired before the
Skvtrain left the ice Th M a v v

Plane was shepherded on the

aoum ioie tugnt by an Air Force
C-124 Globemaster piloted by Maj.
Cicero Allen who circled the area

while the Navy crew was on- the

polar ice cap.

Stubborn Boulder
Changes Builder's
Plans For Cellar
KALAMAZOO, Mich. (UP) -Nature
re-designed the blueprints
of Paul C. Bartell's cellar expan expansion
sion expansion plans in favor of a doughnut-shaped
Excavating crews digging up
the earth beneath Rart.pll'i hnm

came upon a giant boulder, 12 feet

aeep ana 14 feet square. Air ham hammers,
mers, hammers, picks and a bulldozer failed

to split or budge the rock. Air

drills penetrated about an inch

and then turned white hot.
So Bartells decided to build

around the unyielding rock, con
strutting a doutrhnnt-shanpit hsc

ment with the boulder "where he

had noped to put the furnace.

PAID nniir.l c inuu nrnrv

. Jwnn VLntn

. trnest Tniex Richard Shannon
m Ray w utf w mmmi nitHia
ft m suVw


aims n Hw


5fcowng at Your Service Center Theatres Today!

Cinemascope Colors I

'APRIL IN PORTUGAL' Today at the Central

DIABLO UTS. 2:30 7:00 GAMBOA 7:00
Clifton Webb "FOREVER DARLING" )
Gloria Qrahame Tucs. "Man Who Never Was"
Cinemascope Color! "PICNIC"
Monday "Blacklash" Tues. "Confidential Report"
MARGARITA 2:30, 6:15, 8:40 CRISTOBAL 2:30 7:00
Steve Allen Air-Conditioned
Donna Reed Marlon Brando
"Benny Goodman Story" "GUVS AND DOLLS" i
Color! CinemaScope-Color!
won. "Confidential Report" Also showing Monday'

& A I D A A Mr-Conditioned
OMIBUM 7.00 3:40 6:20 9:00






PARAISO 0:15 8:35

LA BOCA 7:00



CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:15

Republicans 'Weak'
Says Slassen Of 56

Losses In Election


Presidential disarmament adviser
Harold E. Stassen, the man who
tried L dump Vice President

Richard M. Nixon from the GOP

ticket, said today that the election

results revealed a serious weak weakness"
ness" weakness" in the Republican party.

He said this was eivideot in the

GOP loss of both houses of Con-

aress and a number of governor

ships even though President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower won a landslide popular

StMBn refused to sav whether

he blamed the Republican loss of
Congress on Nixon. But an inter

view with tne uniiea r r e a s ne
"The election results clearly

show, on the One hand, the tre

mendous popular supoort tor v res resident
ident resident Eisenhower and his policies,
and on the other hand, serious
wpaknps nf our ReoublicBn party

in losing both house of Congress
and a number of governorships e e-iron
iron e-iron thnnoVi it had the advantage of

the .president's great tote

"Our Republican party most
rebuild its strength, particularly
in the ranks of organized labor,
the small businessman and the
family farmer. This is essential
If the Repugllcan party Is be become
come become a majority party In U
nited States the yesr ahoad.
"Tf ohniilH ho nnssihl to do this

because millions of these citizens

have indicated by tneir vows win
thev anorove of President Eisen

hower and his program even

though he ran under me nepuou nepuou-can
can nepuou-can label."
TDAvrncp PTTV Mich. (UP)

Ten-year-old Robert Robinson

is Traverse cny s urn Knwuwn
r,llor Rnhprt nllllwl 15.-

333 pounds of ragweed during a

campaign wi nu ui
area of the noxious plant. AJto-
trK .hilHron harvpstpd 56.-

766 pounds of ragweed durmg the




- Also: -STEEL

35c. 20:.
Spanish Program !(
Viva La Juventud
' with Andy Russell
- Also: -LA
with Marga Lcez

with' Jane Russell
. with Vic tar Jvlatuxa




In Cinemascope!

with Jane Russsll
with Van Johnson

25c. 15c.
- Also:

H pi wSM
AHBBiin m an
B '"'' JtB awB

AWARDS Three civilian employes of the Quartermaster Section, USARCARIB, were recent recently
ly recently awarded Certificates of Appreciation for outstanding performance of duty. Col. W. R. Sey Seymour,,
mour,, Seymour,, letft, QMX)ificer, USARCARIB, presented the letter to left to right: Erick A. Nanton,
Mrs. Betty A. Cbpeland and Martin Sparks. (U.S. Army Photo)

President Aramburu, Envoy To Talk
On Relations Between US, Argentina

Argentine Cadets
Arrive In Texas;
Prime For US Tour



WASHINGTON. Nov. 9 (UP) Commission to he helH h lot (UP) Seventy-four cadets of the

Argentine Ambassador Adolf o A.jin January. Vicchi is president Argentine air force, along with

viixm pimis w iiy 10 cuenoft Aramouru s jersonai reriresenta


Aires later this month to confer

with President Pedro E. Aram Aramburu
buru Aramburu on the progress of Argentine-United
States relations.
The United Press learned that
Vicchi intends to leave here the
last week of November for talks
that will also include an ap-
?rasal of Argentine's participa
ion in the western hemisphere's
economic development efforts.
In the opinion of qualified of official
ficial official observers, the Ambassador
will be in a position to report to
improvement in the working rel rel-his
his rel-his government a substantial

live on tne zi-natlon group
headed by Dr. Milton Eisenhow Eisenhower,
er, Eisenhower, brother of the U.S. President.
Argentina is understood to be
playing an important role in the
planning of the commission's
program. One Argentine propo proposal
sal proposal that will be taken up at
tht forthcoming meeting is the
opening of .a new nuclear re

search center near Buenos Aires

to scientists of all the Latin A

merican countries

27 officers and 19 airmen, arrived

in San Antonio today to begin a
19-day tour of the United States.
The group toured Lackland and
Kelly Air Force bases at San An Antonio.
tonio. Antonio. They were joined by C 0 L.
Alcedes Sanchez! the Argentine
military attache in Washington
who will accompany the cadets on
their U.S. tour which will end in
The group arrived from Mexico

City today in three C-54 type

planes of the Argentine Air Force.

The DroDosal Is also in line! They will depart atJ8 a.m. tomor-

with the Argentine government's row for a tour of aircraft factories
policy of increasing the er- an( ah- force installations in the
chanae of technician. Los Angeles,' Calif., area.

atlons with the United States and educators ainone the reoub- Argentine ci'ews man the

since ms last visiv w Aigenuim
in April.
This was manifested bv the
recent $100,000,000 loan granted
Argentina by the Export Import
Bank for rehabilitation of the
run-down transportation system.

lies of the Western Hemisphere. Planes, but the U.S. has furnished

a commauu puoi xor eupn craii.

These observers have also re recorded
corded recorded a growing understanding
among private industrial and
financial representative,- for
President Aramburu's economic
recovery program. Their inter
est has been reflected in moves
by private companies that want
to extend operations to Argen Argentina
tina Argentina .now that they have been
assured fair treatment.
Hiaih on Vicchi's agenda for
the talks with his government
will be the second session of the
Inter American Presidential

m i -TTIIM
B i"gy3BgBggfBBPBpggS





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7110 Ave. Bolivar Colon 41

SENTINEL Microwave an antenna
tenna antenna towers some 359 fet
ward in northern Manitoba
where the $170 million mid mid-Canada
Canada mid-Canada radar "fence" to warn
o! enemy air attack from over
the polar regions is nearing
completion. It stretches 2,700
miles from Labrador to the bor border
der border of British Columbia, along
the 55th parallel. When acti activated,
vated, activated, on New Year's -Day, it
will backstop the DEW (Distant

Early Warning) line, which is,

mucn (art her nor

Stark terror, vicious brutality, despondency and warm love are the ingredients

make un the powerful drama in Allied Artists production "CRIME IN THE STREETS."

tense screen story of tenement district kids living on twisted pleasures they call "kicks."
Starting in this film are Sal Mtneo (The sensation of Rebel Without Cauce), James Whit Whit-more
more Whit-more and John Cossavetes. Don't miss this great impact which opens on Thursday at the,. -,- ,7 T"-


i I

' BaaaaaaaaV
H ufHiK -B Hfl
i mm

RSKbP' .1 mm Amm

Are You Past 45?

rRFSPFNT AWRD Lt Col. David M. Ramsey, Jr., (left), commanding officer of the MSrd
ffInoh sSrt Clavton Dresents the Ord er of the Silver Crescent to 1st. Lt. Fraven F.
wftSSerT VomSffii?3flw. Wttery D, 784tti AAA Battalion, and Sgt. Hel B.
SrlSrio'tnSSuS" The award was won on the basis of battery performance, Ord Ord-rn
rn Ord-rn rof dslde soot S inspections, battalion and group spot check inspections, appear appear-onSSiiSS
onSSiiSS appear-onSSiiSS lSovemeAt in all aspects of maintenance, peeM and
oreahteationadmrnlstration, and appearance of the motor pool. (U.S. Amy rhoto)

Madison Avenue Is More

Than Advertising Capita

.mntf mv The I Madison runs- from 23rd Street

waw iuwv thA nrvrthern tin of Manhattan.

Srcmad "2 Madison A it ioVW. wholesale di,-

fc lr s I : hotel and office building

vaerPres den Harry S. Tii district, a neighborhood shopping rrewueui i . aimnst nv city

i .. fncR thwr verbal barks

ti-the thoroughfare as such-not
aL the avenue where bras are
b -Ut, the Manhattan cocktail was
fc?rn, and baseball scored its first
' -le run."
Truman's daughter, Marga-r-
3 1 her husband livv in one of
SI-son Avenue's most expensive
fed It was on Madison Avenue
fiji Will'am Jennings Bryan once
v -t riorrilnated for president.
he former president and his
f rf Democrats are aiming their
crl;l;lsm at the world of adver adver-tft4
tft4 adver-tft4 which has become indelibly

ir-,nHfH with Madison Avenue

N knon as "ulcer gulch" to adver advertising
tising advertising men and the place where
P. T. Barnum's Tld exhibition hall
ojice drew the "suckers."
Xyrrowin the 8d of Demo Demo-cratic:
cratic: Demo-cratic: attack still further, they
toiirmo mnst ahout the two

large Madison Avenue advertising

' ajencies tnai are neiym w iuu
the COP campaign,
nut another larae Madison Ave

tin aupiipv is writing slogans for

ho nprrnrrats.

Many large agencies are not on
Madison at all, Several are not
even in this city.
Madison, situated between
-wealthy Park and Fifth Avenues,
is considered the center of the ad advertising
vertising advertising world. But J. Walter

T hompson, the largest ad agency
f them all, is on Lexington Ave-n-e,
two blocks east of Madison.
Others are on Fifth, Park and
various side streets. However,
' most are within a radius of ahout
a mile from Madison Avenue and
42nd Street.
In 1932, the financial center
araund Wall Street came under
strong Democratic fire. This year,

the Democrats nave movea up uptown
town uptown to. Madison Avenue, with

has. an" finally, through Hariem

Famed Tammany mil on
Madison; so is the National Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic Club, housed in a fine old
mansion. A few blocks north, local

Democrats have their headquar-;

ters in the Biltmore Hotel, not tar
from Republican offiees in the
Roosevelt Hotel, named for Theo

dore Roosevelt.

At the old Madison Square oar oar-Hen
Hen oar-Hen lone since torn down. Bryan

accepted his third and last Demo

cratic presidential nomination in
speech filled with his golden golden-thrnated
thrnated golden-thrnated oratorv.

On one side of Madison Square

is the eternal Ham. which burnt in

memory of World War I dead. On
the other is the biggest business in
Mia urnrift the MetroDOlitan Life

Insurance Company. The huge
New York Life Insurance Com Company
pany Company is to the north, on the site of
the old Madison Square Gardes,
which was designed by Sanford
White. He was shot to death In
the Garden tower by Harry K.
It was In Madiion Square itself
,.r. a xi it

that a group 01 gentlemen
members of New York's "400"
wrote the rules that helped put
baseball on a national footing. And
at the northeast corner of the
square is the Manhattan Club,
where the first Manhattan cock

tail was concocted.
Tho famous "FJatiron" building

stands- at the park's southeast
Madison Avenue sometimes is
called the Bond Street of America
for its ntany men's shops, includ including
ing including famous Brooks brothers. In its
lower reaches, it houses two largi
Lutheran organizations. The Mor Morgan
gan Morgan library, on the site of the first
residence ever to have electricity,

and a wholesale district speciam

t J f It

Social and Othanvid

Harvest Moon
Charity Ball
Slated For Nov. 17

The Cristobal Emblem Club

Nov. 52 will hold a Harvest Moon

Charity Baa at the Elks Home in
Brazos Heights on Nov. 17. Danc Dancing
ing Dancing from 9:30 p.m. to 2 a.m. to
the music of Ivan Thorpe.
A basket consiting of a com complete
plete complete turkey dinner for Thanks

giving and a basket of "Holiday

Spirits" will be awarded during
the evening. Tickets may be pur purchased
chased purchased from members or by call

ing Mrs. f anny Kaplan, toco so

lo 340,

EDITOR'S NffTi: Here's th
first column In a nev weekly
feature en planning fer retire retirement,
ment, retirement, drawn from whit It prob probably
ably probably tho sreatest raserveir of
retirement case historits in A
morica. Succeeding column a
will cover personal stories of re retirement
tirement retirement and hew it has worked
successfully plus questions and
answers an planning financ finances,
es, finances, old people's homer, rota

tions with children, and every
human phase of the subject.

II you are 45 or older it's time

r.u beean thinking about retire

ment. Not Grandpa s retirement,

bat your own.
At least a half of your working
life is already behind you. No mat

ter whether you make a success
or a failure of the second half of

your working life, you are going
to reach age 65 the same way: Re


There are fnnr reasnns whv vmi

should begin plaining now for that

day wnen your od nas Deen tui-

.1 hv a vnnnffar man and vnn

walk out the door with two tokens

toward freedom a pension, and

some time to call your own.
1. You are going to live to enjoy
it. Men and women livj longer to today
day today then they did a generation a a-go.
go. a-go. You're still alive a. 65.
2. If you work for a corporation,
i jment is inevitable. Moat

companies have a:, arbitraty poli

cy ox retiring employes at 65.
Personal neerl :ipfnlnssa tal

ent, physical strength, or a legal-
I- li.- & j .

iy wiu.essea aucumen proving
that you are the sole support of a
nit.iflll sTIAlin nf WtHnnrr on1 ntV.

tT w" w n"VHu BUU V
phans will have no bearing on that
policy. It is not intended to be un unkind,
kind, unkind, but in most companies it is

al-cnhite At 85 vou win the gold

watch and the signed, complimen-

tirv latter frum me Dresiaent.

AnH vou eo. You might as well

plan on it.
3. You are mo.e adjustable now,
between 45. and 65 than you will
re on the day whet you clean out

your desk or chec!; out of your)

Seamaster Second
Crashes At Trial;
Injuries Unknown
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10 (UP) -The
Navy's first mulit-jet bomber,
the $5.6 million Martin Seamaster,
crashed today in Delaware Bay,
the Navy reported.
Four employes of the Glenn L.
Martin Co. parachuted from the
plane. Their condition was not im

mediately Known.
A chase plane observing the
routine test flight reoorted that

three crew members were seen

juui ut u. wvvi "v v, j "--iinree crew incmucrs were seer
Dlant locker for the last time. Find walking on the around after nara

nrw interests now. while VOU are ohiitino and nna uiii lvinff nrnnt

young enough to be enthusiastic.

Don t wait unti you are ten iook

CrifJobal Emblem Club
The PriBlnhal Emblem Club No.

52 held their regular business

meeting Tuesday evening at tne
Elks Home in Brazos Heights.
Mrs. Dotha Cougher presided. The
white elephant was won by Mrs.
Jane Huldtquist and the "come
and set it" was won by Mrs. Al

berta Roth-
Others present included Mn.
Midge Lnrrison, Fanny Kaplan,
Gertrude Allgaier, Millie Reccia,

Selma Vainio, Virginia Russon,
Geraldine CeUucci, Blllie Crump,
Mrium White, Gwen DeTore
Faye Day, Jean Van der Heyden

and Ida McUacte.



Charles H. Mitchell was motor-

man and Joseph L'Hereux was
rnndnetnr of the trolley 'Arbu-

tue" on its first run over the

Portland tA i,pwion interurba

LIC July 2, 1914. Mitchell was mo-

torman and L Hereux was con

ductor when the last car made

the final trip over the railway on

July Z, 137.

aaK BaaSHBHaai :aaaflSBK ;

ing strictly from hanger, (or
something to fiU the gap. From
45 on, look around for something
to retire to.
1 Vnn have onlv one life to live.

and you have lived away a lot cf
years already. What d, you want

to do, where do you want to go,
what talents do you think you
might develop, if only you had a
chance? The chance will come
ir retirement, and vou might find

that you should have quit work

years ago if you nao oniy Known
how well it would work out.
Part of the penalty of the cash
and carry, one-life-to-a customer
system, is that you don't know

how lt will work out.

A man with a 10b and a tamuy

can't be a job switcher, especial-

lv in his later veirs. wnen em

ployment is more difficult to find

Retirement gives mm wnu atrc atrc-ond
ond atrc-ond chance, the chance to Mo, to

think, to live to study, ano to cre create.
ate. create. The chance, the chance he
has never had during the years
whei bis main business was earn earning
ing earning a living.
If you are over 45, think about
retirement now, for these four rea reasons.
sons. reasons. You'll be ali -e at 65. You
are going to have to retire. You

are adjustable enougn now 10

plan positively. You have talents

within you not yet expiorea wmcn
you can begin to dovelop.
You car.'t retire at 45. but you

can begin to dream about it. And
dreams, bolstered by sensible fi

nancial planning ano tinseiea wiui
things you hope to accomplish,

will make this difference:

Practical dreaming ca. turn the

d; y when your company says
"You're old," into the day when
you can any, "I'm free."

The Navy gave the scene of the
crash as the north end of Dela Delaware
ware Delaware Bay, three miles from Dela Delaware
ware Delaware City, Del-

The Seamaster was the first
multi-jet, water-based bomber de developed
veloped developed for the Navy.
The plane lost today was the
second one built and the onlv one

tne wavy naa. ine nrsi seamaster

crashed in the mouth of the Poto

mac River last Dec. 7, killing four

10 New "HITS"
Panama's HI-FI Record Headquarter'

45th St. and Via Efifta

nosey Is Ken McCoy's busi business
ness business A trader for Cargftl, Inc,
on the Minneapolis, Minn,
grain exchange, McCoy deter determines
mines determines quality and purity of
gram by scent His company,
one of the nation's largest grain
handlers, risks a great deal of
money on McCoy's nose,


To my many friendt.
You may have scon the others...
but please wait for ma H
be worth your while!
I will be on Display next
Thursday, November 15th.
Cordially yours
(Colon Motors, Ine. Panama sad Colon).

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eterans Day Handicap Tops Race Track Program

Embassy, Elko Favorites
In Seven Furlong Sprint

Six Second Series imported thoroughbreds will
match strides this afternoon at the President Re Re-mon
mon Re-mon race track in dispute of a $750 purse and beau beautiful
tiful beautiful silver trophy in the featured Veterans Day

Handicap over a distance 01 seven im iung.

' j Embassy, Golden Corn II, Go Go-jnettpo,
jnettpo, Go-jnettpo, Tony, Elko and Blake Blake-mere
mere Blake-mere are the scheduled starters.
Embassy and Elko, third and

EL Jmm

SMART END Brad Bomba,
Indiana's 214-pound senior end,
is rugged on the field and in the
classroom, too, where he is a
pre-med student and a Big Ten
All-Scholastic man.

. i

second respectively behind Ka Ka-dlr
dlr Ka-dlr last Sunday, shape up as cc-

favorltes tor tne race, tutu wi
race in an enltry with Blakemere
both being trained by Reinal-

do Diaz.
Hustling Fernando Alvarez
will be aboard Embassy while
countryman Francisco Gatica

will do the booting on Elko. Gui-

Uermo Sancnez ww nue twanc-


Golden Corn II will again
Viav Me favorite rider. Jorge

Phillips, in the saddle. Concep-i
cion Ruiz gets the assignment to
handle Gonetlno's reins whtle

Heritor Ruiz will be Tony's jock-ey.

Golden Corn II disappointed
lac nraalr under the handling of

laui, y v. u.tuui v. n
Rancher but is exDected to im

prove with Phillips aboard.

Speedy Gonetino and tne once
consistent Tony will be rank out


Elko barelv lasted to save

nlace money by a half length

over Embassy in last Sunday's
featured mile race. The shorter
seven furlong distance should
improve his chances this time.
Elko Is a front runner who
usually folds up when overtaken
but will keep going if allowed

to set his own pace.

Embassy is also a front run

ner but has shown better stay

ing ability than Elko. If recent

performances mean anything,

tnis race should be a umiier
from start to finish with an .up

set more than likely.

Nine other races, several of
them the "wid0 open" variety,

flic iiimiucu vil a miu,u ucuuci
than average card.

Ha Ml V m t JSm
m ra&K& vHk aaaaaal JSE
m w wwy .aVas ""Bv. TRESES fflmaStl
B .JsS' III I fl'fllfffJ HBfl

PAN AMERICAN AIRWAYS One of the better teams in the Diablo Business Womens
Bowling League. Representing the Flyers are (1 to r) Eileen Scott, Ann Thomas, Capt. Al Al-britton,
britton, Al-britton, Nancy Johnson and Jeanette Lockhart.

Little League
Closes Nov. 15




LITTLE League Sports
Registration for the Pacific
Little League and Farm League,
which opened Nov. 7 and will be
closed Nov. 15, is going ahead at
full speed. Many new players
have been entered and many
mqre are expedted before the
deadline next Thursday.
All boys who are eight years
old before August 1, 1957 and
have not reached their 13th
birthday before August 1, 1957

and who are enrolled in tne ra ra-ciflc
ciflc ra-ciflc side U.S. rate schools are
eligible to compete for the Lit Little
tle Little League's six teams and the
Farm League's six teams.
Application forms may be ob obtained
tained obtained Nov; 7 at the U.S. rate

elementary schools in Gamboa,
Ancon, Diablo, Balboa, Balboa
J? High and St. Mary's school

in Balboa.
All bovs must reeister by Nov.

15 to be eligible. This includes
all Little League and Farm
League players who played last

The registration blanks are to
be returned to Mr. George Case,

Box 3642, Balboa. Those sent by
mail are to be postmarked no

later tnan Nov. 15, 1956.
All boys who have completed
registration will try out at the
Little League field at these
8-9 years of age Nov. 17.
10 and 11 years of age, Nov. 24.
12 years of age, Dec. 1.

M mm

QUICK Sihugo Green was far
in front in assists after the first
two weeks of play in the Nation National
al National Basketball Association. The
youngster Is fresh up from Du Du-quesne.
quesne. Du-quesne. Racetrack Tips

1 Guam

2 Portal
3 Rio Negro
4 DesteUo
5 Camberwell
ft Lucho
7 Love's Girdle
8 Tully Bar
9 Globe Trotter
10 Embassy

Jul'e (e)
Lady Edna
Double Four
Elko (e)




let Race "G" Natives .7 ft
Purse $475.00 Pool Clotet l:tS

1 Regia G. Montero 107x

2 Avispa J. Bravo 110
3 tiouio B. Aguirre 113
4-Guarare J. PnUiips 118
a Bagdad O. Miranaa llOx

6 Conquistador F. Gatica 102

7 Mimi A. Vasquez 113
8 San Cristobal C. Ruiz 118
9 (G. Pick H. Gustines lOOx
10 (Winsaba G. Vasquez 97x



2nd Race "E-F" Netivei 7 Fat.

Purse $275.00 Pool Closet 1:15



2 Chepanita
3 Metto

4 Damadura

5 Fedondita

6 Jachalln

7 Folletito
8 (Julie
9 (Black Bee

J. Phillips 120

H. Gustines 102x
G. Sanchez 113
G. Vasquez I03x
A. Gonzalea 102
G. Montero 107x
F. Sanchez lOOx
R. Vasquez 118
D. Cortez 105

Shooting Editor
EVERY adult American male
who has fathered a boy to track

mud into the kitchen knows it,
and every boy who ever stowed
a frog in his blue jeans pocket
knows it but it takes the market
researchers and the poll-takers to
prove it. Boys crave rifles. w

It s all down in black and white.

the results of a poll conducted by

one of the major scholastic ma

gazines. Air the figures as to both

junior and senior nigh sehopl boys

and girls, whether they 'expect,

during the coming year, to ac

quire a watch, camera, rifle, foun
tain pen, or a new football hel

The astounding part of the

whole polT 1 that the shooting

iron raiiKea so nign. r or example,
with over 60 per cent of the ju junior
nior junior high boys already proud in
overship of a rifle, probably a
.22, nearly 40 per cent figured to
acquire a new rifle during the
coming year, just about twice as
many as Were expecting to ac acquire
quire acquire a watch. The junior high

kids craved, a rifle more than a a-ny
ny a-ny other item.
The final-year high schoolers,
of course, showed the results of
all their education into literate

yuung genuemen, ana anout as
many craved a new fountain Ypen
as yearned for a new rifle some
25 per cent but it was obvious
that neither courses in beekeep beekeeping
ing beekeeping nor secretarial F.nffllsh hoH

Kiuea me universal boyish urge.

My good friend Jack Boone,
who heads up the sale effort for

the Winchester-Western division of

the Olm Mathiesen Corp., is quite
understandably stirred up by this

poll-taking, since it indicates a

healthy market. But this corre

spondent is pleased on one basis

alone that shooting continues to

be a healthy sport, one attracting

American ooys ana gins even

when there's no need in the Amer

ican home for a squirrel musket

over the door. Shows we're still

Americans, in a way, privileged
by our own Constitution to bear


It's a great sight, when a boy

fondles his first .22 rule, a great

sight and a great responsibility

to you, Mr. Jones.

3rd Race 6th Series Into. 7 Fat.
Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 1 :45

-Arrabalero R. L. Gil 113
-Copadora H. Gustines 107x

3 Rio Neglo E. Dario 105
4 Morenote B. AguirTe 109
5 Tom Collins G. Montero 103x
8 M. Slipper. F. Godoy 118

4th Race "H-l" Natives Fat.
Purse $275.00 Pool Closes 2:20
1 Tap Lady A. GonzAlez 105
2 Gitanilla F. Gatica 110

3 Ebonv G. Montero 115x

4 I il6n C. Ruiz 112
5 La Pampanini H. Gusti. 97x
6 Toxic J. Gongora 110
7 Destello R. Vasquez 113

a tjnerry Time B. Baeza 1?6

KNOCK 'EM DOWN... No. 11
Convert Splits Two Ways

5! H
' JbWkJbK 9bWm.: I
fir bh
E ' iflH BLk iBB

TOUGHEST Foy Belcher points to the 7-10, a nasty split
It Is made only with sheer luck. It's next to being impossible,'

7th Rtc 6th Series Into. 7 Pot.
Porto $400.00 Pool Closet 4:05
1 Love's Girdle J. G6ngora 110
2 Barlvnn A VmM nn

3-J)ianalicla G. Vasquez llOx

wr. uuzzer o. sancnen 110

o onsK d. Corte 113
6 Grimllda E. Dario 113
7 Pont6n v wiriir ino

8 Matruh B. Aeulrre 118

9 (Bacana H. Gustines 103x
10- (Amat F. Godoy 115

Sth Race "B-C"
Purse $350.00 -ONE
1 Radical

2 Nacho
3 Daniel

4 Tullv Bar

5 Ladv Edna

6 La Enea

rai iwrrn riiqimccc i,,,,,.o u.,.a :-...

leg split and hand balance in Chicago under the watchiul eye
of Rrna Wachtel. roach if the US. women's Olympic gym
nastic team The 18-year-old lass hopes' to win a KOld medal
in the big show in Melbourne, Nnv 22-Dec 8.

ffJjL Don't sit and wait I
L-J for "Lady Luck" ... I
Go and meet ber . I
(ZMl It's a "must" for
effective selling J

5th Race 5th Series Imp 7 Fgt.
Porte $500.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1 Escorial B. Baeza 108
2 Genizarito A. Vasquez 113
3 After Me V. hrteirn. IIS

4 Camberwell V. Castillo 115
5 Venganza M. Guerrero 110
6 Chiroke J. Rodriguez 118

6th Race 6th Serial IrtlB 7 Pits

Porte $400.00 Pool Clotes 3:35

rinai kawi Or THE DOUBLE
1 M. Cristlna R. L. Gil 118
2 Remiron R Aonirro iin

3 Fellac A. Ycaza 118

4 Clprodal H. Ruia 103
5 Incaica IP iinMna ino

6--B. Blade B. Baeza 110

7 Lucho c. Igleslaa 116

Natives 7 Fgt.
- Pool Closes 4:40
A. Vasouez 120

H. Gustines 102x
R. G6mez 113
F. Gatica 113
B. Aeuirre 115
D. Cortez 108

fc Race 4th Series Imp I mile
Purse $600.00 Pool Closes 5:15
1 G. Trotter Tt Aimlm 110

Litt e Fool F. Gatica 110
3 Pavlnefn a no

4 Double Four R. VAsquez 115
5 Gourmet F. Alvarez 108
P. Countess J. Phlllins 112

E. Dario 110
G. Montero 105x
A. Vasquez 110
J. Bravo 113

1 0th Race "Vrterant1 Day Handicap"

f""!75000 Po0' Clotot 5:40

3-Ctonetino C Ruiz 115

T-iSS H. Ruiz 103
5 (Elko p. not!,... in

6(Blakemere G. Sanchez 110

7 Lnclrv Toer

8 Chivilingo



Eleventh of 16 written for NBA

Service and The Panama
Los Angeles Star
There are two kinds of splits
the baby, or 2-7 and 3-10, and

the nasty, or wide ones.

In eeneral. solus can be con

verted in two ways hitting
both pins with the ball or graz

ing one pin so that it siwes in into
to into the other.
For the 2-7, the best way is to
move to the right and aim for
the space between the two pins,
or where number 4 would have
been. For the' 8-10, move to the
left and aim for the space be between,
tween, between, Where number 6 should
have been.
Nasty splits, the ones where

the space between the sticks la
wider than the ball, are not
made too often even by the stars.
All you can do is try. Aim to
graze one pin on the outside, so
that it will fly across the lane
and topple the other.
Examples of nasty splits are
the 4-6, 7-10 and the double pi pinochle,
nochle, pinochle, which are the 4-4 and 7 7-10.
10. 7-10. The 7-10 is called impossible.
It is mad only through sheer
Naturally, when you attempt
to graze one pin, so as to make
the spare, there is a good chance
that you will miss completely.
Depending on how the g&m?A
is going, try to hit one squarely
for a single point,, or to clip it
out side for the spare.
NEXT: Don't let faults become
had habits.


THn weierlirt. on the Nola.

landed a 370-pound marlin yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Mrs. Feierlein is the
wife of Major Otto E. Felerlin of
lit. Knbhe. fine is the only mem

ber of the all-girl crew aboard

the NOla who had never nsnea
in salt wiftter until this trip.
Born in Canada, her early fish fishing
ing fishing was done in Lake Superior.
Tn repent vears she has fished

jn lakes "and streams in Minne

sota, Illinois and Michigan. fne

boated .her marun in 23 min

The viking is still the lead

ing boat with four marlin. The

largest to date is sun Harry
Wilder's 413 pounder caught
from Seri.
Other catches-reported which
will change the order of prize
winners follow: H. J. Simon. 278

lb. marlin, Q. 56.

9 Thread Sallf ish
135 lb. C. R. Gillock, Who


Other Species
5 lb. amberlack. chubby

Wright, Nautilus.

42 lb. tuna, Harry Wilder, Se Seri.
ri. Seri. Ladies Esso Prize is lined up
thus so far:
Mary Eastwood, 140 lb. sail sail-fish,
fish, sail-fish, Nola.
Bea clinely, 139 lb. sailfish,
Reggie Schmidt, 133 lb. sail sail-fish,
fish, sail-fish, Nautilus.


Brien of the American team put
Ihe shot 63 feet. 1. innhea far a

new world record before frying

to Melbourne for the Olympic



Churchi II Colt Threat In Laurel's International


i i
JP fc'
' aB mm
SB B.H Hai B

IN FAIR HANDS Brita Storjtirk trains- Chartteclair, Swed Sweden's,
en's, Sweden's, hope in the $100,000 Washington D C. International at

tenure i mux uourse, ov. iz. .colt won tne Jweqisn ueroy.

MINNESOTA Gophers are more
enamored with the-football exploits
of Bobby Cox, their "Ronnie Knox,
j.f."'... than they are with the coc cocky
ky cocky ex-Washingtonian himself ...
Sttve Owen may have a great
reputation a a defensive coach ...
but there's at least ana Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia defender who's not crazy a a-bout
bout a-bout the way Stave has sot up the
Eagle defense ....
Guy Martin, the Phi Beta Kap Kappa
pa Kappa quarterback of the Colgate Red
Raiders, is an imminent Rhodes
Scholar ... who passed his oral
exam the morning before he went
out to pass against Princeton ...
Yale, incidentally, is stiil miffed
at Colgate because the kid passed
un New Haven ... what swung- him
Mrs an interview with school pres president
ident president Everett Case (not North Car Carolina
olina Carolina State basketball coach), who
said: "H you want to go to school
to play football, don't "come here."
Bon Ten schools overlooked Al
Jamison, the 4-4, 225-pound and
bruiser of Colgate, because they
didn't believe he was healthy e e-naugh
naugh e-naugh ... The Ohioan (Toledo) us used
ed used to have stomach trouble ...

IMF ,TtfH Jflal LeeV

Horses Flown From
Seven Countries


IriUaWh'. WioVi VMf in th Ttim

Garland Lodge Stakes at Kempton

LAUREL, Md. (NEA) It is not1 Park, was second to Ribot in the
at all extravagant to use the word! Queen Elizabeth Stakes. Re is the
classic in connection with the $100,-top invading threat to the Ameri-

080 Washington D.C. International.! can pair. Mrs. Jan Burkes Dedi-

It is at me classic distance ol a-care ana u v. wnuney s nsner nsner-bout
bout nsner-bout one-and-one-half miles. It is man. which will have Eddie Area
on classic footing turf. In defer-jro in the irons,
ence to the foreigners, there is the: France has sent Master Boing
classic walk-up start. The three-; and Jockey Guy Chancelier on the
year-o!ds are mature for the weigh strength of their closing well with
for age test against the older hors- Career Boy and Arcaro behind $ib $ib-es.
es. $ib-es. lot in the Prix de l'Arc de
While this year's field at the Lau-j Triumphe at Longchamp.
rel Race Course, on the Baltimore-
Washington Expressway, tomor-l VAOUERO IS THE IRISH ant ant-row,
row, ant-row, is not as large as that of the rant and not the least interesting

fourth running, it is equally as re

present tive.

With Swaps in a sung and the un

visitor is Chanteclair, the Swedish

three-year-old which is champion
of Scandinavia. Chanteclair -.von

beaten 'Kali's Ribot, retired with t ie Norwegian and Swedish Der-

Nashua, the field of eight includes bies and the Swedish St. Leger. He
every big name horse in the world is trained by Brita Strokirk, the
in training. John D. Schapiro de- first licensed woman trainer to be
serves a great deal of credit for represented in this race. The joc joc-bripginfc'it
bripginfc'it joc-bripginfc'it together. The young key is Kurt Narr, formerly one of
metals magnate did this by paying the slickest in Germany,
the expenses of the invited foreign' Prince Cortauld, Neville Sellwootl

throughbreds, trainers, jockeys and up, is Australia s fourth leading all-

grooms by plane both ways phis

sustenance while here, mis is
roughlv a $40,000 item added to the
dau Landau in.l9S4. The colt finished out
of the money after leading for a
mile. Last year, Panaslipper car carried
ried carried the colors of President Sean
T. OTCelly of Ireland to fourth po position.
sition. position. This trip, American racegoers
will see the pink, chocolate sleeves
and cap of Sir Winston Churchill on
Harry Carr, riding the three-year-oH,
Le Pretendant. There was
some" talk of Sir Winston coming,
but the news from Egypt tells you

why he isn't.

time money winner. Johnny Lon;;-

den, the world's winningest jockey,
will pilot Rex Bell's Hindu Wand,
the Canadian four-year-old which
he rode to the winner's circle in
It will take a lot of running to
beat Dedicate and Fisherman, but
anything can happen in the Wash Washington
ington Washington D.C. International.
This was made perfectly clear a
year ago when the totally unknown
Venezuelans, El Chama and Pren Pren-dase,
dase, Pren-dase, finished one-two in front of
such renowned performer as So Social
cial Social Outcast, Panaslipper, Mister
Cm and Traffic Judge after, rac racing
ing racing head and head down the stretch

There is little or no line on lor

Le Pretendant defeated Que e neign horses, you see.

Hodges' 2 Homers
Help To Crush
Japanese 8 to 2

TOKYO, NOV. 10 UP) Gil
Hedges hit two homers as the

i Brooklyn Dodgers, in their next
to final appearance in Tokyo,
: defeated. the Japanese All Stars,
8-2 today before a crowd of 35 -;000
at the Korakuen Stadium.

Don Zimmer also homered.
The Dodgers collected 18 hits
off four Japanese pitchers. The
Japanese All-Stars touched Cajl
Erskine. and Don Besserii for
seven hits.
The Dodgers, whose "erratic"
playing on their current barn barnstorming
storming barnstorming tour of this country has"
disappointed many Japanese
fans, did not lose time today
building' up a comfortable lead.
Jim Gilliam started a Dodder
hitting spree In the first inning
with a single to right and cap captain
tain captain Pee Wee Reese followed
with a hit to center. After Duke

Snider popped out. Jackie Rob Robinson
inson Robinson scored Gilliam and Reesfl
with a two-bagger. Hodges gave
Brooklyn two more runs with a
homer into the upper left field
stands off Japanese starter Hi Hi-rooml
rooml Hi-rooml Oyane of the Chunlchl
Hodges eot his second round-

tripper of the day and his

fifth of ithe tour in the third
inning when he slammed Kata Kata-yoshi
yoshi Kata-yoshi Miura's first pitch into the

left field stands.
Zimmer homered off Takao
Kajimoto into the left field
stands In the sevenith.
The Dodgers have won 12 of
the 17 games they have played
so far. They lost four and tied

Olympic Pledge Flop At Stillman's;
Nat Fleischer Is Pro Boxing's Scout

Guy .Martin

Sugar Ray Robinson on the art
of fighting: "I never really liked
it ... I'm not a violent man." ...The
first thing he asks a questioner
"What do you think of the Far
East (sic)?" ... His Sugarshlp's
perturbed because he'd planned
"to go to Israel to do things for
the poor ptople over there. Now
they shafted me." .... What about
Fullmer ... "I never think of the
other fellow. He's the one that's
got to beat me." ...
Tennessee titter: after five
games the Vols wore more wor worried
ried worried about tailback Johnny Maj Majors
ors Majors making hit letter than being
an All-America .... teems he only
played a total of slightly, more
than M. minutes ...

NEA Staff Correspondent


i Brundage always has demanded

that Olympic team members stand
up and be counted among those
who have a distaste for any color
except pure, snow-bank whito as
in the front of a freshly-starched
full dress shirt.
That anybody would conceiva

bly use his Olympic t a 1 e n t as a
means of getting bread oh the ta table
ble table later leaves Avery aghast. As
a millionaire, be is able to take a
straohg stand against anybody
touching greenbacks.

Dan Ptorio, the man Vho trains
Flovd Patterson, grew up in the

same New York neighborhood witbi

Gene Tunney Greenwich Village
... and remembers a street fight he
had with the Manly Marine.. .seems
as kids Dan once went swimming
and Tunney cooped his brand new
shoes "Cost v two bucks, 'which
Was let of dough" ... so F 1 o r i o
went after him .. Who won ..."I
got the shoes hack, didn't I?" ...
' Patterson shrugs when reminded
hit untested' chin may be vulner

able .to a pucwh ... "I'm not going
te try and prove it." ...
' '" ; Army, which makes 9 fetish of
Last year Wake Forest had a pro-jUKle linemen, has a 235-pound so so-minent
minent so-minent All-America, tackle candi-,phomore. tackle, Fred WUmoth ...
date who. it was figured, would gojwho scaled 290 as a high school
high an the professional draft lists 1 gndder ... and trimmed do.wn to
... so when the New York Giantst260 ,as a plebe ... Pete Dawkins,
contacted the Deacon coach, foot- who was supposed to be the Kay Kay-ball
ball Kay-ball player, get Gerald Huth" ... a dets quarterback of the future
m nobody had. heard. of .... Huthtfs.a fixture at -halfback and rated
made the Giants at 210 pounds, a-the potentially best running back
bjout 2S pounds below average in ion the squad, Kyasky notwith notwith-the
the notwith-the National' Football League..,the standing ...
other kid's in Canada ... .. .. ...
The ro should give punt roeolv Between you'n'me, the notion's
art running Vddrt by adopting Ca ( rushing leader is Jim Crawford at
nadian rulos .. which don't allow undefeated Wyoming ... but out in
taekleri to approach closer thanlCowpoko country they think more
five yards before the' ball is field- of his .blocking and defo n s 1 v o

ad ... P

Because of this, it seems incon incongruous
gruous incongruous that Avery isn't scream screaming
ing screaming about Nat Fleischer, who has
arrived in Melbourne. To begin
with, Nat's shirt has been known
to give a dust-gray effect on ma many
ny many occasions, particularly when
he rummages through the older
files in his Ring Magazine office
In New Yorkv
As if this isn't bad e n 0.11 h,
Fleischer's writing from Australia
will be followed avidlv by every
fight. manager in the business.

HAVOLINE out-performs
any other motor oil... regardless

of price!

Competing against some of the toughest motor Oils
on the market, Havoline demonstrated its vast supe superiority.
riority. superiority. Havoline-lubricated engines showed more
power, greater pickup, added gasoline mileage. Inde Independent
pendent Independent road tests proved it. You Can prove it your yourself
self yourself Come in and change to the best motor oil your
money can buy Advanced Custom-Made Havoline.

You'll be. mighty glad you did.

You ore welcome at
your TEXACO Dealer

If, a pur Olympic boxer hap happens
pens happens to impress Fleischer, chanc chances
es chances are the kid will step off t'h e
boat and be greeted by a welcom welcoming
ing welcoming committee consisting of Babe
McCoy, Jack Hurley, Mushky
Sallow, Chick Wergeles (repre (representing
senting (representing Al Weill), Jake Mint and
Blinky Palermo.
There will be a long distance
telephone call from Jersey Jones,
who couldn't get to the boat, and
Frank Carbo, who missed a plane.
For, as Whitey Bimstein ob observes,
serves, observes, "The Olympics is a good
spot for a kid to get himself some
experience. And if he's any good

you Know, geis neaaunes ana

stuff then you don t have to put

him in as just another kid when
he gets back here. You could push

him in on top right ,away like
they done for F1yd Patterson."
At no paint in our Olympic
structure is the Yes Ill-Starve

pledge in as much danger as it is
in boxing. At last report, no pro professional
fessional professional promoters in women's
gymnastics, canoeing, field hock

ey, the modern pentathlon or wa water
ter water polo have been eyeing and O O-lympian.
lympian. O-lympian. But boxing certainly is.
The success of Patterson, the 1952
Middleweight aolri medal holder.

has gotten more than a few man

agers, particularly tnose in i n e
nieal-every-other day class, hep

on the Olympic business.
So much so, that thera were
screams all along Jacobs Beach
when the team personnel and its
coaches were announced.
In our successful Helsinki ven venture,
ture, venture, four years ago, Pete Mello
war in charge. Pete is well-known
amimd New York boxing. A

Catholic Youth Organization

coach, he also is a top-flight cor corner
ner corner man who worked with such as
Rocky Marciano, Tony Zale and
Marwl I'.erdan

Politics pushed Pete out of the

picture this year and me moo
seres in ed.
"Thev tfot two amateurs run

ning the show," Mushy McGec

howled. "With Pete, they would ot
had a Hood corner man. He knows

how to get kids over the tough

"It would have been good tor
America. Besides, think of how
the kid would k n 0 w

when he gets back here.''

ine amateurs ate iumuu iivi,
boxing coach at Idaho State, and

Maj. Don Miller of the A r m y.
Pnt'h ar undoubtedly fine ama

teur boxing men. But, to the Still-

man s set, they just don I nt in.

Anvwav. Fleischer is the key.

If Nat the Scout passes back a

good word on a kid, it will be

gobbled up by tne coys n a c k

mm Bk ; IHn
Avery Brundage

Jersey Jones on the phono
Vince Ferguson and Harold Ep-

sy, Known quantities, failed to
make the team. Hardly anybody

has heard of such as Pearce Lane

or Choken Maekawa or Jose To Torres,
rres, Torres, or the rest of our 10 man


Jl I

But as frightening aside to
President Brundage of the Inter
national Olympic Committee, it
must be reported that James Fel-

ton Boyd, a 25 year old, 174-

pounder from Rocky Mountain,
N.C., is familiar to Jacobs Beach.

"Chris Kline the guy thats Rot

Pappy Gault he's goiilg to man

age the kid," they tell you.


I sBf JBmm mm sm1m

mmY I ANP ILL MAN'? I "mj

2 i

Truth Didn't

Hurt Celtics

-rum ouTcoMef


BOSTON (NUA)-Red Auerbaoh
sometimes wonders why p e tVm
give him a second chance.
It seems that when Bob Cousy,
the Boston Celtics' bread and but butter
ter butter man, was at Holy Cross, Coach

Auerbach was asked about Mm.

"He doesn't play defense,'

bach snapped.
Cousy finally came to the CelU'
Last season Auerbach was ask asked
ed asked about another Holy Cross star,

Tom Heinsoh.

"He cries after he misses," said
Red. "He doga it all the way back
to defense."
Heinsohn now is a Celtic and
Auerbach is praising him, too.
"But that's only because both
he and Cousy play it the right

way my way. Red says.

"And the kWs have to gr

credit for telling the truth,



Today tncanto .35

Double, in Cinemascope!

Robert Taylbr In

"D-Day, The Sixth of Jl

. Robert Ryan in
Today IDEAL .25 .IS
Haldo Ray in
"Three Stripes In The San
, Gene Barry in

"3; f' i.i



The demand is for


of course!

Smoothness, flavour and fragrance are
equalities welly understood bv the trM
ludce of this superb Scotch Whisky...

Have vou triad It?

Distributors: Companla CTRN08. S. A.. Colon ft Panama

tarpon provide a thrill for this fisherman and a beautiful ac action
tion action picture for the photog in warm waters off Miami, Fla.

Only 1 MINUTE 011

Activated when
I you buy it

Dri-Charged Batteries
mad in U.S.A.


Guaranteed Good
in U.S.A. and HERE





inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
f Street Me. U
Agenda! Internal, de Publicacionew
No. I Letter Flua
Central At, tt
12 La CamstiallU
No. 26 -tt" Street
4th ot Jul Ave. J St
Ave. Tivoli No
let Central Ave.
J. fee. im la Oasa Ave. No. 41
Juito Aroeemena Ave. end H St
St Street No.
rarajet Leferre 1 Street
Via Poms m
Via Espefia Ave.
1M Central Avenue



General Agent
Gibraltar Life Inc. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama 2-0552
Pecker. ShippM. Movers
Phon.ijJL451 r- 2-z2
, Learn WdiB
Wiett Jumpi Clana. Wry
Of by appolmmem.
;;lasric popular and law
Street No. 8-A-Tel. M596
Open until 7:00 pm.
tjts eeerat or bees to great dis dis-eevtry
eevtry dis-eevtry of French telanct.
"Apidem" Royal Jelly
A concentrated MjW
product or wondorful vitalising
To. Box 4215 rhomo 3-ttSi
Panama, B.F.
Do you have gray hair?
It's Exciting...
It's Glamorous ...
Made just for you.
Y.M.C.A. Beauty Salon
Tel. 2-S6".
Classes end Private Les
sons for Adults, Couples, Teen-
.., --- --
Balboa Service Center
Monday Thru Thursday
Balboa 2-2959
for U.S. personnel and their
families only.
E ATI mi
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
Panama N. York Colon
I a lucty man a arm vmose wire
'not only likes to cook, but knows
A I . 4 J. ...IX
Let our Electronic
Special ists Do It!
froblem and Fringe Area
Reception . our Specialty
We tne and
reconuRend CBS
tube... the tube
with the Good
Gturanly Seat
Day and Night Service

Via Es-i ft St.


FOR SALE: 60-cycls Bendix,
I oak i good, needt repairs $50;
Ironrite ironer $50; small baby
crib 58; old typewriter $5; 3 3-piec
piec 3-piec bamboo eat $100. Phone
Panama 3-2905.
FOR SALE: 1 chert of drawers.
1 dining room set, I lowing ma ma-china
china ma-china Singer with motor. Phon
1173-B. Colon.
FOR SALE: Wert in oho use
clothes dryer, wringer typo wash washing
ing washing machine and baby bod with
mattress. Fort Gulick 18-382
FOR SALE:- Deep freeie, 60 60-cycl.
cycl. 60-cycl. 14.7 cu. ft.; GE T.V. 21 21-in.;
in.; 21-in.; 60-cyclc washing machine;
1950 Ford, excellent condition.
Other items. Phono 86-7203.
Slipcovers, re-upholstering, lost
prices in Panama For ostimates
call 3-4628, Herat Co. Free
pickup and delivery.
New Products
NEW YORK-(UP)-New aids
for secretaries, including an auto
matic envelope stuffer, and a
home intercome set for getting jun junior
ior junior out of the attic without yelling
or climbing the stairs, are some of
the latest ideas.
The manufacturer of the "en
velope stuffer" says any office
worker can handle the machine
with ease. Here's what it does: col collates,
lates, collates, nests enclosures, opens and
stuffs envelopes, counts, seals and
power-stack and optionally im imprints
prints imprints postage in one continuous
operation at speeds up to 6,000 an
hour. (Pitney-Bowes, Stamford,
A German company has" intro
duced an automatic letter, writer
and office printing machine that
reproduces individually personal
ized letters, including the actual
letterhead, name and address of
addressee, message and signature.
All the secretary has to do is see
it doesq t blow a gasket. (Adrema (Adrema-Werke,
Werke, (Adrema-Werke, West Berlin)
The new home intercom svstem.
designed along the same lines as
us airplane prototype, has four
relay stations, each with a five-
inch permanent magnetic speak
er, ana an eniry aoor relay station
with a push-button bell. In addi addition,
tion, addition, the home users get these
things for their mnnav a rartin
clock, electric timer, A.C. socket!
uvc-pusiuuns wucn, sateiyinte r
lock, pilot light indicator ani
phono jack. (Stratford Corp., New
York, N. Y.)
. New kitchen aids also are on the
market, including a cookie-mak
mg machine from Holland and an
undershelf bottle" or jar opener.
ine cookie machine will pro
duce a variety of cookies and tiny
cakes up to one-pound in weight.
The machine! also is xairl tn hsn.
die all kinds of dough or batter.i
xrAl.Ji a ..
ueurenanas uiamDer of Com
merce, New York 17, N. Y.)
The bottle opener, which fastens
under a shlf cupboard or sink,
has a grip desiln that is supposed
to allow the user to have both
hands free to twist off even the
most stubborn hntt.lptnn rwhio.
Horn Co., Los Angeles 4, Calif.)
T4t at. u.l m. OK.
t use r wa ..., ii

yeuoTC Til

"Jan and Bill are. raally in a trribl pickle -thy
made the payment on their new sporta car and have
"nothing left for the TV set or thg houMl"


FOR SALE: 1950 fciick Special
two-door, excellent condition,
duty paid. Phone 87-2140, home
phon 83-4266.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
4-door, lw mileage, very good
condition. Best offer. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1405 between 4-7 p.m.
FOR SALE: By U.S. Embassy,
one Willy Jeep. 1950, motor
No. 3J-51412. serial No. CJ3A CJ3A-52152,
52152, CJ3A-52152, with fiva tires. Vehicle
may ba inspected and bids forms
obtained at Hotel El Panama Ga Garage.
rage. Garage. FOR SALE: 1951 BJuick Road Road-master
master Road-master Convertible Coupe. Red
and white body, light top. Ex Exceptional
ceptional Exceptional buy first. $600 takes.
Call Mr. Wade 3-1281, 3-1636.
FOR SALE: 1940 Olds Six
$100; 1948 DeSoto $225. Both
good condition 6402 Los Rios,
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door Bel-Air $1425. Office 2 2-2719,
2719, 2-2719, home 2-3214 after 5.
516, Ancon.
FOR SALE: 1950 Chevrolet
Tudor, radio, heater, good rub rubber,
ber, rubber, $375. House 122-B, Gatun.
Phone 5-542.
FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet 4 4-door.
door. 4-door. $700. Office 2-2719, homo
2-3214 after 5:00. 516 Ancon.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford deluxe
V-8 2 -door, Fordomatic, wsw
tires, low mileage by original
owner, like new. Price $1800.
Can be financed. House No. 7,
F Street and Argentina Ave., El
Cangrejo. Phono 3-6171. R.P.
duty free.
FOR SALE: 1954 Mercury 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, Mercomatie, radio and
heater, good rubber and paint.
Call Albrook 2189.
Prizes To Be Given
For Best Decorated
Quarters At Clayton
The 1956 Christmas season will
feature prizes for the best de
corated quarters at Fort Clay
Both officers and noncommis
sioned officers' dependent quar
ters are eligible to be entered In
this year's contest. Prizes for the
first and second best decorated
quarters will be awarded.
Best "area" displays through
out the post will be judged for
first and second place recogni
tion, and best "unit" displays
will be judged and a training
noiiaay awaraea ior nrsi piace
In nrirlir.inn hnnnrahl men
tion recognition will be made for
aepenaent quarters," "area'
displays and "unit" decorations
By sending in a requisition tb
Maj. Arthur L. Munson. chair
man of the post decorations
committee, Army personnel can
receive materials such as lights,
trees and other decorations to
assist them in "setting up their
By Colbraith
B 111 ;


CARLOS ELETA l automatic
transmission expert and general
mechanic, offers his services at
the "Estacion Pasadena," facing
entrance to Auto-Cine. Phone 3 3-4950.
JOURNALS: Panama Canal
Company invites proposals for
furnishing 177 items of medical
journals under sealed bids for
opening in public at 10:30 a.m.,
November 1 4, 1 956 in the office
of Superintendent of Storehous Storehouses,
es, Storehouses, Balboa. Invitation No. P-57-4
may be obtained from tho
above office, telephone 2-2777.
Leonard E. Beckford offers his
services to the public in general
as Commission and Real Estate
Agent. 6071 Central Ave., Co Colon,
lon, Colon, Phone 1095 or 891.
FOR SALE: Portable electric
sewing machine, excellent con condition
dition condition $50. Call 2-2874
FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan with power glide
$650; General Electric T.V. set
21" with revolving table $185.
Call Balboa 2148
FOR SALE. Schick electric ra ra-xor,
xor, ra-xor, 2 '4 x 2; press camera,
flash; Cine Voice sound came camera,
ra, camera, new discount; paint spray;
electric windshield wiper, motor
new Phone Balboa 1806.
FOR SALE: World best talkers..
Young Mynah birds. Talking.
885, Morgan, Phono Balboa
FOR SALE: 24-inch Schwinn
girl's bicycle $18; 16-inch
Sshwinn girl's bicycle $18. 86 86-3115
3115 86-3115 Albrook.
Popp have a high old time

formed by dirt from cellar excavations at Hays, Kan.

"Wedding Party'' A Delightful
Film Playing On Wednesday
At The Bella Vista Theatre

BssT iP
fl BasaW- iwH LaBR ''fMjBKflHffi 1
aagffi&: Ibbsbss bI9?&& llm '-$tM? wBBEIR
H LaHbaafcEBB W : : y mBSM1
Mm mmWmawl- $ H S ShI 11 H
BEjatt iwM ijjmWmmKSm-AmMt eS&m eaaaasaE

A couple of years ago moviegoers rocked witb laughter
at the troubles of "father" in that delightful story "FATHER
OF THE BRIDE." Now they'll laugh and maybe cry a lit little,
tle, little, too at the most wonderful romantic comedy of the
season. . about a family with an engaged daughter and the
problem of a wedding.
Based on a story by Academy Award winning author,
Paddy Chayoisky, and with Oscar winners, Bette Davis,
Ernest Borgnine and Barry Fitzgerald, and as an added at attraction,
traction, attraction, the lovely Debby Reynolds, "WEDDING PARTY"
succeeds in givintr you the most delectable two hours of
wliol-sotiifl entertainment. It's a rift; Hon't miss, It'll be
it'".- ed on Vi'M;,tes!&y nt your BE LA VISTA Theatre.


ATTENTION. G. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Beautiful apart apartment
ment apartment in Campe Alegre: ,2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, porch, dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, bath and hot water, maid's
room. For married couple without
children special rate. Apply per personally
sonally personally 51st Street, next to the
Guatemalan Embassy.
FOR RENT : Modern new apart apartments.
ments. apartments. Living-dining room, 2
be d r e o m s. bathroom, maid's
room, laundry room, garage, bal balcony.
cony. balcony. Very cool. Residential sec sector.
tor. sector. Street leading to Santuarle
Nacional, pink house. Can be
seen from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-2585.
FOR RENT: I -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, kitchen and
bath, hot water. Bella Vista, in
.front of Urraca Park. New build building.
ing. building. $60. Telephone 2-1958.
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathrooms, big living living-dining
dining living-dining room, big kitchen, maid's
room. Call 2-1958, 3-6886.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart-'
mtnt, 51st Street No. 42. For
further details call 3-3337 or
FOR RENT: Modem furnished
apartment, completely independ independent,
ent, independent, centrally located, Via Por Por-ras
ras Por-ras 114, $70.
FOR RENT: Large, cool,
screened one-bedroom apartment
in Bella Vista with extra utility
room, maid's room and other
conveniences. Call 2-1455 dur during
ing during office hours or 3-1747,
FOR RENT: Apartment, 13th
Street No. 21, San Francisco.
Karlin, foreground, and Ronnie
swooping down and up hills

ar 3sb1 ear ''asBp7Bi


PHILLIPS Oceanside Corteges,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1177, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
beach how. On mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phono Balboa 1166.
FOR SALE: B.S.A 500cc. Sin Single
gle Single Motorbike, new tires, $250.
2471-D Cocoli. Phone 25-3184.
minng Keacineu
Claimed Important
Factor By Authors
long does it take to write a book?
Thie nnnetinn imnnssih p to an
swer rpallv was kicked around
at the Ohio Valley writers' con conference
ference conference at Marietta Colleee here.
and the authors were in comDlete
disagreement, as might have
been expected.
The range was from 28 days to
five years. The catch, they
agreed, is that years may inter intervene
vene intervene from the first mental toil
on an idea until the writer sits
down to actually write his book.
The authors agreed that the es essential
sential essential ingredient is 'an unknown
quantity called "readiness for
"This means more than just de
ciding that you want to make a
lot of money publishing your
work," one author observed. "It
involves wanting to write more
than anything else in the world."
There' are a dumber of factors
involved in the time it' takes to
write a book, the staff members
agreed. These included working
habits, type of book, size of book,
and Other factors.
The 28-day book was written
by an author who worked prac practically
tically practically around the clock on a solid
The housewife or newspaper newspaperman
man newspaperman with a craving to write a
book might take years.
But, the authors agreed, it is
not always the amount of time
involved that means the differ difference
ence difference between success or failure.
The successful book, they said,
is one that grows out of not min minutes
utes minutes or years but out of lifetimes.
Taking part in the conference
were Dorothy James Roberts, au author
thor author of "The Enchanted Cup;"
Anne unamberiain, author of
"The Tall Dark Man;" Richard
Sullivan, author of "311 Congress
Court;" Josephine Phillips, suc successful
cessful successful juvenile author; Henry
Volkening of a New York agency,
ana Herman Ziegner of Bobbs
Merrill publishing firm.
Students Encouraged
To Walk On Grass
Al Oklahoma A&M
aiuaents at Oklahoma A. & M.
College arc encouraged to "walk
on me grass on one part of tfte
campus, mat is.
It's a long path containing plant
ings of several species of grass.
The test nath is narf nf a ctiiHv
to determine the best turf grass
for golf courses. The different.
grasses are tested -for density,
color and wearability.
in uemng up me test pain, tne
turf researchers first chose a spot
where many students "cut cam cam-mis."
mis." cam-mis." Thev thrn rmmnvA n gar ah aha
of grass, substituting with select selected
ed selected SpecieS. Then thp sroa wa
fenced in and the grass ""watered
maw ierutteaz tor pvir mnnth.
After the grasses were fully de-
vciupeu, me enas of the paths
were opened and students were
urged to walk on the grass when whenever
ever whenever possible.
More than 75 different species of
turf grass are being tested in the
urogram which o,,..,,,..j u..
the Oklahoma Turf Grass Associa
tion, wmcn holds an annual
handicac tournament tn r ; c
- w x a o t
No Kitchen Sink
TULSA. Okie fTIP t.u.
vision repairmen are. bv hahit.
prepared for the worst when they
ne we dck h a set, but Jamie
Mcintosh is still' flabbercasted
with one set in particular.
Inside the set (and Mcintosh
has an inventory to prove it(
Nineteen pencils, three toy
drum sticks, three lollipop sticks,
two slivers of bamboo, a safety
pin, a hair curler, seven wood
screws, two pieces of waliboard,

a four-inch castiron rod, an ear earring,
ring, earring, insulated staple, four soda
straws, two pearl beads, a but button,
ton, button, a clovk gear, a lipstick cap,
a toothpaste cap, two rocks, a

buttcrbean, 10 cigarct butts,
matches and one chicken bone.


FOR RENT: Furnished comfort comfortable,
able, comfortable, well ventilated chalet. Two
bedrooms, Irving-dining room,
bathroom, kitchen 45th East St.
N. 2-241. Phone 3-5351 from
6 p.m. on.
FOR RENT: 2-hedroem chalet.
Living room, dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, maid's room, yard, porch,
garage. F Street, El Cangrejo.
Phone 3-4533 Panama or 2 2-4348
4348 2-4348 Balboa.
FOR RENT: Chalet, residential
sector, 4 and 2 bedrooms. 7th
Street No. 34, Golf Heights.
Phone 2-2407 or 3-3641.
FOR RENT: Chalet, 3 bod bod-rooms,
rooms, bod-rooms, living room, dining room,
rage, maid's room, hot water.
First Ave, "El Carman" 122.
Phone 3-1332 or 3-1105.
Ohio Town Plays
All Known Works
Of Shakespeare
(UP) This pnmmiinifir vf o aaa
reached a goal with the opening
ui prouuewon ot "Hamlet by
the Antioch Shakespeare Festival.
It became the first a
community ever to have cxperi-
enteu presentation ot all k n o w n
plays by Shakespeare.
And the record of nrnrlnrino- the
entire Shakespeare canon in a
five-year period has been equalled
by only one other theatrical group
in the English-speaking world,
London's Old Vic Theater.


We need
'56 FORD
'54 FORD
'53 MERCURY .......
53 FORD ..

f- t ojjj, ""' It 'WJ
mMMwKfSSjSm H 1 Baaaaa

Watch our new home grow!
take a drive down Auto Row

PANAMA 2 0625

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Modern house, 3
bedrooms, 2 baths, terrace, etc.,
in Campe Alegre. Phone 3-0400
for appointment.
Position Offered
WANTED: Storekeeper with
experience for Kardex filing. Do
not apply if not experienced.
Apply I. L. Madura.
Special Cord
Now Being Worn
By 20th Infantry
The 20th Infantry recently
started wearing the Infantry
cord, the blue braided shoulder
insignia worn only by the in infantry,
fantry, infantry, when authorized.
Army regulations state that It
may be worn only during the
period of assignment to an in infantry
fantry infantry regiment, separate inf an antsy
tsy antsy battalion" or infantry com company
pany company that has successfully com completed
pleted completed its prescribed Army train training
ing training program.
In the wdrds of most of the
men on the post, "It shows thai
we're combat ready."
The cord is being worn now
throughout the regiment, not
only at Fort Kobbe, but by ths
members of the third battalion
at Fort Davis, the Jungle War Warfare
fare Warfare Trainirig Center at Fort
Sherman, and men at Rio Hato,
Station Wagon ...$2650.
Fordor 2150.
Bel Air ..... 1650.
Convertible 1300.
Convertible ......




omen s


On 55t (jrown-ljp cJ!ooh

nurible" ii the way to describe the furnishing or this

for an energetic tomboy. Tweed -textured vinyl is used for
wainscoting and top of the lightly padded window seat, which
is also a chest of drawers. Smooth-surfaced vinyl covers tho
table and white hassock is covered in plastic.






IF you Jackie the task of tidying
up the children's room with the
feeling that you're marching to
your personal Waterloo, maybe it's
time to reappraise the setup to see
tur thinoc -nulri hp made simolcr.

11 v" w"e ,
Fresh, bright colors, durable

decor that can witnstana me on on-ihughts
ihughts on-ihughts of energetic youngsters
hH an extra storage unit for toys

or togs can lift your spirits while
helping to lighten the cle a n I n g



much time to the project, you can

do most of the transforming your
if Touch colorful nlastic fab

rics which can be purchased by
the yard are worth investigating

for a variety of applications.
I didn't know until recently, that
fabric-backed vinyl can- be applied
to walls with paste (recommended
by the manufacturer) to make a
practically permanent surface ve very
ry very resistant to soil or damage.
AS A wainscoting on the

Wills, it protects the most vulner-

le areas wunin reacn oi cray cray-I.
I. cray-I. nencils and chalk. And there

a wide ranee of colors and tex

tures available u. the plastic cov covering.
ering. covering. More perishable wallpaper or
Ti'iint fan hp uftpd ahftvn thp wains-

cdting where it will be, theoretical theoretically
ly theoretically at least, out of the reach of lit

tle fingers.

T don't, exnect ever to lick the

problem of what to do with all the

little doo-dads sman youngs ien

collect, but it helps to nave a piace
where the collection can be tucked

cut of sight temporarily.

One hideaway wmcn presents h h-self
self h-self is a hollowed-out hassock
which can double as seat and add added
ed added storage space. Another possibili possibility
ty possibility is a low, two-drawer, unpainted
chest which can be painted or giv given
en given a natural finish.
THI ONI I'M working on will
be used for clothing as well as for
some of the more-favored dress

scarves, shawls and costumes.
I plan to pad its top against the
day when we may want to use it
in a modular arrangement with


The Vinvl Fabrics Institute tells

mo T ran Hn this rasilv and inexnen

sively with cotton batting and a

length ot supported or unsupport unsupported
ed unsupported vinyl. The vinyl is stretched ov over
er over the padding and tacked down

around, or under edge, of, uie top.
A MATCHING piece of the plas plastic
tic plastic can be used to cover a wooden

play table, both fcr its decorative

effect and for its value as an easi easily
ly easily scrubbed surface. Just pull it
taut over the table top and tack it
down tight.
If one table will be used bv two

or three youngsters in the family,
an inexpensive, replaceable cover
such as this helps, I think, to
lengthen the life of tlie table.


Heavier Turkeys Offer

Most Economical Buys

The dresses that small fry will wear for holiday parties have all
the flair of grown-up fashions. Fine ribbon-striped pink voile
Is used for dress (left) with alternate panels of delicate lace and
rosebud embroidery. Bouffant skirt is gathered in by wide pink
satin sash. Solid and printed cotton are combined (center) in

dress with bib front and lace-edged rosebud print. There are
two butterfly panels at back. Princess lines appear in party
dress (right) of polished cotton paired with lined organdy bodice.
Polished cotton is used again for collar and cuffs. These dresses
are by Kate Greenaway.

xivm vobv WEA1 Little girl

fashions and grown-up fashions for
holiday parties have much in com common:
mon: common: Back panels. The Empire
line The princess line. Skirts with
flattering fullness. Overskirts and

set-in panels,
'.rimming is important rather

than Incidental and there's empha emphasis
sis emphasis on fine lace, embroidery, rick rick-rack
rack rick-rack and fluffy angora knit. A
narrow velvet sash or a single
rosebud will be used to mark out
a waistline.
Fabrics are chosen for nrarti-

cality and pretty look. Polished

cotton is a prime favorite. There's
a great deal of crisp organdy and
many cotton moires, nylon a n d d-cotton
cotton d-cotton blends and acetate taffe taffetas.
tas. taffetas. Most have been given crease crease-resistant
resistant crease-resistant finishes for the easiest
upkeep. Many take readily to soap

and water.

GOLDEN BROWN on the outside, ooslnf with taatiness.
on the inside, oyster stuffing to conform to tradition.



NEA Food and Markets Edifor

Hnlidav colors for small eiiis

follow the delicate trend in adult
clothes. There are soft yellow and
blues, violets and moss greens
softened to pale almond. There's a
whole rainbow of pinks, from can candy
dy candy to vivid peach. And the winter
flower prints have a welcome

A hiirffer turkev'croo this year

and lower prices that's Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving news. Turkeys ot all sizes,
yes. But big birds will be in larg larger
er larger numbers. The big fellows are

a better buy because tney nave
more' meat in proportion to bone
a. id are lower in price, per pound.
Thprp will be an unusually

large number of torn turkeys this
year. The belief that hen turkeys
a.e tetter eating than toms is not
backed up by current United

States Department of Agriculture

researcn. today, modern reeding
and care and selection of better

breeds, assures high quality meat

in toms as wen as nens.
Therefore, if your family is
large, if your oven is big enough,
and your refrigerator or freezer
spacious, your wisest buy this
Thanksgiving will be a big torn.
In Amherst, Mass., on the edge
of the hilly campus, the Lord Jef-

ferv inn win serve a loroiy

. . . -k

Thanksgiving dinner. There will

be this oyster stuffing in the tur


Oyster Stuffing

One and one-half pints oysters,

IE vPati B m I

JJU yje Qfl
Jn't &
TAuvM .rn't. as likely to be

as men s. -j

mott of tnem nave i
f" .wi -u fi,. lot down sizes and

other uch handy 'formation.
But even they can feel some somewhat
what somewhat puzzled when it comes to
pickin 1 Christmas gifts for th.
men on their lists. Is rt wise to
take him his word and get h,m

shrts (or ties or wcm;i
so unimaginative.
If it's what he wants, better buy
it. Besides, shirts and tier and

robes need r.n oc ""X
t.hv come from the hands of top

designers. And many designers,

t! Is year, nave veniuiru

particular Iiem ana unu -:i.,t.iv
everything that the well-

dressed man needs in his ward

a-- tk Bin. nf something to wear.

you can add a bottle of his favor-,
f , Itnb-c with

ite scent or sv' Su"."" v -n.onograms
or a half dozen big,
beautiful, hand-hemmed and sheer
linen handkerchiefs. No man m
his rht mind will frown over any

of these.

I BaaWtlarSai fi


in cuds coarse bread crumbs,--

cups finely diced celery, 2 mo-.

dlum chopped onions, i pup ouu- n
ter or other fat, 4 teaspoonsp oul- ij
try seasoning, 1 pint chicken pr !i
turkey stock.

Mcsten bread crumDs wun mo
ftock and let stand. Saute oys-

ters lightly in butter or marga-;
rine until partly cooked. Removj
oysters and: add them to the j
bread crumbs. Saute onions and,,
celery in the same butter or mar margarine
garine margarine until cooked but not
brown. When cooked add poultry
seasoning. Add to oysters and
crumbs and mix thoroughly. If

more compact siuning is oesireo,
more chicken or turkey stock,
may be used.
Avocado and grapefruit cup, roast
torn turkey with oyster stuffing,
giblet gravy, whole cranberry,
sauce, baked potato and turnip
souffle, Frenched green beans,
white onions and chives in sour -cieam,
assorted rolls, celery, rad radishes,
ishes, radishes, ripe and green olives,
steamed apple pudding with lem lemon
on lemon hard sauce, coffee, tea, milk.

7be Maiute Patent


For his Christmas .hi, glv him ,f wr that he

it another pacKage containing a reaiiy .. s. fc,.' .j;
gown in printed cotton (left) is ideal for our warmly-heated homes and apartments It ha. wide
fuffs and notched lapels, is shown here in wine color. Narrow t,JMrkce"

of tnese. motif featuring sman aiamonas renw m '""-- j,iprar.
If he hs? a hobby, your problem him this shirt pure 8i,k prited shantung. It s sfiown here in light blue. R0neiu."nrtwuS
ii solved In fact, you've probably ,n schiaparelli designs. For the pipe smoker (lower right) there's a pipe in natural pigskin wun
s soivea. in wj rjjj v n"P""" ,Cafor toM, nrhter will lirht when he picks it up. Travel kit in

There's an African inspiration for this new resort swim suit by
Jantsen. Silhouette lias a Slick, clean look an tf far apart shoul
der strips. This is a cotton print with spiral honing. baokHne
tipper and completely interlined shorts. By GAILE DUGAS
VEA Women's Editor.

1'e.eiiagers Should cJake Care Of (Hair

IF teen-agers who are sen a a-bout
bout a-bout town rf faithful example?,
young" women generally are, ne neglecting
glecting neglecting their hair.
Schoolgirls and young working
g iris seem to be suffering these ob obvious
vious obvious earmarks of neglect:
Greasy, stringy long hair, not
washed often enough.
Hair that sheds oi. coat shoul shoulders
ders shoulders and movie seats. Such hair is
not brushed enough.
Hair that has a stale aroma. It s
ot washed enough, not nnsed well
an$Hl.!Ml& indicates neglect

f mndipai lff eood diet nd

W -tHr3Ta..atinds up in a 'dry.

Wv-rnta. Its not tmnnco tre

an,: erease-caked This it caused

by hair not washed enough, not

brusnea enougn ana if pi, state

and fat, day atter aay.

Split ends that look frizzy and
unhealthy. This is not trimmed
being put up soaking wet, too
being put up soaking wet, too

tightly, every night.
Hair that looks like rope. Lac
rinpp in it is not washed or brush

ed out frequently enough between


Spotty tinting jobs.r These- girls

are trying to uo it incmseives aim
thpv can't see in back.

Well-kept hair should have good

luster. It sfiouicr rooi. vrorant ana

a little electric, not matted down

.nivinv :t the same way for

ytars New golf clubs or fishing
rod or jacket or camping equip equipment
ment equipment or camera. If he travels,
there are travel robes and Slippers
and brushes and any number of
gift possibilities.
Maybe his hobby is smoking. In
that case, give him a pipe cover covered
ed covered in natural pigskin and add the
matching pouch. Or, for his desk at
office or liome, give him a fancy
black alligator table lighter that

lights when yov pics; u up.

A travel kit of polished topgrain
cowhide compactly contains a
pinthps hrus:.. iewel box and mani-

pnre set all in one. It's handy to

have, in these days oi travel, tor
everyone on a light-luggage plan.
rill vmir nicest sherbet glasses

.w:-thirds full of shaved ice,
pour bottled cola over it and add
a scoop of whipped cream. Top it

w th a cherry ano sup a suger wi

fer on the side. Service with a

short straw for a tasty dessert


Place a ham in r o a s t e r and
pour bottled cola over it. Set the
oven at about 37S degrees and
bake ham at about 25 minutes per
nr,und. basting freauently. When

it's tender, sprinkle lightly with
brown sugar and pineapple rings
and takp off the cover to allow

ham to brown lightly.

all scmapareiii designs, ror me pipe auimvr r.r . .. i, fc4l itl
maUhing tobacco pouch. Black alligator table lighter will light when he picks it up. Travel kit in

polished top grain cowniae contains ciamn """ i'"" " ""V"

vay mop. its not uiiiinfu u - --- r .7
quentlynouih. The wrong sham- It should lock a, though it would

' i-.ii n ro rr. in rn ii Kniiiim iimvk it

Inside batbands that are

Jrandorm VUitL (Colored


dirty' sweet, clean aroma.

Your coffee mckei must be
washed with soap and hot water
after each service if it's to conti continue
nue continue to make good coffee for you.
A mere rinsing is not enough.

SKf dH BaB

Is sprayed from a can with pushbutton eaw. Fine spray as-

i an even coaiug.

NEA Staff Writer

LOOKING for wavs to add new

(and inexpensive) sparkle to the

summer-worn home aecor

With the little ones safely back

in the classrooms and more lei leisure
sure leisure to indulge in decorating, at at-tpntinn
tpntinn at-tpntinn fornsi not only on new

furnishings but ways to rejuvenate

oil household accessories.
Thi vear working hand in

hand with the amateur painter,

are tne new spray painis wnicn
Can perform speedy miracles, es especially
pecially especially with articles once consi considered
dered considered tricky and tedious to brush brush-paint.
paint. brush-paint. Metal mesh, wroueht iron, wov

en wicker Or reed, for example.

are a cincn to jpray wun a
smooth even coat of paint.
Besides metallic tones of gold.

silver and copper, spray paints
come in a rainbow of colors.

Some are color matched to
standard lines of enamels. This
i eans that kitchen or bathroom

accessories can be sprayed to
match freshly painted walls or

Wastphaskett! cannister sets

hampers, can take a new color in


If vou're tired of the black

wrou.cht.irnn nlanter. trv it sorav

ed white with clay pots sprayed in

blue or lemon ycnow. it oio wick wick-er
er wick-er furniture looks seedy, spray it

BEFORE her two children came,
young Mrs. X. worked. With Mr.
X she shared the cost of m a r r-riage
riage r-riage "50-tp," helping him buy the
car, the TV and other things they
They wanted their babies but
Mr. X. isn't going "50-50" on the
costs of parenthood.
On late afternoons, his wife of of-fpn
fpn of-fpn fppis resentment at having to

bear the major costs alone. As she

feeds the baby, trying to quu
young Rickey's fretful insistence
that she fix his truck, her weari weariness
ness weariness under maternal burden is in increased
creased increased by her feeling that Mr.
X.'s failure to share it is abusive
and unfair.

She's not conscious that she ex

pects '50-50" cooperation in care
of their children from him; but she
pvnrpsces it the moment he opens

the door. 'Oh, I'm glad you're here

in time to give Ricicy nis Daw,
she'll say. 'He'll need clean paja pajamas'..."
mas'..." pajamas'..." A FATHER'S work is not child
care. Though as an understanding

person he may assist us with it
during emergencies, his arena of
action is the world, not the nurse nursery.
ry. nursery. Were Mrs. X. to accept this biolo biological
gical biological fact, her maternal burden
would lighten. She could bring tb
it fresh energy she now expends
in unconscious rebellion at it.
One of the great perils of wom

en s sharing the male role ot pro provider
vider provider is. that we start expecting

men to snare our temaie worn as
It is most unrealistic, bringing
us into direct collision with bio biological
logical biological reality. Only so long as we

remain a childless wage earner

can we maintain the 50-50 business-luncheon
deal with our hus husbands.
bands. husbands. The minute we start func functioning
tioning functioning as a female by having a th whole sillv fantasy of


sexual sameness diows up.
tw chnpir and resentment, we dis

cover that though we've matched

every dollar our nusoano gave w
the TV set, he cannot possibly
match what we have to give to


our children. The fact that

Hnpcn't nrxspss nur soecial h

pnninmcnt frtr their nourish

ann carp nas HOLniiiK tu bcu uo

Mia want is that he duplicate our

parental effort as we duplicated
his earning one.

In a recent article in rarenn
Magazine, Dr. Bruno Bettelheim
nuts it. this wav: "Though the com

pletion of. womanhood is largely

motherhood, the fulfillment oi man
hood is not achieved through fath fatherhood.
erhood. fatherhood. The relationship betWeew
tethor and child never was and

cahn'ot now be built around child
caring experience. It's built around J
men's function in society moral,
economic, political." V"
HJliat Cotors Should ;
Walur Woman Wiai 'j

white or a light color and reclaim
it fdr sun pdtch or den. Metal
mesh sconces, picture or mirror
frames, children's toy boxes, bas bassinets
sinets bassinets (protected by liners from di direct
rect direct contact with the baby) are
,cme of the paintable possibilities.
. As for tiny objectfrr-I'm gilding
seed pods, pine cones, acorns and
nut shells for decorative holiday
use I find one of the most effec effectives
tives effectives ways to handle them is to
put them in a deep cardboard car carton
ton carton which is turned on its side
with the opening facing you. That
way the paint residue lands on
the cardboard.
Spray paints dry rapidly and. in
most cases, it's advisable to spray
successive thin coats rather than
try for one heavy coat.
Another pointer is to keep the
spray can moving all the time
your finger is pushing1 the button
tt avoid drips or runs.

WHAT colors are proper for a m
. ... lAVl. .1

mature woman-to wearr m
This question often gets asked,
and lilro u manv nupstions that I

bear on individual cnaracienspcfui

there is .10 one answer. ;
Often one feels that a woman
who asks such a question is seek seeking
ing seeking an answer such as "lavendqV
and black" that will remove fjpm
he- the necessity of making choiCr
es when buying clothes. One feels
she seeks and answer that will St St-low
low St-low her to go straight to the pro proper
per proper clothes rack and select clothes
without thought or effort.
Some mature women are of Mb
coloration and shape that theyjlb
'wear blazing red without iooffimg
unsuitable. Others are of such, co coloring
loring coloring that plain black is the Worst
choice possible.
Certainly, if one is a dignified
person and one's reserve has -creased
with the years, dignified
eclors are i n order. But this
doesn't mean all black. Black-and-

white is nice. So is all-white.- -Sto

are the chocolatey browns andAfee

desert colors.
Colors that look well with or
chanffinff skin coloration i ii

choices. Colors that wear welO
- i mi..- .... i ' 20

Buoa. yvnen one is young, one
have a closet, nf rlothps divide

veen tne flamboyant and the sub subdued.
dued. subdued. Rut ac a ivnmir ornwe nlH- i

she probably dresses less by moST'I
U. V.. -t 1 I.

uimi uy svaiiuBius 01 yuuu usio.
The colors tend to represent ifl-

roun becomingness, not just op .j

comingness tor aays wnen wpjii
feMs go ni or bad. .
r. .-iyl
Changing your hairdo along

with piirrvnt fashions mav or mav. Hi

a. 1. .. i L : t r . ., : .1 I

uui ut' a kuuu iiimg. luu ueciue.. i

A new hairdo is refreshing, true. il

but it it isn't becomin),, too, liest 'Jl
,.. ,.t;i, a. i,i ., f nl

LU MltlV mini 111c viu uht.

It is not always desirabl

wash cotton dresses, even
it', the most washable of
Dressmaking details, dark

and more tailoring mav ma;

necessary to have some co

A to I

caws :'


7 I


If 56

in Baaaav aw

5Cr. IJ W W.
THE STORY- Sheriff

torches uo with Emmett Cash, who has stolen a bunch of

r r -----

Eis sister Jean s horses. Chantry proposes to Lash that he
lflr nut of the area, leavina the horses behind, and never

S feturn. Emmett answers by giving the sheriff a beat beat-U
U beat-U fng that sends him into unconciousness. In the meantime
., frank Ude, Jean and a companion arrive at the spot where
Li I 1 J l

the stolen horses are corraiea

"Shorty stopped by to tell rae
' AN hour later they were to- Tayhern was shot. I'm sorry sorry-aether
aether sorry-aether a va in and had covered Doc's still out of town."

even of toe miles on me return.
Looking across the flats toward
headquarters they saw a red in
the sky, a red that signified the
"glow of fire. Scalding anger bit
, .1- .1 .. li. aaraf rtmrv
1H 10 f I ail a. weu as ire l
lay t quirt to his tired horse.
Drurv was thinking now that
. . J lA.
Rickety, asleep on his bunk
would be unable to escape the i
fiamax And if the ranch was on
ilre it wasn't by accident. Nor-
ing had struck, ana in a way
tank wouldn't nave nenevea.
Amii. further thpv Were able
niiura .... j --
.lo see the flames lacing skyward.
The fire had already burned it itself
self itself pretty low. It had been con confined,
fined, confined, Frank saw, to the main
building, the log house; and
Frank felt a swift relief for
Rickety. Had there been a wind
no building on the flat would
have been spared.
Frank turned to Swenson and
the kid riding with him behind
the herd. "The old night pas pasture,"
ture," pasture," he said and motioned with
his arm. "Alex, stay with them
till we relieve you."
Swenson nodded too and helped
the kid swing the string around.
Rickety had drawn the blank blankets
ets blankets from his bank and sat hud huddled
dled huddled in these In the captain's
chair beside the window. The
rifle they had left with him was
lined out across the window sill.
Tod Drury' was remarkably
changed since relieved of his
worry. Truculence shown in his
craggy brown face and the hard
casing with which he cloaked
himself by habit was back.
"Don't you know enough to stay
in bed?"
"And let Rafter burn to the
ground?" Rickety snorted. He set
his raw and battered features to toward
ward toward Tod. "Bad enough he got
his chance at the log house be before
fore before I heard him. If I hadn't got
in a shot he'd sure have ruined
the bam and bunkhouse too."
"Who was it, Rickety?", Jean
asked. "Milo Haekett?"
"I ain't dead sure. I only saw
the back of him moving around
in the brush. I reckon my bul bullet
let bullet missed him, 'cause I heard his
knraa ornaalns the bridge later."
"We'll leave at dawn. I ll have
to take Jean with us, but I don't
know what to do about Rickety.
Jean was standing watching
the dying flames, her eyes wide
Mn rnnlr in tha destruction.
She threw her head back
against his chest standing that
way wiin tne nery grow usuuu.
Vior hair fiht had stoDDed CIV

j lng and he knew she was finished
11 with that for good. But the hurt
was still there.
M His arms drew her in. This
time thee old, dead fires stayed in
the past and Janet didn't haunt
J him

Jean was not like any woman

v he had ever known. 2ne went
u deeper into him. She would not
" be washed out by time or by any
' ameunt of riding, or by misery.
This he knew as he drew her to

him. Her arms were pulling mm
olnaar tn return.

She kept her face buried
against his chest so he could
barely see her expression. But
her eyes were closed. The frag-
, ranee of her hair was in his
"In the morning we'll ride,
he promised simply.
She looked at him with pe pe-ewllar
ewllar pe-ewllar smile. "Me too, Frank?"
"You too. There just ain't any
place where I can hide you."
NORRING was in his house on
B Street behind the bank when
Haekett came to him. His first
reaction was one of shock as he
took in Hackett's condition. None
of this showed on his face, as
immnhilp and bland as ever.

Nervousness caused him to shift
the cigar Jack Bamfort had given
him from one corner of his1
mouth to the other, that was all.
"Sit down. Sit down, Milo,"
be invited calmly.
MUn tisrkeit waved the invi
tation roughly aside. "You know
what they dm? took me norses;
You told me to to go up there to
the pasture. Well, I was too late.
They'd set an ambush."

picture so JMV
daring SjSM
you'll say: mK&t.
"How Did
They Dare
Make It!" T

JAMES MASON Barbara rush

ALSO: The exciting views of the first a a-tomic
tomic a-tomic submarine "The Nautilus" in the
wonderful Cinemascope short

By VV. Edmunds Claussen

tan Omm. Mtfntetfkr A lorn, ha,
Lew Chantrv of Cash town
ana soon snooring srarrs.
"T know Nnrrine said mildrv
Haekett was not much inter
ested in his wounded crewman,
He was scowling darkly. Long
before he reached Cashtown he
hA ml nn hie minH ha wasn't
k ........ ..
Rafter C. Let Steve suspect if
It. J k.J ,. ts.ll kirn
Ul Wttlllt U, liC U V CI ICU 1111U
for sure. He said sourly
"I rnile after that hunch as far
as Rafter C. They'd been raided
too and the old fellow, Rickety,
uiii hurt There wasn't a sound
horse on the spread."
"Go on," Nornng said, lmpa-
tently now.
'Pmmett Cash's ffnt them alt.
He was shoving them along the
trail to Yates s piace wnen i m
out for Cashtown."
Haekett read relief in Nor-
ring's face. It was almost as
though they'd won a victory.
"THIS la the c h a n c e I've
waited for. Milo. This will bring
rhantrv off the fence and line
him up on my side, or we'll have
a new sheriff very snomy. bor boring's
ing's boring's face went dark, and then
ho added "Miln vnu've been
having a lot of bad ruck, lately.
It happens to any man once in
awhile, but it had better not
srav Inn tariff with him. Your
luck has been no good since the
drifter came. He s got 10 do put
nut nf the wav. Have vou sot
a man who won't blunder on this
Hark-Ptt felt his blood Sud
den I v lean. Ms scowl bitine
deeper into his face. "I don't
send anyooay to ao my cnores.
I tried it once, and I'll do it
next time."
"All riaht. but don't make an
other mistake."
Democratic High
Command Will Hold
Post Mortem Nov. 26
The Democratic high command
today scneduiea a meeting nere
later this month to lick its
nHa ormrrt, its blessings and
begin charting the Democratic
Party's future.
namnr-ratir National Chair
man Paul M. Butler said the
executive committee of the De Democratic
mocratic Democratic national committee will
hold a two-day session Nov. m
"Piifnre nians of the Democra
tic National Committee will be
Included in the discussions at
his first post-election committee
meeting," he sam.
Those invited to the session
Include Mavor David L. Law-
nf PlVtshnrch. Pa.. Col
Jacob M. Arvey of Chicago, Cla Cla-miie
miie Cla-miie v nrnvpi jr. of Alexandria.
t roiuin Rawlincs of Salt
Lake City, Utah, Paul Ziffren of
Beverly HU, cam., ana. L,eo u.
Qraybill, Great rati, wioni.
Heir Not Heirs
MONACO. Nov. 10 (UP)
Monaco today denied reports that
Princess Grace is expecting more
than one heir r.ext February,
Royal Press Attache Emil Cor
nut said medical information fur-
nished by American doctors who
are caring for the former Holly
wood star conclusively established
that it will r.ot be a multiple birth
Rumors both here and in the
United States had said that he
princess would have twins. She
ana rnnce namier are expected
to return nere Nov. 16 after a
two-month visit in the iinitort
PRICES: .75 .40
1:56, J:00, 5:00, 7:00,9:00 p.m.


What Lies

B 3aaW B dm!?
m iaSSBBsBaaaaaT jHhB aaaB Ps, r
I mm xmWL I
m JM wWL 'iSHaaaB UmWm

MAKING CHILDREN HAPPY The nurse's attitude makes all
the difference to little patients, many of whom are away from
home for the first time. Here Mrs. Peggy Speir R. N., is shown
with patient Roy Truxton trying out a hobby horse which Mrs.
Gerald Cosgrove has brought to the pediatrics playroom from
the Doctors' Wives .Club

OLDER FOLKS TOO Everyone appreciates the kindness and
gentleness of the good nurse. Here Miss I. M. Dittberner R. N.
makes rounds with medications. The patient is Mrs. Almanza
Serafina and the visitor Jatclnto Gonzalez.

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TOOLS OF TRADE Mrs. Kerner Frauenhelm R. N. checks
out bandage scissors in the emergency room, at Gorgas Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. Fastidious handling of even the most mundane instru instruments
ments instruments reflects the thoroughness of the train, of a registered


d Nursing Care

Few people realize just what is
meant by good nursing care until
they have been very sick or some
one close to them has experienc experienced
ed experienced a severe illness and the serv services
ices services of a registered nurse.
A nurse is One trained to care
for the sick-A professional regis
tered nurse is framed for a min minimum
imum minimum period of three years in a
hospital which must have certain
teaching facilities and meet speci
fic standards set up by the state
in which it is located. After grad graduating
uating graduating from a state accredited
school of nursing she must under
go and pass a rigid examinatioi
in practice and theory. These ex
aminations are set-up by nurse ex
amining boards in each state. On
ly after passing such an examina examination
tion examination does she become a Registered
Nurse with a license to practice
professional nursing.
You have often wondered per


WORKING WITH VOLUNTEERS Always interested In tho
happiness and welfare of their patients, nurses appreciate the
volunteer workers who devote much of their time to Improving
the morale of patients. Here Miss Gertrude Smith R. N. looks
over some of the ceramics made by chest patients under the
supervision of Mrs. Willis Pence.

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IT'S NOT FUNNY IT JUST TICKLES Charles Cross Jr. finds it hard to take this proce procedure
dure procedure too seriously, but Mrs. Thelma Rand R. N. and Mrs. Rebecca Shoy R. N. proceed with
their examination.

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SHARING THE FUN Anything new for the patients brings pleasure to the nurses. Here
Miss Jenny Johannes R. N. holds a baby who is too shy to venture into the new playpen
contributed by the Doctors' Wives Club, as she joins Dr. Dan Hirschl and Mrs. Walter Hanley
in watching the pea i first oreupant. The pa Uenta are Nlgdalia William and Armando Ju-

haps, just why nurses wear those

tunny caps? Each nursing school
has its distinctive cap. Behind ma many
ny many of them there is a story. In
some schools, the cap when
pressed flat is, in the shape of a
cross. Others are modified ver versions
sions versions of the old deaconess caps.
The deaconesses of many religious
orders were some of the first
nurses. Still others represent a
crown. Usually after a six months
probationary period the student
nurse receives her school cap in
an impressive capping ceremony.
So you see to the professional
nurse her cap is a symbol. She
wears it with pride and dignity.
A registered nurse is trained to
e skilled care to the sick, the
jured, and the abnormal. She is
trained to assist the doctor in car caring
ing caring for his patients, to give treat treatments
ments treatments and medicines prescribed
by the doctor. Her knowledge en enables
ables enables her to recognize signs and
symptoms of diseases which in
many instances the early detec-

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R. N. is known by all mothers who have had cause to visit the
pediatrics clinic at Gorgas Hospital. Her gentleness and con consideration
sideration consideration for both parent and child has become a byword.
Here she is shown with Dr. Daniel Hirschl and patient
Harvey Allen Gee.

tion means the difference between
life and death.
She must know how and when to
use complicated equipment such
as suction machines, oxygen
masks and tents. She must under understand
stand understand the psychological as wetl as
the physcial mechanics of the mi
ni anbody. She is the go-between
for patient and physician. The reg
istered nurse is schooled in the
prevention of diseases and the pro
motion of health education for
families and communities. She is
expected to teach tha principles of
health to her patients andi their
families. She is eager to spread
her knowledge among friends and.
neighbors in her community.
The professional registered
nurse performs essential jobs in

the homes in hospitals, offices, ia
industry, and the armed forces.
Much that i? good nursing cannot
be recorded ia facts. From the pa patients'
tients' patients' viewpoint the nurse plays
a leading role in maternity clinics,
well baby clinics, home nursing
courses, out patients clinics and
many other services in which con contact
tact contact is made with the nurse. The
attitude of the nurse sparks the
attitude of the patient.
The demands for nursing serv services
ices services performed by the profession professional
al professional nurse are increasing each year.
The great medical discoveries, the
wonder drugs, the use of radioac radioactive
tive radioactive drugs, early ambulation aftei
surgery have greatly reduced the
need for bedside nursing care, but
they nave greatly intensified th
need for more skilled n u r s i n j
There are five main fields em employing
ploying employing nurses: hospital's, private
duty, public health, offices an
industry. One half of the todfnam

ber ot registered nurses are em
ployed in hospitals. Hospital nu
ing calls for many skills. HI
the nurse is often Iff leader
team of semi skilled workers. Shi
plans and directs the care of thi
patient. A recent survey showet
that in one hospitaf nurses chang
ed their activity on the average o
once every three minutes.
Private duty nursing employ
the next largest number of nurses
The private duty nurse devotes al
her attention to one patient at i
time. Many patients who are a
cuter? ill need the constant atten
tion of a person with the knowl
edge, specialized skill and judg
ment required in professions
Public health programs use a
bout thirty thousand nurses. Pub
be health nurses visit many home
each day: teaching and supervh
lng self-care to patients, instruct
ing mothers in child care, and L
caring for the sick at home. The
are constantly aware Of a commi
nity's health problems. Good put
lie health policies are vital to ei
ery community and to the well be
ing and security of our great m
Industry recognizes the value i
dollars and "sense" received b
the employment of nurses in a
dustry: in providing health pr
grams for their employes in1
their families. Each year mor
and more companies are provM
ing this nursing service.
In offices as well as hospital!
doctors are delegating procedure
formerly done by them to the re
istered nurse.
Pennle nf each enmmunitv shfHl!
understand the difference betwee
a registered nurse, a license
practical nurse ana outer persoi
who. with little or no training ca
themselves "nurses." Every regi
tered nurse has a license lssu
by the state in which she is re
istered. In 46 States of the U. 1
similar laws license pratical nin
es. It is to tne nest interest 01 u
public that before hiring nurs
their credentials should be pr
sented. Only in this way can tl
public be protected.
All tne nurses empioyea oy u
!. m Pannl Znne Govt, a
registered nurses, licensed to prs
tice professional nursing in or
or more states 01 our nauon. w
W. E. Potter has proclaimed ti
week as Canal Zone Nurse We
in reeoffnition of their services
your community.
Sometimes the people who
cane up from nothing seem re.
hcrye brought It with